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The Jewish Floridian ( July 2, 1943 )

UFJUD

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ifJemsti Fleridian CTORY COMBING Yffie Jl&WHSilh HJmHty ZIAJI fiJtAArijtJk. VJJUJIJLL) H VOLUME 16—No. 27 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1943 PRICE TEN CENTS Mrs. Louella Dolan, supervisor of the Government Nursery Schools for Dade County, has officially announced the opening of a Nursery School for children of working mothers at the YMHA this past Monday morning with Mrs. Maurice Grossman as supervisor of the school. Children are brought to the "Y" as early as 7:00 a. m. and remain until they are called for. The nursery schools are not limited to mothers holding war Ijobs, but are open to children [whose mothers work in any ca[pacity, as the defense council is [operating the project on the thelory that any working woman is %  releasing a man for more importlant work, either in a war job or Sn service. The nursery-recreation project, sponsored by the Dade County School board and the home and fcommunity services of the Dade bounty Defense Council, is being financed with a $53,000 federal rant. In all, there will be 14 of the lild care centers opened. [Those opened Monday beles the "Y" included GladeBw, 210 N. W. 27th Ave.; EdiCenter, 341 N. W. 65th St.; ictory Homes, 530 N. W. 72nd me; Santa Clara, 2690 N. W. leventh Ave. VATICAN DENOUNCES PERSECUTION OF JEWS Zurich (JTA)—A strong denunciation of anti-Jewish persecution and of the racial laws passed by Nazi and Nazi-dominated nations was voiced this week by the Vatican radio in a broadcast to the people of France. The broadcast, as heard here, warned that "he who makes a distinction between Jews and other men is unfaithful to God and is in conflict with God's commands. As long as men make differences in the treatment of INDUSTRIES ADVISORY DIVISION STATE BODY Panama City.—"Eighteen Floridians of recognized managerial and technical experience have I been mobilized to assist local communities and industries in developing Florida's industrial future and are now ready to serve whenever called upon," Walter i C. Sherman, president of the FloJuly 5, at 7:30 p. m., has been ,lda Slale Chamber of Commerce A.Z.A. PUBLISHES FILM CATALOG OF INTEREST Washington, D. C.—A 28-page film catalogue listing 245 governmental, industrial and organizational distributors of 16 and 8 mm. non-theatrical films, and containing a special supplement of films of Jewish interest, was g ublished this week by Aleph adik Aleph, B'nai B'rith youth I organization. Edited by Isidore | Cooperman, national education director of Aleph Zadik Aleph, this catalogue is believed to be .the first pamphlet of its kind. Copies are available at 15c each at AZA headquarters, 1003 K Street, N. W., Washington 1. D.C. Mir MORE JEWS OF CITfZENSHIP Zurich, (JTA)—An order voiding the citizenship of all French Jews naturalized since 1927 has been signed by Pierre Laval and will enter into force on Sunday, who : n a "J: I nounced by Sherman includes 'the Nazi Transocean News Agenlives as the orice of freedom fo^ Dean Jos(, P h Wf>l1 Engineering cy reported this week, estimating 55 uGl^ttmrtofiftart^.**^ Un,vcrsit VX. a ,y i ast loaoo J cws wi be the course of the nresent. rtrua. of Florida. Gainesville. aitected. said today in announcing the appointment of a New Industries Advisory Division of his organiset as the time for dedication ceremonies in Bayfront Park of the temporary Dade County War Memorial honoring soldiers, sail| za i! on members of the human family, ors and members of the merchant' The dmsion membership anthe peace of the world, order and justice will be at stake." Last week the Vatican radio broadcast the complete text of a statement by the German Catholic bishops of Slovakia protesting against the anti-Jewish measures in their own country. the course of the present strug gle. Gov. Spessard L. Holland will be the principal speaker at the event. Men whose efforts have been largely responsible for bringing plans for the war memorial to a successful conclusion committee in charge; and Edward Codere, designer and builder. The movement to build the me-'' The order will result in reUNION ASKS SPEED IN !" -wed mass-expulsion of Jews AID TO IEWS IN EUROPE SScted^ft PJEiiKS the Jewish population in France -ondon (JTA) — The general has decreased by approximately incil of the League of Nations' loo.OOO since 1940 and declared that there are few Jews left in Paris. Transocean expressed the hope SZSB&SSntSU the b^!nVrohat no group of governmenor private experts has thus |attempted. By bringing tow in panels, outstanding and women in the fields of U and Transportation, Internal Law, Middle Eastern jirs, Public Opinion and Legion, the conference will be to report after considerable eration a comprehensive profor the salvation of EuroJewry. isolated the Jews in a ghetto and have prohibited them from coming into contact with other sections of the population. The measure, the report says, is explained by the Japanese as necessitated by the fact that "the Jews have played a leading part in guerrilla activities and have acted as spies for England and America." these only under exceptional circumstances. The list of districts forbidden to Jews includes all these on and near the Francopopulation that the danger from i are now living in Russia! j Spanish frontier and the Francoenemy raids on coastal cities is | Speaking at a press conference I u w ss fron V cr Jt would appear not yet removed. They an-! here, Elihu Dobkin, chief of the } nat one aim of this measure is nounced that steel helmets and Jewish Agency's immigration dewhite uniforms will be issued to I partment, voiced this plea, at the the Aid Raid Personnel in Tel, same time revealing that 4.500 Aviv. In addition more equipi parcels of food ana clothing valment will be supplied and full ued at about $250,000 have altime workers will be enlisted ready been dispatched to the refwhose work will be the same as I ugees. He added that another that of auxiliary police. '2,100 parcels would be sent soon. B E N S I O N / "" Palestine Prom Palestine comet the first of a series of exclusive stories from the pen of Rabbi Samuel Bension, who left here in February for Palestine, as Rabbi representing The Jewish tunes allegedly going back to Floridian, bound for Palestine. the days of the Spanish conquest. The ship's officers were Dutch They still hold to the Sephardic to prevent the escape of Jews from France to Spain and Switzerland.) TOLDTOIMTENSIFV MIS PWKHI Jewish Floridian. In this article you will read the inci-' dents of his journey abroad.— The Editor. Zurich (JTA)—Nazi newspapbut from the captain down spoke tradition. They have a synagogue, I ers reaching here this week English fairly well. A splendid a religious school, and a Rabbi from Germany carry the texts of foreign correspondent for The spirit of comradeship and good who directs the communal activviolent anti-Jewish addresses defellowship prevailed when we "ties. In recent times several'Hvered by high Nazi officials bemet together at meals and on hundred Jews have immigrated fore a so-called International special occasions, such as celefr m Germany and Eastern Eubrations and entertainments. Rerope an< organized their own ligious services were held regusynagogue and Social Center. It The Hebrew term for immigralarly every Sunday morning was there we came on the Purim tion to Palestine is "Aliyah," conducted by the missionary and festivities. My non-Jewish comwhich literally means "going up." attended by all except those on rades and myself were given a For me the voyage which has duty at that hour. There seemed P'ace of honor, wined, dined and Land had not only the Jewish nothing discordant or incongrous glutted with "hamentashen" and significance of the term, a phyin the fact that the Rabbi, the other Purim Goodies. We left sical and spiritual elevation and only Jew on the ship, preached wishing to be able to celebrate exhiliration, but also had strong the sermons at these services, soon Hitler's downfall in similar possibilities of "going up" in the The commanding officer, Colonei Joyous fashion. American vernacular sense of the Goodrich of Miami and JacksonPassover, the spring festival term. We sailed on an ammuniville. Florida, publicly thanked of freedom and song, found me tion ship carrying high explosthe Rabbi in the name of all on in a region where winter was just ives to our forces in the Near board for his "learned, inspiring, commencing. The weather was East and North Africa. The sayand unforgettable messages." cold and dreary and instead of ing went on board that what we Purim night found us in a celebrating the joyous holiday in needed were not the lifebelts we small town in one of the Central the sunny Land of Israel with my constantly wore, but parachutes. American republics. I had read family and brethren here, I was for if anything hit us we would the "Book of Esther" and recited one Jew alone on a fog bound be blown sky high. the traditional prayers by myship. Good friends had provided The trip, however, although self on board ship, but wandering me with matzos and wine prior over ten weeks in duration, was that night with a group of my to my leaving New York but afentirely free from any untoward shipmates in a strange and dark ter all that alone doth not a incident and rather pleasant. Spanish environment I was Seder make. Once again the The majority of the passengers startled to hear "Shoshanat Yaagrand and glorious spirit of on board were U. S. Army offikov" and other Purim melodies American brotherliness came to cers of high rank, colonels, majenthusiastically rendered in ferthe rescue. A contest was held ors, captains, and a few lieutenvent East European manner. We among my distinguished nonants. Of the civilians three were traced the music to a brilliantly Jewish fellow-passengers for the in government employ and of the lighted synagogue where a Puhonor of being the "goy"to whom other three one was a newspaper rim celebration was in progress, the sale of my "chometz" (leavcorrespondent, one a missionary An organized Jewish community going to Ethiopia and myself, a has existed in this town for cen(CONTINUED ON PAGE 3) Congress of Journalists which is now taking place in Vienna. The delegates, all of whom are from the Reich and the Axis countries, also heard an address against Zionism delivered by an Arab, Ouiba el-Hashem, who called for the "utter defeat of the Anglo-Saxons." Dr. Dietrich, Nazi press chief in Berlin, addressing the gathering, repeated the usual antiJewish diatribes ana dwelt at great length on the "Jewish influence in the lands of Germany's enemies." He called on the delegates to intensify their anti-Jewish propaganda and to help in the "destruction of the Jews." Other speakers included a number of officials from Goebbells Ministry of Propaganda as well as editors of Berlin and Vienna newspapers. J. N. F. OF AMERICA SENDS LARGE SU M TO PALESTINE H 0W !" York ( JT A)—The sum of $300,000 was sent to Palestine last week by the Jewish National Fund of America for acquisition of land there, it was announced by Dr. Israel Goldstein, president.



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PAGE TWO Jew 1st ihridllan FRIDAY. JULY 2. 1943 SOCIAL ITEMS AND PERSONALS Max Feit. The couple will make Miami Beach their residence on their return from their honeymoon. LILLIAN KLIVITZKY Of interest to Miamians is the announcement this week of the engagement of Lillian Klivitzky, daughter of Mrs. Louis Klivitzky, to Al Berkowitz. son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Berkowitz of this city. Miss Klivitzky is a native of Washington, D. C. where in the presence of immediate families the wedding will take place August 15. Mr. Berkowitz has been a resident of Miami for the past eighteen years, receiving his schooling here. Active in the Hebrew Athletic Club, now the Y. M. H. A. and serving on the Y board, he is associated with the A. & B. Pipe & Steel. Last Friday afternoon, Rabbi S. M. Machtei solemnized the marriage of Lt. Rudolf Baum and Miss Phyllis Wolberg in his study at Beth Sholom Center. On Sunday afternoon, in the chapel of Beth Sholom Center, Rabbi Machtei officiated at the wedding of Mr. Charles Zissen and Miss Esther Vine, in the presence of the immediate family of Mr. Zissen. At his residence, on Monday evening. Rabbi Machtei performed the marriage rites for Cpl. Nathan Sklar and Miss Ruth E. Gladstone. PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Samuel S. Kershbaum, arc vacationing in Atlantic City at the Vermont Apts. Miss Dorothy Edelson, 994 15th street, Miami Beach, has left for Northwestern University, Evanston, 111., for the Summer Session of School. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Dreisen. 41 S. W. 31st Road, have returned to their home* after spending three weeks in Hendersonville, N. C., where they were joined by their son, Capt. Anson J. Dreisen. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Schiff 3776 Sheridan avenue, left for their Long Island home yesterday, to spend the summer. Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Greenberg 4542 Sheridan avenue, are recovering from illness which had confined them during the past week. Chaplain Meyer J. Goldman new chaplain at the Boca Raton Field visited Rabbi and Mrs Mescheloff this week. Chaplain Goldman comes here from a chaplaincy at St. Petersburg and a previous post at Camp Mead. His wife is to join him at Boca Raton next week. Sgt, Sam_Weiner has returned In ? c '' f" d *&• %  Cohen, of Lieutenant Louis Berman and Miss Lillian Juskowitz were married at the Beth Jacob Service Club by Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, in the absence of a large audience of service men. Lieutenant and Mrs. Berman are stationed at Boca Raton air field. Mrs Sonia Levitt announces the engagement of her son. Ensign Ben B. Levitt, to Miss Geraldine Blumberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Blumberg of New York City. Miss Blumberg attended the University of Alabama and Ensign Levitt just graduated from Annapolis Naval Academy. WEDDINGS In a beautiful wedding ceremony Mr. Samuel Abraham and Miss Sadye Epstein were joined in marriage by Rabbi Mescheloff last week. Many prominent men including members of the city council of Miami Beach attended the wedding. A reception was tendered at the Beth Jacob auditorium, after the ceremony in the Beth Jacob synagogue. The reception was catered by Mr. Archer Amos Nadler and Miss Rose Diener were joined in marriage last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G Kurman by Rabbi Mescheloff. Mr. Nadler is enlisted in the Navy. The young couple has settled in Miami. Pvt. Ben Z. Greenwald and Miss Selma Minden were married last week in the patio of the home of Rabbi and Mrs. Mescheloff. Mrs. Greenwald is a former member of the Miami Beach Habonoth. of which Mrs. Mescheloff was leader. The young couple was married in the presence of both families and many friends. ANNIVERSARY The twentieth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Frcehling, 1231 S. W. 19th Terrace was celebrated recently. Celebrating their twenty-fifth wedding anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. William Blumenkranz, Miami Beach residents were tendered a dinner party by Mr. and Mrs. Milton Herman, last week in the Starlight Room, of the Waldorf Astoria Hotel. New York. Members of the immediate family and friends were present to observe the occasion. %  ili'H MISS SYLVIA GERINGER whose engagement to Pvt. David Mermer was announced last week. sary celebration of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Adelman the latter part of June. A group of twentyfive were present at the dinner and floor show. The honored couple were recipients of many congratulatory messages and gifts marking the occasion. BIRTHS to Miami Beach after spending his furlough in New York with his sister, Mrs. Bertha Uchin. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Slepian are now residing in their new home at 2558 S. W. 20th Street. Indianapolis, Indiana, vacationing at Lake Worth, visited Rabbi and Mrs. Moses Mescheloff this Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller, 900 S. W. 4th Street, left for a vacation trip through the North. On their return journey, they will visit their son, Pvt. Murray Miller, at Virginia Polytechnical Institute. Mrs. Irving E. Saphin, and daughter, Sybil, are visiting with Mrs. Saphin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kotkin, 1511 S. W. 17th street. The Saphins. residents of Los Angeles, will spend the summer here. Lt. (jg) and Mrs. E. Albert Pallot announce the birth of a I daughter last Friday at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Lt. Pallot, | stationed at Princeton University 1 will complete his indoctrination | course this week. 1 Mrs. Ernise Weinkle is attending Camp Wohelo in Pennsylvania. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle. PERSONALS Mrs. H. Silver of Savannah. Ga., is visiting her daughter. Mrs. Carl Weinkle. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Socolof left last week for a summer vacation which will take them to New York, where they will stay for a month at the St. George hotel; to New Hampshire, where they will remain with friends for a week or two, and to Toronto, Canada, where they will visit two nephews in the Royal Canadian Air Force. Mr. and Mrs. Socolof expect to return to Miami in the early part of the fall. Mrs. Harry Babel and children, Gilda and Arnold, arrived Friday from New York. They will spend their summer vacation at the home of Mrs. Babel's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Asrial Sakowitz. Club Bali was the scene of the twenty-eighth wedding anniverPALM BEACH NOTES JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE, 226 S. OLIVE STREET IN THE FOX BUILDING MRS. MART SCHREBNICX. ReproaontcrtiTe Gerald Schwartz, who had lived in Miami until six months ago. has returned to attend the University of Miami here. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Schwartz, remained in New York where Gerald recently was graduated from high school. Lieut, and Mrs. Maurice Serotta are in Waycross, Ga., where the lieutenant is stationed at the army hospital. The couple was recently married here. She is the former Dorothy Ann Levindaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Levin. George Cohen, 4701 Pinetree Drive, left last Sunday morning for his northern home and to visit his children. He will return in September. Harold Berkowitz left for a three week vacation at Hendersonville and Asheville, N. C. He was recently elected vice-president of the Miami 322 AZA chapter. TOWER THEATRE W. ITH ST. AT 1Hh AVL OriN AT 1:4S P. M. Friday and Matinee Only Saturday, July 2-3 "CAPTIVE WILD WOMAN" WITH ACQUANETTA JOHN CARRADINE E X T R A 1 I DISNEY CARTOON 9 • • Starts Sat at 4:30 P. M. and Sun. Thru Tues., July 3-6 "The Ox-Bow Incident" WITH HENRY FONDA MARY BETH HUGHES EXTRA! "INVASION" See How it Will Happen, See Where it Will Happen In the Latest Issue of MARCH OF TIME A card party followed the Dutch Supper sponsored by Temple Israel Sisterhood Wednesday evening at Schwartzberg Hall. Short summer services were held Friday night by the reform congregation, Temple Israel, with Dr. Carl N. Herman officiating. After the services refreshments were served in Schwartzberg Hall in honor of the men and women in the armed services. A joint meeting of Beth El Sisterhood and Congregation was held Tuesday night at Scher Memariol Hall. Matters of importance were discussed at the well attended meeting. The semi monthly card party of Beth El Sisterhood was held Wednesday evening at Scher Hall. Refreshments were served by the Sisterhood. Miss Marcel la S h e c h t e r, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Shechter, 1255 S. W. 19th ter., left Monday for Akron. She will stay in that city for several weeks with relatives and friends. Mrs. Tillie Schachno, 901 S. W. 13th Court, returned from her iourney north after visiting relatives and friends. Fr tba loet In Deary Products LFAR RL*>MERY CO. WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM— ICE CREAM WAR STAMPS FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 SOUTHERN DAIRIES faaturtasj tba Dairies Field < %  Serving Palm Beech County. Nationally Famous Southern ducts and Ioa C AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUB PHOHS Barbed wire used by Uncle Sam's fighting forces is vastly different from that used on American farms. Army and Marine barbed wire is much heavier and the barbs, about three inches in length, are more vicious than ordinary barbed wire. The Marine Corps pays fifty cents for each twelve yards, or 38 feet at this specially manufactured barbed wire. The Army and Marine Corps needs thousands upon thousands of feet for defensive warfare. Keep the tools of war going to our fighting men through the regular purchase of War Savings Stamps. U. S. Trt aiurj DiforlmtnJ ^m&r? *m v I THE GA ROE N OF MEMORIES mourn IUBO FLORIDA'S MOST BEAUTIFUL BURIAL BSTATBB Wast FlaglstStreet at Mvd Avenue ONLY TEN MINUTB8 FROM THB MIART OF MIAMI IN JUDGING A CEMETERY ASK THESE QUESTIONS' How Convonlont Is It? Mount Nabo is only 16 mlautas from *• % %  boma by oax. Easily scoasslbla by tnss to ths corn e Uty In practically the sasao tbsta. Bow Cloao to ths Front Can You Gat a Plot? Cholc* slats BTB avallabls la MSJBSJ Weba right In the extreme front of the grounds not a half alia from tba eatransaw •>OOB tha ComeVary Have WoIksT 1 ST? 1 **** to cUmb ovor flsavoB to SS.Slfc.'aSL ET-rT PVBmplBt B. Mount Nabo fronts on a three foot patb. %  aount Nabo Is beautifully landscaped! tba sprinklers. You could make no fkaor cbotos for your family. ':' r-ereetual Car* Title laeurati H OfloB 1014 Olympic Udg. Milt A VISIT WILL. CONTTJfCX YOU iTA L__



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FRIDAY. JULY 2. 1943 Jelst> ncridlieir} PAGE THREE ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES YOUTH COUNCIL The Greater Miami Youth Council, composed of local fraternities and sororities and those on the campus of the University of Miami, will commence its summer program Sunday, July 4, 1943 at the Y. M. H. A. grounds. Beginning a series of weekly affairs for the youth of this area, an inter-city conference will be held. The program for the day includes: Registration from 11:15 to 12:15; a girls' volley ball game will be played between 12:30 and 1:15, as will the first round of the boys' basketball series; hand ball and horseshoe tournaments for the boys and ping pong matches for the girls will take place between 1:15 and 2:00 p.m. Maurice Grossman, executive director of the Y. M. H. A., and advisor to the Council, will lead a seminar on the "Needs and Importance of the Jewish Youth Council" at 2:15. Closing the afternoon activities will be the finals of the basketball tourney at 4:00 p. m. A dance and entertainment starting at 8:30 in the evening will conclude the program. Youth <>! this area are asked to attend the afternoon and evening affairs. There are no registration or dance fees. BEACH ZIONIST _J._ W. V. AUXI LIARY^ Mrs. Minnie Kline and Mrs Rose the ir J ul1 d ut y at this present c Borkin of the Jewish War Vet%  V me b y .further strength Borkin of the Jewish War Veteran's Auxiliary, Freda Markowitz Post No. 174, visited the re. creation room of the United socla i 1 es National membership States Coast Guard and contribrecords nave reached all time high States Coast Guard and contributed ping pong balls, checkers and backgammon, playing cards. Jig saw puzzlies, comic strips, and magazines. Women relatives of service men Continued summer activity of the Miami Beach Zionist District was justified by the very interesting and satisfactory membership meeting held at the Jewish Center of Miami Beach last Wednesday. Members are being added constantly and it is expected that all District members will perform cru.T—*~ wm7* .•*•**••*•* ontiiftinening the Zionist Organization by bringing in their friends and associates. National membership BENS IO N from Palestine Dr. Lipkind, who is now in Washington and New York City is expected back shortly and a cultural program of broad community interest will be set in (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) en) should go. Appropriately enough it was won by the LendLease representative and the traditional contract was duly drawn between us and signed and sealed with two army colonels as witnesses of this "important" transaction. The dining room steward provided me with brand new silverware and some pots which we "kashered" in accordance with the prescribed ritual A sumptuous feast of fish, hard boiled eggs, fresh vegetables, ts, matzos, and wine was are eligible to join the auxiliary !" lty nU res t will be immediately and do not have to ? l on ,, b y hls c ?mrmttee. Conthe OWI claimed on the "basis of s P re ad. wait for the men to be discharged ,i,u abl dlscus sion with regard his youth" the right to ask the 1 An imposir from service as heretofore. p„, tn J s P r pa !" _,was held with four questions ol the Haggada the gift of ==== __ ===== fhf i nt ? h P ard Broad Prior to and like the Rabbis at Bnei Brak houses the He : tne doctors departure m a^nrH-,.^ ...:.u u :_ J %  TEMPLE ISRAEL Temple Israel Sisterhood will give a garden party at the home of Mrs. Sam Zinkow. 781 N. E. 73rd street Tuesday, July 6th at 2 o'clock. Mah jongg and games will be played at this last get-together meeting until fall. Mrs. Morris Plant, Sisterhood president pro tern, is in charge of arrangements. Refreshments will be served. PERSONALS Sol Goldstrom left for New York upon receiving word of his brother's death. BETH SHOLOM George Cohen, first vice president of Beth Sholom Center and chairman of the religious committee, is rnaw in New York, together with Harry Kohn, chairman of the education committee, as a committee appointed by President Abraham Frankel to select a cantor-teacher for Beth Sholom Center for the new year beginning with the High Holy Days. The new cantor will enter upon his duties about September first, to assist Rabbi S. M. Machtei in planning and arranging the program for the Rosh Hashonah and Yom Kippur services. B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS The B. Z. B. chapter', of B'nai B'rith Girls had pot luck supper at the home of Mrs. Sylvia Friedman June 28. The regular meetiing was held after the supper and a new council was formed to take care of all problems of the various chapters. Representatives from all chapters will make up the council. Mrs. Harry Saffer and daughter, Caroline, are in Los Angeles visiting relatives. They will return during the latter part of July. Miss Shirley Rothschild left Queen every Jewish shop without exception closes and remains shut all day Saturday. There is not a single case on record of inter-marriage. Most of them live in indescribable squalor and poverty. Dark dungeon-like caverns opening on narrow alleys barely wide enough for two persons abreast serve as domiciles for prolific families. In many cases they are at the same time the workshops of tailors, artisans and handicraftsmen. It is always hot and it almost never rains. %  ""'' %  ""• ""u wine was This is conducive to the general spread before me in royal fashprevailing custom of sleeping in lon the open air with the hard ground A Yale professor representing as a ed and the fine dust as a the OWI claimed on the "basis of s P re ad. imposing stone structure, one wealthy Jew, Hebrew School, which n accordance with the ancient is attended by close to 150 boys taie we spent the night recountAn adjacent smaller building is ng the epic struggle of liberty the Girls' school. The teachers loving nations against oppressreceive pitifully low salaries, deand brutal tyrants. Never basing even in the light of the was the Seder ceremony more generally distressing low ecomeaninnful to me than on this nomic standard. There are numotcusion and I shall treasure its erous synagogues. All are well SiV 8 lo f n K u a s J live attended and at the Sabbath serftatui day of the Passover week vices are filled to overflowing. {J n w s my good fortune to be in a Women are accorded no place or aouin Alricun Jewish community at best as in the case of the larg•mH hJ? me i l ts Kenerosity : est synagogue a very small room ana nospitahty. It occupies an m a corner close to the exit Exenviable position in its sacrifices "tme want and misery is obvi. r.. c ev otlo n ln the holy cause OU8 and widespread. Children miss sniricy Kothscnild left "''" wn in tne holy cause ous and widespread. Children for New York where she will [ A ", a Jestine s upbuilding and rewith pale faces framed in lone join her parents. Mr. and Mrs. na bll tation. Its local instituhlack earlocks. deep set clowinp Phillip Rothschild. nons are exemplary. It boasts a eyes, emaciated bodies —some I well organized Hehr.-u.K ,-h.„.\ criin.le<_trt..h („..k if„j Max Feit will leave July 11th ^ s t ,, m for a six week stay at Saratoga Springs. N. Y. Mr. Feit is Sexton of Beth Jacob Congregation. in beautiful modern buildings staffed with capable efficient teachers. There are ovcnppled—stretch forth withered hands begging for alms. Old men hobbling along on crude crutches or crouching on dung ." ,c -—.rao. meie are ov'""'in, or croucning on duns' ei 15 synagogues headed by disheaps piteously cry for "Zedaka tnguished Rabbis and all are What a pity that a community peace and hannony. s ? loyal and zealous in its devoSCHAAREI ZEDEK Talmud Torah classes of Cong. Schaarei Zedek are in session daily beginning 10 a. m. under the personal supervision and instruction of Rabbi Simon April. Registrations are accepted daily. There is no tuition fee and the school is open to all children regardless of congregational offiliation. LEGAL NOTICES Mr. and Mrs. Charles Green"nitea in peace and hannony. so loyal and zealous in its devejfield and daughter. Shirley, left n oldest, known as "The Great tion to our glorious heritage for a six week vacation in New ^.V" a gogue. is a credit to the should externally be so dreadfulYork and are staying at the St. ln,st aesthetic taste in architecly miserable and repulsive Moritz Hotel ture. and its religious oorvinoa i^_ Our OHr>cv ,-.,.. ~ -1 _• Moritz Hotel. Mrs. Sam Alpert and her two daughters. Eileen and Judith, are leaving July 6 for Pittsburg, Pa., and Columbus. Ohio. Mrs. Alpert's mother. Mrs. Phillip Stone, will accompany them. They will be gone about six weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Magid. 1443 West ave. have returned from Nashville. Tcnn.. where ture. and its religious services in-1 9 ur dc ssey came to an end spire oy the deep devotion, sima few days later on reaching a arf,Li n r h'Jrl?' J S ?\ nich tnev POrt in Egvp V The kindness and are rendered. The Rabbi, whom courtesy of the U. S. Armv offji nad met lor the first time that Cla 's brought home to me the remorning. extended to me a cora 'ity of the American spirit of dial invitation to deliver the serrue democracy and human felmon but the need to guard the 'owship. We were Americans all secrecy ol our ships movements and the Commanding Colonel was compelled me to decline. Scores !" t only a Big Brother to all Of the worthy worshipers vied the military unit, but his kindly With one another to have me as interest extended to the pwnctiltheir guest for the day and no">us attention of all my needs where have I received a warmer {. "hocked my baggage witTthr NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai tne uiiitfi'.siifiiiMi. desiring to enaaae in business under tint fl.lltious name of SLEEPMAHTER BEDDING PRO. i! 1 ''"', %  *• ,. : ," '•' v '•' :1 "' Street, Miami, Florida, Intends to register thesaid name with the Clerk or the Circuit Court "f Dade County, Florida HAROLD BECK N ATHAN ROSENBIJOOM SIM ER, K.\l'l..\\ & DIETZ Attorney* for Applicants 6/18-28 7 Z-&-16 Jorp. Mitchell Magid. U. S. A.. Smyrna Base, Tenn., and Aviation Cadet Malcolm Magid U. S. A.. Greenville. S. C. Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under he fictitious name of MIAMI MEAT I'ACKINU CO.. Inlend ici register said name with the • •lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade ounty, Kim Ida. WILLIAM I. PRODUCTS. |5<8 V U\ 7th Street, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reinhard left for New York. Tuesday, to attend the marriage of their youngest son. Norman, a private in the Air Corps at Miami Beach, to Miss Maxine Hoffman. While there, they will visit with their children. Seymour and Hermia Reinhard and their recently born twin grand-children, David and Andrew. A r "<"iline it. ">tcura uniiKe tn A few w.cks later we reached py ou r ancestors did not • tv f h UaV ':•' ,h< R, • ,, Sw '; "T!' is 01 ""VW and jewel, of city with over five thousand JewKold and raiment." Without asksh souls and probably without >nk they broke into one of nw I "wish" I •,. S ,nC t ob8erv nce of trunks and helped themselves to „nl T." CU8to m ;md tradimy Phi Beta Kappa kev. a gold H^>J£i^ VemheImin m a iorni'-dal presented to me by the from n?artv J |vmJ Ve <£? me u here M zrachi k Organization of Canada r n, n d TnH "e "• S ,m r Russell i %  t loemaker, .1 lased; and thai on the Ird day ..r August, 1948, 1 will apply t<> the Honorable w K. Blanton, County Judge of Dade County, Florida, for approval or said final reporl and for final discharge ;i Anclltarj Administrator c.f the Estate of Russell ('. Shoemaker, • I• aaed Tills :!nth 7725 Dinners From 5 o'Glock Sundays Ffom-Noon i Cocktai! Lounge Fine Liquors and Wines. tl(EBUS II FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI OR BUS M-?l FROM MIAMI MUCH DRINK OUR FAMOUS DRINKS FOR HEALTH Made from the Finest Citrus Fruits. We also serve Beer, Wine and Sandwiches 128 Eighth St. Miami Beach We need millions of these first aid kits for emergency treatment. They are also used by Red Cross workers, in field hospitals and wherever needed until hospital treatment may be obtained. Every student could buy one or more of these kits through purchase of War Stamps. The Schools At War program will show you how to buy Stamps regularly. v s Trtaiury Dtfarlmtnl CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS r>, ... Pi'olous Corned Beef Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meats rth and Normal Ave. Chleaaa



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PAGE FOUR TjmlstncrkUan FRIDAY, JULY 2. 1943 &Jemsti Floridiar PLANT AND MAIN tl S. W. SECOND P. O. BOX 2973 OFFICES AVENUE PHONE 2-1141 Fred K. Shochet Managing Editor SUBSCRIPTION One Year, $2.00 Six Months. $1.00 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1940, at the Post Office of Miami Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1943 SIVAN 29, 5703 VOLUME 16 NUMBER 27 THE FOURTH Again this country celebrates the birthday of its independence and the Festival of Freedom. It will be a different kind of observance this year. No fire-crackers this year, but the real thing. That constitutes one distinction. The second distinction is that this year the Fourth will be observed in every corner of the world. Wherever the American Flag flies and it flies today in the remotest parts of the world, there will be celebrations. The Fourth is an unusual holiday. All nations have at one time or another gained their independence without which they would have scarcely been a nation. Yet there is an inspiring surplus about our day of independence. July 4th marks no mere separation of some provinces from its motherland. Men like Jefferson and Paine and Adams turned it from that to a day of dedication to human freedom. Therein is the great significance of the Fourth. It is in a very real sense a world holiday for all those who are not Nazi-minded. Thomas Jefferson whose name is indelibly associated with the Fourth of July lived to a ripe old age—to such an age indeed that it was his unhappy lot to see the attempts made by Bonaparte and the Holy Alliance later to jheck the growth of freedom, but he did not despair. Just ten days before he died, he sent a message to be read on the 50th anniversary of the Fourth of July. In it, he said: "May it (the Declaration of Independence) be to the world, which I believe, it will be to some parts sooner, to others later, but finally to all, the signal of arousing men to burst the chains under which ignorance and superstition has persuaded them to bind themselves to to assure the blessings and security of selfgovernment." This is what we are fighting for. DETROIT RACE RIOTS The violent race riots in Detroit, coming soon after the so-called "zoot-suit" war in Los Angeles, serves as an eloquent though ugly reminder that the forces of Fascism and Hitlerism are still active in this country. Nineteen months after Pearl Harbor, at a time when the need for national unity and uninterrupted war production was never greater, the country was shocked by a disgusting display of mob violence and race hatred. Some observers on the scene attributed the race riots in Detroit, in which 29 persons were killed and several hundred others injured, to the work of Axis saboteurs and propagandists, seeking to disrupt our unity and to slow down our war production. Others, including the Mayor of that key city, question the accuracy of this observation. Nevertheless, the situation is sufficiently serious to warrant a thorough investigation by our Government of the riots to determine the identity of those individuals or ogranized groups responsible for the riots. We must demand the "unconditional surrender" of our enemies—both overseas and at home. The Central Conference of American Rabbis is to be congratulated on its forthright resolution condemning the riots and demanding a public investigation of the causes which precipitated the disturbances. We quote part of the resolution: "In the blood-drenched streets of Detroit and in all other recent manifestations of racial violence in America, we see the same cruel hand which slays our American youth on foreign battle-fields. In the rioting mobs of Detroit we find evidence of the same creed of barbarism which elsewhere seeks to erase the image of God from the face of the earth. The spirit of Hitlerism has achieved a triumph on American soil, and in this tragic outbreak has scored a victory against the forces of democracy." EVERYWHEREMuctiy emtpdentlat -By PHZNBAS I. MBOH Washington, D. C—One of the B'rith Abraham. Independent OrOn land and sea, the lives of outstanding contributions of the dcr B'rith Sholom, and B'nai American fighting men are being Jewish people to the war effort is B'rith. More than 23,000 memsaved by Red Cross blood plastheir wholehearted and enthusibers of B'nai B'rith have already ma. The picture shows Navy astic response to the appeal for given at least one pint of blood, nharmacist mates learning the blood for the American Red a ratio of one donation to every P ndrmacisl males learning the Cross blood plasma collection. six members. proper technique of giving transIndividually and through their Collection of blood plasma by, t fusions organizations, Jewish men and the American Red Cross ranks as women have donated many thouthe largest undertaking in medsands of pints of blood for this ical history. It 1942, 1,300.000 noble purpose. Among the many pints of blood were obtained. For Jewish organizations who have the current year, the Army and taken active part in urging their Navy have requested 4,000.000 members to contribute blood are additional pints of blood. This Hadussah, Zionist Organization of is one of the services provided America. National Council of for by the Red Cross 1943 War Jewish Women, Jewish War VetFund. The War Fun appeal for erans of the United States, Jew$125,000,000 was held during ish National Workers' Alliance of March, designated by President America, Independent Order Roosevelt as "Red Cross Month." RED CROSS PINS AWARDED FOR 100 HOUR WORKERS Red Cross pins for those who have completed 100 hours of hospital work in the Gray Ladies Corps of the Dade County Red Cross have been awarded by Mrs. J. W. Snyder, chairman, to Mrs. Mrs. M. L. Friedman and Mrs. Ida Optner. FROM THE RUSSIAN FRONT Professor Solomon Michoels, member of the Jewish delegation from the Soviet Union, in his first radio speech in this country addressed his Jewish audience as "brothers and sisters of a people that Hitler is determined to convert into commercial soap" ... He referred to that manifestation of Nazi thriftiness which has made Hitler's boys use the bodies of murdered Jews as raw material in the manufacture of soap. And don't let anybody tell you that Soviet Jews aren't sentimental One of the first things Michoels and his colleague, Major Feffer, did in this country was to make a pilgrimmage to a Brooklyn cemetery There the official delegates from the Soviet Union deposited a wreath and dropped a few tears on the grave of Sholem Aleichem Jews now make up the third largest national group in the Soviet Union Ahead of them are only the Great Russians, with 100,000,000 and about 30,000,000 Urkainians Their number is estimated at 5,600,000 Most popular Jewish hero in the Soviet Union is the late Major Caesar Kunikov, who was a commander of Soviet paratroopers Russian newspapers still carry exciting stories concerning Kunikov's two hundred parachutists Kunikov fell during the battle behind the Nazi lines. YOU SHOULD KNOW A most disgraceful attack on European refugees appeared in the Brooklyn Tablet several weeks ago The article charged the refugees with contaminating the American way of life and with bringing to this country the social ills that were responsible for the disintegration of Europe Liberal Catholic leaders should disavow this foul sheet We are still waiting for action by the War Department in connection with the anti-Semitic record of Michael Grasynsky, who was a major in the Polish army and now is on the faculty of the School of Military Government at Charlottesville, W. Va. .. More power to Congressman Emanuel Celler in his efforts to push an investigation ... By way of bribing Dutch children to betray the hiding places of Jewish families, the Nazi authorities in Holland have issued special candy ration cards directly to the youngsters up to fourteen years of age P. S. The plan hasn't worked. READERS'GUIDE If you want to get an idea of what the life of a chaplain on active service at the front is like, read Rabbi Irving Tp per's letters from North Africa, published in the June issue the Contemporary Jewish Record ... In the same issue you will also find a common-sense view of anti-Semitism, by Ralph E. Samuel Writes Ralph (not to be confused with Maurice Samuel): "We should not have to learn more than once the lesson that anti-Semitism is one of the way stations on the anti-democratic road to reaction" ... If all Jewish and non-Jewish organizations working for good will would adopt this slogan, the fight against anti-Semitism would be half won Too little is known about the bi-monthly issued by the Youth and Education Department of the Mizrachi Organization of America From an educational viewpoint they perform a gigantic task in stimulating interest in traditional Jewish knowledge ... If you see your offspring poring over the adventures of Don Quixote in a "comic book" edition, be advised that it was written by Samuel H. Abramson, former executive secretary of the Canadian Jewish Congress in Ontario Abramson is now a private in the U. S. Army. THIS AND THAT The American Military Base Hospital in Jerusalem is the largest hospital in the entire Middle East Tel Aviv has more Victory Gardens than any other city of its size in the world Britain's War Information Service issues quite a bit of literature in the Hebrew language, for use in the Middle East Mordicay Zlotnik, son of the former head of the Zionist Organization of Canada, Rabbi J. L. Zlotnik, has been appointed controller of Hebrew broadcasts for the Palestine Broadcasting Corporation ... He is a graduate of McGUl University, Montreal, where he specialized in Semitics • All the big Yiddish stage stars met with failure during the past season, but Judah Bleich, one of the younger actors, has succeeded in organizing a first-class Yiddish theatre which will open in October of this year Bleich's Public Theatre will have the services of the three top Yiddish comedians Leo Fuchs, Ludwig Satz and Aaron Lebedoff. ABOUT PEOPLE A twelve-minute sound-movie featuring the late Sergeant Meyer Levin will be incorporated in the U. S. Army Newsreel. It was made while the heroic bombardier was at Midway Island Mexico's greatest painter, Diego Rivera, has long been interested in political questions, and now is hoping to be elected a member of his country's Chamber of Deputies. Congratulations to David Sarnoff on the arrival of a brandnew granddaughter, Esme Sarnoff The youngster's daddy. Lt. Robert Sarnoff of the U. S. Marines, is on duty somewhere in the Pacific While watching the 5,000 meter race between Rice and Hagg at Randall's Island together with Albert E. Kahn, co-author of "Sabotage," we discovered that in his college days Kahn had been picked to run the 200-yard hurdles in the Olympic games Bandleader and bowling alley owner Meyer Davis is invading a new field, backing the New Opera Company's revival of "The Merry Widow.



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FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1943 +Jewlsti fk) rid ton PAGE FIVE %  "W 1 RELIG I O U S AHNOUMCLMEMTS BETH SHOLOM CENTER 761 41st St.. Miami Beach 8. M. MACHTKI. Rabbi Friday, 8:00 p. m., Kabbalos Shabbos service. Saturday, 9:30 a. m., service: Rabbi 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 Harold H. Gordon presiding. CONG. BETH ABRAHAM fits N. W. Fifth Ave.. Miami Services: Friday evening, Mincha—Kabbalos Shabos, 7:15 p. m. Saturday, 9 a. m., Rabbi H. M. Kagan, preaching. Daily service morning and evening. SCHAAREI ZEDEC 1045 S. W. Third St.. Miami SIMON APRIL. Rabbi Services: Friday 7:15 p. m. Saturday, 9 a. m., the reading of the Torah will be read by 13vear-old Joseph Mintzer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Mintzer, followed by an address. Rabbi Simon April, "Portion of the Week." Mincha services begin at 6:30 p m. followed by the study of the Ethics of the Fathers, conducted by Rabbi April. Daily services morning and evening. Hebrew school 10 a. m. CONGREGATION BETH DAVID 139 N. W. Third Ave., Miami MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi LX)UI8 HAYMAN. Cantor Friday, 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Shabos 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. BETH JACOB CONGREGATION Wash. Ave. and 3rd St., Miami Beach MOSES MESCHEI-^FK. Rabbi MAURICE MAMCHES. Cantor Saturday 8:30 a. m. Services: Rabbi Moses Mescheloff preaching. Cantor Maurice Mamches chanting. Early Sabbath services, 7 a. m. Sabbath afternoon services 7:30 p. m„ Rabbi Mescheloff discoursing. Service men's Shalosh S'oodoss follows. OBITUARIES Funeral services for Mrs. Yetta Engelberg, 74, of 361 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, who died Sunday at a local hospital, were conducted Monday in the Riverside Memorial chapel with Rabbi Moses Mescheloff officiating. Burial was in the Jewish section of the Woodlawn Park cemetery. Mrs. Engelberg had resided in Miami for seven years and is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Freda Kalstein and Mrs. Molly Rappaport, and a son, Daniel Aaron, all of Miami BETWEEN YOU AND ME Copyright, 1943, (J. T. A.) Tg-LTu-inj-uJ -JI J-L I i r ii i % %  % % % %  % %  m mm m* THE Y. M. H. A. NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ BEACH JEWISH CENTER 1415 Euclid Rve.. Miami Beach ABRAHAM D. WOU". Cantor Friday, 7:30 p. m., Kabalos Shabos. M Rev. Abraham D. Wolf, cantor, and the Center choir will conduct the musical services. Saturday morning, services: Guest Speaker. Saturday Shalosh Seudes 7 p. m. Refreshments and community singing. Daily services mornings and evenings. TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1301 South Andrews Ava. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. Reform Kynajco*-ue servlnr Hollywood. Ft I^uderdate and Broward County SAMUEL HAT.EVI BARON. Rabbi Services: Friday, 8 p. m. Religious School: Sunday, 10 a. m. Sisterhood business meeting, Monday, 8 p. m. Sisterhood night at the Fort Lauderdale Servicemen's Center canteen, Wednesday. 6 to 11 D. m REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH TEMPLE ISRAEL 137 N. E. 19th St., Miami COIJMAN A. ZWITMAN. Rabbi RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D Rabbi Emeritus Services will be continued at Temple Israel during the summer months on Fridays at 8:15 p. m. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX •to S. W. 17 Ave.. Miami JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY. Rabbi LEWIS QRBEN. Sexton Services daily 8:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and 6:30 p. m. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky conducting Rosh Chodesh services and addressing the congregation Saturday morning on fi The Influence of Women." Shalosh S'oodoss, 7:00 p. m. Rabbi Rackovsky speaking to the worshipers on "The Ruling Class." Mishnah and Jewish Laws and Customs group meets daily at 7:15 and 8:00 p. m. SKIPPERS BAR & GRILL BEER WINES POOL BEST SANDWICHES IN TOWN "Where All the Boys Meet" 812 Biscayne Blvd. Lincoln Road Properties Sale* and Leases B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Trustworthy Real Estate Servlca 605 Lincoln Road. Ph.6-5868 The United States Govi ment Having Taken Over Hie Present Offices— DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS announces the REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE m 311 Lincoln Road Albion Bldg.. Suite 3M MIAMI BEACH Far the Practice of General Dentistry SAVOY PLAZA HOTEL On the Ocean Front Private Beach — Solarium Low Summer Rates 425 Ocean Drive Ph. 5-4706 ftawUcut'i Upholstery. Slip Cover aae Drapery Shops Complete Line of Exclusive Decorative Fabrics 35 N. W. 1st St. Ph. a-ttei PALESTINE ECHOES President Roosevelt and Winston Churchill may personally look into the question of ArabJewish relations ... It is understood that they consider the Palestine situation part and parcel of the international problems which must be solved before the post-war world achieves stabilization ... It seems that Churchill does not agree with the views of his foreign secretary, Anthony Eden, on Palestine And Eden's views are not encouraging lor Jews Dr. Weizmann is contemplating leaving for London at the end of this month, even if this necessitates his returning to the United States a few weeks later There was a good deal of commotion this week in Palestine caused by the cables which the Mizrachi of America sent to their adherents in Jerusalem charging Dr. Weizmann with being cool towards the Biltmore Declaration These cables played into the hands of some groups in the Yishuv which were interested in spreading a rumor that Dr. Weizmann is "reluctant'' to come to Palestine The result was that somebody in Jerusalem got the "brilliant" idea of having four members of the executive of the Jewish Agency to proceed to the United States in order "to compel Dr. Weizmann to submit to the majority" ... It seems that this idea was born \n the minds of people who apparently do not realize that the Jewish Agency would never get a priority on four plane seats And this at a time when Rabbi Meyer Berlin, president of the World Mizrachi, has been stuck in New York for months waiting for a priority to return to Palestine ... By the way, what has happened to the two American Zionist leaders who were chosen some months ago to fly to Palestine as a delegation representing American Jews? Are they still waiting for priorities? -ru-urui-rui -nj-—--------" *" %  —''' % %  ** by Mr. Willner is the report revision committee. This consists of a committee whose purpose it is to edit and revise the executive director's annual report for the purpose of publishing and distributing it. Last Tuesday nighi the youth activities committee headed by Max Feinberg and Alex Cohen" met and organized. Plans are being formulated for a program for the coming year by this committee. On Wednesday Isaac Levin, chairman of the women's activities committee, met with Messrs. Ackerman, Chertkof and Grossman and discussed the problems of this committee. Mr. Leo Ackerman, president. Mr. George Chertkof. chairman of the board, and Mr. Maurice Grossman, executive director, plan to be present at as many meetings of the various committees as may be possible for them to attend. The purpose of this is to give guidance and advise and to be generally helpful. In that manner a fine spirit of cooperation will prevail. Planning Committee Sam Blank, president of Federation and chairman of the Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee, and a prominent communal leader, has accepted the chairmanship of the "Y" planning committee. Among the duties of this committee will be formulation of plans for a new community center building for the Y. M. H. A. Mr. Blank plans to call a meeting in the near future of his (committee which is composed of the outstanding Jewish leaders in this area. Home Camp Last week we told you that various projects of the Home Camp would be outlined here from time to time. Today we would like to describe to you another very interesting project, the story telling hour. This department is supervised by Mrs. Leon Lichtenstetter, a very prominent communal worker, and a sister of Leo Ackerman, our president. At one o'clock when luncheon is completed, Mrs. Lichtenstetter takes her group of boys and girls to the lawn and reads to them appropriate stories. After the story telling hour, a discussion in the nature of a round-table forum is held among the children. This gives the children an opportunity to think for themselves and to speak in an impromptu manner. In addition to the story telling, Mrs. Lichtenstetter has charge of the camp library and distributes books to the children of various age groups. Plans are under way now to give prizes to those children who have read the most books at the end of the Camp term. Mrs. Lichtenstetter acts as a volunteer and receives no remuneration for her work, for which the Home Camp committee and the board of directors are very grateful. Rehearsals are now in progress for the mid-term entertainment of the children of the Home Camp. More details will be announced later. INFORMATION WANTED HEALTH RESORT I AMERICAN WAN MOTEL APPROVED SANITARIUM KU< fkf**.. T.....J N— pj T1 |---Cmr 1 U—nnmm Seme TREATMENT FACILITIES |Petg:£fti REASONABLE RATKS uiAMir i nB' nA RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 13M N. W. 7th St. Ph. 8-7S01 Bast cars for chronic sick, convalescent and oldsrly peopls $25 WEEKLY UP ^Lirgi Bsautlful OroundssassB AIJtA BKLTZER Omm fast rattaf tat Il ia t a re a, BJ-pW Nnllta."Ing At Ur". CaUDIsteesa. %  M—celar Patoa nd Aelf iBdls-tU*. _j roor Brusskit — CMrta sad — Caata AJka^cltze Br. Mllea Nerrtoa fas^r^ BzflttaMUeT I aefca. Baa4 atm-'. tisaa an* aa aalr NERVINE Vitamin* ifll • B U> I A ^ AT T g5*rfxi^r Information is being sought of Isidore Dennenberg who is not contributing toward the support of his wife, Rebecca, as a result of which she is destitute and dependent upon her children for support. Isidore Dennenberg was born in Poland about 52 years ago. He is 5 ft. 9 in. tall, weighs about 160 pounds, has lark hair, grey eyes, was a men's tailor by occupation. He is alleged 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. P^GlisT BROS R^J? If* X* the BEST.' Z^ Diamond Ball Frank Rose and Al Berkowitz who are co-chairmen of the athletic committee, report that the "Y" has entered the City Service League and is playing twilight games twice weekly. It is very encouraging that despite the fact that many of our star athletes have left for the service, we are still able to have an excellent team. Many of the old timers who have been inactive are coming out and are playing ball with the boys. We are privileged to have as one of the members of the team our old and loyal stand-by, Lt. Davis Lackowitz. Incidentally practice games are held every Sunday morning at the Riverside Field. "Y" Committees in Action With the advent of the new administration and the appointment by Mr. Ackerman of new committees, much action has been seen in the past few weeks. Last Sunday morning the cultural and entertainment committee headed by David Willner met and organized Another committee headed Bowling Termites forged into a tie with Miamians for first place in the Y. M. H. A. duckpin league Monday night by winning three games from the Rangers at Palace Bowling Center. Miamians [dropped two to Supermen. Bombardiers gained a 3-0 decision over Commandos and HiFliers took three from Canadian Aces in the other matches. H Berkowitz took individual honors with a 140 game and 377 set. Standings Team W. L. Pet. 8 8 11 j Miamians 19 Termites 1 9 Supermen 1 6 Bombardiers 16 11 i Hi-Fliers |5 12 i Rangers 10 14 Commandos 9 18 [Canadians 4 22 .704 .704 .593 .593 .556 .417 .333 .154 150th JEWISH CHAPLAIN SWORN IN For a CooL Delightful Vacation. Stop at • The Horowitz Kosher Inn All Rooms with Connecting Bath and Running Water RATES REASONABLE 331 First Ave. W. HENDERSONVILLE. N. C. A veteran of the last war, Rabbi Abraham Nowak of New Rochelle, is sworn in by Captain Herman Zuckerman in the presence of Colonel J. Burt Webster, Chief of Chaplain s Branch, Second Service Command. Rabbi Nowak is the 150th Jewish Chaplain to enter the armed services wi|h the ecclesiastical endorsement of the Committee on Army and Navy Religious Activities of the Jewish Welfare Board. MODERATE COSTS ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS OF INDIVIDUAL CIRCUMSTANCES GORDON FUNERAL HOME YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME 710 S. W. 12th AVENUE PHONE 3-3431 WORTHY AND DESERVES YOUR FULL SUPPORT AND RECOMMENDATION



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ill PAGE SIX +Jewlsti florid fan FRIDAY. JULY 2. IS SUPERVISOR OF PALESTINE JEWS SEND RELIEF TO EARTHQUAKE VICTIMS Jerusalem (JTA) — The Red Mogen David, which is the Jewish Red Cross of Palestine, this week presented a (luck for S400 to the Turkish consulate hi re a the first donation from Palestine Jews for the relief of victim the recent earthquake in Turkey. —Buy War Bonds Today— ORIENTAL ROOF GARDEN *&,*?&* DINNERS 55c CHICKEN CHOP SUEY or CHOW MEIN DINNERS. 75c Open 11.30 A. M. til Midnight Ordert Prepared to Take Out 272 W. Flagler Ph. 2-9742 I WANT MY MILK Ami Ba Sura It • FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Product." Dcro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at •200 N. W. land Stzwt Registrations are still being accepted for the Miami Beach Home Camp under the sponsorship of the newly formed Y. M. and W. H. A. of Miami Beach. The camp formally opened for the summer last week and there is still available room for a limited additional enrollment of children. The camp is located at the Drexel School. 1676 Collins Ave. and offers a complete program of camp activities supervised by an experienced staff. The age limit for enrollees is from 4 to 14 years. Announcement has been made this week of the appointment of Mrs. Leon Liebcrman as supervisor of the Miami Beach Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. Home Camp, to succeed Mrs. Maurice Grossman, who has associated herself with the new government Child Recreation program. She was the original supervisor of the first Home Camp to be organized in Miami five years ago. In addition to her home camp activity, she served as office secretary for the Jewish Education Association, executive secretary of the American Jewish Conference and sponsored various Jewish youth groups. She served as chairman of the board of directors of the Young Women's Hebrew Association, and was cochairman of a division in a Federation campaign. Prior to her arrival in Miami six years ago she attended Law School in New Jersey, having left there to serve as secretary to the technical director and consulting engineer and letcurer of a large manufacturing organization. Serving with her tins year at the Home Camp are Miss Dorothy Lightman. head counsellor; Mrs. Mary Cooley, kindergarten; Esther April and Jerry Rauzin, Jr.. counsellors. B'NAI B'RITH JUNIOR ORDER A.Z.A. EXPANDING RAPIDLY With hundreds of its boys entering the armed services. Jr. B'nai B'rith is still expanding. In Dade County there are three A. Z. A. Chapters and there is room for more. There are no chapters at present in the northeast and northwest sections of Miami. All boys between the ages of 14 and 21 and all local clubs located in that area desiring to join the national A. Z. A. organization should communicate with Milton A. Friedman. National Florida Regional Deputy, at 707 Ingraham Bldg.. Miami. Fla.. or phone 3-3106. A. Z. A. now has approximately 500 chapters and 20.000 active members. PRESIDENT SHY WttatyouBtutlUitk WAR STAMPS IWB BOARD OF DIRECTORS TO MEET THURSDAY NIGHT The Jewish Welfare Bureau will hold the first meeting of its mwly elected board of directors. Thursday evening. July 8th at Hie Florida Power & Light Sunshine Room in the Ingraham Building. Election of officers will take place as the major Item on the agenda. The meeting scheduled 8:15 p. m. is to start promptly at Saratoga Springs (JTA)—A resolution expressing the hope that Prcs. Roosevelt "will continue his great services to humanity until the war is successfully terminated with unconditional surrender of the Axis powers." was unanimously adopted t>y the 500 delegates assembled at the annual coni vention of the Independent Order Brith Abraham. The resolu' tion described the President as the "outstanding generalissimo in the present war." Earlier the convention heard a plea for further purchase of war bonds by Samuel Levin, father of Staff Sgt. Meyer Levin. Half way through his address Mr. Levin collapsed, but after a short rest was able to continue. Following his appeal the delegates voted to purchase an additional S2.000.000 worth of bonds "in honor of Sgt. Levin. Capt. Colin Kelly, and other of our fallen heroes. The mess kit is one of the most Important items in the Soldier's equipment It consists generally of a pan, a plastic canteen and cup, a fork, knife and spoon, all in a canvas pack cover. The total cost runs up to about $2.00. 1943 RABBINICAL HOUR SPEAKER Rabbi Mescheloff will be th speaker on the Rabbinical Hoi!! over Station WQAM Sunday a t 9.15 a. m. His subject will Z 'The New Independence." BEFORB YOTJ BTTT LEON KLEIN with METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. CO. Wot Bart Canveeoo and other items such as handles on knives and forks, formerly made of aluminum, are now plastic. Alloy has replaced stainless steel. You can buy many of these mess kits for our boys with your purchases of War Stamps. Learn how you can further our war effort through the Schools at War Program, xj 5 Treasury Dtpartmtnl —Buy War Bonds Today— PHONE t-3151 INSURANCE RL SEyBOLD k BUILDING &CY, 267 Recreational facilities Equipped by B'nai B'rith for Armed f orces B'nai irnth during the year ending March 15th as part ofHs national wl IV Urn shedl decorated and equipped by " day rooms. ent, furnishings, and decorations Tn^Ji." p solaria and sun rooms, are .h while the balancerepresent"the Z u!? D" L^ Unt ?'"?! ?'"<"'* national war valued at $75,000 in terms of equipment, furnish! oration* T^^AU'""*" 1 1 solar, a t rooms, are service fund contributed $8,000 in cash while the balance^repreSnSi theSi ,. f" S ai Unt B nai *'"<"* "tional war B nth nen's and women's units. e represents the value of equipment obtained by local B'nai Decorating and furnishing these facilities was a laknr f t !" u !" ~.



PAGE 1

FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1943 +Jewist> fk>rk§k*n PAGE SEVEN WITH LOCAL BOYS PVT. JACK H. BYER. 2131 S. W. 24th Ter., stationed with the 290th Infantry Medical Detachment, 75th division, at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., has been given an honorable discharge for injuries received in line of duty. He formerly was associated with the Club Bali and the Frolics club. ft ft ft Mrs. Lillian Fisher, 1355 Washnigton Ave., received news from ber son LEONARD M. FISHER. stationed in North Africa, that he was promoted to first lieutenant and presented the Airmen's Medal. Lt. Fisher is a master bombardier, navigator and pilot. ft ft ft BERT SOLINSKY. Q. M. 3/. has been sent to Orange, Texas from Norfolk, Va., where he received his boot training. He will remain in Texas until his ship is commissioned, and then will go on active duty. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Solinsky of Miami Beach. ft ft ft CPL. HAROLD GREENFIELD was home on a ten day furlough visiting his mother, Mrs. Anna Greenfield and family. He is .stationed at Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y. ft ft ft Men from Miami stationed at Camp Robinson, Ark., for training at the Medical Replacement Center include PVT. LOUIS ROSENBERG of 1245 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach; PVT. MURRAY SCHULMAN. 1901 S. W. 16th St.. and PVT. GRANOWITER MORRIS. 1127 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. ft ft ft SECOND LIEUTENANT MORTON J. ENGEL, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Engel, 2396 S. W. 20th St., has been assigned to the second bomber command at Fort George Wright, Wash., as assistant to the chief of staff. Army air corps intelligence. Lt. Engel was recalled to active duty from the enlisted reserve corps on Jan. 29, 1942, attended Army air corps intelligence school at Harrisburg, Pa., and received .his commission on Jan. 20, 1943. He attended Cornell university from 1928 to 1931. ft ft ft The four sons of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reinhard stationed with U. S Army forces are: HENRY, a first lieutenant with the quartermaster corps in the Southwest Pacific; LEO. a sergeant with the air corps in North Africa; HAROLD, an infantry private in Arizona, and NORMAN, an air corps private at Miami Beach. ft ft ft SGT. DENNIS WEISKOPF. of Route 1, Box 2115, Miami, received the First Oak Leaf Cluster to the Air Medal when award of decorations to two Miami servants and 12 other Florid ians in the Eighth Air Force was announced Thursday by the war department. GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Of The Jewish Welfare Board SERVICE A COMMUNITY PROJECT Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service PAMDE! JULIAN WEINKLE. son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle. left Tuesday for the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where he will enter under the Navy V-12 program. ft ft ft JEROME WEINKLE, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Weinkle, left this week for Jacksonville where he entered the Navy. His wife left for North Carolina to spend some time with her parents. ft ft ft SGT. MAX BORENSTEIN, resident of Miami Beach, is in charge of the base post office somewhere in Iceland, where he has been for 15 months. ft ft ft MISS EVALINE (JACKIE) LAVINE, 520 S. W. 14th Ave., has left for Sweetwater, Texas to continue flight training as a WAF. ft ft ft SIDNEY APPEL, son of Mr. and Mrs. Benj. Appel, 4430 Royal Palm Ave., has been ordered to active duty with the Navy. Sidney, an engineering student at Georgia Tech, will return to college under the V-12 program. ft ft ft HARRY KAMINS was inducted into the Navy last week and will leave Saturday for Jacksonville to enter boot camp. ft ft ft SAM WEINER. son of Mrs. Minnie Weiner stationed at Miami Beach, recently received a promotion to the rank of sergeant. ft ft ft PFC. BERNARD GERINGER flew in from Smyrna Air Base, Tenn., for a one day visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Geringer. GERALD GERSTEIN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Gerstein. attended Gordon Military Academy at Barnsville, Ga. ft ft ft ARM 3/c ANDY ROTH is stationed at the Miami Naval Air Station, coming from Lee Field in Jacksonville. Petty Officer Roth's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Roth of 1518 W. Flagler St. JEWISH HEROES RIDE WAVES CALLED DAME. WON SAME AZA 322 SERVICE MEN l/c Shipfitter SAM SCHAFFER will spend a 10 day furlough with his wife, Pearl, son, and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schaffer. Petty Officer Schaffer recently completed a course in deep sea salvage diving at Washington, D. C. and will report to St. Petersburg Naval Base after his furlough. ft ft ft Six of the boys entered the University of Miami Thursday for training under the Navy V-12 program. Those reporting from the University of Florida are FRANK DAVIS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Davis; LeROY RUBENSTEIN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Slepian, and ROBERT TRAURIG. son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Traurig. Entering from the University of Miami are GEORGE BERNSTEIN, son of Mr. and Mrs.,Sivie G. Bernstein, and DAVE LlEBMAN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Liebman. Ultimate victory has been announced in the case of Private Martin Rubin. 22, who called his girl friend 132 times on a recent Sunday until she consented to marry 'him. Total costs of the proposal proceedings amounted to 240 nickels, not counting late returns which have not yet come in from the outlying districts of Brooklyn, N. Y., where all this telephoning went on. The whole siege took 11 hours. The capitulation of Beatrice Brown, 19, occurred at 10 p. m., and was followed by a whirlwind visit from Private Rubin himself, who had been five blocks away in a phone booth, all the time. His week-end pass from Fort Slocum, N. Y., was practically over by then, and he had lost five pounds during the ordeal. Miss Brown will become Mrs. Rubin the second week in July. REUNION IN THE CARIBBEAN Sergeant Stanley Salamon, of Archibald, Pa., landed at an air base in the Caribbean recently as a member of a bomber crew en route to other sectors. When the ground crew came toward his plane, Salamon asked for the A. P. O. numer of the base. They told him. "That's it," said Sergeant Salamon. He had been hoping to find his brother, who was stationed in the Caribbean area, he knew not where. All he had to go on was the A. P. O. number of his brother's base. Since that was the A. P. O. number of this base, as it turned out, it was only a question of minutes before Sgt. Salaman was greeting his brother Pete, (technician, fifth grade) for the first time in over a year. HELP WANTED! to build the moit all-incluiive lilt of Jewish men and women in the armed forces of the United States. It is essential that every Jew in America make himself a committee of one to transmit information on those in service or who have been decorated, missing in action, wounded, or who have given their lives in service. By doing this you will be aiding in the authentic recording of Jewish participation in this war—now being compiled by the BUREAU OF WAR RECORDS, NAT ROTH. Chairman GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD c/o P. O. BOX 2973. MIAMI, FLORIDA Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." ArmyNervy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida NameAddress (Home). Date of Birth .Date of Enlistment. Name of Nearest RelativeAddress — .RelationshipBranch of ServiceService Address Tel. No _Rank_ -Outfit. Promotions, honors, awards, acts of heroism, casualty or other events or services: %  — DISTINGUISHED SERVICE T/Sgt. Jerome Marcus. 24, of Brooklyn, a four-medal flier doing his share in the United Nations' growing assault on the European strongholds of Nazi power. Sergeant Marcus, aerial engineer aboard a Flying Fortress, holds the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Air Medal, and two Oak Leaf Clusters to the Air Medal. A graduate of Jamaice high school, Sergeant Marcus played varsity football despite serious injuries suffered at the age of 16. The U. S. S. Seid has been named and launched at the Boston Navy Yard. It is a fitting memorial to Lt. Daniel Seid, U. S. N., who was killed in action "in the performance of conspicuous heroic duty" in the GilbertMarshall islands engagements. He was the nephew of Mrs. Joseph Seid, of Brooklyn, N. Y. Mrs. Seid is a volunteer worker at the USO club operated by the Jewish Welfare Board in Brooklyn. The launching of Seid brings to mind three other ships named after American heroes of Jewish faith. The U. S. S. Jeffery, launched in May, was named after Ensign Ira Jeffery, killed in action at Pearl Harbor. Ensign Jeffery was the first casualty of the war from Minneapolis, Minn. When the Japs attacked the Pearl Harbor fleet, he tried, by hand, to maintain an ammunition supply to the guns of the U. S. S. California. And another ship, the destroyer escort Uriah Levy, derived its name from Uriah Phillips Levy, who fought as a privateer in the War of 1812. Levy was one of the most famous figures in early American naval history, and when he died in 1862 he was a commodore, the highest ranking naval officer in the country. Then there is the U. S. S. Ordroneaux, after Commander John Ordroneaux, a French Jew who fought for the United States in the War of 1812. Ordroneaux, according to one historian, was "so diminutive in stature as to make it appear ridiculous in the eyes of others even to think of him enforcing authority among a hardy, weather-beaten crew." But enforce authority he did. He once threatened to blow up his ship by lighting a match to the powder magazine—in order to stop his men from retreating after the British had actually gained the deck. He stopped them, too, and the King's sailors were "crying for quarter," say the history books, before Commander Ordreneaux and his crew were through with them. With such a tradition in her wake, the U. S. S. Seid goes off to ply the troubled seas, crew alert and guns "at ready" for "conspicuous heroic duty," just as her namesake was. mi ILL Trams IS MEYER LEVTN STILL ALIVE? Meyer Levin's parents received a visitor in their Brooklyn, N. Y. home last week who raised their hopes that the master sergeant who flew with Captain Colin Kelly might still be alive. The caller was Sgt. Norman Carlsen, a 21-year-old flier from Ogden, Utah, who was a friend of Meyer's in the Southwest Pacific. Sgt. Carlsen, an aerial photographer and gunner, returned to the states the same day Levin was reported killed in a Flying Fortress crash at sea, near New Guinea. Sgt. Carlsen showed Mrs. Levin pictures of her son. After a while she asked: "Out there, where the plane went down—are there many islands—small islands?" "Yes, there are." the sergeant replied. "Out there, on these islands, are there natives? Could a lost flier find enough to eat?" "Yes." "Meyer was a good swimmer, Mrs. Levin said. "He was always very calm," Mr. Levin observed. "Mike could hit better than the officers," Sgt. Carlsen told them. "He never left the bombsight even when the Japs were shooting at him." On his way to visit the Levins, Sgt. Carlsen had a gruelling experience. He had to take the B. M. T. subway to the Levin home. It was the height of the rush hour and the Brighton express was, of course, jammed beyond capacity. "We're running out of oxygen," Sgt. Carlsen informed the reporter who had come along with him. Carlsen was probably right, too, because he has worked with oxygen equipment at high altitudes and can sense these things. But the other passengers on the Brighton express smiled blandly and looked wise. What's a little lack of oxygen to a subway rider? We've been going through this hardship of aerial warfare for years without even giving it a thought. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. S/Sgt. Arthur Weitz, 22. of Brooklyn, holding the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Silver Star and the Air Medal, has been cited by Lt. Gen. Kenney for "extraordinary achievement in the Southwest Pacific area." Crew chief of a transport plane. Sergeant Weitz has taken part in more than 50 missions, dropping supplies and transporting troops, over territory continually patrolled by enemy fighter aircraft. WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE NAT ROTH. Chairman FRED SHOCHET MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN MAURICE. GROSSMAN JENNIE H. ROTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERG J. W. B. Director OFFICERS SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN MONTE SELIG, V ice Chairman JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec. Executive Committee Mm. Walter Bronston. Mrs. Max Dobrln, Maurice Grossman. Louis Helman, Or. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mr. Murry Koven, Harry M.irkowitz, Nat Roth, Fred Shochet. Milton Sirkin, Joseph Stein. Mrs, Herman Wallach, Carl Weinkle. George Wolpert. Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Nary Committee. Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of BARCO'S MEN'S SHOP MIAMI MILL WORE & 245 East Flagler Street LUMBER CO. B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor 605 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach DIXIE SPORTSWEAR CO. 2110 N. W. Miami Court 535 N. W. Uth Street MIAMI PLUMBING SUPPLY CO. 2160 N. W. 27th Avenue NATIONAL BRANDS. Inc. 690 N. W. 13th Street FTXZIT SYSTEMS. Plumbers 1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE 100 N. W. 20th Street WM. RUBIN & SON LUGGAGE & JEWELRY 31 N. Miami Avenue MONTEFIORE SELIG FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO. 82 N. E. 26th Street LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES, In* 101 Alton Road SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S WILLIAM D. SINGER SUNGAS CO. 1100 West Flagler Street WOMETCO THEATRES Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Meyer CARAVAN MIAMI BOTTLED GAS. Inc. Langford Building 1701 N. W. 7th Avenue



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT +Je*lshtk>rldnain FRIDAY, JULY 2. 1943 ADELMAN IS NAMED SUPPLY SERGEANT FOR AUX. POLICE Nathan Adelman was named supply sergeant of the auxiliary police force for district 10 it was announced Saturday. Meetings will continue to be held each Tuesday at 8 p. m. The auxiliary police consists of 55 active members, all uniformed, who carry special police commissions. All of them have taken a special course in first aid and poison gas emergency areatment and have received instructions in police traffic and criminal investigation procedure. District 10 includes the downtown business area. Buy War Stamps and Bonds NOW and give our men in the armed forces the help they need. GOAL 1000 MEMBERS OF CONFERENCE FRIDAY NIGHT A thousand members by Friday was the goal of workers in the mass membership drive of the Miami Round Table of Christians and Jews as they turned into the fourth week of their campaign, the quota for which is 1,500 members. The next report luncheon is scheduled for 12:15 today. What's Doing Back Home? KEEP SERVICE MEN IN TOUCH WITH THE NEWS FROM HOME As more and more of our manpower is directing itself into the armed forces of our country, we believe there is a great need to do all we can to maintain high morale. Nothing is so welcome as word from homeLet THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN be a supplementary "letter" to your loved ones in the armed camps, the training stations or on shipboard. Let it come to them every week. For less than 4 cents per week you can make a gift that will be deeply appreciated and never forgotten. Simply fill out the coupon and send it to us. We'll lose no time in getting the paper on its way. Or, you may phone us, 2-1141. EXCERPTS OF LETTERS FROM MEN IN THE ARMED FORCES "Want you to know 1 still continue to receive The Floridian every week, read, and enjoy it. Keeps me abreast of the Jewish affairs and times. "I do miss, however, the occasional omission of the column 'With the Armed Forces.' Through this column I have learned of Severn] fellows in the army or navy and have written to them. ."' "Please let me know how I might subscribe lor your paper. I am in the service here at Hollywood and haven't had time to get into your office." "Many of the Jewish personnel in this camp have expressed the desire for reading Anglo-Jewish periodicals from their home towns or states. I feel that their wishes should be complied, with if at all possible. "It would be appreciated by them and myself, of course, if you could send free to my office two copies of each of your publications as often as they are issued. You may rest assured that in performing this act of generosity you will have rendered a notable service to our men in the armed forces of this country."—Chaplain. "Can you please arrange to mail regularly to our office a copy of The Jewish Mondian. Better make it two copies. We iind that the Jewish men on the Beach are interested in Jewish current news, and since your paper has the most complete listing of such news in Miami we would all appreciate receiving the paper."—Chaplain. The Jewish Floridian 21 S. W. 2nd Ave. P. O. Box 2973. Miami Florida mmm %  %  %  %  r < M WMVM ^, I I I I IHiMwg S^^^^ W FILL OUT AND MAIL THIS COUPON to Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida, with $2.00 for one year's subscription to be forwarded to SERVICE MAN— Your Name and Address *' *************^^ -*I -* I -* .I I n fLru_ani • fLn.nj*L\ji_n_n_i •* %  •n* i -mi i o _, n n_n_ i *^^^^^^W^^^M%II H I p a j B'nai B'rith Not e s By Paul Weitiman /MMWHWMM MMMMMMMMNMWWt %  %  *, The show must go on, and by the same token, columns must be written regularly — we don't know why. But be the reasons what they may, here we are batting out what will have to go by the name of a column, with Fred Shochet, the editor of The Floridian, standing over our neck. Dade County Memorial Unveiling Monday night, 7:30 o'clock, July 5th. 1943, at Bayfront Park, a monument to perpetuate the names and commemorate the service to their country, of men from this area who have made the supreme sacrifice for their country. Sad it is, but to this monument must be added many more names, [ before it can serve as a history of this war, which has yet to swing into its final stage. President Louis Heiman of Sho' tern Lodge has acted on the com'• niittee of local civic organiza-! itons which planned the memorial and arranged for its financing, SO B'nai B'rith will participate in the "unveiling" ceremonies. B'nai B'rith is proud of the active part its lodges and sons take in ceremonials of a communal na ture, but with every thinkin R person, B nai B'rith bleeds in ternally at the necessity for such ceremonials as will take place this coming Monday night. The day set apart for the celebration of Independence Day K a good day forcibly to bring to the attention of the community the sacrifice men and women are making so that those who cherish it may honor the day so significant in the history of our country. Men are dying so that the glorious "Fourth of July" should not take on the aspect of a present time French Bastile Day "No greater gift can man give' than to give his life for his brother." We're sure we haven't quoted exactly, but we're equally sure that no sacrifice would be so useless, if those who live fail to realize its purpose. So let us mediate on the blessings these men died to conserve for us, so that they "shall not have died in vain." Members of (h. Jawlah community f Algiers, Nona Africa, offer two acrolla of the Torah for tha use of Jewish soldiers serving in that war theater. Tha acrolla were presented at the Algiers service cluh of tha Anercaa Red Cross where Sabbath services are held. Left ta right: Dr. Ferdinand laaerman of 8t Looia. Mo, American Red Croaa dob director, who received tha acrolla; R*e. Maurice Eiaenheth. Grand Rabbi of Algiers, who mads tha presentation, and Major Horace N. Cooper, of Denver. Colo, Assistant Chaplain of tha N.A.A.K. Phot* BB U. S. SsroaJ Carps. YOim WAR BOND DOLLARS WILL BRING VICTORY Perhape you can't serve on the firing line —but •very American can join the buying line. You can do your part on the Home Front by regular purchase of War Bond* out of current income. WARE FEDERAL irjaVirE re • *I4 MIAMI A SAYINGS INSTITUTION— RESOURCES OVER $6,000,000 J. M. LIPTON, President 45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE


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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 2, 1943

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:
AA00010090:00750

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 2, 1943

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:
AA00010090:00750

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
ifJemsti Fleridian
CTORY
Combing Yffie Jl&WHSilh HJmHty
ZIAji fiJtAArijtJk. VJjuJIJLl)
H
VOLUME 16No. 27
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1943
PRICE TEN CENTS
Mrs. Louella Dolan, supervisor
of the Government Nursery
Schools for Dade County, has of-
ficially announced the opening of
a Nursery School for children of
working mothers at the YMHA
this past Monday morning with
Mrs. Maurice Grossman as super-
visor of the school. Children are
brought to the "Y" as early as
7:00 a. m. and remain until they
are called for.
The nursery schools are not
limited to mothers holding war
Ijobs, but are open to children
[whose mothers work in any ca-
[pacity, as the defense council is
[operating the project on the the-
lory that any working woman is
releasing a man for more import-
lant work, either in a war job or
Sn service.
The nursery-recreation project,
sponsored by the Dade County
School board and the home and
fcommunity services of the Dade
bounty Defense Council, is being
financed with a $53,000 federal
rant.
In all, there will be 14 of the
lild care centers opened.
[Those opened Monday be-
les the "Y" included Glade-
Bw, 210 N. W. 27th Ave.; Edi-
Center, 341 N. W. 65th St.;
ictory Homes, 530 N. W. 72nd
me; Santa Clara, 2690 N. W.
leventh Ave.
VATICAN DENOUNCES
PERSECUTION OF JEWS
Zurich (JTA)A strong denun-
ciation of anti-Jewish persecu-
tion and of the racial laws passed
by Nazi and Nazi-dominated na-
tions was voiced this week by
the Vatican radio in a broadcast
to the people of France.
The broadcast, as heard here,
warned that "he who makes a
distinction between Jews and
other men is unfaithful to God
and is in conflict with God's
commands. As long as men make
differences in the treatment of
INDUSTRIES ADVISORY
DIVISION STATE BODY
Panama City."Eighteen Flo-
ridians of recognized managerial
and technical experience have
I been mobilized to assist local
! communities and industries in
developing Florida's industrial
future and are now ready to serve
whenever called upon," Walter
i C. Sherman, president of the Flo-
July 5, at 7:30 p. m., has been ,lda Slale Chamber of Commerce
A.Z.A. PUBLISHES FILM
CATALOG OF INTEREST
Washington, D. C.A 28-page
film catalogue listing 245 gov-
ernmental, industrial and organ-
izational distributors of 16 and
8 mm. non-theatrical films, and
containing a special supplement
of films of Jewish interest, was
gublished this week by Aleph
adik Aleph, B'nai B'rith youth I
organization. Edited by Isidore |
Cooperman, national education
director of Aleph Zadik Aleph,
this catalogue is believed to be
.the first pamphlet of its kind.
Copies are available at 15c each
at AZA headquarters, 1003 K
Street, N. W., Washington 1. D.C.
Mir MORE JEWS
OF CITfZENSHIP
Zurich, (JTA)An order void-
ing the citizenship of all French
Jews naturalized since 1927 has
been signed by Pierre Laval and
will enter into force on Sunday,
who :"na"J: I nounced by Sherman includes 'the Nazi Transocean News Agen-
lives as the orice of freedom fo^ Dean Jos(,Ph Wf>l1- Engineering cy reported this week, estimating
55 uGl^ttmrtofiftart^.**^ Un,vcrsitVX.a,yi'ast loaooJcws wi" be
the course of the nresent. rtrua. of Florida. Gainesville. aitected.
said today in announcing the ap-
pointment of a New Industries
Advisory Division of his organi-
set as the time for dedication
ceremonies in Bayfront Park of
the temporary Dade County War
Memorial honoring soldiers, sail- | zai!on- ,
members of the human family, ors and members of the merchant' The dmsion membership an-
the peace of the world, order and
justice will be at stake."
Last week the Vatican radio
broadcast the complete text of a
statement by the German Catho-
lic bishops of Slovakia protest-
ing against the anti-Jewish meas-
ures in their own country.
the course of the present strug
gle. Gov. Spessard L. Holland
will be the principal speaker at
the event. Men whose efforts
have been largely responsible for
bringing plans for the war me-
morial to a successful conclusion
committee in charge; and Edward
Codere, designer and builder.
The movement to build the me-''
The order will result in re-
UNION ASKS SPEED IN -wed mass-expulsion of Jews
AID TO IEWS IN EUROPE SScted^ft PJEiiKS
the Jewish population in France
-ondon (JTA) The general has decreased by approximately
incil of the League of Nations' loo.OOO since 1940 and declared
that there are few Jews left in
Paris.
Transocean expressed the hope
SZSB&SSntSU the b^!nVro : Allied governments Jo speed all ^^RSS^fc^^STSS
possible rescue measures. UnuiMj .___ .., ,tT' J
Several speakers addressing a Victoire
required to wear it. (Pour La
rORK MEET
now forbidden to reside in the
tew oui oi a conver- nBTrcTiMr TF^xrc CtTCT^ departments of Allier, Puy-de-
Atty. Louie Bandel, r ALLa 11WL JL Wa Aa&LU Dome, Haute.Savoie, Alpes.Man-
during which they were discuss- JQ AID RUSSIAN IEWS Umes'.. Var- .Bouches-du-Rhoiie,
donation as a spontaneous ges-
ture which grew out of a conver-
sation with
JAPAN ESTABLISHES GHETTO
ing Richter's three sons in the
service, Alvin C. and Nan in the j Tel Aviv, (JTA)The Jewish
Navy and Robert in the Army. i population of Palestine was
FOR ALL JEWS IN MANILA DANGER OF AIR ATTACKS from using sugar and edible oils
. ~^L .IOH PALESTINE IS NOT OVER for one day each week, in order
London (JTA) The London --------- that these commodities may be
press this week reports that Jap-1 Jerusalem (JTA)Palestine au- sent to the several hundred thou-
anese authorities in Manila have thorities this week warned the I sand Polish-Jewish refugees who
Herault. Gard. Aude, Pryenees-
Orientales. Ariege. Haute.Gar-
onne, Hautes-Pyrenees, Basses-
called on this week to abstain Pyrenees Travel permits for
districts are given Jews:
l III EUROPE
An "Emergency Conference to
ve the Jews of Europe" will
held at the Hotel Commodore
New York City from Tuesday
^rough Sunday, July 6-1 lth. un-
er the honorary chairmanship
William Allen White, Bishop
lenry St. George Tucker. Her-
rrt Hoover, William Green,
lilip Murray, Van Wyck Brooks
kd others, it was announced to-
by.
Divided into panels of experts
|e conclave will delve factually
o the various phases of the
)blem of saving the remaining
/s of Europe from Nazi anni-
tion. Among those noted ex-
ts who will participate in the
of the conrerence will be
Lerner, Bishop Tucker,
lire Booth Luce, Herbert
Jover, Louis Bromfield, Frank
ter Graham, president of the
|iversity of North Carolina;
liral Yates Stirling, Jr., U.
senator Edwin C. Johnson of
rorado, Representative Will
jers, Jr., and others,
fhe purpose, as declared by
riel A. Wechsler, executive
Jtary of the conference, is to
ituate specific plans for the
Jf of the plight of those sur-
Jews.
plan of this emergency
ting, as outlined in advance
the sponsors, will attempt to
>hat no group of governmen-
or private experts has thus
|attempted. By bringing to-
w in panels, outstanding
and women in the fields of
U and Transportation, Inter-
nal Law, Middle Eastern
jirs, Public Opinion and Leg-
ion, the conference will be
to report after considerable
eration a comprehensive pro-
for the salvation of Euro-
Jewry.
isolated the Jews in a ghetto and
have prohibited them from com-
ing into contact with other sec-
tions of the population.
The measure, the report says,
is explained by the Japanese as
necessitated by the fact that "the
Jews have played a leading part
in guerrilla activities and have
acted as spies for England and
America."
these
only under exceptional circum-
stances. The list of districts for-
bidden to Jews includes all
these on and near the Franco-
population that the danger from i are now living in Russia! j Spanish frontier and the Franco-
enemy raids on coastal cities is | Speaking at a press conference I ,uw!ss fronVcr- Jt would appear
not yet removed. They an-! here, Elihu Dobkin, chief of the }nat one aim of this measure is
nounced that steel helmets and Jewish Agency's immigration de-
white uniforms will be issued to I partment, voiced this plea, at the
the Aid Raid Personnel in Tel, same time revealing that 4.500
Aviv. In addition more equip- i parcels of food ana clothing val-
ment will be supplied and full ued at about $250,000 have al-
time workers will be enlisted ready been dispatched to the ref-
whose work will be the same as I ugees. He added that another
that of auxiliary police. '2,100 parcels would be sent soon.
B E N S I O N....../"" Palestine
Prom Palestine comet the
first of a series of exclusive
stories from the pen of Rabbi
Samuel Bension, who left here
in February for Palestine, as
Rabbi representing The Jewish tunes allegedly going back to
Floridian, bound for Palestine. the days of the Spanish conquest.
The ship's officers were Dutch They still hold to the Sephardic
to prevent the escape of Jews
from France to Spain and Switz-
erland.)
toldtoimtensifv
mis pwkhi
Jewish Floridian. In this ar-
ticle you will read the inci-'
dents of his journey abroad.
The Editor.
Zurich (JTA)Nazi newspap-
but from the captain down spoke tradition. They have a synagogue, I ers reaching here this week
English fairly well. A splendid a religious school, and a Rabbi from Germany carry the texts of
foreign correspondent for The spirit of comradeship and good who directs the communal activ- violent anti-Jewish addresses de-
fellowship prevailed when we "ties. In recent times several'Hvered by high Nazi officials be-
met together at meals and on hundred Jews have immigrated fore a so-called International
special occasions, such as cele- frm Germany and Eastern Eu-
brations and entertainments. Re- rope an<* organized their own
ligious services were held regu- synagogue and Social Center. It
The Hebrew term for immigra- larly every Sunday morning was there we came on the Purim
tion to Palestine is "Aliyah," conducted by the missionary and festivities. My non-Jewish com-
which literally means "going up." attended by all except those on rades and myself were given a
For me the voyage which has duty at that hour. There seemed P'ace of honor, wined, dined and
Land had not only the Jewish nothing discordant or incongrous glutted with "hamentashen" and
significance of the term, a phy- in the fact that the Rabbi, the other Purim Goodies. We left
sical and spiritual elevation and only Jew on the ship, preached wishing to be able to celebrate
exhiliration, but also had strong the sermons at these services, soon Hitler's downfall in similar
possibilities of "going up" in the The commanding officer, Colonei Joyous fashion.
American vernacular sense of the Goodrich of Miami and Jackson- Passover, the
spring festival
term. We sailed on an ammuni- ville. Florida, publicly thanked of freedom and song, found me
tion ship carrying high explos- the Rabbi in the name of all on in a region where winter was just
ives to our forces in the Near board for his "learned, inspiring, commencing. The weather was
East and North Africa. The say- and unforgettable messages." cold and dreary and instead of
ing went on board that what we Purim night found us in a celebrating the joyous holiday in
needed were not the lifebelts we small town in one of the Central the sunny Land of Israel with my
constantly wore, but parachutes. American republics. I had read family and brethren here, I was
for if anything hit us we would the "Book of Esther" and recited one Jew alone on a fog bound
be blown sky high. the traditional prayers by my- ship. Good friends had provided
The trip, however, although self on board ship, but wandering me with matzos and wine prior
over ten weeks in duration, was that night with a group of my to my leaving New York but af-
entirely free from any untoward shipmates in a strange and dark ter all that alone doth not a
incident and rather pleasant. Spanish environment I was Seder make. Once again the
The majority of the passengers startled to hear "Shoshanat Yaa- grand and glorious spirit of
on board were U. S. Army offi- kov" and other Purim melodies American brotherliness came to
cers of high rank, colonels, maj- enthusiastically rendered in fer- the rescue. A contest was held
ors, captains, and a few lieuten- vent East European manner. We among my distinguished non-
ants. Of the civilians three were traced the music to a brilliantly Jewish fellow-passengers for the
in government employ and of the lighted synagogue where a Pu- honor of being the "goy"to whom
other three one was a newspaper rim celebration was in progress, the sale of my "chometz" (leav-
correspondent, one a missionary An organized Jewish community ---------
going to Ethiopia and myself, a has existed in this town for cen- (continued on page 3)
Congress of Journalists which is
now taking place in Vienna.
The delegates, all of whom are
from the Reich and the Axis
countries, also heard an address
against Zionism delivered by an
Arab, Ouiba el-Hashem, who
called for the "utter defeat of the
Anglo-Saxons."
Dr. Dietrich, Nazi press chief
in Berlin, addressing the gath-
ering, repeated the usual anti-
Jewish diatribes ana dwelt at
great length on the "Jewish in-
fluence in the lands of Ger-
many's enemies." He called on
the delegates to intensify their
anti-Jewish propaganda and to
help in the "destruction of the
Jews." Other speakers included
a number of officials from Goeb-
bells Ministry of Propaganda as
well as editors of Berlin and Vi-
enna newspapers.
J. N. F. OF AMERICA SENDS
LARGE SUM TO PALESTINE
H0WYork (JTA)The sum of
$300,000 was sent to Palestine last
week by the Jewish National
Fund of America for acquisition
of land there, it was announced
by Dr. Israel Goldstein, president.



PAGE TWO
* Jew 1st ihridllan
FRIDAY. JULY 2. 1943
SOCIAL ITEMS AND
PERSONALS
Max Feit. The couple will make
Miami Beach their residence on
their return from their honey-
moon.
LILLIAN KLIVITZKY
Of interest to Miamians is the
announcement this week of the
engagement of Lillian Klivitzky,
daughter of Mrs. Louis Klivitzky,
to Al Berkowitz. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Berkowitz of this
city. Miss Klivitzky is a native
of Washington, D. C. where in
the presence of immediate fami-
lies the wedding will take place
August 15. Mr. Berkowitz has
been a resident of Miami for the
past eighteen years, receiving his
schooling here. Active in the He-
brew Athletic Club, now the Y.
M. H. A. and serving on the Y
board, he is associated with the
A. & B. Pipe & Steel.
Last Friday afternoon, Rabbi
S. M. Machtei solemnized the
marriage of Lt. Rudolf Baum and
Miss Phyllis Wolberg in his stu-
dy at Beth Sholom Center. On
Sunday afternoon, in the chapel
of Beth Sholom Center, Rabbi
Machtei officiated at the wedding
of Mr. Charles Zissen and Miss
Esther Vine, in the presence of
the immediate family of Mr. Zis-
sen. At his residence, on Mon-
day evening. Rabbi Machtei per-
formed the marriage rites for Cpl.
Nathan Sklar and Miss Ruth E.
Gladstone.
PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel S. Kersh-
baum, arc vacationing in Atlan-
tic City at the Vermont Apts.
Miss Dorothy Edelson, 994 15th
street, Miami Beach, has left for
Northwestern University, Evans-
ton, 111., for the Summer Session
of School.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Dreisen.
41 S. W. 31st Road, have returned
to their home* after spending
three weeks in Hendersonville,
N. C., where they were joined by
their son, Capt. Anson J. Drei-
sen.
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Schiff
3776 Sheridan avenue, left for
their Long Island home yester-
day, to spend the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Greenberg
4542 Sheridan avenue, are re-
covering from illness which had
confined them during the past
week.
Chaplain Meyer J. Goldman
new chaplain at the Boca Raton
Field visited Rabbi and Mrs
Mescheloff this week. Chaplain
Goldman comes here from a
chaplaincy at St. Petersburg and
a previous post at Camp Mead.
His wife is to join him at Boca
Raton next week.
Sgt, Sam_Weiner has returned In?c'' f"d *& Cohen, of
Lieutenant Louis Berman and
Miss Lillian Juskowitz were mar-
ried at the Beth Jacob Service
Club by Rabbi Moses Mescheloff,
in the absence of a large audi-
ence of service men. Lieutenant
and Mrs. Berman are stationed at
Boca Raton air field.
Mrs Sonia Levitt announces
the engagement of her son. En-
sign Ben B. Levitt, to Miss Ger-
aldine Blumberg, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Blumberg of
New York City. Miss Blumberg
attended the University of Ala-
bama and Ensign Levitt just
graduated from Annapolis Naval
Academy.
WEDDINGS
In a beautiful wedding cere-
mony Mr. Samuel Abraham and
Miss Sadye Epstein were joined
in marriage by Rabbi Mescheloff
last week. Many prominent men
including members of the city
council of Miami Beach attended
the wedding. A reception was
tendered at the Beth Jacob au-
ditorium, after the ceremony in
the Beth Jacob synagogue. The
reception was catered by Mr.
Archer Amos Nadler and Miss
Rose Diener were joined in mar-
riage last week at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. G Kurman by Rab-
bi Mescheloff. Mr. Nadler is en-
listed in the Navy. The young
couple has settled in Miami.
Pvt. Ben Z. Greenwald and
Miss Selma Minden were mar-
ried last week in the patio of the
home of Rabbi and Mrs. Meschel-
off. Mrs. Greenwald is a form-
er member of the Miami Beach
Habonoth. of which Mrs. Mesch-
eloff was leader. The young
couple was married in the pres-
ence of both families and many
friends.
ANNIVERSARY
The twentieth wedding anni-
versary of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome
Frcehling, 1231 S. W. 19th Ter-
race was celebrated recently.
Celebrating their twenty-fifth
wedding anniversary, Mr. and
Mrs. William Blumenkranz,
Miami Beach residents were
tendered a dinner party by Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Herman, last
week in the Starlight Room, of
the Waldorf Astoria Hotel. New
York. Members of the immed-
iate family and friends were
present to observe the occasion.
ili'H
MISS SYLVIA GERINGER
whose engagement to Pvt. David
Mermer was announced last week.
sary celebration of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Adelman the latter part
of June. A group of twenty-
five were present at the dinner
and floor show. The honored
couple were recipients of many
congratulatory messages and
gifts marking the occasion.
BIRTHS
to Miami Beach after spending
his furlough in New York with
his sister, Mrs. Bertha Uchin.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Slepian
are now residing in their new
home at 2558 S. W. 20th Street.
Indianapolis, Indiana, vacation-
ing at Lake Worth, visited Rabbi
and Mrs. Moses Mescheloff this
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller,
900 S. W. 4th Street, left for a
vacation trip through the North.
On their return journey, they
will visit their son, Pvt. Murray
Miller, at Virginia Polytechnical
Institute.
Mrs. Irving E. Saphin, and
daughter, Sybil, are visiting with
Mrs. Saphin's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Kotkin, 1511 S. W.
17th street. The Saphins. re-
sidents of Los Angeles, will spend
the summer here.
Lt. (jg) and Mrs. E. Albert
Pallot announce the birth of a I
daughter last Friday at Jackson
Memorial Hospital. Lt. Pallot, |
stationed at Princeton University 1
will complete his indoctrination |
course this week. 1
Mrs. Ernise Weinkle is attend-
ing Camp Wohelo in Pennsyl-
vania. She is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle.
PERSONALS
Mrs. H. Silver of Savannah.
Ga., is visiting her daughter.
Mrs. Carl Weinkle.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Socolof
left last week for a summer va-
cation which will take them to
New York, where they will stay
for a month at the St. George
hotel; to New Hampshire, where
they will remain with friends for
a week or two, and to Toronto,
Canada, where they will visit two
nephews in the Royal Canadian
Air Force. Mr. and Mrs. Socolof
expect to return to Miami in the
early part of the fall.
Mrs. Harry Babel and children,
Gilda and Arnold, arrived Fri-
day from New York. They will
spend their summer vacation at
the home of Mrs. Babel's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Asrial Sakowitz.
Club Bali was the scene of the
twenty-eighth wedding anniver-
PALM BEACH NOTES
JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE, 226 S. OLIVE STREET
IN THE FOX BUILDING
MRS. MART SCHREBNICX. ReproaontcrtiTe
Gerald Schwartz, who had
lived in Miami until six months
ago. has returned to attend the
University of Miami here. His
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Schwartz, remained in New York
where Gerald recently was grad-
uated from high school.
Lieut, and Mrs. Maurice Se-
rotta are in Waycross, Ga., where
the lieutenant is stationed at the
army hospital. The couple was
recently married here. She is
the former Dorothy Ann Levin-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Levin.
George Cohen, 4701 Pinetree
Drive, left last Sunday morning
for his northern home and to
visit his children. He will re-
turn in September.
Harold Berkowitz left for a
three week vacation at Hender-
sonville and Asheville, N. C. He
was recently elected vice-presi-
dent of the Miami 322 AZA
chapter.
TOWER
THEATRE
. W. ITH ST. AT 1Hh AVL
OriN AT 1:4S P. M.
Friday and Matinee Only
Saturday, July 2-3
"CAPTIVE
WILD
WOMAN"
WITH
ACQUANETTA
JOHN CARRADINE
E X T R A 1 I
DISNEY CARTOON
9
Starts Sat at 4:30 P. M.
and Sun. Thru Tues.,
July 3-6
"The Ox-Bow
Incident"
WITH
HENRY FONDA
MARY BETH HUGHES
EXTRA!
"INVASION"
See How it Will Happen,
See Where it Will Happen
In the Latest Issue of
MARCH OF TIME
A card party followed the
Dutch Supper sponsored by Tem-
ple Israel Sisterhood Wednesday
evening at Schwartzberg Hall.
Short summer services were
held Friday night by the reform
congregation, Temple Israel, with
Dr. Carl N. Herman officiating.
After the services refreshments
were served in Schwartzberg Hall
in honor of the men and women
in the armed services.
A joint meeting of Beth El
Sisterhood and Congregation was
held Tuesday night at Scher Me-
mariol Hall. Matters of import-
ance were discussed at the well
attended meeting.
The semi monthly card party
of Beth El Sisterhood was held
Wednesday evening at Scher
Hall. Refreshments were served
by the Sisterhood.
Miss Marcel la S h e c h t e r,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip
J. Shechter, 1255 S. W. 19th ter.,
left Monday for Akron. She will
stay in that city for several weeks
with relatives and friends.
Mrs. Tillie Schachno, 901 S. W.
13th Court, returned from her
iourney north after visiting re-
latives and friends.
Fr tba loet In Deary
Products
LFAR
RL*>MERY CO.
WEST PALM BEACH
MILKCREAMICE CREAM
WAR STAMPS
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
faaturtasj tba
Dairies Fie-
ld <
Serving Palm Beech County.
Nationally Famous Southern
ducts and Ioa C
AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUB PHOHS
Barbed wire used by Uncle Sam's
fighting forces is vastly different
from that used on American farms.
Army and Marine barbed wire is
much heavier and the barbs, about
three inches in length, are more
vicious than ordinary barbed wire.
The Marine Corps pays fifty cents
for each twelve yards, or 38 feet at
this specially manufactured barbed
wire. The Army and Marine Corps
needs thousands upon thousands of
feet for defensive warfare. Keep
the tools of war going to our fight-
ing men through the regular pur-
chase of War Savings Stamps.
U. S. Trtaiurj DiforlmtnJ
^m&r?
*m

v *
I
THE GA ROE N OF MEMORIES
mourn iubo
FLORIDA'S MOST BEAUTIFUL BURIAL BSTATBB
Wast Flaglst- Street at Mvd Avenue
ONLY TEN MINUTB8 FROM THB MIART OF MIAMI
IN JUDGING A CEMETERY
. ASK THESE QUESTIONS'
How Convonlont Is It?
Mount Nabo is only 16 mlautas from *
boma by oax. Easily scoasslbla by tnss to
ths corneUty In practically the sasao tbsta.
Bow Cloao to ths Front Can You Gat a Plot?
Cholc* slats btb avallabls la MsjbsJ Weba
right In the extreme front of the grounds
not a half alia from tba eatransaw
>oob tha ComeVary Have WoIksT
* 1 ST?1* **** to cUmb ovor flsavoB to
SS.Slfc.'aSL ET-rT PVBmplBt B.
Mount Nabo fronts on a three foot patb.
aount Nabo Is beautifully landscaped! tba
sprinklers. You could make no fkaor
cbotos for your family.
':'
r-ereetual Car*
Title laeurati
H

OfloB 1014 Olympic Udg. Milt
A VISIT WILL. CONTTJfCX YOU
iTA

L__


FRIDAY. JULY 2. 1943
Jelst> ncridlieir}
PAGE THREE
ORGANIZATION
ACTIVITIES
YOUTH COUNCIL
The Greater Miami Youth
Council, composed of local fra-
ternities and sororities and those
on the campus of the University
of Miami, will commence its
summer program Sunday, July
4, 1943 at the Y. M. H. A. grounds.
Beginning a series of weekly
affairs for the youth of this area,
an inter-city conference will be
held. The program for the day
includes: Registration from 11:15
to 12:15; a girls' volley ball game
will be played between 12:30 and
1:15, as will the first round of
the boys' basketball series; hand
ball and horseshoe tournaments
for the boys and ping pong
matches for the girls will take
place between 1:15 and 2:00 p.m.
Maurice Grossman, executive
director of the Y. M. H. A., and
advisor to the Council, will lead
a seminar on the "Needs and Im-
portance of the Jewish Youth
Council" at 2:15. Closing the af-
ternoon activities will be the
finals of the basketball tourney
at 4:00 p. m.
A dance and entertainment
starting at 8:30 in the evening
will conclude the program. Youth
<>! this area are asked to attend
the afternoon and evening affairs.
There are no registration or dance
fees.
BEACH ZIONIST
_J._W. V. AUXILIARY^
Mrs. Minnie Kline and Mrs Rose the.ir Jul1 d,uty at this present c
Borkin of the Jewish War Vet- Vme by .further strength
Borkin of the Jewish War Vet-
eran's Auxiliary, Freda Marko-
witz Post No. 174, visited the re- .
creation room of the United soclai1es- National membership
States Coast Guard and contrib- records nave reached all time high
States Coast Guard and contrib-
uted ping pong balls, checkers
and backgammon, playing cards.
Jig saw puzzlies, comic strips, and
magazines.
Women relatives of service men
Continued summer activity of
the Miami Beach Zionist District
was justified by the very inter-
esting and satisfactory member-
ship meeting held at the Jewish
Center of Miami Beach last Wed-
nesday.
Members are being added con-
stantly and it is expected that all
District members will perform
cru-
.t*~wm7* .***** ontiiftinen-
ing the Zionist Organization by
bringing in their friends and as-
sociates. National membership
BENS IO N
from Palestine
Dr. Lipkind, who is now in
Washington and New York City
is expected back shortly and a
cultural program of broad com-
munity interest will be set in
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
en) should go. Appropriately
enough it was won by the Lend-
Lease representative and the tra-
ditional contract was duly drawn
between us and signed and
sealed with two army colonels
as witnesses of this "important"
transaction. The dining room
steward provided me with brand
new silverware and some pots
which we "kashered" in accord-
ance with the prescribed ritual
A sumptuous feast of fish, hard
boiled eggs, fresh vegetables,
ts, matzos, and wine was
are eligible to join the auxiliary "lty 'nU'rest will be
immediately and do not have to ?l on,,by. hls c?mrmttee. Con- the OWI claimed on the "basis of sPread.
wait for the men to be discharged ,i,uabl dlscussion with regard his youth" the right to ask the1 An imposir
from service as heretofore. p, tnJs Prpa _,was held with four questions ol the Haggada the gift of
====__=====_________ fhf i nt ?hPard Broad Prior to and like the Rabbis at Bnei Brak houses the He
: tne doctors departure m a^nrH-,.^ ...:.u u :_ ___j ,
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
give a garden party at the home
of Mrs. Sam Zinkow. 781 N. E.
73rd street Tuesday, July 6th at 2
o'clock. Mah jongg and games
will be played at this last get-to-
gether meeting until fall. Mrs.
Morris Plant, Sisterhood president
pro tern, is in charge of arrange-
ments. Refreshments will be
served.
PERSONALS
Sol Goldstrom left for New
York upon receiving word of his
brother's death.
BETH SHOLOM
George Cohen, first vice presi-
dent of Beth Sholom Center and
chairman of the religious com-
mittee, is rnaw in New York, to-
gether with Harry Kohn, chair-
man of the education committee,
as a committee appointed by
President Abraham Frankel to
select a cantor-teacher for Beth
Sholom Center for the new year
beginning with the High Holy
Days. The new cantor will en-
ter upon his duties about Sep-
tember first, to assist Rabbi S. M.
Machtei in planning and arrang-
ing the program for the Rosh
Hashonah and Yom Kippur ser-
vices.
B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS
The B. Z. B. chapter', of B'nai
B'rith Girls had pot luck supper
at the home of Mrs. Sylvia Fried-
man June 28. The regular meeti-
ing was held after the supper and
a new council was formed to take
care of all problems of the vari-
ous chapters. Representatives
from all chapters will make up
the council.
Mrs. Harry Saffer and daugh-
ter, Caroline, are in Los Angeles
visiting relatives. They will re-
turn during the latter part of
July.
Miss Shirley Rothschild left
Queen every Jewish shop without
exception closes and remains
shut all day Saturday. There is
not a single case on record of in-
ter-marriage. Most of them live
in indescribable squalor and pov-
erty. Dark dungeon-like cav-
erns opening on narrow alleys
barely wide enough for two per-
sons abreast serve as domiciles
for prolific families. In many
cases they are at the same time
the workshops of tailors, artisans
and handicraftsmen. It is always
hot and it almost never rains.
""''"" ""u wine was This is conducive to the general
spread before me in royal fash- prevailing custom of sleeping in
lon- the open air with the hard ground
A Yale professor representing as a ed and the fine dust as a
the OWI claimed on the "basis of sPread.
imposing stone structure,
one wealthy Jew,
Hebrew School, which
n accordance with the ancient is attended by close to 150 boys
taie we spent the night recount- An adjacent smaller building is
ng the epic struggle of liberty the Girls' school. The teachers
loving nations against oppress- receive pitifully low salaries, de-
and brutal tyrants. Never basing even in the light of the
was the Seder ceremony more generally distressing low eco-
meaninnful to me than on this nomic standard. There are num-
otcusion and I shall treasure its erous synagogues. All are well
SiV8 lofn.KuasJ live- attended and at the Sabbath ser-
ftatui day of the Passover week vices are filled to overflowing.
{Jnw"s my good fortune to be in a Women are accorded no place or
aouin Alricun Jewish community at best as in the case of the larg-
mH hJ?mei ,lts Kenerosity : est synagogue a very small room
ana nospitahty. It occupies an m a corner close to the exit Ex-
enviable position in its sacrifices "tme want and misery is obvi-
. r..c!ev.otlo.n ln. the holy cause OU8 and widespread. Children
miss sniricy Kothscnild left "''" wn in tne holy cause ous and widespread. Children
for New York where she will' [A .",aJestine s upbuilding and re- with pale faces framed in lone
join her parents. Mr. and Mrs. nablltation. Its local institu- hlack earlocks. deep set clowinp
Phillip Rothschild. nons are exemplary. It boasts a eyes, emaciated bodies some
---------- I well organized Hehr.-u.- K,-h..\ criin.le<_trt..h (..k .....ifj
Max Feit will leave July 11th ^s.t,,m
for a six week stay at Saratoga
Springs. N. Y. Mr. Feit is Sex-
ton of Beth Jacob Congregation.
in beautiful modern
buildings staffed with capable
efficient teachers. There are ov-
cnppledstretch forth withered
hands begging for alms. Old
men hobbling along on crude
crutches or crouching on dung
." ,c.....-.rao. meie are ov- '""'in, or croucning on duns'
ei 15 synagogues headed by dis- heaps piteously cry for "Zedaka "
tnguished Rabbis and all are What a pity that a community
peace and hannony. s? loyal and zealous in its devo-
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
Talmud Torah classes of Cong.
Schaarei Zedek are in session
daily beginning 10 a. m. under
the personal supervision and in-
struction of Rabbi Simon April.
Registrations are accepted daily.
There is no tuition fee and the
school is open to all children re-
gardless of congregational offili-
ation.
LEGAL NOTICES
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Green- "nitea in peace and hannony. so loyal and zealous in its devej-
field and daughter. Shirley, left! *n oldest, known as "The Great tion to our glorious heritage
for a six week vacation in New ^.V"agogue. is a credit to the should externally be so dreadful-
York and are staying at the St. !ln,st aesthetic taste in architec- ly miserable and repulsive
Moritz Hotel ture. and its religious oorvinoa i^_ Our OHr>cv ,-.,.. ~ -1___
Moritz Hotel.
Mrs. Sam Alpert and her two
daughters. Eileen and Judith,
are leaving July 6 for Pittsburg,
Pa., and Columbus. Ohio. Mrs.
Alpert's mother. Mrs. Phillip
Stone, will accompany them.
They will be gone about six
weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Magid.
1443 West ave. have returned
from Nashville. Tcnn.. where
ture. and its religious services in-1 9ur dcssey came to an end
spire oy the deep devotion, sim- a few days later on reaching a
arf,Linr h'Jrl?' JS ?\nich tnev POrt.in EgvpV The kindness and
are rendered. The Rabbi, whom courtesy of the U. S. Armv offj-
i nad met lor the first time that Cla's brought home to me the re-
morning. extended to me a cor- a'ity of the American spirit of
dial invitation to deliver the ser- rue democracy and human fel-
mon but the need to guard the 'owship. We were Americans all
secrecy ol our ships movements and the Commanding Colonel was
compelled me to decline. Scores t only a Big Brother to all ,
Of the worthy worshipers vied the military unit, but his kindly
With one another to have me as interest extended to the pwnctil-
their guest for the day and no- ">us attention of all my needs
where have I received a warmer {. "hocked my baggage witTthr
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
tne uiiitfi'.siifiiiMi. desiring to enaaae in
business under tint fl.lltious name
of SLEEPMAHTER BEDDING PRO.
i!1''"',* ,.:," '' v '' ':1"' Street,
Miami, Florida, Intends to register
the- said name with the Clerk or the
Circuit Court "f Dade County, Florida
HAROLD BECK
-..........NATHAN ROSENBIjOOM
SIM ER, K.\l'l..\\ & DIETZ
Attorney* for Applicants
6/18-28 7 Z-&-16
Jorp.
Mitchell Magid. U. S. A.. Smyrna
Base, Tenn., and Aviation Cadet
Malcolm Magid U. S. A.. Green-
ville. S. C.
Notice Is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under he fictitious name of
MIAMI MEAT I'ACKINU CO.. In-
lend ici register said name with the
lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
ounty, Kim Ida.
WILLIAM i. ... JCLIt'H GOTTFRIED
i 25 2-9-16-23
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned will register with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court in and
for Dade County, Florida, the ruti-
Uous name, FRANK MASTER Fooi>
PRODUCTS. |5<8 V U\ 7th Street,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reinhard
left for New York. Tuesday, to
attend the marriage of their
youngest son. Norman, a private
in the Air Corps at Miami Beach,
to Miss Maxine Hoffman. While
there, they will visit with their
children. Seymour and Hermia
Reinhard and their recently born
twin grand-children, David and
Andrew.
a r ....."<"i- line it. ">t- cura uniiKe tn
A few w.cks later we reached py our ancestors did not
tv f hUaV ':' ,h<' R,,, Sw'- ;' "T!'is 01' ""VW and jewel, of
city with over five thousand Jew- Kold and raiment." Without ask-
sh souls and probably without >nk they broke into one of nw
I "wish" I ,. S-,nC.t ob8ervnce of trunks and helped themselves to
' nl t." CU8to.m- ;md tradi- my Phi Beta Kappa kev. a gold
H^>Ji^VemheIminmaior- ni'-dal presented to me by the
from n?artvJ|vmJVe r n, n d TnH "e S',m.<- havo and m"ch raiment. Now we have
UiiKe e.net-,1 n,,ol'^r,,'.Jn",".rs ol rSua5'd out ancient account with
O Fr l! I""11'-* sto"'s the .^yPtians and fellow Jews
th?, T. i R hofor(' sunset at passing through Egypt beware
the approach ot _the_Sabbath We now owe them nothing '
are
EVERYBODY
must have
v/Jvi VITAMINS
|" i \ Of course everybody
geta SOME Vitamins.
Surveys show that mil-
lions of people do net
get ENOUGH.
A pleasant, convenient
economical way to be
sure that you and your
l Iwk i ^ family do not lack essen-
IV' mi "^ tial B Complex Vitamin
l^bf is to take ONE-A-DAY brand
Vitamin B Complex tablets.
An insufficient supply of B
Complex Vitamins causes In-
digestion, Constipation, Nenr-
ousness, Sleeplessness, Crank-
mess. Lack of Appetite. There are
other causes for these conditions, but
why not guard against this one causa
Ef. taking a ONE-A-DAY brand
Vitamin B Complex Tablet everyday)
' 'niportant Get yeur money'l
worth, always compare potenclai
m Price. _^-^
oneTaIday
VITAMIN TABLETS
Miami, Florida, under whloh w
engaged In buslneax.
IIAKRV SAFFER
l:i:i.l.l-: SAFFER
WAI.sm A kij.is. Attya.
Ol.VtIlpiit Mnil.hni;
Miami. Florida.
6 -i :/:--16
l.\ COUNTY JUDOE'fl I'oritT
I Mtde 'ounty, Floi Ida
NO 13337
RE: ESTATE OF
Kisski.i. C. SHOEMAKER
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
Notice is hereby given thai I have
rili-il my final report and petition f"i
Final Discharge as Anclllarj Admin-
istrator of tin- estate <>r Russell i .
t loemaker, .1.....lased; and thai on
the Ird day ..r August, 1948, 1 will
apply t<> the Honorable w k. Blanton,
County Judge of Dade County, Flor-
ida, for approval or said final reporl
and for final discharge ;i Anclltarj
Administrator c.f the Estate of Rus-
sell ('. Shoemaker, I.....aaed
Tills :!nth MAX It SILVER
MAX U SII.VKI!.
Attorney for Ancillary
A'linliilM i alo!
7 2-9-16-IS,
IfUatyauauy'WiUi
WAR STAMPS
Essential in the equipment of ev-
ery Soldier, Sailor, Marine or Flyer
is a first aid kit, consisting of band-
ages and antiseptics for instantane-
ous use. These materials are
packed into a compact box and cost
about $1.50 each.
Spend Your Summer Vacation
in the Blue Ridge Mountains
OSCEOLA LAKE INN
Hendersonville, N. C.
Jewish American Cuisine Reasonable Rales
Very convenient connections by bus and train
direct to Hendersonville
Under the Management of Joe Rubin
Hotel Operator ol Miami Beach. Fla.
OLD SARATOGA ...
Biscjyne Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7>7725
Dinners From 5 o'Glock Sundays Ffom-Noon i
Cocktai! Lounge Fine Liquors and Wines.
tl(EBUS II FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI OR BUS M-?l FROM MIAMI MUCH
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
We need millions of these first aid
kits for emergency treatment. They
are also used by Red Cross work-
ers, in field hospitals and wherever
needed until hospital treatment
may be obtained. Every student
could buy one or more of these kits
through purchase of War Stamps.
The Schools At War program will
show you how to buy Stamps regu-
larly. v s Trtaiury Dtfarlmtnl
CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
r>, ... Pi'olous Corned Beef
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meats
rth and Normal Ave. Chleaaa


PAGE FOUR
TjmlstncrkUan
FRIDAY, JULY 2. 1943
&Jemsti Floridiar
PLANT AND MAIN
tl S. W. SECOND
P. O. BOX 2973
OFFICES
AVENUE
PHONE 2-1141
Fred K. Shochet Managing Editor
SUBSCRIPTION
One Year, $2.00 Six Months. $1.00
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1940, at
the Post Office of Miami Florida, under
the Act of March 3, 1879
MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1943
SIVAN 29, 5703
VOLUME 16
NUMBER 27
THE FOURTH
Again this country celebrates the birthday
of its independence and the Festival of Free-
dom. It will be a different kind of observance
this year. No fire-crackers this year, but the
real thing. That constitutes one distinction.
The second distinction is that this year the
Fourth will be observed in every corner of the
world. Wherever the American Flag flies and
it flies today in the remotest parts of the world,
there will be celebrations.
The Fourth is an unusual holiday. All na-
tions have at one time or another gained their
independence without which they would have
scarcely been a nation. Yet there is an inspir-
ing surplus about our day of independence.
July 4th marks no mere separation of some
provinces from its motherland. Men like Jef-
ferson and Paine and Adams turned it from
that to a day of dedication to human freedom.
Therein is the great significance of the Fourth.
It is in a very real sense a world holiday for
all those who are not Nazi-minded.
Thomas Jefferson whose name is indelibly
associated with the Fourth of July lived to a
ripe old ageto such an age indeed that it
was his unhappy lot to see the attempts made
by Bonaparte and the Holy Alliance later to
jheck the growth of freedom, but he did not
despair. Just ten days before he died, he
sent a message to be read on the 50th anni-
versary of the Fourth of July. In it, he said:
"May it (the Declaration of Independence)
be to the world, which I believe, it will be to
some parts sooner, to others later, but finally
to all, the signal of arousing men to burst the
chains under which ignorance and supersti-
tion has persuaded them to bind themselves to
to assure the blessings and security of self-
government."
This is what we are fighting for.
DETROIT RACE RIOTS
The violent race riots in Detroit, coming
soon after the so-called "zoot-suit" war in Los
Angeles, serves as an eloquent though ugly re-
minder that the forces of Fascism and Hitler-
ism are still active in this country. Nineteen
months after Pearl Harbor, at a time when the
need for national unity and uninterrupted war
production was never greater, the country was
shocked by a disgusting display of mob viol-
ence and race hatred.
Some observers on the scene attributed the
race riots in Detroit, in which 29 persons were
killed and several hundred others injured,
to the work of Axis saboteurs and propagand-
ists, seeking to disrupt our unity and to slow
down our war production. Others, including
the Mayor of that key city, question the accur-
acy of this observation. Nevertheless, the
situation is sufficiently serious to warrant a
thorough investigation by our Government of
the riots to determine the identity of those in-
dividuals or ogranized groups responsible for
the riots. We must demand the "unconditional
surrender" of our enemiesboth overseas and
at home.
The Central Conference of American Rabbis
is to be congratulated on its forthright resolu-
tion condemning the riots and demanding a
public investigation of the causes which pre-
cipitated the disturbances. We quote part of
the resolution:
"In the blood-drenched streets of Detroit
and in all other recent manifestations of racial
violence in America, we see the same cruel
hand which slays our American youth on for-
eign battle-fields. In the rioting mobs of De-
troit we find evidence of the same creed of bar-
barism which elsewhere seeks to erase the im-
age of God from the face of the earth. The
spirit of Hitlerism has achieved a triumph on
American soil, and in this tragic outbreak has
scored a victory against the forces of democ-
racy."
EVERYWHERE-
Muctiy emtpdentlat
-By PHZNBAS I. MBOH
Washington, D. COne of the B'rith Abraham. Independent Or- On land and sea, the lives of
outstanding contributions of the dcr B'rith Sholom, and B'nai American fighting men are being
Jewish people to the war effort is B'rith. More than 23,000 mem- saved by Red Cross blood plas-
their wholehearted and enthusi- bers of B'nai B'rith have already ma. The picture shows Navy
astic response to the appeal for given at least one pint of blood, nharmacist mates learning the
blood for the American Red a ratio of one donation to every Pndrmacisl males learning the
Cross blood plasma collection. six members. proper technique of giving trans-
Individually and through their Collection of blood plasma by,tfusions-
organizations, Jewish men and the American Red Cross ranks as
women have donated many thou- the largest undertaking in med-
sands of pints of blood for this ical history. It 1942, 1,300.000
noble purpose. Among the many pints of blood were obtained. For
Jewish organizations who have the current year, the Army and
taken active part in urging their Navy have requested 4,000.000
members to contribute blood are additional pints of blood. This
Hadussah, Zionist Organization of is one of the services provided
America. National Council of for by the Red Cross 1943 War
Jewish Women, Jewish War Vet- Fund. The War Fun appeal for
erans of the United States, Jew- $125,000,000 was held during
ish National Workers' Alliance of March, designated by President
America, Independent Order Roosevelt as "Red Cross Month."
RED CROSS PINS AWARDED
FOR 100 HOUR WORKERS
Red Cross pins for those who
have completed 100 hours of hos-
pital work in the Gray Ladies
Corps of the Dade County Red
Cross have been awarded by Mrs.
J. W. Snyder, chairman, to Mrs.
Mrs. M. L. Friedman and Mrs.
Ida Optner.
FROM THE RUSSIAN FRONT .
Professor Solomon Michoels, member of the Jewish dele-
gation from the Soviet Union, in his first radio speech in this
country addressed his Jewish audience as "brothers and sis-
ters of a people that Hitler is determined to convert into com-
mercial soap" ... He referred to that manifestation of Nazi
thriftiness which has made Hitler's boys use the bodies of
murdered Jews as raw material in the manufacture of soap.
And don't let anybody tell you that Soviet Jews aren't senti-
mental One of the first things Michoels and his colleague,
Major Feffer, did in this country was to make a pilgrimmage
to a Brooklyn cemetery There the official delegates from
the Soviet Union deposited a wreath and dropped a few
tears on the grave of Sholem Aleichem Jews now make
up the third largest national group in the Soviet Union .
Ahead of them are only the Great Russians, with 100,000,000
and about 30,000,000 Urkainians Their number is esti-
mated at 5,600,000 Most popular Jewish hero in the Soviet
Union is the late Major Caesar Kunikov, who was a com-
mander of Soviet paratroopers Russian newspapers still
carry exciting stories concerning Kunikov's two hundred
parachutists Kunikov fell during the battle behind the
Nazi lines.
YOU SHOULD KNOW .
A most disgraceful attack on European refugees appeared
in the Brooklyn Tablet several weeks ago The article
charged the refugees with contaminating the American way
of life and with bringing to this country the social ills that
were responsible for the disintegration of Europe Liberal
Catholic leaders should disavow this foul sheet We are
still waiting for action by the War Department in connection
with the anti-Semitic record of Michael Grasynsky, who was
a major in the Polish army and now is on the faculty of the
School of Military Government at Charlottesville, W. Va. ..
More power to Congressman Emanuel Celler in his efforts
to push an investigation ... By way of bribing Dutch children
to betray the hiding places of Jewish families, the Nazi au-
thorities in Holland have issued special candy ration cards
directly to the youngsters up to fourteen years of age .
P. S. The plan hasn't worked.
READERS'GUIDE .
If you want to get an idea of what the life of a chaplain
on active service at the front is like, read Rabbi Irving Tp
per's letters from North Africa, published in the June issue *
the Contemporary Jewish Record ... In the same issue you
will also find a common-sense view of anti-Semitism, by
Ralph E. Samuel Writes Ralph (not to be confused with
Maurice Samuel): "We should not have to learn more than
once the lesson that anti-Semitism is one of the way stations
on the anti-democratic road to reaction" ... If all Jewish and
non-Jewish organizations working for good will would adopt
this slogan, the fight against anti-Semitism would be half
won Too little is known about the bi-monthly issued by
the Youth and Education Department of the Mizrachi Organ-
ization of America From an educational viewpoint they
perform a gigantic task in stimulating interest in traditional
Jewish knowledge ... If you see your offspring poring over
the adventures of Don Quixote in a "comic book" edition, be
advised that it was written by Samuel H. Abramson, former
executive secretary of the Canadian Jewish Congress in On-
tario Abramson is now a private in the U. S. Army.
THIS AND THAT .
The American Military Base Hospital in Jerusalem is
the largest hospital in the entire Middle East Tel Aviv
has more Victory Gardens than any other city of its size in
the world Britain's War Information Service issues quite
a bit of literature in the Hebrew language, for use in the Mid-
dle East Mordicay Zlotnik, son of the former head of the
Zionist Organization of Canada, Rabbi J. L. Zlotnik, has been
appointed controller of Hebrew broadcasts for the Palestine
Broadcasting Corporation ... He is a graduate of McGUl
University, Montreal, where he specialized in Semitics
All the big Yiddish stage stars met with failure during the
past season, but Judah Bleich, one of the younger actors, has
succeeded in organizing a first-class Yiddish theatre which
will open in October of this year Bleich's Public Theatre
will have the services of the three top Yiddish comedians
Leo Fuchs, Ludwig Satz and Aaron Lebedoff.
ABOUT PEOPLE .
A twelve-minute sound-movie featuring the late Sergeant
Meyer Levin will be incorporated in the U. S. Army Newsreel.
It was made while the heroic bombardier was at Midway Isl-
and Mexico's greatest painter, Diego Rivera, has long
been interested in political questions, and now is hoping to
be elected a member of his country's Chamber of Deputies.
Congratulations to David Sarnoff on the arrival of a brand-
new granddaughter, Esme Sarnoff The youngster's daddy.
Lt. Robert Sarnoff of the U. S. Marines, is on duty somewhere
in the Pacific While watching the 5,000 meter race be-
tween Rice and Hagg at Randall's Island together with Al-
bert E. Kahn, co-author of "Sabotage," we discovered that in
his college days Kahn had been picked to run the 200-yard
hurdles in the Olympic games Bandleader and bowling
alley owner Meyer Davis is invading a new field, backing
the New Opera Company's revival of "The Merry Widow.


FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1943
+Jewlsti fk) rid ton
PAGE FIVE
'"W
1 RELIGIOUS AHNOUMCLMEMTS
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
761 41st St.. Miami Beach
8. M. MACHTKI. Rabbi
Friday, 8:00 p. m., Kabbalos
Shabbos service.
Saturday, 9:30 a. m., service:
Rabbi 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.
CONG. BETH ABRAHAM
fits N. W. Fifth Ave.. Miami ,
Services: Friday evening, Min-
chaKabbalos Shabos, 7:15 p. m.
Saturday, 9 a. m., Rabbi H. M.
Kagan, preaching.
Daily service morning and eve-
ning. ______
SCHAAREI ZEDEC
1045 S. W. Third St.. Miami
SIMON APRIL. Rabbi
Services: Friday 7:15 p. m.
Saturday, 9 a. m., the reading
of the Torah will be read by 13-
vear-old Joseph Mintzer, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Mintzer, fol-
lowed by an address. Rabbi Si-
mon April, "Portion of the
Week."
Mincha services begin at 6:30
p m. followed by the study of
the Ethics of the Fathers, con-
ducted by Rabbi April.
Daily services morning and
evening. Hebrew school 10 a. m.
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
139 N. W. Third Ave., Miami
MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi
LX)UI8 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. --------'
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
Wash. Ave. and 3rd St., Miami Beach
MOSES MESCHEI-^FK. Rabbi
MAURICE MAMCHES. Cantor
Saturday 8:30 a. m. Services:
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff preach-
ing. Cantor Maurice Mamches
chanting. Early Sabbath services,
7 a. m. Sabbath afternoon ser-
vices 7:30 p. m Rabbi Meschel-
off discoursing. Service men's
Shalosh S'oodoss follows.
OBITUARIES
Funeral services for Mrs. Yetta
Engelberg, 74, of 361 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach, who died Sunday
at a local hospital, were conduct-
ed Monday in the Riverside Me-
morial chapel with Rabbi Moses
Mescheloff officiating. Burial
was in the Jewish section of the
Woodlawn Park cemetery.
Mrs. Engelberg had resided in
Miami for seven years and is sur-
vived by two daughters, Mrs.
Freda Kalstein and Mrs. Molly
Rappaport, and a son, Daniel
Aaron, all of Miami
BETWEEN YOU AND ME
Copyright, 1943, (J. T. A.)
Tg-LTu-inj-u-______j-j-ij-li irii- i---------- --- ......mmmm*
THE Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
BEACH JEWISH CENTER
1415 Euclid Rve.. Miami Beach
ABRAHAM D. WOU". Cantor
Friday, 7:30 p. m., Kabalos
Shabos. M
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-
nings. ______
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1301 South Andrews Ava.
Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.
Reform Kynajco*-ue servlnr Hollywood.
Ft I^uderdate and Broward County
SAMUEL HAT.EVI BARON. Rabbi
Services: Friday, 8 p. m.
Religious School: Sunday, 10
a. m.
Sisterhood business meeting,
Monday, 8 p. m.
Sisterhood night at the Fort
Lauderdale Servicemen's Center
canteen, Wednesday. 6 to 11 D. m
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
TEMPLE ISRAEL
137 N. E. 19th St., Miami
COIjMAN 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.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
to S. W. 17 Ave.. Miami
JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY. Rabbi
LEWIS QRBEN. Sexton
Services daily 8:30 a. m. and
7:45 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and
6:30 p. m. Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky conducting Rosh Cho-
desh services and addressing the
congregation Saturday morning
on fiThe Influence of Women."
Shalosh S'oodoss, 7:00 p. m.
Rabbi Rackovsky speaking to
the worshipers on "The Ruling
Class."
Mishnah and Jewish Laws and
Customs group meets daily at
7:15 and 8:00 p. m.
SKIPPERS BAR & GRILL
BEER WINES POOL
BEST SANDWICHES IN TOWN
"Where All the Boys Meet"
812 Biscayne Blvd.
Lincoln Road Properties
Sale* and Leases
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate Servlca
605 Lincoln Road. Ph.6-5868
The United States Govi
ment Having Taken Over Hie
Present Offices
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS
announces the
REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE
m
311 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldg.. Suite 3M
MIAMI BEACH
Far the Practice of
General Dentistry
SAVOY PLAZA HOTEL
On the Ocean Front
Private Beach Solarium
Low Summer Rates
425 Ocean Drive Ph. 5-4706
ftawUcut'i
Upholstery. Slip Cover aae
Drapery Shops
Complete Line of Exclusive
Decorative Fabrics
35 N. W. 1st St. Ph. a-ttei
PALESTINE ECHOES
President Roosevelt and Win-
ston Churchill may personally
look into the question of Arab-
Jewish relations ... It is under-
stood that they consider the Pal-
estine situation part and parcel
of the international problems
which must be solved before the
post-war world achieves stabili-
zation ... It seems that Churchill
does not agree with the views of
his foreign secretary, Anthony
Eden, on Palestine And Ed-
en's views are not encouraging
lor Jews Dr. Weizmann is
contemplating leaving for Lon-
don at the end of this month,
even if this necessitates his re-
turning to the United States a
few weeks later There was a
good deal of commotion this week
in Palestine caused by the cables
which the Mizrachi of America
sent to their adherents in Jeru-
salem charging Dr. Weizmann
with being cool towards the Bilt-
more Declaration These cables
played into the hands of some
groups in the Yishuv which were
interested in spreading a rumor
that Dr. Weizmann is "reluct-
ant'' to come to Palestine .
The result was that somebody in
Jerusalem got the "brilliant"
idea of having four members of
the executive of the Jewish Agen-
cy to proceed to the United
States in order "to compel Dr.
Weizmann to submit to the ma-
jority" ... It seems that this idea
was born \n the minds of people
who apparently do not realize
that the Jewish Agency would
never get a priority on four
plane seats And this at a time
when Rabbi Meyer Berlin, pres-
ident of the World Mizrachi, has
been stuck in New York for
months waiting for a priority to
return to Palestine ... By the
way, what has happened to the
two American Zionist leaders who
were chosen some months ago to
fly to Palestine as a delegation
representing American Jews? .
Are they still waiting for prior-
ities?
-ru-urui-ru-i-nj---------- -....................." *"'''**
by Mr. Willner is the report re-
vision committee. This consists
of a committee whose purpose it
is to edit and revise the executive
director's annual report for the
purpose of publishing and dis-
tributing it.
Last Tuesday nighi the youth
activities committee headed by
Max Feinberg and Alex Cohen"
met and organized. Plans are
being formulated for a program
for the coming year by this com-
mittee. On Wednesday Isaac
Levin, chairman of the women's
activities committee, met with
Messrs. Ackerman, Chertkof and
Grossman and discussed the
problems of this committee.
Mr. Leo Ackerman, president.
Mr. George Chertkof. chairman
of the board, and Mr. Maurice
Grossman, executive director,
plan to be present at as many
meetings of the various commit-
tees as may be possible for them
to attend. The purpose of this is
to give guidance and advise and
to be generally helpful. In that
manner a fine spirit of cooper-
ation will prevail.
Planning Committee
Sam Blank, president of Feder-
ation and chairman of the Great-
er Miami Army and Navy Com-
mittee, and a prominent com-
munal leader, has accepted the
chairmanship of the "Y" planning
committee. Among the duties of
this committee will be formula-
tion of plans for a new commun-
ity center building for the Y. M.
H. A. Mr. Blank plans to call a
meeting in the near future of his
(committee which is composed of
the outstanding Jewish leaders in
this area.
Home Camp
Last week we told you that va-
rious projects of the Home Camp
would be outlined here from
time to time. Today we would
like to describe to you another
very interesting project, the story
telling hour. This department is
supervised by Mrs. Leon Lichten-
stetter, a very prominent com-
munal worker, and a sister of
Leo Ackerman, our president.
At one o'clock when luncheon
is completed, Mrs. Lichtenstetter
takes her group of boys and girls
to the lawn and reads to them
appropriate stories. After the
story telling hour, a discussion in
the nature of a round-table forum
is held among the children. This
gives the children an opportunity
to think for themselves and to
speak in an impromptu manner.
In addition to the story telling,
Mrs. Lichtenstetter has charge of
the camp library and distributes
books to the children of various
age groups. Plans are under way
now to give prizes to those child-
ren who have read the most
books at the end of the Camp
term. Mrs. Lichtenstetter acts as
a volunteer and receives no re-
muneration for her work, for
which the Home Camp commit-
tee and the board of directors are
very grateful.
Rehearsals are now in progress
for the mid-term entertainment
of the children of the Home
Camp. More details will be an-
nounced later.
INFORMATION WANTED
HEALTH RESORT I
AMERICAN WAN MOTEL
APPROVED SANITARIUM
KU< fkf**.. T.....J n.
pjT1|---- Cmr1 Unnmm Seme
TREATMENT FACILITIES
|Petg:fti
, REASONABLE RATKS
uiAMi-ri nB'nA
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
13M N. W. 7th St. Ph. 8-7S01
Bast cars for chronic sick, conva-
lescent and oldsrly peopls
$25 WEEKLY UP
^Lirgi Bsautlful OroundssassB
AIJtA BKLTZER Omm
fast rattaf tat Iliatarea,
BJ-pW Nnllta."-
Ing AtUr". CaUDIsteesa.
* Mcelar Patoa nd
Aelf iBdls-tU*.
_j roor Brusskit
CMrta sad Caata
AJka^cltze
Br. Mllea Nerrtoa fas^r- ^
BzflttaMUeT I
aefca. Baa4 atm-'.
tisaa an* aa aalr
NERVINE
Vitamin* ifll BU>
I A^ATTg5*rfxi^r
Information is being sought of
Isidore Dennenberg who is not
contributing toward the support
of his wife, Rebecca, as a result
of which she is destitute and de-
pendent upon her children for
support. Isidore Dennenberg
was born in Poland about 52
years ago. He is 5 ft. 9 in. tall,
weighs about 160 pounds, has
lark hair, grey eyes, was a men's
tailor by occupation. He is al-
leged to be in Florida. Anyone
aware of his location is requested
to communicate with the Nation-
al Desertion Bureau, 67 West 47th
Street, New York City.
P^GlisT BROS R^J?
If* X* the BEST.' Z^
Diamond Ball
Frank Rose and Al Berkowitz
who are co-chairmen of the ath-
letic committee, report that the
"Y" has entered the City Service
League and is playing twilight
games twice weekly.
It is very encouraging that de-
spite the fact that many of our
star athletes have left for the
service, we are still able to have
an excellent team. Many of the
old timers who have been inact-
ive are coming out and are play-
ing ball with the boys. We are
privileged to have as one of the
members of the team our old and
loyal stand-by, Lt. Davis Lacko-
witz. Incidentally practice games
are held every Sunday morning
at the Riverside Field.
"Y" Committees in Action
With the advent of the new ad-
ministration and the appoint-
ment by Mr. Ackerman of new
committees, much action has been
seen in the past few weeks. Last
Sunday morning the cultural and
entertainment committee headed
by David Willner met and organ-
ized Another committee headed
Bowling
Termites forged into a tie with
Miamians for first place in the
Y. M. H. A. duckpin league Mon-
day night by winning three
games from the Rangers at Pal-
ace Bowling Center. Miamians
[dropped two to Supermen.
Bombardiers gained a 3-0 de-
cision over Commandos and Hi-
Fliers took three from Canadian
Aces in the other matches.
H Berkowitz took individual
honors with a 140 game and 377
set.
Standings
Team
W. L. Pet.
8
8
11
j Miamians ...........19
Termites ............19
Supermen ................16
Bombardiers 16 11
i Hi-Fliers .......... |5 12
i Rangers 10 14
Commandos .............. 9 18
[Canadians 4 22
.704
.704
.593
.593
.556
.417
.333
.154
150th JEWISH CHAPLAIN SWORN IN
For a CooL Delightful
Vacation. Stop at
The Horowitz
Kosher Inn
All Rooms with Connecting
Bath and Running Water
RATES REASONABLE
331 First Ave. W.
HENDERSONVILLE. N. C.
A veteran of the last war, Rabbi Abraham Nowak of New
Rochelle, is sworn in by Captain Herman Zuckerman in the
presence of Colonel J. Burt Webster, Chief of Chaplain s Branch,
Second Service Command. Rabbi Nowak is the 150th Jewish
Chaplain to enter the armed services wi|h the ecclesiastical
endorsement of the Committee on Army and Navy Religious
Activities of the Jewish Welfare Board.
MODERATE COSTS
ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS
OF INDIVIDUAL
CIRCUMSTANCES
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME
710 S. W. 12th AVENUE PHONE 3-3431
WORTHY AND
DESERVES YOUR FULL
SUPPORT AND
RECOMMENDATION



ill


PAGE SIX
+Jewlsti florid fan
FRIDAY. JULY 2.

IS SUPERVISOR OF
PALESTINE JEWS SEND RELIEF
TO EARTHQUAKE VICTIMS
Jerusalem (JTA) The Red
Mogen David, which is the Jew-
ish Red Cross of Palestine, this
week presented a (luck for S400
to the Turkish consulate hi re a
the first donation from Palestine
Jews for the relief of victim
the recent earthquake in Turkey.
Buy War Bonds Today
ORIENTAL ROOF GARDEN
*&,*?&* DINNERS 55c
CHICKEN CHOP SUEY or
CHOW MEIN DINNERS. 75c
Open 11.30 A. M. -til Midnight
Ordert Prepared to Take Out
272 W. Flagler Ph. 2-9742
I WANT MY MILK
Ami Ba Sura It
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Product."
Dcro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
200 N. W. land Stzwt
Registrations are still being
accepted for the Miami Beach
Home Camp under the sponsor-
ship of the newly formed Y. M.
and W. H. A. of Miami Beach.
The camp formally opened for
the summer last week and there
is still available room for a lim-
ited additional enrollment of
children. The camp is located at
the Drexel School. 1676 Collins
Ave. and offers a complete pro-
gram of camp activities super-
vised by an experienced staff.
The age limit for enrollees is
from 4 to 14 years.
Announcement has been made
this week of the appointment of
Mrs. Leon Liebcrman as super-
visor of the Miami Beach Y. M.
and Y. W. H. A. Home Camp, to
succeed Mrs. Maurice Grossman,
who has associated herself with
the new government Child Re-
creation program. She was the
original supervisor of the first
Home Camp to be organized in
Miami five years ago.
In addition to her home camp
activity, she served as office sec-
retary for the Jewish Education
Association, executive secretary
of the American Jewish Confer-
ence and sponsored various Jew-
ish youth groups. She served as
chairman of the board of direc-
tors of the Young Women's He-
brew Association, and was co-
chairman of a division in a Fed-
eration campaign.
Prior to her arrival in Miami
six years ago she attended Law
School in New Jersey, having
left there to serve as secretary
to the technical director and con-
sulting engineer and letcurer of
a large manufacturing organiza-
tion.
Serving with her tins year at
the Home Camp are Miss Doro-
thy Lightman. head counsellor;
Mrs. Mary Cooley, kindergarten;
Esther April and Jerry Rauzin,
Jr.. counsellors.
B'NAI B'RITH JUNIOR ORDER
A.Z.A. EXPANDING RAPIDLY
With hundreds of its boys
entering the armed services.
Jr. B'nai B'rith is still expand-
ing. In Dade County there are
three A. Z. A. Chapters and
there is room for more. There
are no chapters at present in
the northeast and northwest
sections of Miami. All boys
between the ages of 14 and 21
and all local clubs located in
that area desiring to join the
national A. Z. A. organization
should communicate with Mil-
ton A. Friedman. National Flo-
rida Regional Deputy, at 707
Ingraham Bldg.. Miami. Fla..
or phone 3-3106. A. Z. A. now
has approximately 500 chap-
ters and 20.000 active members.
PRESIDENT SHY
WttatyouBtutlUitk
WAR STAMPS
IWB BOARD OF DIRECTORS
TO MEET THURSDAY NIGHT
The Jewish Welfare Bureau
will hold the first meeting of its
mwly elected board of directors.
Thursday evening. July 8th at
Hie Florida Power & Light Sun-
shine Room in the Ingraham
Building. Election of officers
will take place as the major Item
on the agenda. The meeting
scheduled
8:15 p. m.
is
to start promptly at
Saratoga Springs (JTA)A res-
olution expressing the hope that
Prcs. Roosevelt "will continue
his great services to humanity un-
til the war is successfully termin-
ated with unconditional surrender
of the Axis powers." was unani-
mously adopted t>y the 500 dele-
gates assembled at the annual con-
i vention of the Independent Or-
der Brith Abraham. The resolu-
' tion described the President as
the "outstanding generalissimo in
the present war."
Earlier the convention heard a
plea for further purchase of war
bonds by Samuel Levin, father of
Staff Sgt. Meyer Levin. Half
way through his address Mr.
Levin collapsed, but after a short
rest was able to continue. Fol-
lowing his appeal the delegates
voted to purchase an additional
S2.000.000 worth of bonds "in hon-
or of Sgt. Levin. Capt. Colin Kel-
ly, and other of our fallen heroes.
The mess kit is one of the most
Important items in the Soldier's
equipment It consists generally of
a pan, a plastic canteen and cup, a
fork, knife and spoon, all in a can-
vas pack cover. The total cost runs
up to about $2.00.
1943
RABBINICAL HOUR SPEAKER
Rabbi Mescheloff will be th
speaker on the Rabbinical Hoi!!
over Station WQAM Sunday at
9.15 a. m. His subject will Z
'The New Independence."
BEFORB YOTJ BTTT
LEON KLEIN
with
METROPOLITAN
LIFE INS. CO.
Wot Bart
Canveeoo and other items such as
handles on knives and forks, for-
merly made of aluminum, are now
plastic. Alloy has replaced stainless
steel. You can buy many of these
mess kits for our boys with your
purchases of War Stamps. Learn
how you can further our war effort
through the Schools at War Pro-
gram, xj 5 Treasury Dtpartmtnl
Buy War Bonds Today
PHONE
t-3151
INSURANCE
RL SEyBOLD
k BUILDING
&CY,
267 Recreational facilities Equipped by B'nai B'rith for Armed f
orces
B'nai irnth during the year ending March 15th as part ofHs national wl IV Urn'shedl decorated and equipped by
^TAF^rf^^l00^ libie^^ batJa,i<>" day rooms.
ent, furnishings, and decorations Tn^Ji." p solaria and sun rooms, are
.h while the balancerepresent"theZu!? D"L^Unt ?'"?! ?'"<"'* national war
valued at $75,000 in terms of equipment, furnish! oration* T^^aU'""*"1*1' solar,a t rooms, are
service fund contributed $8,000 in cash while the balance^repreSnSi theSi ,. f"S ai"Unt B'nai *'"<"* "tional war
B nth nen's and women's units. e represents the value of equipment obtained by local B'nai
Decorating and furnishing these facilities was a laknr f t. u ~.


FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1943
+Jewist> fk>rkk*n
PAGE SEVEN
WITH LOCAL BOYS
PVT. JACK H. BYER. 2131 S.
W. 24th Ter., stationed with the
290th Infantry Medical Detach-
ment, 75th division, at Fort Leon-
ard Wood, Mo., has been given an
honorable discharge for injuries
received in line of duty. He form-
erly was associated with the Club
Bali and the Frolics club.
ft ft ft
Mrs. Lillian Fisher, 1355 Wash-
nigton Ave., received news from
ber son LEONARD M. FISHER.
stationed in North Africa, that
he was promoted to first lieuten-
ant and presented the Airmen's
Medal. Lt. Fisher is a master
bombardier, navigator and pilot.
ft ft ft
BERT SOLINSKY. Q. M. 3/.
has been sent to Orange, Texas
from Norfolk, Va., where he re-
ceived his boot training. He will
remain in Texas until his ship is
commissioned, and then will go
on active duty. He is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Solinsky of
Miami Beach.
ft ft ft
CPL. HAROLD GREENFIELD
was home on a ten day furlough
visiting his mother, Mrs. Anna
Greenfield and family. He is
.stationed at Hamilton College,
Clinton, N. Y.
ft ft ft
Men from Miami stationed at
Camp Robinson, Ark., for train-
ing at the Medical Replacement
Center include PVT. LOUIS ROS-
ENBERG of 1245 Pennsylvania
Ave., Miami Beach; PVT. MUR-
RAY SCHULMAN. 1901 S. W.
16th St.. and PVT. GRANOWIT-
ER MORRIS. 1127 Euclid Ave.,
Miami Beach.
ft ft ft
SECOND LIEUTENANT MOR-
TON J. ENGEL, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Engel, 2396 S. W.
20th St., has been assigned to
the second bomber command at
Fort George Wright, Wash., as
assistant to the chief of staff. Ar-
my air corps intelligence. Lt.
Engel was recalled to active duty
from the enlisted reserve corps
on Jan. 29, 1942, attended Army
air corps intelligence school at
Harrisburg, Pa., and received .his
commission on Jan. 20, 1943. He
attended Cornell university from
1928 to 1931.
ft ft ft
The four sons of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Reinhard stationed with U.
S Army forces are: HENRY, a
first lieutenant with the quarter-
master corps in the Southwest
Pacific; LEO. a sergeant with the
air corps in North Africa; HAR-
OLD, an infantry private in Ari-
zona, and NORMAN, an air corps
private at Miami Beach.
ft ft ft
SGT. DENNIS WEISKOPF. of
Route 1, Box 2115, Miami, re-
ceived the First Oak Leaf Cluster
to the Air Medal when award of
decorations to two Miami ser-
vants and 12 other Florid ians in
the Eighth Air Force was an-
nounced Thursday by the war
department.
GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE
Of The Jewish Welfare Board
SERVICE
A COMMUNITY PROJECT
Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
PAMDE!
JULIAN WEINKLE. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Weinkle. left
Tuesday for the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill,
where he will enter under the
Navy V-12 program.
ft ft ft
JEROME WEINKLE, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Weinkle, left
this week for Jacksonville where
he entered the Navy. His wife
left for North Carolina to spend
some time with her parents.
ft ft ft
SGT. MAX BORENSTEIN,
resident of Miami Beach, is in
charge of the base post office
somewhere in Iceland, where he
has been for 15 months.
ft ft ft
MISS EVALINE (JACKIE)
LAVINE, 520 S. W. 14th Ave.,
has left for Sweetwater, Texas to
continue flight training as a
WAF.
ft ft ft
SIDNEY APPEL, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Benj. Appel, 4430 Royal
Palm Ave., has been ordered to
active duty with the Navy. Sid-
ney, an engineering student at
Georgia Tech, will return to col-
lege under the V-12 program.
ft ft ft
HARRY KAMINS was induct-
ed into the Navy last week and
will leave Saturday for Jackson-
ville to enter boot camp.
ft ft ft
SAM WEINER. son of Mrs.
Minnie Weiner stationed at Mi-
ami Beach, recently received a
promotion to the rank of ser-
geant.
ft ft ft
PFC. BERNARD GERINGER
flew in from Smyrna Air Base,
Tenn., for a one day visit with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Geringer.
GERALD GERSTEIN, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Gerstein. at-
tended Gordon Military Academy
at Barnsville, Ga.
ft ft ft
ARM 3/c ANDY ROTH is sta-
tioned at the Miami Naval Air
Station, coming from Lee Field
in Jacksonville. Petty Officer
Roth's parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Roth of 1518 W. Flagler St.
JEWISH HEROES RIDE WAVES
CALLED DAME. WON SAME
AZA 322 SERVICE MEN
l/c Shipfitter SAM SCHAF-
FER will spend a 10 day furlough
with his wife, Pearl, son, and
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schaf-
fer. Petty Officer Schaffer re-
cently completed a course in deep
sea salvage diving at Washing-
ton, D. C. and will report to St.
Petersburg Naval Base after his
furlough.
ft ft ft
Six of the boys entered the
University of Miami Thursday
for training under the Navy V-12
program. Those reporting from
the University of Florida are
FRANK DAVIS, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Gordon Davis; LeROY RU-
BENSTEIN, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Slepian, and ROBERT
TRAURIG. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Traurig. Entering from
the University of Miami are
GEORGE BERNSTEIN, son of
Mr. and Mrs.,Sivie G. Bernstein,
and DAVE LlEBMAN, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Liebman.
Ultimate victory has been an-
nounced in the case of Private
Martin Rubin. 22, who called his
girl friend 132 times on a recent
Sunday until she consented to
marry 'him. Total costs of the
proposal proceedings amounted
to 240 nickels, not counting late
returns which have not yet come
in from the outlying districts of
Brooklyn, N. Y., where all this
telephoning went on. The whole
siege took 11 hours.
The capitulation of Beatrice
Brown, 19, occurred at 10 p. m.,
and was followed by a whirlwind
visit from Private Rubin him-
self, who had been five blocks
away in a phone booth, all the
time. His week-end pass from
Fort Slocum, N. Y., was practic-
ally over by then, and he had
lost five pounds during the or-
deal.
Miss Brown will become Mrs.
Rubin the second week in July.
REUNION IN THE CARIBBEAN
Sergeant Stanley Salamon, of
Archibald, Pa., landed at an air
base in the Caribbean recently
as a member of a bomber crew en
route to other sectors. When the
ground crew came toward his
plane, Salamon asked for the A.
P. O. numer of the base. They
told him.
"That's it," said Sergeant Sala-
mon.
He had been hoping to find his
brother, who was stationed in the
Caribbean area, he knew not
where. All he had to go on was
the A. P. O. number of his broth-
er's base. Since that was the A.
P. O. number of this base, as it
turned out, it was only a ques-
tion of minutes before Sgt. Sala-
man was greeting his brother
Pete, (technician, fifth grade) for
the first time in over a year.
HELP WANTED!
to build the moit all-incluiive lilt of Jewish men and women
in the armed forces of the United States.
It is essential that every Jew in America make himself a
committee of one to transmit information on those in service
or who have been decorated, missing in action, wounded, or
who have given their lives in service. By doing this you will
be aiding in the authentic recording of Jewish participation in
this warnow being compiled by the
BUREAU OF WAR RECORDS, NAT ROTH. Chairman
GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE
OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD
c/o P. O. BOX 2973. MIAMI, FLORIDA
Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." Army-
Nervy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida
Name-
Address (Home).
Date of Birth___
.Date of Enlistment.
Name of Nearest Relative-
Address________________
.Relationship-
Branch of Service-
Service Address-----
Tel. No___________
_Rank_
-Outfit.
Promotions, honors, awards, acts of heroism, casualty or other
events or services:------------------------------------------------------------'
DISTINGUISHED SERVICE
T/Sgt. Jerome Marcus. 24, of
Brooklyn, a four-medal flier do-
ing his share in the United Na-
tions' growing assault on the Eu-
ropean strongholds of Nazi pow-
er. Sergeant Marcus, aerial en-
gineer aboard a Flying Fortress,
holds the Distinguished Flying
Cross, the Air Medal, and two
Oak Leaf Clusters to the Air
Medal.
A graduate of Jamaice high
school, Sergeant Marcus played
varsity football despite serious
injuries suffered at the age of 16.
The U. S. S. Seid has been
named and launched at the Bos-
ton Navy Yard. It is a fitting
memorial to Lt. Daniel Seid, U.
S. N., who was killed in action
"in the performance of conspicu-
ous heroic duty" in the Gilbert-
Marshall islands engagements.
He was the nephew of Mrs.
Joseph Seid, of Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mrs. Seid is a volunteer worker
at the USO club operated by the
Jewish Welfare Board in Brook-
lyn.
The launching of Seid brings
to mind three other ships named
after American heroes of Jew-
ish faith. The U. S. S. Jeffery,
launched in May, was named af-
ter Ensign Ira Jeffery, killed in
action at Pearl Harbor. Ensign
Jeffery was the first casualty of
the war from Minneapolis, Minn.
When the Japs attacked the
Pearl Harbor fleet, he tried, by
hand, to maintain an ammuni-
tion supply to the guns of the U.
S. S. California. And another
ship, the destroyer escort Uriah
Levy, derived its name from
Uriah Phillips Levy, who fought
as a privateer in the War of 1812.
Levy was one of the most famous
figures in early American naval
history, and when he died in
1862 he was a commodore, the
highest ranking naval officer in
the country. Then there is the
U. S. S. Ordroneaux, after Com-
mander John Ordroneaux, a
French Jew who fought for the
United States in the War of 1812.
Ordroneaux, according to one
historian, was "so diminutive in
stature as to make it appear
ridiculous in the eyes of others
even to think of him enforcing
authority among a hardy,
weather-beaten crew." But en-
force authority he did. He once
threatened to blow up his ship
by lighting a match to the pow-
der magazinein order to stop
his men from retreating after
the British had actually gained
the deck. He stopped them, too,
and the King's sailors were "cry-
ing for quarter," say the history
books, before Commander Ord-
reneaux and his crew were
through with them.
With such a tradition in her
wake, the U. S. S. Seid goes off
to ply the troubled seas, crew
alert and guns "at ready" for
"conspicuous heroic duty," just
as her namesake was.
mi ill Trams
IS MEYER LEVTN STILL ALIVE?
Meyer Levin's parents received
a visitor in their Brooklyn, N. Y.
home last week who raised their
hopes that the master sergeant
who flew with Captain Colin
Kelly might still be alive.
The caller was Sgt. Norman
Carlsen, a 21-year-old flier from
Ogden, Utah, who was a friend
of Meyer's in the Southwest Pa-
cific. Sgt. Carlsen, an aerial pho-
tographer and gunner, returned
to the states the same day Levin
was reported killed in a Flying
Fortress crash at sea, near New
Guinea.
Sgt. Carlsen showed Mrs. Levin
pictures of her son. After a while
she asked:
"Out there, where the plane
went downare there many isl-
andssmall islands?"
"Yes, there are." the sergeant
replied.
"Out there, on these islands,
are there natives? Could a lost
flier find enough to eat?"
"Yes."
"Meyer was a good swimmer,
Mrs. Levin said.
"He was always very calm,"
Mr. Levin observed.
"Mike could hit better than
the officers," Sgt. Carlsen told
them. "He never left the bomb-
sight even when the Japs were
shooting at him."
On his way to visit the Levins,
Sgt. Carlsen had a gruelling ex-
perience. He had to take the
B. M. T. subway to the Levin
home. It was the height of the
rush hour and the Brighton ex-
press was, of course, jammed
beyond capacity.
"We're running out of oxygen,"
Sgt. Carlsen informed the report-
er who had come along with him.
Carlsen was probably right,
too, because he has worked with
oxygen equipment at high alti-
tudes and can sense these things.
But the other passengers on
the Brighton express smiled
blandly and looked wise. What's
a little lack of oxygen to a sub-
way rider? We've been going
through this hardship of aerial
warfare for years without even
giving it a thought.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
S/Sgt. Arthur Weitz, 22. of
Brooklyn, holding the Distin-
guished Flying Cross, the Silver
Star and the Air Medal, has been
cited by Lt. Gen. Kenney for "ex-
traordinary achievement in the
Southwest Pacific area." Crew
chief of a transport plane. Ser-
geant Weitz has taken part in
more than 50 missions, dropping
supplies and transporting troops,
over territory continually pa-
trolled by enemy fighter aircraft.
WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
NAT ROTH. Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN
MAURICE. GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERG
J. W. B. Director
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIG, V ice Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec.
Executive Committee
Mm. Walter Bronston. Mrs. Max
Dobrln, Maurice Grossman. Louis
Helman, Or. Jacob H. Kaplan,
Mr. Murry Koven, Harry M.irko-
witz, Nat Roth, Fred Shochet.
Milton Sirkin, Joseph Stein. Mrs,
Herman Wallach, Carl Weinkle.
George Wolpert.
Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Nary Committee. Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of
BARCO'S MEN'S SHOP MIAMI MILL WORE &
245 East Flagler Street LUMBER CO.
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor 605 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach DIXIE SPORTSWEAR CO. 2110 N. W. Miami Court 535 N. W. Uth Street MIAMI PLUMBING SUPPLY CO. 2160 N. W. 27th Avenue NATIONAL BRANDS. Inc. 690 N. W. 13th Street
FTXZIT SYSTEMS. Plumbers 1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE 100 N. W. 20th Street WM. RUBIN & SON LUGGAGE & JEWELRY 31 N. Miami Avenue MONTEFIORE SELIG
FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO. 82 N. E. 26th Street LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES, In* 101 Alton Road SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S WILLIAM D. SINGER SUNGAS CO. 1100 West Flagler Street WOMETCO THEATRES Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Meyer
CARAVAN MIAMI BOTTLED GAS. Inc.
Langford Building 1701 N. W. 7th Avenue


PAGE EIGHT
+Je*lshtk>rldnain
FRIDAY, JULY 2. 1943
ADELMAN IS NAMED SUPPLY
SERGEANT FOR AUX. POLICE
Nathan Adelman was named
supply sergeant of the auxiliary
police force for district 10 it was
announced Saturday.
Meetings will continue to be
held each Tuesday at 8 p. m. The
auxiliary police consists of 55
active members, all uniformed,
who carry special police commis-
sions. All of them have taken
a special course in first aid and
poison gas emergency areatment
and have received instructions in
police traffic and criminal inves-
tigation procedure. District 10
includes the downtown business
area.
Buy War Stamps and Bonds
NOW and give our men in the
armed forces the help they need.
GOAL 1000 MEMBERS OF
CONFERENCE FRIDAY NIGHT
A thousand members by Fri-
day was the goal of workers in
the mass membership drive of the
Miami Round Table of Christians
and Jews as they turned into the
fourth week of their campaign,
the quota for which is 1,500 mem-
bers. The next report luncheon
is scheduled for 12:15 today.
What's Doing Back Home?
KEEP SERVICE MEN IN TOUCH
WITH THE NEWS FROM HOME
As more and more of our man-
power is directing itself into the
armed forces of our country, we
believe there is a great need to do
all we can to maintain high mo-
rale.
Nothing is so welcome as word
from home- Let THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN be a supplementary
"letter" to your loved ones in the
armed camps, the training sta-
tions or on shipboard. Let it come
to them every week.
For less than 4 cents per week you
can make a gift that will be deep-
ly appreciated and never forgot-
ten.
Simply fill out the coupon and
send it to us. We'll lose no time in
getting the paper on its way.
Or, you may phone us, 2-1141.
EXCERPTS OF LETTERS FROM
MEN IN THE ARMED FORCES
"Want you to know 1 still continue to re-
ceive The Floridian every week, read, and
enjoy it. Keeps me abreast of the Jewish
affairs and times.
"I do miss, however, the occasional omis-
sion of the column 'With the Armed Forces.'
Through this column I have learned of Sev-
ern] fellows in the army or navy and have
written to them. ."'
"Please let me know how I might sub-
scribe lor your paper. I am in the service
here at Hollywood and haven't had time to
get into your office."
"Many of the Jewish personnel in this
camp have expressed the desire for reading
Anglo-Jewish periodicals from their home
towns or states. I feel that their wishes
should be complied, with if at all possible.
"It would be appreciated by them and
myself, of course, if you could send free to
my office two copies of each of your publi-
cations as often as they are issued. You may
rest assured that in performing this act of
generosity you will have rendered a notable
service to our men in the armed forces of
this country."Chaplain.
"Can you please arrange to mail regu-
larly to our office a copy of The Jewish
Mondian. Better make it two copies. We
iind that the Jewish men on the Beach are
interested in Jewish current news, and since
your paper has the most complete listing of
such news in Miami we would all appreciate
receiving the paper."Chaplain.
The Jewish Floridian
21 S. W. 2nd Ave.
P. O. Box 2973. Miami Florida
mmm .-- ,-,-,-,-,-r-<-,-M-WMVM^,
-----I-I-I I --- IHiMwg
S^^^^W
FILL OUT AND MAIL THIS COUPON
to Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida, with $2.00 for one year's subscrip-
tion to be forwarded to
SERVICE MAN
Your Name and Address
*'*************^^ -*-i-*i-*.i-i n fLru_ani fLn.nj*L\ji_n_n_i
* 'n*i-mii o _-,n n_n_i_
*^^^^^^W^^^M%iihi paj
B'nai B'rith
Not
e s
By Paul Weitiman
/mmwhwmm
MMMMMMMMNMWWt
**,
The show must go on, and by
the same token, columns must be
written regularly we don't
know why. But be the reasons
what they may, here we are bat-
ting out what will have to go by
the name of a column, with Fred
Shochet, the editor of The Flo-
ridian, standing over our neck.
Dade County Memorial Unveiling
Monday night, 7:30 o'clock,
July 5th. 1943, at Bayfront Park,
a monument to perpetuate the
names and commemorate the ser-
vice to their country, of men from
this area who have made the su-
preme sacrifice for their country.
Sad it is, but to this monument
must be added many more names, [
before it can serve as a history !
of this war, which has yet to
swing into its final stage.
President Louis Heiman of Sho- '
tern Lodge has acted on the com- '
niittee of local civic organiza-!
itons which planned the memorial
and arranged for its financing,
SO B'nai B'rith will participate
in the "unveiling" ceremonies.
B'nai B'rith is proud of the act-
ive part its lodges and sons take
in ceremonials of a communal na
ture, but with every thinkinR
person, B nai B'rith bleeds in
ternally at the necessity for such
ceremonials as will take place
this coming Monday night.
The day set apart for the cele-
bration of Independence Day k
a good day forcibly to bring to
the attention of the community
the sacrifice men and women are
making so that those who cher-
ish it may honor the day so
significant in the history of our
country. Men are dying so that
the glorious "Fourth of July"
should not take on the aspect of a
present time French Bastile Day
"No greater gift can man give'
than to give his life for his
brother." We're sure we haven't
quoted exactly, but we're equal-
ly sure that no sacrifice would be
so useless, if those who live fail
to realize its purpose.
So let us mediate on the bless-
ings these men died to conserve
for us, so that they "shall not
have died in vain."
Members of (h. Jawlah community f Algiers, Nona Africa,
offer two acrolla of the Torah for tha use of Jewish soldiers serving
in that war theater. Tha acrolla were presented at the Algiers service
cluh of tha Anercaa Red Cross where Sabbath services are held.
Left ta right: Dr. Ferdinand laaerman of 8t Looia. Mo, American
Red Croaa dob director, who received tha acrolla; R*e. Maurice Eiaen-
heth. Grand Rabbi of Algiers, who mads tha presentation, and Major
Horace N. Cooper, of Denver. Colo, Assistant Chaplain of tha N.A.A.K.
Phot* BB U. S. SsroaJ Carps.
YOim WAR BOND DOLLARS
WILL BRING VICTORY
Perhape you can't serve on the firing linebut
very American can join the buying line. You
can do your part on the Home Front by regular
purchase of War Bond* out of current income.
WARE FEDERAL
irjaVirE re
' *I4
MIAMI
A SAYINGS INSTITUTION
RESOURCES OVER
$6,000,000
J. M. LIPTON, President
45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE