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:
AA00010090:00749

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
fUemsti floridian
wc The Jewish HJmuty
VOLUME 16No. 26
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 25, 1943
PRICE TEN CENTS
ANTI-SEMITE NOW
IN DEPT. SCHI!
Washington (JTA) Secretary
of War Henry L. Stimson was
asked this week to investigate
why Michael Grazynski, anti-
Semitic Polish ex-Governor of
Upper Silesia, is being trained
lor post-war administration in
liberated Europe at the War De-
partment's School of Military
Government. The request came
in a letter addressed to the Sec-
retary of War by Congressman
Emanuel Celler. It reads, in part:
"I am informed that Michael
Grazynski who holds the rank of
major in the Polish army is en-
rolled at the War Department's
School of Military Government at
Charlottesville, Virginia, on the
recommendation of the Polish
Government-in-Exile.
"I am further advised that
Michael Grazynski's record as a
Polish administrator of Upper Si-
lesia revealed a most discrimin-
atory attitude towards minority
peoples, particularly the Jews,
that he had expelled hundreds of
Jews from a good part of Silesia
and had committed many to con-
centration camps. It is further
alleged that he instituted a boy-
cott of Jewish concerns and lev-
ied unreasonable taxes against
them in an effort to force them
out of business, together with
other Nazi-like practices in the
treatment of Jews.
I do hope you can investigate
these charges. It would be un-
seemly, to say the least, to have
a person unable to meet the
charges alleged aaginst him to
nold a position of power in our
Government.
ARABS DELIVER FOOD
ACROSS TURKISH LINES
Jerusalem (JTA) Important
developments are expected in
the Near East as a result of the
closing by the Allies of the Syr-
ian-Turkish frontier to prevent
Nazi spies in Turkey from secur-
ing information from Arabs cross-
ing the border.
It has long been known that
Arabs in Palestine and in Syria
are in contact with German
agents through messengers cross-
ing from Syria Into Turkey. It
has also been known that ship-
ments of food and other commo-
dities are smuggled by Arabs
from Palestine and Syria into
Turkey for transportation to Axis
countries. The Allied action this
week was taken after Admiral
Sir John Cunningham, new Brit-
ish Commander-in-Chief in the
Levant, made a special flying trip
to Ankara and held a conference
there with the Turkish Premier
and with members of his cabinet.
COLUMBUS. OHIO WILL
ENTERTAIN ZOA MEET
RESCUE OF JEWS;
HEEPS PALESTINE
SETS PETITION TO
E JEWISH RACE
Jerusalem (JTA)The Jewish
National Council of Palestine this
week handed to the American
consul General and to other dip-
omatic representatives of the Al-
lied governments in Palestine
copies of the Jewish petition ask-
ing for speedy measures to save
Jews in Europe from extermina-
tion.
The petition, it was reported
lv0r^nWffnnS1?m'd Lby approximate-
ly 350,000 Jewish men and wo-
men throughout the country,
(omprising about eighty per cent
W the Yishuv. In addition all
"wish school children in Pales-
tine signed a similar petition ad-
dressed to the children of the
democratic countries. Many non-
aiT j officers and men of the
Allied forces now. stationed in
l alestine demanded that they be
allowed to affix their names to
'he petition.
London (JTA)A several-hour
discussion on the position of the
Jewish people in Axis-held Eu-
rope at the annual conference of
the British Labor Party this week
was climaxed by the adoption of
a resolution calling on the Unit-
ed Nations to take measures to
rescue European Jewry on a
scale "proportionate to the un-
paralleled crime" committed by
the Nazis.
Expressing "horror and indig-
nation at Hitler's bestial cam-
paign of extermination of Euro-
pean Jewry," the resolution urged
all the Allied nations who are in
a position to do so to admit Jew-
ish refugees and to assist neu-
tral nations to do the same. The
resolution also emphasized that
victory must ensure for Jews a
full civil, political and economic
equality.
Touching on the question of
Palestine, the resolution reaf-
firmed labor's traditional policy
of favoring the building of Pal-
estine as a Jewish national home
and recommended that the Jewish
Agency be authorized to make
the fullest use of the country's
economic absorptivity to develop
the country, including unoccupied
and undeveloped land.
Washington, D. CColumbus,
Ohio has been selected as the
city for the forthcoming 46th an-
nual convention of the Zionist
Organization of America, which
will meet in a three-day sessioa
over the^week-end of September
11th, Juafee Louis E. Levinthal,
president of the organization, an-
nounced here. Maurice M. Bouk-
stein, noted Zionist and commun-
al leader of New York, has been
named chairman of the conven-
tion committee. The sessions
will be held in the Deshler-Wal-
lick hotel.
Major problems affecting all
aspects of the Zionist movement
and its post-war program relating
to the status of Palestine and the
Jewish position throughout Eu-
rope, will be the main items on
the convention agenda. Reports
to be submitted to the convention
will show a considerable upsurge
in all fields of Zionist endeavor.
PLKjOLLIDE
Second Lieut. Irving Ginsburg,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Gins-
burg, long time residents of Mi-
ami, was killed instantly last
Saturday when two training
planes collided at the Opa-Locka
naval air base.
The tragic death cut short a
series of outstanding events of
the 20 year old
youth that dat-
ed back to child-
hood. Starting
as a child Irv-
ing was a leader
in religious and
school activities.
He was a mem-
ber of the Beth
David Sunday
School Bar Mitz-
vah Club and
Lt. Ginsburg served meritor-
iously as the Junior Cantor of the
Congregation for many years.
He was one of the organizers
and instrumental in the growth
of the first AZA Chapter, No. 322
in Miami, and served as its presi-
dent for three consecutive terms.
In college he made an ex-
cellent record and was one of the
31 "Flying Alligators" selected
from the University of Florida
just a year ago at the end of his
sophomore year to take Navy Air
Corps training.
In September he was sent to
the naval reserve aviation base at
New Orleans, where he succes-
fully passed the elimination train-
ing course in December. In Jan- the Jews of all countries in the
uary, he was appointed a naval sacred struggle for the complete
TO FIGHT
Washington (JTA) Solomon
Michaels, president of the Jewish
anti-Fascist Committee in Rus-
sia, and It/.ik Feffer. Jewish poet
and member of the same commit-
tee who arrived in the United
States this week as a delegation
representing the Jews of Russia,
issued a joint statement empha-
sizing that the purpose of their
visit is "to unite the efforts of
WAR MINISTER FORCED
TO RESIGN IN HUNGARY
PALESTINE GETS FARM
MACHINERY FROM U. S.
Jerusalem (JTA) Expecting
any delivery of tractors, com-
bines and other agricultural ma-
'^nery, from the United States
under lend-lease terms, the Pal-
atine Government has cancelled
numerous private import licenses
l agricultural equipment, it
was reported here this week.
tiRional offices will be estab-
lshed by the Palestine adminis-
tration to allocate the machinery
' Jewish and Arab settlers when
u arrives.
Zurich (JTA)Hungarian De-
fense Minister Col.-Gen. Wilhelm
Nagy has been forced to resign
because of persistent allegations
that he maintained contact with
an aide who was Jewish, it is re-
ported here this week.
The moving spirit behind the
campaign against Nagy has been
Bela Imrcdi, former anti-Semitic
premier who, himself, was forced
to resign the premiership because
it was proved that he came of
Jewish ancestry. Imredi works
hand-in-hand with the Germans
and it is believed that his efforts
to secure Nagy's resignation were
motivated by the Nazis' desire
to get a defense minister who
was more willing to send Hun-
garian troops to the Russian front.
Hungarian newspapers report
that the Minister of the Interior
has ordered the small community
of Zsido (which means Jew) in
Pest county to change its name
to Vacegres. Another report dis-
closes that a non-Jewish land-
owner has been fined 4,000 pengo
for writing a letter protesting the
confiscation of Jewish-owned
farm property.
aviation cadet and transferred to
Pensacola for flight training.
With his new wings and second
lieutenant's commission in the
Marine corps, he came to Opa-
Locka last month for operational
training before being assigned to
a combat zone.
A groom of six weeks he was
married May 9 in Atlanta. Ga.,
to Hazel Goodman of Aiken, S.
C. In addition to parents and
wife, he is survived by three sis-
ters, Mrs. Sylvia Chertkof and
Miss Paula Nita Ginsburg, both
of Miami, and Mrs. Clara Gold-
stein, Galax, Va.
Funeral services were held
Monday to an overflowing gath-
ering at the Gordon Funeral
Home with a corps of Marines,
classmates at the air base, serv-
ing as a guard of honor and as
pallbearers. Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky conducted religious
rites and the military services
were conducted by the Marines.
B'nai B'r;ith conducted a short
memorial service. As the flag-
draped casket was lowered a vol-
ley of three shots were fired and
taps blown. Interment was in
Woodlawn Park, Jewish section.
Irving was a member of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation, Miami AZA 322, and Tau
Epsilon Phi fraternity at the Uni-
versity of Florida.
Special services will be con-
ducted at the Orthodox Syna-
gogue, Friday evening at 7:30 by
members of the AZA.
A number of resolutions by
local groups expressing regrets
and condolences have been passed
and forwarded to the family.
destruction of Hitlerism."
Michaels and Feffer are the
first Jewish delegation from Rus-
sia to reach this country in the
last twenty years. They will ad-
dress Jewish gatherings through-
out the United States on the po-
sition of the Jews in the USSR,
including the Jews evacuated in-
to the Soviet interior from the
Nazi-held Ukraine, White Russia.
Crimea and the part of Poland
which was held by the Russian
Army prior to the Nazi invasion.
The delegation came to the
United States on the invitations
of the Jewish Council for Rus-
sian War Relief and the Commit-
tee of Jewish Writers and Artists.
Washington (JTA)Congress-
man John Rankin of Mississippi
has blocked passage of a bill
which would allow the entry in-
to the United States of the father
of two Jewish boys who are now
serving in the United States Ar-
my.
The father. Moses Tennen-
baum, who is now in Cuba, is
prevented by a technicality in
the immigration laws from join-
ing his children in America. The
boys appeared in uniform before
the House Immigration Commit-
tee lust week and related how
they had been separated from
their father and mother for al-
most five years by a technicality.
The Immigration Committee un-
animously endorsed a special bill
which would permit the father
to enter this country. The State
Department also approved the
bill.
However, when Congressman
Dickstein of New York, chair-
man of the Immigration Commit-
tee, asked the House for unani-
mous consent for immediate con-
sideration of the bill, Rankin ob-
jected. He insisted that the bill
go to the Committee on Rules.
"I am not in favor of breaking
down our immigration laws
piecemeal," he said. "I am not
in favor of breaking them down
by collateral attack; I am not in
favor of using the Chinese as a
smoke screen to break them
down; I am not in favor of us-
ing the war as an excuse to de-
stroy the immigration laws that
it took us so long to build up.
and that the American people ex-
pect us to sustain and not to de-
strov."
E
HATE AGAINST JEWS IS
HATE AGAINST NAZIS
ARC.20 TOR 5 DATS
Stockholm (JTA) Neutral
travelers arriving here from Vi-
enna are quoted in the press here
as stating that the hatred against
Jews which the Nazis have at-
tempted to instill in the factory
workers of Austria is now gradu-
ally turning into hatred of Ger-
many.
"The only hope of Austria to-
day is that the country will cease
to be a part of the Reich after
the war is over," an Argentinian
coming from Vienna told the
German-language newspaper Die
Welt here this week.
I. E. A. COMMITTEE ELECTS
SCHNEIERSON AS PRESIDENT
IEWISH AGENCY MAY SEND
FOUR MEMBERS TO U. S.
Jerusalem (JTA)A proposal
that four members of the execu-
tive of the Jewish Agency pro-
ceed to the United States as a
delegation of Palestine Jewry
authorized to make important
decisions in behalf of the Jewish
Agency, is now under discussion,
it is reported in the Hamashkif,
a Hebrew daily newspaper.
New York.At a meeting of
the directors of the Jewish Edu-
cation Committee of New York
which took place recently in the
office of the committee, 1776
Broadway, Samuel S. Schneier-
son. New York manufacturer and
civic leader, was unanimously
elected president of the commit-
tee. He succeeds Judge Samuel
I. Rosenman, justice of the Su-
preme Court of New York, who
was compelled to relinquish the
office because, of many extra dut-
ies as well as a period of ill
health from which he is now re-
covering.
New York (JTA)The Ameri-
can Jewish Conference, in which
all Jewish membership organiza-
tions are participating, will be
convened in New York City and
will open its sessions on August
29, it was announced here by the
headquarters of the conference.
The conference will conclude
on September 2. During the five
day deliberations various prob-
lems concerning post-war Jewish
rights in Europe and in Palestine
will be discussed and a program
will be formulated for presenta-
tion to the peace conference.
RUMANIA TO PREVENT
POST-WAR JEWISH AID
Zurich (JTA)The Rumanian
authorities, foreseeing the defeat
of the Nazis, are now acting to
prevent the Jews in Rumania
from being restored to the eco-
nomic positions from which they
nave been ousted since the out-
break of the war.
The Deutsche Nachrichten Bu-
reau, official Nazi news agency,
this week reported from Buchar-
est that special schools have been
established by the Rumanian
Ministry of Labor to train Ru-
manians to replace Jewish em-
ployes in enterprises which up
until now have been staffed
mainly by Jews. At the same
time it is reported from Buchar-
est that the authorities there
"hope to complete the elimina-
tion of Jews from trade before
the war ends."


PAGE TWO
>Jewistncrid&!!L
SOCIAL ITEMS AND
PERSONALS
BAR MITZVAH __
The bar mitzvah of Garvin.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Klebcr.
1780 S. W.
Mr and Mrs. Dave Brown are
now residing in their new home.
1636 S. W. 18th Ave.
Mrs Irene Kerstein returned
t,, the city Sunday after visiting
h street, will take ,
ervices at Cong. Schaarei | Washington and New York.
Zedek. 1545 S. W. 3rd street Sat-
urday morning. June
Miss Peggy Goldsmith has re-
ock. Under the tutorship of turned here after spending three
WEDDINGS
Mrs. Sadie Weinberg. 1912 S.
W. Seventh street is announcing
the betrothal of her daughter
WAVE Jeane Weinberg, Y3c.
and Lt. Sol Kaplan, civil engin-
eer corps, U. S. N. R.
The bride-elect now stationed
at Columbia University, New
York, is a graduate of Miami
High school and Walsh School of
Business Science.
Lt. Kaplan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Simon Kaplan, Poughkeepsie, N.
Y., attended the University of
Michigan and Rensselear Poly-
technic Institute. He is serving
overseas.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Eskind of
Providence, Ky., announce the
marriage of their daughter. Mary
Rose, to Sherman R. Kaplan, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Kap-
lan, 1560 Pennsylvania avenue.
The marriage was performed by
Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky at the
Kaplan residence.
Following their June 4 mar-
riage in Miami Beach Jewish
Center, Pvt. and Mrs. Charles
Henry Marbach, U. S. A., are re-
siding in Belleville, 111., where he
is a radio instructor at Scott
Field.
The bride is the former Ethel
Aronson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Aronson, 428 S. W.
13th Ave. Pvt. Marbach's par-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Ben Mar-
bach, 1535 Pennsylvania Ave..
Miami Beach.
A recent wedding was that of
Miss Rose Appel, daughter of
Key West, to Lieut. Herman K.
Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Appel, of
Moore. N. S. N. R.
The bride was formerly em-
ployed at Jackson Memorial hos-
pital where Lieut. Moore served
his internship. He is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Moore of
Macon. Ga.
Rabbi Simon April, spiritual lead-
er of the Congregation, Garvin
will take Charge of the services
and address the gathering. He
has Studied voice and taken part
in local musical events and also
plays the clarinet. The parents
of the cunfirmand invite their
friends to be present at services
and at a reception they will ten-
der in their son's honor Sunday
afternoon at their home from 3
to 8 o'clock.
CEREMONIALS
>AY, June 25.
Last Sunday
and Mm. s. M. ffil^
guests at a surprise ^ w*
party at Beth ShV]om r Yersar>
ranged by Mr. and ^&?
Zinnamon with the s^terhSd*1*
hosts.
Rev.
weeks m New York.
daughterMaUfimraM-}ches
spending their vacant'
Miss Gloria Kirstein left Thurs-
day for a short stay in Memphis,
Tenn.
art
with
Miss
spend
North.
Joyce Oren has left to
several weeks in the
Mrs. Max Siegal. of N. W. 11th
Ct left Tuesday for a visit in
New York.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky of-
ficiated at the marriage of Miss
Ruth Kirshbaum to Air Cadet
Joseph Harold Helderman Sat-
urday evening, at the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation. The
couple are residents of Newark,
N. J.
A former Philadelphian. Miss
Dora Rerdan, and Corp. Milton
Kaufman. U. S. A., were married
June 18 in Miami Beach.
Following the ceremony a re-
ception was held in the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Cohen.
815 W. 39th st., Miami Beach,
brother-in-law and sister of the
bride.
The bris milah of Barry David,
son of Pfc. and Mrs. Bernard
Grcenstein. will take place at
their home, Hi36 s. W. 19th street
Sundav afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will offici-
ate. Friends are invited to at-
tend.
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roth have re-
turned after a two week tour of
the state.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Serkin are
vacatoning in Nashvill. Tenn.,
visiting relatives and friends.
Mr Harry Simonhoff left Wed-
nesday for a six week tour of
the North and West.
PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Chisling,
1836 S. W. 11th street, returned
Thursday from New York, where
they spent a week at the St.
Moritz hotel.
A summer vacationist of Miami
Miss Irene Stern is the guest of
her brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. Milton A. Fried-
man of 1691 S. W. 16th street.
The wedding of Miss Sally
Kinimel to Ensign Ted Hankoff
Mr. and Mrs. S. Harvey Green-
span, Rivo Alto Island, are an-
nouncing the marriage of their
daughter. Miss Lila Krieger
Greenspan, to Lt. Walter Gordon
Schmitt, N. S. A., which took
place Monday in New York, with
Judge Ferdinand Pecora officiat-
ing.
Mrs. Schmitt was graduated
from Briarcliff Junior College
two days before her marriage.
Lt. Schmitt. son of Dr. and
Mrs. Walter H. Schmitt. Brook-
Miss Emily Feibelman, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert U.
Feibelman of Miami, is visiting
in Sandersonville. Ga., for several
weeks.
J. S. Garvett left Thursday for
Mrs. Mamches
and Mrs. Jacob R ^bb,
with Rabbi and Mr, bS.8"*
Forman in Chester PaMa5 fc
there, Mr. Mamches w,i. fi"1
tendent of construct A"'**
. construction of a h.
J<*t. They have b^n
fense
!?HtiniSLw^h n,s P^nts.
and Mrs. Max KuDferst*,* .
1250 S. W. 21st Terrace m
his
Miss Gloria Streit has return*!
New York.
her brothei _
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Apte.
lU "2^2
Mrs. N. Pritzker left cj
North. She will visit her "hi?
ren and family ,n New ?<2
New Haven and Hartford
Mrs. Joe S.
21st Terrace,
Field. 1871 S. W.
left Saturday fa
*on of Mr. and Mrs. Nat H. lyn. N. Y. and Old Lynne. Conn.,
Hankoff which took place Fri-
day at 2:30 p. m. at the bride-
groom's home on Nautilus drive.
Miss Kimmel has as her brides-
maid Miss Frances Sonnenborn.
Other attendants were Miss Au-
drey Hankoff. sister of the groom
and Miss Maxinc Kimmel, sister
of the bride. Nat Hankoff, father
of the groom, was best man.
Miss Kimmel attended Florida
State College for Women and the
University of Miami. Ensign Han-
koff graduated this year from
Cornell University where he ma-
i'ivd in hotel administration
He recently received his ensign's
commission following a training
period at Columbia University
where he attended the midship-
men's school.
attended William and Mary Col-
lege and was graduated from
Amherst College. He is now
with the Ferrying Group in Nash-
ville. Tenn.
ENGAGEMENT
Among Miamians leaving by
train Monday for Camp Burgiss
Glen, Cedar Mountains, N. C..
were Barbara and Molly Anne
Boyell, Carol Jane Wolpert. Hel-
ene Saffer, Carol Aronovitz. Irene
Lecker, Natalie and Marilyn Le-
Vine.
a two week stay in Henderson- i New Ynrk in'erum^ lu' '
aw- -hcrc he H3F &&rc&s
ms lamil>- ______ (law, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Sissel
Miss Mona Rubm. daughter of I home he/she'0SfV. ^
Mr. and Mrs. A. J Rubin. 1324 few "days in Atlam wh'A
Lenox Ave.. and her younger, win vi8it hcr son g anton Mn
brother. Larry, will leave Mon-I Field and their y'ouMdSJS
Mrs. Dan Roth will leave Sat-
urday for New York for a two
month's stay with relatives and
friends.
day for Blue Mountain Camp.
Miss Rubin will be a counselor
while her brother will enter the
boys camp.
Barbara Ann.
young dauchtff
The wedding of Cpl. William
Pasco and Miss Anita Stein in the
patio of Mr. and Mrs Fred Jonas'
apartment, 1211 Pennsylvania
avenue took place with Rabbi
Colman A. Zwitman officiating
The couple reside at 1005 Merid-
ian avenue.
Couples married by Rabbi
Moses Mescheloff during the
first half of the month-of-wed-
dings, June, were:
Pvt. Daniel Horowitz and Miss
Gloria Feigenbaum.
.kPv' Karl Zaretzky and Miss
.Shirley G. Young.
Ensign Jules H. Singer and
Miss Marcia Bosniak.
Petty Second Officer Howard
Brandon Levitt and Miss Elaine
Dembo of Cocoa. Fla.
Sergeant Harry Gordon and
Miss Sylvia Gross of Tampa, in
Hollywood, Fla.
Isidore Katz and Miss Jeannette
Mann. m
I,!' arnd,5*r?- Samuel Geringer.
4Ji- N. Michigan avenue, an-
nounce the enaKement of their
daughter, Sylvia, to David Mer-
mer of the U. S. Army.
Miss Geringer, a former resi-
dent of New York, graduated
from Hunter College of that city
where she was a member of the
Lambda Phi sorority. Active in
social and communal work in this
area since her residence, she is
past president of the Miami Unit
Junior Hadassah, and did volun-
teer work for the First Fighter
Command. At present, Miss Ger-
inuer is employed by the War
Department on Miami Beach.
Mr. Mermer attended the Col-
lege of the City of New York be-
fore entering the service.
No wedding plans have been
made as Mr. Mermer is stationed
with the Army in Panama.
Miss Sybil Saphin of Los An-1
geles, Calif.. Is Visiting relatives |
and friends in Miami. She will j Mr and
spend the summer at the home of will return
her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. j June
M. Kotkin.
Miss Betty Ann, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kirschenbaum.
727 S. W. 16th Ave., has returned
to Chapel Hill ,N. C, to resume
her studies at the University.
At the close of the summer ses-
sion she will go to Ashville. N,
C, to visit her uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. S. Argintar.
Mr and Mrs, D. Simon left
Tuesday for Cleveland. O.. where
they will visit relatives and
From there thev will !
Mrs. I. Rosengarten
to Miami, Monday,
28th. after spending two
weeks in New York City on a
buying trip
Alka-Seltzer
II AVE you UM AlU-SaV
** wr for Cu m BtaaMi.
Smt 8tock. "Htnlif
Attar" and C.U Dttna!
If not. whr aott PlaaaM.
prompt in action. rttcMn
Tkirtr .u sad Mr*
CIIU.
Mrs Sylvia Friedman and son
Ronald have returned from their
Montreal,
returning to Miami in the fall.
p.^(Kr?hn fthe Fla?Icr Pain*
Paint Co., will be back Monday
after spending a week in New
While
away, Mrs. Friedman attended
the District B'nai B'rith Auxil-
iary Convention at Asheville, N.
.".NERVINI
pOB railaf iro r* * row Dwtorbaneaj aat m UfC
I, Cranklnaav tntoM*.
Narraaa Haaaa.k. aad * UfaaUaa. Tabl.u Ml ui W.
Liquid JM and II.M. !<
Uoaa and DM oa.j at dinrtai
ANTIPAIN PILLS
i SINGLE Dr Mila Aati-
-* Pain Pill oft** raMarai
Haaar. Maacalar Pit
c Faactlaaal M.atklj
rafcM M for IK. 1
forll.M. Gat tbein at T
drua- otora. Baad dlraanaM
and a only at dliaalal_
Announcement of the engage-
ment of Miss Ray Roth, daughter
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Hyman
Roth, to Pvt. Peter Frisco of
Camp Blanding. was made June
1/th by her brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. A Bereer
1234 S. W 4th St., with whom
she makes her home.
Plans for the wedding will be
announced at a later date.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
nelp preserve Democracy.
I C E
Serves in WAR and in PEACE
CITY
ICE
SERVING 75 COMMUNITIES IN FLORIDA
BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS!
TOWER
THEATRE
Fri.. June 25th, Last Day
TYRONE POWER
In His Last Role lor the
Duration
"Crash
Dive"
IN TECHNICOLOR
WITH
ANNE BAXTER
DANA ANDREWS

Starts Sat at 4:30 P. M
and Sun. Thru Tue...
June 26-29
"Young
Willing"
with
ISjLhayward
ROBERT BENCHLEY
WILLIAM HOLDEN
o.SEF BRACKEN
MARTHA ODRISCOLL



>AY, JUNE 25, 1943
* Jen 1st fktiUir
PAGE THREE
ORGANIZATION
ACTIVITIES
PIONEER WOMEN
The Pioneer Women's organi-
sation of Palestine will sponsor
a Bingo and Card party at the
Y. M. H. A., on June 27th, at
18 p. m. All proceeds will go to
I the Child's Rescue Fund.
The chairman, Mrs. Henry
[Seitlin, will be assisted by Mrs.
IPearl Radman, Mrs. Joe Zalis,
|Mrs. Joe Silver and others. The
Iwartime program of the Working
[Women's Council has as its most
lurgent problem at the moment
Ithe strengthening of its various
Iwomen's and children's institu-
tions which are absorbing refu-
Jgee children from Teheran.
Funds for the actual maintenance
[oi the children are being supplied
by the Child Rescue Fund estab-
lished by the Pioneer Women's
Organization, for which this af-
[fair is being held.
A supper and cultural program
/as sponsored by the Pioneer
Women's Organization, Club 1
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Israel Shapoff, on Sunday after-
loon, for the benefit of the
Child's Rescue Fund.
Mrs. David Friedman, chair-
lan, arranged the cultural pro-
ram.
BEACH ZIONIST
Y. W. H- A.
Wednesday, June 23, the pro-
gram chairman, Miss Ida Engler
presented to the members of the
Y. W. H. A., their husbands and
friends a complete Army Air
Force Show given by B. T C 9
at the Y. M. H. A Club Rooms at
1567 S. W. 5th St. The admission
was free, however an optional
defense stamp was accepted to
be used by the Y. W. for a
"Defense Stamp Fund."
ERICAN BANK 4
TRUST GB.BOUGHT
BY P. BEACH
BETH DAVID
The regular monthly meeting
the Miami Beach Zionist Dis-
will take place at the Miami
ich Jewish Center, Wednes-
y, June 30, starting at 8:15.
le program in charge of secre-
Philip Salmon who will
irticipate will center around a
^assemblage discussion of the
lerican Jewish Conference.
irticular attention will be given
the Palestine problem that
11 be before the group. Main
eaker will be Rabbi Moses
iheloff. The Ladies of the
tanization will serve refresh-
ftnts following the meeting to
lich the public is invited.
At a recent Board meeting of
the Beth David Sisterhood, the
following ladies were appointed
to serve as chairmen of commit-
tees for the ensuing year:
House chairman, Mrs. Jack
August; Hospitality, Mrs. Hyman
Sootin; Altar, Mrs. Louis Mar-
gulies; Parliamentarian, Mrs.
Meyer Schwartz; Happy Day
Fund, Mrs. Chas. Goldstein;
Telephone, Mrs. Ben Kandel;
Librarian, Mrs. Nat Zalka; De-
fense, Mrs. Max Shapiro and Mrs.
Isadore Fine.
Sick and Cheer. Mrs. Elix
Hinke6; Membership, Mrs. Nor-
man Jacobs; Saturday Mornings,
Mrs. Nathan Greenberg; Sunday
School. Mrs. Sam Dickman; Pro-
Sram, Mrs. M. Shapiro and Mrs.
oe Schaffer; Publicity. Mrs.
Louis Margulies; Federation Re-
presentative, Mrs. Harry Oli-
phant; Congregational Repre-
sentatives, Mrs. H. Oliphant and
Mrs. J. August.
The meeting was followed by
a luncheon with the president,
Mrs. Harry Oliphant, serving as
hostess.
Mrs. Hy Coverman returned
to Miami after her trip to Savan-
nah and New York. Her hus-
band, Pfc. Coverman. stationed
at Ft. Benning, Ga., joined her
in Savannah and accompained
her North.
President of Pepsi-Cola Company Receives War
Service Award For Salvage Campaign
Controlling interest in the
American Bank & Trust Co. of
Miami has been purchased by
Wiley R. Reynolds, president of
the First National Bank in Palm
Beach, it was announced.
Reynolds is widely known in
banking circles over the nation,
having served on various com-
mittees of the State and Ameri-
can Bankers' Associations. He
purchased the First National Bank
m Palm Beach in 1937, and the
First National Bank in Lake
Worth in 1939. These banks now
have deposits of more than $35,-
000.000 and capital funds of more
than $2,300,000.
Reynolds will head the Ameri-
can Bank & Trust Co. as chair-
man of the board. Rufus H.
Daniels, who has been chief ex-
ecutive officer and was formerly
president of the bank, will be
vice-chairman. Daniels has been
with the bank since its organiza-
tion.
The new president will be H.
Blake Oliver, a Miami resident
since 1925 and formerly vice-
president and a director of the
First National Bank of Miami,
with which he has been associated
for the last 12 years.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rayvis
and David Rayvis left Wednes-
day for Philadelphia and New
York on a combined business
and vacation trip. David Ray-
vis will return to the city in
about ten days.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Booxbaum
entertained this week for their
daughter Janet at their home
560 Michigan Avenue.
Miss Booxbaum will leave next
week for New York where she
will take her interneship in diet-
etics at the Brooklyn Jewish
hospital. She graduated this
year from Florida State College
for Women and received her B
S. degree.
Wltatyou&iutWitU
WAR BONDS
MR. AND MRS. SAM BLANK
Prominent communal workers and long-time residents, Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Blank this week observed their twenty-ninth
wedding anniversary. Mr. Blank is president of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation and chairman of the Greater
Miami Army-Navy Committee. They reside at 321 Di
Lido Island, Miami Beach.
Arlist Aided hy National Refugee Service
Wins Commission to Paint "Tree of Life"
For temporary machine gun em-
placement! and for scores of other
uses, the sand bag playa an Impor-
tant role. Thousands upon thousands
of them art already in use in our
seacoast cities and towns for protec-
tion to buildings against bombing.
Cantor Henry Ehrenberg, Mis Flora Johlinger, and Rabbi Abron
Opher welcome members und friends of llie Hebrew Tabernacle in
New York Cily at the recent unveiling of a 'Tree of Life." More lhan
200 names have already been inscribed.
This handsome wall panel was puinled by Miss Johlinger who re-
reived the commission in competition with many younger artists
through the National Kefucee Service. A painter of established repu-
tation in this country and broad, she is one of the many refugees who
are enriching America by id. imnremh'e talents and skills.
SCRANTON COMMITTEE PACKS A SHIPMENT
FOR THE FIGHTING MEN IT SERVES
VVAnTER S' MACK **? (Second from right), President of
T 1 cpsi-Cola Company, and Vice-Chairman of the Industrial
a a?e Committee for Greater New York, receiving War Service
Award from Holland J. Hamilton, (extreme left), Chairman of the
1 ommietee, for "patriotic services rendered in behalf of the War Sal-
vage Program" at a luncheon meeting at which Mr. Mack was host at
the Harvard Club In. New York City to 112 divisional chairmen of
salvage groups receiving similar awards. In addition to his Vice-
'''airmanship of the Industrial Salvage Committee, Mr: Mack is
< nairman of the Beverage Industry Salvage Committee.
(Back row, left to right): Paul C. Cabot, Director of Salvage.
-ivision of WPP,, Washington, D.C.; Commander Albert P. Rice,
1 v.N., Commanding Officer in Charge of Naval Aviation Cadet Selec-
Hoard, and John P. Magire, Regional Director of War Produc-
tion Hoard, look on.
jt Wag announced at function that over 400 million lbs. of scrap
V'S,***?" collected from industry in Greater New York sine the
"P"fcn began last May. Function was also occasion for launching
"i industrial copper strap campaign.
Ask Your Local
Delicateeeen
Fox the Beat

It Costs No Mora
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Delicious Corned B*f
Plcklad, Cookad and Smokid Meats*
87th and Normal Ava. Chlaatj*
The bags are 16 by 24 inches .
are made of mildew proof burlap
and although they cost enly a few
cents each, the overall cost of the
thousands needed runs into money.
School children, buying ten ocnt
stamps, and women's clubs and oth-
er organizations can finance this es-
sential war equipment by their pur-
:hase of War Bonds. INVEST AT
LEAST TEN PERCENT of your in-
tonae In War Bonds every payday.
V. S. trtiiiuty L'ttjrlmtmi
WANTED
Room and board in Jewish home,
by working mother and 2 boys,
ages 8 and 10 years. Board op-
tional for mother, but necessary
for children.
Write P. O. Box 1082, Miami
DRINK OUR FAMOUS
DRINKS FOR HEALTH
Made from the Finest Cit-
rus Fruits. We also serve
Beer. Wine and Sandwiches
128 Eighth St. Miami Beach
Preparing shipments of gifts and com-
fort hems for ttoldiers is a labor of love
for this SERVE-ACAMP Committee
above, for they have plenty of evidence
that the anticipation of these voluntary
"guards" (left) is typiral of the recep-
tion given each new SERVE-A-CAMP
box. SERVE-ACAMP is a unique plan
sponsored by the Women's Division of
id.- National Jewish Welfare Board. It
rJo LTS&.'S "V"" '"'? "" "PPortunity to participate in the war
eHorl fey gmng .ervice to reIlly situated military posts. j




PAGE FOUR
+Jewls*ncrMto_
FRIDAY. JUNE 25,
1943
wjewisti Florid tin
PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES
tl S. W. SECOND AVENUE
P. O. BOX 2973____________PHONE 2-1141
totered 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
SUBSCRIPTION
One Year, $2.00 Six Months. $1.00
Muctfy eonfldentiai
*r phznbas i mom.
MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. JUNE 25. 1943
SIVAN 22, 5703
VOLUME 16 NUMBER 26
THE INNER CIRCLE
The sudden and tragic death this week
of a 20-year-old member of the armed forces
opened the eyes of many and brought home
in a saddening manner that we are in a war.
This service man's death is not the first in
our community. This tragedy has had greater
reverberations because of the large acquaint-
anceship the youth had and the fact that dur-
ing his lifetime he served and participated in
communal and religious activities. He knew
more people and more knew of him.
There are hundreds of our men and boys
of all faiths losing their lives daily in this
country. Thousands have given their lives
in service abroad and before we are through
with this conflict there will be thousands more:
Hundreds of peoples have been murdered
and killed in Europe and these persecutions
continue relentlessly day by day.
We hear factual accounts many times daily
over the radio. We are confronted with re-
ports, statistical and otherwise, every time
we pick up a paper and they are the subject
of many innumerable conversations. We have
even had our readers ask that we quit running
so many "horror" items.
Despite all this and with the tragedies of
war increasing we are impervious to the seri-
ousness of conditions. We lend our thoughts
and spend our time in grumbling because oi
rationing and the like.
Now that misfortune has come into our in-
ner circle, someone we knew has been the
victim of our conflict, there has come to many
some realization.
The death of this youth, those before him
and those who must yet give their lives must
serve as a vivid awakening to those of us that
are not asked to make such a great sacrifice.
We must take stock. War does exist. We are
part and parcel of it. Victory must be ours.
To hasten the attainment of that victory, to in-
sure its permanency we must aiso serve.
There is much to be done. War Bonds,
Civilian Defense, Red Cross, assistance to the
causes that aid the needy here and abroad,
that rehabilitate and so much more. Must
tragedy grace our doorsteps to make us do
our part?
EINSTEIN
Word comes from Washington that Prof.
Albert Einstein, Germany's foremost scientist
and scholar, who is now an American citizen,
has "joined" the United States Navy to take
a personal hand in this global struggle against
Fascism. Like so many other German scient-
ists, engineers and mathematicians, Dr. Ein-
stein is placing his genius at the disposal of
his adopted land so that liberty and democracy
can survive.
While no official announcement has been
made. "The Star Shell," publication of the
Navy Department ordnance employes, dis-
closed last week that the world-famed scientist
is working on the theory of explosives for our
Navy. And so one more Jew that Hitler drove
out of Germany now takes his rightful place
among those who wil drive Hitler and his
gangsters into oblivion.
British spokesmen have frequently praised
the invaluable aid which Britain's newcomers,
many of them Jewish refugees, have given to
the English war effort. Unfortunately our own
country has been somewhat slower in utilizing
the skills of our newcomers. In times like
these when the entire civilized world is at
stake no skill or talent should go unused. Each
one of us has a role to play in this vital
struggle.
Z. O. A. Asks Jewish Case Be PresentedTt^Peace
Conference; Four-Point Post-War Program Given
Washington (JTA) A four-1 rehabilitation be provided at the
point post-war program of the
Zionist Organization of America
was made public heir this week
by Judge Louis E. Levinthal,
ZOA president. It asks for the
restoration of equal rights to
Jews in Europe and the establish-
ment of a Jewish Commonwealth
in Palestine. The program, which
will be submitted lo the Ameri-
can Jewish Conference, also de-
mands that the Jews be given the
right to place their case before
the peace conference. It reads:
"1. The United Nations are en-
gaged in a war for survival. As
Americans and Jews, we seek,
first of all, the victory of the
forces of democracy, of equality
and of freedom over those of tyr-
anny and brutal aggression to
the end that men everywhere
may enjoy the Four Freedoms-
Freedom of Worship, Freedom of
Expression, Freedom from Want,
and Freedom from Fear.
"2. For the uprooted and de-
spoiled Jews of Europe, who were
the first victims of the assault
against democracy and civiliza-
tion, we demand that relief and
BEACH APT. ASSOCIATION'the month. Stations where bonds
GOING FORWARD IN DRIVE may be purchased are located
;. --------- I at the Mercantile National Bank
David Honoroff, chairman of the Miami Beach Federal Savings
the bond sale committee of the "
as a free
people in its own his-
earliest possible moment. Those ','"'"' homeland! inVaTestine We
who desire to return to their demand that the sates of Pales-
countries of origin must be en-
abled to do so; while opportuni-
ties for migration and settlement
must be afforded to others who
will wish to emigrate and .begin
life anew elsewhere. On behalf
of the Jews in European coun-
tries, we demand, further, full
equality of rights with their fel-
low countrymen as individuals.
In those lands where group rights
shall be granted to others and
where the Jewish population in-
volved desires such rights for
themselves, we urge full equality
of status; and we urge that guar-
antees to this end be provided
by the United Nations.
"3. We want an end to the Jew-
ish homelessness. Now more than
ever Palestine provides the most
practical answer to the desperate
need of the multitude of Jews
whose rescue from Europe, as
soon as possible, is imperative in
a physical as well as in a spirit-
ual sense. We ask that the Jew-
ish people, too, shall have the op-
portunity to live and to develop
tine be opened wide on Y scale
''"""""urat,. with j.-wish need;
that all limitations on land set-
tlement by Jews be removed;
that the Jewish Agency I,,,- pai.
estine be vested with control of
Jewish immigration into Pales-
tine and with the necessary au-
'"' y fur the upbuilding and
development ol the country; that
^estine be established as the
Jews w |,r(""",m'";,,Ul- in wWch
J population-a self-governing and
<(mo,ratK. comnfonwealth" "g
rights of ,"" and rt,l'Kious
Mils oi existing non-Jewih
communities will be ;,"", an
awsasas
or
e
Miami Beach Apartment Associa-
tion, announced approximately
$80,000 in bonds has been sold
to date toward purchase of a
tank to be named by the govern-
ment for the association. A to-
tal of $150,000 will be raised to
complete the necessary amount.
W. M. Glenn, executive secre-
ttary of the association, said the
campaign would continue through
and L,oan Association, and at 824
Washington avenue.
RABBI MACHTEI TO BE RADIO
HOUR SPEAKER ON SUNDAY
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will speak
over Station WQAM Sunday
morning at 9:15. His subject wiil
be "Independence." The pro-
gram is sponsored by the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Associaiton.
conference that may V KllE'
SSLSttS^ debated 1SS&
ADVERTISING MANAGER !;
APPOINTED __B?ABUMlE?i
<...? t ... *'."lay tno annmni.
annou
ment of Virtiiik' nu, aPPlrt-
pos.t.on ofS,;;'? tht>
and publicity dhvet* "ST
store. Mi r',;ii r of t,u'
BurdWslO vears,n.ndahb?n, at
the capacity ,,f iV/ni started in
From this J'iiJi^ Tcopvw'1'-''-
motedtofaahffSJ*6 was pro'
came assistant j y ''s aR be-
ager. asS,stant adverting man.
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS .
What and who is holding up Congressman Samuel Di ir
stein's bill H. R. 49? Ii passed, it would constitute a maio
blow to anti-Semitic organizations and publications E
support from liberal organizations, Jewish or non-Jewish "'
not forthcoming to a sufficient extent Why? We sh
let you know before long Germany, reports PM's Selw
James, last winter arranged with some Portuguese busing
men for the manufacture and delivery of a large quantity ^
heavy sweaters for Nazi soldiers on the Russian front and in
Norway ... But not a single one of the expected sweatera
was delivered Why? Because the skilled knitters oi
Portugal are almost all Jewsand they refused to work lor
Hitler ... It is reported, incidentally, that a large number of
Italian Jewish refugees marooned in Portugal since the be-
ginning of the war are packing their bags and preparinq to
return to Italy They are convinced that the good old days
will be back before the middle of the summer ... The
sealed records of the McCormack Congressional Committee
which investigated un-American activities will be examined
by the FBI These records contain evidence of activities
by paid Nazi and Jap agents And we have it straight from
Walter Winchell that a sensation will be created by the pub-
lication of the names of prominent Americans mentioned in
these documents as flirting with foreign agents Gerald I
Smith of Detroit is gathering strength and support for a na-
tionwide organizational propaganda tour, we hear.
WAR ECHOES .
Topping the story of Brooklyn's Corporal Bernard J. Kessel,
who last November practically captured Oran, in North
Africa, single handed in a General Grant, is the saga of the
RAF's Sergeant Sidney Cohen, who, landing on the Italian
isle of Lampedusa last week because his plane was running
out of gas, was amazed to receive an offer of surrender from
the Italian defenders of the island Sidney is now known
to his pals as King Cohen of Lampedusa There's no more
Spinoza Street in The Hague, nor Da Costa Street or Josef
Israels Square or Tobias Asser Avenue, by decree of the
Nazis But the loyal Dutchmen still refer to those streets by
their old, familiarif Jewishnames Major Itzik Pfeffer,
the Soviet military hero and great Yiddish poet now hert a
a member of the official Jewish delegation from Russia tells
us that a special book on Jewish heroism in the war is beinq
planned by the Jewish Anti-Fascist Committee of the USSR.
"Very Truly Ours" is the title of a volume James Waterman
Wise is compiling of letters written by men in the armed ser-
vice of the United States to their families and friends at home.
If your soldier boy has been writing you some particularly
interesting letters, send copies to Mr. Wise -and perhaps
you will see one or more of them in the book when it is pub-
lished ... If you're at all technical-minded, be sure you don't
miss the article on "The Men Behind the Men Behind the
Guns" in the current issue of Yeshiva College's Scripta Math-
ematica.
JEWISH NEWS .
The reason why some Zionist leaders are smiling so hap-
pily and mysteriously these days notwithstanding the present
political situation of Palestine is that Dr. Weizmann's long
conversation with President Roosevelt last week is supposed
to have given great hope for the defeat of the White Paper-
Rabbi Irving Miller of Long Island, just back from a flying
visit to England, is very definite in his view that the so-called
wave of anti-Semitism in the British Isles is of no consequence
He believes that it is high time for the Zionist leadership to
speak out in no uncertain terms about the White Paper.
Don't miss, in the current issue of The Protestant, Pierre van
Paassen's article, the first of a series, entitled "Is Jewish Pal-
estine Doomed?" Those in the know insist that the state-
ments on Palestine in the Ibn Saud interview in the May 3W
issue of Life were braintrusted by some English advisers
the Saudi Arabian ruler James N. Rosenberg's interview
on the Jewish question in Russia, published in the curren
issue of New Events, will give him new stature asa**
observer and courageous leader Recognized "Wj"*
international immigration and economic problems will Pf
hcipate in a public conference dealing with the Jewish reru
gee problem, to be held under the auspices of the ^^JlT
of the Proclamation on the Moral Rights of Stateless and J*
estinian Jews ... It is rumored that Wendell Willkie w
make a surprise appearance at this emergency conclave-
About ten years ago we interviewed Bertrand Russeu
Zionism ... He rejected a portion of Jewish nationalism
Last week this same Bertrand Russell wrote an inspiring
tide favoring an autonomous Jewish State in Palestine
^reat philosophers are not afraid to change their minds-
ABOUT PEOPLE ...
Major General Edward F. Lawson, director of publicll*
hons at the British War Office, is Lord Burnham now, ha^
succeeded to the tide on the death of his father last #
The new Baron is the fourth to hold the tide, which w e
erred on his grandfather, Edward Levy Lawson (neP
Levy), the tounder o{ L^d^., Daily Telegraph *?Z
Asch s forthcoming fiction serial on Hitler, which may apPJJ
n the Saturday Evening Post. will create a greater run*
than his Nazarene."


1IDAY, JUNE 25, 1943
fJcn-isti Ho rid inn
PAGE FIVE
KW ^^MMMMMMMfWWWWWWWWWI
RELIGIOUS ANNOUNCEMENTS
MMtMMHMAM%
MI JEWISH ORTHODOX BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
OBITUARIES
fin a W 17 Ave.. Miami
JOSEPH'E RACKOVSKY, Rabbi
JO LEWIS GREEN. Sexton
Services daily 8:30 a. m. and
45 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m and
l:00 P- m- Rabbi Joseph E.
ftackovsky, conducting and ad-
iressing the congregation Satur-
lay morning on "Blue Sky.
Shalosh S'oodoss, 6:45 p. m.
labbi Rackovsky speaking to
[he worshipers on "Work.
Mishnah and Jewish Laws and
Justoms group meets daily at
f:15 and 8:00 P- m.
BEACH JEWISH CENTER
Mir. Bucll ABRAHASTD. WOLF. Cantor
Friday, 7:30 p. m., Kabalos
IShabos. __ ,,
Rev. Abraham D. Wolf, cantor,
and the Center choir will conduct
|the musical services.
Saturday morning, services:
[Guest Speaker. Saturday Sha-
losh Seudes 7 p. m. Refresh-
ments and community singing.
Daily services mornings and eve-
[ rings.
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
U 8. W. Third St.. Miami
SIMON APRIL. Rabbi
Services: Friday 7:15 p. m.
Saturday, 9 a. m.: Rabbi April:
Iwil laddress Garvin Kleber, who
[will be bar mitzvah.
Shalosh Sudos, 6:00 p. m.
Daily services morning and
[evening. Hebrew school 10 a. m.
CONG. BETH ABRAHAM
635 N. W. Fifth Ave., Miami
Services: Friday evening, Min-
j chaKabbalos Shabos, 7:15 p. m.
| Saturday, 9 a. m., Rabbi H. M.
Kagan, preaching.
Daily service morning and eve-
[ning.
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
761 41st St.. Miami Bach
S. M. MACHTEI. Rabbi
Friday, 8:00 p. m., Kabbalos
jhabbos service.
Saturday, 9:30 a. m., service:
fRabbi S. M. Machtei preaching
'on weekly portion. Mincha 7
p. m. followed by class in Pirke
Avoth. Service men's Se'udah
Shlishis 7:15 p. m., Chaplain Har-
old H. Gordon presiding.
HEAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
Wash. Ave. and 3rd St., Miami Beach
MOKES ME8CHELOFF. Rabbi
MAURICE MAMCHES. Cantor
Saturday, 9 a. m. services:
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff preach-
ing. Cantor Maurice Mamches
chanting. Early Sabbath services,
7 a. m. Sabbath afternoon: Rabbi
Mescheloff discoursing. Service
men's Shalosh S'oodoss follows.
The body of Jacob Newman,
69, retired dress maker who died
Monday in a local hospital, was
sent to New York City by River-
side Memorial Chapel for services
and burial. He came here three
years ago and lived at 736 Col-
lins Ave. He is survived by his
widow, Mrs. Fannie Newman.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1S7 N. E. 19th St., Miami
COLMAN A. ZWITMAN. Rabbi
RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D
Rabbi Emeritus
Services will be continued at
Temple Israel during the sum-
mer months on Fridays at 8:15
p. m.
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
139 N. W. Third Are., Miami
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi
LOUIS HAYMAN. Cantor
Friday, 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Sha-
bos service.
Saturday, 8:30 a. m.: Services:
Junior services, 10:30. Kiddush
will follow. Shalosh Seudos,
6:45 p. m.
Daily services morning and
evening. ---------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1101 South Andrews Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
Reform Synagogue serving Hollywood.
Ft. lAuderdale and Broward County
SAMUEL HALBVT 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 d. m.
Mrs. Ruth Goodman, 63, of 551
S. W. 11th St., died early last Fri-
day.
She came here from Brooklyn,
N. Y., her birthplace, 14 years
ago. She was a member of Beth
David Congregation and Beth Da-
vid Sisterhood here.
Survivors are a daughter, Mrs.
Sam Weissel, Coral Gables; a son,
Jerome J.
Beach; two
lrww
>IW^
THE Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
Home Camp
The first week of the 1943
Summer Home Camp has just
been completed and the results
show a bigger attendance, a bet-
ter program, a keener interest by
the campers than ever before
since the beginning of the Camp.
entered
Thirteen new campers
Goodman, Miami Monday and the total attendance
sisters, Miss Sadie! by far surpasses any previous
Bernstein, and Mrs. Sol Sher-' year,
man. New York, and five grand From time to time we shall de-
children. Services were held at scribe the various features of
2 p. m. Sunday in the Gordon
Funeral Chapel.
Lincoln Road Properties
Sales and Lease*
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate 8ervlce
605 Lincoln Road. Ph.6-5868
Buy War Stamps and Bonds
NOW and give our men in the
armed forces the help they need.
The United States Govern-
ment Having Taken Over Hlf
Present Offices
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS.
announces the
REMOVAL OF HIS OFTIC1
U
911 Lincoln Road
Albion Bid*.. Suite IM
MIAMI BACH
For the Practice erf
General Dentistry
SUNWBMK
HEALTH RESORT
AMERICAN KAN MOTEL
Cieesiiii lews, MUM m*
tjei jssMiMSj t|iriwi mmm
APPROVED SANITARIUM
tmUm rhpkiu. TwtaW Nw
DIsMil. Q1 iMfcimi ***
TREATMENT FACILITIES
_,. W.i|.-..'
M~_ .tff. W-JK
REASONABLE RATES
aionn MIAMlrinRine
Funeral services for Harry
Brenner, 40, 230 First St., Miami
Beach, who died last Friday, were
held at the Riverside Memorial
Chapel, with Rabbi Moses Mesch-
eloff of Beth Jacob synagogue
officiating.
Surviving are his mother, Mrs.
Minnie Brenner; two brothers,
Nathan and David, and a sister,
Mrs. Ruth Schrager, all of Miami
Beach.
Upholstery, Slip Cover aaW
Drapery Shops
Complete Lino of Excluslro
Decorative Fabrics
35 N. W. lit St. Ph. 3-itM
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
1SM N. W. 7th St. Ph. 1.7901
Beet care for chronic sick, conva-
lescent and elderly people
$25 WEEKLY UP
USB*Large Beautiful Ground*
3 SIMPLE STEPS
To RELIEVE That Dull,
Ache-All-Over Feelinq
of a
COLD
Alka-Seltzer
ABC METHOD
A Alka-Seltxer, start taking it
*^st once'to relieve the Dull,
Aching Head, and the Stiff,
vSoro Muscles.
__Bo careful, avoid drafts and
""^sodden changes in tempers-
tars. Rest preferably in
bod. Keep warm, oat sensi-
bly, drink plenty of water or
fruit juices. Be tore to get
enough Vitamins.'
CComfort your Sore*Raspy
"^ Throat, if caused by the cold,
by gargling with Alka-Selt-
*er. If fever develops, or
symptoms become more
acute call your doctor.
ALKA-SELTZER is s pain re-
lieving, alkalixin* tablet, pleasant
to take and unusually effective in
action.
Take it for Headache, Msscnlar
Pains and for Indigestion. Gas on
Stomach, when caused by excess
stomach acid.
At your drug store Largs
package #*, Small package SO*.
by the s^aea at boss, fountains. S
100.000 JEWISH HOMES
DESTROYED IN GHETTO
London (JTA)The Polish
Government-in-Exile this week
estimated that 100,000 Jewish
flats and 2,000 factories and work-
shops were destroyed by Nazi
gunfire in the Warsaw ghetto
during the three-week battle be-
tween the Jews and Nazi troops.
During the Nazi siege of Warsaw
in 1939, only 76,000 apartments
were destroyed in the entire city,
the government pointed out.
For a Cool,
Vacation. Stop
Delightful
at
The Horowitz
Kosher Inn
All Rooms with Connecting
Bath and Running Water
RATES REASONABLE
331 First Ave. W.
HENDERSONVILLE. N. C.
the Home Camp. This week we
would like to tell you about our
Hebrew classes which are held
Tuesdays and Thursdays of each
week. There are two classes, one
for beginners and one for ad-
vanced pupils. The beginners'
class is held from 1 to 2 and the
advanced class from 2 to 3. Both
are under the direction of Louis
Gadon of the Beth David Talmud
Torah. This is the second year
that Hebrew was inaugurated in
the Camp. Last year over 75%
of those who attended the be-
ginners' class of Hebrew at the
Camp continued their Hebrew
studies for the balance of the
year at regular Talmud Torahs.
Y President Appoints Committees
At a meeting of the board of
directors held last Wednesday
evening, Leo Ackerman, presi-
dent, announced the appointment
of the following committees:
House: Joseph Schaffcr and
S. B. Miller, co-chairmen; Leon
Lieberman.
Finance: George Chertkof and
W. D. Singer. co-chairmen;
George Goldberg, Dr. Samuel
Beckman, Joseph R. Stein, Sam
Sapiro, and Herman Waitsman.
Membership: Bernard Sterl-
ing and Louis Gordon, co-chair-
men; Phil Berkowitz, M. J. Kop-
elowitz, Jack August, Larry
Grossberg. Herman Barnett and
Murray Apte.
Cultural and Entertainment: D.
C. Willner and Jerome Frehling,
co-chairmen; Dr. Philip Wein-
stein, Samuel Ketive, Nat Blum-
berg, and Herman Barnett.
Retention: Bernie Pallant and
M. J. Kopelowitz, co-chairmen;
Phil Berkowitz, Louis Gordon,
and George Goldberg.
Publicity and Floridian Col-
umn: Harry Schwartz and Sam
Silver, co-chairmen; Al Green
and Fred Shochet.
Junior Activities: Alex Cohen
and Marx Feinberg, co-chairmen;
Leon Kaplan, Jack Eppstein. Lou
Zimmon, Aaron Kanner, Jerome
Frehling, Jules Wilson and Nat
Blumberg.
Women's Activities: Isaac Lev-
in, chairman; Louis Solomon,
Max Silver, Herman Wepman,
Joseph M. Lipton, George Chert-
kof, and Ed Lovitz.
Athletic: Al Berkowitz and
Frank Rose, co-chairmen; Jack
Apte and George Rachlin.
Planning: Sam Blank and D.
C. Willner, co-chairmen; Myron
Newman, Sam Zinkow, Abe Kur-
man, Mitchell Wolfson, W. D.
Singer, Harry Kolodin, Carl
Weinkle, Sam Blanch, Larry
Grossberg, Hy Rifas, Monte Selig,
Joseph R. Stein, Phil Berkowitz,
Jack August, Harry Markowitz,
George Goldberg, Meyer Lasky,
Meyer Schwartz, David Brown,
Abe Aronovitz, Stanley C. Myers,
Nat Roth, and George Wolpert.
Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. to Have
Joint Installation
Abe Aronovitz has been ap-
pointed chairman of the installa-
tion committee of the Y. M. H. A.
Associated with him on the com-
mittee are: Hy Rifas, Nat Roth,
and George Wolperi. A commit-
tee of the Y. W. H. A. will be ap-
pointed shortly and plans will be
formulated for the conducting of
a joint installation sometime ear-
ly in July.
WAR BDIYDS
Your purchase of War Bonds will
help pay for hundreds of individual
field radio sets necessary for radio
communications In modern warfare.
Field radio is used by advance
troops to report enemy placements,
to report accuracy of barrage or fire
range, and for transmission of im-
portant messages.
LARGE-SCALE RESCUE OF CHILDREN
SUPPORTED BY UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
_ J^
r* v ____
One of the field radio sets consists
of a pack which the soldier carries
on his back and by which be can
both talk and receive messages.'
Overall cost of this equipment runs
into many thousands of dollars.
INVEST AT LEAST TEN PER-
CENT of your Income In War Bonds
every payday and become, a mem-
ber of the patriotic Ten Percent
Club.
U. S. Trttuury Dlpartmeni
The major task immediately confronting the 1943 United Jewish Appeal
for Refugees Overseas Needs and Palestine is to provide adequate funds'IS
enable the Joint Distribution Committee. United Palestine Appeal and Ws>
lional Refugee Service to carry out large srale rescue operations tor the i
emigration of thousands of refugee children orphaned by Naxi war and opprcs- <
sion. from Russia. North Africa and the Balkans, to Palestine and the Western
Hemisphere. With international sanction already granted for the transfer
ami immigration of these children, this life-saving project awaits only the
generous response of American Jews to bring it to fruition. I holes show
(above) Polish-Jewish children somewhere in Russia; (below left), a young
Jewish girl happily settled in Palestine; and I right), three youngsters smiling
jnyfullv on their arrival in the United Stale*.______________________________
MODERATE COSTS
ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS
OF INDIVIDUAL
CIRCUMSTANCES
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL
710 S. W. 12th AVENUE
HOME
PHONE 3-3431
WORTHY AND
DESERVES YOUR FULL
SUPPORT AND
RECOMMENDATION


PAGE SIX
i
BEACH DIVISION OF
WHO BONDS STAFF
E
+Je*lst nor/Mae?
Max M. Ozer, chairman of the
Miami Beach Division of the
Dade County War Savings Staff,
824 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, announced his assistants
in the War Bond promotion ef-
fort. They are: Jake Felt, execu-
tive vice chairman in charge of
office and organization; Rudy R.
Adler, vice chairman in charge
of sales and 10% savings plan;
Daniel Broad, vice chairman in
charge of Jewish Center branch;
Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, vice chair-
lady in charge of hotels and mili-
tary supply stores; Paul Bruun,
vice chairman in charge of thea-
tre, restaurants, and publicity.
Mr. Ozer cites in the following
paragraphs a few of the many
reasons why all employers should
have the payroll war savings plan
for their employes:
BEACH HOME CAMP IS
OPEN AT 1676 COLLINS
The Beach Home Camp op-
ened Monday for a nine week
period at 1676 Collins Ave. Child-
ren were examined on admission
by Dr. B. J. Marx. School super-
visor is Mrs. Maurice Grossman
with members of the faculty in-
cluding Miss Dorothy Lightman,
Miss Blanche Meyer, Miss Mar-
celle Schechter. Miss Charlotte
Frank, Miss Esther April, and
Jerry Rauzin.
Registration continues at the
school in charge of the Home
Camp committee, Rabbi Moses
Mescheloff, Joe Rose, Milton Sir-
kin. Mrs. Milton Sirkin, A. Louis
Mechlowitz. and Mrs. Anne Bren-
ner Meyers.
The Home Camp is a project of
the newly organized Young Men
and Women's Hebrew Association
of Miami Beach. At a meeting
held Sunday under the chairman-
ship of Attorney Harry Zuker-
nick, the Beach "Y" constitution
was approved. "Y" activities are
being planned by sub-commit-
tees.
FRIDAY, JUNE 25. 1943
BAN ITU JEWS
USE OF PHONES BT
SERVICE PINS ISSUED
The Payroll War Savings Plan BY TRAIL RED CRO<5<5
The Trail American Red Cross
Sewing and Knitting Center. 1860
o. W. 8th St., across the street
from Carl's Market, and under
the direction of Mrs. Tena Kot-
kin, has named Mrs. Charles Bar-
nett as vice chairman, and Mrs.
Dave Kleber, production super-
visor.
The Center is open daily, ex-
cept Saturday, from 10 a. m. to 4
p. m. for volunteer sewing and
knitting. More Workers are
needed to help fill the large quota
of garments required by Dade
County Chapter of the American
Red Cross.
Service pins are given upon
completion of required numbei
of hours work.
is a convenient and systematic
method by which wage earners
may regularly purchase War Sav-
ings Bonds;
It is simply a bookkeeping ar-
rangement whereby an employe
authorizes his employer to with-
hold a definite amount from his
wages each pay day for invest-
ment in War Bonds;
The Plan provides a simple,
easy and automatic method by
which the wage-earner may save
regularly;
These savings are then used to
buy "A Share in America," an
investment in the best security
in the world today;
This Plan makes possible the
purchase of War Savings Bonds
on an installment basis;
It prevents carelessness or for-
getfulness among employed per-
sons and assures a steady pro-
gram of savings with a minimum
of effort;
The Payroll War Savings Plan
is voluntary; it affords to every
participant an opportunity to per-
form his patriotic duty;
By furthering systematic sav-
ings at this time, it is helping
to provide a brake on inflation
today, and a backing of purchas-
ing power to stimulate private
business and employment when
the present world conflict is over;
By its installation the employer
is also performing a patriotic
duty by providing a convenient
and systematic method whereby
the employes may lend their
money to the Government to as-
sist in the war effort;
The Plan is easy to administer.
It is operated similar to group in-
surance. Social Security, and re-
tirement deductions now handled
by employers.
Stockholm (JTA) An order
forbidding Jews in Italy to use
telephones has been issued by
the Italian authorities, the Nazi
Transocean news agency report-
ed this week from Rome. The or-
der follows the recent decree or-
dering all Jews in Italy to sur-
render their radios to the local
police.
Transocean, expressing the
Nazi viewpoint, complains that
the Jews in Italy are treated too
mildly. "Fundamentally," the
Rome correspondent of the agen-
cy writes, "no anti-Jewish tend-
ency exists in Italy." He re-
views the situation of the Jews
and points out ihat certain cate-
gories of Jews are still exempt
from racial laws. Among those
exempt, he says, are Jewish sol-
diers who fought at the front,
Jewish members of the Fiume
Legion. Jews who were members
of the Fascist Party before 1922
and Jews who "made sacrifices
for fascism."
"Stricter anti-Jewish regula-
tions," the Nazi correspondent
continues, "were introduced after
Italy entered the war. Jews were
then eliminated from trading in
foodstuffs and in rationed com-
modities; they were forbidden to
employ servants and have been
placed at compulsory public
work. Jews were ordered not to
employ servants in their homes
because they used to pay "ex-
orbitant wages'," the Rome re-
port added.
PALM BEACH NOTES
JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE. 226 S. OLIVE STREET
IN THE FOX BUILDING
MBS. MARY SCHBEBNICK, R
itOtlTO
Mrs. J. Fein has returned from
a buying trip through the North.
Mr. and Mrs. Sheir, valuable
communal workers of Beth El
Cong., have left for their sum-
mer home at Brighton, Mass., af-
ter spending the winter here with
friends.
Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Gruner and
family attended the graduation
of their daughter, Miss Rosalynd
Irene, at Tallahassee. From there
the entire party, with the excep-
tion of Mr. Gruner, who returned
by plane, left for a visit to New
York.
Mrs Sid Pepper has left for
New York to join her husband
who will accompany her to the
mountains for a two month's stay
Tm Ik* !( fa Datrr
Products
LFA
i-*' L. 4* r*i v t-t v
WEST PALM BEACH
MUXCREAMICE CREAM
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
LEGAL NOTICES
INFORMATION WANTED
Information is being sought of
Harry Rosenthal. alias Charles
Harris, who disappeared from his
home several years ago. leaving
a wife, Hilda, and two minor
children unprovided for and des-
titute and presently in dire need
MIAMI ROUND TABLE AIMS
FOR 1500 NEW MEMBERS
Membership workers for the
Miami Round Table of the Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews are striving to reach
an objective of 1,500 members,
with the report that the group's
roster has been increased by 465
Miamians, almost one-third of
the quota.
Leading all other groups in the
men's and women's divisions is
that of Mrs. Jules Pearlman.
Campaign efforts are directed
at obtaining individual and fin-
ancial support for the inter-re-
ligious work of the National Con-
ference whose objective is to in-
crease good-will among persons
of different religious faiths and
so prevent recurrence after this
war of the "hate" movements and
prejudices against minority
groups that were so marked after
World War I.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
LAW
NOTICE IS HEREIIY GIVKN that
the underaigned, desiring to engage
in Iiumihss under the fictitious llama
',,fnw.,w1,10? J-UOQAOB OK MIAMI
BHA< H, intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
In and for Dude County, Florida.
GEORGE HENNETT
MAX R. 8n,VR,BPH P' tMCKK
Attorney for Applicants
5/28 6/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, d<-Nlrlng to engage
in btialneM under the fictitious Dame
of LONDON LUGGAGE OF MIAMI.
Intend to register said name with
the ( lerk of the circuit Court In and
f'-r Dade County. Florida.
GEORGE BENNETT
max r mM vi:N,:rsKr
Attorney for Applicants
' -"> M-lI-IS-2.-,
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
i^ Ci-**.^. ?#r.TiB9 Pini Beeick County. f*turi* Um
***.^^- Nationally Famous Southern DaJrwTVra-
ducta and lea Cream.
AS NEAR TO YOU AS TOOT, PHOKZ
Spend Your Summer Vacation
in the Blue Ridge Mountain*
OSCEOLA LAKE INN
Hendereonrille, N. C.
Jewish American Cuisine Reasonable Rates
Very convenient connections by bus and train
direct to Hendersonville
Under the Management oi Joe Rubin
Hotel Operator oi Miami Beach. Fla.
NAME HONOR STUDENTS
OF UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Honor students at the Univer-
sity of Florida, who ranked in
the upper 10 per cent of their
'lass during the last year were
announced this week.
Miami students in the group
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tne undersigned, desiring t engage In
k?"''I'"" "">?" fictitious name
V.i vnU MAST1:," BEDDING PRO-
I" is, at C4 N. E. 78rd Street
fi"......Florida, intends to register
Hie Mid name With the Clerk of the
1 iri uit ( ouit of Dade County. Florida
HAlt'iM) BECK
.._ ..NATHAN ROSENBLOOM
HIM hit. KAPI.AN a DIETZ
Attorneyi for Applicant*
18-23 7 J-:t-i6
of his financial aid. Harrv Ros- 11 w..rc Joseph S. Bulbin. 1260 S W.
enthal was born in England in lftn St-: Elliott Segherman, 2157
1900. He is 5 ft. 34 in. tall, is w Fifth St: Robert H. Trau-
weighed about 149 pounds, has | '"; 2131 S. W. 15th St.. and Bert
dark curly hair, brown eyes, is |H ohl, 1238 N. E. 96th St
fair complcxioned and at one
time was employed as a grocers
clerk. He is believed to be in
Florida. Anyone aware of his
location is requested to commun-
icate with the National Desertion
Bureau, 67 West 47th Street. New
York City.
Refer to case No. B2632.
Information is being sought of
Gerald Bellady who has been
living apart from his wife. Ber-
tha, for quite some time, leaving
her with a minor daughter. Rona,
unprovided for. Mr. Gellady who
was born in Leeds. England in
1904 is believed to be in Florida,
He is 5 ft. 11 in. tall, weighs about
169 or 170 pounds, has black hair,
black eyes and he stoops when
standing. Anyone aware of his
location is requested to commun-
icate with the National Desertion
Bureau. 67 West 47th Street. New
York City.
Refer to case No. A 14,316.
SKIPPERS BAR & GRILL
BEER WINES POOL
BEST SANDWICHES IN TOWN
"Where All the Boys Meet"
812 Biscayne Blvd.
Honor students from Miami
Beach were Robert Baker, 1251
r.uclid Ave.; Norman M. Ciller
324 Jefferson Ave.: Alan M. Kraft!
744 Euclid Ave.: Irwin Pollack,
449 Lincoln Rd.: Martin L. Rosen.
26(5 Flamingo Dr.. and Leonard
E. Merlin. 320 Collins Ave.
N..ti undersigned, deairfna to engace In
Ml imF ,'.".''Ll h" "etltlOUB name of
MIAMI MEAT PACKING CO in-
tier* of the Circuit Couri of Dade
< ounty, Florida
WILLIAM LOEB
8/15 7 |-Mi-UI*" OOTTnuHD
ObLD SARATOGA
Bucaync Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7-7725
Dinners From 5 o'Clock Sundays From Noon
Cocktail Lounge Fine Liquors and Wines
T BUS ll FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI OR BUS M-TI FROM MIAMI REACH
_CLjOS D__ON_jVE DNESDAYS
Private Beach Solarium
._. _J*ow Summer Rates
425 Ocean Drive Ph. 5-4706
WAR BONDS
BOWL
FOR HEALTH AND FUN
PALACE
BOWLING CENTER
2101 N. Miami Are. Ph. 2 MSI
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HERE11Y GIVEN that
the undesigned will reflate? wHh
S 835 Mjy? WldgTh.%Sffl
SSs&iW&jE1.......""
HARRY SAPFER
WALNH* ELl3l!Ljrf?y*,A#PER
plympia limldinit
Miami. Florida
<> l'l 7 L'-'..-16
Before our Air corpa flyers take
off to complete a mission, they know
exactly the weather and wind cur-
rents they will encounter en route.
This is the job of the flight-base me-
teorologist and an important factor
in his equipment is a ten-cent weata
er balloon
'y*
>f PHONE *w.
, INSURANCE
l9L SEVBOLD
\CV.BUILDm6
MacW Frora Frh Orango.
/* the BEST.'
The balloons are released and
their progress noted through tele-
scopes and recorded, as the upper)
air-currents are measured. When
you buy a ten-cent War stamp you
are aiding our flyers and helping in
their safety and guidance. INVEST
AT LEAST TEN PERCENT of your
income In War Bonds every payday,
for that amount is necessary to help
finance this War.
U. S. Treasury Dtfarlmtnl
Aa4 Be Bur. It
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" MUk
"Milk Product."
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
1200 N. W. 32nd Btnwt
ORIENTAL ROOF GARDEN
or Chow "rijein DINNERS 55c
CHICKEN CHOP SUEY or
CHOW MEIN DINNERS. 75c
Open 11:30 A. M. 'til Midnight
!2*2L PrP>-ed to Take Out
272 W. Flaglar Ph. 2-9742


PMDAY, JUNE 25, 1943
*Jenist fk>ri PAGE SEVEN
rnEATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE
GHfc* 01 xh. Jewish Welfare Board
SERVICE
A COMMUNITY PROJECT
Help Uf Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
PARADE!
Jewish Boys on All Fronts
ITS MAJOR HOFFMAN NOW
WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
mRS GEORGE M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERG
j. W. B. Director
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIG, Vlce-Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, 8C.
Executive Committee
Mr> Walter Bronton. Mn. Max
MbVin. M-urie. Qroaaman. Lou^a
u.inin Dr. Jacob n. l\apian,
Mrs Murry Koven, Harry Marko-
US, Nat Roth. Fred Shochet,
;' Rirkln. Joteph Stein, Mra.
H.rm.n8 W.H.cnT PCrl W.lnkla,
Gooroe Wolpert.
A former newspaperwoman,
SYLVIA MALTZMAN, 520 S. W.
27th Rd., Miami, has enlisted in
the marine corps. A stenograph-
er at a Miami aviation school be-
fore she joined up with the
Leathernecks, she was once a re-
porter on an Asbury Park, N. Y.
paper. She is the daughter of
Israel Maltzman.
NAVIGATION CADET JAY
MANN. 22, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Louis Mann, 8917 Froude
Ave., Miami Beach, is stationed at
Hondo Army air field, Texas.
WITH LOCAL BOYS
LT. and MRS. IRVING ROT-
FORT arrived here last week to
spend a furlough with relatives
and friends. Joining him for the
week-end was his brother 2nd LT.
SOL ROTFORT. who came from
MacDill Field, Tampa, where he
us stationed. Irving will leave
Friday for Wendover Field, Utah,
where he is stationed, and his
wife Evelyn will spend some time
here with her mother.
GEORGE J. PRUSOFF. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Prusoff,
1687 S. W. 10th street, was pro-
moted to the rank of sergeant at
the Army Air Forces basic flying
school at Perrin Field, Texas.
PVT. EDMUND MILBERG. son
of Mr. and Mrs. S. Milberg, of
Miami Beach, is stationed at
Camp Haan, Cal.
CADET MIDSHIPMAN ED-
WIN GREENBLATT. 1437 Me-
ridian Ave, Miami Beach, com-
pleted three months' preliminary
training at the U. S. Merchant
Marine cadet basic school. Pass
Christian, Miss., and has been as-
signed to an ocean-going mer-
chant vessel for six months sea
duty. ^^^
CAPT. PHILIP KAPLAN, sta-
tioned with a tank destroyer unit
at Camp Hood, Tex., left for duty
after visiting his parents. Mr and
Mrs. Isidor Kaplan, 1034 Mich-
igan Ave., Miami Beach, while
on leave.
Acting chief leader RUTH B.
KLEIN, former assistant and
technician to Dr. Leo Honigsberg
of 845 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
at the Fourth WAAC Training
Center, Fort Devens. Mass., takes
over one of the highest noncom-
missioned jobs in the WAAC,
that of sergeant major at the cen-
tral dispensary at the training
center. She will act as liaison
agent between the major and the
personnel of the dispensary. Act-
ing Sergeant Klein will function
as a "trouble shooter" and will be
assigned to 24-hour duty.
She enlisted in the WAAC last
December in Pittsburgh, and be-
gan her basic training at Fort
Des Moines, Iowa, in January.
PFC. BERNARD GREEN-
STEIN is home on a 10 day fur-
lough from Ft. Dix, N. J., visiting
his wife, infant son, and relatives.
SGT. SIDNEY Z. SCHWARTZ.
Miami Beach, is on combat duty
with the Army Air Forces in In-
dia. Inducted in May, 1942, he
attended the radio operators and
mechanics school at Scott Field,
111. He also graduated from the
gunnery school at Fort Myers
His parents. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Schwartz, live at 6950 Byron Ave,
Miami Beach.
It was a great week for Ar-
thur E. Hoffman, of Beverly
| Hills, Calif., whose exploits as a
119th Bombardment Command
' navigator in the South Pacific
earned him the Silver Star, a
Purple Heart, and four 19th
bombardment group unit cita-
tions by the Presidentnot to
mention the Distinguished Fly-
ing Cross and Air Medal for
which he was recommended.
But you've hear Hoffman's story
before. At least, his own ac-
count of the Jap raid on Clark
Field and a description of his air
adventuressome of themap-
peared in an earlier issue of this
column. He has fought the Japs
in the skies over New Britain.
Dutch East Indies, Australia,
New Guinea, Coral Sea, and Ma-
Invo
Now, at 26, Arthur Hoffman
has been promoted to the rank of
major. He is the first and only
navigator in the U. S. Army Air
Force to attain this rank.
The new major is in Colorado
Springs these days, setting up
regional headquarters for the
Western Air Command. His wife
Mildred, will join Major Hoff-
man there soon.
were curious about the prisoner
because he was the only live
Japanese they had seen on
Guadalcanal. The rest had been
dead ones.
This prisoner was extremely
polite, said Sheinman. One day
he even proposed a truce, offer-
ing to take Marine officers to a
special rendezvous, where they
might meet the commander of a
Japanese contigent the Marines
had cornered. Well, the party
of Marines boarded a fast power
boat, according to Sheinman-and
they were never seen again.
Later the Marines found out
that the Japanese soldier had
tricked them into a death trap
where they were all machine-
gunned from the shore by the
Japanese. The prisoner died
with them.
"I wouldn't trust a Japanese
as far as I could throw him. the
corporal says now. "He is a
crafty. fearless fighter. He
doesn't mind dying.
"In fact, the Japanese face
death as though they love it."
GUADALCANAL VETERAN
The Jewish War Veterans of
Queens, N. Y., have gained their
first veteran member from the
ranks of World War 11. He was
signed up recently at their Ja-
maica. N. Y., post.
The new veteran is 22 year old
Marine Corporal Reuben Shein-
man, fresh from the fray on
PVT. MORRIS KLA8S sta-
tioned with Co. C at the Recep-
tion Center, Camp Blanding,
Fla.. was in Miami over the week
end. Pvt. Klass was the execu-
tive director of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
SAMUEL SLAZIN, son of Rab-
in and Mrs. Jacob M. Slazin. left
June 21st for the army.
MARVIN APTE was inducted
into the Navy at Jacksonville,
Fla. and left for active duty
Wednesday, from the Florida Mo-
tor Lines Terminal. He is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Aptc.
LT. (jg) BURTON S. KAHN. a
Miami Beach boy, now is sta-
tioned with the navy in an Af-
rican port. Lt. Kahn is the son
of Mrs. Sadie Kahn, and a nephew
of Albert Kahn, president of Mi-
ami Beach Apartment association.
LT. JEROME H. GOLDSMITH.
stationed at Indiantown Gap., Pa.
arrived here Sunday for a visit
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Guy L. Goldsmith, 829 Espanola
Way, Miami Beach.
Friends in Miami Beach have
learned that MAJOR MAGNUS
ALTMAYER, formerly manager
of Ungar-Buick Co and a resi-
dent of Miami Beach, had been
seen in Karachi. India
A. Z. A. 322
PVT. MURRAY DACKS. sta-
tioned with the U. S. Army Air
Corps at the Santa Ana. Calif-
Air Base, has been active in con-
ducting services for the Jewish
boys at the base. His parents are
Mr and Mrs. Harry Dacks.
PVT. MELVIN GREEN, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Green is
with the Field Artillery Unit at
Ft. Bragg, N. C.
A/C HUBERT B. ORNSTON
has been transferred from Union
College of Jackson, Tenn.. to the
San Antonio, Texas, classifica-
tion center. ______^^
Like Father,
Like Daughter
WAAC Corporal Miriam Gold-
stein wrote home recently that
she had attended a dinner spon-
sored by the Jewish Welfare
Board and "It certainly was
wonderful." Her father. Max
Goldstein, of Chicago, was not
surprised. He recalled vividly
~.. his wedding, arranged by the
Piiidilcanal who came back to- Jewish Welfare Board while he
Jamafca with a wound stripe, a *f in World War 1.
Purple Heart, and an intense
hatred of the Japanese.
Sheinman was in the first land-
ing in the Solomons last August.
He saw plenty of action until a
six-inch shell exploded m a tree
" -" yards" from him. That
? lfc- ',, -*n November 15 last,
happened Sheinman's
Severe wounds
right leg were
doctors, who extracted
ments. Two weeks later he was
evacuated to New Zealand by
ambulance plane. Eventually he
was brought to a Naval hospital
in San Francisco and granted a
40 day sick furlough. Now be I
home seeing his family in Jama-
caand his sweetheart. Rose
Blones of Brookly. They will be
married this month.
Sheinman's bitterness about
the Japanese started a few days
was a private in World War 1.
He remembered the Passover
services arranged in 1918 by the
Board's field workers in Paris,
France, and the happy hours he
had spent in J. W. B. "huts" dur-
ing brief respites from the front.
The Mr.. Goldstein sat down
and wrote the national office of
n Sheinman s tne Board that "your orgaruza-
treatea *? Nation is mta* a Con.tri^io *
:tracted the fra- *h9 morale of" the >.J:.n Doy*
and girls in service that caff
scarcely be measured."
"May God keep you all well
and give you further strength to
carry on this noble work".
ANTHONY CLEOPATRA
ARMY STYLE
Doughboy Albert Kemp found
; a gardenia in Egypt, and he in-
after the Marines landed, iney ^^g to hold on to her. In fact.
__:______ Tkn Unrinrw: ... ,
l f i t [ V.I11_ ^a ^"^ ^^
took a prisoner. The Marines
LT. DAVID SHIER who re-
cently completed two months
maneuvers in Louisiana, left for
additional maneuvers in the Cali-
fornia desert.
LT. AARON PINCUS has been
sent to Mass. Institute of Tech-
nology, Cambridge, Mass., for ad-
vanced training.
Word has been received that
CPL. JACK DREYFUS is with a
tank destroyer division in Tun-
isia.
D.liM mm sr-5ss2n,"- ^ Th,""h
FREDDY JACOBS left Thurs-
day for Biloxi, Miss, where he
will enter the Army Air Corps
as a cadet.
PFC. BERNARD GERINGER.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ger-
inger, is expected home on fur-
lough July 18th. Pfc. Geringer
is stationed at the Smyrna Air
Base, Tenn.
SIDNEY JOSEPHER. son of
Mr. and Mrs Sam Josepher, 1614
Meridian Ave., will report July
1st to the University of Miami
to begin training under the V-12
college program of the Navy. Mr.
Josepher was formerly a student
at the University.
BARCO'S MEN'S SHOP
245 East Flagler Street
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
605 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
DIXIE SPORTSWEAR CO.
2110 N. W. Miami Court
FLXZIT SYSTEMS. Plumbers
1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue
FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE
100 N. W. 20th Street
FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO.
82 N. E. 26th Street
LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES. Inc
101 Alton Road
SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S
CARAVAN
Langford Building
MIAMI MILL WORK &
LUMBER CO.
535 N. W. 11th Street
MIAMI PLUMBING SUPPLY CO.
2160 N. W. 27th Avenue
NATIONAL BRANDS. Inc.
690 N. W. 13th Street
WM. RUBIN & SON
LUGGAGE & JEWELRY
31 N. Miami Avenue
MONTEFIORE SELIG
WILLIAM D. SINGER
SUNGAS CO.
1100 West Flagler Street
WOMETCO THEATRES
Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Meyer
MIAMI BOTTLED GAS. Inc.
1701 N. W. 7th Avenue
Vivian Lieberman and Pfc. Kemp
are already married and, accord-
ing to the Kemp family in As-
toria, L. I., swamped with letters
and snapshots of the bride. Al
couldn't have done better had he
picked Cleopatra herself.
Kemp was with the Yanks who
chased Rommel across the trou-
bled sands of Libya and Tripoli-
tania. During a temporary so-
journ in EgyDt. the lovely Vivian
came into his life. By the end
of May. another victory was won
in North Africa. Cleopatra Lieb-
erman caoitulated to her Mark
Anthony Kemp, flowers grew in
the Egyptian dust, and the Sphinx
began muttering things. The
ceremony was held in the very
shadow of the pyramids.
Meanwhile, back in Astoria,
the familv is mummified with
joy. Al has promised to bring
the lady back with him after the
war, and the Astoria Center of
Israel Hebrew School where Pfc.
Kemp learned his aleoh-bes. is
planning a rally for their Rha-
dames and his Aida upon their
triumphal entrance into Queens.
PVT. RICHARD A. GRUBEL.
20, of New York City was wound-
ed in the North African invesion
and has received the Purple
Heart. His father, was a sergeant
in the last war and served over-
seas for eighteen months.
HELP WANTEDl
to build the moat all-inclusive list of Jewish Mi women
in the armed forces of the United States.
It is essential that every. Jew in America make Weii
committee of one to transmit information or. theg? or
or who have been decorated, missing in action, wound .
who have given their lives in service. g^JgI*S3netkO in
be aiding in the authentic recording of Jewish panics-
this warnow being compiled by the
BUREAU OF WAR RECORDS, NAT ROTIVChcm^an
GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE
31 P^f. ^8nJBBS5E8&
SEYMOUR GLADSTONE and
FRANK MARKS have received
their third class petty officer rat-
ings and are stationed at Lee
Field, Jacksonville, Fla.
PFC. MITCHELL GOLDMAN
has arrived at an English base
ana writes that all is well. Those
wishing to contact him can do so
by writing.
Pfc Mitchell Goldman 14084028
c 312 SVC Hq. Sqdn.
c/o PM. New York, N. Y.


PAGE EIGHT
vJewist fhrkUan
FRIDAY, JUNE 25.
..
^"^**^^^**W^^wy^MM*<<*y**
B'nai B'rith
Not
e s
By Paul Weitzman

GERMAN REPORTS THE I
GASSING OF WOMEN
Wending his way north, with
the Chaplain's School at Har-
vard as his destination, Colman
A. Zwitman laid aside his rab-
binical vestments "for the dura-
tion" and donned army khaki
Lieutenant Colman A. Zwitman,
Chaplain's Corps. And with him
B'rith, Greater Miami" at the
earliest possible date. Mr. Hemp-
hill will advise you promptly
when the naming has been ac-
complished and photographs will
also be furnished of the plane so
named.
"With very best wishes and
wert his charming wife, Leonore j thank you again for the patriotic
Zwitman.
I and material cooperation of your
Receptions were the "order of' organization in this vital pro-
the day" and many of their! gram."
Blood Donor Drive
Volunteers are still sought to
friends took advantage of the op-
portunity afforded to wish Rabbi
and Mrs Zwitman farewell and donate blood to the Dade County
t S7 i=rn i .i t Blood Bonk. Many have volun-
Temple Isiael, the hub from teered.butmany.manymorew.il
which Rabbi
...,.U| ~i.v any. many
_ Zwitman s service bc needed to maintain a suffi-
!? f cm.a.n ,Vmanatcd- Cient supply of blood plasma for
was the scene of Sabbath eve ser- ret,uiar and t.llu,1Kl.ncy require-
vices conducted by Rabbi Zwit-
man for the last time before
leaving Miami. It wasn't the
size of the congregation that
made these services seem differ-
ent, nor the presence of a num-
ber of the Christian ministry
gency req
merits. B'nai B'rith acknowledges
with sincere appreciation the
service rendered by those here-
inafter named, who volunteered
as blood donors. If the names of
blood donor volunteers have been
omitted, request is made that the !
London (JTA) The Belgian
Governmcnt-in-Exile th^ week
reported that a German soldier
stationed in Herve. Belgium, has
informed local non-Jews that the
Nazis have been using poison gas
on Jews in Dusseldorf.
"I shall never forget the trag-
|edy which I witnessed when 100
i Jewish women and children were
| assembled in a Dusseldorf hall."
he is quoted as saying. "I was
i among the soldiers who were or-
dered to release the poison gas
; and was forced to bc present
when the women and the cnildrcn
were dying."
The Vienna radio this week
broadcast, for internal consump-
tion, an article from the local
edition of the Voelkischer Beo-
bachter calling upon the "Aryan"
population in Austria "to re-
member" that Jews are responsi-
ble for the Allied bombing of
Germany. "A frenzy of hatred
must seize every German when
he sees and hears what the sadis-
tic Jews have inflicted upon
western German towns," the ar-
tide said.
but the realization that the war B'nai B:nth office be notified,
was again reaching into our
midst, to take from us one of the
leaders of our community, could
not be suppressed.
Volunteers to date ale:
Theo Abel, Leo Ackerman,
George D. Adler. Patsy Bandler.
Michael Blank. Isidor Brown,
HSJ^Sl t in the community, and in the
hearts of their multitude of
friends. And that place will re-
main unfilled awaiting their re-
turn. It belongs to them, and,
God willing, they will return to
it.
Spirit of B'nai B'rithGreater
Miami
That headline refers to the
"bomber" which is again brought
Sam H. Goldman. Albert H.
Green. I. W. Green. Louis Hei-
man, Sam J. Heiman, Morris K.
Kantor, Sidney S. Kaplan, Sam-
uel Katz, M. L. Marcus, Isek
Meerson. S. B. Miller, George S.
Rachlin, David R. Rifas. Hyland
Rifas, Edwin Rubin, Morris Ru-
bin.
Sam W. Shapiro, Paul P. So-
bel, Henry Steig. H. S. Stern.
to our attention by a letter re- Harold Turk. David Urbach. Carl
ceived by Louis Heiman. presi- Weinkle, Samuel Weiss, Henry D
dent of Sholem Lodge. No. 1024. Williams.
from John L Fans, state admin-' Rites for Irving Ginsburg
la)torwrtl Treasury depart-; Sholem Lodge had the'sad
\ yar SiVlng.l Staff- AU dutv of Performing funeral ser-
^Jnl* Pi"Vn thewCW2Pa#n' vicea tor Lieut. Irving Ginsburg.
and all hose who purchased War United States Marines, on Mon
Bonds for the specific purpose | day. June 21st, 1943 Services
of purchasing the bomber there- wore performed according to the
with, will be interested in the' B'nai B'rith ritual by Louis Hei-
contents of this letterso here man nresirfpnt anH Hnr,,u t..^i.
it is:
"On
re man, president, and Harold Turk,
recording secretary,
behalf of the Treasury Lieut. Ginsburg was Aleph Go-
perm t me to express to you per- dol of the Miami A. Z. A. Chap-
sonally and through you to mem- tor, the son of Gus Ginsburg and
bers of Bnai Brith keen appre- the brother-in-law of George
ciation for the very successful Chertkof, members of Sholem
fplenn f. yi'r 5umbr Cam- Lodc- Mrs- Joseph Goldstein, a
paign. It must indeed be a source sister of the deceased, is presi-
?.! gratification to know dent of Women's District Grand
that through the direct effort of; Lodge No 5
R^KmCmb Sn? to thn ha,biC ,pun:hased and sult of an accident while in train-
"Mw h funt lng- has shocked his many
Certification is being made to friends. Sholem Lodge extends
con-
ly.
, --.. -------- -! -*-- iu iiiuiius. onoiem L.oaee oxter
the War Department and a bomb-' its deepest sympathy and cc
er will be named "Spirit of B'nai dolonces to his widow and fami
NRS Project Helps Older Refugees
To Do Useful War Work For America
Over-age and handicapped refugees assemble army tewing kits in a
heltered workshop established by the National Refugee 8ervlce Oper
ating on a certificate from the Federal Wage and Hour Division the
shop enables such refugees to earn small sums of money and do useful
war work. However, after a period in the workshop, many of the
workers gain enough confidence in their working ability to take real
jobs in war Industry. The project is one of the many undertaken In
behalf of refugees by the National Refugee Service which is includet
in the United Jewish Appeal together with the Joint Distribution Com
mittee and the United Palestine Appeal.
BEFORE TOU BUT
see
LEON ELEIN
with
METROPOLITAN
LIFE INS. CO.
Mot Best Because Biff**
ButBiggest Bi
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.
DARE FEDERAL
W 9W MIAMI
mm.
* 144*1
A SAVINGS INSTITUTION-
RESOURCES OVER
$6,000,000
J. M. LIPTON, President
45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE
AMERICANS are learning that war reaches deep into the lives of
all. There are dislocations of accustomed practices-from torn homes
to much less consequential disruptions. Meat and shoes, soup and
gasoline are on a share basis, neighbor with neighbor, state with state.
The sharing of gasoline, for example, has thrown a nation-on-
wheels "out of gear." Daily going and coming have been revolution-
.Zed for millions. Yet with a minimum of confusion and complaint.
For our part, we pay our respects to the motorists of the South for
the spirit and aptitude with which they have met these wholly
strange methods and procedures.
Thank you, Southern car- and truck-drivers. You have shared your
ea.ol.ne without grumbling. You have quietly adapted yourselves to
the coupon, to the tire inspection requirements and to the sometimes
annoy.ng details of regulation. The oil industry is carrying a heavy
burden in the performance of it, distribution and marketing obliga-
tions to the Government and to you.
Thank you for your help.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
IBM OBPOBAi i i |H KINTHIT
c-*i for roo* co-,o. youa eovNMr


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PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR +Jewls*ncrMto£_ FRIDAY. JUNE 25, 1943 wjewisti Florid tin PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES tl S. W. SECOND AVENUE P. O. BOX 2973 P HONE 2-1141 totered 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 SUBSCRIPTION One Year, $2.00 Six Months. $1.00 Muctfy eonfldentiai *r PHZNBAS i mom. MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. JUNE 25. 1943 SIVAN 22, 5703 VOLUME 16 NUMBER 26 THE INNER CIRCLE The sudden and tragic death this week of a 20-year-old member of the armed forces opened the eyes of many and brought home in a saddening manner that we are in a war. This service man's death is not the first in our community. This tragedy has had greater reverberations because of the large acquaintanceship the youth had and the fact that during his lifetime he served and participated in communal and religious activities. He knew more people and more knew of him. There are hundreds of our men and boys of all faiths losing their lives daily in this country. Thousands have given their lives in service abroad and before we are through with this conflict there will be thousands more: Hundreds of peoples have been murdered and killed in Europe and these persecutions continue relentlessly day by day. We hear factual accounts many times daily over the radio. We are confronted with reports, statistical and otherwise, every time we pick up a paper and they are the subject of many innumerable conversations. We have even had our readers ask that we quit running so many "horror" items. Despite all this and with the tragedies of war increasing we are impervious to the seriousness of conditions. We lend our thoughts and spend our time in grumbling because oi rationing and the like. Now that misfortune has come into our inner circle, someone we knew has been the victim of our conflict, there has come to many some realization. The death of this youth, those before him and those who must yet give their lives must serve as a vivid awakening to those of us that are not asked to make such a great sacrifice. We must take stock. War does exist. We are part and parcel of it. Victory must be ours. To hasten the attainment of that victory, to insure its permanency we must aiso serve. There is much to be done. War Bonds, Civilian Defense, Red Cross, assistance to the causes that aid the needy here and abroad, that rehabilitate and so much more. Must tragedy grace our doorsteps to make us do our part? EINSTEIN Word comes from Washington that Prof. Albert Einstein, Germany's foremost scientist and scholar, who is now an American citizen, has "joined" the United States Navy to take a personal hand in this global struggle against Fascism. Like so many other German scientists, engineers and mathematicians, Dr. Einstein is placing his genius at the disposal of his adopted land so that liberty and democracy can survive. While no official announcement has been made. "The Star Shell," publication of the Navy Department ordnance employes, disclosed last week that the world-famed scientist is working on the theory of explosives for our Navy. And so one more Jew that Hitler drove out of Germany now takes his rightful place among those who wil drive Hitler and his gangsters into oblivion. British spokesmen have frequently praised the invaluable aid which Britain's newcomers, many of them Jewish refugees, have given to the English war effort. Unfortunately our own country has been somewhat slower in utilizing the skills of our newcomers. In times like these when the entire civilized world is at stake no skill or talent should go unused. Each one of us has a role to play in this vital struggle. Z. O. A. Asks Jewish Case Be PresentedTt^Peace Conference; Four-Point Post-War Program Given Washington (JTA) — A four-1 rehabilitation be provided at the point post-war program of the Zionist Organization of America was made public heir this week by Judge Louis E. Levinthal, ZOA president. It asks for the restoration of equal rights to Jews in Europe and the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth in Palestine. The program, which will be submitted lo the American Jewish Conference, also demands that the Jews be given the right to place their case before the peace conference. It reads: "1. The United Nations are engaged in a war for survival. As Americans and Jews, we seek, first of all, the victory of the forces of democracy, of equality and of freedom over those of tyranny and brutal aggression to the end that men everywhere may enjoy the Four FreedomsFreedom of Worship, Freedom of Expression, Freedom from Want, and Freedom from Fear. "2. For the uprooted and despoiled Jews of Europe, who were the first victims of the assault against democracy and civilization, we demand that relief and BEACH APT. ASSOCIATION'the month. Stations where bonds GOING FORWARD IN DRIVE ma y be purchased are located ;. I at the Mercantile National Bank David Honoroff, chairman of the Miami Beach Federal Savings the bond sale committee of the as a free people in its own hisearliest possible moment. Those ','"'"' homeland! inVaTestine We who desire to return to their demand that the sates of Palescountries of origin must be enabled to do so; while opportunities for migration and settlement must be afforded to others who will wish to emigrate and .begin life anew elsewhere. On behalf of the Jews in European countries, we demand, further, full equality of rights with their fellow countrymen as individuals. In those lands where group rights shall be granted to others and where the Jewish population involved desires such rights for themselves, we urge full equality of status; and we urge that guarantees to this end be provided by the United Nations. "3. We want an end to the Jewish homelessness. Now more than ever Palestine provides the most practical answer to the desperate need of the multitude of Jews whose rescue from Europe, as soon as possible, is imperative in a physical as well as in a spiritual sense. We ask that the Jewish people, too, shall have the opportunity to live and to develop tine be opened wide on Y scale '•'"""" %  %  •urat,. with j.-wish need; that all limitations on land settlement by Jews be removed; that the Jewish Agency I,,,p a i. estine be vested with control of Jewish immigration into Palestine and with the necessary au'" %  y fur the upbuilding and development ol the country; that ^•estine be established as the Jews w | r ( """ ,m '" ;,,Ul in w Wch J and publicity dhvet* "ST store. Mi r',;ii r of t,u BurdWslO vears ,n .nd ah „ b ? n at the capacity ,,f iV/ni started in From this J'ii J i^ T copvw 1 '-''motedtofaahffSJ* 6 was pro came assistant J y '' s a R beager. asS,stant adverting man QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS What and who is holding up Congressman Samuel Di ir stein's bill H. R. 49? Ii passed, it would constitute a maio blow to anti-Semitic organizations and publications E support from liberal organizations, Jewish or non-Jewish "' not forthcoming to a sufficient extent Why? We sh let you know before long Germany, reports PM's Selw James, last winter arranged with some Portuguese busing men for the manufacture and delivery of a large quantity ^ heavy sweaters for Nazi soldiers on the Russian front and in Norway ... But not a single one of the expected sweatera was delivered Why? Because the skilled knitters oi Portugal are almost all Jews—and they refused to work lor Hitler ... It is reported, incidentally, that a large number of Italian Jewish refugees marooned in Portugal since the beginning of the war are packing their bags and preparinq to return to Italy They are convinced that the good old days will be back before the middle of the summer ... The sealed records of the McCormack Congressional Committee which investigated un-American activities will be examined by the FBI These records contain evidence of activities by paid Nazi and Jap agents And we have it straight from Walter Winchell that a sensation will be created by the publication of the names of prominent Americans mentioned in these documents as flirting with foreign agents Gerald I Smith of Detroit is gathering strength and support for a nationwide organizational propaganda tour, we hear. WAR ECHOES Topping the story of Brooklyn's Corporal Bernard J. Kessel, who last November practically captured Oran, in North Africa, single handed in a General Grant, is the saga of the RAF's Sergeant Sidney Cohen, who, landing on the Italian isle of Lampedusa last week because his plane was running out of gas, was amazed to receive an offer of surrender from the Italian defenders of the island Sidney is now known to his pals as King Cohen of Lampedusa There's no more Spinoza Street in The Hague, nor Da Costa Street or Josef Israels Square or Tobias Asser Avenue, by decree of the Nazis But the loyal Dutchmen still refer to those streets by their old, familiar—if Jewish—names Major Itzik Pfeffer, the Soviet military hero and great Yiddish poet now hert a a member of the official Jewish delegation from Russia tells us that a special book on Jewish heroism in the war is beinq planned by the Jewish Anti-Fascist Committee of the USSR. "Very Truly Ours" is the title of a volume James Waterman Wise is compiling of letters written by men in the armed service of the United States to their families and friends at home. If your soldier boy has been writing you some particularly interesting letters, send copies to Mr. Wise -and perhaps you will see one or more of them in the book when it is published ... If you're at all technical-minded, be sure you don't miss the article on "The Men Behind the Men Behind the Guns" in the current issue of Yeshiva College's Scripta Mathematica. JEWISH NEWS The reason why some Zionist leaders are smiling so happily and mysteriously these days notwithstanding the present political situation of Palestine is that Dr. Weizmann's long conversation with President Roosevelt last week is supposed to have given great hope for the defeat of the White PaperRabbi Irving Miller of Long Island, just back from a flying visit to England, is very definite in his view that the so-called wave of anti-Semitism in the British Isles is of no consequence He believes that it is high time for the Zionist leadership to speak out in no uncertain terms about the White Paper. • • Don't miss, in the current issue of The Protestant, Pierre van Paassen's article, the first of a series, entitled "Is Jewish Palestine Doomed?" Those in the know insist that the statements on Palestine in the Ibn Saud interview in the May 3W issue of Life were braintrusted by some English advisers the Saudi Arabian ruler James N. Rosenberg's interview on the Jewish question in Russia, published in the curren issue of New Events, will give him new stature asa** observer and courageous leader Recognized "Wj"* international immigration and economic problems will Pf hcipate in a public conference dealing with the Jewish reru gee problem, to be held under the auspices of the ^^JlT of the Proclamation on the Moral Rights of Stateless and J* estinian Jews ... It is rumored that Wendell Willkie w make a surprise appearance at this emergency conclaveAbout ten years ago we interviewed Bertrand Russeu Zionism ... He rejected a portion of Jewish nationalism • •• Last week this same Bertrand Russell wrote an inspiring tide favoring an autonomous Jewish State in Palestine • ^reat philosophers are not afraid to change their mindsABOUT PEOPLE ... Major General Edward F. Lawson, director of publicll* hons at the British War Office, is Lord Burnham now, ha^ succeeded to the tide on the death of his father last # The new Baron is the fourth to hold the tide, which w e erred on his grandfather, Edward Levy Lawson (neP Levy), the tounder o{ L^d^., Daily Telegraph • *?Z Asch s forthcoming fiction serial on Hitler, which may apPJJ n the Saturday Evening Post. will create a greater run* than his Nazarene."



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PAGE SIX i BEACH DIVISION OF WHO BONDS STAFF E +Je*lst nor/Mae? Max M. Ozer, chairman of the Miami Beach Division of the Dade County War Savings Staff, 824 Washington Ave., Miami Beach, announced his assistants in the War Bond promotion effort. They are: Jake Felt, executive vice chairman in charge of office and organization; Rudy R. Adler, vice chairman in charge of sales and 10% savings plan; Daniel Broad, vice chairman in charge of Jewish Center branch; Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, vice chairlady in charge of hotels and military supply stores; Paul Bruun, vice chairman in charge of theatre, restaurants, and publicity. Mr. Ozer cites in the following paragraphs a few of the many reasons why all employers should have the payroll war savings plan for their employes: BEACH HOME CAMP IS OPEN AT 1676 COLLINS The Beach Home Camp opened Monday for a nine week period at 1676 Collins Ave. Children were examined on admission by Dr. B. J. Marx. School supervisor is Mrs. Maurice Grossman with members of the faculty including Miss Dorothy Lightman, Miss Blanche Meyer, Miss Marcelle Schechter. Miss Charlotte Frank, Miss Esther April, and Jerry Rauzin. Registration continues at the school in charge of the Home Camp committee, Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, Joe Rose, Milton Sirkin. Mrs. Milton Sirkin, A. Louis Mechlowitz. and Mrs. Anne Brenner Meyers. The Home Camp is a project of the newly organized Young Men and Women's Hebrew Association of Miami Beach. At a meeting held Sunday under the chairmanship of Attorney Harry Zukernick, the Beach "Y" constitution was approved. "Y" activities are being planned by sub-committees. FRIDAY, JUNE 25. 1943 BAN ITU JEWS USE OF PHONES BT SERVICE PINS ISSUED The Payroll War Savings Plan BY TRAIL RED CRO<5<5 The Trail American Red Cross Sewing and Knitting Center. 1860 o. W. 8th St., across the street from Carl's Market, and under the direction of Mrs. Tena Kotkin, has named Mrs. Charles Barnett as vice chairman, and Mrs. Dave Kleber, production supervisor. The Center is open daily, except Saturday, from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. for volunteer sewing and knitting. More Workers are needed to help fill the large quota of garments required by Dade County Chapter of the American Red Cross. Service pins are given upon completion of required numbei of hours work. is a convenient and systematic method by which wage earners may regularly purchase War Savings Bonds; It is simply a bookkeeping arrangement whereby an employe authorizes his employer to withhold a definite amount from his wages each pay day for investment in War Bonds; The Plan provides a simple, easy and automatic method by which the wage-earner may save regularly; These savings are then used to buy "A Share in America," an investment in the best security in the world today; This Plan makes possible the purchase of War Savings Bonds on an installment basis; It prevents carelessness or forgetfulness among employed persons and assures a steady program of savings with a minimum of effort; The Payroll War Savings Plan is voluntary; it affords to every participant an opportunity to perform his patriotic duty; By furthering systematic savings at this time, it is helping to provide a brake on inflation today, and a backing of purchasing power to stimulate private business and employment when the present world conflict is over; By its installation the employer is also performing a patriotic duty by providing a convenient and systematic method whereby the employes may lend their money to the Government to assist in the war effort; The Plan is easy to administer. It is operated similar to group insurance. Social Security, and retirement deductions now handled by employers. Stockholm (JTA) — An order forbidding Jews in Italy to use telephones has been issued by the Italian authorities, the Nazi Transocean news agency reported this week from Rome. The order follows the recent decree ordering all Jews in Italy to surrender their radios to the local police. Transocean, expressing the Nazi viewpoint, complains that the Jews in Italy are treated too mildly. "Fundamentally," the Rome correspondent of the agency writes, "no anti-Jewish tendency exists in Italy." He reviews the situation of the Jews and points out ihat certain categories of Jews are still exempt from racial laws. Among those exempt, he says, are Jewish soldiers who fought at the front, Jewish members of the Fiume Legion. Jews who were members of the Fascist Party before 1922 and Jews who "made sacrifices for fascism." "Stricter anti-Jewish regulations," the Nazi correspondent continues, "were introduced after Italy entered the war. Jews were then eliminated from trading in foodstuffs and in rationed commodities; they were forbidden to employ servants and have been placed at compulsory public work. Jews were ordered not to employ servants in their homes because they used to pay "exorbitant wages'," the Rome report added. PALM BEACH NOTES JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE. 226 S. OLIVE STREET IN THE FOX BUILDING MBS. MARY SCHBEBNICK, R itOtlTO Mrs. J. Fein has returned from a buying trip through the North. Mr. and Mrs. Sheir, valuable communal workers of Beth El Cong., have left for their summer home at Brighton, Mass., after spending the winter here with friends. Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Gruner and family attended the graduation of their daughter, Miss Rosalynd Irene, at Tallahassee. From there the entire party, with the exception of Mr. Gruner, who returned by plane, left for a visit to New York. Mrs Sid Pepper has left for New York to join her husband who will accompany her to the mountains for a two month's stay Tm Ik* !•( fa Datrr Products LFA i-*' L. 4* r*i v t-t v WEST PALM BEACH MUX—CREAM—ICE CREAM FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 LEGAL NOTICES INFORMATION WANTED Information is being sought of Harry Rosenthal. alias Charles Harris, who disappeared from his home several years ago. leaving a wife, Hilda, and two minor children unprovided for and destitute and presently in dire need MIAMI ROUND TABLE AIMS FOR 1500 NEW MEMBERS Membership workers for the Miami Round Table of the National Conference of Christians and Jews are striving to reach an objective of 1,500 members, with the report that the group's roster has been increased by 465 Miamians, almost one-third of the quota. Leading all other groups in the men's and women's divisions is that of Mrs. Jules Pearlman. Campaign efforts are directed at obtaining individual and financial support for the inter-religious work of the National Conference whose objective is to increase good-will among persons of different religious faiths and so prevent recurrence after this war of the "hate" movements and prejudices against minority groups that were so marked after World War I. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREIIY GIVKN that the underaigned, desiring to engage in IIUMIHSS under the fictitious llama %  f nw. w 1 1 0 ? J-UOQAOB OK MIAMI BHA< H, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court In and for Dude County, Florida. GEORGE HENNETT MAX R. 8n,V§R ,BPH P tMCKK Attorney for Applicants 5/28 6/4-11-18-25 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, d<-Nlrlng to engage in btialneM under the fictitious Dame of LONDON LUGGAGE OF MIAMI. Intend to register said name with the ( lerk of the circuit Court In and f'-r Dade County. Florida. GEORGE BENNETT MAX R mM vi:N,:rsKr Attorney for Applicants %  -"> M-lI-IS-2.-, SOUTHERN DAIRIES i^ Ci-**.^. %  ? #r TiB 9 Pini Beeick County. f*turi* UM ***.—^^Nationally Famous Southern DaJrwTVraducta and lea Cream. AS NEAR TO YOU AS TOOT, PHOKZ Spend Your Summer Vacation in the Blue Ridge Mountain* OSCEOLA LAKE INN Hendereonrille, N. C. Jewish American Cuisine Reasonable Rates Very convenient connections by bus and train direct to Hendersonville Under the Management oi Joe Rubin Hotel Operator oi Miami Beach. Fla. NAME HONOR STUDENTS OF UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Honor students at the University of Florida, who ranked in the upper 10 per cent of their '•lass during the last year were announced this week. Miami students in the group NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tne undersigned, desiring t„ engage In k?"''I'"" "">?•" %  '• %  fictitious name V.i VN U MAST1: ," BEDDING PROI" is, at C4 N. E. 78rd Street fi" .Florida, intends to register Hie Mid name With the Clerk of the 1 iri uit ( ouit of Dade County. Florida HAlt'iM) BECK „..„_„ ..NATHAN ROSENBLOOM HIM hit. KAPI.AN a DIETZ Attorneyi for Applicant* • %  18-23 7 J-:t-i6 of his financial aid. Harrv Ros11 w .. rc Joseph S. Bulbin. 1260 S W. enthal was born in England in £ lftn St -: Elliott Segherman, 2157 1900. He is 5 ft. 34 in. tall, i s w Fifth St: Robert H. Trauweighed about 149 pounds, has | '";• 2131 S. W. 15th St.. and Bert dark curly hair, brown eyes, is | H ohl, 1238 N. E. 96th St fair complcxioned and at one time was employed as a grocers clerk. He is believed to be in Florida. Anyone aware of his location is requested to communicate with the National Desertion Bureau, 67 West 47th Street. New York City. Refer to case No. B2632. Information is being sought of Gerald Bellady who has been living apart from his wife. Bertha, for quite some time, leaving her with a minor daughter. Rona, unprovided for. Mr. Gellady who was born in Leeds. England in 1904 is believed to be in Florida, He is 5 ft. 11 in. tall, weighs about 169 or 170 pounds, has black hair, black eyes and he stoops when standing. Anyone aware of his location is requested to communicate with the National Desertion Bureau. 67 West 47th Street. New York City. Refer to case No. A 14,316. SKIPPERS BAR & GRILL BEER WINES POOL BEST SANDWICHES IN TOWN "Where All the Boys Meet" 812 Biscayne Blvd. Honor students from Miami Beach were Robert Baker, 1251 r.uclid Ave.; Norman M. Ciller 324 Jefferson Ave.: Alan M. Kraft! 744 Euclid Ave.: Irwin Pollack, 449 Lincoln Rd.: Martin L. Rosen. 26(5 Flamingo Dr.. and Leonard E. Merlin. 320 Collins Ave. N..ti l'l 7 L'-'..-16 Before our Air corpa flyers take off to complete a mission, they know exactly the weather and wind currents they will encounter en route. This is the job of the flight-base meteorologist and an important factor in his equipment is a ten-cent weata er balloon •'•y* >f PHONE *w. INSURANCE l9L SEVBOLD \CV. B UILDm6 MacW Frora Frh Orango. /* the BEST.' The balloons are released and their progress noted through telescopes and recorded, as the upper) air-currents are measured. When you buy a ten-cent War stamp you are aiding our flyers and helping in their safety and guidance. INVEST AT LEAST TEN PERCENT of your income In War Bonds every payday, for that amount is necessary to help finance this War. U. S. Treasury Dtfarlmtnl Aa4 Be Bur. It %  FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" MUk "Milk Product." Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 1200 N. W. 32nd Btnwt ORIENTAL ROOF GARDEN or Chow "rijein DINNERS 55c CHICKEN CHOP SUEY or CHOW MEIN DINNERS. 75c Open 11:30 A. M. 'til Midnight £!2*2L Pr P>-ed to Take Out 272 W. Flaglar Ph. 2-9742



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>AY, JUNE 25, 1943 Jen 1st fktiUir PAGE THREE ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES PIONEER WOMEN The Pioneer Women's organisation of Palestine will sponsor a Bingo and Card party at the Y. M. H. A., on June 27th, at 18 p. m. All proceeds will go to I the Child's Rescue Fund. The chairman, Mrs. Henry [Seitlin, will be assisted by Mrs. IPearl Radman, Mrs. Joe Zalis, |Mrs. Joe Silver and others. The Iwartime program of the Working [Women's Council has as its most lurgent problem at the moment Ithe strengthening of its various Iwomen's and children's institutions which are absorbing refuJgee children from Teheran. %  Funds for the actual maintenance [oi the children are being supplied %  by the Child Rescue Fund established by the Pioneer Women's %  Organization, for which this af[fair is being held. A supper and cultural program /as sponsored by the Pioneer Women's Organization, Club 1 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Israel Shapoff, on Sunday afterloon, for the benefit of the Child's Rescue Fund. Mrs. David Friedman, chairlan, arranged the cultural proram. BEACH ZIONIST Y. W. HA. Wednesday, June 23, the program chairman, Miss Ida Engler presented to the members of the Y. W. H. A., their husbands and friends a complete Army Air Force Show given by B. T C 9 at the Y. M. H. A Club Rooms at 1567 S. W. 5th St. The admission was free, however an optional defense stamp was accepted to be used by the Y. W. for a "Defense Stamp Fund." ERICAN BANK 4 TRUST GB.BOUGHT BY P. BEACH BETH DAVID The regular monthly meeting the Miami Beach Zionist Diswill take place at the Miami ich Jewish Center, Wednesy, June 30, starting at 8:15. le program in charge of secrePhilip Salmon who will irticipate will center around a ^assemblage discussion of the lerican Jewish Conference. irticular attention will be given the Palestine problem that 11 be before the group. Main eaker will be Rabbi Moses iheloff. The Ladies of the tanization will serve refreshftnts following the meeting to lich the public is invited. At a recent Board meeting of the Beth David Sisterhood, the following ladies were appointed to serve as chairmen of committees for the ensuing year: House chairman, Mrs. Jack August; Hospitality, Mrs. Hyman Sootin; Altar, Mrs. Louis Margulies; Parliamentarian, Mrs. Meyer Schwartz; Happy Day Fund, Mrs. Chas. Goldstein; Telephone, Mrs. Ben Kandel; Librarian, Mrs. Nat Zalka; Defense, Mrs. Max Shapiro and Mrs. Isadore Fine. Sick and Cheer. Mrs. Elix Hinke6; Membership, Mrs. Norman Jacobs; Saturday Mornings, Mrs. Nathan Greenberg; Sunday School. Mrs. Sam Dickman; ProS ram, Mrs. M. Shapiro and Mrs. oe Schaffer; Publicity. Mrs. Louis Margulies; Federation Representative, Mrs. Harry Oliphant; Congregational Representatives, Mrs. H. Oliphant and Mrs. J. August. The meeting was followed by a luncheon with the president, Mrs. Harry Oliphant, serving as hostess. Mrs. Hy Coverman returned to Miami after her trip to Savannah and New York. Her husband, Pfc. Coverman. stationed at Ft. Benning, Ga., joined her in Savannah and accompained her North. President of Pepsi-Cola Company Receives War Service Award For Salvage Campaign Controlling interest in the American Bank & Trust Co. of Miami has been purchased by Wiley R. Reynolds, president of the First National Bank in Palm Beach, it was announced. Reynolds is widely known in banking circles over the nation, having served on various committees of the State and American Bankers' Associations. He purchased the First National Bank m Palm Beach in 1937, and the First National Bank in Lake Worth in 1939. These banks now have deposits of more than $35,000.000 and capital funds of more than $2,300,000. Reynolds will head the American Bank & Trust Co. as chairman of the board. Rufus H. Daniels, who has been chief executive officer and was formerly president of the bank, will be vice-chairman. Daniels has been with the bank since its organization. The new president will be H. Blake Oliver, a Miami resident since 1925 and formerly vicepresident and a director of the First National Bank of Miami, with which he has been associated for the last 12 years. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rayvis and David Rayvis left Wednesday for Philadelphia and New York on a combined business and vacation trip. David Rayvis will return to the city in about ten days. Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Booxbaum entertained this week for their daughter Janet at their home 560 Michigan Avenue. Miss Booxbaum will leave next week for New York where she will take her interneship in dietetics at the Brooklyn Jewish hospital. She graduated this year from Florida State College for Women and received her B S. degree. Wltatyou&iutWitU WAR BONDS MR. AND MRS. SAM BLANK Prominent communal workers and long-time residents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blank this week observed their twenty-ninth wedding anniversary. Mr. Blank is president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and chairman of the Greater Miami Army-Navy Committee. They reside at 321 Di Lido Island, Miami Beach. Arlist Aided hy National Refugee Service Wins Commission to Paint "Tree of Life" For temporary machine gun emplacement! and for scores of other uses, the sand bag playa an Important role. Thousands upon thousands of them art already in use in our seacoast cities and towns for protection to buildings against bombing. Cantor Henry Ehrenberg, Mis Flora Johlinger, and Rabbi Abron Opher welcome members und friends of llie Hebrew Tabernacle in New York Cily at the recent unveiling of a 'Tree of Life." More lhan 200 names have already been inscribed. This handsome wall panel was puinled by Miss Johlinger who rereived the commission in competition with many younger artists through the National Kefucee Se r v i c e. A painter of established reputation in this country and %  broad, she is one of the many refugees who are enriching America by id. %  • imnremh'e talents and skills. SCRANTON COMMITTEE PACKS A SHIPMENT FOR THE FIGHTING MEN IT SERVES VV A n TER S MACK **?• (Second from right), President of T 1 cpsi-Cola Company, and Vice-Chairman of the Industrial A a ? e Committee for Greater New York, receiving War Service Award from Holland J. Hamilton, (extreme left), Chairman of the 1 ommietee, for "patriotic services rendered in behalf of the War Salvage Program" at a luncheon meeting at which Mr. Mack was host at the Harvard Club In. New York City to 112 divisional chairmen of salvage groups receiving similar awards. In addition to his Vice'•''airmanship of the Industrial Salvage Committee, Mr: Mack is < nairman of the Beverage Industry Salvage Committee. (Back row, left to right): Paul C. Cabot, Director of Salvage. -ivision of WPP,, Washington, D.C.; Commander Albert P. Rice, 1 v.N., Commanding Officer in Charge of Naval Aviation Cadet Selec••• Hoard, and John P. Magire, Regional Director of War Production Hoard, look on. jt Wag announced at function that over 400 million lbs. of scrap V'S,***?" collected from industry in Greater New York sine the "P"fcn began last May. Function was also occasion for launching "i industrial copper strap campaign. Ask Your Local Delicateeeen Fox the Beat • It Costs No Mora OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS Delicious Corned B*f Plcklad, Cookad and Smokid Meats* 87th and Normal Ava. Chlaatj* The bags are 16 by 24 inches are made of mildew proof burlap and although they cost enly a few cents each, the overall cost of the thousands needed runs into money. School children, buying ten ocnt stamps, and women's clubs and other organizations can finance this essential war equipment by their pur:hase of War Bonds. INVEST AT LEAST TEN PERCENT of your intonae In War Bonds every payday. V. S. trtiiiuty L'ttjrlmtmi WANTED Room and board in Jewish home, by working mother and 2 boys, ages 8 and 10 years. Board optional for mother, but necessary for children. Write P. O. Box 1082, Miami DRINK OUR FAMOUS DRINKS FOR HEALTH Made from the Finest Citrus Fruits. We also serve Beer. Wine and Sandwiches 128 Eighth St. Miami Beach Preparing shipments of gifts and comfort hems for ttoldiers is a labor of love for this SERVE-ACAMP Committee above, for they have plenty of evidence that the anticipation of these voluntary "guards" (left) is typiral of the reception given each new SERVE-A-CAMP box. SERVE-ACAMP is a unique plan sponsored by the Women's Division of id.National Jewish Welfare Board. It rJo LTS&.'S "V"" '"'? "" "PPortunity to participate in the war eHorl fey gmng .ervice to re— I l l y situated military posts. j


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PAGE EIGHT vJewist fhrkUan FRIDAY, JUNE 25. .. ^"•^•**^^^**W^^wy^MM*<<*y** B'nai B'rith Not e s By Paul Weitzman GERMAN REPORTS THE I GASSING OF WOMEN Wending his way north, with the Chaplain's School at Harvard as his destination, Colman A. Zwitman laid aside his rabbinical vestments "for the duration" and donned army khaki— Lieutenant Colman A. Zwitman, Chaplain's Corps. And with him B'rith, Greater Miami" at the earliest possible date. Mr. Hemphill will advise you promptly when the naming has been accomplished and photographs will also be furnished of the plane so named. "With very best wishes and wert his charming wife, Leonore j thank you again for the patriotic Zwitman. I and material cooperation of your Receptions were the "order of' organization in this vital prothe day" and many of their! gram." Blood Donor Drive Volunteers are still sought to friends took advantage of the opportunity afforded to wish Rabbi and Mrs Zwitman farewell and donate blood to the Dade County T £S7 i=rn i .i t Blood Bonk. Many have volunTemple Isiael, the hub from teered.butmany.manymorew.il which Rabbi ...,.„ U| ~i.v • %  •any. many Zwitman s service bc needed to maintain a suffi!?£ f c m a n ,V manatcd Cient supply of blood plasma for was the scene of Sabbath eve ser, ret u i ar and t llu 1Kl ncy requirevices conducted by Rabbi Zwitman for the last time before leaving Miami. It wasn't the size of the congregation that made these services seem different, nor the presence of a number of the Christian ministry— gency req merits. B'nai B'rith acknowledges with sincere appreciation the service rendered by those hereinafter named, who volunteered as blood donors. If the names of blood donor volunteers have been omitted, request is made that the London (JTA) — The Belgian Governmcnt-in-Exile th^ week reported that a German soldier stationed in Herve. Belgium, has informed local non-Jews that the Nazis have been using poison gas on Jews in Dusseldorf. "I shall never forget the trag|edy which I witnessed when 100 i Jewish women and children were | assembled in a Dusseldorf hall." he is quoted as saying. "I was i among the soldiers who were ordered to release the poison gas ; and was forced to bc present when the women and the cnildrcn were dying." The Vienna radio this week broadcast, for internal consumption, an article from the local edition of the Voelkischer Beobachter calling upon the "Aryan" population in Austria "to remember" that Jews are responsible for the Allied bombing of Germany. "A frenzy of hatred must seize every German when he sees and hears what the sadistic Jews have inflicted upon western German towns," the artide said. but the realization that the war B'nai B : nth office be notified, was again reaching into our midst, to take from us one of the leaders of our community, could not be suppressed. Volunteers to date ale: Theo Abel, Leo Ackerman, George D. Adler. Patsy Bandler. Michael Blank. Isidor Brown, HSJ^Sl t< Ju tl ? crs th0 la ? k l L< '" A Chaikin. Maurice Cromer. in the community, and in the hearts of their multitude of friends. And that place will remain unfilled awaiting their return. It belongs to them, and, God willing, they will return to it. Spirit of B'nai B'rith—Greater Miami That headline refers to the "bomber" which is again brought Sam H. Goldman. Albert H. Green. I. W. Green. Louis Heiman, Sam J. Heiman, Morris K. Kantor, Sidney S. Kaplan, Samuel Katz, M. L. Marcus, Isek Meerson. S. B. Miller, George S. Rachlin, David R. Rifas. Hyland Rifas, Edwin Rubin, Morris Rubin. Sam W. Shapiro, Paul P. Sobel, Henry Steig. H. S. Stern. to our attention by a letter reHarold Turk. David Urbach. Carl ceived by Louis Heiman. presiWeinkle, Samuel Weiss, Henry D dent of Sholem Lodge. No. 1024. Williams. from John L Fans, state admin-' Rites for Irving Ginsburg l a ) tor w r tl Treasury depart-; Sholem Lodge had the'sad ££ \ y ar S i Vlng .l Staff AU dutv of Performing funeral ser^Jnl* Pi "V n the w CW 2P a # n vicea tor Lieut. Irving Ginsburg. and all hose who purchased War United States Marines, on Mon Bonds for the specific purpose | day. June 21st, 1943 Services of purchasing the bomber therewore performed according to the with, will be interested in the' B'nai B'rith ritual by Louis Heicontents of this letter—so here man nresirfpnt anH Hnr,,u T..^I. it is: "On re man, president, and Harold Turk, recording secretary, behalf of the Treasury Lieut. Ginsburg was Aleph Goperm t me to express to you perdol of the Miami A. Z. A. Chapsonally and through you to memtor, the son of Gus Ginsburg and bers of Bnai Brith keen apprethe brother-in-law of George ciation for the very successful Chertkof, members of Sholem f£ ple n n f y i' r 5 u mb r Cam Lod c Mrs Joseph Goldstein, a paign. It must indeed be a source sister of the deceased, is presi?.•£! gratification to know dent of Women's District Grand that through the direct effort of; Lodge No 5 R^K mCmb< u Sh u ip an Ar u my ? eav X Hls untimely death, as the reSn? to thn h a b i C pun : hased and sult of an accident while in train"Mw %  h f u nt lng has shocked his many Certification is being made to friends. Sholem Lodge extends conly. --.. --— • — %  -•• %  %  % %  •-•*-iu iiiuiius. onoiem L.oaee oxter the War Department and a bomb-' its deepest sympathy and cc er will be named "Spirit of B'nai dolonces to his widow and fami NRS Project Helps Older Refugees To Do Useful War Work For America Over-age and handicapped refugees assemble army tewing kits in a %  heltered workshop established by the National Refugee 8ervlce Oper ating on a certificate from the Federal Wage and Hour Division the shop enables such refugees to earn small sums of money and do useful war work. However, after a period in the workshop, many of the workers gain enough confidence in their working ability to take real jobs in war Industry. The project is one of the many undertaken In behalf of refugees by the National Refugee Service which is includet in the United Jewish Appeal together with the Joint Distribution Com mittee and the United Palestine Appeal. BEFORE TOU BUT see LEON ELEIN with METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. CO. Mot Best Because Biff** But—Biggest Bi YOUR WAR BOND DOLLARS WILL BRING VICTORY Perhaps you can't serve on the firing line —but 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. DARE FEDERAL W 9W MIAMI mm. 144*1 A SAVINGS INSTITUTIONRESOURCES OVER $6,000,000 J. M. LIPTON, President 45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE AMERICANS are learning that war reaches deep into the lives of all. There are dislocations of accustomed practices-from torn homes to much less consequential disruptions. Meat and shoes, soup and gasoline are on a share basis, neighbor with neighbor, state with state. The sharing of gasoline, for example, has thrown a nation-onwheels "out of gear." Daily going and coming have been revolution. Z ed for millions. Yet with a minimum of confusion and complaint. For our part, we pay our respects to the motorists of the South for the spirit and aptitude with which they have met these wholly strange methods and procedures. Thank you, Southern carand truck-drivers. You have shared your ea.ol.ne without grumbling. You have quietly adapted yourselves to the coupon, to the tire inspection requirements and to the sometimes annoy.ng details of regulation. The oil industry is carrying a heavy burden in the performance of it, distribution and marketing obligations to the Government and to you. Thank you for your help. STANDARD OIL COMPANY IBM OBPOBAi i i |H KINTHIT c-*i FOR roo* co-,o. youa eovNMr



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fUemsti floridian wc The Jewish HJmuty VOLUME 16—No. 26 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 25, 1943 PRICE TEN CENTS ANTI-SEMITE NOW IN DEPT. SCHI! Washington (JTA) — Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson was asked this week to investigate why Michael Grazynski, antiSemitic Polish ex-Governor of Upper Silesia, is being trained lor post-war administration in liberated Europe at the War Department's School of Military Government. The request came in a letter addressed to the Secretary of War by Congressman Emanuel Celler. It reads, in part: "I am informed that Michael Grazynski who holds the rank of major in the Polish army is enrolled at the War Department's School of Military Government at Charlottesville, Virginia, on the recommendation of the Polish Government-in-Exile. "I am further advised that Michael Grazynski's record as a Polish administrator of Upper Silesia revealed a most discriminatory attitude towards minority peoples, particularly the Jews, that he had expelled hundreds of Jews from a good part of Silesia and had committed many to concentration camps. It is further alleged that he instituted a boycott of Jewish concerns and levied unreasonable taxes against them in an effort to force them out of business, together with other Nazi-like practices in the treatment of Jews. I do hope you can investigate these charges. It would be unseemly, to say the least, to have a person unable to meet the charges alleged aaginst him to nold a position of power in our Government. ARABS DELIVER FOOD ACROSS TURK ISH LINES Jerusalem (JTA) — Important developments are expected in the Near East as a result of the closing by the Allies of the Syrian-Turkish frontier to prevent Nazi spies in Turkey from securing information from Arabs crossing the border. It has long been known that Arabs in Palestine and in Syria are in contact with German agents through messengers crossing from Syria Into Turkey. It has also been known that shipments of food and other commodities are smuggled by Arabs from Palestine and Syria into Turkey for transportation to Axis countries. The Allied action this week was taken after Admiral Sir John Cunningham, new British Commander-in-Chief in the Levant, made a special flying trip to Ankara and held a conference there with the Turkish Premier and with members of his cabinet. COLUMBUS. OHIO WILL ENTERTAIN ZOA MEET RESCUE OF JEWS; HEEPS PALESTINE SETS PETITION TO E JEWISH RACE Jerusalem (JTA)—The Jewish National Council of Palestine this week handed to the American consul General and to other dipomatic representatives of the Allied governments in Palestine copies of the Jewish petition asking for speedy measures to save Jews in Europe from extermination. The petition, it was reported lv 0r ^n W ffnn S1 ? m d L by approximately 350,000 Jewish men and women throughout the country, (omprising about eighty per cent W the Yishuv. In addition all %  "•wish school children in Palestine signed a similar petition addressed to the children of the democratic countries. Many nonAIT j officers and men of the Allied forces now. stationed in l alestine demanded that they be allowed to affix their names to 'he petition. London (JTA)—A several-hour discussion on the position of the Jewish people in Axis-held Europe at the annual conference of the British Labor Party this week was climaxed by the adoption of a resolution calling on the United Nations to take measures to rescue European Jewry on a scale "proportionate to the unparalleled crime" committed by the Nazis. Expressing "horror and indignation at Hitler's bestial campaign of extermination of European Jewry," the resolution urged all the Allied nations who are in a position to do so to admit Jewish refugees and to assist neutral nations to do the same. The resolution also emphasized that victory must ensure for Jews a full civil, political and economic equality. Touching on the question of Palestine, the resolution reaffirmed labor's traditional policy of favoring the building of Palestine as a Jewish national home and recommended that the Jewish Agency be authorized to make the fullest use of the country's economic absorptivity to develop the country, including unoccupied and undeveloped land. Washington, D. C—Columbus, Ohio has been selected as the city for the forthcoming 46th annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America, which will meet in a three-day sessioa over the^week-end of September 11th, Juafee Louis E. Levinthal, president of the organization, announced here. Maurice M. Boukstein, noted Zionist and communal leader of New York, has been named chairman of the convention committee. The sessions will be held in the Deshler-Wallick hotel. Major problems affecting all aspects of the Zionist movement and its post-war program relating to the status of Palestine and the Jewish position throughout Europe, will be the main items on the convention agenda. Reports to be submitted to the convention will show a considerable upsurge in all fields of Zionist endeavor. PLKjOLLIDE Second Lieut. Irving Ginsburg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Ginsburg, long time residents of Miami, was killed instantly last Saturday when two training planes collided at the Opa-Locka naval air base. The tragic death cut short a series of outstanding events of the 20 year old youth that dated back to childhood. Starting as a child Irving was a leader in religious and school activities. He was a member of the Beth David Sunday School Bar Mitzvah Club and Lt. Ginsburg served meritoriously as the Junior Cantor of the Congregation for many years. He was one of the organizers and instrumental in the growth of the first AZA Chapter, No. 322 in Miami, and served as its president for three consecutive terms. In college he made an excellent record and was one of the 31 "Flying Alligators" selected from the University of Florida just a year ago at the end of his sophomore year to take Navy Air Corps training. In September he was sent to the naval reserve aviation base at New Orleans, where he succesfully passed the elimination training course in December. In Janthe Jews of all countries in the uary, he was appointed a naval sacred struggle for the complete TO FIGHT Washington (JTA) — Solomon Michaels, president of the Jewish anti-Fascist Committee in Russia, and It/.ik Feffer. Jewish poet and member of the same committee who arrived in the United States this week as a delegation representing the Jews of Russia, issued a joint statement emphasizing that the purpose of their visit is "to unite the efforts of WAR MINISTER FORCED TO RESIGN IN HUNGARY PALESTINE GETS FARM MACHINERY FROM U. S. Jerusalem (JTA) — Expecting any delivery of tractors, combines and other agricultural ma' %  ^ nery from the United States under lend-lease terms, the Palatine Government has cancelled numerous private import licenses l !" agricultural equipment, it was reported here this week. tiRional offices will be establshed by the Palestine administration to allocate the machinery Jewish and Arab settlers when u arrives. Zurich (JTA)—Hungarian Defense Minister Col.-Gen. Wilhelm Nagy has been forced to resign because of persistent allegations that he maintained contact with an aide who was Jewish, it is reported here this week. The moving spirit behind the campaign against Nagy has been Bela Imrcdi, former anti-Semitic premier who, himself, was forced to resign the premiership because it was proved that he came of Jewish ancestry. Imredi works hand-in-hand with the Germans and it is believed that his efforts to secure Nagy's resignation were motivated by the Nazis' desire to get a defense minister who was more willing to send Hungarian troops to the Russian front. Hungarian newspapers report that the Minister of the Interior has ordered the small community of Zsido (which means Jew) in Pest county to change its name to Vacegres. Another report discloses that a non-Jewish landowner has been fined 4,000 pengo for writing a letter protesting the confiscation of Jewish-owned farm property. aviation cadet and transferred to Pensacola for flight training. With his new wings and second lieutenant's commission in the Marine corps, he came to OpaLocka last month for operational training before being assigned to a combat zone. A groom of six weeks he was married May 9 in Atlanta. Ga., to Hazel Goodman of Aiken, S. C. In addition to parents and wife, he is survived by three sisters, Mrs. Sylvia Chertkof and Miss Paula Nita Ginsburg, both of Miami, and Mrs. Clara Goldstein, Galax, Va. Funeral services were held Monday to an overflowing gathering at the Gordon Funeral Home with a corps of Marines, classmates at the air base, serving as a guard of honor and as pallbearers. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky conducted religious rites and the military services were conducted by the Marines. B'nai B'r;ith conducted a short memorial service. As the flagdraped casket was lowered a volley of three shots were fired and taps blown. Interment was in Woodlawn Park, Jewish section. Irving was a member of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, Miami AZA 322, and Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity at the University of Florida. Special services will be conducted at the Orthodox Synagogue, Friday evening at 7:30 by members of the AZA. A number of resolutions by local groups expressing regrets and condolences have been passed and forwarded to the family. destruction of Hitlerism." Michaels and Feffer are the first Jewish delegation from Russia to reach this country in the last twenty years. They will address Jewish gatherings throughout the United States on the position of the Jews in the USSR, including the Jews evacuated into the Soviet interior from the Nazi-held Ukraine, White Russia. Crimea and the part of Poland which was held by the Russian Army prior to the Nazi invasion. The delegation came to the United States on the invitations of the Jewish Council for Russian War Relief and the Committee of Jewish Writers and Artists. Washington (JTA)— Congressman John Rankin of Mississippi has blocked passage of a bill which would allow the entry into the United States of the father of two Jewish boys who are now serving in the United States Army. The father. Moses Tennenbaum, who is now in Cuba, is prevented by a technicality in the immigration laws from joining his children in America. The boys appeared in uniform before the House Immigration Committee lust week and related how they had been separated from their father and mother for almost five years by a technicality. The Immigration Committee unanimously endorsed a special bill which would permit the father to enter this country. The State Department also approved the bill. However, when Congressman Dickstein of New York, chairman of the Immigration Committee, asked the House for unanimous consent for immediate consideration of the bill, Rankin objected. He insisted that the bill go to the Committee on Rules. "I am not in favor of breaking down our immigration laws piecemeal," he said. "I am not in favor of breaking them down by collateral attack; I am not in favor of using the Chinese as a smoke screen to break them down; I am not in favor of using the war as an excuse to destroy the immigration laws that it took us so long to build up. and that the American people expect us to sustain and not to destrov." E HATE AGAINST JEWS IS HATE AGAINST NAZIS ARC.20 TOR 5 DATS Stockholm (JTA) — Neutral travelers arriving here from Vienna are quoted in the press here as stating that the hatred against Jews which the Nazis have attempted to instill in the factory workers of Austria is now gradually turning into hatred of Germany. "The only hope of Austria today is that the country will cease to be a part of the Reich after the war is over," an Argentinian coming from Vienna told the German-language newspaper Die Welt here this week. I. E. A. COMMITTEE ELECTS SCHNEIERSON AS PRESIDENT IEWISH AGENCY MAY SEND FOUR MEMBERS TO U. S. Jerusalem (JTA)—A proposal that four members of the executive of the Jewish Agency proceed to the United States as a delegation of Palestine Jewry authorized to make important decisions in behalf of the Jewish Agency, is now under discussion, it is reported in the Hamashkif, a Hebrew daily newspaper. New York.—At a meeting of the directors of the Jewish Education Committee of New York which took place recently in the office of the committee, 1776 Broadway, Samuel S. Schneierson. New York manufacturer and civic leader, was unanimously elected president of the committee. He succeeds Judge Samuel I. Rosenman, justice of the Supreme Court of New York, who was compelled to relinquish the office because, of many extra duties as well as a period of ill health from which he is now recovering. New York (JTA)—The American Jewish Conference, in which all Jewish membership organizations are participating, will be convened in New York City and will open its sessions on August 29, it was announced here by the headquarters of the conference. The conference will conclude on September 2. During the five day deliberations various problems concerning post-war Jewish rights in Europe and in Palestine will be discussed and a program will be formulated for presentation to the peace conference. RUMANIA TO PREVENT POST-WAR JEWISH AID Zurich (JTA)—The Rumanian authorities, foreseeing the defeat of the Nazis, are now acting to prevent the Jews in Rumania from being restored to the economic positions from which they nave been ousted since the outbreak of the war. The Deutsche Nachrichten Bureau, official Nazi news agency, this week reported from Bucharest that special schools have been established by the Rumanian Ministry of Labor to train Rumanians to replace Jewish employes in enterprises which up until now have been staffed mainly by Jews. At the same time it is reported from Bucharest that the authorities there "hope to complete the elimination of Jews from trade before the war ends."



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PMDAY, JUNE 25, 1943 *Jenist fk>ri Walter Bronton. Mn. Max MbVin. M-urie. Qroaaman. Lou^a u.inin Dr. Jacob n. l\apian, Mrs Murry Koven, Harry MarkoUS, Nat Roth. Fred Shochet, ;„' Rirkln. Joteph Stein, Mra. H.rm.n 8 W.H.cnT P Crl W.lnkla, Gooroe Wolpert. A former newspaperwoman, SYLVIA MALTZMAN, 520 S. W. 27th Rd., Miami, has enlisted in the marine corps. A stenographer at a Miami aviation school before she joined up with the Leathernecks, she was once a reporter on an Asbury Park, N. Y. paper. She is the daughter of Israel Maltzman. NAVIGATION CADET JAY MANN. 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Louis Mann, 8917 Froude Ave., Miami Beach, is stationed at Hondo Army air field, Texas. WITH LOCAL BOYS LT. and MRS. IRVING ROTFORT arrived here last week to spend a furlough with relatives and friends. Joining him for the week-end was his brother 2nd LT. SOL ROTFORT. who came from MacDill Field, Tampa, where he us stationed. Irving will leave Friday for Wendover Field, Utah, where he is stationed, and his wife Evelyn will spend some time here with her mother. GEORGE J. PRUSOFF. son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Prusoff, 1687 S. W. 10th street, was promoted to the rank of sergeant at the Army Air Forces basic flying school at Perrin Field, Texas. PVT. EDMUND MILBERG. son of Mr. and Mrs. S. Milberg, of Miami Beach, is stationed at Camp Haan, Cal. CADET MIDSHIPMAN EDWIN GREENBLATT. 1437 Meridian Ave, Miami Beach, completed three months' preliminary training at the U. S. Merchant Marine cadet basic school. Pass Christian, Miss., and has been assigned to an ocean-going merchant vessel for six months sea duty. ^^^ CAPT. PHILIP KAPLAN, stationed with a tank destroyer unit at Camp Hood, Tex., left for duty after visiting his parents. Mr and Mrs. Isidor Kaplan, 1034 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach, while on leave. Acting chief leader RUTH B. KLEIN, former assistant and technician to Dr. Leo Honigsberg of 845 Collins Ave., Miami Beach at the Fourth WAAC Training Center, Fort Devens. Mass., takes over one of the highest noncommissioned jobs in the WAAC, that of sergeant major at the central dispensary at the training center. She will act as liaison agent between the major and the personnel of the dispensary. Acting Sergeant Klein will function as a "trouble shooter" and will be assigned to 24-hour duty. She enlisted in the WAAC last December in Pittsburgh, and began her basic training at Fort Des Moines, Iowa, in January. PFC. BERNARD GREENSTEIN is home on a 10 day furlough from Ft. Dix, N. J., visiting his wife, infant son, and relatives. SGT. SIDNEY Z. SCHWARTZ. Miami Beach, is on combat duty with the Army Air Forces in India. Inducted in May, 1942, he attended the radio operators and mechanics school at Scott Field, 111. He also graduated from the gunnery school at Fort Myers His parents. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Schwartz, live at 6950 Byron Ave, Miami Beach. It was a great week for Arthur E. Hoffman, of Beverly | Hills, Calif., whose exploits as a 119th Bombardment Command navigator in the South Pacific earned him the Silver Star, a Purple Heart, and four 19th bombardment group unit citations by the President—not to mention the Distinguished Flying Cross and Air Medal for which he was recommended. But you've hear Hoffman's story before. At least, his own account of the Jap raid on Clark Field and a description of his air adventures—some of them—appeared in an earlier issue of this column. He has fought the Japs in the skies over New Britain. Dutch East Indies, Australia, New Guinea, Coral Sea, and MaInvo Now, at 26, Arthur Hoffman has been promoted to the rank of major. He is the first and only navigator in the U. S. Army Air Force to attain this rank. The new major is in Colorado Springs these days, setting up regional headquarters for the Western Air Command. His wife Mildred, will join Major Hoffman there soon. were curious about the prisoner because he was the only live Japanese they had seen on Guadalcanal. The rest had been dead ones. This prisoner was extremely polite, said Sheinman. One day he even proposed a truce, offering to take Marine officers to a special rendezvous, where they might meet the commander of a Japanese contigent the Marines had cornered. Well, the party of Marines boarded a fast power boat, according to Sheinman-and they were never seen again. Later the Marines found out that the Japanese soldier had tricked them into a death trap where they were all machinegunned from the shore by the Japanese. The prisoner died with them. "I wouldn't trust a Japanese as far as I could throw him. the corporal says now. "He is a crafty. fearless fighter. He doesn't mind dying. "In fact, the Japanese face death as though they love it." GUADALCANAL VETERAN The Jewish War Veterans of Queens, N. Y., have gained their first veteran member from the ranks of World War 11. He was signed up recently at their Jamaica. N. Y., post. The new veteran is 22 year old Marine Corporal Reuben Sheinman, fresh from the fray on PVT. MORRIS KLA8S stationed with Co. C at the Reception Center, Camp Blanding, Fla.. was in Miami over the week end. Pvt. Klass was the executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. SAMUEL SLAZIN, son of Rabin and Mrs. Jacob M. Slazin. left June 21st for the army. MARVIN APTE was inducted into the Navy at Jacksonville, Fla. and left for active duty Wednesday, from the Florida Motor Lines Terminal. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Aptc. LT. (jg) BURTON S. KAHN. a Miami Beach boy, now is stationed with the navy in an African port. Lt. Kahn is the son of Mrs. Sadie Kahn, and a nephew of Albert Kahn, president of Miami Beach Apartment association. LT. JEROME H. GOLDSMITH. stationed at Indiantown Gap., Pa. arrived here Sunday for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Guy L. Goldsmith, 829 Espanola Way, Miami Beach. Friends in Miami Beach have learned that MAJOR MAGNUS ALTMAYER, formerly manager of Ungar-Buick Co and a resident of Miami Beach, had been seen in Karachi. India A. Z. A. 322 PVT. MURRAY DACKS. stationed with the U. S. Army Air Corps at the Santa Ana. CalifAir Base, has been active in conducting services for the Jewish boys at the base. His parents are Mr and Mrs. Harry Dacks. PVT. MELVIN GREEN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Green is with the Field Artillery Unit at Ft. Bragg, N. C. A/C HUBERT B. ORNSTON has been transferred from Union College of Jackson, Tenn.. to the San Antonio, Texas, classification center. ^^ Like Father, Like Daughter WAAC Corporal Miriam Goldstein wrote home recently that she had attended a dinner sponsored by the Jewish Welfare Board and "It certainly was wonderful." Her father. Max Goldstein, of Chicago, was not surprised. He recalled vividly ~.. his wedding, arranged by the Piiidilcanal who came back toJewish Welfare Board while he Jamafca with a wound stripe, a — !" *f in World War 1. Purple Heart, and an intense hatred of the Japanese. Sheinman was in the first landing in the Solomons last August. He saw plenty of action until a six-inch shell exploded m a tree -" yards" from him. That ? lfc ',, -*n November 15 last, happened Sheinman's Severe wounds right leg were doctors, who extracted ments. Two weeks later he was evacuated to New Zealand by ambulance plane. Eventually he was brought to a Naval hospital in San Francisco and granted a 40 day sick furlough. Now be I home seeing his family in Jamaca—and his sweetheart. Rose Blones of Brookly. They will be married this month. Sheinman's bitterness about the Japanese started a few days was a private in World War 1. He remembered the Passover services arranged in 1918 by the Board's field workers in Paris, France, and the happy hours he had spent in J. W. B. "huts" during brief respites from the front. The Mr.. Goldstein sat down and wrote the national office of n Sheinman s tne Board that "your orgaruzatreatea *? Nation is mta£* a Con tri ^ io £ :tracted the fra£*h 9 morale of" the >.J:. n Doy and girls in service that caff scarcely be measured." "May God keep you all well and give you further strength to carry on this noble work". ANTHONY CLEOPATRA ARMY STYLE Doughboy Albert Kemp found ; a gardenia in Egypt, and he inafter the Marines landed, iney ^^g to hold on to her. In fact. : Tkn Unrinrw: ... • l f i t [ V.I11_ ^a • ^"^ ^^ — — took a prisoner. The Marines LT. DAVID SHIER who recently completed two months maneuvers in Louisiana, left for additional maneuvers in the California desert. LT. AARON PINCUS has been sent to Mass. Institute of Technology, Cambridge, Mass., for advanced training. Word has been received that CPL. JACK DREYFUS is with a tank destroyer division in Tunisia. D .„ liM mm sr-5ss2n,—"— ^ Th, "" h FREDDY JACOBS left Thursday for Biloxi, Miss, where he will enter the Army Air Corps as a cadet. PFC. BERNARD GERINGER. son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Geringer, is expected home on furlough July 18th. Pfc. Geringer is stationed at the Smyrna Air Base, Tenn. SIDNEY JOSEPHER. son of Mr. and Mrs Sam Josepher, 1614 Meridian Ave., will report July 1st to the University of Miami to begin training under the V-12 college program of the Navy. Mr. Josepher was formerly a student at the University. BARCO'S MEN'S SHOP 245 East Flagler Street B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor 605 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach DIXIE SPORTSWEAR CO. 2110 N. W. Miami Court FLXZIT SYSTEMS. Plumbers 1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE 100 N. W. 20th Street FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO. 82 N. E. 26th Street LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES. Inc 101 Alton Road SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S CARAVAN Langford Building MIAMI MILL WORK & LUMBER CO. 535 N. W. 11th Street MIAMI PLUMBING SUPPLY CO. 2160 N. W. 27th Avenue NATIONAL BRANDS. Inc. 690 N. W. 13th Street WM. RUBIN & SON LUGGAGE & JEWELRY 31 N. Miami Avenue MONTEFIORE SELIG WILLIAM D. SINGER SUNGAS CO. 1100 West Flagler Street WOMETCO THEATRES Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Meyer MIAMI BOTTLED GAS. Inc. 1701 N. W. 7th Avenue Vivian Lieberman and Pfc. Kemp are already married and, according to the Kemp family in Astoria, L. I., swamped with letters and snapshots of the bride. Al couldn't have done better had he picked Cleopatra herself. Kemp was with the Yanks who chased Rommel across the troubled sands of Libya and Tripolitania. During a temporary sojourn in EgyDt. the lovely Vivian came into his life. By the end of May. another victory was won in North Africa. Cleopatra Lieberman caoitulated to her Mark Anthony Kemp, flowers grew in the Egyptian dust, and the Sphinx began muttering things. The ceremony was held in the very shadow of the pyramids. Meanwhile, back in Astoria, the familv is mummified with joy. Al has promised to bring the lady back with him after the war, and the Astoria Center of Israel Hebrew School where Pfc. Kemp learned his aleoh-bes. is planning a rally for their Rhadames and his Aida upon their triumphal entrance into Queens. PVT. RICHARD A. GRUBEL. 20, of New York City was wounded in the North African invesion and has received the Purple Heart. His father, was a sergeant in the last war and served overseas for eighteen months. HELP WANTEDl to build the moat all-inclusive list of Jewish Mi women in the armed forces of the United States. It is essential that every. Jew in America make W !" eii committee of one to transmit information or. the !" g? or or who have been decorated, missing in action, wound who have given their lives in service. g^Jg I *S3netkO in be aiding in the authentic recording of Jewish panicsthis war—now being compiled by the BUREAU OF WAR RECORDS, NAT ROTIVChcm^an GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE 31 P^f. ^8nJBBS5E§8& SEYMOUR GLADSTONE and FRANK MARKS have received their third class petty officer ratings and are stationed at Lee Field, Jacksonville, Fla. PFC. MITCHELL GOLDMAN has arrived at an English base ana writes that all is well. Those wishing to contact him can do so by writing. Pfc Mitchell Goldman 14084028 c 312 SVC Hq. Sqdn. c/o PM. New York, N. Y.


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PAGE TWO >Jewistncrid&!!L SOCIAL ITEMS AND PERSONALS BAR MITZ VAH __ The bar mitzvah of Garvin. son of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Klebcr. 1780 S. W. Mr and Mrs. Dave Brown are now residing in their new home. 1636 S. W. 18th Ave. Mrs Irene Kerstein returned t,, the city Sunday after visiting h street, will take ervices at Cong. Schaarei | Washington and New York. Zedek. 1545 S. W. 3rd street Saturday morning. June Miss Peggy Goldsmith has reock. Under the tutorship of turned here after spending three WEDDINGS Mrs. Sadie Weinberg. 1912 S. W. Seventh street is announcing the betrothal of her daughter WAVE Jeane Weinberg, Y3c. and Lt. Sol Kaplan, civil engineer corps, U. S. N. R. The bride-elect now stationed at Columbia University, New York, is a graduate of Miami High school and Walsh School of Business Science. Lt. Kaplan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Kaplan, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., attended the University of Michigan and Rensselear Polytechnic Institute. He is serving overseas. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Eskind of Providence, Ky., announce the marriage of their daughter. Mary Rose, to Sherman R. Kaplan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Kaplan, 1560 Pennsylvania avenue. The marriage was performed by Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky at the Kaplan residence. Following their June 4 marriage in Miami Beach Jewish Center, Pvt. and Mrs. Charles Henry Marbach, U. S. A., are residing in Belleville, 111., where he is a radio instructor at Scott Field. The bride is the former Ethel Aronson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Aronson, 428 S. W. 13th Ave. Pvt. Marbach's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Ben Marbach, 1535 Pennsylvania Ave.. Miami Beach. A recent wedding was that of Miss Rose Appel, daughter of Key West, to Lieut. Herman K. Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Appel, of Moore. N. S. N. R. The bride was formerly employed at Jackson Memorial hospital where Lieut. Moore served his internship. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Moore of Macon. Ga. Rabbi Simon April, spiritual leader of the Congregation, Garvin will take Charge of the services and address the gathering. He has Studied voice and taken part in local musical events and also plays the clarinet. The parents of the cunfirmand invite their friends to be present at services and at a reception they will tender in their son's honor Sunday afternoon at their home from 3 to 8 o'clock. CEREMONIALS !" >AY, JUNE 25. Last Sunday and Mm. s. M. ffil^ guests at a surprise ^ w party at Beth ShV] om r Y ersar > ranged by Mr. and ^&? Zinnamon with the s^terhSd* 1 hosts. Rev. weeks m New York. dau g hter MaU fi mra M -}ches spending their vacant' Miss Gloria Kirstein left Thursday for a short stay in Memphis, Tenn. art with Miss spend North. Joyce Oren has left to several weeks in the Mrs. Max Siegal. of N. W. 11th Ct„ left Tuesday for a visit in New York. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky officiated at the marriage of Miss Ruth Kirshbaum to Air Cadet Joseph Harold Helderman Saturday evening, at the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. The couple are residents of Newark, N. J. A former Philadelphian. Miss Dora Rerdan, and Corp. Milton Kaufman. U. S. A., were married June 18 in Miami Beach. Following the ceremony a reception was held in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Cohen. 815 W. 39th st., Miami Beach, brother-in-law and sister of the bride. The bris milah of Barry David, son of Pfc. and Mrs. Bernard Grcenstein. will take place at their home, Hi36 s. W. 19th street Sundav afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rabbi S. M. Machtei will officiate. Friends are invited to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roth have returned after a two week tour of the state. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Serkin are vacatoning in Nashvill. Tenn., visiting relatives and friends. Mr Harry Simonhoff left Wednesday for a six week tour of the North and West. PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Chisling, 1836 S. W. 11th street, returned Thursday from New York, where they spent a week at the St. Moritz hotel. A summer vacationist of Miami Miss Irene Stern is the guest of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Milton A. Friedman of 1691 S. W. 16th street. The wedding of Miss Sally Kinimel to Ensign Ted Hankoff Mr. and Mrs. S. Harvey Greenspan, Rivo Alto Island, are announcing the marriage of their daughter. Miss Lila Krieger Greenspan, to Lt. Walter Gordon Schmitt, N. S. A., which took place Monday in New York, with Judge Ferdinand Pecora officiating. Mrs. Schmitt was graduated from Briarcliff Junior College two days before her marriage. Lt. Schmitt. son of Dr. and Mrs. Walter H. Schmitt. BrookMiss Emily Feibelman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert U. Feibelman of Miami, is visiting in Sandersonville. Ga., for several weeks. J. S. Garvett left Thursday for Mrs. Mamches and Mrs. Jacob R ^bb, with Rabbi and Mr, BS. 8 "* Forman in Chester Pa Ma 5 fc there, Mr. Mamches w,i. fi" 1 tendent of construct A"'** construction of a H. J<*t. They have b^n fense !?H tin iSL w ^ h n,s P^nts. and Mrs. Max KuDferst*,* 1250 S. W. 21st Terrace m %  his Miss Gloria Streit has return*! New York. her brothei Mr. and Mrs. Jack Apte. l£U "2^2 Mrs. N. Pritzker left C„„J North. She will visit her "hi? ren and family n New ?<2 New Haven and Hartford Mrs. Joe S. 21st Terrace, Field. 1871 S. W. left Saturday fa *on of Mr. and Mrs. Nat H. lyn. N. Y. and Old Lynne. Conn., Hankoff which took place Friday at 2:30 p. m. at the bridegroom's home on Nautilus drive. Miss Kimmel has as her bridesmaid Miss Frances Sonnenborn. Other attendants were Miss Audrey Hankoff. sister of the groom and Miss Maxinc Kimmel, sister of the bride. Nat Hankoff, father of the groom, was best man. Miss Kimmel attended Florida State College for Women and the University of Miami. Ensign Hankoff graduated this year from Cornell University where he mai'ivd in hotel administration He recently received his ensign's commission following a training period at Columbia University where he attended the midshipmen's school. attended William and Mary College and was graduated from Amherst College. He is now with the Ferrying Group in Nashville. Tenn. ENGAGEMENT Among Miamians leaving by train Monday for Camp Burgiss Glen, Cedar Mountains, N. C.. were Barbara and Molly Anne Boyell, Carol Jane Wolpert. Helene Saffer, Carol Aronovitz. Irene Lecker, Natalie and Marilyn LeVine. a two week stay in Hendersoni New Ynrk in'erum^ ,„ lu !" awhcrc he • %  H3F £••&& rc&s ms lamil >(law, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Sissel Miss Mona Rubm. daughter of I home he/she' 0 SfV. ^ Mr. and Mrs. A. J Rubin. 1324 few "days in Atlam wh'A Lenox Ave.. and her younger, wi n vi8it hcr son g a nton Mn brother. Larry, will leave Mon-I Field and their y'ouMdSJS Mrs. Dan Roth will leave Saturday for New York for a two month's stay with relatives and friends. day for Blue Mountain Camp. Miss Rubin will be a counselor while her brother will enter the boys camp. Barbara Ann. young dauchtff The wedding of Cpl. William Pasco and Miss Anita Stein in the patio of Mr. and Mrs Fred Jonas' apartment, 1211 Pennsylvania avenue took place with Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman officiating The couple reside at 1005 Meridian avenue. Couples married by Rabbi Moses Mescheloff during the first half of the month-of-weddings, June, were: Pvt. Daniel Horowitz and Miss Gloria Feigenbaum. k Pv Karl Zaretzky and Miss .Shirley G. Young. Ensign Jules H. Singer and Miss Marcia Bosniak. Petty Second Officer Howard Brandon Levitt and Miss Elaine Dembo of Cocoa. Fla. Sergeant Harry Gordon and Miss Sylvia Gross of Tampa, in Hollywood, Fla. Isidore Katz and Miss Jeannette Mann. m I,!' a r nd ,5* r ?Samuel Geringer. 4JiN. Michigan avenue, announce the enaKement of their daughter, Sylvia, to David Mermer of the U. S. Army. Miss Geringer, a former resident of New York, graduated from Hunter College of that city where she was a member of the Lambda Phi sorority. Active in social and communal work in this area since her residence, she is past president of the Miami Unit Junior Hadassah, and did volunteer work for the First Fighter Command. At present, Miss Gerinuer is employed by the War Department on Miami Beach. Mr. Mermer attended the College of the City of New York before entering the service. No wedding plans have been made as Mr. Mermer is stationed with the Army in Panama. Miss Sybil Saphin of Los An-1 geles, Calif.. Is Visiting relatives | and friends in Miami. She will j Mr and spend the summer at the home of will return her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. j June M. Kotkin. Miss Betty Ann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kirschenbaum. 727 S. W. 16th Ave., has returned to Chapel Hill ,N. C, to resume her studies at the University. At the close of the summer session she will go to Ashville. N, C, to visit her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. S. Argintar. Mr and Mrs, D. Simon left Tuesday for Cleveland. O.. where they will visit relatives and From there thev will Mrs. I. Rosengarten to Miami, Monday, 28th. after spending two weeks in New York City on a buying trip Alka-Seltzer II AVE you UM AlU-SaV ** wr for Cu M BtaaMi. SMT 8tock. "Htnlif Attar" and C.U Dttna! If not. whr aott PlaaaM. prompt in action. rttcMn Tkirtr .u sad Mr* CIIU. Mrs Sylvia Friedman and son Ronald have returned from their Montreal, returning to Miami in the fall. p.^ ( K r? hn f „ the Fla ? Icr Pain Paint Co., will be back Monday after spending a week in New While away, Mrs. Friedman attended the District B'nai B'rith Auxiliary Convention at Asheville, N. .".NERVINI pOB railaf iro r*


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1IDAY, JUNE 25, 1943 fJcn-isti Ho rid inn PAGE FIVE KW IW^ THE Y. M. H. A. NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ Home Camp The first week of the 1943 Summer Home Camp has just been completed and the results show a bigger attendance, a better program, a keener interest by the campers than ever before since the beginning of the Camp. entered Thirteen new campers Goodman, Miami Monday and the total attendance sisters, Miss Sadie! by far surpasses any previous Bernstein, and Mrs. Sol Sher-' year, man. New York, and five grand From time to time we shall dechildren. Services were held at scribe the various features of 2 p. m. Sunday in the Gordon Funeral Chapel. Lincoln Road Properties Sales and Lease* B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor A Trustworthy Real Estate 8ervlce 605 Lincoln Road. Ph.6-5868 Buy War Stamps and Bonds NOW and give our men in the armed forces the help they need. The United States Government Having Taken Over Hlf Present Offices— DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS. announces the REMOVAL OF HIS OFTIC1 U 911 Lincoln Road Albion Bid*.. Suite IM MIAMI %  BACH For the Practice erf General Dentistry SUNWBMK HEALTH RESORT AMERICAN KAN MOTEL Cieesiiii lews, MUM M* tjei j ssMiMS j t| i ri wi mmm APPROVED SANITARIUM tmUm rhpkiu. TwtaW Nw DIsMil. Q—1 i Mfci m i ***••• TREATMENT FACILITIES „_,. W.i|.-..' M~_ .t—ff. W-JK REASONABLE RATES aionn MIAMlrinRine Funeral services for Harry Brenner, 40, 230 First St., Miami Beach, who died last Friday, were held at the Riverside Memorial Chapel, with Rabbi Moses Mescheloff of Beth Jacob synagogue officiating. Surviving are his mother, Mrs. Minnie Brenner; two brothers, Nathan and David, and a sister, Mrs. Ruth Schrager, all of Miami Beach. Upholstery, Slip Cover aaW Drapery Shops Complete Lino of Excluslro Decorative Fabrics 35 N. W. lit St. Ph. 3-itM RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 1SM N. W. 7th St. Ph. 1.7901 Beet care for chronic sick, convalescent and elderly people $25 WEEKLY UP %  USB*Large Beautiful Ground* !" !" 3 SIMPLE STEPS To RELIEVE That Dull, Ache-All-Over Feelinq of a COLD Alka-Seltzer ABC METHOD A — Alka-Seltxer, start taking it *^st once'to relieve the Dull, Aching Head, and the Stiff, v Soro Muscles. § B o careful, avoid drafts and ""^sodden changes in temperstars. Rest — preferably in bod. Keep warm, oat sensibly, drink plenty of water or fruit juices. Be tore to get enough Vitamins.' C—Comfort your Sore*Raspy "^ Throat, if caused by the cold, by gargling with Alka-Selt*er. If fever develops, or symptoms become more acute call your doctor. ALKA-SELTZER is s pain relieving, alkalixin* tablet, pleasant to take and unusually effective in action. Take it for Headache, Msscnlar Pains and for Indigestion. Gas on Stomach, when caused by excess stomach acid. At your drug store — Largs package •#*, Small package SO*. by the s^aea at BOSS, fountains. S 100.000 JEWISH HOMES DESTROYED IN GHETTO London (JTA)—The Polish Government-in-Exile this week estimated that 100,000 Jewish flats and 2,000 factories and workshops were destroyed by Nazi gunfire in the Warsaw ghetto during the three-week battle between the Jews and Nazi troops. During the Nazi siege of Warsaw in 1939, only 76,000 apartments were destroyed in the entire city, the government pointed out. For a Cool, Vacation. Stop Delightful at • • The Horowitz Kosher Inn All Rooms with Connecting Bath and Running Water RATES REASONABLE 331 First Ave. W. HENDERSONVILLE. N. C. the Home Camp. This week we would like to tell you about our Hebrew classes which are held Tuesdays and Thursdays of each week. There are two classes, one for beginners and one for advanced pupils. The beginners' class is held from 1 to 2 and the advanced class from 2 to 3. Both are under the direction of Louis Gadon of the Beth David Talmud Torah. This is the second year that Hebrew was inaugurated in the Camp. Last year over 75% of those who attended the beginners' class of Hebrew at the Camp continued their Hebrew studies for the balance of the year at regular Talmud Torahs. Y President Appoints Committees At a meeting of the board of directors held last Wednesday evening, Leo Ackerman, president, announced the appointment of the following committees: House: Joseph Schaffcr and S. B. Miller, co-chairmen; Leon Lieberman. Finance: George Chertkof and W. D. Singer. co-chairmen; George Goldberg, Dr. Samuel Beckman, Joseph R. Stein, Sam Sapiro, and Herman Waitsman. Membership: Bernard Sterling and Louis Gordon, co-chairmen; Phil Berkowitz, M. J. Kopelowitz, Jack August, Larry Grossberg. Herman Barnett and Murray Apte. Cultural and Entertainment: D. C. Willner and Jerome Frehling, co-chairmen; Dr. Philip Weinstein, Samuel Ketive, Nat Blumberg, and Herman Barnett. Retention: Bernie Pallant and M. J. Kopelowitz, co-chairmen; Phil Berkowitz, Louis Gordon, and George Goldberg. Publicity and Floridian Column: Harry Schwartz and Sam Silver, co-chairmen; Al Green and Fred Shochet. Junior Activities: Alex Cohen and Marx Feinberg, co-chairmen; Leon Kaplan, Jack Eppstein. Lou Zimmon, Aaron Kanner, Jerome Frehling, Jules Wilson and Nat Blumberg. Women's Activities: Isaac Levin, chairman; Louis Solomon, Max Silver, Herman Wepman, Joseph M. Lipton, George Chertkof, and Ed Lovitz. Athletic: Al Berkowitz and Frank Rose, co-chairmen; Jack Apte and George Rachlin. Planning: Sam Blank and D. C. Willner, co-chairmen; Myron Newman, Sam Zinkow, Abe Kurman, Mitchell Wolfson, W. D. Singer, Harry Kolodin, Carl Weinkle, Sam Blanch, Larry Grossberg, Hy Rifas, Monte Selig, Joseph R. Stein, Phil Berkowitz, Jack August, Harry Markowitz, George Goldberg, Meyer Lasky, Meyer Schwartz, David Brown, Abe Aronovitz, Stanley C. Myers, Nat Roth, and George Wolpert. Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. to Have Joint Installation Abe Aronovitz has been appointed chairman of the installation committee of the Y. M. H. A. Associated with him on the committee are: Hy Rifas, Nat Roth, and George Wolperi. A committee of the Y. W. H. A. will be appointed shortly and plans will be formulated for the conducting of a joint installation sometime early in July. WAR BDIYDS Your purchase of War Bonds will help pay for hundreds of individual field radio sets necessary for radio communications In modern warfare. Field radio is used by advance troops to report enemy placements, to report accuracy of barrage or fire range, and for transmission of important messages. LARGE-SCALE RESCUE OF CHILDREN SUPPORTED BY UNITED JEWISH APPEAL J^ r* v One of the field radio sets consists of a pack which the soldier carries on his back and by which be can both talk and receive messages.' Overall cost of this equipment runs into many thousands of dollars. INVEST AT LEAST TEN PERCENT of your Income In War Bonds every payday and become, a member of the patriotic Ten Percent Club. U. S. Trttuury Dlpartmeni The major task immediately confronting the 1943 United Jewish Appeal for Refugees Overseas Needs and Palestine is to provide adequate funds'IS enable the Joint Distribution Committee. United Palestine Appeal and Ws> lional Refugee Service to carry out large srale rescue operations tor the i emigration of thousands of refugee children orphaned by Naxi war and opprcs< sion. from Russia. North Africa and the Balkans, to Palestine and the Western Hemisphere. With international sanction already granted for the transfer ami immigration of these children, this life-saving project awaits only the generous response of American Jews to bring it to fruition. I holes show (above) Polish-Jewish children somewhere in Russia; (below left), a young Jewish girl happily settled in Palestine; and I right), three youngsters smiling jnyfullv on their arrival in the United Stale*. MODERATE COSTS ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS OF INDIVIDUAL CIRCUMSTANCES GORDON FUNERAL HOME YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL 710 S. W. 12th AVENUE HOME PHONE 3-3431 WORTHY AND DESERVES YOUR FULL SUPPORT AND RECOMMENDATION