The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00741

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisti Flaridliia m
Cfigga Ylh ICTORY
BUY
l/NITBD
ITATII
VOLUME 16, No. 18
MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. APRIL 30, 1943
PRICE TEN CENTS
B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge $1,000,000 Bond Record
FEDERAL COUNCIL
StTSEAHLYNIAYAS
New York (WNS)Declaring
that "the suffering of the Jew-
ish people in Europe is beyond
anything the civilized imagina-
tion can picture," the Federal
Council of the Churches of Christ
in America this week called upon
all Christians in the country to
.bserve May 2 as a "Day of Com-
passion" for the oppressed Jews
of Nazi-occupied Europe.
A special bulletin entitled "The
Mass Murder of Jews in Europe,"
a digest of the evidence col-
lected through various sources
concerning the treatment of the
Jews in Nazi territories, has been
distributed by the Council of
Churches to provide information
for the guidance of Christian
churches in observing the "Day
of Compassion" next Sunday.
The bulletins reported that
"the earlier Nazi policy had been
one of subjecting the Jews to
various indignities and civic dis-
abilities but that in its later stage
the anti-Semitic program has
rome to include forced labor, de-
portation and even massacre. Of
the approximately 600,000 Jews
who were in Germany in 193'J
it is estimated that not more than
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 4)
PREPARING PROGRAM
FOR ANNUAL MEETING
The arrangements committee,
consisting of Rabbi Max Sha-
piro, Mrs. Monte Selig and Mrs.
Walter Bronston, are now pre-
paring a program for the an-
nual meeting of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation, which
will take place Sunday evening,
May 16. The form of the meet-
ing will be changed from pre-
vious years and an outstanding
speaker will occupy most of the
evening.
Election of officers and board
of directors will also take place.
PRESIDENT OF CIO
PROTEST
Sales Total $580,475 at Bond Booth
Wednesday During B'nai B'rith Day
Total Passes $900,000 in War Bond
EMWITION IS
STRONGLY MADE
0FCOMM1SSIQNER
London (WNS)The French
National Committee of Gen.
Charles de Gaulle in a statement
this week strongly condemned
the action of Gen. Henri Giraud.
French high commissioner for
North Africa, in abrogating in the
< remieux Decree of 1870, which
had conferred French citizenship
n the native Jews of Algeria.
The text of the de Gaulle state-
ment follows:
The national committee takes
the state of integral respect for
republican legality. It has re-
established the laws of the re-
public in all of the territories
treed since 1940 from the hands
of the enemy. It cannot, there-
fore, associate itself with a
measure which denies to a cate-
gory of Frenchmen the rights
that the republic gave them.
"The pure and simple abroga-
tion of the Cremieux decree de-
prives the native Algerian Jews,
even certain categories exempted
by Vichy, such as the war vet-
erans, of their political and civil
ughts.
"The suppression of these
rights effects the result of sub-
mitting the Jews, against their
will, to the Mosaic laws \id of
taking away from them the pro-
tection of the French civil laws
which they have enjoyed for
three-quarters of a century-
"Equality between the natives
of AlgeriaMussulmans or Jews
cannot be conceived as a de-
motive levelling. Only a great
amelioration of the legal status
f all the natives of Algeria, and
a revision in a liberal sense of
'he attribution of political rights,
fan allow its realization."
Washington (WNS) CIO
President Philip Murray lodged
a formal protest with Under-
secretary of State Sumner Welles
this week over the action of the
American State Department in
closing the doors of the Anglo-
American refugee conference in
Bermuda to interested war relief
and refugee organizations.
Stating that the membership
of the CIO, in common with all
American people, is "profoundly
shocked at the outrageous mass-
murder of the Jewish people in
Axis-dominated Europe," Mr.
Murray said:
"It was our desire and inten-
tion to send outstanding officers
of the CIO to the current con-
ference in Bermuda to report
the sentiments of our member-
ship. To our dismay we have
been informed that this confer-
ence is behind closed doors, and
that we will not be permitted to
appear. We would regret a repe-
tition of the futile Evian confer-
ence. We urgently request that
you re-consider the closed-door
policy and admit our represen-
tatives to be heard on this tragic
and urgent matter."
The CIO head made his com-
ments in response to an appeal
from the General Federation of
Jewish Labor of Palestine.
MIAMI BEAClfciTIZENS
WILL HAVE MEETING
A meeting of 75 prominent
and communal-minded citizens of
Miami Beach has been called
for Sunday morning at Carls,
1711 Alton Road, under the di-
rection of a special committee of
the Greater Miami Jewish fed-
eration. ,.
Called for the purpose of dis-
cussing the needs of the Miami
Beach Jewish community, the
group will appoint a committee
to make an intensive study and
prepare a report for submission
to the federation and its budget
committee.
It has been a practice of the
federation to allot funds for ac-
tivity on Miami Beach and part
of this program in the past has
been a children's home camp
during the summer under the di-
rection of Maurice Grossman, di-
rector of the Y. M. H. A.
New York (WNS) Jewish
soldiers fighting with the Ameri-
can forces somewhere in New
Guinea last week attended the
first Passover services ever held
in that territory, thanks to the
cooperation of American military
authorities and to the efforts of
Lieut. Leonard S. Krause. accord-
ing to a radio dispatch to the
New York Post from its New
Guinea correspondent, George
We Her.
PARLEY AT
REPORT BE MADE
Hamilton, Bermuda (WNS)
The Anglo-American conference
on refugee problems which has
been in session for the past 10
days here drew to a close this
week with the framing of a
joint report for submission to the
United States and British gov-
ernments.
Decisions reached at the con-
ference regarding assistance to
refugees from Nazi occupied
countries were not revealed and
in all probability will not be
made public until they have been
examined in London and Wash-
ington. It was pointed out that
military considerations and the
fact that other countries are in-
volved in some of the proposals
require that the report be kept
confidential for the time being.
It appears well established that
no refugees other than those al-
ready in neutral countries will
be aided by the Bermuda con-
ference decisions. On this basis
only a tiny fraction of the mil-
lions suffering under the Axis
yoke will be rescued. It was be-
lieved here that a number of
the refugees now in neutral
lands will be afforded a tem-
porary haven in French North
Africa, the Cyrenaica portion of
Libya and the Diredawa region
of Ethiopia.
The number of Jewish refu-
gees, whose plight has shocked
the entire civilized world and
was ostensibly one of the rea-
sons for the holding of the joint
conference, who will receive as-
sistance in escaping from tin-
Nazi terror, will be very small.
it was indicated.
Dr. Harold W. Dodds. head of
the American delegation to the
Bermuda parley, announced that
the 12-point rescue program sub-
mitted by the Joint Emergency
Committee for European Jewish
Affairs had been given every
consideration. He would not say
whether any of the Jewish pro-
Sales in Buy a Bomber Campaign
Exceeding all expectations. Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith,
"Buy a Bomber" campaign, starting April 1 and lasting one
month, oversubscribed its quest ol $400,000 for the privilege of
naming the bomber by more than double and continued its
efforts towards reaching the SI.000,000 mark for the 30-day
period. Chairmaned by Louis Heiman, lodge president, the
---------------------------sales at the bond booth on B'nai
nATF nF^iriNATFT) FOR Brith Dav toPPed a11 previous
uail iJWiunAiLU run rccords of loca, OI.gamzations
'DAY OF COMPASSION when the day's sales totaled
_____ | $580,475 with all orders for bonds
May 2 has been designated by not written.
the Federal Council of Churches | With previous sales prior to
and by the Synagogue Council, the B nai B nth Day totaling
of America as "Day of Compas- $300,075 and sales at the 100th
sion on behalf of the Jewish vie- anniversary dinner Wednesday
tims of Nazi barbarism." [evening at the Urmey Hotel
The nation-v^e observance of! c^un'wSen^o^rs^he'Vtai
the Day of Compassion will i wa_ hn ^ $pnn
hand of the Nazi oppressor. In ,
Organizations throughout the
the Sunday schools of all local city ^.s^d Sho enT^dge in
congregations, as throughout the h/ dn including National
nation, classes will be suspended Women. Hadas-
lon Sunday. May 2. but the pu- ~ Pinn__r wmn
nils will meet to hold children's f?h' ,A -f. *>*; v?~L 71
mire rr\ nc mcrTICCm p1'' Isra Be*h David. Miami
JLWb lO BL DlbUUbbtL* j, wish Orthodox and Schaarei
STATES V.-P. WALLACE Zedek Congregations. Cantor
_____ Maurice Mamches at a personal
Lima. Peru (WNS> Vice- f0** 'ntly was instrumental
es.dent Henry A. Wallace de- L" posing of bonds exceeding
President Henry
clared this week that the tragedy
of the Jews in Europe will be
among the first questions dis-
cussed at the post-war peace con-
ference.
(CONTINUED ".N PAGE )
GROUPS TO OBSERVE
NAT'L. FAMILY WEEK
Jewish groups will join in the
! ail-American observance of Na-
, tional Family Week. May 2-9,
! according to an announcement
by Dr. Israel Goldstein, presi-
dent of the Synagogue Council
of America.
National Family Week has been
i sponsored by the Federal Coun-
cil of Churches of Christ in
America, the National Catholic
Welfare Conference and the Syn-
; agogue Council of America with
I the cooperation of the Office of
; Civilian Defense, as a means of
; drawing attention to war-time
problems of the family, child wel-
fare, juvenile delinquency and in
order to stress the necessity of
safeguarding and preserving the
spiritual values of family life
during the period of a changing
world in conflict. President
Frankhn D. Roosevelt has en-
dorsed the observance.
$15,000.
Individuals active in the drive
numbered many of the lodge's
members In addition to Chair-
man Louis Heiman. outstanding
were S. B. Miller. Joseph I. Lip-
Speaking at a press conference ton R R Adler. Jake Felt and
in the government palace here. Nat Roth who was in cnarge of
the American vice-president said: Bnai Bmh Day at tnc booth and
"There is no human heart which arranged the program,
does not bleed for the sufferings Present indications point to a
of the Jewish people. The Anglo- national record to be achieved
! American conference in Bermuda for a populate tne size of Ml_
will deal with this problem The ami and of comparative lodges
: problem will also be taken up and organizations.
: perhaps among the first ques- a pair of nylon stockings sold
Itionsat the forthcoming peace for ^qqq bid for pUrchase of a
conference.__________^_ war bond m conjunction with
____ .. .- ^TII ZTZ^,___ the bond-selling campaign of
CHAIRMAN OF BOARD B'nai Bnth, whose turn It was
MHPrc CTATFMFNT'to take charge of the downtown
AKtb MAIt.Ivit.nij ^^ boo|h g front of Burdme>
_ "Z. ,t Wednesday.
| Frederick T VOUDK Jr other fortunate bond buyers
chairman of Dade Count> War ; were n,wardod with bonuses of
Price and Rationing Board when elcctric toaster, electric clock
; interviewed recently, stated that; and electric waffle iron, in addi-
the board has been called upon | tion to five othef ; f ,
I in numerous instances to replace ; hose K
war ration books one and two, In addition to n ,on hose anf,
which the owners clauned1 as electric appjianceSi other inccn.
lost, and later it was discovered (Uves to bri thp bmA b j
that the consumers books had dollars out during Wednesday's
been left at the ** show included Harry Richman.
and the grocer madvertently did | B]ock and Sul] vaudeville en_
not return them. Mr. Youngs tcrtaincre now vacationing her
requests that when ra.on books I and thc Miami Mi^ *
are found and the rightful owner Th .Jt, .
cannot be contacted "** cajac.tTgSt XierTof the 19th
tneUtifoodara ffSpK.^Tii\S 20th Army Air Foree bands.
cann SnSurSd toVMS HQjKjy/U. OF ALLEGED
owner through proper channels I REFERENCE FROM BIBLE
and it is hoped it will relieve j
the board of considerable unnec-
cessary expenditure of time in
the replacement process.
Washington (WNS) William
R. Arnold, chief of United States
Army chaplains, announced this
i week that an alleged anti-Semitic
London (WNS)Nazi authori- footnote published in a Revised
ties in Holland are deporting | New Testament which has been
Jews whose physical state, owing distributed to Catholic men in
to age or invalidism, makes them the armed forces will be removed
"untransportable." I from future editions.



PAGE TWO
Jewlst>ncrkHi*ii
FRIDAY, APRIL 30,
1943
ORGANIZATION
ACTIVITIES
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
The Ladies' Auxiliary of Con-
gregation Schaarei Zedek will
.sponsor a card party at the syna-
gogue, 1545 S. W. Third Street,
Sunday evening at 8 o'clock.
BETH DAVID
BETH SHOLOM
CENTER
President Abraham Frankel
has called a general member-
ship meeting for Wednesday eve-
ng at 8 o'clock at the center to
transact business and for the ap-
pointment of committee* for the
coming year.
SPINOZA FORUM
Dr. Z. I. Sabshin will give a
second lecture on the "Heart"
Plans for the annual Beth
David Sisterhood luncheon,, to
be held Wednesday, May 19, are
being formulated by Mrs. Isidor
Cohen, chairman, and her com-
mittee consisting of Mrs. Jack
August, Mrs. Lewis Brown and
Mrs. Joseph SchaeffeT. Early
reservations are requested by
calling Mrs. Cohen, 2-2193, or
the office. 2-1473.
Officers elected recently to
MIAMI JEWISH
ORTHODOX CONG.
Sisterhood of the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation, un-
der the chairmanship of Mrs.
Goldie Mandcll, will hold a regu-
lar meeting Wednesday, May 5.
at 2 p. m. Rabbi J. E. Rackov-
sky will report on Passover ac-
tivity for the servicemen and
plans for future work of the
sisterhood will be discussed.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The election and installation
of officers for the ensuing year
will be combined at the regular
monthly meeting of the Miami
section of the National Council
of Jewish Women, which will be
held Wednesday, May 5, at 1:30
August; second vice-president,
Hyman Sootin; third vice-presi-
dent, Mrs. Max Halpern; treas-
headBeth David Sisterhood are, m t the Aiton Road Service
President. Mrs. Harry Oliphan ; Center, Miami Beach.
^lt....v,ct^5e!^ent':_.Mrs__:'?ac.kl Mrs. Isaac Levin will be the
installing officer. The slate will
be as follows:
Honorary president, Mrs. ^sa-
'ent, Mrs. Monte
president, Mrs.
cond vice-
W ill]*) m q *
secretary. Mrs. Eli Hinkes; ser- fifiJT vlceimidenV'Mm Mor-
geant-at-arms; Mrs. Ben Kandel; ns AIpcrt; reCording secretary.
corre-
ponding secretary. Mrs. David
B'NAI B'RITH
NOTES
By PAUL WETTZMAN
It's close to midnight of April
28 that this column is being
written the "witching hour.' The
man or group of men could claim
credit for the achievement*
the "Buy a Bomber" camMiD
But many gave all their tSef"
energy during April to the cam
paign. Too much cannot be Sh
for Louis Heiman, president .
Sholem Lodge, 'who. fSLf
fUSSHZ .a.n paign. Too much cannot be a?rt
fnr Lau& H president 3
who forsook
efforts to the sale of wu%Jb
J. M. Lipton and S. B g'
treasurer of Sholem Lodge wr'
captains m Miami and Jake Felt
and R. R. Adler were captains in
M!ami Beach. Nothing w
hard for these men, so long as h
resulted in the sale of bonds
Nat Roth, noted for his mm*
ant for getting things doncT was
arrangements of
chairman of
hour that looses bad consciences Bnai BTith Day at the hJ
to plague the sleep of many. The booth. Nat just goes out an2
hour, too, that invites insomnia does things and so any and m
at the end of a day so crowded idea to stimulate sal* of hnnH.
with important events of satisfy- | was used. Music bv th i<2:
thus Saturday afternoon at 3:30 JSdttof. Mrt QeotaTGoidbcnr MS A'&rt; reclnS se
o clock at tin- SiHiui.-i Forum I. u K.. ot,JL. .**' Mrs. Herman Wepman;
. J Yi rorum, three-year trustees. Mrs. Charles nnjjn ,.,,rrt,rv Mr.
meeting under the canopy, on Abbott, Mrs. Harry Schraga and gSggg. financial secreUrv
the lawn of the home of Dr. Mrs Josenh SchaaYfor Catsman, linancial secretary,
Abraham Wolfson, 11th Street. "* J0WP" Hcnaeger. Mrs Samuel Dr.isen; treasurer.
between Collins Avenue and
Ocean Drive, Miami Beach. Dr.
Sabshin is a retired New York
physician now making his home
in Miami Beach and is the vice-
president of the Miami Beach
Zionist District.
CONGREGATION
BETH JACOB

Mrs. Ada Joseph, and auditor,
Mrs. Ethel Rothlein.
Board of directors for three
years: Mrs. Jack Cohen, Mrs.
Walter Bronston and Mrs. Elmer
Officers elected to head Beth Scheuer; two years. Mrs. Hyman
Jacob Congregation for the com- Kaplan. Mrs. Max Dreyer and
ing year were chosen at the an- Mrs. Samuel Rost; one year. Mrs.
nual meeting of the congrega- Benjamin LeVine, Mrs. Harry
turn last Thursday evening. David Barnhard and Mrs. Benjamin
Goldstein was selected president Bronston.
and other officers are Harry Members are reminded of the
... portant events ot satisiy- | was used. Music bv tha""t ing aspects that mental review iand 20th Army Air Corns BW
drives sleep away. Such a day ; with Bill White, now in the army
was the 28th day of April. 1943. but formerly drum major at th.'
for B'nai B'rith. an outstanding University of Wisconsin 1Z
day, in an outstanding month, ; a special exhibition entertain
in an outstanding year. And we ment with Harry Richm ""
hasten to add Greater Miami ting on ^g rit2" and .. vm-
Jewry to B'nai B nth. j Emcee. Block and Sully, comedv
April, the month of the cam- team known throughout the land
paign to "Buy a Bomber" through j on stage and radio, Miami Edi-
the sale of war bonds, now drag- son High School quartette and
ging to a close, has been amazing many other features.
and stupendous achievements. [ Articles were auctioned to heto
no in the trite Hollywood sense J sale of bonds> including six pli?
but IHeraUy. And the 28th of of nylon hoS( an elcctr*c gJJ*
this month has recorded a mag- | electric clock, waffle iron/alam
nificent climax in the sale of war clock can opener of specia,'t "
bonds and established a record ; articles which are no longer p^T
chaseable.
that will light the path of future
endeavor in the same direction
like a beacon. April 28B'nai
With only two days of April
left, President Heiman stated
treasurer. Morris
served th
,-----0...... ..... ..v program
frame, who | has been planned. Reservations
Mrs.
Her-
council
served the congregation four mav 1h. made by calling
years as treasurer and six con- Gertrude Lachs, 5-3936: Mrs
eeutive terms as president, was man Wepman. 4-1840, or cc
unanimously chosen as honorary office VfiSM
president.
MIAMI BEACH
ZIONIST
MIZRACHI
12
THRILLING
RACES NIGHTLY
*
I: + Pijtli;el_. Adnissim 25e *
TRIE* TO FORM 006 RACING
TRACK
"- Strut Between N [ 2i< Mi M W 7th li
A special meeting of the Miami
Mizrachi will take place in the
An attendance exceeding 600 form of Melaveh Malka Satur-
wrere present at the Miami Beach day evening. May 1 at 830 at
Zionist Districts entertainment the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
Saturday evening. Harry gregation. 590 S. W. 17th Ave-
.x Richman led tin
tamers, who pre
EM
e list of enter- nue. Max Hifas. president, will
tsented a three- open the meeting and present as
hour show featuring leading acts the main speaker, Rabbi Joseph
i ... the entertainment field. E Rackovslky. former president
* ;;"",f su,,n "f m"!"-V WM "f the Syracuse Mizrachi and
raised, the entire receipt.-, to be vice-president of the New York
forded to the Jewish Na- Up-State Regional OrgamzaUon
''V ,l. v -7 ~- Members and those interested are
Miami Beach Zionist District, invited t.i attend.
boasting a membership exceed-
ing 300. according to Shepard
Broad, president, plans many ac-
tivities for the summer.
for SAFETY...
and Liberal Returns
Place Your Funds
In
AE PEiEIAL
1M tt#* PttBtt fcOttl
>% ea IwJiMhp
Esorjucn ova
41
J. M. UFTOI.
"OIIIUIT PI1IT AVIiui
Bay Your far Saving* Bond. Here
TOWER
THEATRE
* WjJZ tT- AT 1M* AVK.
OPEN AT 1:4 P. M.
HELD OVER!
Fri., April 30Last Day
'HELLO,
FRISCO,
HELLO"
In TECHNICOLOR
WITH
ALICE FAYE
JOHN PAYNE
JACK OAEE
LYNNBARI

Starti Sat at 4:30 P. M. and
Sun. thru Tuos,, May 1-4
ABBOTT
AND
COSTELLO
IN
DAMON RUNYON'S
"IT AIN'T HAY"
EXTRA I
"INSIDE FASCIST
SPAIN"
h> th Latt Ittu* of
MARCH OF TIME
K"n^KDa^at t!l,-"Bu^, wa'j that with a million do Ian so
bond booth<-nded with a total 1 npnr in jffi,t 4h "'""?.so
of war bonds sold totaling $580, JSr, Sill^tiSS ^{"3
475 more than half a million _to find purchasers fo?$iS
dollars in bonds for a single day. QOO more in war bonds
This toiai, even in an era I Culminating the B'nai B'rith
when dollars flow like water Day was a dinner given by Sho-
over Niagara, commands respect, j lem Lodge at the Hotel Urmey
This total dwarfs the $300,075 on to 170 members of the anniver-
war bonds sold by B'nai B'rith sary class and their soonsors for
during April up to the 28th. And membership. Milton'A. Fried-
at a dinner given by Sholem i man, first vice-p)resident. was
Lodge on April 28. to its recently in charge of arrangements and
initiated anniversary class. $7,925 in addition to an excellent din-
in war bonds were sold. The ner, provided entertainment from
grand total to the end of the the Mayfair Club, Tobacco Road
momentous day is the staggenng and Club Bali. Sufficient to say
sun? j $888,475. that between entertainment $7,925
Need it be stated that no one in war bonds were sold.
EXCELLENT HEBREW TEACHING
By Fully Qualified. Competent and Experienced Instructor
HYMAN H. HAIMAN
1419 MERIDIAN AVENUE MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
PHONE 5-0654
INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION IN YOUR HOME
SPECIAL BAR MITZVAH PREPARATION

THE GARDEN OF MEMORIES
mourn iubo
FLORIDA'S MOIT BEAUTIFUL BURIAL BBTATB*
West Fl.ql.r Street at 53rd Armi
ONLY TBN MINUTB* FROM TMB HEART OF MIAMI
IN IUDGING A CEMETERY
. ASK THESE QUESTIONS'
How Convenient Is It?
Mount Mebe U only II mlnutee frees yew
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A T18IT WILL COMYOICS TOU


FRIDAY, APRIL 30. 1943
-Jewlstncrktlar
PAGE THREE
SOCIAL ITEMS AND
PERSONALS
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Murry Gross-
man, 1333 Meridian Avenue, an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Cynthia Ellen, at the St. Francis,
Hospital, Miami Beach, Friday,
April 23.
ENGAGEMENT
The wedding of Miss Mildred
Pepkowitz of Miami Beach to
Sgt. Paul Miller will take place
next Wednesday evening at the
Beth Jacob Synagogue. The
wedding is scheduled for 8:30
p. m. and Rabbi Moses Meschel-
off will officiate. Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Miller of New York, par-
ents of the groom, arrived here
Thursday to attend the wedding.
BAR MITZVAHS
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sirkin, 2676
N, W. 62nd Street, announce the
Bar Mitzvah of their son Rubin
at Beth David Synagogue serv-
ices Saturday morning, May 1.
Friends are invited. A reception
will follow.
The Bar Mitzvah of Eddie Al-
lan Levitt will take place at
services of the Miami Beach Jew-
ish Center Saturday morning at
10 o clock and also that of Rich-
ard Eidelstein of the Normandy
Resident and Day School, 1021
Biarritz Drive, Miami Beach.
Richard Sapiro, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro, will be-
come Bar Mitzvah at services at
temple Israel Saturday morning
at 11 o'clock. A reception will
follow the services for friends.
Howard Torn will be Bar
Mitzvah at the Beth Jacob Syna-
gogue Saturday morning at 9
o clock.
ANNIVERSARY
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Miller, 900
S. W. Fourth Street, are the
recipents ef many congratulatory
messages upon the occasion of
their 25th wedding anniversary
which they will celebrate April
30. Both Mr. and Mrs. Miller
are active in communal affairs
and were instrumental in the re-
cent success of the B'nai B'rith
Bomber Drive.
SOCIAL
Rivermont Park Sanitarium
celebrated the Passover Week
with a Seder dinner at which 27
tuests were seated. Dr. Sanel
leer read the Seder service and
Dr. Maurice Bronner delivered
an interesting talk on the tradi-
tion and origin of the service.
Guests attending included Dr.
and Mrs. Julius Rosenthal, Mrs.
Lotte Gross, Dr. and Mrs. Mau-
rice Bronner of New York, Mrs.
Blanche Rosendorf, Mrs. Johanna
Smith of Hialeah, Albert Partak,
editor of the Florida Echo; Pvt.
Henry Hahn, Pvt. Horris Landy
and Pvt. Applebaum of the army
air force, and Miss Anyuta Meli-
cov and her mother.
PERSONALS
WEST PALM BEACH NEWS
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dubbin of
Miami and their son, Corporal
Herbert, and their daughter. Miss
Diana, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. M. A. Dubbin Sunday. The
corporal departed for Camp Kes-
sler, where he is stationed.
B'nai B'rith Lodge held their
semi-monthly meeting Tuesday
night at Sher Memorial Hall.
Beth El Sisterhood held their
card party Thursday night with
Mrs. H. Heiman, hostess.
Traditional Seders were held
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S.
Sneider, Trrinity Place. Their
guests were Cpl. Martin M.
Rosenberg of Camp Murphy and
Afrs M. Schrebnick. The cor-
poral assisted the host in the
services.
Sidney Gelders of this city has
just received word that his
brother, Albert Gelders, has been
I inducted into the army at Fort
McPherson, Ga. Mr. Gelders now
has three brothers in the service,
Cpl. Herman Gelders being sta-
tioned at Camp Ripley, Minn.,
and Morris Gelders at Boca
Raton Field.
For the lest in Dairy
Products
ALFAR
CREAMERY CO.
WEST PALM BEACH
MILKCREAMICE CREAM
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
JCl v- j^ Serving Palm Beach County, featuring the
Vr/^'**^WC Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pre-
Ke trSAa1 ducts and Ice Cream.
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I- OH SALE BY OWNER
Building 36x85. one story. Suitable for manufacturing or
storehouse. 400 feet from R.R. siding.
300 N. E. 71st STREET. MIAMI
Mrs. Jennie Rotfort left Tues-
day for a week's stay in Virginia
visiting relatives and friends.
S. Robbins, 830 W. 43rd Court,
has recovered after a siege of
illness which had confined him
to bed.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Perry
of San Marino Island, Miami
Beach, left Tuesday to visit rela-
tives and friends in the North.
A. Zinnamon, 4326 Sheridian
Avenue, is out of the cast which
had restricted him to his home
after a fall resulting in a crushed
vertebrae.
Jacob Slaff, 4215 Prairie Ave-
nue, is recuperating at home
after a spell of pneumonia which
had confined him at the St.
Francis Hospital.
A shower was tendered last
Wednesday evening in honor of
Miss Sara August, bride-to-be, by
Miss Gloria Kirstein. The wed-
ding will be an event of May.
Mrs. Rose Greenstein is the
houseguest of her sister, Mrs. Ben
Serkin, for several weeks. She
is visiting her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. Bernard Greenstein, and
other friends.
Dr. Milton Traeger has returned
to Miami for a brief visit with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Traeger, 753 N. W. 22nd Court.
Dr. Traeger is now serving with
the medical corps of the United
States Army.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mo-s
and son Stephen are visiting Mrv
Morris' brother and sisier-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. Max Morris,
in Kentucky. On their return
they will stop in Atlanta to visit
Mr. Morris' uncle and in Jack-
sonville will be the guests of Joe
Borchins.
Miss Ruth Brotman, soprano,
has arranged a series of con-
certs to take place at the Gulf
Stream, Miami-Biltmore and Nau-
tilus Hotels, all military hospitals.
The first of the scries was held
April 28 with the remaining con-
certs following on consecutive
Wednesdays.
POLITICAL BRIEFS j
Jack Moore, the youngest can-
didate in the race for Miami city
commissioner, has engaged in the
general practice of law in Miami
since 1930. In addition to being
the youngest candidate for office,
this is the first time that Jack
has run for public office.
In 1922, he enlisted in the
United States Navy, in which he
served four years, the majority
of which was in submarine serv-
ice with the Asiatic Fleet. After
his honorable discharge at the
expiration of his enlistment, he
entered John B. Stetson Univer-
sity at Deland, Fla. In 1930.
after passing the Florida Bar ex-
amination, he opened his law of-
fice in Miami.
Jack is known for his friendly
smile and warm welcome that
he has always displayed and has
a host of friends who are work-
ing hard for his election.
"Every qualified Miamian must
vote in the city election, if we
are to keep faith with young
Miami men and women now in
the armed services, for to us they
have given the responsibility of
seeing that they return to a
wholesome, clean, efficient city."
This was the message given by
City Commissioner Fred W.
Hosea in a radio talk on his can-
didacy for re-election.
Harmony in Miami city gov-
ernment is essential for united
effort in assuring the city's fu-
ture development.
Pointing out that he has
worked with eight other com-
missioners during his first four-
year term of office, Hosea said
there is no better barometer of
the future than the accomplish-
ments of the past, and he empha-
sized the fact that official Miami
under the supervision of City
Manager A. B. Curry has a com-
plete program of Miami's present
needs,! even though many of
them cannot be started until
after the war.
Hosea also recalled that during
his first four-year term of office
there has not been a single item
of major importance or of gen-
eral welfare to the taxpayer, that
has been passed by only a bare
majority, but all vital matters
were voted on as near an unani-
mous action as possible. He de-
scribed this fact as evidence of
good, sound government and ab-
sence of politics in the commis-
sion's deliberations.
Adequate garbage service.
Human beings worthy of em-
ployment are worthy of being
paid an adequate living wage.
Provide more modern and ade-
quate fire department -equipment
for the proper preservation and
protection of the welfare of
Miami.
Require the cleaning of lots
from overgrown weeds, grass and
bushed.
Provide proper playgrounds
and equipment for children.
Furnish adequate aggressive
leadership in this pre-peace pe-i
riod to negotiate and establish
interrelationship with South
American countries and the State
Department of this government,
and to agree upon plan for the
building of a huge Pan-Ameri-
can Exposition building, together
with a Latin city.
FOUR YEARS AGO
my only promise was con-
tained on my campaign card.
Here is a reproduction of that
card.
FRED W.
HOSEA
Have you bought your De-
fense Bonds yet?
PALMER
I' mi '.- ^V up
r^tcT 9-zm
Abe Aronovitz. candidate for
the city commission, pledges his
efforts when elected city com-
missioner in securing:
You don't spend dollars to save
pennies. Be sure to get your
vote's worth by pulling the lever
on James A. Dunn's name in
the city primary election, his
supporters urge. That will as-
I sure efficient administration of
the municipal government of
Miami by a capable, honest, ex-
perienced and loyal Miamian
who for 18 years has placed his
efforts to aid Miami above per-
sonal gain, they reiterate.
"If an issue is made of Curry
as city manager, I am content
to rest that issue with the voters.
For I shall continue to uphold
Curry as long as he displays the
sound administrative policies he
has inaugurated," Dunn com-
mented.
"Somewhat brusque in hjs
methodsfor he is the out-
spokenest member of the city
commission," his friends re-
mark. "Dunn yet retains the sen-
sible of commonsense reasoning
process on matters that affect the
city and its citizens' welfare. He
is, as is well known, looked on
with disfavor by professional
politicians, in that 'deals' are for-
eign to his make-up. Proposi-
tions coming before the commis-
sion, often thought to be smooth-
ly on their way to passage, more
often than not strike a snag
when Commissioner Dunn sol-
emnly inquires the way and
wherefore of the measure. In
other words, his policy is to bring
commission affairs into the open
and on top of the table.
"The record of James A. Dunn,
however, is one that appeals to
the people of Miami. His selec-
tion by four commissioners, each
(CONTINUED ON PAGE )
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RETURN
FOR
CITY
COMMISSIONER
My platform is composed largely of two things:
A City Manager who really MANAGES
A Civil Service Board that recognizes the
only
Those two pledges and much more have
accomplished.
The only real issue in this campaign
Curry. Some don't want him. Thinking
voted his appointment and I still want him.
(Palil 1
Merit System"
been honestly
is City Manager
Miamian* do. I
(Paid Political Adv.)
LEONARD K.
THOMSON
to the
Miami City Commission
CAPABLE-COURAGEOUS
HIS LEADERSHIP IS A PROVEN FACT
"A BUSINESS MAN FOR A BUSINESS JOB'
(Paid Political Adv.)


PAGE FOUR
^JewlsiifhrkMan
FRIDAY, APRIL 30, Hg
PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES
21 S. W. SECOND AVENUE
P. O. BOX 2973 PHONE 2-1141
Fred K. Shochet. Managing Editor
SUBSCRIPTION
One Year, $2.00 Six Months. $1.00
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4. 1940, at
the Post Office of Miami Florida, under
the Act of March 3, 1879
30, 1943
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL
NISSAN 18, 5703
VOLUME 16 NUMBER 18
tidwti raou everywhere-
Muctiy, Confidential
PHINEAS I. KION.
LISTEN HERE ...
Distribution of the book containing New Testament run
ings to Catholic personnel in the United States armed forcei
has been discontinued by order of the commander-in-chiet
President Roosevelt The reason
on page 559. which reads:
IMPORTANT .
With the primary election next Tuesday,
we feel it incumbent to once again call upon
our citizenry to fulfill an obligation. This ob-
ligation is civic and personal. We owe it to
ourselves as well as our community to parti-
cipate in these elections. It is our duty to
vote and place in office candidates that will
ably and capably represent us.
We reiterate, when we call to mind that
our brethren all over the world are fighting
for their very lives all because of an apathy
towards elections and the like. Let us not
make this mistake.
PASSOVER WEEK SCENES
Last Passover Week scenes on Miami
Beach presented a picture making comment
mandatory. In the Haggadah we read where
one has not fulfilled his duty on the Passover
until he has related to his gathering of the
departure from Egypt. We would also con-
sider ourselves neglectful if we failed to re-
mark.
It would not be considered out of the ordi-
nary but more so a duty when the synagogues
conducted Sedarim for the men in uniform.
The contrast is portrayed when army mess
halls under the direction of the Jewish Welfare
Board are the scenes of traditional Passover
Sedarim.
In time of war, with the crisis grave, our
country, founded on the four freedoms, finds
it privileged to act in a manner to preserve
those freedoms.
On the surface, 'tis just a gesture but a
powerful torch in the background that will
light the way to victory and freedom.
THE FIFTH FREEDOMTHE FAMILY
Recognizing the necessity of safeguarding
and preserving the spiritual values of life,
particularly during a period of war, the three
major American religious bodies Protestants,
Catholics and Jewshave joined in the com-
mon purpose of observing a National Family
Week from May 2-9, 1943. The purpose of
this observance is to emphasize the spiritual
foundation of the home and the importance
of mobilizing the resources of religious faith
and practices to meet the anxieties, privations,
separations and bereavements of war.
In sponsoring National Family Week, the
Synagogue Council of America, representing
the three Jewish religious groups, is fulfilling
a tradition rooted deep in Jewish life. The
family has always been the source of Jewish
strength and survival and it has interpreted
the highest and noblest aspirations of our his-
torical past. The customs and ceremonies
practiced in the home have vouchsafed the
dignity of Jewish thought and the continuity
of our spiritual aspirations.
As the United Nations gather for the ulti-
mate blow that will destroy the evil forces
battering at the gate of mankind, it is well
for Jew and Christian to combine their material
and spiritual resources to protect and maintain
the Fifth Freedom in the new world charter
the spiritual and moral ideals of family life.
THE BERMUDA CONFERENCE
The meeting of the Bermuda conference on
refugees began as far as Jewish organizations
are concerned, in an atmosphere of no ex-
cess hopefulness. The sponsors of the confer-
ence had announced that it would be "ex-
ploratory." This in itself setting the pace of
the conference, was protested by Jewish or-
ganizations in a joint statement which pointed
out that when several million Jews have al-
ready been killed and God knows what is
happening to those that remain, it is time to
cease being "exploratory" and get some
action.
Any hope of sending food to such starving
Jews as may yet remain was also soon dis-
missed with the statement that it was im-
possible to secure guarantees that the food
would not be diverted to the Nazis and that
furthermore this was a military question which
must be decided by the military authorities.
The conference thus reduced itself simply
to the problem of dealing with such refugees
as have already escaped from Nazi-occupied
countries to neutral havens. Likewise, the
members apparently found in this great earth
with its vast spaces, seemingly few spaces
where a homeless son of man could lay his
head to rest. In a world where there are still
as Zangwill put it many years ago, great con-
tinents too modestly which mistake themselves
for countriesthere is seemingly not a vacant
acre for a man to come and live and work.
The world is crying over the shortage of man
power. Australia is pleading for Americans
to come and help defend herand yet all of
these places which cry out for people to come
and die for them, are reluctant to admit people
who might have aided in their critical mo-
ments.
FEDERAL COUNCIL
SETS EARLY MY IS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
remained at the end
of
40,000
1942."
At the same time the council
distributed to local churches the
following special prayer for the
"Day of Compassion": Almighty
God, our Heavenly Father, who
hast made of one every nation
of men, we plead before Thee the
cause of the Jewish people, ma-
ligned and harassed, condemned
to exile, harried from land to
land, subjected to cruel indigni-
ties, and slaughtered by the
thousands. Hear the prayers that
rise to Thee from their extremity,
and raise up advocates who shall
secure for them justice, tranquil-
ity and the common rights of
man. In the name of Jesus
Christ, our Lord. Amen."
The research bulletin issued by
the Federal Council also con-
tains a statement adopted by
the Executive Committee of the
council urging "Christian people
throughout the country to give
their moral support to whatever
measures afford promise of res-
cuing European Jews whose lives
are in jeopardy."
Two specific proposals for help
are advanced by the council. One
is "to offer financial assistance
for the support of refugees that
neutral governments may receive
from areas under Nazi control, as
a result either of infiltration
across their borders or of nego-
tiations with the Axis powers."
The second proposal is that the
American and British govern-
ments "provide places of tem-
porary asylum to which refugees
whom it might be possible to
evacuate may be removed, with
the understanding that they will
be repatriated after the war or
be provided with permanent
homes in other ways."
In commenting upon the sig-
nificance of the bulletin, Dr.
Samuel McCrea Cavert, general
secretary of the Federal Council
of Churches, said: "The reports
about the treatment of the Jews
in Europe are so full of horror
that many people assume they
are merely 'atrocity stories.' The
Federal Council's study of the
evidence was undertaken for the
purpose of finding out whether
the reports are authentic and
trustworthy.
"Although the censorship im-
posed upon the Nazi-occupied
countries is so rigid that it is
impossible to secure anything
like complete information, the
examination of the evidence by
the council's Department of Re-
search and Education compels be-
lief in the substantial accuracy
of the reports which have come
from Europe. It is impossible
to dismiss the reports as 'atrocity
stones.' When the full story is
known, the actual facts may turn
out to be worse than the frag-
mentary reports have indicated "
QUESTION IS ASKED
BY FANS OF RACING
What are thrilling greyhound
races made of?
That question is often asked
of Racing Secretary Carl Coff-
man of the Biscayne Kennel
Club, now m its sixth week of
late spring racing.
Coffman has the answer
among his files of some 400 grey-
hounds now performing nightly
at the northside oval.
According to the genial Coff-
man, it takes a sprinkling of dif-
So".^131^' b# wi*e turns
like those at the Biscayne track
nda mix*ure of pace-setters
rail-runners, outside breakers
and fast finishing canines.
? h m'1*^"-^0 ^retary has
the Miami Shores sprint, the
&-"# th 5-ths and the
his ra?esCayne CUrSe to fashion
He has speed greyhounds at
h,.dlSposa! for the Miami
Shores events, pace-setting rail
runners that scoot home in the
futurities and some of the best
routers in the country for his
distance tests.
?hntf/mans* Pr,f of success is
that for a total of 100 races the
camera was needed in 98 in-
?th?e&.iePerrte thC leade
President Roosevelt The reason is an anti-Semitic footnot.
on peg. 559. which reads: The Jfws an the Synagogue^
Satan" That footnote will be deleted, thanks to the prole*
of the Protetant Textbook Commission, headed by Kenneth
Letlie One of America's foremost labor leaders, just back
from a tour of army camps, is deeply worried ... He was he
rified by the anti-Jewish talk current among soldiers sJj
he declares that this talk obviously is inspired by a singie
ganixed source, the same pattern being used in aU parts of the
country ... As soon as a group of 10 or 12 gathers together a
voice will be heard grumbling about the Jewish war and the
fat Jewish jobs in Washington When he reported this to
us, the labor leader said that it reminded him of a visit be paid
to Germany 10 years ago. .
IN MEMORIAM .
It is said that Mussolini, in the days when he had but eon-
tempt for Hitler, was on most friendly terms with Ittamai Ben
Ati. the Palestine editor and leader who died in East Orange.
N. J.. last week Ittamar. a son of the immortal Ben Jehude.
visited the duce often and reported to him on the progress of
the Jewish homeland ... II duce. so Ittamar told us some years
ago, once confided to him that if the Jewa were willing he would
demand the Mandate over Palestine and then would decree a
Jewish state ... At the time of his death Ben Avis was waiting
for his visa to go to Egypt and Palestine to help in the war ef-
fort ... A day after a sudden heart attack struck him down, the
visa was granted Very moving was the intimate tribute
paid in the United Palestine Appeal executive offices to the
memory of the late Brigadier General Frederick Kisch Di.
Weisman told the gathered Zionist leaders and workers about
the difficulties the then Colonel Kisch had to face when he
worked for the World Zionist Organisation The Zionists
looked upon him as a "goyish" English officer, and his former
military colleagues pitied him for having "gone native" .
General Kisch was a lifelong friend of General Montgomery,
commander of the British Eighth Army which drove Rommel
from Egypt to Tunisia Kisch and Montgomery were neigh-
bors when both lived in Haifa Kisch was in charge of trans-
portation and engineering in the Eighth Army ... He per-
formed his duties brilliantly, and was killed on a most hasardoui
mission. .
STAGE AND SCREEN .
Sergeant Sidney Kingsley. whose new play. "The Patriots."
has just won the Drama Critics' Circle Award, will soon hare
a commission, too You can't keep a good man down ... In
a certain Texas army camp a certain private first class has been
marked down as a "potential actor" His name is Melryn
Douglas Libby Holman, back on Broadway with collec-
tion of negro songs, is dreaming of a concert tour, possibly ac-
companied by a dancer who would give the melodies a terpsicho-
rean interpretation, too Libby is one of the unseen namton
in the forthcoming film. "The Russian Story." by the way .
They say that Warner Brothers are going to bankroll a Reinhardt
revival of "The Miracle," first on the stage and then on the
screen Together the two Reinhardt spectacle productions
will cost several million dollars Joseph Buloff. the unset
Yiddish actor who deserted Second Avenue for Broadway itw
seasons ago, has done it againmade a smash hit. we mesa ,..
This time in a musical called "Oklahoma." .
THIS AND THAT .
Everybody knows, of course, that Arthur Ssyk. the artist,
has an eye for the beautifulyet, everybody gasps with admira-
tion at the sight of Szyk's beautiful wife And when the lady
proudly announces that she has been a grandmother for lo. these
past seven months, she finds it difficult to make her listener!
believe her Judge Jonah J. Goldstein of New York says this
city is not a melting pot but a symphony orchestra playing one
harmonious melody What about the Christian Fronten.
Judge? They still insist on putting in their own cacophony...
Mussolini, reports Harry Hershfield. returned from his recent
meeting with Adolf to tell his advisers which decisions had been
reached And to show the Fascist chieftains that the decisions
had been arrived at after mature deliberation, Musso announced:
"I listened things over carefully with Hitler." .
IRONY OF FATE DEPARTMENT .
Stefan Zweig. who committed suicide in Brasil last year,
wrote many best-sellers in his life But he believed his auto-
biography, which he finished just before he ended his life, would
never sell Now his posthumously published life story prom-
ises to become a bigger seller than any of his other books
Attila Petschauer, Hungary's and Europe's greatest fencer, died
recently in a Naii labor battallion where he had been digging
graves of Jewish victims of Naii atrocities Petschauer had
a non-Aryan grandmother The late Harry Baur, whom T0"
remember as the star of the French production of "The Golem,
lound it necessary to forge a certificate of Aryan ancestry m
an attempt to appease the Naii conquerors of Paris With the
-ri,ult that th NMi arrested him. .
ABOUT PEOPLE ... ....
Zionists are beginning to discuss the successor of Judg*
Louis Levmthal. president of the Zionist Organisation of America
. It is said that Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver of Cleveland u p
Weismanns choice Rabbi Israel Goldstein has the backing
ayjW administration And a rather strong group
tarts that either Louis Llpsky or Dr. Stephen Wise should be
drafted for a term which will cover a most important period of
Ziorust history ... Our deepest sympathy to Max Hirsch. famous
racehorse trainer, on the death of hi. son. Sgt. Harold Hirsch.
v w".^ ^"^ Pacic George Z. Medalie. former New
rL?_~*tfv! V*T U ,lat*d for appointment to the State
ZF222. Urw Sonastress Jane Froman struggled for year.
?." her stuttering, and finally had that impedimen
licked ... So what happened? ... So she was injured in that
a ne1rnh,8,tLubonnd *** > that ah. may bar.
tri^ p mnento of that USO entertainment
trip.
BaTOUE TOW MXTt
lion iliii
with
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ALCOHOLISM
NERVOUS AND MENTAL
DISORDERS
Scientifically Treated
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FOUNDATION
Institute of Neurology
N. MIAMI AYE. at 7th St


fHIDAY. APRIL 30, 1943
-JewlstFk>rkHan
PAGE FIVE
REL1EI0US ANNOUNCEMENTS
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
___- re and Srd St., Miami Beach
WaMOBK8 MKrtTHKI-OFF. Rabbi
MAiIIUCE MAMCHE8. Cantor
Saturday, 9 a. m. services:
Hibbi Moses Mescheloff will ad-
dress the worshipers. Cantor
Maurice Mamches, chanting. Early
Sabbath services, 7 a m Sab-
hath afternoon: Rabbi Meschel-
off discoursing. Servicemen's
Shalosh S'oodoss by Mrs. Ethel
^BETH SHOLOM CENTER
Friday, 8:15 p. m., Sabbath:
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will start
the first of a series of classes
in "Ethics of the Fathers." A
discussion period will follow.
Sunday, Ha. m.: Adult Class
m Advanced Jewish Law and
Uitaohysics. Closing session.
Rabbi S. M. Machtei: "Till We
Meet Again."
TEMPLE ISRAEL
117 N. E. 19th St., Miami
COL.MAN A. ZW1TMAN. Rabbi
RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D
Rabbi Emeritus
Friday, 8:15 p. m.: Rabbi Col-
man A. Zwitman conducting.
Rev. Donald Douds, pastor of Mi-
ami Shores Community Church,
cuest-speaker. His topic will be
From Strength to Strength."
CONG. BETH ABRAHAM
635 N. W. Fifth Ave.. Miami
Services: Friday evening. Min-
chaKabbalos Shabos, 7:15 p. m.
Saturday, 9 a. m., Rabbi H. M.
Kagan, preaching.
Daily service morning and eve-
ning- ______________
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
119 ___._? Tnlra A"- M|aml
. MAX 8HAIMRO. Rabbi
__.VUIa HAYMAN. Cantor
Friday, 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Sha-
bos service.
Saturday, 8:30 a. m.: Services:
Rabbi Max Shapiro will speak.
Junior services, 10:30. Kiddush
will follow. Shalosh Seudos,
6:45 p. m.
Daily services morning and
evening.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
6t0 a. W. 17 Ave., Miami
JOSEPH E. RACKOV8KY. Rabbi
LEWIS ORBEN. Sexton
Services daily 8:30 a. m. and
8:30 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and
8:30 p. m.: Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky, conducting and ad-
dressing the congregation Satur-
day morning on "Theory and
Practice." Shalosh S'oodoss, 6:45
p. m.
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
IMS 8. W. Third St.. Miami
8IMON APRIL Rabbi
Services: Friday, 7:15 p. m.
Saturday, 9 a. m.: Rabbi April:
"Universal Ideas In Judaism."
Afternoon services, 6 p. m.
Daily services morning and
evening.
Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
By BARRY SCHWARTZ
PUN PROVIDING
FDR LEGAL AID
IS ANNOUNCED
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
Lincoln Rod Properties
Sals* *d Lnim
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
i A Trurtworthy Rssl Ett Servlc*
605 Lincoln Road. Ph.6-5868
WHEN NERVOUS HEADACHES
PESTER ME
I FIND THAT MILES NERVINE
HELPJ NERVOUS TENSION
TO RELAX AND LEAVES ME f--?
CALM, $ERENE J
BEACH JEWISH CENTER
1415 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach
ABRAHAM D. WOLF, Cantor
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will
address the worshipers Friday
evening at 8:15 on "Jewish
Mathematics."
Cantor Abraham D. Wolf and
the center choir will conduct
musical services.
Saturday, 9 a. m. services:
Chaplain Harold H. Gordon will
speak. Rabbi Andron conduct-
ing Bible class, 5 p. m.; Oneg
Shabot, 6 p. m.
Daily services: Morning and
evening.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1801 South Andrewx Ave.
Ft. I_-nnl.Til.il>'. Fla.
Reform Synagogue serving Hollywood,
Ft. l_\iil:iie and Broward County
SAMUEL. HAT.EVI BARON. Rabbi
Services: Friday, 8 p. m.
Religious School: Sunday, 10
a. m.
Sisterhood business meeting.
Monday, 8 p. m. Men and
women.
Sisterhood night at the Fort
Lauderdale Servicemen's Center
canteen, Wednesday. 6 to 11 p. m.
WHEN Functional Nervous
Disturbances such as Sleep-
lessness, Crankiness, Excitability,
Restlessness or Nervous Headache
interfere with your work or spoil
your Rood times, take
Dr. Miles Nervine
(Liquid or Effervescent Tablet*)
Nervoua Tension can make you
Wakeful, Jittery, Irritable. Ner-
vous Tension can cause Nervoua
Headache and Nervoua Indices'
t-on. In times like these, we are
more likely than usual to become
overwrought and nervous and to
wish for a good sedative. Dr.
Miles Nervine is a good sedative
mild but effective.
If you do not us Dr. Miles
Nervine you cant know what it
JJB do for you. It comes in
Liquid and Effervescent Tablet
form, both equally soothing to
jense and over-wrought nerves.
WRT DONT YOU TRY ITT,
*Get it at your drug store.
Effervescent tablets *5# and 71*.
Liquid 25* and $1.00. Road dirse-
aom and use only as directed.
DRINK
mm
7 DRINK^
Homo Camp
George Goldberg, chairman of
the Y. M. H. A. Home Camp
Committee, reports that all plans
have been practically completed
for the inauguration of the Fifth
Annual Summer Home Camp.
This year the camp will open on
Monday, June 14.
In an interview with Mr. Gold-
berg, he stated:
"In view of the many restric-
tions imposed by the government
such as food rationing, travel and
purchase of equipment, it is ab-
solutely necessary that we know
definitely the number of chil-
dren who will attend camp, well
in advance. Unlike other years,
we are unable to stock up on
food. I, therefore, urge all
.mothers and fathers who intend
to send their children to camp
to register immediately with Mr.
Grossman at the Y. M. H. A. of-
fice. In a very short while we
shall be compelled to close regis-
tration and after that no new
campers will be accepted."
Tuition is $5.00 per week for
children of members and $7.50
per week for children of non-
members. Scholarships are avail-
able to those who cannot afford
to pay. The names of scholar-
ships are kept in the strictest
confidence. Please register im-
mediately.
Council Adopts Constitution
At a recent meeting of the
Jewish Youth Council, a consti-
tution was formally adopted.
Preparations are now being made
to have every Jewish youth or-
ganization in Greater Miami
send representatives to the coun-
cil. For this purpose, a mem-
bership committee has been ap-
pointed who are at present mak-
ing plans for such an undertak-
ing.
Next Concert May 9
The last in the series of three
concerts under the auspices of
the Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. will
be held on Sunday afternoon,
May 9, at 4 o'clock. Allan Col-
lins, cellist of the University of
Miami, will be the featured ar-
tist. More details next week.
Family Week Celebration
Maurice Grossman, executive
director, has received a request
from the Jewish Welfare Board
regarding the participation of
the Y. M. H. A. National Family
Week which will take place from
May 2 to 9. The President of the
United States has endorsed the
observance of National Family
Week as a means of focusing at-
tention on the ethical and spirit-
ual values of family life. The
aim of National Family Week
to emphasize the spiritual
LEGAL NOTICES
Mado From Freah Orancjea
NEW RADI0EAR
Ws think you'll find it the kind
of hesrintyouVedresmed about.
Msde by one of America I Pis-
neer Manufacturers of Vaonisa
Tube Hearing Aids. Call for Xros
booklet and hearing proof I
RADIOEAR OF FLORIDA
209 Congress Bldg., Miami Fla.
PHONE 3-2100
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
1IM H. W. 7th St. Ph-
Tt can fw chronic tick, conva-
"uatent and elderly people
$25 WEEKLY UP
^m Large Beautiful Oreundee_e_e
Bi.oync Boulevard >it 77th Street PJonc 7 77
Dinners From 5 o'clock Sundays From Noon
CockUil l.untr F.ne liquors and
rill BUS II (ROM DOWNTOWN MI6MI OB BUS ""
A plan providing for free legal
assistance for all military per-
sonnel, sponsored jointly by the
American Bar Association and the
War Department, has been an-
nounced. Under the general su-
pervision and direction of the
judge advocate general, legal as-
sistance offices will be estab-
lished at each post, camp and
station in the United States. A
qualified commissioned officer
who is also a licensed attorney
is to be appointed by the com-
manding officer of the post as
the legal assistance officer. He
will operate the office under the
direct supervision of the staff
judge advocate of the command,
if one is available. Assisting the
legal assistance officer will be
volunteer civilian lawyers from
nearby communities who have
been designated by their State
Bar Association Committee on
War Work to serve with that
office.
Serving all Miami and sur-
rounding military areas is Max
R. Silver, legal aid counsellor of
the Legal Aid Committee of the
Dade County Bar Association,
with offices at 52 W. Flagler
Street.
At regular intervals the volun-
teer civilian lawyers will visit
the post legal assistance office
to give any legal advice or as-
sistance that is needed by mili-
tary personnel on the post. Be-
tween such visits the legal as-
sistance officer and his assistants
will interview, advise and assist
military personnel. Where re-
quired, soldiers may also be re-
ferred to appropriate bar com-
mittees on war work or estab-
lished legal aid organizations in
regard to their personal legal
problems.
RATION DATES RULES
FROM WASHINGTON
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THK
11TH JUDICIAL, CIRCUIT OF
KIXJRIDA. IN AND FOR DADK
COUNTY. IN CHANCERT.
NO. 78706
CHARLES H. L.USCOMH. JR..
Plaintiff, vs. ANNA EUZABBTH
I.USCOMB, Defendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
You, ANNA EUZAHETH L.U8-
COMB, Box 75, Bast Shodack. New
York, are notified to file your appear-
ance in the above cause for Divorce
on June 7, 1943, or a decree pro con-
fexno will be entered against jos.
DATED April 26. 1943.
E. B. LBATHERMAN, Clerk.
By F. J. OOUL.D. Deputy Clerk.
(Heal)
4/305/7-14-21-28.
Buy Stamps and Bonds.
I WANT MY MILK
is
foundation of the family, the
place of religion in establishing
and maintaining the home and
in fulfilling family life, the inter-
dependence of home and church
or synagogue as they seek com-
mon values and share in the re-
sponsibilities of religious nurture.
Mr. Grossman is planning an
elaborate program for the eve-
ning of May 9. That day has also
been designated as Mothers' Day
and an excellent program will be
given. More details later.
Sewing Center at "Y"
Will you do your bit? If you
can operate a sewing machine,
you can be of great help in the
war effort by giving a few hours
of voluntary service at your con-
venience at the American Red
Cross Sewing Center which is
open at the "Y" building Monday
through Thursday of each week
from 10:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m.
RABBI TO MAKE SPEECH
OVER STATION WQAM
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will be
the guest-speaker on the Rabbi-
nical Association program at
9:15 a. m. on Sunday over sta-
tion WQAM. His subject will
be "Compassion."
Rabbi Machtei's message will
deal with the plight of the Jew
and responsibility of th Christian.
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "V Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacre Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
1200 If. W. 12nd Strt-t
Buy Stamps and Bonds.
Canned goods: Coupons D. E,
F valid through April 30. Blue
stamps G, H and J (48 points for
May) become valid April 24.
Meats and Butter: Red cou-
pons. Series A, B, C. D and E.
are valid through April. Red
E becomes valid April 25.
Sugar: Stamps 12. for five
pounds, expires May 31.
Coffee: Stamp 23, in sugar
book, good for one pound. April
26 through May 30. Stamp 26
expired April 25.
Gasoline: A coupon 5 good j
for three gallons through July 21. j
Shoes: Stamp 17 expires June !
15.
Fuel oil: Coupon 5 expires
September 30. '
The United States Ge<
raent Having Taken Over His
Present Offices
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLLS
announces the
REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE
311 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldg.. Suit* 3QI
MIAMI BEACH
For the Practice of
General Dentistry
iJ A C K
MOORE
"CALL ME JACK"
FOR
Miami
City
Commissioner
YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT APPRECIATED
(Paid Political Adv.)

MODERATE COSTS
ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS
OF INDIVIDUAL
CIRCUMSTANCES
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
YOUR JEWISH -- "*
710 S. W. 12th AVENUE
FUNERAL
HOME
PHONE 3-3431
WORTHY AND
DESERVES YOUR FULL
SUPPORT AND
RECOMMENDATION


PAGE SIX
+Je*isttfMdn9fi
FRIDAY. APRIL
30.19(3
I
POLITICAL BRIEFS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3)
composed of men with different
views, goes to prove his quality
and worth. His experience, va-
ried legal training and his inter-
est in the welfare of others has
been proven. In short, he is a
valuable man for a position of
trust."
Outlining the past history of
Leonard K. Thomson, from a very
humble beginning to Thomson's
present emminence in this com-
munity, H. Frost Bailey, former
commander of Harvey W. Seeds
Post of the American Legion,
told a radio audience of some
of the personal attributes of
Thomson, who is seeking return
to the Miami City Commission.
The speaker outlined at some
length the civic accomplish- i mary."
ments of Thomson and told of
some of the thing! for which he
has stood during his brief tenure
in office.
"His tenure in office," Bailey
asserted, "has convinced him
that the selection of A. B.
Curry as city manager by the
commission was a wise one. We
have a city manager in fact as
well as in name. Thomson knows
full well that there are always
certain interests who abhor ef-
ficiency and economy in public
affairs.
"Those political hangers-on
who feed at the public trough
will very likely fail to show a
great deal of enthusiasm for his
candidacy. He feels that he can
lend some assistance to this fine
city of ours during these trying
times as well as during the post-
war period of readjustment which
will inevitably follow. It is for
that reason that he is seeking
your support at the coming pri-
RECOMMENDED
On this page will appear the adyertisementa of a group of "above the
average" firms and individuals whose product or service has proven Re-
liability and Dependability. Feel free to call 2-1141 at any time for furth-
er information as to any of the advertisements listed below or to fill ray
of your many needs. Seventeen years of Miami Background will be
placed at your disposal. Ask for B. R. Walzer.
i'u mi: it
r ikncr.il rhapel
?008 W. FLAGUB ST. -y<
AfedULANCE
SERVICE ''w,
"It is a pleasure for me to
(sponsor this short broadcast on
behalf of my friend. Ivy T.
Blount. a candidate for the Mi-
ami City Commission." Dan
Chappcl stated in a radio talk
this week. "To some of you who
do not personally know Ivy T.
Blount. let me take just a minute
to give you his background. Mr.
DR. J. M. ROSENTHAL
Haa Raepanad Hla Offlcaa at
420 LINCOLN ROAD
Marcantila Natl. Bank Bldfl.
far tha practlca of diaeaaea of tha
HEART and LUNGS
For Appointment, Phona 6-2212
IVY
BLOUNT
CANDIDATE FOR
CITY COMMISSION
"
1
>
f
g
/
I promise you if elected I will work un-
tiringly for the best interest of all the people
of Miami, rich and poor alike.
I have no political affiliations with any
newspaper or political organization and
have no boss or bosses and feel that I can
render you and the citizens of Miami an
administration to which you are justly en-
titled.
Ask your friends about Ivy T. Blount.
CPM Political Adv.)
ALPERT'S
RESTAURANT
and
DELICATESSEN
Serving
BREAKFAST LUNCHEON
DINNER
FAMOUS FOR OUH
SANDWICHES
Ocean Drive at Biscayne St
MIAMI BEACH
BOWL
FOR HEALTH AND FUN
PALACE
BOWLING CENTER
2101 N. Miami Are. Ph. 2 Nil
Blount was born in Macon, Ga.,
and for a good many years after
he reached his maturity he was
supervisor of bridge and build-
ing for the entire system of the
G. S. & F. R. R Twenty years
ago Mr. Blount came to Miami
and until 1938 was a successful'
general contractor in the City of
Miami. In 1938, Mr. Blount was
drafted by the Dade County Zon-
ing Commission to become its
Chief building inspector, in which
capacity he served for two years,
at which time he was appointed
zoning director for Dade County.
where he Berved until June 1,
j 1942. He then voluntarily retired
. to again engage in private busi-
i ness.
"1 have known Mr. Blount for
a good many years and I hon-
estly and conscientiously can
recommend him to the citizens
of Miami I believe him to be
progressive, honest, sincere and
equipped with sufficient forti-
tude to make you a good com-
missioner, and it is upon this
is that I recommend lum to
the citia ns of Miami
"There are two trends ol
thought regarding government:
one to the effect that the rich
and powerful should operate gov
lent t,. their interests and
fit; this group hold that the
masses ol the people afe unfit to
gwern themselv. Unfortu-
"''"' 3 "' press of this city
:- an advocate ol this
i for,,, ,,i government for the City
i"f Miami. I could never sub-
mit* "i,!"s, theoI7 '" pvern-
m, "r l"1"'?' like Thomas
Jefferson, that the masses ..f the
American people are competent
to govern themselves, and that
no group or clique an- entitled
to any special privileges 01 ben?
I n, \T s;,,ls'"' that Mr
Blount believes in this form of
government and that as a
m.s.Mon-r he will attempt to K, ".
"rn this city for the benefit of all
but nt for the particular benefi
of any^onejroup or faction "
Buy War lu^pT^nd" Bond*
mZ h Td 6'Ve Ur men ln the
armed forces the help they need
4 V ,Beach' Established
2iki PAppy-*9136
MVi'Ar^d,eS Concourse
, MIAMI BEACH
Florida. 'rt of "<' mur,
J/H-HTio-tyT-i, M. I. KROMBWW
r V PHONE '$'
T 2-3I5I W
INSURANCE
.^P SEyBOLD fk
(LV BUILDirtG ^yj
Upholstery. Slip Cover u
Drapery Shops
Complete Lin* of ExcluslTt
Decorative Fabrics
35 N. W. 1st SL Ph. 3.(351
Ett.bli.hed hi Miami siM
Hanson Roofing Co.
ROOFINO AND SHEST MET.'i
CONTRACTORS *L
PHONE 4-SSM
414 S. W. 82nd AVENUt
Dr. Frederick R. Frank
Chiropractic Physician
A COMPLETE HEALTH
SERVICE
Clinical and Diagnostic
Laboratory
X-Ray
1138 West Flagler Street
3-5961 Miami
HAVE YOUR EYES
EXAMINED
DR. KEENE
M1-2-3 Seybold Building
EVERYTHING AS IT SHOULD BE
Our thorough knowledge of all matters of ritual,
coupled with our modern facilities and our efficient
and courteous personnel enable us to provide a
funeral that will meet the wishes of the bereaved
family in every particular.
Ask for Mr. Eiscnberg
etnetea
1236 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach, Phone 5-7777
/^kyW
JAMES
A.
DUNN
FOR
City
Commissioner
^ylaiS I \l4;a* CitY Commissioner to fill the
i now^^s r r?ot E-G-SeweiL -mayw-
the May 4 2E? eleCbon CltV Commissioner at
^way 4 primary on my record to date and this program:
un5erapr78"m9VaTKitttel!i-of th opportunitie. afforded
permanent industrial. j0nd,t,ns to convert them into a
Miami a year-arounrf t gnomic reality that wUl give
m 'anty a, ^Gx^T^Si'S'J^ T.t/r.t.in it. popu
2. Proper mainterm nrset Winter viaitore.
d playgrounds a! reLtialPm^ .f Miami Cit* P"ki
tor our youths and adult. "d h,alth building centers
3 times. "nd <,du,,s- "Pecially in these serious war
for develoPmemmoefdVirai^-dSmnati?n of Und tuemMUf
. zssrxszz*^ jgiiyincrta wbb-
6 Th"**9* 8ystem*- de,r'opment of our water and
'" A. VUCu?rry.and continu.nce of the ..rTice. of City Manager
YOUR VOTE ON MAY 4 WILL BE APPRECIATED
(Paid Political Adv.)


PjUDAY. APRIL 30. 1943
+Jewist>ftcric#an
PAGE
WAR RECORDS
COMMITTEE
HAT ROTH. Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEO. M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERG
J. W. B. Director
crehter minim rritiv mid nnuv (ommiTTEE
OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD
* j*
r\ r*
SERVICE
PARADE!
A^eOMMUNITT PROJECT
"Help Us Keep An Accurate Record of All the Men in the Armed Services"
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK, Chairman
MONTE SELIG, Vlce-Chx.
JOSEPH A. BERMAN. Sac
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Mrs. Walter Bronston
Mrs. Max Dobrin
Maurice Grossman
Louis Heiman
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
Morris Klass
Mrs. Murry Koven
Harry Markowitm
Nat Roth
Milton Sirhdn
Joseph Stein
Mrs. Herbert Wallas*
Carl Weinkle
ABOUT Of BOYS
Word has been received of the
promotion of IRVIN ROTFORT
to first lieutenant. His brother,
SOL. will be graduated Friday
as a second lieutenant.
LT. DAVID ROLLER, brother
of Mrs. Murray Grossman of Mi-
ami Beach and former law stu-
dent at the University of Miami
who graduated O. C. S. at Miami
Beach last July, is now stationed
at the army air base at Birming-
ham, Ala. He just recently re-
ceived a promotion to the rank
of first lieutenant. With him
is his wife, the former Claire
Rubin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Abe Rubin of 1352 S. W. 14th
Street. _____
Miamians enrolled in a special
course of instruction at the army
sicnal corps school at Camp
Murphy are CORP. CHARLES E.
SCHWARTZ, son of Mr. and
Mrs Ben Schwartz, 1712 S. W.
10th Street, and TECH. CORP.
WILLIAM A. SCHLESINGER.
son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Schles-
mger, 50 N. E. 80th Terrace.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weintraub,
1261 S. W. Fifth Street, have four
sons and a son-in-law in the
service.
PFC. STANLEY WEINTRAUB.
21, is serving with the marine air
corps in the South Pacific. His
wife works for the Navy in At-
lanta, Ga.
PVT. PHILIP WEINTRAUB.
28. a former Miami Beach window
cleaning operator, is stationed
with the army in Medford. Ore.
PVT. MAURICE WEINTRAUB.
34. former manager of the Mi-
ami Window Cleaning Co., is
with the coast artillery at Fort
Bliss. Tex.
S.'SGT. MILTON C. WEIN-
TRAUB. 24, a public accountant,
is in the field artillery at Camp
Phillips. Kans. His wife lives at
12(51 S. W. Fifth Street.
PVT. PHILIP LEVY, the son-
in-law. is with the army medical
corps at Camp White, Ore. His
wife and their two children, Es-
telle and Stanley, live at 239
S W. Ninth Avenue.
HATS OFF
to Our Own
SHOLEM LODGE
B-NAI BTUTH
a
Who Hare Sold Over
$900,000
WAR BONDS
LET'S MAKE IT
A MILLION
e
Phone 3-6391
TODAY
Your Bond Will Be
Delivered by
B'NAI B'RITH
HIKE PASSOVER
FORWARD MARCH
Each week we will list in al-
phabetical order the names of
the men of Dade County who are
now in the service of the United
States. This week:
Langer, Sid.
Leavitt, Dave.
Lefset, Irving.
Lehrman, Abraham Samuel.
Lehner, Joseph.
Leiter, Bernard.
MAJ. MANGUS S. ALTMAYER
has been assigned to overseas
duty. He previously had been
chief of civilian personnel at
the Warner Robins Army Air
Depot, near Macon, Ga.
SGT. DAVE SHUBOW of the
public relations office at Moore
Field, near Mission, Tex., is
spending a 15-day furlough with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max
J. Shubow, 420 Jefferson Avenue,
Miami Beach.
LEONARD STILLMAN. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Stillman,
740 Michigan Avenue, Miami
Beach has been promoted to
sergeant and is stationed in the
personnel office at the command
post of A. P. Hill Military Reser-
vation, Va.
Aerial gunner with the Ameri-
can army air force in England.
SGT. DENNIS WEISKOPF. Mi-
ami, has been awarded the Air
Medal for distinguished service
in action. He came here from
Cincinnati.
Included in a west Texas pre-
sentation of silver wings and sec-
ond lieutenant commissions was
DONALD WEINBERG. 744 Eu-
clid Avenue. Miami Beach.
Name_________
Address (Home).
Data of Birth.__
Date of Enlistment.
Name of Nearest Relative-
Address___________________
Branch of Service
Service Address
TeL No.
_ Relationship
Rank.
..Outfit-
Promotions, honor., awards, acts of heroUm. casnaltr oths*
vents or services:----------------------------------------- T
Soldiers and sailors of the
Jewish faith participated in the
observance of Passover while
under arms and in defense of
both their country and the prin-
ciple of liberty everywhere.
Col. Roy M. Jones, command-
ing officer of BTC 4, AAFTTC,
and Maj. D. H. Robertson, adju-
tant, were honored guests at the
Passover Seder conducted by
(Chaplain Camillus Angel at the
12th Street mess hall on Mon-
day night, April 19. In his words
of greeting to the many hundreds
of soldiers seated at the Sedar
tables. Colonel Jones spoke on
the story of the Exodus in the
Bible and of the meaning of
Passover in the lives of Jews
throughout the world today who
have tasted the bitterness of
slavery under the tyrants of our
own day. He looked forward
with confident hope to the time
when not only Israel but all
mankind would celebrate the
Passover of universal freedom.
At the same hour Chaplain
Harold H. Gordon conducted a
similar Seder service for a large
number of men in BTC 9 at the
38th Street mess hall.
These two Seder services, held
under the auspices of the mili-
tary authorities and conducted
by Chaplain Angel and Chaplain
Gordon, were supplemented by
services in all the synagogues in
Miami Beach and also in Mi-
ami. Several thousand service-
men were the specially invited
guests at the services held at
the Beth Jacob Synagogue. Jew-
ish Community Center, Beth Sho-
lom Center, Temple Israel and
Beth David Synagogue. In addi-
tion to these community services,
hundreds of families opened
their homes to the soldiers and
acted the part of foster parents
to their guests.
Many letters of thanks were
received by Nathan Rothberg,
Jewish Welfare Board-U. S. O.
worker in this area, for per-
sonal services rendered during
the recent Passover holidays.
Coming from those who feasted
at the mess halls, from those
disabled and bed-ridden, all ex-
pressed gracious thanks for the
thoughtfulness in ministrating to
them.
In planning for the observance
of Passover by the military per-
sonnel in this area, the chaplains
had the cooperation and gener-
ous financial assistance of the
National Jewish Welfare Board.
Locally, the rabbis of the com-
Lemelman, David.
Leonard, James.
Lerner, William E.
Letaw, Melville.
Levin, Edward H.
Levin, Robert B.
Levin, Leon.
Levine, Martin.
Levin, Marshall.
Levin, Robert S.
Levin, Sol.
Levin, Solomon.
Levinson, Merton B.
Levinson, Newton.
Levitt, Ben B.
Levitt, William.
Levitch, Stanley B.
Levy, Herbert P.
Levy, Joe.
Levy, Marshall W.
Levy, Robert.
Lewis, Nathan.
Liberoff, William.
Lichtenfeld, Saul.
Leiblich. Sanford.
Lilienfeld, Albert.
Lee, Lincoln.
Lindheimer. Jacob.
Lipowsky. Leo.
Losner. Monroe.
Luria, Sydney.
Lasky, Mortimer.
Leibman. Harold.
Littman. Morton.
Levy, Miss Shirley.
Lubin, Paul.
Lehman. Maurice M Jr.
Levine, Sam.
Lintz, Melvin.
Lambert. Stanley M.
Lange, Edward H.
Lawson, Rose Levinsohn.
Levin, Nathaniel Martin.
Levine, Howard.
JACOB LAUBENTHAL. who
resided at 1232 S. W. 17th Street,
enlisted in the navy Oct. 2, 1941,
and was assigned to the local re-
cruiting station where he re-
mained until Nov., 1942, when
he was transferred to the Fleet
Marine Force at New River. N. C.
Laubenthal completed his marine
basic training course and was
waiting for his transfer overseas
when his application for naval
flight training, which has been
filed previously, was accepted.
munity and the Army and Navy
Committee of Greater Miami, un-
der the general chairmanship of
Sam Blank and headed by Mil-
ton Sirkin, chairman of the Pass-
over Arrangements Committee,
and Nathan Rothberg, the di-
rector, labored tirelessly to make
it possible for servicemen of the
Jewish faith in this area to ob-
serve Passover in the traditional
spirit of Israel._________^_
ABOUT OUR BOYS
Another Miamian in the air
force is RALPH C. HUBSCH.
son of Victor G. Hubsch, 630 Lin-
coln Road, Miami Beach, who is
taking his pre-flight training at
Slippery Rock, Pa. While a stu-
dent at the University of Flor-
ida, young Hubsch enlisted in
the army air forces, and was
sent to Miami Beach for basic
training.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Selevan, 1672
Jefferson Avenue, Miami Beach,
have three sons in the service.
They are AVIATION CADET
ARTHUR SELEVAN. a former
Miami schoolmaster; LT. SOL
SELEVAN. a former physician
at Miami Beach, and AVIATION
CADET IRA SELEVAN. a for-
mer student at the University of
Florida. They are stationed at
Spartanburg, S. C.J Charleston,
S. C, and Knoxville.
AUX. LUCY-ANN SCHNEIDER
of 5214 LaGorce Drive, Miami
Beach, is stationed at Camp
Crowder. Mo. She trained at the
first WAAC training center at
Fort Des Moines, Iowa.
CPL. HAROLD SHAPIRO re-
turned to the medical detach-
ment. Drew Field, Tampa, after
spending a 15-day furlough here
with his parents at 345 N. W.
Second Avenue.
ARE YOU PROUD OF
YOUR SERVICEMAN?
Do you want him to have
full recognition for his serv-
ice? Here's how you can
insure his place on the
honor roll of American
Jewry: Send his name to
the Bureau of War Rec-
ords of the National Jewish
Welfare Board. Greater
Miami Army-Navy Com-
mittee. Box 2973. Miami,
Florida.
The bureau is the only
recognized body in Jewish
life assembling a complete
record of Jewish participa-
tion in this war. It needs
your immediate coopera-
tion so that its record will
include the name of your
servicemanthe names of
all Jewish men and women
from your community who
are in service. Report the
enlistments, citations and
casualties of every Jew you
know to the Permanent
War Records of the Greater
Miami Army-Navy Com-
mittee. Jewish Welfare
Board; Nat Roth, chairman.
P. O. Box 2973. Miami.
Florida.
Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible
Through the Co-Operation of:
Abess & Costar
First National Bank BMf.
Adelman Pipe & Steel Co.
47 N. 26th St.
Abe Aronovitz
Miami, Florida
Carl's Markets
Miami Miami Beae*
Coven's Shoe Stores
ss a. Flaaler St. s Uneeta M.
Cromer Wholesale
IS H. B. Third St.
Green Bros.
H N. E. Mth St.
Hob Dry Goods
1f N. B. Miml Ave.
Jack C. Jayson
Miami
Doiald Lavigne Uniforms
114 N. B. Sootnd Ave.
Markowitz & Resnick
1215 N. E. Sooond Ave.
Miami Iron & Metal Co.
S4S1 N. W. 32nd Avi.
Miami Rug Co.
100 a Miami Ava.
Palmer Funeral Chapel
Sldnoy H. Pimr, Roeldent Owner
Richter's Jewelry Co., Inc.
ISO E. Flaglor St.
Rosedale Delicatessen & Restaurant
170 N. W. Fifth St.
J. Ribin Sens-Original Robins
14S N. Miami Ave.
Southeastern Salesmen's Caravan
Langford Building
Standard Wholesale Grocery Co.
14S N. E. 10th St.
Joseph R. Stein
Miami, Florida
Sybil's Women's Apparel
76 S. E. First St.



PACE EIGHT
-Jewlstrkrldirin
FRIDAY. APRIL 30. H
ANGLO-AMERICAN
PARLEY IT END;
HEPNTJE MADE
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
posals had received favorable
consideration.
Proposal for the mass evacua-
tion of Jews from Nazi-occupied
countries of Europe, which had
been advanced by interested
Jewish organizations in the
United States and England, have
been rejected by the Anglo-
American refugee conference now
in session here.
At the same time the confer-
ence, made up of three-man dele-
gations from the two great United
Nations, turned down a proposal
to recommend that the Allied na-
tions send "mercy ships" carry-
ing food and medicines to the
starving Jewish populations of
the Nazi-erected ghettos in Eu-
rope, in the same manner that
the Allies are now feeding the
famished population of Axis-
occupied Greece.
The suggestion made by the
American Joint Emergency Com-
mittee for European Jewish Af-
fairs that Jews in Nazi-held
countries be exchanged for Nazi
nationals or war prisoners in Al-
lied countries was similarly re-
jected.
As the joint refugee confer-
ence entered its second week it
became increasingly clear that
the two-nation parley would con-
centrate only on aiding those
refugees from Nazi occupied
countries who had already suc-
ceeded in escaping the Axis yoke
and now are in neutral countries.
Under consideration by the
conference, it was understood, is
the establishment of a temporary
haven to which refugees now in
neutral countries will be trans-
ferred for the duration of the
war. The transfer of refugees
to the temporary haven, it was
believed, will encourage neutral
countries such as Spain, Portugal,
Switzerland and Turkey to admit
additional numbers of refugees
from the occupied areas.
The plan to set up a tempoary
sanctuary for refugees some-
where outside of Europe was re-
ported to have the endorsement
of British Foreign Secretary An-
thony Eden and American Under-
secretary of State Sumner Wells,
who reportedly discussed the plan
during Mr. Eden's recent visit
to Washington.
North Africa has been sug-
gested as a possible site for this
temporary haven but military
considerations are expected to
militate against this development.
The island of Mauritius in the
Indian Ocean east of Madagascar,
Madagascar itself and the Brit-
ish colony of Kenya in East Af-
rica were mentioned as possibili-
ties for the large refugee haven.
Labors of both the American
and British delegations pointed
out that no large-scale migrations
of refugees could be expected be-
cause of shipping and other trans-
portation difficulties. (In Wash-
ington, diplomatic sources esti-
mated that Sweden has immedi-
ately available 150,000 tons of
shipping for the rescue and re-
lief of European refugees).
Meanwhile. George Henry Hall,
a member of the London delega-
tion, stated flatly that the refu-
gee conference would not change
the British government's White
Paper policy, under which Jew-
ish immigration into Palestine is
restricted to about 29.000 for the
five-year period ending March,
1944.
One of the results of the con-
ference may be the mm ignition
of 4,000 Jewish children and 500
adults in Bulgaria for whom Pal-
estine visas have already been
secured. Richard K. Law. head
of the British delegation, an-
nounced that negotiations were
now proceeding with Turkey for
the admittance of the Jewish
group.
In opening the conference. Dr.
Harold W. Dodds, head of the
American delegation, as well as
Mr Law, stressed that an Allied
victory over the Axis powers was
the only real solution of the refu-
gee problem. Both spokesmen
indicated also that the present
deliberations in Bermuda would
result in the creation of an en-
larged international committee to
cope with the problem.
"The problem is too great for
solution by the two governments
here represented," Dr. Dodds
said "The cooperation of others
must be solicited. Our talks will
be useful to point the way and
to offer such definite proposals
as may be possible under war
conditions and in the light of
what the war effort of the United
Nations will permit."
Addressing a press conference,
Mr. Law said: "We are hopeful
that things at least we shall be
able to achieve. Where joint J
tion may be possible we may hot
to lay the foundations for sue
action. Where other countrii
may be involved, and since thi
is not a national problem bu
an international problem, oth
countries are inevitably involve
we may be able to work out tej
tatively some basis for wider in
ternational discussion with a viei
to wider international organii
tion and action."
Mr. Law asserted that "it ,
of the utmost importance thi
the persecuted peoples them
selves should understand thi
truth and that they should not
be betrayed by false or prejnM
ture hopes of what may be pus-f
sible into a belief that aid rf
coming to them, when, in facq
we are unable to give them Utm
mediate succor."
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Notice Ih hereby given that
undrsi|?ned. desirlne to en**,:..
huHlneMH under the flctltlouR name _
HAM DKI'ARTMKNT OTOUK. in.
tendH to register said name with u
Clerk "f the Circuit Court of I)
County, Florida.
HERMAN MIXTZMt.
MAX R. SILVER,
Attorney for Applicant.
4/303/7-M-21-M.
A POPULAR-DESERVING CHOICE!
ABE ARONOVITZ
For CITY COMMISSIONER
A Few of the Many Who Will Elect Abe Aronovitz May 4th:
^^M
p*'f-s"il'*;;'S'-: :>;:
.; <;--- -->:.-,- r. ; y- "-"
^^Hi
- %.*
"Mi. Aronovitz has my support."
WILLIAM D. SINGER.
"I am voting for Abe Aronovitz only because he is fully
qualified to be our Commissioner."
LOUIS HETMAN.
I am pleased to vote for Abe in this campaign."
NATHAN ADELMAN.
Mr. Aronovitz's platform of Honesty, Integrity and Sin-
cerity has won my vote."
HARRY BLUMW.
'We need Abe Aronovitz as City Commissioner."
NAT ROTH.
"I advocate Aronovitz's election because he is a good
American."
HERMAN WALL
"I am backing Abe Aronovitz 100% and urge my friends
to do likewise."
GEORGE GOLDBERG.
"To work with an individual is to know him. Mr. Arono-
vitz in my opinion is eminently capable, and will make
a splendid City Commissioner."
GEORGE CHERTKOF.
Mr. Aronovitz's comprehensive knowledge of city af-
fairs will prove him truly representative."
FRED SHOCHET.
' Mr. Aronovitz is my choice for City Commissioner."
SAM UPTON.
It is the duty of all of us to see that Abe Aronovitx is
elected to the City Commission."
HARRY SIMONHOFF.
I beheve Abe Aronovitz is qualified to represent Mi-
amians on the City Commission. His actions hare
shown him to be fearless and outspoken."
... MAX R. SILVER.
I urge the election of Aronovitz as your City Commis-
givenVm aPPreciate the support that will be
... .. HARRY MARKOWTTZ.
Aronovn! H Mjamian privileged to have Abe
*5EZA IT**" a8 a P"bhc servant It is a
mSSTJSA V end0ree his candidacy, give my
support, and urge all my acquaintances to do likewise."
.... HY RFFAS.
Abe Aronovitz deserves our commendation and support."
... r., LEON KAPLAN.
GEORGE WOLPERT.


Full Text
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wJewisti Flaridliia m Cfigga Ylh*; v?~L £71 mire rr\ nc mcrTICCm p1 '' Isra '• Be *h David. Miami JLWb lO BL DlbUUbbtL* j, wish Orthodox and Schaarei STATES V.-P. WALLACE Zedek Congregations. Cantor Maurice Mamches at a personal Lima. Peru (WNS> Vicef 0 !" ** 'ntly was instrumental es.dent Henry A. Wallace deL" posing of bonds exceeding President Henry clared this week that the tragedy of the Jews in Europe will be among the first questions discussed at the post-war peace conference. (CONTINUED ".N PAGE •) GROUPS TO OBSERVE NAT'L. FAMILY WEEK Jewish groups will join in the ail-American observance of Na, tional Family Week. May 2-9, according to an announcement by Dr. Israel Goldstein, president of the Synagogue Council of America. National Family Week has been i sponsored by the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America, the National Catholic Welfare Conference and the Syn; agogue Council of America with I the cooperation of the Office of ; Civilian Defense, as a means of ; drawing attention to war-time problems of the family, child welfare, juvenile delinquency and in order to stress the necessity of safeguarding and preserving the spiritual values of family life during the period of a changing world in conflict. President Frankhn D. Roosevelt has endorsed the observance. $15,000. Individuals active in the drive numbered many of the lodge's members In addition to Chairman Louis Heiman. outstanding were S. B. Miller. Joseph I. LipSpeaking at a press conference ton R R Adler. Jake Felt and in the government palace here. Nat Roth who was in cnarge of the American vice-president said: Bnai Bmh Day at tnc booth and "There is no human heart which arranged the program, does not bleed for the sufferings Present indications point to a of the Jewish people. The Anglonational record to be achieved American conference in Bermuda for a populate tne size of Ml will deal with this problem The ami and of comparative lodges : problem will also be taken up— and organizations. : perhaps among the first quesA pair of nylon stockings sold Itions—at the forthcoming peace for ^QQQ bid for p Urc h a se of a conference. ___^_ war bond m conjunction with .„. .-„ ^TII ZTZ^, the bond-selling campaign of CHAIRMAN OF BOARD B'nai Bnth, whose turn It was M HPrc CTATFMFNT'to ta ke charge of the downtown AKtb MAIt.Ivit.nij ^^ boo|h g front of Burdme> "Z. ,t Wednesday. | Frederick T VOUDK Jr other fortunate bond buyers chairman of Dade Count> War ; were n wardod with bon uses of Price and Rationing Board when elcctric toa ster, electric clock ; interviewed recently, stated that ; and electric waffle iron, in addithe board has been called upon | tion to five othef ; f I in numerous instances to replace ; hose K war ration books one and two, In addition to n on hose anf which the owners clauned1 as electric ap pj ianceSi other inccn lost, and later it was discovered (Uves to bri thp bmA b j that the consumers books had dollars out during Wednesday's been left at the ££•* ** %  show included Harry Richman. and the grocer madvertently did | B]ock and Sul] vaudeville en not return them. Mr. Youngs tcrtaincre now vacationing her requests that when ra.on books I and thc Miami Mi ^ are found and the rightful owner Th .Jt, cannot be contacted £" %  £** cajac.t T gSt XierTof the 19th tneUti f oo d ara ffSpK.^Tii \ S 2 0th Army Air Foree bands. ca n n SnSurSd toVMS HQjKjy/U. OF ALLEGED owner through proper channels I REFERENCE FROM BIBLE and it is hoped it will relieve j the board of considerable unneccessary expenditure of time in the replacement process. Washington (WNS) — William R. Arnold, chief of United States Army chaplains, announced this i week that an alleged anti-Semitic London (WNS)—Nazi authorifootnote published in a Revised ties in Holland are deporting | New Testament which has been Jews whose physical state, owing distributed to Catholic men in to age or invalidism, makes them the armed forces will be removed "untransportable." I from future editions.



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX +Je*isttfMdn9fi FRIDAY. APRIL 30.19(3 I POLITICAL BRIEFS (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3) composed of men with different views, goes to prove his quality and worth. His experience, varied legal training and his interest in the welfare of others has been proven. In short, he is a valuable man for a position of trust." Outlining the past history of Leonard K. Thomson, from a very humble beginning to Thomson's present emminence in this community, H. Frost Bailey, former commander of Harvey W. Seeds Post of the American Legion, told a radio audience of some of the personal attributes of Thomson, who is seeking return to the Miami City Commission. The speaker outlined at some length the civic accomplishi mary." ments of Thomson and told of some of the thing! for which he has stood during his brief tenure in office. "His tenure in office," Bailey asserted, "has convinced him that the selection of A. B. Curry as city manager by the commission was a wise one. We have a city manager in fact as well as in name. Thomson knows full well that there are always certain interests who abhor efficiency and economy in public affairs. "Those political hangers-on who feed at the public trough will very likely fail to show a great deal of enthusiasm for his candidacy. He feels that he can lend some assistance to this fine city of ours during these trying times as well as during the postwar period of readjustment which will inevitably follow. It is for that reason that he is seeking your support at the coming priRECOMMENDED On this page will appear the adyertisementa of a group of "above the average" firms and individuals whose product or service has proven Reliability and Dependability. Feel free to call 2-1141 at any time for further information as to any of the advertisements listed below or to fill ray of your many needs. Seventeen years of Miami Background will be placed at your disposal. Ask for B. R. Walzer. i'u MI: it £r i K ncr.il rhapel ?008 W. FLAGUB ST. -y< AfedULANCE SERVICE % %  •'w, "It is a pleasure for me to (sponsor this short broadcast on behalf of my friend. Ivy T. Blount. a candidate for the Miami City Commission." Dan Chappcl stated in a radio talk this week. "To some of you who do not personally know Ivy T. Blount. let me take just a minute to give you his background. Mr. DR. J. M. ROSENTHAL Haa Raepanad Hla Offlcaa at 420 LINCOLN ROAD Marcantila Natl. Bank Bldfl. far tha practlca of diaeaaea of tha HEART and LUNGS For Appointment, Phona 6-2212 IVY BLOUNT CANDIDATE FOR CITY COMMISSION £" 1 > f g %  / I promise you if elected I will work untiringly for the best interest of all the people of Miami, rich and poor alike. I have no political affiliations with any newspaper or political organization and have no boss or bosses and feel that I can render you and the citizens of Miami an administration to which you are justly entitled. Ask your friends about Ivy T. Blount. CPM Political Adv.) ALPERT'S RESTAURANT and DELICATESSEN Serving BREAKFAST — LUNCHEON DINNER FAMOUS FOR OUH SANDWICHES Ocean Drive at Biscayne St MIAMI BEACH BOWL FOR HEALTH AND FUN PALACE BOWLING CENTER 2101 N. Miami Are. Ph. 2 Nil Blount was born in Macon, Ga., and for a good many years after he reached his maturity he was supervisor of bridge and building for the entire system of the G. S. & F. R. R Twenty years ago Mr. Blount came to Miami and until 1938 was a successful' general contractor in the City of Miami. In 1938, Mr. Blount was drafted by the Dade County Zoning Commission to become its Chief building inspector, in which capacity he served for two years, at which time he was appointed zoning director for Dade County. where he Berved until June 1, j 1942. He then voluntarily retired to again engage in private busii ness. "1 have known Mr. Blount for a good many years and I honestly and conscientiously can recommend him to the citizens of Miami I believe him to be progressive, honest, sincere and equipped with sufficient fortitude to make you a good commissioner, and it is upon this is that I recommend lum to the citia ns of Miami "There are two trends ol thought regarding government: one to the effect that the rich and powerful should operate gov lent t,. their interests and fit; this group hold that the masses ol the people afe unfit to gwern themselv. Unfortu"''"' 3 %  press of this city : %  an advocate ol this i for,,, ,,i government for the City i"f Miami. I could never submit* "i !" s theoI 7 '" pvernm r l" 1 "'?' like Thomas Jefferson, that the masses ..f the American people are competent to govern themselves, and that no group or clique anentitled to any special privileges 01 ben? I „ % %  n, \T s;,,ls '"' that Mr Blount believes in this form of government and that as a „ m.s.Mon-r he will attempt to K ". "rn this city for the benefit of all but nt for the particular benefi of any^onejroup or faction Buy War lu^pT^nd" Bond* mZ H T d 6 Ve Ur men ln the armed forces the help they need 4 V Beach Established 2IKI P Ap py-* 91 36 M V i'A r ^ d eS Con course MIAMI BEACH Florida. rt of "•<••' mur, J/H-HTio-tyT-i, M. I. KROMBWW r V PHONE '$' T 2-3I5I W INSURANCE .^P SEyBOLD £fk (LV BUILDirtG ^yj Upholstery. Slip Cover u Drapery Shops Complete Lin* of Exclusl Tt Decorative Fabrics 35 N. W. 1st SL Ph. 3.(351 Ett.bli.hed hi Miami si„ M „ Hanson Roofing Co. ROOFINO AND SHEST MET.'i CONTRACTORS L PHONE 4-SSM 414 S. W. 82nd AVENUt Dr. Frederick R. Frank Chiropractic Physician A COMPLETE HEALTH SERVICE Clinical and Diagnostic Laboratory X-Ray 1138 West Flagler Street 3-5961 Miami HAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED DR. KEENE M1-2-3 Seybold Building EVERYTHING AS IT SHOULD BE Our thorough knowledge of all matters of ritual, coupled with our modern facilities and our efficient and courteous personnel enable us to provide a funeral that will meet the wishes of the bereaved family in every particular. Ask for Mr. Eiscnberg etnetea 1236 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach, Phone 5-7777 /^kyW JAMES A. DUNN FOR City Commissioner ^ylaiS I \l 4 ; a CitY Commissioner to fill the i now ^£^s £r r? o t E G S eweiL %  m ayw the May 4 2E? eleCbon %  Clt V Commissioner at %  ^way 4 primary on my record to date and this program: un5er a pr7 8 m 9 VaTK itttel !io f th opportunitie. afforded permanent industrial. j 0nd,t, ns to convert them into a Miami a year-arounrf t gnomic reality that wUl give m 'anty a, ^Gx^T^Si'S'J^ T.t/r.t.in it. popu 2. Proper mainterm %  nrset Winter viaitore. d playgrounds a! reLtial Pm ^ f Miami Cit P" ki tor our youths and adult. d h,alth building centers 3 times. nd <,du,,s "Pecially in these serious war for develo Pme m m o e f d V irai^d S mnati ? n of Und tuemMUf zssrxszz*^ jgiiy i ncr — t a WBB 6 Th"** 9 8ystem *de,r 'opment of our water and '" A. V U Cu? r r y. and conti nu.nce of the ..rTice. of City Manager YOUR VOTE ON MAY 4 WILL BE APPRECIATED (Paid Political Adv.)



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fHIDAY. APRIL 30, 1943 -JewlstFk>rkHan PAGE FIVE REL1EI0US ANNOUNCEMENTS BETH JACOB CONGREGATION re and Srd St., Miami Beach Wa MOBK8 MKrtTHKI-OFF. Rabbi MAiIIUCE MAMCHE8. Cantor Saturday, 9 a. m. services: Hibbi Moses Mescheloff will address the worshipers. Cantor Maurice Mamches, chanting. Early Sabbath services, 7 a m Sabhath afternoon: Rabbi Mescheloff discoursing. Servicemen's Shalosh S'oodoss by Mrs. Ethel ^BETH SHOLOM CENTER Friday, 8:15 p. m., Sabbath: Rabbi S. M. Machtei will start the first of a series of classes in "Ethics of the Fathers." A discussion period will follow. Sunday, Ha. m.: Adult Class m Advanced Jewish Law and Uitaohysics. Closing session. Rabbi S. M. Machtei: "Till We Meet Again." TEMPLE ISRAEL 117 N. E. 19th St., Miami COL.MAN A. ZW1TMAN. Rabbi RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D Rabbi Emeritus Friday, 8:15 p. m.: Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman conducting. Rev. Donald Douds, pastor of Miami Shores Community Church, cuest-speaker. His topic will be From Strength to Strength." CONG. BETH ABRAHAM 635 N. W. Fifth Ave.. Miami Services: Friday evening. Mincha—Kabbalos Shabos, 7:15 p. m. Saturday, 9 a. m., Rabbi H. M. Kagan, preaching. Daily service morning and eveningCONGREGATION BETH DAVID 119 ___._?• Tnlra A "M| aml MAX 8HAIMRO. Rabbi __.V UIa HAYMAN. Cantor Friday, 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Shabos service. Saturday, 8:30 a. m.: Services: Rabbi Max Shapiro will speak. Junior services, 10:30. Kiddush will follow. Shalosh Seudos, 6:45 p. m. Daily services morning and evening. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX 6t0 a. W. 17 Ave., Miami JOSEPH E. RACKOV8KY. Rabbi LEWIS ORBEN. Sexton Services daily 8:30 a. m. and 8:30 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and 8:30 p. m.: Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, conducting and addressing the congregation Saturday morning on "Theory and Practice." Shalosh S'oodoss, 6:45 p. m. SCHAAREI ZEDEK IMS 8. W. Third St.. Miami 8IMON APRIL Rabbi Services: Friday, 7:15 p. m. Saturday, 9 a. m.: Rabbi April: "Universal Ideas In Judaism." Afternoon services, 6 p. m. Daily services morning and evening. Y. M. H. A. NOTES By BARRY SCHWARTZ PUN PROVIDING FDR LEGAL AID IS ANNOUNCED REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH Lincoln Rod Properties Sals* *d LNIM B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor i A Trurtworthy Rssl Ett Servlc* 605 Lincoln Road. Ph.6-5868 WHEN NERVOUS HEADACHES PESTER ME I FIND THAT MILES NERVINE HELPJ NERVOUS TENSION TO RELAX '. Fla. Reform Synagogue serving Hollywood, Ft. l_\iil:iie and Broward County SAMUEL. HAT.EVI BARON. Rabbi Services: Friday, 8 p. m. Religious School: Sunday, 10 a. m. Sisterhood business meeting. Monday, 8 p. m. Men and women. Sisterhood night at the Fort Lauderdale Servicemen's Center canteen, Wednesday. 6 to 11 p. m. W HEN Functional Nervous Disturbances such as Sleeplessness, Crankiness, Excitability, Restlessness or Nervous Headache interfere with your work or spoil your Rood times, take Dr. Miles Nervine (Liquid or Effervescent Tablet*) Nervoua Tension can make you Wakeful, Jittery, Irritable. Nervous Tension can cause Nervoua Headache and Nervoua Indices' t-on. In times like these, we are more likely than usual to become overwrought and nervous and to wish for a good sedative. Dr. Miles Nervine is a good sedative —mild but effective. If you do not us Dr. Miles Nervine you cant know what it JJB do for you. It comes in Liquid and Effervescent Tablet form, both equally soothing to jense and over-wrought nerves. WRT DONT YOU TRY ITT, *Get it at your drug store. Effervescent tablets *5# and 71*. Liquid 25* and $1.00. Road dirseaom and use only as dire ct ed. DRINK mm 7it 77th Street PJonc 7 77 Dinners From 5 o'clock Sundays From Noon CockUil l.untr F.ne liquors and rill BUS II (ROM DOWNTOWN MI6MI OB BUS "" A plan providing for free legal assistance for all military personnel, sponsored jointly by the American Bar Association and the War Department, has been announced. Under the general supervision and direction of the judge advocate general, legal assistance offices will be established at each post, camp and station in the United States. A qualified commissioned officer who is also a licensed attorney is to be appointed by the commanding officer of the post as the legal assistance officer. He will operate the office under the direct supervision of the staff judge advocate of the command, if one is available. Assisting the legal assistance officer will be volunteer civilian lawyers from nearby communities who have been designated by their State Bar Association Committee on War Work to serve with that office. Serving all Miami and surrounding military areas is Max R. Silver, legal aid counsellor of the Legal Aid Committee of the Dade County Bar Association, with offices at 52 W. Flagler Street. At regular intervals the volunteer civilian lawyers will visit the post legal assistance office to give any legal advice or assistance that is needed by military personnel on the post. Between such visits the legal assistance officer and his assistants will interview, advise and assist military personnel. Where required, soldiers may also be referred to appropriate bar committees on war work or established legal aid organizations in regard to their personal legal problems. RATION DATES RULES FROM WASHINGTON IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THK 11TH JUDICIAL, CIRCUIT OF KIXJRIDA. IN AND FOR DADK COUNTY. IN CHANCERT. NO. 78706 CHARLES H. L.USCOMH. JR.. Plaintiff, vs. ANNA EUZABBTH I.USCOMB, Defendant. ORDER OF PUBLICATION You, ANNA EUZAHETH L.U8COMB, Box 75, Bast Shodack. New York, are notified to file your appearance in the above cause for Divorce on June 7, 1943, or a decree pro confexno will be entered against jos. DATED April 26. 1943. E. B. LBATHERMAN, Clerk. By F. J. OOUL.D. Deputy Clerk. (Heal) 4/30—5/7-14-21-28. Buy Stamps and Bonds. I WANT MY MILK is foundation of the family, the place of religion in establishing and maintaining the home and in fulfilling family life, the interdependence of home and church or synagogue as they seek common values and share in the responsibilities of religious nurture. Mr. Grossman is planning an elaborate program for the evening of May 9. That day has also been designated as Mothers' Day and an excellent program will be given. More details later. Sewing Center at "Y" Will you do your bit? If you can operate a sewing machine, you can be of great help in the war effort by giving a few hours of voluntary service at your convenience at the American Red Cross Sewing Center which is open at the "Y" building Monday through Thursday of each week from 10:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. RABBI TO MAKE SPEECH OVER STATION WQAM Rabbi S. M. Machtei will be the guest-speaker on the Rabbinical Association program at 9:15 a. m. on Sunday over station WQAM. His subject will be "Compassion." Rabbi Machtei's message will deal with the plight of the Jew and responsibility of th Christian. FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "V Milk "Milk Products" Dacre Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 1200 If. W. 12nd Strt-t Buy Stamps and Bonds. Canned goods: Coupons D. E, F valid through April 30. Blue stamps G, H and J (48 points for May) become valid April 24. Meats and Butter: Red coupons. Series A, B, C. D and E. are valid through April. Red E becomes valid April 25. Sugar: Stamps 12. for five pounds, expires May 31. Coffee: Stamp 23, in sugar book, good for one pound. April 26 through May 30. Stamp 26 expired April 25. Gasoline: A coupon 5 good j for three gallons through July 21. j Shoes: Stamp 17 expires June 15. Fuel oil: Coupon 5 expires September 30. The United States Ge< raent Having Taken Over His Present Offices— DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLLS announces the REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE 311 Lincoln Road Albion Bldg.. Suit* 3QI MIAMI BEACH For the Practice of General Dentistry iJ A C K MOORE "CALL ME JACK" — FOR — Miami City Commissioner YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT APPRECIATED (Paid Political Adv.) MODERATE COSTS ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS OF INDIVIDUAL CIRCUMSTANCES GORDON FUNERAL HOME YOUR JEWISH --— "* 710 S. W. 12th AVENUE FUNERAL HOME PHONE 3-3431 WORTHY AND DESERVES YOUR FULL SUPPORT AND RECOMMENDATION



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PjUDAY. APRIL 30. 1943 +Jewist>ftcric#an PAGE WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE HAT ROTH. Chairman FRED SHOCHET MRS. GEO. M. COHEN MAURICE GROSSMAN JENNIE H. R OTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERG J. W. B. Director CREHTER minim RRITIV MID nnuv (ommiTTEE OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD j* r\ r* SERVICE PARADE! A^eOMMUNITT PROJECT "Help Us Keep An Accurate Record of All the Men in the Armed Services" OFFICERS SAM BLANK, Chairman MONTE SELIG, Vlce-Chx. JOSEPH A. BERMAN. Sac EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Mrs. Walter Bronston Mrs. Max Dobrin Maurice Grossman Louis Heiman Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan Morris Klass Mrs. Murry Koven Harry Markowitm Nat Roth Milton Sirhdn Joseph Stein Mrs. Herbert Wa lla s* Carl Weinkle ABOUT Of BOYS Word has been received of the promotion of IRVIN ROTFORT to first lieutenant. His brother, SOL. will be graduated Friday as a second lieutenant. LT. DAVID ROLLER, brother of Mrs. Murray Grossman of Miami Beach and former law student at the University of Miami who graduated O. C. S. at Miami Beach last July, is now stationed at the army air base at Birmingham, Ala. He just recently received a promotion to the rank of first lieutenant. With him is his wife, the former Claire Rubin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Rubin of 1352 S. W. 14th Street. Miamians enrolled in a special course of instruction at the army sicnal corps school at Camp Murphy are CORP. CHARLES E. SCHWARTZ, son of Mr. and Mrs Ben Schwartz, 1712 S. W. 10th Street, and TECH. CORP. WILLIAM A. SCHLESINGER. son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Schlesmger, 50 N. E. 80th Terrace. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weintraub, 1261 S. W. Fifth Street, have four sons and a son-in-law in the service. PFC. STANLEY WEINTRAUB. 21, is serving with the marine air corps in the South Pacific. His wife works for the Navy in Atlanta, Ga. PVT. PHILIP WEINTRAUB. 28. a former Miami Beach window cleaning operator, is stationed with the army in Medford. Ore. PVT. MAURICE WEINTRAUB. 34. former manager of the Miami Window Cleaning Co., is with the coast artillery at Fort Bliss. Tex. S.'SGT. MILTON C. WEINTRAUB. 24, a public accountant, is in the field artillery at Camp Phillips. Kans. His wife lives at 12(51 S. W. Fifth Street. PVT. PHILIP LEVY, the sonin-law. is with the army medical corps at Camp White, Ore. His wife and their two children, Estelle and Stanley, live at 239 S W. Ninth Avenue. HATS OFF to Our Own SHOLEM LODGE B-NAI BTUTH a Who Hare Sold Over $900,000 WAR BONDS LET'S MAKE IT A MILLION e Phone 3-6391 TODAY Your Bond Will Be Delivered by B'NAI B'RITH HIKE PASSOVER FORWARD MARCH Each week we will list in alphabetical order the names of the men of Dade County who are now in the service of the United States. This week: Langer, Sid. Leavitt, Dave. Lefset, Irving. Lehrman, Abraham Samuel. Lehner, Joseph. Leiter, Bernard. MAJ. MANGUS S. ALTMAYER has been assigned to overseas duty. He previously had been chief of civilian personnel at the Warner Robins Army Air Depot, near Macon, Ga. SGT. DAVE SHUBOW of the public relations office at Moore Field, near Mission, Tex., is spending a 15-day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max J. Shubow, 420 Jefferson Avenue, Miami Beach. LEONARD STILLMAN. son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Stillman, 740 Michigan Avenue, Miami Beach has been promoted to sergeant and is stationed in the personnel office at the command post of A. P. Hill Military Reservation, Va. Aerial gunner with the American army air force in England. SGT. DENNIS WEISKOPF. Miami, has been awarded the Air Medal for distinguished service in action. He came here from Cincinnati. Included in a west Texas presentation of silver wings and second lieutenant commissions was DONALD WEINBERG. 744 Euclid Avenue. Miami Beach. Name Address (Home). Data of Birth. Date of Enlistment. Name of Nearest RelativeAddress Branch of Service Service Address TeL No. Relationship Rank. ..OutfitPromotions, honor., awards, acts of heroUm. casnaltr oths* •vents or services: — — T Soldiers and sailors of the Jewish faith participated in the observance of Passover while under arms and in defense of both their country and the principle of liberty everywhere. Col. Roy M. Jones, commanding officer of BTC 4, AAFTTC, and Maj. D. H. Robertson, adjutant, were honored guests at the Passover Seder conducted by (Chaplain Camillus Angel at the 12th Street mess hall on Monday night, April 19. In his words of greeting to the many hundreds of soldiers seated at the Sedar tables. Colonel Jones spoke on the story of the Exodus in the Bible and of the meaning of Passover in the lives of Jews throughout the world today who have tasted the bitterness of slavery under the tyrants of our own day. He looked forward with confident hope to the time when not only Israel but all mankind would celebrate the Passover of universal freedom. At the same hour Chaplain Harold H. Gordon conducted a similar Seder service for a large number of men in BTC 9 at the 38th Street mess hall. These two Seder services, held under the auspices of the military authorities and conducted by Chaplain Angel and Chaplain Gordon, were supplemented by services in all the synagogues in Miami Beach and also in Miami. Several thousand servicemen were the specially invited guests at the services held at the Beth Jacob Synagogue. Jewish Community Center, Beth Sholom Center, Temple Israel and Beth David Synagogue. In addition to these community services, hundreds of families opened their homes to the soldiers and acted the part of foster parents to their guests. Many letters of thanks were received by Nathan Rothberg, Jewish Welfare Board-U. S. O. worker in this area, for personal services rendered during the recent Passover holidays. Coming from those who feasted at the mess halls, from those disabled and bed-ridden, all expressed gracious thanks for the thoughtfulness in ministrating to them. In planning for the observance of Passover by the military personnel in this area, the chaplains had the cooperation and generous financial assistance of the National Jewish Welfare Board. Locally, the rabbis of the comLemelman, David. Leonard, James. Lerner, William E. Letaw, Melville. Levin, Edward H. Levin, Robert B. Levin, Leon. Levine, Martin. Levin, Marshall. Levin, Robert S. Levin, Sol. Levin, Solomon. Levinson, Merton B. Levinson, Newton. Levitt, Ben B. Levitt, William. Levitch, Stanley B. Levy, Herbert P. Levy, Joe. Levy, Marshall W. Levy, Robert. Lewis, Nathan. Liberoff, William. Lichtenfeld, Saul. Leiblich. Sanford. Lilienfeld, Albert. Lee, Lincoln. Lindheimer. Jacob. Lipowsky. Leo. Losner. Monroe. Luria, Sydney. Lasky, Mortimer. Leibman. Harold. Littman. Morton. Levy, Miss Shirley. Lubin, Paul. Lehman. Maurice M„ Jr. Levine, Sam. Lintz, Melvin. Lambert. Stanley M. Lange, Edward H. Lawson, Rose Levinsohn. Levin, Nathaniel Martin. Levine, Howard. JACOB LAUBENTHAL. who resided at 1232 S. W. 17th Street, enlisted in the navy Oct. 2, 1941, and was assigned to the local recruiting station where he remained until Nov., 1942, when he was transferred to the Fleet Marine Force at New River. N. C. Laubenthal completed his marine basic training course and was waiting for his transfer overseas when his application for naval flight training, which has been filed previously, was accepted. munity and the Army and Navy Committee of Greater Miami, under the general chairmanship of Sam Blank and headed by Milton Sirkin, chairman of the Passover Arrangements Committee, and Nathan Rothberg, the director, labored tirelessly to make it possible for servicemen of the Jewish faith in this area to observe Passover in the traditional spirit of Israel. ^_ ABOUT OUR BOYS Another Miamian in the air force is RALPH C. HUBSCH. son of Victor G. Hubsch, 630 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, who is taking his pre-flight training at Slippery Rock, Pa. While a student at the University of Florida, young Hubsch enlisted in the army air forces, and was sent to Miami Beach for basic training. Mr. and Mrs. A. Selevan, 1672 Jefferson Avenue, Miami Beach, have three sons in the service. They are AVIATION CADET ARTHUR SELEVAN. a former Miami schoolmaster; LT. SOL SELEVAN. a former physician at Miami Beach, and AVIATION CADET IRA SELEVAN. a former student at the University of Florida. They are stationed at Spartanburg, S. C.J Charleston, S. C, and Knoxville. AUX. LUCY-ANN SCHNEIDER of 5214 LaGorce Drive, Miami Beach, is stationed at Camp Crowder. Mo. She trained at the first WAAC training center at Fort Des Moines, Iowa. CPL. HAROLD SHAPIRO returned to the medical detachment. Drew Field, Tampa, after spending a 15-day furlough here with his parents at 345 N. W. Second Avenue. ARE YOU PROUD OF YOUR SERVICEMAN? Do you want him to have full recognition for his service? Here's how you can insure his place on the honor roll of American Jewry: Send his name to the Bureau of War Records of the National Jewish Welfare Board. Greater Miami Army-Navy Committee. Box 2973. Miami, Florida. The bureau is the only recognized body in Jewish life assembling a complete record of Jewish participation in this war. It needs your immediate cooperation so that its record will include the name of your serviceman—the names of all Jewish men and women from your community who are in service. Report the enlistments, citations and casualties of every Jew you know to the Permanent War Records of the Greater Miami Army-Navy Committee. Jewish Welfare Board; Nat Roth, chairman. P. O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida. Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of: Abess & Costar First National Bank BMf. Adelman Pipe & Steel Co. 47 N. %  26th St. Abe Aronovitz Miami, Florida Carl's Markets Miami — Miami Beae* Coven's Shoe Stores ss a. Flaaler St. — s Uneeta M. Cromer Wholesale IS H. B. Third St. Green Bros. H N. E. Mth St. Hob Dry Goods 1f N. B. Miml Ave. Jack C. Jayson Miami Doiald Lavigne Uniforms 114 N. B. Sootnd Ave. Markowitz & Resnick 1215 N. E. Sooond Ave. Miami Iron & Metal Co. S4S1 N. W. 32nd Avi. Miami Rug Co. 100 a Miami Ava. Palmer Funeral Chapel Sldnoy H. Pimr, Roeldent Owner Richter's Jewelry Co., Inc. ISO E. Flaglor St. Rosedale Delicatessen & Restaurant 170 N. W. Fifth St. J. Ribin Sens-Original Robins 14S N. Miami Ave. Southeastern Salesmen's Caravan Langford Building Standard Wholesale Grocery Co. 14S N. E. 10th St. Joseph R. Stein Miami, Florida Sybil's Women's Apparel 76 S. E. First St.



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PACE EIGHT -Jewlstrkrldirin FRIDAY. APRIL 30. H ANGLO-AMERICAN PARLEY IT END; HEPNTJE MADE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) posals had received favorable consideration. Proposal for the mass evacuation of Jews from Nazi-occupied countries of Europe, which had been advanced by interested Jewish organizations in the United States and England, have been rejected by the AngloAmerican refugee conference now in session here. At the same time the conference, made up of three-man delegations from the two great United Nations, turned down a proposal to recommend that the Allied nations send "mercy ships" carrying food and medicines to the starving Jewish populations of the Nazi-erected ghettos in Europe, in the same manner that the Allies are now feeding the famished population of Axisoccupied Greece. The suggestion made by the American Joint Emergency Committee for European Jewish Affairs that Jews in Nazi-held countries be exchanged for Nazi nationals or war prisoners in Allied countries was similarly rejected. As the joint refugee conference entered its second week it became increasingly clear that the two-nation parley would concentrate only on aiding those refugees from Nazi occupied countries who had already succeeded in escaping the Axis yoke and now are in neutral countries. Under consideration by the conference, it was understood, is the establishment of a temporary haven to which refugees now in neutral countries will be transferred for the duration of the war. The transfer of refugees to the temporary haven, it was believed, will encourage neutral countries such as Spain, Portugal, Switzerland and Turkey to admit additional numbers of refugees from the occupied areas. The plan to set up a tempoary sanctuary for refugees somewhere outside of Europe was reported to have the endorsement of British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and American Undersecretary of State Sumner Wells, who reportedly discussed the plan during Mr. Eden's recent visit to Washington. North Africa has been suggested as a possible site for this temporary haven but military considerations are expected to militate against this development. The island of Mauritius in the Indian Ocean east of Madagascar, Madagascar itself and the British colony of Kenya in East Africa were mentioned as possibilities for the large refugee haven. Labors of both the American and British delegations pointed out that no large-scale migrations of refugees could be expected because of shipping and other transportation difficulties. (In Washington, diplomatic sources estimated that Sweden has immediately available 150,000 tons of shipping for the rescue and relief of European refugees). Meanwhile. George Henry Hall, a member of the London delegation, stated flatly that the refugee conference would not change the British government's White Paper policy, under which Jewish immigration into Palestine is restricted to about 29.000 for the five-year period ending March, 1944. One of the results of the conference may be the mm ignition of 4,000 Jewish children and 500 adults in Bulgaria for whom Palestine visas have already been secured. Richard K. Law. head of the British delegation, announced that negotiations were now proceeding with Turkey for the admittance of the Jewish group. In opening the conference. Dr. Harold W. Dodds, head of the American delegation, as well as Mr Law, stressed that an Allied victory over the Axis powers was the only real solution of the refugee problem. Both spokesmen indicated also that the present deliberations in Bermuda would result in the creation of an enlarged international committee to cope with the problem. "The problem is too great for solution by the two governments here represented," Dr. Dodds said "The cooperation of others must be solicited. Our talks will be useful to point the way and to offer such definite proposals as may be possible under war conditions and in the light of what the war effort of the United Nations will permit." Addressing a press conference, Mr. Law said: "We are hopeful that things at least we shall be able to achieve. Where joint J tion may be possible we may hot to lay the foundations for sue action. Where other countrii may be involved, and since thi is not a national problem bu an international problem, oth countries are inevitably involve we may be able to work out tej tatively some basis for wider in ternational discussion with a viei to wider international organii tion and action." Mr. Law asserted that "it of the utmost importance thi the persecuted peoples them selves should understand thi truth and that they should not be betrayed by false or prejnM ture hopes of what may be pus-f sible into a belief that aid rf coming to them, when, in facq we are unable to give them UTM mediate succor." LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Notice IH hereby given that undrsi|?ned. desirlne to en**,:.. huHlneMH under the flctltlouR name HAM DKI'ARTMKNT OTOUK. in. tendH to register said name with u Clerk "f the Circuit Court of I) County, Florida. HERMAN MIXTZMt. MAX R. SILVER, Attorney for Applicant. 4/30—3/7-M-21-M. A POPULAR-DESERVING CHOICE! ABE ARONOVITZ For CITY COMMISSIONER A Few of the Many Who Will Elect Abe Aronovitz May 4th: %  ^^M p*'f-s"i l '* ; ;'S'-: %  :>•;: %  •.; •<•;---->:.-,% % %  %  -• r. %  %  %  ;• % %  — y" % %  ^^ % %  % %  Hi %.* "Mi. Aronovitz has my support." —WILLIAM D. SINGER. "I am voting for Abe Aronovitz only because he is fully qualified to be our Commissioner." —LOUIS HETMAN. I am pleased to vote for Abe in this campaign." —NATHAN ADELMAN. Mr. Aronovitz's platform of Honesty, Integrity and Sincerity has won my vote." —HARRY BLUMW. 'We need Abe Aronovitz as City Commissioner." —NAT ROTH. "I advocate Aronovitz's election because he is a good American." —HERMAN WALL "I am backing Abe Aronovitz 100% and urge my friends to do likewise." —GEORGE GOLDBERG. "To work with an individual is to know him. Mr. Aronovitz in my opinion is eminently capable, and will make a splendid City Commissioner." —GEORGE CHERTKOF. Mr. Aronovitz's comprehensive knowledge of city affairs will prove him truly representative." —FRED SHOCHET. Mr. Aronovitz is my choice for City Commissioner." —SAM UPTON. It is the duty of all of us to see that Abe Aronovitx is elected to the City Commission." —HARRY SIMONHOFF. I beheve Abe Aronovitz is qualified to represent Miamians on the City Commission. His actions hare shown him to be fearless and outspoken." ... —MAX R. SILVER. I urge the election of Aronovitz as your City CommisgivenVm a PP reciate the support that will be ... .. —HARRY MARKOWTTZ. Aronovn! H M j amian privileged to have Abe *5EZ£A IT**" a8 a P"bhc servant It is a mSSTJSA V end0ree his candidacy, give my support, and urge all my acquaintances to do likewise." .... —HY RFFAS. Abe Aronovitz deserves our commendation and support." ... r ., —LEON KAPLAN. —GEORGE WOLPERT.


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FRIDAY, APRIL 30. 1943 -Jewlstncrktlar PAGE THREE SOCIAL ITEMS AND PERSONALS BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Murry Grossman, 1333 Meridian Avenue, announce the birth of a daughter, Cynthia Ellen, at the St. Francis, Hospital, Miami Beach, Friday, April 23. ENGAGEMENT The wedding of Miss Mildred Pepkowitz of Miami Beach to Sgt. Paul Miller will take place next Wednesday evening at the Beth Jacob Synagogue. The wedding is scheduled for 8:30 p. m. and Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will officiate. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Miller of New York, parents of the groom, arrived here Thursday to attend the wedding. BAR MITZVAH S Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sirkin, 2676 N, W. 62nd Street, announce the Bar Mitzvah of their son Rubin at Beth David Synagogue services Saturday morning, May 1. Friends are invited. A reception will follow. The Bar Mitzvah of Eddie Allan Levitt will take place at services of the Miami Beach Jewish Center Saturday morning at 10 o clock and also that of Richard Eidelstein of the Normandy Resident and Day School, 1021 Biarritz Drive, Miami Beach. Richard Sapiro, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro, will become Bar Mitzvah at services at temple Israel Saturday morning at 11 o'clock. A reception will follow the services for friends. Howard Torn will be Bar Mitzvah at the Beth Jacob Synagogue Saturday morning at 9 o clock. ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Miller, 900 S. W. Fourth Street, are the recipents ef many congratulatory messages upon the occasion of their 25th wedding anniversary which they will celebrate April 30. Both Mr. and Mrs. Miller are active in communal affairs and were instrumental in the recent success of the B'nai B'rith Bomber Drive. SOCIAL Rivermont Park Sanitarium celebrated the Passover Week with a Seder dinner at which 27 t uests were seated. Dr. Sanel leer read the Seder service and Dr. Maurice Bronner delivered an interesting talk on the tradition and origin of the service. Guests attending included Dr. and Mrs. Julius Rosenthal, Mrs. Lotte Gross, Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Bronner of New York, Mrs. Blanche Rosendorf, Mrs. Johanna Smith of Hialeah, Albert Partak, editor of the Florida Echo; Pvt. Henry Hahn, Pvt. Horris Landy and Pvt. Applebaum of the army air force, and Miss Anyuta Melicov and her mother. PERSONALS WEST PALM BEACH NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dubbin of Miami and their son, Corporal Herbert, and their daughter. Miss Diana, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Dubbin Sunday. The corporal departed for Camp Kessler, where he is stationed. B'nai B'rith Lodge held their semi-monthly meeting Tuesday night at Sher Memorial Hall. Beth El Sisterhood held their card party Thursday night with Mrs. H. Heiman, hostess. Traditional Seders were held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. Sneider, Trrinity Place. Their guests were Cpl. Martin M. Rosenberg of Camp Murphy and Afrs M. Schrebnick. The corporal assisted the host in the services. Sidney Gelders of this city has just received word that his brother, Albert Gelders, has been I inducted into the army at Fort McPherson, Ga. Mr. Gelders now has three brothers in the service, Cpl. Herman Gelders being stationed at Camp Ripley, Minn., and Morris Gelders at Boca Raton Field. For the lest in Dairy Products ALFAR CREAMERY CO. WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM— ICE CREAM SOUTHERN DAIRIES JCl v j^ Serving Palm Beach County, featuring the Vr/^'**^WC Nationally Famous Southern Dairies PreKe trSAa1 ducts and Ice Cream. M1U • AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE IOH SALE BY OWNER Building 36x85. one story. Suitable for manufacturing or storehouse. 400 feet from R.R. siding. 300 N. E. 71st STREET. MIAMI Mrs. Jennie Rotfort left Tuesday for a week's stay in Virginia visiting relatives and friends. S. Robbins, 830 W. 43rd Court, has recovered after a siege of illness which had confined him to bed. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Perry of San Marino Island, Miami Beach, left Tuesday to visit relatives and friends in the North. A. Zinnamon, 4326 Sheridian Avenue, is out of the cast which had restricted him to his home after a fall resulting in a crushed vertebrae. Jacob Slaff, 4215 Prairie Avenue, is recuperating at home after a spell of pneumonia which had confined him at the St. Francis Hospital. A shower was tendered last Wednesday evening in honor of Miss Sara August, bride-to-be, by Miss Gloria Kirstein. The wedding will be an event of May. Mrs. Rose Greenstein is the houseguest of her sister, Mrs. Ben Serkin, for several weeks. She is visiting her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Bernard Greenstein, and other friends. Dr. Milton Traeger has returned to Miami for a brief visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Traeger, 753 N. W. 22nd Court. Dr. Traeger is now serving with the medical corps of the United States Army. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mo-s and son Stephen are visiting Mr v Morris' brother and sisier-inlaw, Mr. and Mrs. Max Morris, in Kentucky. On their return they will stop in Atlanta to visit Mr. Morris' uncle and in Jacksonville will be the guests of Joe Borchins. Miss Ruth Brotman, soprano, has arranged a series of concerts to take place at the Gulf Stream, Miami-Biltmore and Nautilus Hotels, all military hospitals. The first of the scries was held April 28 with the remaining concerts following on consecutive Wednesdays. POLITICAL BRIEFS j


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PAGE TWO Jewlst>ncrkHi*ii FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1943 ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES SCHAAREI ZEDEK The Ladies' Auxiliary of Congregation Schaarei Zedek will .sponsor a card party at the synagogue, 1545 S. W. Third Street, Sunday evening at 8 o'clock. BETH DAVID BETH SHOLOM CENTER President Abraham Frankel has called a general membership meeting for Wednesday eve•ng at 8 o'clock at the center to transact business and for the appointment of committee* for the coming year. SPINOZA FORUM Dr. Z. I. Sabshin will give a second lecture on the "Heart" Plans for the annual Beth David Sisterhood luncheon,, to be held Wednesday, May 19, are being formulated by Mrs. Isidor Cohen, chairman, and her committee consisting of Mrs. Jack August, Mrs. Lewis Brown and Mrs. Joseph SchaeffeT. Early reservations are requested by calling Mrs. Cohen, 2-2193, or the office. 2-1473. Officers elected recently to MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONG. Sisterhood of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, under the chairmanship of Mrs. Goldie Mandcll, will hold a regular meeting Wednesday, May 5. at 2 p. m. Rabbi J. E. Rackovsky will report on Passover activity for the servicemen and plans for future work of the sisterhood will be discussed. NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN The election and installation of officers for the ensuing year will be combined at the regular monthly meeting of the Miami section of the National Council of Jewish Women, which will be held Wednesday, May 5, at 1:30 August; second vice-president, Hyman Sootin; third vice-president, Mrs. Max Halpern; treasheadBeth David Sisterhood are, m t the Aiton Road Service President. Mrs. Harry Oliphan ; Center, Miami Beach. ^l t .... v,ct ^5 e !^ ent ':_. Mrs __ : ? ac k l Mrs. Isaac Levin will be the installing officer. The slate will be as follows: Honorary president, Mrs. ^sa'ent, Mrs. Monte president, Mrs. cond viceW ill]*) m Q secretary. Mrs. Eli Hinkes; serfifiJT vlceimidenV'Mm Morgeant-at-arms; Mrs. Ben Kandel; ns AIpcrt; reC ording secretary. correponding secretary. Mrs. David B'NAI B'RITH NOTES BY PAUL WETTZMAN It's close to midnight of April 28 that this column is being written the "witching hour.' The man or group of men could claim credit for the achievement* the "Buy a Bomber" cam MiD But many gave all their tSef" energy during April to the cam paign. Too much cannot be SH for Louis Heiman, president Sholem Lodge, 'who. fSLf fUSSHZ a n< L? c e t0 devote his paign. Too much cannot be a? rt fnr LAU& H„„ !" „ president 3 who forsook efforts to the sale of wu%Jb J. M. Lipton and S. B g£' treasurer of Sholem Lodge w r captains m Miami and Jake Felt and R. R. Adler were captains in M!ami Beach. Nothing w£ £ hard for these men, so long as h resulted in the sale of bonds Nat Roth, noted for his MM* ant for getting things doncT was arrangements of chairman of hour that looses bad consciences Bnai BTith Day at the h„J to plague the sleep of many. The boot h. Nat just goes out an2 hour, too, that invites insomnia does things and so any and M at the end of a day so crowded idea to stimulate sal* of hnnH. with important events of satisfy| was use d. Music bv th i<2: thus Saturday afternoon at 3:30 JSdttof. Mrt QeotaT Goidbcnr MS A '& rt; rec !" ln S se o clock at tinSiHiui.-i Forum I. u • K .. ot, JL. .**' Mrs. Herman Wepman; .„ J Yi rorum, three-year trustees. Mrs. Charles %  !" nn j jn „ ,.,, rr „t, rv Mr. meeting under the canopy, on Abbott, Mrs. Harry Schraga and gSggg. financial secreUrv the lawn of the home of Dr. Mrs Josenh SchaaYfor Catsman, linancial secretary, Abraham Wolfson, 11th Street. "*• J0W P" Hcnaeger. Mrs Samuel Dr.isen; treasurer. between Collins Avenue and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach. Dr. Sabshin is a retired New York physician now making his home in Miami Beach and is the vicepresident of the Miami Beach Zionist District. CONGREGATION BETH JACOB Mrs. Ada Joseph, and auditor, Mrs. Ethel Rothlein. Board of directors for three years: Mrs. Jack Cohen, Mrs. Walter Bronston and Mrs. Elmer Officers elected to head Beth Scheuer; two years. Mrs. Hyman Jacob Congregation for the comKaplan. Mrs. Max Dreyer and ing year were chosen at the anMrs. Samuel Rost; one year. Mrs. nual meeting of the congregaBenjamin LeVine, Mrs. Harry turn last Thursday evening. David Barnhard and Mrs. Benjamin Goldstein was selected president Bronston. and other officers are Harry Members are reminded of the ... portant events ot satisiy| was use d. Music bv tha""t including six pli? but IHeraUy. And the 28th of of nylon hoS€( an elcctr c gJJ* this month has recorded a mag| electric clock, waffle iron/alam nificent climax in the sale of war clock can opener of specia ,' t !" bonds and established a record ; art i c les which are no longer p^T chaseable. that will light the path of future endeavor in the same direction like a beacon. April 28—B'nai With only two days of April left, President Heiman stated treasurer. Morris served th 0 ...... ...„..„„ „..v program frame, who | has been planned. Reservations Mrs. Hercouncil served the congregation four mav 1H made by calling years as treasurer and six conGertrude Lachs, 5-3936: Mrs %  eeutive terms as president, was man Wepman. 4-1840, or cc unanimously chosen as honorary office VfiSM president. MIAMI BEACH ZIONIST MIZRACHI 12 § THRILLING RACES NIGHTLY — I : + Pijtli;el_. Adnissim 25e TRIE* TO FORM 006 RACING TRACK %  %  •%  Strut Between N [ 2i< Mi M W 7th li A special meeting of the Miami Mizrachi will take place in the An attendance exceeding 600 form of Melaveh Malka Saturwrere present at the Miami Beach day evening. May 1 at 830 at Zionist Districts entertainment the Miami Jewish Orthodox ConSaturday evening. Harry gregation. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.x Richman led tin tamers, who pre EM e list of enternue. Max Hifas. president, will tsented a threeopen the meeting and present as hour show featuring leading acts the main speaker, Rabbi Joseph i ... the entertainment field. E Rackovslky. former president ; ; "",f • su, n f m "-V WM f the Syracuse Mizrachi and raised, the entire receipt.-, to be vice-president of the New York forded to the Jewish NaUp-State Regional OrgamzaUon %  V ,l v -7 ~Members and those interested are Miami Beach Zionist District, invited t.i attend. boasting a membership exceeding 300. according to Shepard Broad, president, plans many activities for the summer. for SAFETY... and Liberal Returns Place Your Funds In AE PEiEIAL %  1M tt#* PttBtt fcOttl >% ea IwJiMhp %  Esorjucn ova 41 J. M. UFTOI. "OIIIUIT PI1IT AVIiui Bay Your far Saving* Bond. Here TOWER THEATRE %  W jJZ£ tT AT 1M AVK. OPEN AT 1:4 P. M. HELD OVER! Fri., April 30—Last Day 'HELLO, FRISCO, HELLO" In TECHNICOLOR WITH ALICE FAYE JOHN PAYNE JACK OAEE LYNNBARI • • • Starti Sat at 4:30 P. M. and Sun. thru Tuos,, May 1-4 ABBOTT AND COSTELLO IN DAMON RUNYON'S "IT AIN'T HAY" EXTRA I "INSIDE FASCIST SPAIN" h> th Latt Ittu* of MARCH OF TIME K" n ^K Da ^ a t t !l -" B u ^ wa'j that with a million do Ian so bond booth—<-nded with a total 1 npnr i n j ff i, t 4h„„„ "'"•"?.so of war bonds sold totaling $580, JSr, Sill^tiSS ^{"3 475 more than half a million to find purchasers fo?$iS dollars in bonds for a single day. QOO more in war bonds This toiai, even in an era I Culminating the B'nai B'rith when dollars flow like water Day was a dinner given by Shoover Niagara, commands respect, j lem Lodge at the Hotel Urmey This total dwarfs the $300,075 on to 170 members of the anniverwar bonds sold by B'nai B'rith sary class and their soonsors for during April up to the 28th. And membership. Milton'A. Friedat a dinner given by Sholem i man, first vice-p)resident. was Lodge on April 28. to its recently in charge of arrangements and initiated anniversary class. $7,925 in addition to an excellent dinin war bonds were sold. The ner, provided entertainment from grand total to the end of the the Mayfair Club, Tobacco Road momentous day is the staggenng and Club Bali. Sufficient to say sun ? j $888,475. that between entertainment $7,925 Need it be stated that no one in war bonds were sold. EXCELLENT HEBREW TEACHING By Fully Qualified. Competent and Experienced Instructor HYMAN H. HAIMAN 1419 MERIDIAN AVENUE MIAMI BEACH. FLA. PHONE 5-0654 INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION IN YOUR HOME SPECIAL BAR MITZVAH PREPARATION THE GARDEN OF MEMORIES mourn IUBO FLORIDA'S MOIT BEAUTIFUL BURIAL BBTATB* West Fl.ql.r Street at 53rd Armi ONLY TBN MINUTB* FROM TMB HEART OF MIAMI IN IUDGING A CEMETERY ASK THESE QUESTIONS' How Convenient Is It? Mount Mebe U only II mlnutee frees yew hot., by CM. Ea*{l T eore—Pile by to* te How Close to the Front C


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PAGE FOUR ^JewlsiifhrkMan FRIDAY, APRIL 30, Hg PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES 21 S. W. SECOND AVENUE P. O. BOX 2973 PHONE 2-1141 Fred K. Shochet. Managing Editor SUBSCRIPTION One Year, $2.00 Six Months. $1.00 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4. 1940, at the Post Office of Miami Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 30, 1943 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL NISSAN 18, 5703 VOLUME 16 NUMBER 18 —TIDWTI raou EVERYWHEREMuctiy, Confidential PHINEAS I. KION. LISTEN HERE ... Distribution of the book containing New Testament run ings to Catholic personnel in the United States armed forcei has been discontinued by order of the commander-in-chiet President Roosevelt The reason on page 559. which reads: IMPORTANT With the primary election next Tuesday, we feel it incumbent to once again call upon our citizenry to fulfill an obligation. This obligation is civic and personal. We owe it to ourselves as well as our community to participate in these elections. It is our duty to vote and place in office candidates that will ably and capably represent us. We reiterate, when we call to mind that our brethren all over the world are fighting for their very lives all because of an apathy towards elections and the like. Let us not make this mistake. PASSOVER WEEK SCENES Last Passover Week scenes on Miami Beach presented a picture making comment mandatory. In the Haggadah we read where one has not fulfilled his duty on the Passover until he has related to his gathering of the departure from Egypt. We would also consider ourselves neglectful if we failed to remark. It would not be considered out of the ordinary but more so a duty when the synagogues conducted Sedarim for the men in uniform. The contrast is portrayed when army mess halls under the direction of the Jewish Welfare Board are the scenes of traditional Passover Sedarim. In time of war, with the crisis grave, our country, founded on the four freedoms, finds it privileged to act in a manner to preserve those freedoms. On the surface, 'tis just a gesture but a powerful torch in the background that will light the way to victory and freedom. THE FIFTH FREEDOM—THE FAMILY Recognizing the necessity of safeguarding and preserving the spiritual values of life, particularly during a period of war, the three major American religious bodies —Protestants, Catholics and Jews—have joined in the common purpose of observing a National Family Week from May 2-9, 1943. The purpose of this observance is to emphasize the spiritual foundation of the home and the importance of mobilizing the resources of religious faith and practices to meet the anxieties, privations, separations and bereavements of war. In sponsoring National Family Week, the Synagogue Council of America, representing the three Jewish religious groups, is fulfilling a tradition rooted deep in Jewish life. The family has always been the source of Jewish strength and survival and it has interpreted the highest and noblest aspirations of our historical past. The customs and ceremonies practiced in the home have vouchsafed the dignity of Jewish thought and the continuity of our spiritual aspirations. As the United Nations gather for the ultimate blow that will destroy the evil forces battering at the gate of mankind, it is well for Jew and Christian to combine their material and spiritual resources to protect and maintain the Fifth Freedom in the new world charter— the spiritual and moral ideals of family life. THE BERMUDA CONFERENCE The meeting of the Bermuda conference on refugees began as far as Jewish organizations are concerned, in an atmosphere of no excess hopefulness. The sponsors of the conference had announced that it would be "exploratory." This in itself setting the pace of the conference, was protested by Jewish organizations in a joint statement which pointed out that when several million Jews have already been killed and God knows what is happening to those that remain, it is time to cease being "exploratory" and get some action. Any hope of sending food to such starving Jews as may yet remain was also soon dismissed with the statement that it was impossible to secure guarantees that the food would not be diverted to the Nazis and that furthermore this was a military question which must be decided by the military authorities. The conference thus reduced itself simply to the problem of dealing with such refugees as have already escaped from Nazi-occupied countries to neutral havens. Likewise, the members apparently found in this great earth with its vast spaces, seemingly few spaces where a homeless son of man could lay his head to rest. In a world where there are still as Zangwill put it many years ago, great continents too modestly which mistake themselves for countries—there is seemingly not a vacant acre for a man to come and live and work. The world is crying over the shortage of man power. Australia is pleading for Americans to come and help defend her—and yet all of these places which cry out for people to come and die for them, are reluctant to admit people who might have aided in their critical moments. FEDERAL COUNCIL SETS EARLY MY IS (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) remained at the end of 40,000 1942." At the same time the council distributed to local churches the following special prayer for the "Day of Compassion": Almighty God, our Heavenly Father, who hast made of one every nation of men, we plead before Thee the cause of the Jewish people, maligned and harassed, condemned to exile, harried from land to land, subjected to cruel indignities, and slaughtered by the thousands. Hear the prayers that rise to Thee from their extremity, and raise up advocates who shall secure for them justice, tranquility and the common rights of man. In the name of Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen." The research bulletin issued by the Federal Council also contains a statement adopted by the Executive Committee of the council urging "Christian people throughout the country to give their moral support to whatever measures afford promise of rescuing European Jews whose lives are in jeopardy." Two specific proposals for help are advanced by the council. One is "to offer financial assistance for the support of refugees that neutral governments may receive from areas under Nazi control, as a result either of infiltration across their borders or of negotiations with the Axis powers." The second proposal is that the American and British governments "provide places of temporary asylum to which refugees whom it might be possible to evacuate may be removed, with the understanding that they will be repatriated after the war or be provided with permanent homes in other ways." In commenting upon the significance of the bulletin, Dr. Samuel McCrea Cavert, general secretary of the Federal Council of Churches, said: "The reports about the treatment of the Jews in Europe are so full of horror that many people assume they are merely 'atrocity stories.' The Federal Council's study of the evidence was undertaken for the purpose of finding out whether the reports are authentic and trustworthy. "Although the censorship imposed upon the Nazi-occupied countries is so rigid that it is impossible to secure anything like complete information, the examination of the evidence by the council's Department of Research and Education compels belief in the substantial accuracy of the reports which have come from Europe. It is impossible to dismiss the reports as 'atrocity stones.' When the full story is known, the actual facts may turn out to be worse than the fragmentary reports have indicated QUESTION IS ASKED BY FANS OF RACING What are thrilling greyhound races made of? That question is often asked of Racing Secretary Carl Coffman of the Biscayne Kennel Club, now m its sixth week of late spring racing. Coffman has the answer among his files of some 400 greyhounds now performing nightly at the northside oval. According to the genial Coffman, it takes a sprinkling of difSo".^ 131 ^' b # wi e turns like those at the Biscayne track nd „ a mix *ure of pace-setters rail-runners, outside breakers and fast finishing canines. &f h„ M' 1 *^"-^ 0 ^retary has the Miami Shores sprint, the &-"#• th 5 -ths and the his ra?es Cayne C UrSe to fashion He has speed greyhounds at £h„,.„ dlSposa for the Miami Shores events, pace-setting rail runners that scoot home in the futurities and some of the best routers in the country for his distance tests. &f hn t f / mans P r f of success is that for a total of 100 races the camera was needed in 98 in?th?e&. i ePerrte thC leade !" President Roosevelt The reason is an anti-Semitic footnot. on peg. 559. which reads: The Jfws an the Synagogue^ Satan" That footnote will be deleted, thanks to the prole* of the Protetant Textbook Commission, headed by Kenneth Letlie One of America's foremost labor leaders, just back from a tour of army camps, is deeply worried ... He was he rified by the anti-Jewish talk current among soldiers SJJ he declares that this talk obviously is inspired by a singie „ ganixed source, the same pattern being used in aU parts of the country ... As soon as a group of 10 or 12 gathers together a voice will be heard grumbling about the Jewish war and the fat Jewish jobs in Washington When he reported this to us, the labor leader said that it reminded him of a visit be paid to Germany 10 years ago. IN MEMORIAM It is said that Mussolini, in the days when he had but eontempt for Hitler, was on most friendly terms with Ittamai Ben ATI. the Palestine editor and leader who died in East Orange. N. J.. last week Ittamar. a son of the immortal Ben Jehude. visited the duce often and reported to him on the progress of the Jewish homeland ... II duce. so Ittamar told us some years ago, once confided to him that if the Jewa were willing he would demand the Mandate over Palestine and then would decree a Jewish state ... At the time of his death Ben Avis was waiting for his visa to go to Egypt and Palestine to help in the war effort ... A day after a sudden heart attack struck him down, the visa was granted Very moving was the intimate tribute paid in the United Palestine Appeal executive offices to the memory of the late Brigadier General Frederick Kisch Di. Weisman told the gathered Zionist leaders and workers about the difficulties the then Colonel Kisch had to face when he worked for the World Zionist Organisation The Zionists looked upon him as a "goyish" English officer, and his former military colleagues pitied him for having "gone native" General Kisch was a lifelong friend of General Montgomery, commander of the British Eighth Army which drove Rommel from Egypt to Tunisia Kisch and Montgomery were neighbors when both lived in Haifa Kisch was in charge of transportation and engineering in the Eighth Army ... He performed his duties brilliantly, and was killed on a most hasardoui mission. STAGE AND SCREEN Sergeant Sidney Kingsley. whose new play. "The Patriots." has just won the Drama Critics' Circle Award, will soon hare a commission, too You can't keep a good man down ... In a certain Texas army camp a certain private first class has been marked down as a "potential actor" His name is Melryn Douglas Libby Holman, back on Broadway with %  collection of negro songs, is dreaming of a concert tour, possibly accompanied by a dancer who would give the melodies a terpsichorean interpretation, too Libby is one of the unseen namton in the forthcoming film. "The Russian Story." by the way They say that Warner Brothers are going to bankroll a Reinhardt revival of "The Miracle," first on the stage and then on the screen Together the two Reinhardt spectacle productions will cost several million dollars Joseph Buloff. the unset Yiddish actor who deserted Second Avenue for Broadway %  itw seasons ago, has done it again—made a smash hit. we mesa ,.. This time in a musical called "Oklahoma." THIS AND THAT Everybody knows, of course, that Arthur Ssyk. the artist, has an eye for the beautiful—yet, everybody gasps with admiration at the sight of Szyk's beautiful wife And when the lady proudly announces that she has been a grandmother for lo. these past seven months, she finds it difficult to make her listener! believe her Judge Jonah J. Goldstein of New York says this city is not a melting pot but a symphony orchestra playing one harmonious melody What about the Christian Fronten. Judge? They still insist on putting in their own cacophony... Mussolini, reports Harry Hershfield. returned from his recent meeting with Adolf to tell his advisers which decisions had been reached And to show the Fascist chieftains that the decisions had been arrived at after mature deliberation, Musso announced: "I listened things over carefully with Hitler." IRONY OF FATE DEPARTMENT Stefan Zweig. who committed suicide in Brasil last year, wrote many best-sellers in his life But he believed his autobiography, which he finished just before he ended his life, would never sell Now his posthumously published life story promises to become a bigger seller than any of his other books •• Attila Petschauer, Hungary's and Europe's greatest fencer, died recently in a Naii labor battallion where he had been digging graves of Jewish victims of Naii atrocities Petschauer had a non-Aryan grandmother The late Harry Baur, whom T 0 remember as the star of the French production of "The Golem, lound it necessary to forge a certificate of Aryan ancestry m an attempt to appease the Naii conquerors of Paris With the r i ,ult that th NMi arrested him. ABOUT PEOPLE ... .... Zionists are beginning to discuss the successor of Judg* Louis Levmthal. president of the Zionist Organisation of America It is said that Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver of Cleveland u p Weismanns choice Rabbi Israel Goldstein has the backing ayjW administration And a rather strong group • tarts that either Louis Llpsky or Dr. Stephen Wise should be drafted for a term which will cover a most important period of Ziorust history ... Our deepest sympathy to Max Hirsch. famous racehorse trainer, on the death of hi. son. Sgt. Harold Hirsch. v w".^ ^"^ Pac ic • • • George Z. Medalie. former New r L? _~* t fv! V*T U ,lat d for %  appointment to the State ZF222. Ur w Sonastress Jane Froman struggled for year. ?."•• her stuttering, and finally had that impedimen licked ... So what happened? ... So she was injured in that a ne1rn !" h 8 tLubon — nd ***• !" > that ah. may bar. tri^ p m nento of that USO entertainment trip. BaTOUE TOW MXTt LION ILIII with ME T R O P O L I T A I 1 ^UFE INS. CO. Mot Beat Be %  &f -Wage* ALCOHOLISM NERVOUS AND MENTAL DISORDERS Scientifically Treated MIAMI RETREAT FOUNDATION Institute of Neurology N. MIAMI AYE. at 7th St