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:
AA00010090:00742

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


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Full Text
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VOLUME 16. No. 19
mam. Ylhe J^wuslh lUmSty
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1943
PRICE TEN CENTS
IE
F
STATE NEXT WEEK
Congregation Ohev Shalom of
Orlando will be host to the Flor-
ida Association of Rabbis on
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday,
May J), 10 and 11.
The theme of the Conference
will be "Florida Jewish Commun-
ities and Their Task During and
After the War." The Confer-
ance will include scholarly pa-
pers to be presented by outstand-
ing Rabbis for the state, reports
on the work of Florida Jewish
Communities for Military En-
campments, discussion on the
forthcoming American Jewish
Conference to be held in June
and the special memorial service
for Jewish service men who have
lost their lives thus far in the
war.
The 19 Rabbis of the state and
their wives will be guests in
Jewish homes of the Orlando
congregation.
Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan of Tem-
ple Israel. Miami, Florida, will
deliver tin opening sermon on
Sunday night at the regular op-
en forum held in the Synagogue
Service Club. Rabbi Morris A.
Skop, spiritual leader of the host
congregation, is secretary-treas-
urer of the state association.
Jewish chaplains stationed in
Honda at military areas have
been invited as guests by the
Rabbu,
Chaplain Pinchos J. Chazin of
the Orlando Air Base will wel-
come the state chaplains.
CELLER PROTESTS
W SLAYING OF
JEWS BY NAZIS
Wellington (WNS) Empha-
mg that thousands of Jews are
being killed by the Nazis daily.
ep Emanuel Celler of New
ork charged this week that the
Anglo-American refugee confer-
ence m Bermuda has taken on
'<* usual pattern of diplomatic
Mack of candor and a plentitude
[oi verbiage."
in r ^e"er was particularly
M-iitical of the announcement
rom the Bermuda parley that
me conference was dedicated to
"ving only those refugees now
in neutral countries. "These vic-
"ne are already saved," Mr. Cel-
lar declared. "We are not so
"uch interested in them; we are
interested in getting more hap-
'^ out of Hitler's clutches. There
.1. .not be anv conference to
lave those already saved."
Celler expressed disap-
pointment also because "agencies
'"K familiar with the distress
>i the persecuted abroad like
1'ie Quakers and the Joint Dis-
|nt>ution Committee are barred"
"rom the conference.
"Y" CONCLUDES MUSIC
SERIES SUNDAY, MAY 9
The third and last of a series
of concerts sponsored by the Y
M. and Y. W. H. A. will take
place Sunday afternoon, May 9
at 4 o'clock, at the "Y" audito-
rium.
The featured artist will be Al-
lan Collins, cellist. He will be
accompanied by Joseph Tarpley
at the piano.
Mr. Collins is an instructor of
the cello at the University of
Miami. He holds degrees of
Bachelor of Music from the East-
man School of Music of the Uni-
versity of Rochester. At the
Eastman School of Music he
studied for five years under the
famed Paul Kefer, formerly solo
cellist with the New York Sym-
phony Orchestra.
At a special added feature,
William Reinert, baritone, will
render vocal selections.
OF
CREMIEUX LAW
DEPRIVES RIGHTS
Washington (WNS)Repeated
statement by apologists for Gen.
Henri Giraud. French high com-
missioner for North Africa, that
the abrogation of the Cremieux
Decree of 1870 has not deprived
the native Jews of Algeria of
their civil rights were given the
lie at the first meeting last week
of the Council-General of Algiers,
it was reported hire by the
Fighting French delegation.
The incident occurred at the
first meeting since the landing
of Allied troops in North Africa
last November of the Algerian
Council-General When the roll
was called, u councillor identified
only as the elected representa-
tive of Belaiche, rose and said
that he was piesent only because
the Council-General had been
formally convoked and he was
a duly-elected member of the
body.
"But," he added, "I realize that,
in view of the abrogation of the
Cremieux Decree (which had
conferred French citizenship on
the native Jews of Algeria), I
shall no longer be qualified to
exercise my functionsbecause
I am a Jew."
An embarrassed pause followed.
The council president then re-
plied that the situation would be
"studied." Similar situations in-
volving Jewish representatives to
local municipal
pected.
JEWRY
RECEIVES CALL TO
MEETING IN JULY
A call to American Jewry to
prepare for the elections to the
American Jewish Conference
which is scheduled to convene
July 1, 1943, was issued April
23rd by the executive committee
for the organization of the
American Jewish Conference
with the endorsement and ap-
proval of 35 national Jewish or-
ganizations.
"In common with all men we
Jews have a vital stake in the
general peace that is to come af-
ter victory," the statement reads,
"... the situation makes imper-
ative a reaffirmation on the part
of the Jews of America on be-
half of their fellow Jews under
oppression There is an ur-
gent necessity to establish a pro-
gram for common action to deal
with post-war Jewish problems.
. All American Jewish groups
have recognized such a neces-
sity," the statement concludes.
To that end, a preliminary
conference, which represented 32
national Jewish organizations,
was held in Pittsburgh in Janu-
ary, 1943. It took the initiative
to summon a national Jewish as-
sembly.
The executive committee an-
nounces that the American Jew-
ish Conference will meet on July
1st, 1943, place to be determined
later. A national board of elec-
tions has been set up, and rules
of election adopted and issued.
Elections are to take place in the
local Jewish communities or re-
gions not later than June 14.
1943.
Harry Simonhoff was named
by the conference as local con-
venor and has called a meeting
for next Wednesday night at the
Beth David Talmud Torah. Or-
ganizational representation will
Be invited to be present in the
same proportion as undvr which
they will be entitled delegation in
the set procedure for the elec-
tion of delegates set down by the
national office and which will be
used in Miami.
TUESDAY VOTING WAS
EXCEEDINGLY SLIGHT
BRITISH LIBERALS
With a surprisingly light vote
exceeding only 16,000, Tuesday's i
Miami election eliminated all but |
six candidates who will be in the j
runoff next Tuesday.
Six top men in order were:
Leonard K. Thomson, Fred W.
Hosea, James A. Dunn. Abe
Aronovitz, O. W. Pittman. and
Ivy T. Blount.
Candidates in the 4th, 5th, and
6th positions, starting with Abe
Aronovitz, who was 1900 votes
behind, are in the midst of an
intensive campaign to unseat the
top men.
Miamians were shocked by the
small vote and civic leaders
throughout the area stressed with
great emphasis the importance of
getting out the vote next Tues-
day.
JEWISH WOMEN
AND CHILDREN
NEW RATION DATES
FROM HEADQUARTERS
"I AM AN AMERICAN-
DAY TO BE OBSERVED
ANNOUNCEMENT IS MADE
[OR NEW VETERAN LEADER
* __
rN*Tr chief of staff of Jewish
l In lfalosman. whose appoint-
ive v been announced by
EV. ufrnan national president,
f'ldman, who will visit all Flor-
posts within the near future.
expected to issue requests to
of them that they apply for
-rnbership in the American
Pgion posts of their vicinity.
"I Am An American" day will
be celebrated at 8 p. m. Monday,
May 31, in Bayfront Park, W. W.
Eyster, immigration and natu-
ralization service director, an-
nounced Saturday.
The ceremonies will mark the
fourth observance of citizenship
for "I Am An American" day
since President Roosevelt first
proclaimed the third Sunday in
May for recognizing good citizen-
ship.
More than 300 American cities
will give programs on or about
May 16, but Miami's observance
comes May 31.
The President, in issuing the
"I Am An American" day procla-
mation, declared the purpose is
"to assist our citizens, both na-
tive-born and naturalized, to un-
derstand more fully the duties
and opportunities of citizenship
and its special responsibilities in
a nation at war."
Canned goods: Coupons D. E,
F expired April 30. Coupons G,
H, J (48 points) valid through
May.
Meat and butter: Red E valid
councils are ex- through May. F stamps valid
May; G. Mav 9; H, May 16; J.
May 23.
Sugar: Stamp 12 for five
pounds, expires May 31.
Coffee: Stamp 23, in sugar
books, good for one pound April
26 through May 30.
Gasoline: A coupon good for
three gallons through July 21.
Shoes: Stamp 17 expires June
15.
Fuel oil: Coupon 5 expires Sep-
tember 30.
London (WNS)The Nazi plan
to liquidate the remaining 35,000
Jews in the Warsaw ghetto in
occupied Poland on Passover was
resisted by all able-bodied Jews,
including women and children,
who defended themselves with
bare hands against Nazi tanks
and armored cars, according to
reports received here this week.
News of the new Nazi massacre
was brought to the outside world
by the illegal Polish radio sta-
tion SWIAT which announced:
"The last 35.000 Jews in the
ghetto at Warsaw have been con-
demned to execution. Gun sal-
are echoing in Warsaw's
Streets. Women and children are
defending themselves with bare
hands. Come to our aid ."
The broadcast was suddenly cut
off.
Spokesmen dose to the exiled
Polish government here said that
the Polish underground move-
ment had supplied arms and s'^nt
trained commanders to help the
ghetto population resist the mass
executions. Many Nazis were re-
ported to be killed during the
uneven engagement.
Following the annihilation of
the Warsaw Jewish population,
it was reported, the Nazis plan
to liquidate the Cracow ghetto
and mass deportations of Jews
there have already begun.
IN CONFERENCE
London (WNS)Failure of the
Anglo-American refugee confer-
ence in Bermuda to announce
any practical steps for the rescut-
of the millions of Jews and other
oppressed peoples in Nazi-occu-
pied territories caused consider-
able disappointment in liberal
circles here this week.
The influential Manchester
Guardian took the heads of bothi
the British and American dele-
gations to task because in their
opening speeches they ignored
the Jewish side of the Nazi per-
secutions.
The London Times published
the following comment on the
Bermuda meeting by Major Vic-
tor Cazalet: "Was it necessary
to send these ministers to Ber-
muda only to repeat the well-
worn phrases so familiar to the
front benches of Parliament? We
are convinced that if the con-
ference breaks up without hav-
ing initiated immediate measures
of rescue on a scale not wholly
inadequate, there will be a
mounting wave of indignation in
Britain which may surprise those
who failed to appreciate how
deeply the public conscience has
been stirred and how determined
our people are upon action."
NAZI TORTURES DF
JEWS IN POLIO
ORT WILL SPEND 250.000
FRANCS ON TRAINING
CHILDREN'S CARDIAC HOME
TO DEDICATE NEW COTTAGE
Sunday, May 9, Dade chapter,
National Children's Cardiac Home,
will dedicate a new cottage at
the home grounds, 4250 W. Flag-
ler Street, Miami, to be known
as Dade Cottage. Ceremonies
will be from 3 to 5 p. m. Speakers
will be Mrs. J. Marcus, Charles
Tobin and Lee Mason. A Mother's
Day program will be observed.
All members and their friends
are welcome and will have an
opportunity of seeing the home
and children.
Geneva (JTA)The sum of
250,000 Swiss francs will be spent
by the ORT in Switzerland dur-
ing 1943 on various projects to
aid Jewish refugees, it was an-
nounced here recently by A. Syn-
galowski, a member of the ex-
ecutive committee of the World
ORT Union.
Mr. Syngalowski reported that
the ORT now maintains a num-
ber of workshops in Switzerland
where clothing and shoes are re-
paired for 2,500 Jewish refugees.
Ninety Jewish refugee boys have
been apprenticed to Swiss mas-
ters who are paid by the ORT.
Six new workshops are being
opened by the ORT in camps
where the Jewish refugees are
held, and two workshops exist
in the homes for refugee chil-
dren. In addition, the ORT is
training a number of Jewish
refugee children for agricultural
work and is supplying material
New York (WNS)Details of
the horrible tortures inflicted on
the helpless Jewish population of
occupied Poland by the Nazi au-
thorities were reported to th-
Polish Jewish Representation in
Palestine by several eye-wit-
nesses who managed to escape,
it was disclosed this week by
the World Jewish Congress.
According to a cable received
by the World Jewish Congress
here from the Polish Jewish Rep
resentation. Jews have been mas-
sacred en masse, and those who
have escaped this brutality,
namely, young girls, have been
sold into white slavery as prosti-
tutes for use in the German field
camps. The cable reported that
in some regions of Slovakia, the
girls were caught by the Nazis,
had branded into their flesh
"field prostitutes" and sent into
field camps.
The cable reported also:
"All Jews in the city of Milu-
liczyn were murdered by the end
of 1941 during a six-week orgv
of murder; 593 Jews were killed
in three pogroms; 150 were shot
and buried in a mass grave; 270
were later killed in the same
way, and finally the remaining
This information was given
130.
by an eye-witness whose entire
family was killed, consisting of
nis parents, a sister and her
child, a brother and his wife and
child.
RABBI SHAPIRO TO MAKE
ADDRESS IN ALLAPATAH
In a series of talks on inter-
church relationship given in vari-
ous churches, Rabbi Max Shapiro
will address a conference of the
aid to former instructors and stu- Missionary Baptists Friday at 3
dents of ORT establishments in | p. m. at the Allapatah Church at
Nazi-held countries who are now the invitation of the executives
in Switzerland as refugees. of the group.


1
PAGE TWO
*Jmlshfk)irk9toii
FRIDAY. MAY 7, 1943
ORGANIZATION
ACTIVITIES
CONGREGATION
BETH JACOB__
CARDIAC HOME
mumnnnwmniimiiuiuiiii
BETH DAVID
Annual installation luncheon of
Beth David Sisterhood will be
held Tuesday, May 18, and not
Wednesday, May 19, as previously
announced. A splendid program
has been arranged under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Isidor I.
Cohen. Early reservations by
calling the office are urged.
Should you desire to place your
sons, husbands, brothers and
daughters on the Military Honor
Roll in the "Book of Life," please
contact the office and give the
information.
J. W. V. AUXILIARY
A committee consisting of Min-
nie Kline, Florence Markowitz
and Katherine Goldstone, repre-
senting the Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Freda Markowitz Post of the
Jewish War Veterans, visited the
Miami Biltmore Hospital Friday
afternoon and presented Chap-
lain Weaver recreational material
for use of the servicemen con-
valescing there.
At a recent luncheon of the
Jewish War Veterans at the Pala-
tial Restaurant $5,000 in war
bonds were sold to their mem-
bers with more pledges.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
A signal honor has been paid
to the Temple Sisterhood at the
recent convention of the National
Federation of Temple Sister-
hoods, which was held jointly
with the U. A. H. C. This honor
comes in the form of the elec-
tion of Mrs. Morris Plant to the
National Executive Board of the
N. F. T. S. for a term of six
years. The communication of
Mrs. Hugo Hartman. national
president, and Jane Evans, na-
tional executive directress, have
announced the election of Mrs.
Plant as a delegate from the
southern region to this important
national board.
The Sisterhood of Temple Is-
rael elected the following offi-
cers at the May 3rd meeting:
Mrs. Maxwell Hyman, president;
Mrs. Morris Plant, first vice-presi-
dent; Mrs. Samuel Zinkow. sec-
ond vice-president; Mrs. Frank
A. Perlman, corresponding secre-
tary; Mrs. Henry Kauffmann, as-
sistant corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Janetto K. Jacobs, record-
ing secretary: Mrs. Sam Luby.
financial secretary; Mrs. Frank
Coret. treasurer; Mrs. Herman
Wronker. auditor. The sisterhood
directors include. Mrs. Leo Ack-
erman, Mrs. J. Eppstein, Mrs.
Stella Hantman. Mrs. Manuel
Joseloff, Mrs. Benjamin Landau,
Mrs. L. Lichtenstetter, Mrs.
Harry Nevins. Mrs. Henry Per-
lish, Mrs. Louis Strauss and Mrs.
Leonard Epstein, who was the
installing officer at the meeting.
Beth Jacob Sisterhood held a
regular monthly meeting^Monday
at 2 p. m. A regular nonmaton
and election of officer.forUw
new year was held. L.asi yiu ,
SUEstate was S^SSnmSS^
elected, Mrs. B. H. London rv
ing as president for the sixth
successive year. Plans for a card
party to be held Monday. June
7 were discussed. ,
7" The'first meeting of the ncwly-
clected executive committee and
board of directors ^ heM
Thursday evening at.8.30 at we
synagogue. A number ot new
policies8 were established and
budgetary problems were dis-
cussed. Dave Goldstein presided.
BEACH COM. CENTER
Beachi Xtion meeting Wednes- diac Home, will have their annual
^"i.Sn^fiKjSwtah Cen- meeting and installation of new
officers for the coming year. This
MIZRACHI
Last Saturday night a reor:
ganization meeting of the Miami
Mizrachi was held in the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation.
Max Rifas, president, opened the
meeting and presented Rabbi J.
E Rackovsky, a former president
of the Syracuse Mizrachi ana
vice-president of the New York
Upstate Regional Mizrachi.
Rabbi Rackovsky, in a lengthy
talk, divided the activities of the
Mizrachi in three classes: The
Upbuilding of the Land; The Up-
building of the Jewish Tradi-
tional Life, and the Care of Refu-
gees.
Twenty new members joined
the Mizrachi that evening.
Mr. Rifas informed the mem-
bers that election of officers for
the Mizrachi will be held in the
near future. Mrs. Gritz was ap-
pointed temporary treasurer and
Mrs. Levy, secretary.
SERVICE LEAGUE
12
THRILLING
k RACES NIGHTLY
' *
rest Time I
TRUFlf TO FORM DOG RACING
Admission 25c
mm
TRACK -""
115th Street Between N t 2nd and N. W. 7th
PIONEER WOMEN
Mrs. Henry Seitlin has been
the recipient of many congratu-
latory comments upon the im-
pressive donor dinner of which
I she was chairman and given by
the Pioneer Women's Organiza-
tion recently.
Held April 4 at the Beth David
auditorium with a capacity at-
tendance, the feature speaker
'was Mrs. Yehudith Simchonit,
1 national representative of the or-
-ft ganization. In addition, local
:' leaders of the Jewish community
. spoke. Mrs. H. Edeiman intro-
" duced Mrs. Seitlin.
On the reception committee
- were Mrs. S. Maiulrl. Mrs.
Hinkes, Mrs. Ann Greenberg,
t Mrs. I. Rosengarten, Mrs. I. Sha-
! poff and Mrs. M. Shubow. More
I than $500 was raised and for-
j warded for the work of the or-
' ganization.
Miami Service League of the
Y. M. H. A. held a regular meet-
ing Monday evening. May 3. at
the "Y" club rooms. Nathanial
Nason. regional supervisor of the
Jewish Welfare Board for the
Southeastern States, delivered a
highly interesting talk, explaining
the service of the Jewish Wel-
fare Board and the U. S. O. to
the men in the armed forces.
Members of the board of directors
of the Miami Service League
will be informed by mail as to
the date g? ThSlowing officers were
elected to serve for the coming
^President. Mrs. Freda Newman;
first vice-president, Mrs. Maurice
Levin; second vice-president. Mrs.
Milton Sirkin; third Y^JKSSl
dent, Mrs. Joseph Rose; corre-
sponding secretary, Miss Lillian
Danziger; financial secretary,
Mrs. Lillian Oka; treasurer. Mrs.
Frieda Freeman; social secretary,
Mrs. Philip Salmon, and chaplain,
Mrs. Sam Josepher.
The following appointments to
the board of directors was an-
nounced by the president:
Trustees: Mrs. Kolman Luna.
Mrs. A. Sclevan and Mrs. Harry
Sirkin. ., T e.
Board members: Mrs. L. SUM
Mrs. G. Stamen, Mrs. N. Hankoff,
Mrs I Goldberg. Mrs. C. Wald.
Mrs' J Hirsch, Mrs. E. Levy, Mrs The Miami Zionist District,
S. Friedland, Mrs. B. Marbach | now in the midst of a membership
will take place at the home of
Mrs. A. J. Tobin, 849 Lenox Ave-
nue, Miami Beach, at 1:30 p. m
We invite all members and their
friends. Refreshments will be
served and a pleasant afternoon
is promised by the committee in
charge. Mrs. J. Marcus will be
the installing officer of the after-
noon. Officers to be installed are
Mrs. C. Kemp, president; Mrs
M. Cohen, first vice-president-
Mrs. G. Lachs, second vice-presi-
dent; Mrs. E. Miller, third vice-
president; Miss R. Lack, record-
ing secretary; Mrs. P. Dreyfus
corresponding secretary, Mrs. F
Emmer, financial secretary, and
Mrs. R. Glatt, treasurer.
MIAMI ZIONISTS
BETH SHOLOM
Mrs. Bell G. Tobin. president
of the Beth Sholom Sisterhood,
has called a meeting of the sister-
hood for Tuesday evening. May
11 at 8 o'clock to discuss the .sum-
mer program of activities for the
sisterhood.

YOUR WAR BOND DOLLARS
WILL BRING VICTORY
Perhaps you can't serve on the firing linebut
every American can join the buying line. You
can do your part on the Home Front by regular
purchase of War Bonds out of current income.
HAM PCIIERAL
A SAVINGS INSTITUTION-
RESOURCES OVER
$6,000,000
J. M. LIPTON, President
45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE
//
THE MOON
IS DOWN"
WITH
CEDRIC HARDWICKE
DORRIS BOWDON
HENRY TRAVERS
LEE J. COBB
and Mrs. A. Richardson.
installation will be held in Oc-
tober. The chairman announced
drive, will culminate this period
of special activity with an edu-
cational evening Sunday, May 16.
that the next affair of the organi- Featured will be Ludwig Lcwi-
zation will be an evening card John, noted lecturer and author,
oarty to be held Monday, May 17, I Morris Klass is chairman of the
it the center. The co-chairmen
or this event are Mrs. Maurice
Levin and Mrs. Milton Sirkin.
IEWISH CONGRESS
Friday, May 14, has been se-
lected as the date for the annual
pledge luncheon for members and
friends of the National Council
of Jewish Women, Miami Sec-
tion, who have worked so un-
tiringly during the past season
raising funds for local council
needs.
Always an outstanding social
function of the council, no effort
membership committee.
A meeting of the group has
been called by the president, Na-
than Adclman, for Monday eve-
ning at 8 o'clock at the Schaarei
Zedek Congregation, 1545 S. W
Third Street.
HADASSAH
Miami Chapter of Senior Ha-
dassah will meet Monday, May
10, at 2 p. m. in Kaplan Hall of
Temple Israel. This will be the
last regular meeting of the sea-
son and will be featured by an-
nual reports of chairmen and the
has been spared to make this 1 eieclion of officers for the com-
the crowning event of the year. Guest-speakers of the
The luncheon will be held in afternoon wili be Chaplain Har-
the dining room of the Tower 1 old H Gordon of the army air
H.,tel. 332 S. E Second Avenue, j forccs Miami Beach chaplain
Miami, at 12:30 p m. Following I Gordon has lived in Palestine
the luncheon professional night- and wil, give his impressions of
club entertainers will perform in lhe ,ace of paiestine in the post-
the hotel lounge. war wor]d. Mrs. George Gold-
Reservations for members. $6 h W1 k on the subjecU
and for guests $3. should be not ..piant a Tree In Palestine for
made later than Tuesday. May I M()thcrs- Day. Members and
11
Mrs. Herman Wepman, chair- ,
man. and Mrs. Gertrude Lacks,
co-chairman, are ably assisted by
Mrs. Nat Williams. Mrs. Samuel
Dreisen, Mrs. Stanley C Myers.
Mrs, David Catsman. Mrs. Ada I
Joseph and Mrs. Morris Alpert. 1
Fur reservations, call Mrs. Wep- !
num. 4-1840. or Mrs. Lachs. i
5-3936.
friends are urged to attend.
PALMER
Funeral Chapel
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3
F-.
THE GARDEN OF MEMORIES
mourn IttBO
FLORIDA'S MOST BEAUTIFUL BURIAL BBTATBS
West Flsgler Street at 53rtf Av*nua
ONLY TEN MINUTES FROM THE HEART OF MIAMI
IN JUDGING A CEMETERY
. ASK THESE QUESTIONS*
How Convenient Is It?
Mount Nabo U only It minute, frosft T*u
home by car. Easily B****a** by ** "
the cemetery la practically the SEEM ttos*.
How CIom to the Front Can Ton Got a Plot?
Choice plots are available la Mount Hebe
tight In the extreme front of the ground*
aot e hall mile from the entrance.
Dobs the C*met*ry Hare Walk*?
Or do people hay* to climb ovar grares to
reach their plot.? Every private plot to
Mount Hebo fronts OB a three foot path-
Mount Hebo Is beautifully landscaped! the
Tam Is kept fresh with automatic law*
sprinklers. Ton could make SJB flaBT
choice for your family.
m
P*rtual Care
Title ln.ur.no*
Lets rmv he eureHeees
ea eetivenleiit tefSM
Offlca 1014 Orympia Bldg. MISS
A yTSIT WILL COrTVIHCE TOO
<<<*&
7&G;
-' ;v---
~~*^
m&
*iSiys^^
I
-3M


FRIDAY, MAY 7. 1943
-Jewlsti itcridtan
SOCIAL ITEMS AND
PERSONALS
im.'imir
WEDDINGS
Miss Edith Silverman was mar-
ried March 28 at the Hotel Sharon
in New York City to Lt. A. N.
Bleich and is now residing at
Presque Isle, Maine. Her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Silver-
man, and sister, Mrs. Harry Blu-
min, went North to attend the
wedding.
Last Sunday afternoon, at
Beth Sholom Center, Rabbi S.
M. Machtei officiated at the mar-
riage ceremony of Charles Haines
and Miss Mabel Kanner.
At a very beautiful and im-
pressive ceremony, Miss Mildred
Pepkowitz, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. S. Pepkowitz, Miami Beach,
and Sut. Paul Miller were joined
in marriage Wednesday evening
at the Beth Jacob Congregation.
Mrs. Abraham Miller was the
matron of honor and bridesmaids
were Miss Nancy Miller and Miss
Muriel Pepkowitz; Cpl. Sam
Zweibel, Pvt. Alex Stein. Staff
Sgt. Milton Pepkowitz and Staff
Sgt. Manuel Leibart were ushers.
Mrs. Sam Zweibel sang "At
Dawning" and "Because." The
ceremony was performed by
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, assisted
After0^01" ^5Urice Mamches.
Alter the wedding a recent inn
ZS hcid,.in the CommunHy ffild"
ng. After a short honeymoon
ge couple will reside in Vami
PERSONALS
n Mf anth qP5- Vouis Adler- 123
I w 3 ,h strcct, are entertain-
ing Mrs. L.l Weinberg and daugn-
t ^re,and Verna from
Newark N. J. Mrs. Weinberg's
husband is expected here shortly
Mrs. Harriet Tobin left viz Pan
American clipper from Miami to
join her husband in Bolivia. Mr
Markow is with coordinator's of-
fice of Inter-American affairs.
Mrs. Markow is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Tobin of Miami
Beach.
Mrs. Sam Paetro is recuperat-
ing at home, 980 W. 48th Street,
Miami Beach, after a tonsillec-
tomy performed last Saturday at
the Jackson Memorial Hospital
Mrs. Tillie Schachno, 901 S W
13th Court, left this week for
New York to visit her sister.
Defense Bonds are your surety
for freedom
PAGE THREE
1 pnmicm briefs 1
SAM B. MILLER
active in B'nai B'rith work,
was one of the lodge's com-
mittee members who was in-
strumental in attaining a rec-
ord of $1,000,000 bond sales
for the month of April.
SPINOZA FORUM
"Understanding Modern Art"
will be the topic of the lecture
by Jerome Magon this Saturday
afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the
Spinoza Forum, meeting under
the canopy, on the lawn of the
home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson,
11th Street, between Collins Ave-
nue and Ocean Drive, Miami
Beach. Mr. Magon, an art teacher
in the New York School of Art,
will demonstrate his lecture by
some paintings before the au-
dience. Jerome Magon is the
founder of the Maronette Guild,
which is noted for its production
of "Emperor Jones" some seasons
back.
ffae //j .to .rJtyunicnt .-Jyaiiut .7 //if 'Jl,// 'J,.
BAR MITZVAH
Walter Leibowitz and Allan
Berick will become Bar Mitzvah
at Both Jacob Congregation Sat-
urday.
PALMER
Funeral C liu|M'I
2001 ,. FlAOLIR ST.
A1Zlct 9-2664
"The citizens are the sole
judges of the integrity, past per-
formance and qualifications of
each candidate," Abe Aronovitz
stated. The leading candidate for
one of the three seats on the com-
mission in Tuesday's election
said: "You are entitled to know
the attitude of all of us concern-
ing the future welfare of this
community. I have already stated
that a man's promise is worth as
much as his character."
"I believe I express the atti-
tude of the law-abiding, honest
hard-working, average city em-
ploye, 85 per cent of whom have
confidence in me, when I say
that they are opposed to loading
the city payroll with incompe-
t-iit.s, contrary to real civil serv-
ice. They are opposed to such
practices because it increases the
over-all cost of municipal govern-
ment and thereby retards the time
when they can get a wage com-
mensurate with present-day stan-
dards of living and a real pen-
sion. K |
"There are literally scores of
places in which the city has con- I
tracts with special interests, and
also where useless jobs have been
awarded, where the city could
save money. Conservatively I
ftlM&Sft SaVC ll?,e cit* at least
5150.0000 a year.
around prosperity; and yet retain
its popularity as a city that will
attract winter visitors.
Proper maintenance and de-
velopment of Miami city parks
and playgrounds as recreation
and health-building centers for
our youths and adults, especially
in these serious war times.
The support and continuance
of the services of City Manager
A. B. Curry.
James A. Dunn, city commis-
sioner candidate, was third in
Tuesdays primary. He was ap-
pointed April 6, 1940, as city com-
missioner to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of E G
Sewell, then mayor. "I offer my-
self for election as city commis-
sioner on my record to date and
this program,' he stated:
Take advantage immediately
of the opportunities afforded un-
der present war-time conditions
to convert them into a permanent
industrial and economic reality
thjU will give Miami a year-
After studying the primary
vote results. Commissioner Thom-
son issued the following state-
ment:
"Naturally, I am tremendously
proud at the fine endorsement
Miami voters gave me and to the
business administration now pre-
vailing at city hall. I am, of
course, filled with a deep sense
of gratitude but I am not un-
mindful of the responsibilities
which have been placed in my
hands. If I am returned next
Tuesday as a member of the city
commission I shall do my ut-
most at all times to give all the
people of Miami a continuance
of the job which just has started."
"Tax reduction, bond refund-
ing, lower bus fares, more parks
and playgrounds, city power
company controversy settlement,
city employe pay increases, civil
service merit system for employe
advancement and a city manager
who really manages," are accom-
plishments during his four-year
term as city commissioner, Fred
W. Hosea, candidate for re-elec-
tion, stated. Mr. Hosea polled
the next largest in Tuesday's pri-
mary as he placed second.
IN WARTIME Your Boy and Girl Will Eniov
SAFETY. HEALTH, and USEFUL AOTVTTIES !7 A.
WUuuitaui
FOR BOYS
FOR GIRLS
(separate camps)
HIGH IN THE POCONOS
Only 90 Miles from New York and Philadelphia
Only 3'2 Miles from a Main Railroad Station
Nearby Parent Accomodations
23rd SEASON SAME OWNERSHIP-MANAGEMENT
FOR INFORMATION AND CAMP CIRCULAR
Communicate with the
fllann&einieA 9aumU cdaa
1054 Pennsylvania Avenue
THANKS, FOLKS!
Phone 5-1312
Thank You
For Your Support, Vote
and Confidence
JAMES
A.
DUNN
LEONARD K. THOMSON
YOUR CITY COMMISSIONER
YonDaZ?J,onored m wit the HIGH vote in the primary for
,., TY COMMISSIONER. I take that to mean you want
hp c,tY manager form of government! I can't say a lot
out I won't disappoint you. and I am appreciative.
"A BUSINESS MAN FOR A BUSINESS JOB"
(Paid Politii al Ad* )
The United States Govern-
ment Having Taken Over His
Present Offices
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS
announces the
REMOVAL OF HIS OFFIC1
to
311 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldg.. Suite 3M
MIAMI BEACH
For the Practice of
General Dentistry
Be assured also of my aporeciation for your continued support
at the polls on next TuesdayMay 11thfor the Run-off
election. It is your guarantee for continued honest, efficient
government and city management.
BE SURE TO VOTE ON MAY 11THI
.......____________(Paid Political Adv.)
Ask Your. Local
Delicatessen
Fox the Baal

It Costs No Mora
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Delicious Corned Beef
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Maata
S7th and Normal Ave. cn
Iceoo
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Building 36x85. one story. Suitable for manufacturing or
storehouse. 400 feet from R.R. siding.
300 N. E. 71st STREET. MIAMI






PAGE FOUR
>Jewlsiiflcr***L
FRIDAY. MAY 7. 1943
4* Jewish fiendnaim
PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES
fil S W. SECOND AVENUE
P.O. BOX 2973 PHONE 2-1141
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1940, at
the Post Office of Miami Florida, under
the Act of March 3, 1879
Fred K. Shochet, Managing Editor________
ritmm. rBOM EVERTWHERE-
SUBSCRIPTION
One Year, $2.00 _Six MmUh^OO
"FLORIDA. FRIDAY, MAY 7. 1943
MIAMI,
VOLUME 16
NISSAN 25, 5703
NUMBER 19
IMPORTANT!
ONCE AGAIN WE URGE MIAMI
VOTERS TO GO TO THE POLLS TUES-
DAY AND VOTE. THE IMPORTANCE
OF VOTING CANNOT BE EMPHA-
SIZED ENOUGH OR TOO MUCH. IT
IS A DUTY AND AN OBLIGATION.
DON'T FAIL TO VOTE!
'DAY OF COMPASSION"
Last Sunday Christians throughout the
country gathered in their churches to observe
a "Day of Compassion" for the persecuted
and oppressed Jews in Nazi-occupied Europe.
The special day of Christian prayers for the
tortured Jews of Europe was proclaimed by
the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ
in America which pointed out that "the suffer-
ing of the Jewish people in Europe is beyond
anything the civilized imagination can pic-
ture."
There can be no finer manifestation of the
high understanding and singleness of pur-
pose which exists between Christians and
Jews in this country than is furnished by the
fact that our Christian friends and neighbors
congregated in their houses of worship to of-
fer prayers for the rescue of our unfortunate
brethren in the hell hole that is Hitler's Europe.
The "Day of Compassion" is a flaming reply
to Axis propagandists who would have their
peoples believe that the Christianconcepty
humanity and civilization are dead. Never
did the light of eternal justice and humanity
burn more brightly or more fiercely.
As part* of the observance of a "Day of
Compassion," the executive committee of tine
1 Federal Council has urged "Christian people
I throughout the country to give their moral sup-
: port to whatever measures afford promise of
: rescuing European Jews whose lives are in
jeopardy." These words should strengthen
the resolve of all of us-Christians and Jews
aliketo do our utmost towards the salvation
of those millions of Jews who can still be
saved from certain death in Hitler's Europe.
ZIONISM IN MIAMI
Greater Miami at long last has become
1 Zionist-minded. Surprising it is, considering
the years of idleness, when so much could
have been done to enlighten our people as to
; what Zionism is.
Suffice to say that we now have two active
: groups in this area. The membership is of
representative proportion. A mass meeting
and entertainment recently on Miami Beach
for the benefit of the J. N. F. was well received.
We now look forward on the 16th of this
month to hear Ludwig Lewisohn in Miami.
A program of activity that will educate and
explain Zionism is now in order. Both groups
are to be commended for their enthusiasm and
activity. We look forward to more programs
and a thriving Zionist organization in our
community.____________________.
B'nai B'rith
Not
e s
By Paul Weitzman
Tho next meeting <>f Sholem
Lodge 1024, B'nai B'rith. will be
held out of its regular order.
Thursday. May 13. at 8:15 p in..
at the Miami Beach Jewish Cen-
ter. 1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami
Beach.
The meeting was postponed to
avoid conflict with meeting dates
of other organizations and in or-
der that it be held at Miami
Beach. This meeting will be
devoted to business and will in-
clude a musical program being
arranged by Maurice Cromer. In
view of the activities brought to
a successful conclusion during
the past month, reports of mo-1
ment will be submitted to B'nai
B'rith membership.
The "Tail" To the Bomber
In newspaper parlance, news
that is incomplete at time of last
issuance requires the publication
Of a "shirt-tail," so that the pub- ;
lie may thus learn the ending of
that particular item of news.
And the "shirt-tail" to the
"Buy a Bomber" campaign con-
ducted by B'nai B'rith during
April is elucidating and illumi-
nating. About $915,000 in bonds
were sold, all told. In conduct-
ing its drive to the sale of war
bonds, B'nai B'rith helped Uncle
Sam by the sale of other govern-
ment bonds as well. Series E. F
and Gwar bondstotaled $663,-
825; other bonds brought up the
total. Required to sell $400,000
worth of war bonds for the pur-
chase of a bomber, B'nai B'rith
exceeded that quota by over
$263,000.
Recognition was sought to be
given to every organization and
individual cooperating with Sho-
lem Lodge and its Ladies' Aux-
iliary, but, as is usual when
names are named, some are omit-
tel, and then the fat is in the
fire. B'nai B'rith acknowledges
with sincere appreciation the Y.
M. H. A., which so splendidly
aided in the "drive," and makes
particular note of the work done
by K R, Adler and Jake Felt.
Miami Beach captains in the
drive, who were instrumental, at
their desk in the Mercantile Na-
tional Bank, in the sale of about
i.OOO in bonds. And not sat-
isfied to sit at their desk, they
went out and hunted upor
should we say hunted down?
bond buyers?
Let the record show that
individuals and organizations
throughout the Greater Miami
area gave unstintingly of their
time and of their facilities to
make the campaign the outstand-
ing success that it was. Let it be
further known that many, too
numerous to list individually,
l contributed to full-page adver-
| tisements in the Herald. News
and Floridian. And let it be
recorded that everyone dug deep-
er into pockets and income dur-
ing the month of April to buy
those bonds.
Name the Bomber
Now that the bomber is a
surety, suggestions are sought for
a "name" which will appropri-
ately identify the source of its
being and the hopes that go with
itand at the same time be brief
and euphonious. Send all sug-
gestions to the B'nai B'rith office,
650 Seybold building, Miami.
Every suggestion will receive
careful consideration. Perhaps a
new word may be coined that
will earn recognition from future
lexicographers.
Blood Bank
During May, B'nai B'rith has
launched a campaign to obtain
donors for the Dade County
Blood Bank. Max R. Silver is
chairman for Miami, and a chair-
man is soon to be named for
Miami Beach. The Dade County
Defense Council will arrange for
equipment to be brought to cen-
1 trally-located casualty stations
whenever 20 or more volunteer
blood donors are assembled. The
need for blood plasma cannot be
overemphasized. Men and women
are needed to supply the vital
need for blood plasma. Donors
are asked to volunteer and not
wait until approached, for it is
physically impossible to reach
every prospective donor. Call
B'nai B'rith office, 3-6391, for
further information.
Anniversary Class Dinner
B'nai B'rith tendered a dinner
to intimates of the Anniversary
Class on April 28 at the Hotel
Urmey. Dined, but not wined,
new members of this class and
their proposers heard the results
01 the bond drive, and B'nai
B'rith Day at Burdine's Bond
Booth. Milton A. Friedman, in
charge of arrangements, pro-
vided an excellent dinner, and
entertainment from Club Bali,
Tobacco Road and the Mayfair
Club.
Hillel Seder
Sholem Lodge acknowledged
with gratitude to Rabbi Colman
A. Zwitman of Temple Israel
and Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth
David Congregation for the Hillel
Seder held at Beth David, at
which they officiated. The at-
tendance of 175 included stu-
dents from the University of Mi-
ami, soldiers, sailors and two
nurses.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of B'nai
B'rith were extremely helpful in
this annual Hillel event and were
represented by Mrs. Helene Sil-
ver, Jennie Rotfort, Mrs. Louis
Heiman, Mrs. S. B. Miller. Mrs.
Benjamin Landau and Mrs. Ida
Optner.
The guests at the Seder in-
cluded Dr. Myers, associate pro-
fessor of mathematics at the Uni-
versity of Miami; Mrs. Myers,
his wife, and Mrs. Weiland,
housemother for the girls at the
university.
FOOTNOTE REFERENCE TO BE
REVISED IN NEW TESTAMENT
New York (WNS) Willard
Johnson, assistant to the presi-
dent of the National Conference
of Christians and Jews, announced
this week that the footnote to
Apocalypse 2:9 in the revised edi-
tion of the Roman Catholic New
Testament will be altered so that
no objection will be found. Word
came of the change from the Rt.
Rev. William Newton, editorial
secretary of the Confraternity of
Christian Doctrine.
Buy Stamps and Bonds.
yjtMkfy Confidential
_________________By PHJNEAS L MRON-------------------------(
LISTEN HERE ...
Even bad news often has a conaolatory silver lining To
wit A new concentration camp for Dutch Jew* has been
established by the Nasis in Vught. to the southern part of the
Netherlands ... It has a capacity of 25.000. and is reported to be
filling rapidly... This becuase German railroads, are so busy with
casualties ana material that thedeportatlon of Jew. to Eastern
Europe is being slowed up Dutch Gentiles, by the way. hare
done heroic work in hiding Jews from the clutches of the Gestapo
Here's hoping that Ida Landau, correspondent for the Over-
sea's News Agency, will give a full undo report on the failure
ofthe Bermuda Conference Which reminds u. that ONA
scored a terrific scoop with its ravalation of the anti-Semitic
statements by General Giraud which the North African hand-
outers had suppressed. .
ZIONIST NEWS .
The anti-Zionist resolution passed by the Moslem Congress
at New Delhi is just another indication of the worldwide scope
of Arab propaganda The tragic aspect of this artificial in-
iection of Palestine into the Indian issue is that it is some English
officials who helped to project it Emanuel Neumann, who
recently resigned from the directorship of the Zionist Emergency
Committee, advocatedbut unsuccessfullyZionist cooperation
with the pro-Ghandi Hindus to this country ... Dr. Chaim
Weiimann has gone to the country, to shake off a persistent
nhvsical weakness that plagues him since) his illness last winter
Judge Levinthal is the recipient of congratulations for the
New York Times full-page reproduction of the New Palestine
editorial quoting ChurchilL M. P.. against Churchill. P. R
(Prime Minister .) And Dr. Stephen S. Wise is receiving con-
gratulations on the completion of his 50th year in the rabbinate-
a golden jubilee rare indeed among American rabbis. .
HERZL'S FUNERAL .
The late Stefan Zweig/s autobiography. "The World of Yes-
terday which has just come out. is a stirring book ... His
description of Theodore Herxl's funeral just 39 years ago is really
gripping ... We can't resist quoting this passage: "A tumult
ensued at the cemetery; too many had suddenly stormed to his
coffin, crying, sobbing, screaming in a wild explosion of despair
It was almost a riot, a fury All regulation was upset
through a sort of elementary and ecstatic mourning such as I had
never seen before nor since at a funeral And it was this
qiqantic outpouring of grief from the depths of millions of
souls that made me realise for the first time how much passion
and hope this lone and lonesome man had borne into the world
through the power of a stogie thought" Zweig was not a
Zionist. ...
THIS AND THAT .
A young mana non-Jewrecently came to us to report that
anti-Semitic literature in the defense plants of the East is multi-
plying without anybody doing anything to stop it Did you
notice that the CIO leaders have appealed to President Roose-
velt to do something about the anti-labor headings in that same
book of "New Testament Readings" which contains an anti-
Semitic footnote? ... A pocket edition of that book is still being
circulated among the Catholic personnel of the Army ol Vu
United States Frank Sinatra, who is reaching the yery top
as a male torch-singer, proved the other day that he believes in
the non-Mussolini interpretation of democracy Whue in a
night club he overheard somebody passing an outrageous anu-
Semitic remarkand promptly boxed the culprit's ears
Which reminds us to repeat this tale of Musso's earlier views.
reported by Geza Hercxeg, one of the co-authors of the Ltfe o
Emile Zola" script ... It seems that back to 1934. when news
of one of Hitler's anti-Jewish pogroms reached Benito. the duce
demonstratively called in the chief rabbi of Rome and bestowea
upon him the highest decoration of the Italian Empire
Sweden is ordering the best anti-Naxi books and films producea
in this country Political observers call this a symptom ottne
collapse of German influence in that country Charlie chap-
lain's "The Great Dictator" will be shown in some hundreds oi
cinemas in Algiers. Tunis and Morocco, to counteract Vicnyi
glorification of Hitler. .
MUSIC DEPARTMENT .
News of our own Berlin-Rome Axis Irvin Berlin has
just had a new experienceacting before a camera tor "* *
in the Hollywood version of "This Is the Army"and r" "
Harold Rome has just repeated an old experience by wT*HX"
new hit. a number called, if we remember correctly. Hup. UPT
Hup. Tup. Thrup. Four" Good for Abe Lyman. the bana-
leader. who picks up a dozen soldiers and sailors every nign
and entertains them as his guests at whatever hotel he is p
forming at Miss Dinah (Shore) has already made four "
ing bombing trips over enemy territory, although the popu
songstress has never left the United States The Bnsw,er
that a flying squadron stationed "somewhere" has nJ^_f ,
of its Flyina Fortresses "Miss Dinah" Walter I. Sudlurn.
Providence. R. I., attorney, has the memory of an elePnanl,;_ld'
In 1917. when Jascha Heifetx was in his first longies. he Prom."~"
to give a concert for the benefit of the then Liberty Loan t,
paign in Providence ... He had to cancel it because of an'"__-
of the flu This year Sundlum reminded Heifetx o tw*T":
the virtuoso gave a war bond concert at Providence trie o
day. .
ABOUT PEOPLE ...
Congratulations to Ensign Morton Frank, former p.imb"[*.
newspaperman ... He has worked out a most tateresting q
tionnaire that will be used at tha basis for a survey on *""
we are fighting for" This study of servicemen s oPinu>J?
post-war issues is sponsored by the Post-War Planning wo
mittee of the U. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce, of which r i
was national chairman New York's subway builder, a
Rosoff. is still very busy down Mexico way. and they do "T
job has to do with supplying some much-needed fortiticau
for our Southern neighbor Back from a brief spell >"
army is painter Elis Newman ... In mufti again, and w,tn.." t
able discharge papers to his pocket. Ellas is raturning to nis __
BEFORE YOU BUT
see
LEON ELKIN
with
METROPOLITAN
UFEINS. CO.
Mot Beat Be
BatBiggest
ALCOHOLISM
NERVOUS AND MENTAL
DISORDERS
Scientifically Treated
MIAMI RETREAT
FOUNDATION
Institute otnmifolotrT
M. MIAMI ATE. at 7th St


FRIDAY,
MAY 7. 1943
_________+Jewlst> fkrHinti
PAGE FIVE
WWWMWWWWWMV
RELIGIOUS
MMMMMMM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
117 N B. 19th St.. Miami
CObMAN A. ZW1TMAN. Rabbi
.i.m JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D
RAHBI JA^-bb( Bmer|tUB
Friday. 8:15 p. m.: Rabbi Col-
*n a Zwitman speaking on
K Culbertson System and
Willkie's World."
CONG. BETH ABRAHAM
|M N. W. Fifth Ave.. Miami
Services: Friday evening. Min-
-kaKabbalos Shabos, 7:15 p. m.
Saturday. 9 a, m., Rabbi H. M.
kagan, preaching.
Daily service morning and eve-
ning. _______
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
in M W. Third At*.. Miami
MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi
1/UUS HATMAN. Cantor
Friday, 1 P- m.: Kabbalas Sha-
bos service. .
Saturday, 8:30 a. m.: Services:
Junior services, 10:30. Kiddush
will follow. Shalosh Seudos,
8:45 p. m.
Daily services morning and
evening. ____'_
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
600 S W. 17 Ave Miami
JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY. Rabbi
I.KWI8 HRHEN, Sexton
Services daily 8:30 a. m. and
6:30 p. m.; Saturday, a. m. and
7 30 p m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and
630 p. m.: Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky, conducting and ad-
dressing the congregation Satur-
day morning on "Love Your
Neighbor and the Bible." Sha-
iosh S'oodoss, 6:45 p. m. Rabbi
Rackovsky: "The Three Pillars
of the World." Mishnah and
Jewish LaWI and Customs group
meets daily at 7 and 7:45 p. m.
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
,
Lincoln Road Properties
Sales and Lmim
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Truitworthy Real Estate Service
605 Lincoln Rood. Ph. 6-5868
CAN'T YOU
SLEEP?
WHEN the stress of modern]
living gets "on your nerves"
a good sedative can do s lot to
lessen nervous tension, to make]
you more comfortable, to permit]
restful sleep.
' Next time a day's work and
*rry or a night's wakefulnesss,
wakes you Irritable, Restless S*.
Jpygives you Nervous Head-
ache or Nervous Indigeatio*. toy
m Dr. Miles Nenriie ,
(Liquid or Effervesces* Tablets),
, Dr. Miles Nerrias Is s tima-'
Msted sedative that has been
winging relief from Functional
Nervous Disturbances for sixty
yean yet is as up-to-date as this
Jnorningr's newspaper. Liquid **
and tl.oo. Effervescent tablets U
and 75*. Read direct! and ass
""r u directed.
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
1646 8. W. Third St. Miami
SIMON APRIL. Rabbi
Services: Friday, 7:15 p. m.
.Saturday, 9 a. m.: Rabbi April-
The Bible in Human Life."
Afternoon services, 6 p. m.
Daily services morning and
evening.
BEACH JEWISH CENTER
' ot>?wCi'?. ^Ve- SfianU Beach
ABRAHAM D. WOLF, Cantor
Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan, Ph.
p., Rabbi Emeritus of Temple
Israel, will address the worship-
ers Friday evening at 8:15 on
"The Basis of Jewish Ethics."
Cantor Abraham D. Wolf and
the center choir will conduct
musical services.
Saturday, 9 a. m. services:
Dr. Kaplan will speak on "For
Neighbors' Sins." Rabbi Andron
conducting Bible classs, 5 p. m.;
Oneg Shabbot, 6:45 p. m.
Daily services: Morning and
evening.
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
7*1 list St.. Miami Beach
8. M. MACHTEI. Rabbi
Friday, 8:15 p. m., service ded-
icated to Mother's Day observ-
ance. Rabbi S. M. Machtei:
"Queen for a Day." Social period.
Sisterhood hostesses. Cantor Ju-
lius Rosenstein will chant.
Saturday. 9:30 a. m. Service.
Rabbi S. M. Machtei: "Ye Shall
be Holy." Kiddush hosts: Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Zinnamon.
Saturday, 6:30 p. m. Service
men's Se'udah Shlishis. Chap-
lain Harold H. Gordon, discourse
on weekly portion.
Sunday, 11 a. m.: Adult Class
in Advanced Jewish Law and
Metaphysics. Closing session.
Rabbi S. M. Machtei: "Till We
Meet Again."
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
Wash. Ave. and 3rd St.. Miami Beach
MOSES MKS<-HKI.OFV, Rabbi
MAURICK MAMCHES. Cantor
Saturday, 9 a. m. services:
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will ad-
dress the worshipers on the sub-
ject: "Holy is as Holy Does."
Cantor Maurice Mamches, chant-
ing. Early Sabbath services, 7 a.
m. Sabbath afternoon: Rabbi
Mescheloff, discoursing. Service
men's Shalosh S'oodoss by Mrs.
Ethel Schafron.
OBITUARIES
Mrs. Sarah Berger, age 48. of
2941 S. W. Seventh Street, resi-
dent of Miami for the past four
years, died at a local hospital
last Saturday afternoon, after a
lingering illness. She was a na-
tive of New York City and is
survived by her husband, Louis
Berger of Miami; two sons, How-
ard R. Berger of Miami, and Dr.
Milton M. Berger of St. Louis; a
daughter, Mrs. Betty Mendelsohn
of Miami, and a brother, George
Kutzen of New York.
Funeral services were conduct-
ed by Rabbi S. M. Machtei of
Beth Sholom Center at 3:30 p. m.
Monday, with interment follow-
ing at Mount Nebo Cemetery.
ABRAHAMSON RESIGNS
AS REFUGEE LEADER
is
ETl
JIT JEWS
The resignation of Albert Ab-
rahamson, executive director of
the National Refugee Service, to
enter one of the armed services,
and the appointment of Joseph
E. Beck to succeed him. were an-
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1801 South Andrews Ave.
Kt. Laudardato. Fla,
Reform Synnjtopcue nerving Hollvu-ood,
Kt. Ijiiiilerdale and Broward County
SAMUEL IIAI.KVI BARON, Rabbi
Services: Friday, 8 p. m.
Religious School: Sunday, 10
a. m.
Sisterhood business meeting,
Monday. 8 p. m.
Sisterhood night at the Fort
Lauderdale Servicemen's Center
canteen, Wednesday. 6 to 11 p. m.
Buy War Bonds Today
NEW RADI0EAR
We think you'll find it the kind
of hearing you've dreamed about.
Made by one of America's Pio-
neer Manufacturers of Vacuum
Tube Hearing Aids. Call for free
booklet and hearing proof I
RADIOEAR OF FLORIDA
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RTVERMONT PARK
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ISM N. W. 7th 8t. Ph. S-7S01
Beet care for chronic elek, conva-
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$25 WEEKLY UP
b^bbb Large Beautiful Orounde
Bijcaync Boulevard .it 77h Street
Dinners From 5 o'Clock S
Cocktai! Lounge Fine Li(
liliiiliH
h Street Phone 7 7725
Sundays From Noon
Fine Liquors and Wines
By DR. M. A. LIPKIND
Miami Beach. Fla.
At the outbreak of World War
I thousands of elderly people
and Talmudic students of Pales-
tine who depended upon the Cha-
lukah (remittance from the
Diaspora chiefly from Russia)
were left destitute. The local
charitable and religious organic
zations were without means to
function. The colonists in rural
Judea whose chief products, wine,
oranges and almonds, were in-
tended for foreign markets, were
ruined. Zionist and relief funds
were sent from the Diaspora,
mostly from America. It was
also from America that help was
sent for fighting the widespread
epidemics. Hadassah organized
the American Zionist unit. The
local relief efforts were central-
ized in the Palestine office of the
Zionist Organization. This office
was also the spokesman for the
Yishuv with Jemal Pasha, the
military governor, who was cruel
and irresponsible in his methods
that many people thought him
mad. Jemal Pasha suspected
Jews and Arabs of revolutionary
designs; Zionists were particu-
larly persecuted,
were ridiculous He prescribed
the use of national fund stamps
(a form of fund raising at that
time) under pain of capital pun-
ishment.
R. R. ADLER
served as Beach chairman of
the Sholem Lodge B'nai B'rith
"Buy a Bomber" campaign
during April which topped the
$1,000,000 mark. Mr. Adler's
Beach group which had a
booth at the Mercantile Na-
tional Bank disposed of $315,-
000 in bonds.
are occupied with military orders,
as well as supplying civilian re-
His suspicions quirements. In the field of in-
dustrial diamond cutting 30 new
establishments are in existence
employing over 3,000 skilled
workers who have come to Pal-
estine from Belgium. The United
States now depends upon Pales-
dia-
JOSEPH E. BECK
nounced simultaneously by Wil-
liam Rosenwald, president of the
organization.
Mr. Beck, executive director
of the Jewish Welfare Society
of Philadelphia since 1934. will
assume his new post May 1.
The National Refugee Service
is the principal agency meeting
the needs of refugees who have
come to the United States. It
has provided assistance that has
benefited more than half of the
250.000 of all faiths who have
come to this country since the
advent of Hitler. Thousands of
newcomers have been directed
into occupations where they now
aid the war effort.
Buy War Bonds Today
I WANT MY MILK
When the British forces began
to move up from Egypt in the tine for its quarter-caret
spring of 1917. Tel Aviv was,mond requirements
evacuated, Jewish residents of (d) Scientific and technical
Jaffa were driven from their i contributions: The entire serv-
homes. A spy hunt was begun, J?es and facilities of the Hebrew
and young and old were arrested University, Hadassah Hospital
and tortured. Some were exe- and medical school. David Sief
cuted on espionage charges. Research Institute have been
scores rotted for months in Syrian PTlaFc and Turkish jails. People hun- United Nations Military, in the
gered for food, starvation was: Middle East. The Palestine sup-
rife. Jewish Palestine in World P'y board, on the suggestion of
War I was a liability; food ships i the university authorities, ap-
had actually been sent from 'pointed an official scientific^ ad-
America to relieve the acute visory committee to coordinate
misory \ scientific research for the gov-
The same Palestine of today is j ernment and the armed forces
an asset, appreciated by the high-1 stationed in the Middle East
est authorities, responsible for I sector. The committee concerns
the war against Hitler. The Jew-1 itself primarily with the all-
ish community of Palestine rend- | important question of how to
ders substantial aid to the war; save shipping space for military
effort in man-power, agriculture needs by producing substitutes
and food production, and indus- i for products which formerly were
trial, scientific and technical \ imported from abroad,
fields. The following concrete achieve-
(a) Manpower: Over 135.000 ments. along these lines, were
men and women serve in all recently revealed: A bertin, an
branches of military and civilian organic drug used in the cure
defense. More than 50.000 serve of malaria, is produced in the
in the armies and home guard. Sief Institute. Insulin formerly
About 200 Jewish doctors serve imported from abroad, is now
in the Middle East forces. They manufactured at the Hebrew Uni-
played a heroic part in the bat- versity. The university is mak-
tles of Greece, Crete, Libya, I 'ng all types of vaccines for the
Ethiopia and Egypt; many Russian and Polish military
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hundreds have been cited and
decorated by their command-
ing officers. Winston Churchill,
on his recent visit to Tobruk,
remarked to the Palestine Jew-
ish stevedores, "You are unload-
ing history."
(b) Agriculture and food pro-
duction: The settlements of the
Jewish National Fund are fulfill-
ing a very important function in
supplying food, not only for the
local inhabitants, but also for
the forces encamped in Pales-
tine, and in neighboring lands.
Since 1939 Jewish land, under
irrigation, has increased 50 per
cent; production of vegetables
have trebled; potato yield has
increased from 2,500 tons to 10,-
000 tons; fisheries have increased
their catch 409 per cent. Other
forces. Experiments for the pre-
vention and cure of typhus are
under way. Sixty different types
of chemicals' are manufactured
by the cooperative laboratory of
the Hebrew University graduates.
The products are basic chem-
icals for the industry of Pales-
tine, such as metalware and
rubber.
The above sketch reveals only
a part of Palestine's all-out war
effort. Full information is not
available. The complete story
will be told after the war is over.
But it is enough to call atten-
tion to the small Jewish commu-
nity of Palestine and its great
contribution towards winning the
war. It is hoped that the im-
portance of a strong Palestine in
the post-war years will be recog-
agricultural products as milk, nized^by the United Nations, who
cheese, etc., are supplied from
the villages in the J. N. F. land,
(c) Industry: The phenominal
growth of Palestine industries
serves not only Palestine itself,
will help create a Jewish com-
monwealth in Palestine to take
its rightful place among the
families of free peoples.
but the needs of the whole Near j One of the Best Restaurants on
East. In the industrial zone of
Emek Zevulum, factories have
been erected which are produc-
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PAGE SIX
9-Jewist DcrMkiA
FRIDAY. MAY

7. 1943
WOLFSON DESIRES
RE-ELECTION ON
BEIIOH COUNCIL
ami Jewish Federation, and now
is serving on a committee to in*
| augurate a community center to
serve the needs of the Jewish
community on the Beach.
Wolfson has served as vice-
president of the Miami Y. M.
C. A., director of the Miami
! Chamber of Commerce for three
years, director and charter mem-
ber of the Miami Beach Rotary
Club, member of the Dadc
County Health Board, trustee,
Mitchell Wolfson, civic worker. seCretary and treasurer of the
and an executive in many theater JDade County Community Chest;
and business corporations, an- director, vice-president and na-
nounced his
candidacy for re-! tionai convention chairman of the
election as a member of the Mi-'
City Council on
Miami Junior Chamber of Com-
merce.
ami Beach
June 1.
A city councilman for four MPUU flTMTL'U MAY RF
years, Wolfson briefly outlined JK JSdKSS^ffS^.JSS
his platform as follows: ESTABLISHED AT BEACH
Continuation of sound business j ---------
administration and the city's | A committee of Miami Beach
present economy, public service, | residents interested in the estab-
park expansion and post-war pro- lishment of a recreational pro-
grams. | gram and "facility met Sunday
He stressed the need for a sound morning at varl's. Alton Road,
businessman to sit on the council j Miami Beach.
to assist in guiding the city's af- | The meeting was opened by
fairs His qualifications which Stanley Myers, chairman of the
speak for themselves to fill that board of directors of the Great-
position are the bases for asking cr Miami Jewish Federation, who
his re-election. iecj a rouncj table discussion on
Born in Key Wist 42 years the needs of the community.
ago. Wolfson was general man- A planning committee under
ager for eight years of a South- thc direction of Harry Zuker-
east Florida wholesale company mck was chosen and" includes
which handled hotel supplies Morns Alpert. Rabbi Moses
and furnishings and merchandise. Mescheloff. Carl Weinkle. Harry
Since 1924 he has been co-owner Sirkin. J. M. Rose. Mrs. Moses
of the Wometco chain of 20 Kreiger. George Bertman. Mrs.
Greater Miami theaters with Ben Myers, and Nat Hankoff.
more than 200 employes. Four. The next meeting of the group
the Lincoln. Surf. Plaza and Wlll take place Sunday morning
Cameo, are in Miami Beach. at iu:j5 o'clock at Carl's. Sun-
Wolfson has served for many d;iv Mav 16th. At that time re-
yeara as an executive In numer- pop, 0f the committee will be
ous civic, charitable and patriotic rendered and immediate action
enterprises for the establishment of the cen-
Mr. Wolfson serves as a mem- [(.r ls expected
ber of the Anti Defamation "_______,__________
RECOMMENDED
On this page will appear the advertisements of a group of "above ths
average" firms and individuals whose product or service has proven R.
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placed at your disposal. Ask for B. R. Walzer.
DR. I. M. ROSENTHAL
Hn R.oponed Hii Offlcet at
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Marcantil* Natl. BanK Bldg.
for tha practice of diaeaaea of tha
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FAMOUS FOR OUR
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MIAMI BEACH
SEyBOLD
BUILDING
League Executive Committee as
vice-chairman of the Greater Mi-
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Funeral (Impel
2001 W. FLAftlER ST.
A^AcNECE 9-2664
Abe Wansker died Wednesday
evening in Jacksonville after ;
long illness. He was the father
of Mrs. Morris Rosenthal, Mrs
Hyland Rifas of Miami. Mrs E
M Kelson of 1535 Alexander
Place. South Jacksonville, with
whom he had been living; Wil-
liam Wansker of Atlanta. Ga.,
and Pfc. Harry Wansker. who i
stationed in Tuscon, Ariz
BOWL
FOR HEALTH AND FUN
PALACE
BOWLING CENTER
2101 N. Miami Are. Ph. 2 HII
Dr. Frederick R. Frank
Chiropractic Physician
A COMPLETE HEALTH
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1138 West Flagler Street
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ftawidon'i
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PHONE 4-UK
414 S. W. ttnd AVENUS
81
HAVE YOUR EYES
EXAMINED
DR. KEENE
Ml-2-3 Seybold Building
KEY WEST NOTES
Many Thanks ior the Overwhelming Vole oi Confidence
and Approval of My Four-Year Record
FRED W.
HOSEA
CANDIDATE FOR
RE-ELECTION
TO THE
CITY COMMISSION
(Now Senior Member)
. has the endorsement
of the following mer-
chants, who are competi-
tors in his line of busi-
ness (the Hosea Hardware
Company). They know
and appreciate the time
he has given and the financial sacrifice he has made
during the four years he has served as a City Commis-
sioner. There is no better reference for a man's character,
ability and financial status than his competitor.
RAILEY-MILAM.
Inc.
HOPKINS-CARTER
HDWE. CO.
NOWLIN HDWE.
& PAINT CO.
NOWLIN HDWE.
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PHILLIPS
HARDWARE CO.
PASSMORE AUTO
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ALLAPATTAH HDW.
& PAINT CO., Inc.
SOMAY PRODUCTS.
Inc.
By F. G. Railey.
Pros.
By G. Hyde Hopkins,
Pres.
Claud Nowlin
Steve Taylor
James M. Phillips,
Pres.
Everett L. Passmore
By loe Coppedge,
Secy, and Treas.
By S. M. Greene
(Paid Political Adv )
Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Appel. 926
Duval Street, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter. R
to I.t. (jg) Herman Kesslcr
Moore, M C U. S. N. R. F.. son
of Mr and Mrs George Simon
MiMire. Maeon, Ga
Miss Appel received her A. B.
degree at Florida State College
for Women where she was a
member of Delta Phi Epsilon
Sorority
Lit uti nant Moore graduated
from Mercer University, magna
cum laude, receiving his A. B.
He is also a graduate
n! the school of m< dicine, Univer-
i reorgia, u here he v..
ber of Alpha Omega Alpha
lical fraternity and
Delta Epsilon social
ti rnitj
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 thc wishes of the bereaved
family in every particular.
Ask for Mr. Eisenberg
1236 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach, Phone 5-7777
Special ervici i n i onducted
on Friday evi ning, beginning al
8 o'clock, at the nagogue,
thard I Simonton
ets
Rev I. Lehn r, in charge, an-
nounces that evi ryone is invited
to this servi
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE FOR APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 174'7Act of 1935
File A 'J746
, NTH'K l~ H Itl I CHVBN thai
l'';1 i iy Tai Coi
t No. 1169 | .
Of I .... A |l |94 :, |
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By Fully Qualified. Competent and Experienced Instructor
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PALM BEACH NOTES
JEWISH FLORLDIAN OFFICE, 226 S. OLTVE STREET
IN THE FOX BUILDING
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICE. RepreeentatiTe
spending a pleasant win-
Villa Claire. Mrs. Reiner
New York Monday niorn-
<-f .1
of .1
> ii UMniTte! Mr
1 ;! ', Ith day of m .,
I' Ld
l> N
t Court
... 7- M
.unty, p|(
1 STBURETT 11 r
< .i:
DRINK
mm
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Mad* Frora Fresh Orange.
Mrs Halpern of
Hrooklyn. N Y, left for their
""""' Thursday mornine. Thev
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minole Avenue.
Mr and Mrs. S. Sneider of Mt.
Vernon and Pine Hill left Thurs-
;lay morning for their home after
spending Ute winter at Trinity
U-, aIKi I)1X1, M sneideras
^cantor .t Beth El Con-
Fee tke Best In Dairy
Product*
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AS NEA1 TO YOU AS YOUR PHOHE


FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1943
waFrecords
committee
* Jew 1st FkrkHati
PAGE
HAT ROTH. Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEO. M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERG
J. W. B. Director
GREATER RIMIM HRHIV MID HRUV COmmiTTEE
OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD
SERVICE
PARADE!
?^. ..e^ J*_M UNITT PROJECT
Help Us Keep An Accurate Record of All the Men in the Armed Services"
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK, Chairman
MONTE SELIG. Vica-Chs.
JOSEPH A- BERMAN. Sea.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Mn. Walter Bronaton
Mrs. Max Dobrin
Maurice Grossman
Louis Heiman
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
Morris Klass
Mrs. Murry Koran
Harry Markowitz
Nat Roth
Milton Sirldn
Josaph Stain
Mrs. Herbert Wallaah
Carl Wainkla
ABOUT OUR BOYS
LT. (JG) E. ALBERT PAL-
LOTT. now having preliminary
training at Dartmouth College,
is in the city visiting his wife,
relatives and friends.
WALTER KOVNER. who was
inducted last week into the serv-
ices, is now in Miami Beach for
his basic training.
HAROLD LEVINSON. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levinson,
1906 S. W. 21st Street, is now
stationed at Fort Bragg, N. C.
where he is receiving his basic
training.
LT. FRANK E. SOLOMON, a
former University of Florida and
University of Miami student, is
stationed with the anti-aircraft
coast artillery at Gamp Haan,
Calif., following a leave spent
with his mother, Mrs. Clare Solo-
mon, 10C6 N. W. First Street.
CORP. HARRIET LOUISE LE-
VIN, who is in WAAC training
at Davtona Beach, and her
brother" PFC. LAWRENCE LE-
VIN, stationed with a medical de-
tachment in San Diego, arrived
on the same train for a visit with
their mother. Mrs. Leona Levin.
4136 Alton Road, Miami Beach.
Another Miami Beach residence
is ARNOLD SUSSMAN. 1570
Meridian Avenue, has been as-
signed to active duty with the
marines after completing offi-
cers' training at Quantico, Va.
The son of Samuel Sussman, Mi-
ami Beach merchant. Lieutenant
Sussman, 22, attended the Uni-
versity of Florida where he was
active in basketball and boxing.
From Miami in training for
navy "wings of gold" at the
Naval Training Center in Pensa-
cola is IRVING M. GINSBERG.
20, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Gins-
burg, 300 S. W. Eighth Avenue.
Following South Floridians
qualified last week to become
aviation cadets through the Mi-
ami cadet examining board:
HENRY A. BRONNER, 3186
Prairie Avenue, Miami Beach.
PHILLIP VENETSKY. 327 Jef-
ferson Avenue, Miami Beach.
DAVID JOSEPH SCHWARTZ.
3438 N. Miami Avenue.
LT. FRANK E. SOLOMON.
son of Mrs. Clara Solomon. 1066
N. W. First Street, who was
home recently on a leave, is now
stationed at Camp Haan, Calif.,
in the anti-aircraft division of
the coast guard.
JACK BUCHSBAUM. Miami
Beach, has been promoted to pri-
vate first class at Keesler Field.
Miss., whore he is scheduled to
compete his airplane mechanics
course May 10.
Pfc. Buschbaum, who has lived
with his Krandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. N. Horn, 701 10th Street,
Miami Beach, graduated from
Embry-Riddle School of Aviation
last November and enlisted in the
army the next month.
LT. VICTOR H. KARPASS.
34. of Chicago, a medical corps
officer who lost his life in the
November African invasion, has
been posthumously awarded the
Distinguished Service Cross by
Commanding General Dwight D.
Eisenhower for "extraordinary
heroism." Lieutenant Karpass'
valiant sacrifices was recorded
in the Honor Roll last month.
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:
Madison, Daniel E.
Magid, Louis B.
Mannheimer, Milton R.
Marcus, Robert.
Margolis, Herbert.
Margulis, Edward J.
Marks, Charles A.
Marks, Joe.
Marks, Paul H.
Marsa, Bernard.
Marsa, Samuel.
Maurer, Harry.
Mayers, Isadore.
Meltzer. Charles
Meltz, Jerome.
Mendel, Lewis A.
Mendelson, La Vine.
Merlin, Edward.
Metzger, Donald Lee.
Meyer, Ferd S.
Meyer, Baron de Hirsch.
Meyerson, Jacob Mitchell.
Miller, Bernard I.
Miller, Dr. Louis.
Mintzer. Jack S.
Morris, Alan Jones.
Morris, Nathan.
Morris, Samuel.
Moses, Max Harry.
Moskowitz, Harry.
Moss, Irving.
Moss, Manuel.
Meyer. Milton.
Meis, Bernard.
Martin, Ray E.
Metzger, Jack H.
Jewish Boys on All Fronts
Commissioned as second lieu-
tenant at the quartermasters'
schools at Camp Lee. Va.. exer-
cises was JULIUS MOSS. Miami
Beach, formerly owner of Miami
h Sportwear and Beach-
wear Shop on Washington Ave-
nue.
S SGT. EARL LOWRY KER-
BOW. 21. of Dallas. Texas, is also
the receipient of posthumous
honors, having been awarded the
Air Medal and the Purple Heart.
, Sergeant Kerbow lost his life
in an air raid on St. Nazaire. He
- had been in service one year and
' in civilian life was a printer and
lithographer.
Buy Stamps and Bonds.
SGT. ABRAHAM TODRAS. 21,
of Brooklyn, has been awarded
the Air TOedal and Oak Leaf
Cluster for conspicuous service in
Alaska and particularly for "hero-
ism in a bombing attack against
a Japanese freighter on Holtz
Bay."
Gunner on a medium bomber
attached to the Alaska Defense
Command Sergeant Todras' crew
participated in the attack "with
disregard for their personal
safety." On arriving at Holtz
Bay, the citation states, the flight
took advantage of the pursuit
coverage and terrain in pressing
home the attack despite anti-air-
craft fire from the ship and
shore-based batteries. "When they
retired they observed the ship
had been hit and was burning."
The son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Todras of 5100 15th Avenue, Ab-
raham is one of three brothers in
service. Murray, 24, is in the
army, and Milton, 19, is a mem-
ber of the coast guard.
missing list, has been reported
killed in action on the North
African front. A member of
Temple Agudath Achim and the
Hillel Foundation of Perm State,
he was the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Adolph Freed of 225 South Main
Street. Three of his uncles
served in the last war.
Name________
Address (Homa).
Date of Birth-
Name of Nearest Relative
Address _______________
Branch of Sar-iea______
Service Addraas__________
TeL No.
Data of Enlistment
Relationship
-Rank
Outfit-
Promotions, honors, awards, acts of haroUm. casualty or
rva_ts or services:_______________,----------------------------
other
LT. JEROME C. SIMPSON.
24, of New York City, is the fifth
American Jewish serviceman to
be recorded in the Honor Roll
holding four or more decorations.
Lieutenant Simpson has received
the Air Medal and three Oak
Leaf Clusters for "outstanding
a< rial action" in the North Af-
rican area. Flying a Spitfire with
American insignia. Lieutenant
Simpson is a member of an
American squadron singled out
for special commendation by the
British for its operations with
the R. A. F.
"Every job they have been
given," a British military com-
mander said, "has been done 100
per cent efficiently and their
record in action against the
enemy gives proof of their prow-
ess." He terms the work of the
American pilots "a grand job"
and added, "their fighting spirit
is of the highest quality." Since
his arrival on the Tunisian front,
Lieutenant Simpson has made
more than 30 sorties against the
foe.
A graduate of New York Uni-
versity, he was in the advertis-
ing business until the spring of
1941, when he enlisted in the
air corps. He is the son of Mrs.
Miriam S. Simpson of 320 Cen-
tral Park est.
American Jewish servicemen
who have recently received
awards for distinguished service
include the following:
/SGT. PAUL HANSON. 27. of
Brooklyn. Air Medal and Oak
Leaf Cluster. Hanson is a tail
gunner on a Flying Fortress op-
erating over the European area.
SGT. ABRAHAM A. EHREN-
REICH. 18, of New York City,
now a prisoner of the Germans,
is the holder of an Air Medal
for participating in five sorties
against the enemy. He is the
youngest of three brothers in
service.
SGT. EDWARD S. COHEN.
23, of Rumford, Maine, has been
decorated with the Air Medal
for his part in "the longest
massed, unescorted non-stop troop
carrier flight ever successfully
performed by the U. S. Army-
air forces." The flight, carried
out despite enemy fighter activity
and bad weather, transported
army troops from England to
North Africa on the historic
nights of November 7 and 8.
SGT. HERMAN W. DAVID of
Lake Charles, La., has been
awarded the Air Medal. He has
been taking part in the North
African campaign.
CPL. ALFRED GRODEN. 21,
of Maplewood, N. J., holds the
Air Medal for more than 100
hours of operational missions in
the Southwest Pacific region.
T/SGT. MILTON HAMILL. 19.
of Lynn, Mass., has been deco-
rated with the Air Medal for
"meritorious achievement in ae-
rial combat." He has participated
in bombing raids over Germany,
France and Holland.
LT. SAM KANNER. 23. of
Charleston, W. Va., a mechanized
division officer engaged in the
North African fighting, has been
killed in action. A member _f
the R. O. T. C, Lieutenant Kan-
ner had been in active service
more than a year and a half.
PFC. ROBERT KATZ. 21, of
Brooklyn, has been killed in ac-
tion in the African campaign. In
service two years, he was the
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Katz
of 1814 Linden Boulevard.
PVT. BARNET S. KLASS. 29,
of Dorchester, Mass., gave his life
in the Guadalcanal struggle. His
mother is Mrs. Rose Klass of 16
Charlotte Street.
PVT. AARON SCHONMAN,
21, of the Bronx, was killed in the
American invasion of the African
coast. He was the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Schonman of
2780 Grand Concourse.
CPL. SAUL SHOCKETT. 24.
of Providence. R. I., has died of
wounds received in action in the
South Pacific fighting. The son
of Mrs. Rose Shockett, of 36
Pratt Street, Corporal Shockett
has been in service for two
years.
PVT. IRWIN FREED. 23. of
Pittston, Pa., previously on the
HELP WANTED
to build the most all-inclu-
sive list of Jewish men and
women in the armed forces
of the United States.
It is essential that every
Jew in Greater Miami make
himself a committee of one
to transmit information on
those who have been deco-
rated, are missing in ac-
tion, wounded, or who have
given their lives in service.
By doing this you will be
aiding in the authentic re-
cording of Jewish participa-
tion in this warnow be-
ing compiled by tha
WAR RECORDS
COMMITTEE
P O. Box 2973
Have you sent in your in-
formation on your service-
man? Fill in tha blank on
this paga.
Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible
Through the Co-Operation of:
Abess & Costar
First National Bank Bids-
Adelman Pipe I Steel Ce.
47 N. E. 85th St.
Abe Aronovitz
Miami, Florida
Carl's Markets
Miami Miami -seek
Cowen's Shoe Stores
" Plagler St. SO Uneela "d.
Through the Co-Operation
Cromer Wholesale Markowitz & Resnick
It N. Third t.
Green Bros.
H N. C. 24th St.
Hub Dry Goods
12 N. Miami Avo.
jack C. Jaysoi
Miami
Donald Lavigne-Uniforas
114 N. E. Moond Avo.
1215 N. E. Seeond Avo.
Miami Iron & Metal Co.
MSI N. W. 3_nd Avo.
Miami Rug Co.
100 Miami Ave.
Palmer Funeral Chapel
Jdnoy H. Palmar, Rooldont Owner
Richter's Jewelry Co., Inc.
1N E. Flagler St.
Rosedale Delicatessen & Restaurant
170 N. W. Fifth St.
J. Rubin Sons-Original Rubins
148 N. Miami Ave.
Southeastern Salesmen's Caravan
Langford Building
Standard Wholesale Grocery Co.
140 N. E. 10th at.
Joseph R. Stein
Miami, Florida
Sybil's Women's Apparel
7 S. E. First St.
_


PAGE EIGHT
+Jelstncrldlr*ri
THE Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
BT HARRY SCHWARTZ
I
To Observe Joint Celebration
Pearl Reisman. president of
the Y. W. H. A. announces
that a very interesting program
has been arranged for Sunday,
evening. May 9. at 8:30 o'clock
at the "Y." At that time there
will be a joint celebration of
Mothers' Day and National
Family Week". This year the
Mothers' Day theme will center
around "Mother, the greatest
soldier of tnem all." and mothers
of servicemen will be the special
guests
Chaplain Harold Gordon of the
army air forces will be the prin- j
cipal speaker ar.d vocal selec-
tions will be rendered by Doug-
las Brenner, baritoru
Admissii n :> free.
Hears Talk On Delinquency
Edith Ba'.lard. Miami Daily
News columnist, gave a talk last
'Wednesday on Juvenile Delin-
' quency. Miss Ballard personally
I conducted an investigation on de-
linquency in this area and she
1 spoke, not from hearsay, but from
' things that she has actually seen.
Parents who attended derived a
great deal of knowledge about
actual conditions. A forum was
held after the lecture and Miss
Ballard answered many ques-
tions. The "Y" received a
great deal of commendation from
mothers and fathers for this pro-
gram and has been asked to re-
peat the same in the near future.
Home Camp
Maurice Grossman, executive
director, is busy selecting a staff
for the "Y" Home Camp, which
will open its session on Monday.
June 14. As usual, there will be
a Campers' Institute within the
next two weeks, at which time
the staff will receive instructions
from various experts as to the
program of the Home Camp.
Mr. Grossman has held many
sessions with the rationing board
in view of receiving sufficient
rationing tickets in order to en-
able the Home Camp to be con-
ducted properly.
In the meantime, immediate
registration is urged.
Boy Scout Jamboree
Sunday, evening. May 16. the
Boy Scouts of Troop 6 at the
"Y" will hold a jamboree. The
talent will be recruited from the
scouts and a fine program has
been planned.
Sewing Center
Mrs. Louis Kotkin, chairman
of the American Red Cross Sew-
ing Center at the "Y", announces
that many more volunteer work-,
ers are required to sew garments
in order to fill the large quotas |
placed upon our local Red Cross .
chapter. The "Y" Sewing Center |
is open Mondays through Thurs-
days of each week, 10:30 a. m.
to 4:30 p. m. Workers may come
in at any time for any period.
Beautiful Rid Cross pins are
given for this voluntary service
upon completion of a certain
numbers of hours work. Gar-
ments for machine sewing will
also be given out in homes.
HAS RESPONSIBLE JOB
AT DOG RACING TRACK
One of the most responsible
jobs at any greyhound racing
track is that of paddock judge,
and that duty falls to Thomas
Hogan at Biscayne dog track.
It is the duty of Hogan to take
the bertillon, or identification,
of all greyhounds eligible to race
at the track, to check that identi-
fication twice the evening a dog
races, and to see that the dogs
are correctly placed in the ken-
nel's "ginny pits" until the time
they are scheduled to race.
Hogan has not had any trouble
with Biscayne dogmen in the six
years he has been associated
with the track, and has yet to
have a "ringer" purposely thrown
into a race under another dog's
name.
"It just wouldn't make sense,"
he says. "Every dog has mark-
ings different from every other
dogscars, color of hair and eyes,
toe-nails, any particular mark-
ing at all may identify him.
Some rflarks always stand out and
that is what I look for in mak-
ing out the bertillon. A canine
can be checked as closely in iden-
tification as can a person."
FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1943
LEGAL NOTICES"
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ni." '
11TH JUDICIAL,' IKriMT TftB
FLORIDA. IN ANI1 WiBh op
COUNTY. IN CHANCKRY DAD"
No. 7t70
CHARLES H. UUSCOMn ~.
Plaintiff, v.. ANNA Eu,n,uJ?.
L.U8COMB. Defendant. EUZaBTH
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
You. ANNA EIJZAHPtu .
COMB. Bos 75. Easf Ch,JHu Uu*-
York, are noUfl* to fift^*- **
ano. In the abovemSL17g KHff"
on June 7. 1M1, or dKrw l1"*"
feaiio will be entered a,alnt.Pv *"
DATED April 26. isfa yoU
E. B. IJOATHERMAN, curv
VJO-4/7-U-J1-21.
NOTIC. UND.RncT.T.OU.
un^Vd". ttS/%" ,*-. X
County. Florida "*
MAX R. HII.#!rRMAN MINT2BR.
NOT'CE NUANMB"RLAFtfT,T,0U
In buxInexH under the flrtltlnu.CiSS
Of RITZ MKN-S SHOP fflSSTtorff
Inter_ the Kid nam with the oX
4/U-a.|0-/T-it M. U KRONBBRQ
AN OBLIGATION!
VOTE TUESDAY
A DUTY!
ATTENTION READERS -WE NEED
ABE AR0N0VITZ
For CITY COMMISSIONER
H E L
'..:...-.-, -.-. -
P US ELECT ABE ARONOVITZ TUESDAY
.


4MMtt-<
"Mr. Aronovitz has my support."
WILLIAM D. SINGEB.
I am voting for Abe Aronovitz only because he is fully
qualified to be our Commissioner."
LOUIS HELMAN.
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 BLUMUf.
We need Abe Aronovitz as City Commissioner."
NAT ROTH.
Americ00"6' Ar0novit2s elechcm because he is a goo4
HERMAN WALL,
am backing Abe Aronovitz 100. and urge my friends
to do likewise."
GEORGE GOLDBERG.
To work with an individual is to know 1 im. 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."
,.M FRED SHOCHET.
Mr. Aronovitz is my choice for City Commissioner."
... SAM UPTON.
Plr.l5e. d.Uuy $?, aI1 ol "8 to see that Abe Aronovitz is
elected to the City Commission."
... HARRY SLMONHOFF.
nmfnn6 Abl Aronovitz is qualified to represent Mi-
shownV" ht 9,y ^'"mission. His actions have
shown him to be fearless and outspoken."
... MAX R. SILVER.
sio3 ,hVlec'ion Aronovits as your City Commis-
given h ^ aPPre"ate the support that will be
I believe all Miai
HARRY MABKOWTTZ.
Aronrwli, m}amian* are privileged to have Abe
PdSEf ** kT6" QS a P"bUc ^rvant. It is a
WDDort nH ableut0 endorso h* candidacy, give my
support, and urge all my acguaintances to do likewise"
... HY RIFAS.
Aoe Aronovitz deserves oui COmmendation Qnd 8uppor,."
Ao P., LEON KAPLAN.
ami ,mmi88ione'- Abe Aronovitz will justify your
support in this campaign."
OEORGE WOLPERT.
(I-all Political Ad* )


Full Text

PAGE 1

1 PAGE TWO *Jmlshfk)irk9toii FRIDAY. MAY 7, 1943 ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES CONGREGATION BETH JACOB__ CARDIAC HOME %  mumnnnwmniimiiuiuiiii BETH DAVID Annual installation luncheon of Beth David Sisterhood will be held Tuesday, May 18, and not Wednesday, May 19, as previously announced. A splendid program has been arranged under the chairmanship of Mrs. Isidor I. Cohen. Early reservations by calling the office are urged. Should you desire to place your sons, husbands, brothers and daughters on the Military Honor Roll in the "Book of Life," please contact the office and give the information. J. W. V. AUXILIARY A committee consisting of Minnie Kline, Florence Markowitz and Katherine Goldstone, representing the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Freda Markowitz Post of the Jewish War Veterans, visited the Miami Biltmore Hospital Friday afternoon and presented Chaplain Weaver recreational material for use of the servicemen convalescing there. At a recent luncheon of the Jewish War Veterans at the Palatial Restaurant $5,000 in war bonds were sold to their members with more pledges. TEMPLE ISRAEL A signal honor has been paid to the Temple Sisterhood at the recent convention of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods, which was held jointly with the U. A. H. C. This honor comes in the form of the election of Mrs. Morris Plant to the National Executive Board of the N. F. T. S. for a term of six years. The communication of Mrs. Hugo Hartman. national president, and Jane Evans, national executive directress, have announced the election of Mrs. Plant as a delegate from the southern region to this important national board. The Sisterhood of Temple Israel elected the following officers at the May 3rd meeting: Mrs. Maxwell Hyman, president; Mrs. Morris Plant, first vice-president; Mrs. Samuel Zinkow. second vice-president; Mrs. Frank A. Perlman, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Henry Kauffmann, assistant corresponding secretary; Mrs. Janetto K. Jacobs, recording secretary: Mrs. Sam Luby. financial secretary; Mrs. Frank Coret. treasurer; Mrs. Herman Wronker. auditor. The sisterhood directors include. Mrs. Leo Ackerman, Mrs. J. Eppstein, Mrs. Stella Hantman. Mrs. Manuel Joseloff, Mrs. Benjamin Landau, Mrs. L. Lichtenstetter, Mrs. Harry Nevins. Mrs. Henry Perlish, Mrs. Louis Strauss and Mrs. Leonard Epstein, who was the installing officer at the meeting. Beth Jacob Sisterhood held a regular monthly meeting^Monday at 2 p. m. A regular nonmaton and election of officer.forUw new year was held. L.asi yiu SUEstate was S^SSnmSS^ elected, Mrs. B. H. London rv ing as president for the sixth successive year. Plans for a card party to be held Monday. June 7 were discussed. 7 The'first meeting of the ncwlyclected executive committee and board of directors ^ h eM Thursday evening at.8.30 at we synagogue. A number ot new policies 8 were established and budgetary problems were discussed. Dave Goldstein presided. BEACH COM. CENTER Beach i Xtion meeting Wednesdiac Home, will have their annual ^"i.Sn^fiKjSwtah Cenmeeting and installation of new officers for the coming year. This MIZRACHI Last Saturday night a reor : ganization meeting of the Miami Mizrachi was held in the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. Max Rifas, president, opened the meeting and presented Rabbi J. E Rackovsky, a former president of the Syracuse Mizrachi ana vice-president of the New York Upstate Regional Mizrachi. Rabbi Rackovsky, in a lengthy talk, divided the activities of the Mizrachi in three classes: The Upbuilding of the Land; The Upbuilding of the Jewish Traditional Life, and the Care of Refugees. Twenty new members joined the Mizrachi that evening. Mr. Rifas informed the members that election of officers for the Mizrachi will be held in the near future. Mrs. Gritz was appointed temporary treasurer and Mrs. Levy, secretary. SERVICE LEAGUE 12 THRILLING k RACES NIGHTLY %  • %  •' — rest Time I TRUFlf TO FORM DOG RACING Admission 25c £ mm • TRACK -"" 115th Street Between N t 2nd and N. W. 7th PIONEER WOMEN Mrs. Henry Seitlin has been the recipient of many congratulatory comments upon the impressive donor dinner of which I she was chairman and given by the Pioneer Women's Organization recently. Held April 4 at the Beth David auditorium with a capacity attendance, the feature speaker 'was Mrs. Yehudith Simchonit, 1 national representative of the or-ft ganization. In addition, local : leaders of the Jewish community spoke. Mrs. H. Edeiman intro"• duced Mrs. Seitlin. On the reception committee were Mrs. S. Maiulrl. Mrs. Hinkes, Mrs. Ann Greenberg, t Mrs. I. Rosengarten, Mrs. I. Sha! poff and Mrs. M. Shubow. More I than $500 was raised and forj warded for the work of the or' ganization. Miami Service League of the Y. M. H. A. held a regular meeting Monday evening. May 3. at the "Y" club rooms. Nathanial Nason. regional supervisor of the Jewish Welfare Board for the Southeastern States, delivered a highly interesting talk, explaining the service of the Jewish Welfare Board and the U. S. O. to the men in the armed forces. Members of the board of directors of the Miami Service League will be informed by mail as to the date


PAGE 1

FRIDAY, MAY 7. 1943 +Jewlst> fkrHinti PAGE FIVE WWWMWWWWWMV RELIGIOUS MMMMMMM TEMPLE ISRAEL 117 N B. 19th St.. Miami CObMAN A. ZW1TMAN. Rabbi „.i.m JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D RAHBI JA^bb( Bmer|tUB Friday. 8:15 p. m.: Rabbi Col* n A Zwitman speaking on K Culbertson System and Willkie's Wor ld." CONG. BETH ABRAHAM |M N. W. Fifth Ave.. Miami Services: Friday evening. Min-ka—Kabbalos Shabos, 7:15 p. m. Saturday. 9 a, m., Rabbi H. M. kagan, preaching. Daily service morning and evening. CONGREGATION BETH DAVID %  in M W. Third AT*.. Miami MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi 1/UUS HATMAN. Cantor Friday, 1 Pm.: Kabbalas Shabos service. Saturday, 8:30 a. m.: Services: Junior services, 10:30. Kiddush will follow. Shalosh Seudos, 8:45 p. m. Daily services morning and evening. '_ MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX 600 S W. 17 Ave Miami JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY. Rabbi I.KWI8 HRHEN, Sexton Services daily 8:30 a. m. and 6:30 p. m.; Saturday, a. m. and 7 30 p m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and 630 p. m.: Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, conducting and addressing the congregation Saturday morning on "Love Your Neighbor and the Bible." Shaiosh S'oodoss, 6:45 p. m. Rabbi Rackovsky: "The Three Pillars of the World." Mishnah and Jewish LaWI and Customs group meets daily at 7 and 7:45 p. m. REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH Lincoln Road Properties Sales and LMIM B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Truitworthy Real Estate Service 605 Lincoln Rood. Ph. 6-5868 CAN'T YOU SLEEP? W HEN the stress of modern] living gets "on your nerves" a good sedative can do s lot to lessen nervous tension, to make] you more comfortable, to permit] restful sleep. Next time a day's work and *rry or a night's wakefulnesss, wakes you Irritable, Restless S*. J py—gives you Nervous Headache or Nervous Indigeatio*. toy m Dr. Miles Nenriie (Liquid or Effervesces* Tablets), Dr. Miles Nerrias Is s tima-' Msted sedative that has been winging relief from Functional Nervous Disturbances for sixty yean yet is as up-to-date as this Jnorningr's newspaper. Liquid ** and tl.oo. Effervescent tablets U and 75*. Read direct!— and ass ""r u directed. SCHAAREI ZEDEK 1646 8. W. Third St. Miami SIMON APRIL. Rabbi Services: Friday, 7:15 p. m. .Saturday, 9 a. m.: Rabbi AprilThe Bible in Human Life." Afternoon services, 6 p. m. Daily services morning and evening. BEACH JEWISH CENTER ot>?w C i'?. ^ Ve SfianU Beach ABRAHAM D. WOLF, Cantor Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan, Ph. p., Rabbi Emeritus of Temple Israel, will address the worshipers Friday evening at 8:15 on "The Basis of Jewish Ethics." Cantor Abraham D. Wolf and the center choir will conduct musical services. Saturday, 9 a. m. services: Dr. Kaplan will speak on "For Neighbors' Sins." Rabbi Andron conducting Bible classs, 5 p. m.; Oneg Shabbot, 6:45 p. m. Daily services: Morning and evening. BETH SHOLOM CENTER 7*1 list St.. Miami Beach 8. M. MACHTEI. Rabbi Friday, 8:15 p. m., service dedicated to Mother's Day observance. Rabbi S. M. Machtei: "Queen for a Day." Social period. Sisterhood hostesses. Cantor Julius Rosenstein will chant. Saturday. 9:30 a. m. Service. Rabbi S. M. Machtei: "Ye Shall be Holy." Kiddush hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Zinnamon. Saturday, 6:30 p. m. Service men's Se'udah Shlishis. Chaplain Harold H. Gordon, discourse on weekly portion. Sunday, 11 a. m.: Adult Class in Advanced Jewish Law and Metaphysics. Closing session. Rabbi S. M. Machtei: "Till We Meet Again." BETH JACOB CONGREGATION Wash. Ave. and 3rd St.. Miami Beach MOSES MKS<-HKI.OFV, Rabbi MAURICK MAMCHES. Cantor Saturday, 9 a. m. services: Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will address the worshipers on the subject: "Holy is as Holy Does." Cantor Maurice Mamches, chanting. Early Sabbath services, 7 a. m. Sabbath afternoon: Rabbi Mescheloff, discoursing. Service men's Shalosh S'oodoss by Mrs. Ethel Schafron. OBITUARIES Mrs. Sarah Berger, age 48. of 2941 S. W. Seventh Street, resident of Miami for the past four years, died at a local hospital last Saturday afternoon, after a lingering illness. She was a native of New York City and is survived by her husband, Louis Berger of Miami; two sons, Howard R. Berger of Miami, and Dr. Milton M. Berger of St. Louis; a daughter, Mrs. Betty Mendelsohn of Miami, and a brother, George Kutzen of New York. Funeral services were conducted by Rabbi S. M. Machtei of Beth Sholom Center at 3:30 p. m. Monday, with interment following at Mount Nebo Cemetery. ABRAHAMSON RESIGNS AS REFUGEE LEADER is ETl JIT JEWS The resignation of Albert Abrahamson, executive director of the National Refugee Service, to enter one of the armed services, and the appointment of Joseph E. Beck to succeed him. were anTEMPLE EMANU-EL 1801 South Andrews Ave. Kt. Laudardato. Fla, Reform Synnjtopcue nerving Hollvu-ood, Kt. Ijiiiilerdale and Broward County SAMUEL IIAI.KVI BARON, Rabbi Services: Friday, 8 p. m. Religious School: Sunday, 10 a. m. Sisterhood business meeting, Monday. 8 p. m. Sisterhood night at the Fort Lauderdale Servicemen's Center canteen, Wednesday. 6 to 11 p. m. —Buy War Bonds Today— NEW RADI0EAR We think you'll find it the kind of hearing you've dreamed about. Made by one of America's Pioneer Manufacturers of Vacuum Tube Hearing Aids. Call for free booklet and hearing proof I RADIOEAR OF FLORIDA 209 Congress Bldg., Miami Fla. PHONE 3-2100 RTVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM ISM N. W. 7th 8t. Ph. S-7S01 Beet care for chronic elek, convaloacent and elderly people $25 WEEKLY UP B^BBB Large Beautiful Orounde— %  Bijcaync Boulevard .it 77h Street Dinners From 5 o'Clock S Cocktai! Lounge Fine Li( liliiiliH h Street Phone 7 7725 Sundays From Noon Fine Liquors and Wines By DR. M. A. LIPKIND Miami Beach. Fla. At the outbreak of World War I thousands of elderly people and Talmudic students of Palestine who depended upon the Chalukah (remittance from the Diaspora chiefly from Russia) were left destitute. The local charitable and religious organic zations were without means to function. The colonists in rural Judea whose chief products, wine, oranges and almonds, were intended for foreign markets, were ruined. Zionist and relief funds were sent from the Diaspora, mostly from America. It was also from America that help was sent for fighting the widespread epidemics. Hadassah organized the American Zionist unit. The local relief efforts were centralized in the Palestine office of the Zionist Organization. This office was also the spokesman for the Yishuv with Jemal Pasha, the military governor, who was cruel and irresponsible in his methods that many people thought him mad. Jemal Pasha suspected Jews and Arabs of revolutionary designs; Zionists were particularly persecuted, were ridiculous He prescribed the use of national fund stamps (a form of fund raising at that time) under pain of capital punishment. R. R. ADLER served as Beach chairman of the Sholem Lodge B'nai B'rith "Buy a Bomber" campaign during April which topped the $1,000,000 mark. Mr. Adler's Beach group which had a booth at the Mercantile National Bank disposed of $315,000 in bonds. are occupied with military orders, as well as supplying civilian reHis suspicions quirements. In the field of industrial diamond cutting 30 new establishments are in existence employing over 3,000 skilled workers who have come to Palestine from Belgium. The United States now depends upon PalesdiaJOSEPH E. BECK nounced simultaneously by William Rosenwald, president of the organization. Mr. Beck, executive director of the Jewish Welfare Society of Philadelphia since 1934. will assume his new post May 1. The National Refugee Service is the principal agency meeting the needs of refugees who have come to the United States. It has provided assistance that has benefited more than half of the 250.000 of all faiths who have come to this country since the advent of Hitler. Thousands of newcomers have been directed into occupations where they now aid the war effort. —Buy War Bonds Today— I WANT MY MILK When the British forces began to move up from Egypt in the tine for its quarter-caret spring of 1917. Tel Aviv was, m ond requirements evacuated, Jewish residents of (d) Scientific and technical Jaffa were driven from their i contributions: The entire servhomes. A spy hunt was begun, J?es and facilities of the Hebrew and young and old were arrested University, Hadassah Hospital and tortured. Some were exeand medical school. David Sief cuted on espionage charges. Research Institute have been scores rotted for months in Syrian P T la F c< l Jj the disposal of the and Turkish jails. People hunUnited Nations Military, in the gered for food, starvation was: Middle East. The Palestine suprife. Jewish Palestine in World P'y board, on the suggestion of War I was a liability; food ships i the university authorities, aphad actually been sent from 'pointed an official scientific^ adAmerica to relieve the acute visory committee to coordinate m i sor y \ scientific research for the govThe same Palestine of today is j ernment and the armed forces an asset, appreciated by the high-1 stationed in the Middle East est authorities, responsible for I sector. The committee concerns the war against Hitler. The Jew-1 itself primarily with the allish community of Palestine rend| important question of how to ders substantial aid to the war; save shipping space for military effort in man-power, agriculture needs by producing substitutes and food production, and indusi f or products which formerly were trial, scientific and technical \ imported from abroad, fields. The following concrete achieve(a) Manpower: Over 135.000 ments. along these lines, were men and women serve in all recently revealed: A bertin, an branches of military and civilian organic drug used in the cure defense. More than 50.000 serve of malaria, is produced in the in the armies and home guard. Sief Institute. Insulin formerly About 200 Jewish doctors serve imported from abroad, is now in the Middle East forces. They manufactured at the Hebrew Uniplayed a heroic part in the bat' versity. The university is maktles of Greece, Crete, Libya, I 'ng all types of vaccines for the Ethiopia and Egypt; many Russian and Polish military FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Product*" Dacre Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at •200 N. W. 92nd Strsst hundreds have been cited and decorated by their commanding officers. Winston Churchill, on his recent visit to Tobruk, remarked to the Palestine Jewish stevedores, "You are unloading history." (b) Agriculture and food production: The settlements of the Jewish National Fund are fulfilling a very important function in supplying food, not only for the local inhabitants, but also for the forces encamped in Palestine, and in neighboring lands. Since 1939 Jewish land, under irrigation, has increased 50 per cent; production of vegetables have trebled; potato yield has increased from 2,500 tons to 10,000 tons; fisheries have increased their catch 409 per cent. Other forces. Experiments for the prevention and cure of typhus are under way. Sixty different types of chemicals' are manufactured by the cooperative laboratory of the Hebrew University graduates. The products are basic chemicals for the industry of Palestine, such as metalware and rubber. The above sketch reveals only a part of Palestine's all-out war effort. Full information is not available. The complete story will be told after the war is over. But it is enough to call attention to the small Jewish community of Palestine and its great contribution towards winning the war. It is hoped that the importance of a strong Palestine in the post-war years will be recogagricultural products as milk, nized^by the United Nations, who cheese, etc., are supplied from the villages in the J. N. F. land, (c) Industry: The phenominal growth of Palestine industries serves not only Palestine itself, will help create a Jewish commonwealth in Palestine to take its rightful place among the families of free peoples. but the needs of the whole Near j One of the Best Restaurants on East. In the industrial zone of Emek Zevulum, factories have been erected which are producing items which cannot be imported, as steel, clay bricks, medicines, asphalt, wearing, margarine, etc. Machinery workshops Miami Beach, Established 4-Year Lease Seats 100 ALL MODERN EQUIPMENT Apply—69136 2051 Everglades Concourse MIAMI BEACH MODERATE COSTS ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS OF INDrvTDUAL CIRCUMSTANCES GORDON FUNERAL HOME YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME 710S.WmAVENUE PHONE 34431 WORTHY AND DESERVES YOUR FULL SUPPORT AND RECOMMENDATION



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fUemsti Florid! 13n \% 3AA VOLUME 16. No. 19 mam. Ylhe J^wuslh lUmSty MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1943 PRICE TEN CENTS IE F STATE NEXT WEEK Congregation Ohev Shalom of Orlando will be host to the Florida Association of Rabbis on Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, May J), 10 and 11. The theme of the Conference will be "Florida Jewish Communities and Their Task During and After the War." The Conferance will include scholarly papers to be presented by outstanding Rabbis for the state, reports on the work of Florida Jewish Communities for Military Encampments, discussion on the forthcoming American Jewish Conference to be held in June and the special memorial service for Jewish service men who have lost their lives thus far in the war. The 19 Rabbis of the state and their wives will be guests in Jewish homes of the Orlando congregation. Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple Israel. Miami, Florida, will deliver tin opening sermon on Sunday night at the regular open forum held in the Synagogue Service Club. Rabbi Morris A. Skop, spiritual leader of the host congregation, is secretary-treasurer of the state association. Jewish chaplains stationed in Honda at military areas have been invited as guests by the Rabbu, Chaplain Pinchos J. Chazin of the Orlando Air Base will welcome the state chaplains. CELLER PROTESTS W SLAYING OF JEWS BY NAZIS Wellington (WNS) — Emphamg that thousands of Jews are being killed by the Nazis daily. ep Emanuel Celler of New ork charged this week that the Anglo-American refugee conference m Bermuda has taken on '<* usual pattern of diplomatic Mack of candor and a plentitude [oi verbiage." in r ^ e er was particularly M-iitical of the announcement rom the Bermuda parley that me conference was dedicated to "ving only those refugees now in neutral countries. "These vic"ne are already saved," Mr. Cellar declared. "We are not so "uch interested in them; we are interested in getting more hap'^ out of Hitler's clutches. There .1. not be anv conference to lave those already saved." Celler expressed disappointment also because "agencies '"K familiar with the distress >i the persecuted abroad like 1'ie Quakers and the Joint Dis|nt>ution Committee are barred" "rom the conference. "Y" CONCLUDES MUSIC SERIES SUNDAY, MAY 9 The third and last of a series of concerts sponsored by the Y M. and Y. W. H. A. will take place Sunday afternoon, May 9 at 4 o'clock, at the "Y" auditorium. The featured artist will be Allan Collins, cellist. He will be accompanied by Joseph Tarpley at the piano. Mr. Collins is an instructor of the cello at the University of Miami. He holds degrees of Bachelor of Music from the Eastman School of Music of the University of Rochester. At the Eastman School of Music he studied for five years under the famed Paul Kefer, formerly solo cellist with the New York Symphony Orchestra. At a special added feature, William Reinert, baritone, will render vocal selections. OF CREMIEUX LAW DEPRIVES RIGHTS Washington (WNS)—Repeated statement by apologists for Gen. Henri Giraud. French high commissioner for North Africa, that the abrogation of the Cremieux Decree of 1870 has not deprived the native Jews of Algeria of their civil rights were given the lie at the first meeting last week of the Council-General of Algiers, it was reported hire by the Fighting French delegation. The incident occurred at the first meeting since the landing of Allied troops in North Africa last November of the Algerian Council-General When the roll was called, u councillor identified only as the elected representative of Belaiche, rose and said that he was piesent only because the Council-General had been formally convoked and he was a duly-elected member of the body. "But," he added, "I realize that, in view of the abrogation of the Cremieux Decree (which had conferred French citizenship on the native Jews of Algeria), I shall no longer be qualified to exercise my functions—because I am a Jew." An embarrassed pause followed. The council president then replied that the situation would be "studied." Similar situations involving Jewish representatives to local municipal pected. JEWRY RECEIVES CALL TO MEETING IN JULY A call to American Jewry to prepare for the elections to the American Jewish Conference which is scheduled to convene July 1, 1943, was issued April 23rd by the executive committee for the organization of the American Jewish Conference with the endorsement and approval of 35 national Jewish organizations. "In common with all men we Jews have a vital stake in the general peace that is to come after victory," the statement reads, "... the situation makes imperative a reaffirmation on the part of the Jews of America on behalf of their fellow Jews under oppression There is an urgent necessity to establish a program for common action to deal with post-war Jewish problems. All American Jewish groups have recognized such a necessity," the statement concludes. To that end, a preliminary conference, which represented 32 national Jewish organizations, was held in Pittsburgh in January, 1943. It took the initiative to summon a national Jewish assembly. The executive committee announces that the American Jewish Conference will meet on July 1st, 1943, place to be determined later. A national board of elections has been set up, and rules of election adopted and issued. Elections are to take place in the local Jewish communities or regions not later than June 14. 1943. Harry Simonhoff was named by the conference as local convenor and has called a meeting for next Wednesday night at the Beth David Talmud Torah. Organizational representation will Be invited to be present in the same proportion as undvr which they will be entitled delegation in the set procedure for the election of delegates set down by the national office and which will be used in Miami. TUESDAY VOTING WAS EXCEEDINGLY SLIGHT BRITISH LIBERALS With a surprisingly light vote exceeding only 16,000, Tuesday's i Miami election eliminated all but | six candidates who will be in the j runoff next Tuesday. Six top men in order were: Leonard K. Thomson, Fred W. Hosea, James A. Dunn. Abe Aronovitz, O. W. Pittman. and Ivy T. Blount. Candidates in the 4th, 5th, and 6th positions, starting with Abe Aronovitz, who was 1900 votes behind, are in the midst of an intensive campaign to unseat the top men. Miamians were shocked by the small vote and civic leaders throughout the area stressed with great emphasis the importance of getting out the vote next Tuesday. JEWISH WOMEN AND CHILDREN NEW RATION DATES FROM HEADQUARTERS "I AM AN AMERICANDAY TO BE OBSERVED ANNOUNCEMENT IS MADE [OR NEW VETERAN LEADER r N *Tr chief of staff of Jewish


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FRI DAY, MAY 7, 1943 WAFRECORDS COMMITTEE %  Jew 1st FkrkHati PAGE HAT ROTH. Chairman FRED SHOCHET MRS. GEO. M. COHEN MAURICE GROSSMAN JENNIE H. R OTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERG J. W. B. Director GREATER RIMIM HRHIV MID HRUV COmmiTTEE OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD SERVICE PARADE! ?^. .. e ^ J*_ M UNITT PROJECT Help Us Keep An Accurate Record of All the Men in the Armed Services" OFFICERS SAM BLANK, Chairman MONTE SELIG. Vica-Chs. JOSEPH ABERMAN. Sea. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Mn. Walter Bronaton Mrs. Max Dobrin Maurice Grossman Louis Heiman Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan Morris Klass Mrs. Murry Koran Harry Markowitz Nat Roth Milton Sirldn Josaph Stain Mrs. Herbert Wallaah Carl Wainkla ABOUT OUR BOYS LT. (JG) E. ALBERT PALLOTT. now having preliminary training at Dartmouth College, is in the city visiting his wife, relatives and friends. WALTER KOVNER. who was inducted last week into the services, is now in Miami Beach for his basic training. HAROLD LEVINSON. son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levinson, 1906 S. W. 21st Street, is now stationed at Fort Bragg, N. C. where he is receiving his basic training. LT. FRANK E. SOLOMON, a former University of Florida and University of Miami student, is stationed with the anti-aircraft coast artillery at Gamp Haan, Calif., following a leave spent with his mother, Mrs. Clare Solomon, 10C6 N. W. First Street. CORP. HARRIET LOUISE LEVIN, who is in WAAC training at Davtona Beach, and her brother" PFC. LAWRENCE LEVIN, stationed with a medical detachment in San Diego, arrived on the same train for a visit with their mother. Mrs. Leona Levin. 4136 Alton Road, Miami Beach. Another Miami Beach residence is ARNOLD SUSSMAN. 1570 Meridian Avenue, has been assigned to active duty with the marines after completing officers' training at Quantico, Va. The son of Samuel Sussman, Miami Beach merchant. Lieutenant Sussman, 22, attended the University of Florida where he was active in basketball and boxing. From Miami in training for navy "wings of gold" at the Naval Training Center in Pensacola is IRVING M. GINSBERG. 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Ginsburg, 300 S. W. Eighth Avenue. Following South Floridians qualified last week to become aviation cadets through the Miami cadet examining board: HENRY A. BRONNER, 3186 Prairie Avenue, Miami Beach. PHILLIP VENETSKY. 327 Jefferson Avenue, Miami Beach. DAVID JOSEPH SCHWARTZ. 3438 N. Miami Avenue. LT. FRANK E. SOLOMON. son of Mrs. Clara Solomon. 1066 N. W. First Street, who was home recently on a leave, is now stationed at Camp Haan, Calif., in the anti-aircraft division of the coast guard. JACK BUCHSBAUM. Miami Beach, has been promoted to private first class at Keesler Field. Miss., whore he is scheduled to compete his airplane mechanics course May 10. Pfc. Buschbaum, who has lived with his Krandparents, Mr. and Mrs. N. Horn, 701 10th Street, Miami Beach, graduated from Embry-Riddle School of Aviation last November and enlisted in the army the next month. LT. VICTOR H. KARPASS. 34. of Chicago, a medical corps officer who lost his life in the November African invasion, has been posthumously awarded the Distinguished Service Cross by Commanding General Dwight D. Eisenhower for "extraordinary heroism." Lieutenant Karpass' valiant sacrifices was recorded in the Honor Roll last month. 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: Madison, Daniel E. Magid, Louis B. Mannheimer, Milton R. Marcus, Robert. Margolis, Herbert. Margulis, Edward J. Marks, Charles A. Marks, Joe. Marks, Paul H. Marsa, Bernard. Marsa, Samuel. Maurer, Harry. Mayers, Isadore. Meltzer. Charles Meltz, Jerome. Mendel, Lewis A. Mendelson, La Vine. Merlin, Edward. Metzger, Donald Lee. Meyer, Ferd S. Meyer, Baron de Hirsch. Meyerson, Jacob Mitchell. Miller, Bernard I. Miller, Dr. Louis. Mintzer. Jack S. Morris, Alan Jones. Morris, Nathan. Morris, Samuel. Moses, Max Harry. Moskowitz, Harry. Moss, Irving. Moss, Manuel. Meyer. Milton. Meis, Bernard. Martin, Ray E. Metzger, Jack H. Jewish Boys on All Fronts Commissioned as second lieutenant at the quartermasters' schools at Camp Lee. Va.. exercises was JULIUS MOSS. Miami Beach, formerly owner of Miami h Sportwear and Beachwear Shop on Washington Avenue. S SGT. EARL LOWRY KERBOW. 21. of Dallas. Texas, is also the receipient of posthumous honors, having been awarded the Air Medal and the Purple Heart. Sergeant Kerbow lost his life in an air raid on St. Nazaire. He had been in service one year and in civilian life was a printer and lithographer. Buy Stamps and Bonds. SGT. ABRAHAM TODRAS. 21, of Brooklyn, has been awarded the Air TOedal and Oak Leaf Cluster for conspicuous service in Alaska and particularly for "heroism in a bombing attack against a Japanese freighter on Holtz Bay." Gunner on a medium bomber attached to the Alaska Defense Command Sergeant Todras' crew participated in the attack "with disregard for their personal safety." On arriving at Holtz Bay, the citation states, the flight took advantage of the pursuit coverage and terrain in pressing home the attack despite anti-aircraft fire from the ship and shore-based batteries. "When they retired they observed the ship had been hit and was burning." The son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Todras of 5100 15th Avenue, Abraham is one of three brothers in service. Murray, 24, is in the army, and Milton, 19, is a member of the coast guard. missing list, has been reported killed in action on the North African front. A member of Temple Agudath Achim and the Hillel Foundation of Perm State, he was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Freed of 225 South Main Street. Three of his uncles served in the last war. Name Address (Homa). Date of BirthName of Nearest Relative Address _______________ Branch of Sar-iea______ Service Addraas TeL No. Data of Enlistment Relationship -Rank OutfitPromotions, honors, awards, acts of haroUm. casualty or rva_ts or services: other LT. JEROME C. SIMPSON. 24, of New York City, is the fifth American Jewish serviceman to be recorded in the Honor Roll holding four or more decorations. Lieutenant Simpson has received the Air Medal and three Oak Leaf Clusters for "outstanding a< rial action" in the North African area. Flying a Spitfire with American insignia. Lieutenant Simpson is a member of an American squadron singled out for special commendation by the British for its operations with the R. A. F. "Every job they have been given," a British military commander said, "has been done 100 per cent efficiently and their record in action against the enemy gives proof of their prowess." He terms the work of the American pilots "a grand job" and added, "their fighting spirit is of the highest quality." Since his arrival on the Tunisian front, Lieutenant Simpson has made more than 30 sorties against the foe. A graduate of New York University, he was in the advertising business until the spring of 1941, when he enlisted in the air corps. He is the son of Mrs. Miriam S. Simpson of 320 Central Park est. American Jewish servicemen who have recently received awards for distinguished service include the following: /SGT. PAUL HANSON. 27. of Brooklyn. Air Medal and Oak Leaf Cluster. Hanson is a tail gunner on a Flying Fortress operating over the European area. SGT. ABRAHAM A. EHRENREICH. 18, of New York City, now a prisoner of the Germans, is the holder of an Air Medal for participating in five sorties against the enemy. He is the youngest of three brothers in service. SGT. EDWARD S. COHEN. 23, of Rumford, Maine, has been decorated with the Air Medal for his part in "the longest massed, unescorted non-stop troop carrier flight ever successfully performed by the U. S. Armyair forces." The flight, carried out despite enemy fighter activity and bad weather, transported army troops from England to North Africa on the historic nights of November 7 and 8. SGT. HERMAN W. DAVID of Lake Charles, La., has been awarded the Air Medal. He has been taking part in the North African campaign. CPL. ALFRED GRODEN. 21, of Maplewood, N. J., holds the Air Medal for more than 100 hours of operational missions in the Southwest Pacific region. T/SGT. MILTON HAMILL. 19. of Lynn, Mass., has been decorated with the Air Medal for "meritorious achievement in aerial combat." He has participated in bombing raids over Germany, France and Holland. LT. SAM KANNER. 23. of Charleston, W. Va., a mechanized division officer engaged in the North African fighting, has been killed in action. A member _f the R. O. T. C, Lieutenant Kanner had been in active service more than a year and a half. PFC. ROBERT KATZ. 21, of Brooklyn, has been killed in action in the African campaign. In service two years, he was the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Katz of 1814 Linden Boulevard. PVT. BARNET S. KLASS. 29, of Dorchester, Mass., gave his life in the Guadalcanal struggle. His mother is Mrs. Rose Klass of 16 Charlotte Street. PVT. AARON SCHONMAN, 21, of the Bronx, was killed in the American invasion of the African coast. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schonman of 2780 Grand Concourse. CPL. SAUL SHOCKETT. 24. of Providence. R. I., has died of wounds received in action in the South Pacific fighting. The son of Mrs. Rose Shockett, of 36 Pratt Street, Corporal Shockett has been in service for two years. PVT. IRWIN FREED. 23. of Pittston, Pa., previously on the HELP WANTED to build the most all-inclusive list of Jewish men and women in the armed forces of the United States. It is essential that every Jew in Greater Miami make himself a committee of one to transmit information on those who have been decorated, are missing in action, wounded, or who have given their lives in service. By doing this you will be aiding in the authentic recording of Jewish participation in this war—now being compiled by tha WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE P O. Box 2973 Have you sent in your information on your serviceman? Fill in tha blank on this paga. Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of: Abess & Costar First National Bank BidsAdelman Pipe I Steel Ce. 47 N. E. 85th St. Abe Aronovitz Miami, Florida Carl's Markets Miami — Miami -seek Cowen's Shoe Stores "• %  • Plagler St. — SO Uneela "d. Through the Co-Operation Cromer Wholesale Markowitz & Resnick It N. %  • Third t. Green Bros. H N. C. 24th St. Hub Dry Goods 12 N. Miami Avo. jack C. Jaysoi Miami Donald Lavigne-Uniforas 114 N. E. Moond Avo. 1215 N. E. Seeond Avo. Miami Iron & Metal Co. MSI N. W. 3_nd Avo. Miami Rug Co. 100 •. Miami Ave. Palmer Funeral Chapel •Jdnoy H. Palmar, Rooldont Owner Richter's Jewelry Co., Inc. 1N E. Flagler St. Rosedale Delicatessen & Restaurant 170 N. W. Fifth St. J. Rubin Sons-Original Rubins 148 N. Miami Ave. Southeastern Salesmen's Caravan Langford Building Standard Wholesale Grocery Co. 140 N. E. 10th at. Joseph R. Stein Miami, Florida Sybil's Women's Apparel 7 S. E. First St.



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PAGE FOUR >Jewlsiiflcr***£L FRIDAY. MAY 7. 1943 4* Jewish fiendnaim PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES fi l S W. SECOND AVENUE P .O. BOX 2973 PHONE 2-1 141 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1940, at the Post Office of Miami Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 Fred K. Shochet, Managing Editor ritmm. rBOM EVERTWHERESUBSCRIPTION One Year, $2.00 _Six MmUh^OO "FLORIDA. FRIDAY, MAY 7. 1943 MIAMI, VOLUME 16 NISSAN 25, 5703 NUMBER 19 IMPORTANT! ONCE AGAIN WE URGE MIAMI VOTERS TO GO TO THE POLLS TUESDAY AND VOTE. THE IMPORTANCE OF VOTING CANNOT BE EMPHASIZED ENOUGH OR TOO MUCH. IT IS A DUTY AND AN OBLIGATION. DON'T FAIL TO VOTE! 'DAY OF COMPASSION" Last Sunday Christians throughout the country gathered in their churches to observe a "Day of Compassion" for the persecuted and oppressed Jews in Nazi-occupied Europe. The special day of Christian prayers for the tortured Jews of Europe was proclaimed by the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America which pointed out that "the suffering of the Jewish people in Europe is beyond anything the civilized imagination can picture." There can be no finer manifestation of the high understanding and singleness of purpose which exists between Christians and Jews in this country than is furnished by the fact that our Christian friends and neighbors congregated in their houses of worship to offer prayers for the rescue of our unfortunate brethren in the hell hole that is Hitler's Europe. The "Day of Compassion" is a flaming reply to Axis propagandists who would have their peoples believe that the Christianconcept y humanity and civilization are dead. Never did the light of eternal justice and humanity burn more brightly or more fiercely. As part* of the observance of a "Day of Compassion," the executive committee of tine 1 Federal Council has urged "Christian people I throughout the country to give their moral sup: port to whatever measures afford promise of : rescuing European Jews whose lives are in jeopardy." These words should strengthen the resolve of all of us-Christians and Jews alike—to do our utmost towards the salvation of those millions of Jews who can still be saved from certain death in Hitler's Europe. ZIONISM IN MIAMI Greater Miami at long last has become 1 Zionist-minded. Surprising it is, considering the years of idleness, when so much could have been done to enlighten our people as to ; what Zionism is. Suffice to say that we now have two active : groups in this area. The membership is of representative proportion. A mass meeting and entertainment recently on Miami Beach for the benefit of the J. N. F. was well received. We now look forward on the 16th of this month to hear Ludwig Lewisohn in Miami. A program of activity that will educate and explain Zionism is now in order. Both groups are to be commended for their enthusiasm and activity. We look forward to more programs and a thriving Zionist organization in our community. B'nai B'rith Not e s By Paul Weitzman Tho next meeting <>f Sholem Lodge 1024, B'nai B'rith. will be held out of its regular order. Thursday. May 13. at 8:15 p in.. at the Miami Beach Jewish Center. 1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach. The meeting was postponed to avoid conflict with meeting dates of other organizations and in order that it be held at Miami Beach. This meeting will be devoted to business and will include a musical program being arranged by Maurice Cromer. In view of the activities brought to a successful conclusion during the past month, reports of mo-1 ment will be submitted to B'nai B'rith membership. The "Tail" To the Bomber In newspaper parlance, news that is incomplete at time of last issuance requires the publication Of a "shirt-tail," so that the pub; lie may thus learn the ending of that particular item of news. And the "shirt-tail" to the "Buy a Bomber" campaign conducted by B'nai B'rith during April is elucidating and illuminating. About $915,000 in bonds were sold, all told. In conducting its drive to the sale of war bonds, B'nai B'rith helped Uncle Sam by the sale of other government bonds as well. Series E. F and G—war bonds—totaled $663,825; other bonds brought up the total. Required to sell $400,000 worth of war bonds for the purchase of a bomber, B'nai B'rith exceeded that quota by over $263,000. Recognition was sought to be given to every organization and individual cooperating with Sholem Lodge and its Ladies' Auxiliary, but, as is usual when names are named, some are omittel, and then the fat is in the fire. B'nai B'rith acknowledges with sincere appreciation the Y. M. H. A., which so splendidly aided in the "drive," and makes particular note of the work done by K R, Adler and Jake Felt. Miami Beach captains in the drive, who were instrumental, at their desk in the Mercantile National Bank, in the sale of about i.OOO in bonds. And not satisfied to sit at their desk, they went out and hunted up—or should we say hunted down?— bond buyers? Let the record show that individuals and organizations throughout the Greater Miami area gave unstintingly of their time and of their facilities to make the campaign the outstanding success that it was. Let it be further known that many, too numerous to list individually, l contributed to full-page adver| tisements in the Herald. News and Floridian. And let it be recorded that everyone dug deeper into pockets and income during the month of April to buy those bonds. Name the Bomber Now that the bomber is a surety, suggestions are sought for a "name" which will appropriately identify the source of its being and the hopes that go with it—and at the same time be brief and euphonious. Send all suggestions to the B'nai B'rith office, 650 Seybold building, Miami. Every suggestion will receive careful consideration. Perhaps a new word may be coined that will earn recognition from future lexicographers. Blood Bank During May, B'nai B'rith has launched a campaign to obtain donors for the Dade County Blood Bank. Max R. Silver is chairman for Miami, and a chairman is soon to be named for Miami Beach. The Dade County Defense Council will arrange for equipment to be brought to cen1 trally-located casualty stations whenever 20 or more volunteer blood donors are assembled. The need for blood plasma cannot be overemphasized. Men and women are needed to supply the vital need for blood plasma. Donors are asked to volunteer and not wait until approached, for it is physically impossible to reach every prospective donor. Call B'nai B'rith office, 3-6391, for further information. Anniversary Class Dinner B'nai B'rith tendered a dinner to intimates of the Anniversary Class on April 28 at the Hotel Urmey. Dined, but not wined, new members of this class and their proposers heard the results 01 the bond drive, and B'nai B'rith Day at Burdine's Bond Booth. Milton A. Friedman, in charge of arrangements, provided an excellent dinner, and entertainment from Club Bali, Tobacco Road and the Mayfair Club. Hillel Seder Sholem Lodge acknowledged with gratitude to Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman of Temple Israel and Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David Congregation for the Hillel Seder held at Beth David, at which they officiated. The attendance of 175 included students from the University of Miami, soldiers, sailors and two nurses. The Ladies' Auxiliary of B'nai B'rith were extremely helpful in this annual Hillel event and were represented by Mrs. Helene Silver, Jennie Rotfort, Mrs. Louis Heiman, Mrs. S. B. Miller. Mrs. Benjamin Landau and Mrs. Ida Optner. The guests at the Seder included Dr. Myers, associate professor of mathematics at the University of Miami; Mrs. Myers, his wife, and Mrs. Weiland, housemother for the girls at the university. FOOTNOTE REFERENCE TO BE REVISED IN NEW TESTAMENT New York (WNS) — Willard Johnson, assistant to the president of the National Conference of Christians and Jews, announced this week that the footnote to Apocalypse 2:9 in the revised edition of the Roman Catholic New Testament will be altered so that no objection will be found. Word came of the change from the Rt. Rev. William Newton, editorial secretary of the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine. Buy Stamps and Bonds. yjtMkfy Confidential _____ By PHJNEAS L MRON ( LISTEN HERE ... Even bad news often has a conaolatory silver lining To w it A new concentration camp for Dutch Jew* has been established by the Nasis in Vught. to the southern part of the Netherlands ... It has a capacity of 25.000. and is reported to be filling rapidly... This becuase German railroads, are so busy with casualties ana material that thedeportatlon of Jew. to Eastern Europe is being slowed up Dutch Gentiles, by the way. hare done heroic work in hiding Jews from the clutches of the Gestapo Here's hoping that Ida Landau, correspondent for the Oversea's News Agency, will give a full undo report on the failure ofthe Bermuda Conference Which reminds u. that ONA scored a terrific scoop with its ravalation of the anti-Semitic statements by General Giraud which the North African handouters had suppressed. ZIONIST NEWS The anti-Zionist resolution passed by the Moslem Congress at New Delhi is just another indication of the worldwide scope of Arab propaganda The tragic aspect of this artificial iniection of Palestine into the Indian issue is that it is some English officials who helped to project it Emanuel Neumann, who recently resigned from the directorship of the Zionist Emergency Committee, advocated—but unsuccessfully—Zionist cooperation with the pro-Ghandi Hindus to this country ... Dr. Chaim Weiimann has gone to the country, to shake off a persistent nhvsical weakness that plagues him since) his illness last winter Judge Levinthal is the recipient of congratulations for the New York Times full-page reproduction of the New Palestine editorial quoting ChurchilL M. P.. against Churchill. P. R (Prime Minister .) And Dr. Stephen S. Wise is receiving congratulations on the completion of his 50th year in the rabbinatea golden jubilee rare indeed among American rabbis. HERZL'S FUNERAL The late Stefan Zweig/s autobiography. "The World of Yesterday which has just come out. is a stirring book ... His description of Theodore Herxl's funeral just 39 years ago is really gripping ... We can't resist quoting this passage: "A tumult ensued at the cemetery; too many had suddenly stormed to his coffin, crying, sobbing, screaming in a wild explosion of despair It was almost a riot, a fury All regulation was upset through a sort of elementary and ecstatic mourning such as I had never seen before nor since at a funeral And it was this qiqantic outpouring of grief from the depths of millions of souls that made me realise for the first time how much passion and hope this lone and lonesome man had borne into the world through the power of a stogie thought" Zweig was not a Zionist. ... THIS AND THAT A young man—a non-Jew—recently came to us to report that anti-Semitic literature in the defense plants of the East is multiplying without anybody doing anything to stop it Did you notice that the CIO leaders have appealed to President Roosevelt to do something about the anti-labor headings in that same book of "New Testament Readings" which contains an antiSemitic footnote? ... A pocket edition of that book is still being circulated among the Catholic personnel of the Army ol Vu United States Frank Sinatra, who is reaching the yery top as a male torch-singer, proved the other day that he believes in the non-Mussolini interpretation of democracy Whue in a night club he overheard somebody passing an outrageous anuSemitic remark—and promptly boxed the culprit's ears %  Which reminds us to repeat this tale of Musso's earlier views. reported by Geza Hercxeg, one of the co-authors of the Ltfe o Emile Zola" script ... It seems that back to 1934. when news of one of Hitler's anti-Jewish pogroms reached Benito. the duce demonstratively called in the chief rabbi of Rome and bestowea upon him the highest decoration of the Italian Empire %  Sweden is ordering the best anti-Naxi books and films producea in this country Political observers call this a symptom ottne collapse of German influence in that country Charlie chaplain's "The Great Dictator" will be shown in some hundreds oi cinemas in Algiers. Tunis and Morocco, to counteract Vicnyi glorification of Hitler. MUSIC DEPARTMENT News of our own Berlin-Rome Axis Irvin Berlin has just had a new experience—acting before a camera tor •"* in the Hollywood version of "This Is the Army"—and r" „ Harold Rome has just repeated an old experience by wT *HX" new hit. a number called, if we remember correctly. Hup. U PT Hup. Tup. Thrup. Four" Good for Abe Lyman. the banaleader. who picks up a dozen soldiers and sailors every nign and entertains them as his guests at whatever hotel he is P forming at Miss Dinah (Shore) has already made four ing bombing trips over enemy territory, although the popu songstress has never left the United States The Bnsw er that a flying squadron stationed "somewhere" has n J^_f of its Flyina Fortresses "Miss Dinah" Walter I. Sudlurn. • Providence. R. I., attorney, has the memory of an ele P nan l,;_ ld In 1917. when Jascha Heifetx was in his first longies. he P rom ."~" to give a concert for the benefit of the then Liberty Loan t, !" paign in Providence ... He had to cancel it because of an' %  "__of the flu This year Sundlum reminded Heifetx o tw *T": the virtuoso gave a war bond concert at Providence trie o day. ABOUT PEOPLE ... Congratulations to Ensign Morton Frank, former p imb "[*. newspaperman ... He has worked out a most tateresting q tionnaire that will be used at tha basis for a survey on *"" we are fighting for" This study of servicemen s oP inu> J? post-war issues is sponsored by the Post-War Planning wo mittee of the U. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce, of which r i— was national chairman New York's subway builder, a Rosoff. is still very busy down Mexico way. and they do "T job has to do with supplying some much-needed fortiticau for our Southern neighbor Back from a brief spell >" army is painter Elis Newman ... In mufti again, and w,tn .." t able discharge papers to his pocket. Ellas is raturning to nis %  __ BEFORE YOU BUT see LEON ELKIN with METROPOLITAN UFEINS. CO. Mot Beat Be Bat—Biggest ALCOHOLISM NERVOUS AND MENTAL DISORDERS Scientifically Treated MIAMI RETREAT FOUNDATION Institute otnmifolotrT M. MIAMI ATE. at 7th St



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PAGE EIGHT +Jelstncrldlr*ri THE Y. M. H. A. NOTES B T HARRY SCHWARTZ I To Observe Joint Celebration Pearl Reisman. president of the Y. W. H. A. announces that a very interesting program has been arranged for Sunday, evening. May 9. at 8:30 o'clock at the "Y." At that time there will be a joint celebration of Mothers' Day and National Family Week". This year the Mothers' Day theme will center around "Mother, the greatest soldier of tnem all." and mothers of servicemen will be the special guests Chaplain Harold Gordon of the army air forces will be the prinj cipal speaker ar.d vocal selections will be rendered by Douglas Brenner, baritoru Admissii n :> free. Hears Talk On Delinquency Edith Ba'.lard. Miami Daily News columnist, gave a talk last 'Wednesday on Juvenile Delin' quency. Miss Ballard personally I conducted an investigation on delinquency in this area and she 1 spoke, not from hearsay, but from things that she has actually seen. Parents who attended derived a great deal of knowledge about actual conditions. A forum was held after the lecture and Miss Ballard answered many questions. The "Y" received a great deal of commendation from mothers and fathers for this program and has been asked to repeat the same in the near future. Home Camp Maurice Grossman, executive director, is busy selecting a staff for the "Y" Home Camp, which will open its session on Monday. June 14. As usual, there will be a Campers' Institute within the next two weeks, at which time the staff will receive instructions from various experts as to the program of the Home Camp. Mr. Grossman has held many sessions with the rationing board in view of receiving sufficient rationing tickets in order to enable the Home Camp to be conducted properly. In the meantime, immediate registration is urged. Boy Scout Jamboree Sunday, evening. May 16. the Boy Scouts of Troop 6 at the "Y" will hold a jamboree. The talent will be recruited from the scouts and a fine program has been planned. Sewing Center Mrs. Louis Kotkin, chairman of the American Red Cross Sewing Center at the "Y", announces that many more volunteer work-, ers are required to sew garments in order to fill the large quotas | placed upon our local Red Cross chapter. The "Y" Sewing Center | is open Mondays through Thursdays of each week, 10:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Workers may come in at any time for any period. Beautiful Rid Cross pins are given for this voluntary service upon completion of a certain numbers of hours work. Garments for machine sewing will also be given out in homes. HAS RESPONSIBLE JOB AT DOG RACING TRACK One of the most responsible jobs at any greyhound racing track is that of paddock judge, and that duty falls to Thomas Hogan at Biscayne dog track. It is the duty of Hogan to take the bertillon, or identification, of all greyhounds eligible to race at the track, to check that identification twice the evening a dog races, and to see that the dogs are correctly placed in the kennel's "ginny pits" until the time they are scheduled to race. Hogan has not had any trouble with Biscayne dogmen in the six years he has been associated with the track, and has yet to have a "ringer" purposely thrown into a race under another dog's name. "It just wouldn't make sense," he says. "Every dog has markings different from every other dog—scars, color of hair and eyes, toe-nails, any particular marking at all may identify him. Some rflarks always stand out and that is what I look for in making out the bertillon. A canine can be checked as closely in identification as can a person." FRIDAY, MAY 7 1943 LEGAL NOTICES" IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ni ." 11TH JUDICIAL,' IKriMT TftB FLORIDA. IN ANI1 WiBh op COUNTY. IN CHANCKRY DAD No. 7t70 CHARLES H. UUSCOMn ~. Plaintiff, v.. ANNA E u, n u J ?. L.U8COMB. Defendant. EUZA BTH ORDER OF PUBLICATION You. ANNA EIJZAHPTU COMB. Bos 75. Easf Ch,J H u Uu *York, are noUfl* to fift^*** ano. In the above %  m SL 1 7g KHff" on June 7. 1M1, or dKrw „ l 1 "*" feaiio will be entered a,alnt. P v *" DATED April 26. isfa yoU E. B. IJOATHERMAN, curv VJO-4/7-U-J1-21. NOTIC. UND.RncT.T.OU. un^Vd". ttS/%" ,„*-. X County. Florida "•*• MAX R. H I I.#!R RMAN MINT2BR. NOT CE N U A N M B R LA F tf T,T,0U In buxInexH under the flrtltlnu. CiSS Of RITZ MKN-S SHOP fflSSTtorff Inter_ the Kid nam with the oX 4/U-a.|0-/T-it M. U KRONBBRQ AN OBLIGATION! VOTE TUESDAY A DUTY! ATTENTION READERS -WE NEED ABE AR0N0VITZ For CITY COMMISSIONER H E L '..:... %  -.-, %  -.-. %  P US ELECT ABE ARONOVITZ TUESDAY —. 4MMtt-< "Mr. Aronovitz has my support." —WILLIAM D. SINGEB. I am voting for Abe Aronovitz only because he is fully qualified to be our Commissioner." —LOUIS HELMAN. 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 BLUMUf. We need Abe Aronovitz as City Commissioner." —NAT ROTH. Americ 00 6 Ar0novit2s ele chcm because he is a goo4 —HERMAN WALL, am backing Abe Aronovitz 100. and urge my friends to do likewise." —GEORGE GOLDBERG. To work with an individual is to know 1 im. 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." ,. M —FRED SHOCHET. Mr. Aronovitz is my choice for City Commissioner." ... —SAM UPTON. Plr.l5 e d U u y $?, aI1 ol "8 to see that Abe Aronovitz is elected to the City Commission." ... —HARRY SLMONHOFF. nmfnn 6 Ab l Aronovitz is qualified to represent MishownV" h t 9 ,y ^'"mission. His actions have shown him to be fearless and outspoken." ... —MAX R. SILVER. sio3 ,h V lec ion Aronovits as your City Commisgiven h ^ a PP re "ate the support that will be I believe all Miai —HARRY MABKOWTTZ. Aronrwli, m } amian are privileged to have Abe PdSEf **£ KT 6 QS a P"bUc ^rvant. It is a WDDort „nH able u t0 endorso h candidacy, give my support, and urge all my acguaintances to do likewise" ... —HY RIFAS. Aoe Aronovitz deserves oui COmmendation Qnd 8uppor ,." Ao P ., —LEON KAPLAN. %  ami £, mmi88ione 'Abe Aronovitz will justify your support in this campaign." —OEORGE WOLPERT. (I-all Political Ad* )


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PAGE SIX 9-Jewist DcrMkiA FRIDAY. MAY 7. 1943 WOLFSON DESIRES RE-ELECTION ON BEIIOH COUNCIL ami Jewish Federation, and now is serving on a committee to in* | augurate a community center to serve the needs of the Jewish community on the Beach. Wolfson has served as vicepresident of the Miami Y. M. C. A., director of the Miami Chamber of Commerce for three years, director and charter member of the Miami Beach Rotary Club, member of the Dadc County Health Board, trustee, Mitchell Wolfson, civic worker. seC retary and treasurer of the and an executive in many theater JDade County Community Chest; and business corporations, andirector, vice-president and nanounced his candidacy for re-! t i ona i convention chairman of the election as a member of the Mi-' City Council on Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce. ami Beach June 1. A city councilman for four MPUU flTMTL'U MAY RF years, Wolfson briefly outlined £JK JSdKSS^ffS^.JSS his platform as follows: ESTABLISHED AT BEACH Continuation of sound business j administration and the city's | A committee of Miami Beach present economy, public service, | residents interested in the estabpark expansion and post-war prolishment of a recreational programs. | gram and "facility met Sunday He stressed the need for a sound morning at varl's. Alton Road, businessman to sit on the council j Miami Beach. to assist in guiding the city's af| The meeting was opened by fairs His qualifications which Stanley Myers, chairman of the speak for themselves to fill that board of directors of the Greatposition are the bases for asking cr Miami Jewish Federation, who his re-election. i ec j a rounc j table discussion on Born in Key Wist 42 years the needs of the community. ago. Wolfson was general manA planning committee under ager for eight years of a Souththc direction of Harry Zukereast Florida wholesale company mck was chosen and" includes which handled hotel supplies Morns Alpert. Rabbi Moses and furnishings and merchandise. Mescheloff. Carl Weinkle. Harry Since 1924 he has been co-owner Sirkin. J. M. Rose. Mrs. Moses of the Wometco chain of 20 Kreiger. George Bertman. Mrs. Greater Miami theaters with Ben Myers, and Nat Hankoff. more than 200 employes. Four. The next meeting of the group the Lincoln. Surf. Plaza and Wll l take place Sunday morning Cameo, are in Miami Beach. at i u: j 5 o'clock a t Carl's. SunWolfson has served for many d;iv M av 16th. At that time reyeara as an executive In numerpop, 0 f the committee will be ous civic, charitable and patriotic rendered and immediate action enterprises f or the establishment of the cenMr. Wolfson serves as a mem[( r ls expected ber of the Anti Defamation RECOMMENDED On this page will appear the advertisements of a group of "above ths average" firms and individuals whose product or service has proven R. liability 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 any of your many needs. Seventeen years of Miami Background will be placed at your disposal. Ask for B. R. Walzer. DR. I. M. ROSENTHAL Hn R.oponed Hii Offlcet at 420 LINCOLN ROAD Marcantil* Natl. BanK Bldg. for tha practice of diaeaaea of tha HEART and LUNGS For Appointment, Phone 6-2232 r X^ PHONE X. r T 2-3I5I W ALPERT'S RESTAURANT and DELICATESSEN Serving BREAKFAST — LUNCHEON DINNER FAMOUS FOR OUR SANDWICHES Ocean Drive at Biscayne St. MIAMI BEACH SEyBOLD BUILDING League Executive Committee as vice-chairman of the Greater Miivu >II:IK Funeral (Impel 2001 W. FLAftlER ST. A ^ A c N E CE 9-2664 Abe Wansker died Wednesday evening in Jacksonville after ; %  long illness. He was the father of Mrs. Morris Rosenthal, Mrs Hyland Rifas of Miami. Mrs E M Kelson of 1535 Alexander Place. South Jacksonville, with whom he had been living; William Wansker of Atlanta. Ga., and Pfc. Harry Wansker. who i stationed in Tuscon, Ariz BOWL FOR HEALTH AND FUN PALACE BOWLING CENTER 2101 N. Miami Are. Ph. 2 HII Dr. Frederick R. Frank Chiropractic Physician A COMPLETE HEALTH SERVICE Clinical and Diagnostic Laboratory X-Ray 1138 West Flagler Street 3-5961 Miami ftawidon'i Upholstery, Slip Cover •< Drapery Shopi Complete Line of Exclusive Decorative Fabrics 35 N. W. lit St. Ph. 3.J9S1 Eetabliehed In Miami Since i.ir Hanson Roofing Co. ROOFINQ AND SHEET UETti CONTRACTORS L PHONE 4-UK 414 S. W. ttnd AVENUS 81 HAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED DR. KEENE Ml-2-3 Seybold Building KEY WEST NOTES Many Thanks ior the Overwhelming Vole oi Confidence and Approval of My Four-Year Record FRED W. HOSEA CANDIDATE FOR RE-ELECTION TO THE CITY COMMISSION (Now Senior Member) has the endorsement of the following merchants, who are competitors in his line of business (the Hosea Hardware Company). They know and appreciate the time he has given and the financial sacrifice he has made during the four years he has served as a City Commissioner. There is no better reference for a man's character, ability and financial status than his competitor. RAILEY-MILAM. Inc. HOPKINS-CARTER HDWE. CO. NOWLIN HDWE. & PAINT CO. NOWLIN HDWE. & PAINT CO. PHILLIPS HARDWARE CO. PASSMORE AUTO SUPPLY ALLAPATTAH HDW. & PAINT CO., Inc. SOMAY PRODUCTS. Inc. By F. G. Railey. Pros. By G. Hyde Hopkins, Pres. Claud Nowlin Steve Taylor James M. Phillips, Pres. Everett L. Passmore By loe Coppedge, Secy, and Treas. By S. M. Greene (Paid Political Adv ) Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Appel. 926 Duval Street, announce the engagement of their daughter. R to I.t. (jg) Herman Kesslcr Moore, M C U. S. N. R. F.. son of Mr and Mrs George Simon MiMire. Maeon, Ga Miss Appel received her A. B. degree at Florida State College for Women where she was a member of Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority Lit uti nant Moore graduated from Mercer University, magna cum laude, receiving his A. B. He is also a graduate n! the school of m< dicine, Univeri reorgia, u here he v.. ber of Alpha Omega Alpha lical fraternity and Delta Epsilon social ti rnitj 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 thc wishes of the bereaved family in every particular. Ask for Mr. Eisenberg 1236 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach, Phone 5-7777 Special ervici i n i onducted on Friday evi ning, beginning al 8 o'clock, at the nagogue, thard I Simonton ets Rev I. Lehn r, in charge, announces that evi ryone is invited to this servi % % %  LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE FOR APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 174'7—Act of 1935 File A 'J746 NTH'K l~ H Itl I CHVBN thai l''; 1 %  %  %  % % %  i iy Tai Coi t No. 1169 | % %  Of I .... A |l |94 :, | 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 y offl ti.i, • the i tax deed i.i i.. ; ,''•: '• In the •• "f Florida. i •,, 111 u PALM BEACH NOTES JEWISH FLORLDIAN OFFICE, 226 S. OLTVE STREET IN THE FOX BUILDING MRS. MARY SCHREBNICE. RepreeentatiTe spending a pleasant winVilla Claire. Mrs. Reiner New York Monday niorn<-f .1 %  of .1 > ii UMniTte! Mr 1 %  ;! %  '•, Ith day of M ., I' Ld l> N t Court ... 7M .unty, p| ( 1 STBURETT 11 r < .i: DRINK mm ^VITAMIN DRINK Mad* Frora Fresh Orange. Mrs Halpern of Hrooklyn. N Y, left for their """"' Thursday mornine. Thev s-'ini K"*!" of lhl Villa Clair/ minole Avenue. Mr and Mrs. S. Sneider of Mt. Vernon and Pine Hill left Thurs;lay morning for their home after spending Ute winter at Trinity U-, a IKi I)1X1 M sneideras ^cantor .t Beth El ConFee tke Best In Dairy Product* ALFAR CRLAMLWY CO. WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CHEAM—ICE CREAM SOUTHERN DAIRIES C*}J"U4W i*** 1 "* Pelm Beech County, feeturii feeturlai tke Preducts sad Ice Ciiuu. AS NEA1 TO YOU AS YOUR PHOHE



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FRIDAY, MAY 7. 1943 -Jewlsti itcridtan SOCIAL ITEMS AND PERSONALS im.'imir WEDDINGS Miss Edith Silverman was married March 28 at the Hotel Sharon in New York City to Lt. A. N. Bleich and is now residing at Presque Isle, Maine. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Silverman, and sister, Mrs. Harry Blumin, went North to attend the wedding. Last Sunday afternoon, at Beth Sholom Center, Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiated at the marriage ceremony of Charles Haines and Miss Mabel Kanner. At a very beautiful and impressive ceremony, Miss Mildred Pepkowitz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. Pepkowitz, Miami Beach, and Sut. Paul Miller were joined in marriage Wednesday evening at the Beth Jacob Congregation. Mrs. Abraham Miller was the matron of honor and bridesmaids were Miss Nancy Miller and Miss Muriel Pepkowitz; Cpl. Sam Zweibel, Pvt. Alex Stein. Staff Sgt. Milton Pepkowitz and Staff Sgt. Manuel Leibart were ushers. Mrs. Sam Zweibel sang "At Dawning" and "Because." The ceremony was performed by Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, assisted After 0 ^ 01 ^5 Urice Mamches. Alter the wedding a recent inn Z S hc i d ,. in the CommunHy ffil d ng. After a short honeymoon ge couple will res ide in Vami PERSONALS N M F anth QP 5 V ouis Adler 123 I • w 3 h strcc t, are entertaining Mrs. L.l Weinberg and daugnT££ ^r e a nd Verna from Newark N. J. Mrs. Weinberg's husband is expected here shortly Mrs. Harriet Tobin left viz Pan American clipper from Miami to join her husband in Bolivia. Mr Markow is with coordinator's office of Inter-American affairs. Mrs. Markow is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Tobin of Miami Beach. Mrs. Sam Paetro is recuperating at home, 980 W. 48th Street, Miami Beach, after a tonsillectomy performed last Saturday at the Jackson Memorial Hospital Mrs. Tillie Schachno, 901 S W 13th Court, left this week for New York to visit her sister. Defense Bonds are your surety for freedom— PAGE THREE 1 pnmicm BRIEFS 1 SAM B. MILLER active in B'nai B'rith work, was one of the lodge's committee members who was instrumental in attaining a record of $1,000,000 bond sales for the month of April. SPINOZA FORUM "Understanding Modern Art" will be the topic of the lecture by Jerome Magon this Saturday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the Spinoza Forum, meeting under the canopy, on the lawn of the home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson, 11th Street, between Collins Avenue and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach. Mr. Magon, an art teacher in the New York School of Art, will demonstrate his lecture by some paintings before the audience. Jerome Magon is the founder of the Maronette Guild, which is noted for its production of "Emperor Jones" some seasons back. %  ffae //j .to .rJtyunicnt .-Jyaiiut .7 //if 'Jl,// 'J,. BAR MITZVAH Walter Leibowitz and Allan Berick will become Bar Mitzvah at Both Jacob Congregation Saturday. PALMER Funeral C liu|M'I 2001 ,. FlAOLIR ST. A 1Zl£ ct 9-2664 "The citizens are the sole judges of the integrity, past performance and qualifications of each candidate," Abe Aronovitz stated. The leading candidate for one of the three seats on the commission in Tuesday's election said: "You are entitled to know the attitude of all of us concerning the future welfare of this community. I have already stated that a man's promise is worth as much as his character." "I believe I express the attitude of the law-abiding, honest hard-working, average city employe, 85 per cent of whom have confidence in me, when I say that they are opposed to loading the city payroll with incompet-iit.s, contrary to real civil service. They are opposed to such practices because it increases the over-all cost of municipal government and thereby retards the time when they can get a wage commensurate with present-day standards of living and a real pension. K | "There are literally scores of places in which the city has conI tracts with special interests, and also where useless jobs have been awarded, where the city could save money. Conservatively I ftlM&Sft SaVC ll ?, e cit at least 5150.0000 a year. around prosperity; and yet retain its popularity as a city that will attract winter visitors. Proper maintenance and development of Miami city parks and playgrounds as recreation and health-building centers for our youths and adults, especially in these serious war times. The support and continuance of the services of City Manager A. B. Curry. James A. Dunn, city commissioner candidate, was third in Tuesdays primary. He was appointed April 6, 1940, as city commissioner to fill the vacancy caused by the death of E G Sewell, then mayor. "I offer myself for election as city commissioner on my record to date and this program,' he stated: Take advantage immediately of the opportunities afforded under present war-time conditions to convert them into a permanent industrial and economic reality thjU will give Miami a yearAfter studying the primary vote results. Commissioner Thomson issued the following statement: "Naturally, I am tremendously proud at the fine endorsement Miami voters gave me and to the business administration now prevailing at city hall. I am, of course, filled with a deep sense of gratitude but I am not unmindful of the responsibilities which have been placed in my hands. If I am returned next Tuesday as a member of the city commission I shall do my utmost at all times to give all the people of Miami a continuance of the job which just has started." "Tax reduction, bond refunding, lower bus fares, more parks and playgrounds, city power company controversy settlement, city employe pay increases, civil service merit system for employe advancement and a city manager who really manages," are accomplishments during his four-year term as city commissioner, Fred W. Hosea, candidate for re-election, stated. Mr. Hosea polled the next largest in Tuesday's primary as he placed second. IN WARTIME %  Your Boy and Girl Will Eniov SAFETY. HEALTH, and USEFUL AOTVTTIES 7 A. WUuuitaui FOR BOYS FOR GIRLS (separate camps) HIGH IN THE POCONOS Only 90 Miles from New York and Philadelphia Only 3'2 Miles from a Main Railroad Station Nearby Parent Accomodations 23rd SEASON SAME OWNERSHIP-MANAGEMENT FOR INFORMATION AND CAMP CIRCULAR Communicate with the fllann&einieA 9AUMU £cdaa£ 1054 Pennsylvania Avenue THANKS, FOLKS! Phone 5-1312 Thank You For Your Support, Vote and Confidence JAMES A. DUNN LEONARD K. THOMSON YOUR CITY COMMISSIONER YonD a Z?J ,onored m wit the HIGH vote in the primary for %  ,., • TY COMMISSIONER. I take that to mean you want h„p c,t Y manager form of government! I can't say a lot • out I won't disappoint you. and I am appreciative. "A BUSINESS MAN FOR A BUSINESS JOB" (Paid Politii al Ad* ) The United States Government Having Taken Over His Present Offices— DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS announces the REMOVAL OF HIS OFFIC1 to 311 Lincoln Road Albion Bldg.. Suite 3M MIAMI BEACH For the Practice of General Dentistry Be assured also of my aporeciation for your continued support at the polls on next Tuesday—May 11th—for the Run-off election. It is your guarantee for continued honest, efficient government and city management. BE SURE TO VOTE ON MAY 11THI (Paid Political Adv.) Ask Your. Local Delicatessen Fox the Baal • It Costs No Mora OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS Delicious Corned Beef Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Maata S7th and Normal Ave. c n Iceoo FOR SALE BY OWNER Building 36x85. one story. Suitable for manufacturing or storehouse. 400 feet from R.R. siding. 300 N. E. 71st STREET. MIAMI


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