The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:00752

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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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VOLUME 16No. 29
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1943
PRICE TEN CENTS
JIB. DIRECTORS
MEET AND ELECT
IE OFFICERS
The newly elected board of di-
rectors of the Jewish Welfare Bu-
reau met Thursday evening, July
8th. and elected officers to serve
for the ensuing year.
Those chosen were: Dr. Albert
E. Rosenthal, president; Mrs. An-
na Brenner Meyers, first vice-
president; Leo Eisenstein, second
vice-president; Rabbi Max Sha-
piro, third vice-president; Mrs.
Meyer Schwartz, secretary; Sid-
ney Lefcourt, treasurer; George
Wolpert, assistant treasurer.
Dr. Rosenthal, president, made
the following appointments: Ex-
ecutive board, Stanley C. Myers,
M. J. Kopelowitz, Dr. Frank Co-
ret; finance committee, Sidney
Lefcourt, chairman; case commit-
tee, Anna Brenner Meyers, chair-
man; personnel committee. Mrs.
Sophie Schwartz, chairman;
membership and interpretation
committee, Stanley C. Myers,
chairman; employment and busi-
ness committee, Leon Elkin, chair-
man; publicity chairman, Fred
K. Shochet, chairman. Appoint-
ments to represent the bureau in-
cluded, council of social agencies
board, Mrs. Albert Rosenthal,
and George Wolpert; council of
social agencies committees, Mrs.
Meyer Schwartz, family commit-
tee, and Mrs. Maurice Grossman,
chiJdren's committee.
AXIS STILL DEPORTING
JEWS FRC>M POLAND
Somewhere in Europe (JTA)
Hundreds of thousands of Jews
concentrated in Eastern Galicia,
between the cities of Rawa-Russ-
ka and Przemysl, are now being
organized by the Nazis into
groups which are to be deported
to unknown destinations, it was
reliably reported here this week
in a message from the under-
ground movement in Poland.
The message also stated that
practically all Jews of central
Poland are now interned in three
Jewish concentration camps near
i Lublin, Birkenau and Oswiecim
from where they are being sent
to forced labor. Because of insuf-
ficient nourishment, mortality
among them is very high.
LOCAL CEMETERY
ASSOCIATION HELD
OFFICER [LECTION
The Greater Miami Jewish
Cemetery Association elected of-
ficers at a meeting last Monday,
for the coming year. A. Pepper
was re-elected president; N. Zal-
ka, first vice-president; Mrs. S.
T JEWS HAVE
BEEN DEPORTED
FROM BELGIUM
AUSTRALIANS APPEAL
TO MINISTER FOR JEWS
Melbourne (WNS)An appeal to
Prime Minister Winston Churc-,
hill and to Foreign Secretary An-
thony Eden urging them to per-
nut the Jews of Bulgaria to en-
ter Palestine in order to avoid
deportation was signed here this
week by 24 prominent Jewish
and non-Jewish Australian lead-
ers.
"We are deeply concerned ov-
er the expulsion of the Jews from
Bulgaria,1 the appeal said. "We
strongly urge their admission in- j
to Palestine as the only country
now capable and anxious to re-
ceiye them. Also as the country
which is geographically conven-
ient and offers less transport dif-
ficulties than any other country.
The only alternative is occupied
Poland and death.
"We request the British gov-
ernment to use its good offices
with the Turkish government to
permit their transit. We appeal
to you in the name of humanity
jo help the Jews whose sufferings
nave shocked the conscience of
all freedom-loving people."
New York (WNS)During the
past 12 months the Nazis have
deported nearly all the Jews in
occupied Belgium making that
country virtually "judenrein." it
was reported here this week by
the Belgian Information Center.
"T"he Star of David which Jews
had to wear was a fairly common
sight after the 1942 census, but it
now has almost entirely disap-
peared," the exiled Belgian agen-
cy said. "Most of the Jews have
been interned in concentration
camps in Germany, Poland and
Russia. The Germans them-
I selves stated, as long as Novem-
ber last, that of the 52,000 Jews
t in Belgium at least 25.000 had
been deported.
j "According to reports received,
the assembly point for Jews ar-
rested in Belgium is a barracks
at Mechlin, which has been con-
verted into a prison. A certain
number of Jews are believed to
have been asphyxiated there by
means of poison gas, in a cell spe-
cially arranged for that purpose,
and other Jews to have suffered
the same fate in hermetically
sealed trucks on the way to
Machlin. These sinister rumors
are set afloat by the Germans
themselves."
JEWISH GUERRILLAS
ARE ACTIVE IN RUSSIA
Zurich (JTA)The German
radio reported that Jewish guer-
rillas are especially active in the
rear of the German army in Rus-
sia and that a guerrilla unit com-
posed entirely of Jews has been
rounded up and "wiped out com-
pletely."
Admitting that the Jewish par-
tisans have harrassed the Ger-
mans for many months, the broad-
cast stated that their hideout
was finally discovered by local
police, with the aid of German
soldiers. A hand printing press
and a large store of arms, am-
munition and explosives were
captured during the raid on the
guerrillas* camp, the announcer
claimed.
A.J.C. COMMITTEE
TO STUDY POST-
WAR PROBLEMS
A. PEPPER
UKRAINIAN DEPORTEES
FOUND STARVING. ILL
M. B. FREEHOLDERS TO
VOTE ON TAX INCREASE
Although more than 2,600 no-
tices have been mailed to Miami
Beach property owners, calling
attention to the election schedul-
ed for July 20 when freeholders
wiu vote on a proposal to increase
me tax rate by one mill, it is ex-
pected that not more than sever-
al hundred voters will partici-
pate.
The election was called by the
fkUnew- fo,lowing a petition of
<-' Miami Beach Apartment
r7ou? association, the Lincoln
oad Merchants association, later
indorsed by the Hotel Owners
association.
The proposal calls for an addi'
tional levy of one mill, which it
L!f .ma.ted would yeld approx-
imately $70,000 to be placed in a
specialIftmd earmarked for post-
war advertising and publicity.
*dkPtion of the municipal bud-
5 Mas,be*n held off until the
^sult of the election is known.
Somewhere in Europe (JTA)
representatives of the govern-
1 ment-controlled Jewish Central
Office in Bucharest were permit-
ted last April to visit the devas-
tated towns in Transnistria. the
Rumanian-administered part of
Axis-occupied Ukraine, to where
tens of thousands of Jews nave
been deported from Bessarabia,
Bukovina. and other parts of Ru-
mania, according to a report is-
sued in Bucharest.
The report states that disease
and starvation is taking a heavy
toll of the deported Jews. More
than 200 Jews were found to be
suffering from paralysis while
401 showed symptoms of the ini-
tial phases of the disease.
The delegation emphasized that
starvation among the deportees is
so acute that they eat poisonous
seeds, declaring that one of the
effects of this food is that the
people who eat it contract lathyr-
ism, paralysis of the lower limbs,
which is now widespread among
the Jewish deportees.
Stone, second vice-president; Sid-
iney H. Palmer, re-elected secre-
I'tary; and David Goldstein, treas-
urer.
Constituent members have ap-
, pointed the following representa-
tives for the coming year: Chesed
Shel Ernes. Mrs. S. Stone, Mrs. M.
Kotkin, and Max Kupferstein;
Beth David Congregation. Stan-
ley C. Myers, Harry Markowitz,
and Nat Zalka; Miami Jewish Or-
thodox Congregation, George
Chertkof, Leon Kaplan and Sid-
ney H. Palmer; Beth Jacob Con-
gregation, M. B. Frank, Harry
Wasserman and David Goldstein;
Schaarei Zedek, Fred K. Shochet,
M. Drewich, and A. Pepper.
New York (WNS)The execu-
tive committee of the American
Jewish Conference has appointed
a Committee on Preliminary
Studies consisting of twenty-one
members for the purpose of an-
alyzing and summarizing exist-
ing viewpoints on Jewish post-
war problems and their solution.
The committee will have the close
cooperation of the three existing
research bodies, the Institute of
Jewish Affairs of the American
Jewish Congress; the committee
on Jewish Studies of Peace and
Post-war Problems of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee; and the
research department of the Jew-
ish Labor Committee.
At a meeting of the committee
on July 2nd methods of proced-
ure were working out whereby
summaries, information and doc-
umentation would be made avail-
able to the Conference delegates
before the conference convenes.
This material is to be thoroughly-
objective, without committing the
conference to any definite stand-
point.
The committee adopted the
following plan of procedure:
a. Each of the Jewish political
groups will be asked to submit
its program to be analyzed by an
editorial committee, which will
indicate where there is agree-
ment and where there are dif-
POLEJNThSEMITE
Washington (WNS)Major Mi-
chael Glazynski, Polish anti-Se-
mite who is now enrolled in the
U. S. Army's School of Military
Government at Charlottesville,
Va., where officers are being
trained for post-war administra-
tion of the liberated countries,
will never be employed by the
United States Government. Sec-
retary of War Henry L. Stimson
emphasized this week.
Mr. Stimson gave assurances at
the same time that "energetic ferences and what they are.
steps will be taken to determine J b. Following this procedure
Major Grazynski's fitness to con- the editorial committee will sub-
tinue as a student at the School." mit, along with statements of
In a letter to Congressman Emen-, agreements and disagreements
uel Celler. who brought the Pol- documentation which will be a
ish officer's anti-Semitic back- summary of the material made
ground to the attention of the available by the different Jewish
War Department. Mr. Stimson research institutes,
disclosed that the Provost Mar-I c. Pamphlets already prepared
shal General is conducting an in- by the different research insti-
vestigation of the Grazynski case, tutes will be sent to the dele-
"It is not contemplated that gates in advance of the Confer-
Major Grazynski will ever hold ence provided the material con-
any position in our govcnment." tained therein is of the type that
Mr. Stimson said. "Upon his should be distributed under the
leaving the school, he will revert auspices of the committee,
to whatever status he occupied
before entering it." The Polish
officer was admitted to the school
at the request of the Polish gov-
ernment-in-exile.
EREECE
BEAMED ON JEWS
RABBI MACHTEI ON WQAM
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will be
guest speaker on the program of
the Rabbinical Association at
9:15 a. m. on Sunday, over Sta-
tion WQAM. His subject will be
"Hitler's Victorious Front."
Cairo (WNS)The Nazi have
instituted a reign of terror against
the Jews in occupied Greece and
hundreds have fallen in the lat-
est outbreak of Nazi-inspired po-
groms, according to information
received here this week.
The latest anti-Jewish pogroms
followed immediately after a
wave of strikes which seriously
crippled Axis war production in
Greece, the report said. The in-
vasion-jittery Nazi authorities,
alarmed at the extent of the
strikes and other anti-Nazi acts,
charged that the estimated 9.000
Greek Jewish guerrilla fighters
were responsible for the strikes.
Anti-Jewish pogroms took place
simultaneously in several Greek
cities and although the exact
number of Jewish casualties is
unknown it is believed to be
heavy. At the same time the
Nazi authorities appealed to the
Greek population to inform on
the Jewish guerrilla fighters in
order to break the strikes.
NAZIS KILL 10.000 JEWS
,FOR RAF RUHR RAIDS
Geneva (WNS)Approximatc-
DECREE BANS POPULAR &JP-JKLJ NORTH AFRICA PARTY SftWj^VMfi
--------- and Moehne dams in the Ruhr, it
London (WNS)The pro-Fas- was reported here on good au-
cist movement in North Africa, "lonty this week. The mass ex -
which had thrived under the Vi- '
chy regime, received a serious
blow this week when the French
Committee of National Libera-
tion, meeting under the chair-
manship of General Charles de
Gaulle, ordered the immediate
dissolution of the North African
section of the notoriously anti-
Semitic and pro-Nazi French
Popular Party.
ecutions of Jews followed the
publication in London newspap-
ers of a story crediting a Ger-
man Jewish refugee with the
idea of bombing the vital dams.
Despite official British denials
of the newspaper story, the Nazis
started a round-up of Jews and
later executed them.
Meanwhile, the Nazis have is-
sued a "White Book," in which
t is alleged that the British were
The decree banning the Popu- Sii*iS*S? SSSJES British.4we,re
lar Partv which was organised e *?} to intrduce air attacks
to wESL hv! jarm,~r*Twr n civilian populations and that
tne Jews, demanding revenge on
the Nazis, persuaded the British
in France by Jacques Doriot.
rabid anti-Semite and ardent
champion of Hitlerism, is broad
enough to permit the suppres-
sion of all pro-Vichy and pro-
Axis organizations and publica-
tions still flourishing in North
Africa.
DADE JULY BOND SALES
EXCEED PERIOD QUOTA
Sale of war bonds in Dade
county for the first eight days of
July has exceeded the quota for
that period by $44,075, with a
total sale of $608,025, against the
$563,950 goal, it was announced
by Horace F. Cordes, Dade
county war savings committee
chairman.
Quota set for July is $2,255.-
000. Cordes said.
to start the civilian bombings.
POPE STILL INTERESTED
IN FATE OF THE JEWS
Zurich (JTA)Pope Pius XIII
reiterated his interest in the fate
of the Jews in Axis-occupied
countries in an address this past
week to a group of Cardinals
gathered at the Vatican to mark
the Pontiffs episcopal jubilee, it
is reported by the Rome corres-
pondent of the Basle Nacrichten.
The correspondent quotes the
Pope as saying: "Nobody should
wonder that I care particularly
for those, who though innocent,
are being tortured only because
they are members of certain na-
tions or races. "


PAGE TWO
>JeistrkMto!L
FRIDAY, JULY 16. 1943
ENGAGEMENT
PERSONALS
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99
MOUNT NEBO
Florida's Most Beautiful Burial Estates
COMPLETES A
YEAR OF SERVICE
TO THE
JEWISH PEOPLE
IT IS slichtly more them a year ago that I opened the
genes 'of Mount Nebo. Recognizing the need for a
Jewish Cemetery ideally located, carefully planned
crr.d _bc4_ghtfulry laid out with thoughts to the fut-
ure I strivec to have Mount Nebo meet these stand-
ards. I felt the need for a well financed cemetery not
cepender.: upon burials for income. I saw the ne-
cessity of c Bound business structure and how essen-
tial it wcrs :c :he security of a burial park. I knew
that perpetual care title
insurance, rocdwerys and
walks between resting
ril
p.aces cui were
.usts to
guarantee c proper rest-
ing place for those near
end dear to -us. It is the
last physical gesture we
bestow upen cur loved
cr.es- Perrerucr. as tar as
possible m all these de-
tails must be the cb ective
iV
c: the creators of
-
ceme-
AUTBZD GOTTESMAJI
Nm 1 mm _______
moottt webo cxmet__it
It offers perpetual care
tery
M cunt N bo is well
p 1 c n n e d and carefully
laid cut Than has been
provided ancle rcodwavs
waj_= between craves It
_s ideally located and bob-
ily accessible Mcunt Nebc
-s becrunrully landscap-en
m_d at_e -r.s_:ar.ce and convenient "term purchase
r.ans Irsunr: c tan and sound future Mount Nebc
n__ a tuianc.ally strong cwaership.
^-^^ -* past year the truoute paid Mount Nebc
by the many tcrauues whe chose our park to inter
then .cvec cnes ustuies ny eftcrts and that those ef-
:cr_s have seen Mcunt Nebc meet the standards it
cos set With nc sales activities Mount Nebo was
'"if6" r* ~C:6 "^ ";:" a --^^^ families mere
~-r "r-J" f :~_f: s^-ar cemetery located here.
- tnank South Fiahda "ewrv for their grac
ccceptance c: Mcunt Nebo This tribute paid by our
res_cen:s w_ spur ny ertorts to continue to make
Mcunt Nero retter and more beautiful. I srill con-
tinue c str.ve tc ustiry Mount Nebo ox T-Oiida's
Most 5ea_t_rul Burial Estatss.
raoous
MOUNT NEBO
* es: riog'ier Street at Stth Avenue
OFFICE 1014 OLYMP1A BUILDING


FRIDAY. JULY 16. 1943
+JewlstiHerMian
PAGE THREE
ORGANIZATION
ACTIVITIES
LADIES AUXILIARY
The Ladies Auxiliary of Sho-
lem Lodge B'nai' B'rith will hold
an elaborate tea and social at
the Miami Woman's Club. 1737
Bayshore Drive, Wednesday, July
21st at 2 o'clock.
Joe Lesser, president of the
West Palm Beach B'nai B'rith
Lodge No. 1146, will be guest
spealcer.
A musical program will include
Mrs. Bela Urban in a piano re-
cital and Miss Dorothy Feldman,
harpist.
The committee in charge of ar-
rangements include: Mrs. Louis
Heiman, Mrs. Milton Friedman,
Mrs. Ida Optner, Mrs. Aaron Ed-
olman, Mrs. Morris Gerstein. Mrs.
Benjamin L Landau, and Mrs.
Jennie H. Rotfort.
MIAMI BEACH
ZIONIST
Philip Salmon, secretary of the
Miami Beach Zionist District, re-
ports that funds on hand indi-
cate that over 700 trees have al-
ready been bought and paid for
towards the 1000 trees to be
planted in Palestine to be known
as the Marvin Bronner Grove.
DON'T
SWEAR
You hm tea many other times li
do without frittiii or worryinf
om a iitiffii appliance. Ivt
yoi dint have to do without it.
If you have ri regular repair dealer,
brine til appliance ti is, leine sun
to include the cord md any brokei
parts. We will have it repaired
you pay inly thi repair dealer's
chareas. Use this Sunshine Service
. it's fir YOUR convenience.
.*' "in,,
t
[
"-.
^
iinjjj^^
The late Marvin Bronner was the
first member of the Miami Beach
Zionist District to pass away and
it was decided to memorialize
him in this manner.
Shepard Broad, president, is
Slanning a board meeting during
uly for the election of delegates
to the national convention of the
Zionist Organization of America.
This district is entitled to six
delegates. Those interested in at-
tending this convention are asked
to get in touch with Mr. Broad
of Jake Felt, 58-2241.
The program of this District
received honorable mention in the
New Palestine and in the South-
eastern Regional News in recent
issues of these publications.
YOUTH COUNCIL
The second in the series of
weekly events under the auspices
of the Jewish Youth Council of
Greater Miami was held Sunday
evening at the Y. M. H. A.' The
affair, a dance, was attended by
many of the youth of this area.
On the program for this Sunday
night is a dance which will be
highlighted by comedy skits un-
der the direction of Phil Berman.
Admission is free and refresh-
ments will be served by the Y.
W. H. A.
I. W. V. AUXILIARY
A committee represented by
Mrs. Sylvia Sherman and Mrs.
Minnie Klein visited Camp Belle
Haven on the Fourth of July and
brought magazines, chairs and
smoking stands for the service-
mens' recreation.
All women who are immediate
relatives of servicemen can join
the Auxiliary by calling 2-1025.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Pioneer Women's Organiza
tion for Palestine of Greater Mi-
ami, Clubs No. 1 and 2, will pre-
sent a Russian Kretcnme (Inn)
at the Workmen's Circle House.
25 Washington Avenue, Miami
Beach, Sunday, July 18th from 2
to 10 p. m. Admission 50c. All
proceeds will go to the Refugee
Emergency Fund.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HKKKHY (ilVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
uusliieu.s under the fictitious name
f SLKEPMA8TBR BEDDING PRO-
DUCTS, at 64 N. 10. T.lid Street.
Miami, Florida, intends to register
the said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
HAROLD liKCR
NATHAN KI)SKNIU/)O.M
SILVER, KAPLAN DIETZ
Attorneys for Applicants
6/18-2.") 7/2-H-16
Notice Is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under he fictitious nanu- of
MIAMI MF.AT PACKING CO.. ln-
tend to register* said name with the
clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv, Florida.
WJI.I.IAM LOEB
JULIUS GOTTFRIED
I K 7 2-J-16-23
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKKKHY GIVEN that
the undersigned will register with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court In and
for lade Count). Florida, the ficti-
tious name. PRANKMASTER F"H>I>
PRODUCTS, 16M N. W. 7th Street.
Miami, Florida, under which we ate
kiiguk'td in business
HARRT BAPTBR
HKl.l.K SAFFER
WAI.s'M A ELLIS, Attys.
Olympla Building
Miami. Florida,
6 24 7/2-8-10
IN COITNTT JUDGE'S COURT
I Mile Countv. Flolidu
Nil IJJJ7
RE: KSTATK OF
RUSSELL c SHOEMAKER
I >ei'ASed
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
Notice is hereby given thai I have
filed inv final report ami petition for
Final Discharge as Ancillary Admin-
istrator of the estate of Russell >'.
Shoemaker, deceased; ami that on
the 3rd tey of August. IMS, I will
apply to the Honorable \v P. Blanton,
Countv Judge of Hade County. Flor-
ida, for approval of said final report
and for final discharge as Ancillary
Administrator iff the F.state of Rill-
Nil C Shoemaker, deceased
Thla 30th dav of June. 1S4X
MAX 1! BILVER
MAX It SILVER,
Attorney for Ancillary
Administrator.
2-J-16-23.
DRINK OUR FAMOUS
DRINKS FOR HEALTH
Made from the Finest Cit-
rus Fruits. We also serve
Bear. Win* and Sandwiches
128 Eighth St. Miami Beach
CHEER DELEGATES
AT BIG RECEPTION
TENDERED THEM
New York (WNS)Responsi-
bility for the fate of the Jewish
people throughout the world
rests on the Jews of the United
States and of Soviet Russia. La.-
Col. Itzik Feffer, noted Soviet
poet who with Prof. Solomon
Michoels, founder of the Moscow
Jewish State Theatre, is making
a good will visit to this country,
told more than 47,000 persons
who jammed the Polo Grounds
this week to greet the Russian
Jewish delegation.
"We the Jews of the Soviet
Union and the United States, con-
stitute the majority of the Jew-
ish people of the world." Col.
Feffer said. "Together there are
10.000.000 of us. Upon us lies
the responsibility for the fate of
the Jewish people.
"About 4,000,000 Jews already
have been destroyed by the en-
emy. There is not one family in
our land which has not sacrificed
a son, a father or a sister in this
war. With each passing day the
number of our people diminishes
by hundreds." He emphasized
that "unity is the surest guaran-
tee of victory."
Prof. Michoels, president of the
Jewish Anti-Fascist Committee
in Moscow asserted that "the Red
Army avenges the bestial atroci-
ties of the Nazi enemy. Shoulder
to shoulder with all the peoples
of the Soviet Union, the Jews of
our country wage battle against
the enemy. We are witnessing
now the most righteous, yea. the
holiest but also the bloodiest and
most gruesome war. The unity
and brotherhood of the United
Nations will decide the strug-
gle.
Prof. Albert Einstein, who was
unable to attend the huge re-
ception, sent a message stating
that "at this grave time, when so
many of our people have fallen
victim to the murderous lust of
Germany, it is of peculiar im-
portance to preserve and cherish
the solidarity of the Jewish peo-
ple. Such solidarity can only
further the cooperation and the
mutual understanding of the Rus-
sian and American people."
Henry Monsky. president of
B'nai B'rith, declared in a mes-
sage read by Maurice Bisgyer,
B'nai B'rith secretary, that "we
have aided and shall continue to
aid the Soviet Unfon materially
by sending medical supplies,
clothing, food and other essen-
tials of war relief."
2.000 MEN AND WOMEN
TO ATTEND N. Y. MEET
Two thousand men and women
representing every creed and ev-
ery industry or profession, and
every state in the Union, have
registered to attend the Emer-
gency Conference to Save the
Jewish People of Europe at the
Hotel Commodore, New York,
from July 20th to 25th.
The purpose of this conference
which was initiated by the Spon-
soring Committee of the Procla-
mation on the Moral Rights of the
Stateless and Palestinian Jews,
and the Committee for a Jewish
Army, 1 East 44th Street, New
York City, is to formulate work-
able plans to save 4,000,000 sur-
viving Jews in Germany and the
occupied countries. Through panel
discussions by experts in the
fields of relief and transporta-
tion, public opinion, labor, and
international relations, religion
and military affairs, the Emer-
gency Committee will delve fac-
tually into the various phases of
the problems to the end that some
constructive program will be
evolved for the salvation of Eu-
ropean Jewry.
Buy War Bonds Today-
According to the bes*.
authorities, the mini-,
mum daily A, D and Q
Complex Vitamin re-i
q u ire merits of the aver-1
age person are:
A 4.000 ITSP Units, D
400 ISP Units. Bl 3X<
USP Units, B2 2,Mi
Mlcrograms, and ap-
proximately 10,000 Mlcrograms Nlco-j
tlnamldc. The required amounts torn
other B Complex Vitamins have not
yet been established.
Many people do not get enough of
these essential Vitamins. DO YOU?
Why not play safe by taking
ONE-A-DAYv1tamb1rnantablEt.
Each ONE-A-DAY Vitamin A and*
D Tablet contains 25"o more of the
cod liver oil vitamins than the mini-'
mum daily recommended quantity.'
Each ONE-A-DAY Vitamin B|
Complex Tablet contains full mini-
mum daily requirements of Vitamins!
Bl and B2 and 10,000 Micrograms of)
Nicotinamide together with a sub-
stantial amount of other B Vitamins.
When you buy Vitamins, compare"
potencies and prices. Note how ONE-I
A-DAY Tablet* conform to thai
average human requirements. Sea
how reasonable the cost. a -
Get them at your drug store.
ROUND TABLE AIDS TO
CONTINUE THEIR WORK
With workers pledged to con-
tinue their efforts on an informal
basis through July, the Miami
Round Table of Christians and
Jews officially closed its member-
ship campaign Friday with a
luncheon at Walgreen's. It was
announced that 708 memberships
had been obtained, in an aggre-
gate amount of $10,652.
Although this was far short of
the goal of 1,500 memberships
originally set before the workers,
both Daniel H. Redfern, Protest-
ant co-chairman of the Round
Table, and Frank E. Wood, offi-
cial of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews, expressed
themselves as impressed with the
immediate fruits of the drive.
Outstanding individual achieve-
ment was credited to Mrs. C. Z.
Pearlman, who brought in 131
memberships for a total of SI, 156.
Subscriptions were taken in sums
ranging from $5 to $250.
At the luncheon Friday. Red-
fearn presided and Rabbi Max
Shapiro gave the invocation.
Talks were made by Alfred E.
Stone. Jewish co-chairman of the
Round Table, and by Mrs. Bar-
bara Southern, state secretary of
the national conference. Andrew
T. Healy, Catholic co-chairman,
was unable to be present.
SAPIRO NOW ADVISOR
TO BEACH BOND STAFF
Samuel T Sapiro, 2675 Fla-
mingo Dr.. retired executive vice-
president of the American Bank
& Trust Co., has joined the Mi-
ami Beach division of Dade
County War Savings Staff as ad-
visor and vice-chairman.
Mr. Sapiro has had a great deal
of experience in the sale of Wat-
Bonds at the bank and was
chiefly responsible for the suc-
cess of the three bond rally din-
ners held recently.
Max M. Ozer, chairman of the
staff, feels that Mr. Sapiro will
be a valuable addition to the al-
ready successful committee,
whose headquarters are at 824
Washington avenue.
STAGE WAR BOND
RALLY SUNDAY EVE
A gala afternoon of fun and
entertainment is in store for the
public Sunday as the second
bond rally under the auspices of
the Miami Beach Division of Dade
County War Savings Staff gets
underway at 2 o'clock in the
patio of the Versailles Hotel.
Mayor Mitchell Wolfson of Mi-
ami Beach will address the gath-
ering and the entire Kitty Davis
Airliner cast will be on hand to
entertain. A complete water show
will be performed with the fam-
ous band leader, Shep Fields, as
the master of ceremonies. High-
lighting the water follies will be a
MAYOR MITCHELL WOLFSON
"fancy diving" exhibition by four
Olympic champions. Dancing will
follow in the Versailles Ocean
Patio with music by Sgt. Eddie
Davidson and his swing septette
of BTC 4, through the courtesy
of Lt. Windall Feuller.
A wide variety of articles will
be auctioned to purchasers of
bonds. As an added attraction.
Renee Villon, the dancer at the
Kitty Davis Club, will do an auc-
tion dance of her clothing, piece
by piece, including a pair of ny-
lon host. Arnold Newman, the
Versailles photographer, will
take pictures of all purchasers of
bonds to the amount of $1000 or
over.
Max M. Ozer. chairman, has
completed all arrangements and
all signs point to the affair being
as great a success as the bond
rally held on July 4th.
Courtesy cards for the bond
rally may be secured by phoning
Mr. Wolf or Mr. English at 5-6092
and pledging to purchase a $100
bond at the rally.
AID RAID WARDENS TO
ATTEND SCHOOL HERE
To insure greater co-ordination
of activities, an executive school
for deputy, division, district and
precinct air raid wardens will be
held this week under the super-
vision of G. Don Graham, chief
warden of Dade county.
Later these ranking wardens
will hold similar courses for all
block wardens in the various dis-
tricts, in furtherance of Graham's
plans for a general increase in ef-
ficiency of operation.
AMARANTH AUX.
A card party sponsored by
Hibiscus Court No. 4, auxiliary
of the Amaranth, was held Thurs-
day afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Isidor Cohen, at 1876 S. W.
10th street.
This event was the first in a
series, the proceeds of which will
benefit the Anna Miller Crippled
Children's home at Umatilla, Fla.
Assisting Mrs. Cohen on Thurs-
day were Mrs. Evelyn Binnie,
Mrs Frances Brook and Miss
Edith Spinney.
IACKSONVILLE CHOSEN
HEAD FOR WAR FUND
Horace F. Cordes of Miami was
one of three men named to the
War Fund State Executive com-
mittee Sunday as the committee,
in its initial meeting in Jackson-
ville, announced that city has!
been chosen as War Fund drive
headquarters for Florida.
At the same time Roy W. Sin-
ger of Miami, president of the
Miami Foundation of Musicians,
was one of four state labor lead-
ers added to the board of direct-
ors.
Dr. John J. Tigert. president of
the University of Florida, and
chairman of the drive, presided
at the Jacksonville meeting.
George A. Brautigam of Miami
executive director. announced
that offices will be established at
Jacksonville this week.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps-
Help the soldiers help you.
BETORE YOU BUY
LEON ELIIR
with
METROPOLITAN
LIFE INS. CO.
>e Beat


PAGE FOUR
JewlsiJ ncrkffan
FRIDAY, IULY 16, 1943
wjewisti IFUcndliiaiii
PLANT AND MAIN
tl S. W. SECOND
P. O. BOX 2973
OFFICES
AVENUE
PHONE 2-1141
itered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1940, at
the Post Office of Miami Florida, under
the Act of March 3, 1879
Fred K. Shochet Managing Editor_______
SUBSCRIPTION
One Year. $2.00 _JixMon*s^
MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. JULY 16. 1943
TAMMUZ 13, 5703
VOLUME 16 NUMBER 29
CREMIEUX DECREE
The final conquest of North Africa, the
speedy fall of Pantelleria and other dramatic
events pushed the question of Gen. Giraud s
abrogation of the Cremieux Decree into the
background. However Giraud's visit to this
country has served to bring the matter once
again before the Americas public. It will be
recalled that five months ago Giraud an-
nounced the abrogatcr. 0: the famed Decree of
1870. thereby in one swoop depriving the 120,
0O0 native lews of Algeria of their French
citizenship.
Giraud explained at the time that his action
was made in the interest of promoting better
relauor.s between Arabs and Jews. The ab-
rogation of the time-honored decree was im-
mediately denounced and repudiated by the
Fighting French and their able leader, Gen-
eral Charles de Gaulle. Liberal elements both
in North Africa and in the democracies con-
demned the abrogation, pointing out that the
Cremieux Decree affected in no way existing
relationships between the Arabs and Jews.
Informed Freash circles this expressed the
belief that Giraud would take advantage of
his stay in this country to announce the re-
storation of the Decree and the reversal of his
position. America was among the loudest
critics of his action. The Jewish Labor Com-
mittee, meanwhile, has issued a statement call-
ing upon the United States and Great Britain
to exert sufficient pressure on Giraud to re-
store the Decree. It is to be sincerely hoped
that Giraud will see his error and will be big
enough to have the Decree restored.
DIES' DESIRES
We hope than Congress will not make pos-
sible the realization of Rep. Martin L. Dies' de-
sire to have his committee investigate "racial
antagonisms" in this country.
Mr. Dies' suggestion that such an investi-
gation be conducted is worth consideration.
But Mr. Dies is not the man to be in charge.
He has come upyears latewith "facts"
regarding subversive forces long familiar to
persons with much less money and far fewer
facilities than were available to him.
He has sacrificed the reputations of inno-
cent persons with a reckless abandon possible
only to a person enjoying the congressional
immunity which spares him the nuisance of
slander suits.
While Russia has saved the lives of thou-
sands upon thousands of American soldiers
by killing Nazis who otherwise would have
been free to fight and to kill our own boys, Mr.
Dies has continued to fight Russia.
He lacks the objectivity indispensable to a
true investigator and he goes into his probes
with deep personal bias, against which facts
have little or no weight so far as he is con-
cerned.
The Senate itself has delivered a smashing
rebuke to him by refusing to go along with
him in his recent unconstitutional effort to at-
tach to a bill a rider that would have deprived
several able and patriotic federal employes
of their jobs.
The FBI, in an official report, showed that
Mr. Dies was correct in less than lo in a list of
names he had given to the FBI of persons
whom he had accused of being subversive.
Mr. Dies is one of the last relics of those
pre-war days when obstructionism was con-
fused with patriotism and when men said
and some believedthat neither the Nazis nor
the Japs would ever trouble us so long as we
were nice to them.
In cities and towns throughout
the U. S.. 3.000.000 Red Cross
volunteers are contributing to
the Nation's war effort. Upper
left, a Red Cross Motor Corps
member adjusts the engine of
her car. Right, complete con-
fidence in this nurse's aide is
registered by the infant she
holds. Right, below, women
like these last year produced
520,000,000 surgical dressings
for the armed forces.
tfJkAictfy eotvfidentiai
TRUE STORY ....
Professor Solomon Michoels of the Moscow Jewish State
Theatre, now in this country on a cultural mission, has many-
interesting tales to tell of the part Soviet actors are playing
in the war as performers who bring the theatre to the troops
at the front One of these stories concerns a performance
that was being given in the front lines when the show was
interrupted by a German attack ... As it happened, the
theme of the play was anti-Nazi, and one of the characters,
the villain, of course, was a Nazi officer in full uniform
So after the Germans had been successfully repulsed and
the Nazi prisoners were being herded off, the actor playing
that part found himself at the wrong end of a bayonet, being
prodded along together with the captured enemy ... He
expostulated with his "captors," but they, wise to such Nazi
tricks, paid no attention to him Finally, in disgust, he be-
gan to express his feelings, with great eloquence, in mamel-
oschen ... So his fellow Russians were convinced he was no
Nazi, and let him rejoin his troupe, which was resuming its
performance where it had left off.
THIS AND THAT ....
The day before the official publication date of Allan
Chase's "Falange: The Axis Secret Army in the Americas''
it was cited in the House as basis for Representative John
Coffee's demand for a Congressional investigation of the
Spanish Falange The documents Chase used in writing
his book wil be of great help to such an investigation, the
Representative believes We told you that Kenneth Leslie's
Textbook Commission to eliminate anti-Semitism would make
the headlines Well, it did, with an announcement that
1.200 Protestant clergymen have pledged themselves to
preach against anti-Semitism James N. Rosenberg's bril-
liant speech on the role Russia has played in saving Jews
from Nazi extermination should have made the front page of
every big newspaper in New York The only papers that
gave it appropriate treatment, however, were the Daily Work-
er and Morning Freiheit Why can't the press ditch poli-
tics when the great problem of saving lives requires unity?
YOU SHOULD KNOW ....
Congressman Sol Bloom is seriously considering writing
his autobiography The suggestion that he do so was
given him by no less an authority on interesting life stories
than biographer Emil Ludwig William Ziff, publisher,
author and aeronautics expert, originally wanted to be a pot
trait painter ... In fact, he was a predecessor of Walt Disney
as class artist at Chicago's Crane Technical High Sdwol,
and started his career as cartoonist on the Chicago Daily
News Morris Hirshfield. whose oil paintings are now on
exhibit at the Museum of Modern Art, is a septuagenanan
who until a few years ago was only a successful cloak-and-
suiter Now it's the WACs who want a "This Is the Army
type of show, and are trying to get Irving Berlin to write it
for them From Hollywood comes the perfect idea tor a
Victory Garden scarecrowan effigy of Adolf eJ9
heard of an American sailor, a Jewish boy. who cherishes a
Nazi Iron Cross among his mementoes But don t UU
he got it from Hitler ... He got it in a fair trade, from a Nazi
prisoner with whom he came'in contact on a prison tronspon-
It seems the Nazi coveted a trinket the sailor had, and urgea
him to accept the Iron Cross in exchange The trinket.
A fountain pen.
FELICITATIONS DUE .... m
Congratulations to the Monis Fromkins of "JjJJJSJZ
the marriage of their daughter Sari to Private Elliot wojr
ziner, who at present is studying at Princeton on.
had been playing the viola in a USO orchestra, mets
groom while engaged in this work ... A top-flight vio
he was a member of the same orchestra ... An lna_P:^
ence Day week-end wedding was that of handsome m
Alfred Crown, former member of the Nelson R^kete ^.-en
American Relations Committee, to beautiful Marian u^
of Holywood, personal representative and secretary to
Shore Composer Jerome Kern is very proud ot DJj
grandson. Stephen Shaw, but the youngster's papa.
of the U.S. Navy, snldoesn'know
that the blessed event has eventuated ... The lorn
Petty Officer Artie Shaw
leader is on duty on a battleship, location unknown.
ABOUT PEOPLE .... .^
Still a patient in a Navy Hospital is Lt. Joseph R- ".
Jr., whose leg was shattered by Jap hre at Pearl B ^
and whose father. Vice Admiral Joseph K. TausS1'' be
shouted down as an alarmist when, quite some years q ^
came out with the statement that Japan was preparing ^
tack us Count Richard N. Coudenhove-Kalergi. wb
lows in the footsteps of his father, the late Count n
Coudenhove-Kalergi of Austria, as a fighter again*1
Semitism. and who fathered the Pan-Europa moverne ^
mediately following the last war, now heads a researc ra.
inar at New York University on a post-war European j
tion Racial theorists will please note that the Coun1
cestry is one-fourth Belgian, one-fourth Greek and *
Japanese Songstress Jane Froman will have to na ^
other operation before she can hope to recover from ^
Junes she suffered in the Lisbon Clipper crash, ana ^
months before she's able to walk without crutches-^ ^
has already signed to appear on Broadway in the fau
star of "Artists and Models."


UDAY, JULY 16. 1943
+Jewist) thridUnn
PAGE FIVE
RELIGIOUS ANNOUNCEMENTS
BEACH JEWISH CENTER
1415 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach
ABRAHAM D. WOLF. Cantor
Friday, 7:30 p. m., Kabalos
Rev. Abraham D. Wolf, cantor,
the Center choir will conduct
i'e musical services.
Saturday morning, services:
Suest Speaker. Saturday Sha-
0sh Seudes 7 p. m. Refresh-
nents and community singing.
Jaily services mornings and eve-
lings. ______
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
1145 S. W. Third St., Miami
SIMON APRIU Rabbi
Services Friday 7:30 p. m.
Sabbath morning services be-
jin at 9 o'clock. The Holy Scroll
jfl] be read by Murray Dan
Sheer who will address the con-
gregation. Rabbi Samuel April
.-ill also address the congrega-
jon on the "Portion of the Week."
fehachrich services will be con-
cluded by Garvin Kleber.
Mincha services begin at 6:30
li m. followed by the study of
the Ethics of the Fathers, con-
ducted by Rabbi April.
Daily services morning and
levening. | Hebrew school 10 a. m.
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
781 4lt St., Miami Beach
S. M. MACHTEI. Rabbi
Friday, 8:00 p. m., Kabbalos
IShabbos service.
Saturday, 9:30 a. m., service:
iRabbi S. M. Machtei preaching
[on weekly portion. Mincha 7
[p. m. followed by class in Pirke
lAvoth. Service men's Se'udah
Shlishis 7:15 p. m., Chaplain Har-
old H. Gordon presiding.
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
Wash. Ave. and 3rd St., Miami Beach
MOSES MESCHKIX)FF, 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.
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
139 N. W. Third Are., Miami
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi
LOUIS HAYMAN. Cantor
Friday, 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Sha-
bos service.
Saturday, 8:30 a. m.: Services:
Junior services, 10:30. Kiddush
will follow. Shalosh Seudos,
6:45 p. m.
Daily services morning and
evening.
OBITUARIES
Word was received here Wed-
nesday by Mrs. Hilda G. Reisner
of the death of her mother, Mrs.
Josephine Goodman Monday in
Cleveland. Mrs. Goodman had
been a winter resident of Miami
for the last 20 years.
In addition to Mrs. Reisner an-
other daughter survives, Mrs.
Freda Harris of Cleveland and
seven grandchildren.
RUMANIAN JEWS
SUBJECT TO SLAVE
LABOR ALL TIES
WW

M-^^^/V
THE Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ

nj*LfU*Lri-Oj*U*IJ*LI*U**l*l*l* *,t***1
man of the cultural committee, is
Home Camp to Present Musical
Review Sunday Afternoon
A Musical Revue, with no apol-
ogies to Broadway, will be pre-
sented by the children of our
Home Camp on Sunday after-
noon, July 18, at 3 o'clock in the
afternoon. Under the direction
of Bobby Rubenstein and Hope
Ellen Tannenbaum. a large cast
in charge. Full details next week.
Bowling
The Termites maintained their
three-game lead in the Y. Duck-
pin league Monday night by win-
ning twice from Hi-Fliers at Pal-
ace Bowling Center.
Second-place Miamians took a
2-1 decision from Bombardiers,
has been rehearsing this gala Commandos whipped Rangers, 2-1
TEMPLE ISRAEL
137 N. E. 19th St., Miami
COI,MAN' A. ZWITMAN. Rabbi
RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D
Rabbi Emerltut
Services will be continued at
Temple Israel during the sum-
mer months on Fridays at 8:15
p. m.
CONG. BETH ABRAHAM
SIS 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.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
to S. W. 17 Ave.. Miami
JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY. Rabbi
LEWIS OREEN. Sexton
Services daily 8:30 a. m. and
7 45 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and
6 30 p. m. Rabbi Joseph E.
.ackovsky conducting services
nd addressing the congregation
aturday morning on "Israel and
ne World."
Shalosh S'oodoss, 7:00 p. m.
abbi Rackovsky speaking to
th< worshipers on "Amity."
Mishnah and Jewish Laws and
Customs group meets daily at
7:15 and 8:00 p. m.______________
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1101 South Andrews Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale. Kin.
Reform Synagogue aervlng Hollywood.
Ft. Lauderdale and Broward County
SAMUEL HAI-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 p. m.
masterpiece. Songs, dances, and
original comedy skits will be
featured by the Camp thespians.
Parents and friends are invited
to attend. A capacity crowd is
expected and you are urged to
come early if you want to be cer-
tain of a seat. No admission
charge. Remember the date
New York (WNS)The Jews
of Rumania are subject at all
times to compulsory slave labor
and are always at the mercy of
the Rumanian police, according
MA2r& ?o^innRnmS?!?! Sunday artemoorJuiriS^at 3
miru Sn?,hi thu JJl\c hv thf.! o'clock at the "Y" auditorium,
made public this week by the, A d c ft c
TKntinDlStnbU,t0nKCT n thn' This week we are pleased to
The JDC report is based on the di h fe d ft ject
personal experiences and infor- f h H c Under the
mation of Rumanian Jews who
fled the country and succeeded
in reaching Palestine.
Every Jew must go to a camp
for compulsory work for a certain
period, the report said. This is
officially restricted to one t0 i taught is aeroplane design and
three months but actually there | construction. This gives the chil-
are people who have already been I dren a feeling of directly con-
in camp a year or more. With tributing to the mechanics of rail
regard to compu sory labor, as in warfarc We feel that working
everything else, there are no reg- with the chiIdren in this manner
ulations. Without any reason ig an imrneasurably important
whatsoever, and with no system (war contributjon to the morale
at all, every Jew can at any hour front The generation which
of the day or night be dragged ; needs us most during the present
from his house and sent to camp I crisis is the one which we reach
able direction of Bobby Ruben-
stein the children of all age
groups are participating in this
worthwhile class.
A patriotic motif predominates
and one of the principal subjects
and Supermen took the measure
of Canadian Aces by a similar
margin.
Mary Milstein of Bombardiers
again won individual honors with
a 130 game and 354 set.
Standings
Team W.
Termites ......................24
Miamians ...................21
Supermen ................ 20
Hi-Fliers ......................19
Bombardiers...............17
Rangers.......................11
Commandos ................12
Canadian Aces............ 5
L. Pet.
9 .727
12 .636
13 .606
14 .576
16 .515
19 .367
21 .364
25 .167
RED CROSS VOLUNTEERS
BUSY AT NEW LOCATION
Lincoln Road Properties
Salas and Leases
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Eetate 8ervlee
605 Lincoln Road. Ph. 5-5868
The United States Govern-
ment Having Taken Ovtr His
Present Office*
DR. JOSEPH B MARGOLIS
announces the
RKMOYAL Or HIS OITICI
111 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldo.. Suite SM
MIAMI BEACH
For the Practice of
General Dentistry
Upholstery, Slip Cotoi oaU
Drapery Shops
Complete Lino of Excluatro
Decorative Fabrics
35 N. W. 1st St. Ph. *-*
to work. Above all, the fate of
every Jew lies in the hands of
the nearest police official. The
the Home Camp pro-
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
1SSS N. W. 7th St. Ph. l-tiM
Beat cars for chronic alck, conva-
lescent and elderly people
$25 WEEKLY UP
Baamaj Large Beautiful Groundii
through
gram.
Many other things are made
latter, not infrequentlyparticu- b the chiIdren in the craft
larly in the provincesabuses classes Among them are deco-
his power. It is not rare to find J rali icnic plates jewelry,
cases where the police commis- (handkcrchicfs. clay and soap
sioner makes purely personal de-1 models
mands which are settled by a j The gjrls aro now making an
monetary exchange beneficial to .-Indian village" out of clay, and
the official himself. lhe boys are planning a model
Actual reasons for deportations ajrport
are immaterial. Every "suspect- Qn Sunday afternoon of this
Many new volunteers are en-
rolling with the Trail American
Red Cross Sewing and Knitting
Center which is under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Louis Kotkin, and is
conveniently located directly op-
posite Carl?s Market at 1890 S.
W. 7th street. The center is op-
en for sewing and knitting Mon-
day through Thursday each week
from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Volun-
teers may come in any time dur-
ing the designated days and give
their services for any period of
time. Mrs. Dave Kleber, produc-
tion supervisor, will instruct any
who desire help in sewing and
Mrs. Sam Kostroff will instruct
in knitting. For those who can-
not spend any time at the center,
materials for sewing and yarn for
knitting will be given out for
completion at home. All gar-
is deported and a suspect is ev- k thcro will be an arts and rnents made through the center
ery Jew with whom any Ruman-; crafts display at the /."
SUHtfMK
HEALTH RESORT
AMKRICAN WAN MOTKL
WnkklNav Ddkio- **.
APPROVED SANITARIUM
XmUnt rpW*- *nUt "aim.
TREATMENT FACILITIES
REASONABLE RATES
warn e""!1-;:._
ms e.w.io^cooarr
MIAMI F\ PBinA
Made From Frooh Orancjee
AIJCA SELTXEa *b
fact relief for Deader**.
BiatpU NrlU. "Morn-
InjAfUr". CeMDUtx.ee.
*. Meaealar Paine and
eld IndlaeeUea.
reur ru-lat
and C1
Alka-Seltzer
nVUI In, After".
ian is angry or who is not suf-
ficiently liked by a neighboring
porter or co-worker or simply is
not able to give the required
"bakshish" demanded from him
by the police commissioner. In
October, 1942, 800 persons were
deported from Bucharest in one
batch.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
Dr. Mllaa Nervine for
Bleepleaeneaa, I
tni IrritaMUi
KieeUbUUr
Nee re Head*
Uooe and
aa directed.

NERVINE
Get your dallr ejotei of
Vltamlae A end D and B-
Sgi^
]. convenient. AS
roar droa- etere
for the Ms loo bo*-
NE-7?.-DAY
i;WANTMYMILK
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Product"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Dellvear
vuit Our rone *
MOO N. W. Otaad ltre-4
Membership Committee Plans
Drive
Bernard Sterling, chairman of
the "Y" membership committee,
has announced that preparations
are on the way for a gigantic
membership campaign to be held
in September. Plans are now be-
ing formulated by the committee
and detailed announcements will
be made from time to time.
Cultural and Entertainment
Committee
This committee has had sever-
| al sessions, and is now in the pro-
|cess of preparing an outstanding
'program for adults. Dave Will-
I ner is chairman of this important
! committee.
Mr. Willner was formerly a
; very active communal worker in
i Newark, New Jersey. He has a
I splendid Jewish background, hav-
| ing been associated with out-
standing philanthropic, religious
and character building institu-
tions up North. His counsel and
advice is very helpful to the
members of this committee.
"Y" Planning Memorial
A Memorial meeting, to honor
the memory of those "Y" boys
who have made the supreme
sacrifice in this conflict, will be
held at the Y within the next
few weeks. Dave Willner, chair-
are shipped by the American Red
Cross to war-torn Allied coun-
tries as well as throughout the
United States in distress areas
due to floods, hurricanes, etc.
Dr. Ferdinand M. Isserman. of
St. Louis, Me., American Red Cross
Club Director in North Africa.
OLD SARATOGA INN
Bucaync Boulevard St 77th Street Phone 7-7725
Dinners From 5 o'Clock Sundays From Noon
Cocktai! Lounje Fine Liquors and Wines
'IKE BUS II FROM DOWMTOrVN MIAMI OR BUS Mil FROM MIAMI "UCM
CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
Your Local
Delicatessen
For the Boat
e
It Costs No Mom
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Dellcloue Corned Beef
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meat*
87th and Normal Ave. Chleaae
MODERATE COSTS
ALWAYS WrTHTN 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


fT
'
PAGE SIX
Jewlsl>ncr*fi!9rJ
CELLEfl ASKS I.S.
BBITfllNTOACTTO
SflVEEUBOPEJEWS
Hitler for the exchange of war
prisoners. Daily negotiations are I
occurring through the Interna-1
I tional Red Cross for getting food |
to war prisoners.
"Furthermore, the Swiss gov- I
ernment is standing by to handle
I the negotiations for us. and we
| can also use the good offices of
: the Vatican, which has unquali-
j fiedly expressed its sympathy fur
j the relief of European Jews."
In and out of Nazi controlled
in ana oui 01 iiazi toniruntu
Washington tWNS)Represen-1 countries, refugees frantically be-
tative Emanuel Celler this week seech help and succor and there
urged the State Department and :
m WE IIJEW
TO
POLJSH
BETWEEN YOU AND ME
Copyright. 1943, (J. T. A.)
LABOR DEMI
is none." the New York Congress-
man added. "What manner of
compassion is this' What prac-
tices of the much vaunted four
freedoms and the tenets of the
Atlantic Charter are these?"
the British Foreign Ministry to
open negotiations with the Nazi
satellite countries of Rumania.
Hungaria. Bulgaria and France
looking toward the immediate
rescue of thousands of Jews now
"entombed" in these Nazi-domin- London (JTA>The anti-Jew-
ated lands. I jsh French Popular Party, organ-
"To say that we can't negotiate lzed by the notorious anti-Semite
with Hitler and his satellites is Jacques Dor
false." Mr. Celler said, "because, illegal in N
daily we are negotiating with cent decree.
include a
according
th.- Polish
t notorious anti-Semite ?'nun;'
>net. has been declared s* "" ly
North Africa in a re- "f U,\l '
I Dr Henrj
PALM BEACH NOTES
JEWISH FIORTDIAN OFTTCE. 226 S. OLIVE STREET
EN THE FOX BUILDING
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICX Beptntotiv
The S: :-.-..:
held a card party W
rung at Schwa: izburc Hall
with Mrs. O. P h *t-
I. Rotl
left 1
in N< w Y rk
:: :- Ave
lying trip
and I uhia.
Fee the B*s1 hi Dairy
Products
ALFAR
CRL/iMi:r.'Y co
WEST PALM BEACH
MLTCREAMICE CREAM
-Mr. and Mrs Frank H. Rob-
i, 111., announce the
marriage of their daughter. Miss
Helen Marie Bobbins, and Sgt
Albert Greene, son of Mr and
Mrs Harry Greene, 611 27th St..
" it the chapel at Fort Lewis.
20. The service was
Chaplain Leonard Todd.
Sgl Greeni is n tiding Of-
ficer Trainii ii i : Ben-
Ga an I Mrs. Gi
her l.c::..- with

London (WNSt The Polish
Cabinet, now in the process of
reorganization as a result of the
recent tragic death of
Sikorski. may soon
Jewish representativ
to sources close to
rnment-in-exile,
Leading can lidatea for the high
post in tiu exiled government, it
was s a i d, B re Dr Ignacy
Schwartzbart and Dr. Emanuel
the two Jewish members
: National Council.
k Rosmai in, the Polish
C nsul in Tel Aviv. Rabbi Kuh-
lenstein, former member ol the
ind Judge Maxi-
Frii Polish Jewish
J leader. N< W York.
Meanwhile, the Polish Mini
i try of i rce and Industi y
k that Dr.
I Sch warl api
Polisl C
sion for ; : economic plan-
ning.
Immediately following his ar-
here from New York. Dr.
Chaim Wi izmann, president of
J Agent y for Palestine
and of the World rust Organ -
ization, expr i his profound
ver the d< ath of Gener-
al Sikorski to Polish Acting Pre-
mier Stanislaw M -. k "The
Polish, Government and the I
ish people have iffei d an ir-
irable loss" Di Weizmann
said.
POST-ELECTION NOTES
We hear that Rabbi Stephen S.
Wise and Dr. Nahum Goldman
have suggested that the American
Jewish Conference be postponed
until November Dr. Goldman.
we understand, plans to leave for
Palestine soon after the Ameri-
can Jewish Conference takes
place The mystery of how a
totally unknown rabbi connect-
ed with an unimportant institu-
tion could secure the largest
number ol votes in Manhattan
in the elections to the American
Jewish Conference continues to
be the talk of Jewish groups in
N< w York Nobody ever heard
of Rabbi Ber Bergman and yet he
received 3.854 votes as compared
with the 3.513 votes received by
Rabbi Stephen S. Wise ... He
eii l.dOO more votes than
i Israel Goldstein and about
1.300 votes more than Louis Lip-
sky Does it pay. after all,
a leader in Jewry? Zion-
ists in Chicago think that "it was
not wise" of Rabbi Stephen S.
Wi to send a wire to his fol-
lower i i' to vote for American
candidates at a
when he was appointed a
.teat-large for the Zion-
ists.
CflEMIEUX on
New
French circles in thislizM
Y*ork
Giraud would announce ft"811
storation of the Crem? e *
cree which he\VroS j*
months ago. dur.nc hL^1 flv*
[he United States",ejJJg.*
bor Committee issued .^i1*
ment this week call, ,?**
United Nations to f ?* T" <*
of Gen. Girauds posu^"*
French sources said that r
id
"ems
B'NAI B'RITH LADIES TO
AID RECREATION ROOM
A bond and stamp
i by the Beth El S:-'- r-
iccesi Mrs
n k was in chargi
**as ass j Mrs Si
' lii Lovett
WAR CHEST CAMPAIGN
DATE TENTATIVELY SET
Palm Beach Bottling Works
INCORPORATED
WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
Beverages of Quality Since 1920
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Ine.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 3172
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Sirring Palm B**ch County, teaturtaa tfca
, Wationmlly Famous Southern DairiM ix-
< CIIAM ducti and IM Cmm.
AS NEAB. TO TOU AS YOU1 PHONE
Selection of the first two weeks
:n February as the time for Dade
county's 1944 War Chest cam-
paign was announced Thursday
v Kalph A Tracy, i xecutive
tor,
The dal : bably beginning
Jan 31 and ending with a final
report meeting Feb. n. were
fixi i by the board of directors
at a meeting in accordance with
the recommendations of 1943
campaign leaders who met June
10 to make suggestions for next
year.
The I oard adopted another
suggestion of that group in de-
ciding to publish lists of contri-
butions in 1944
unced was the .-,- -
. pointment of Horace F C
W ir i best treasurer, as chair-
' quota committee of
the newly organized State War
The committee headed by Cor-
des will determine Floi
share of fund- to be raised for
all quotas to the various coun-
' and communities in the
Oscar E Dooly, jr. is campaign
chairman for 1944
The B'nai B'nth Ladies Auxil-
iary at their meeting Tuesday
evening passed to assume the re-
sponsibility for furnishing a re-
creation room needed for ser-
vice men in this area.
s veral items of furniture were
volunteered at the meeting and
plans were completed to secure
remaining necessary equip-
ment. The room will be placed
where officials deem the need
' urgent.
Individuals having furniture
or equipment they wish to vol-
ume, r are asked to contact the
B'nai B'nth office. 3-6391.
Any individual or other group
willing to underwrite the needs
of one of the armv or navy day
rooms will be assigned the task
of keeping it supplied for the du-
ration, said Charles A. Mills,
chairman of the camp and hos-
pital committee of the Dade
county Red Cross*, who Tuesday
called together representatives of
civic and fraternal organizations
to meet army and navy requests.
Insisting Miami has not equal-
ed the record of other cities in
this regard. Mills sought assist-
ance in equipping 21 day rooms
and obtained assurance covering
at least 17
Cost of furnishing such a room
has been estimated at $400.
Donations of musical instru-
> books and other recrea-
tional items were requested.
abrogated the Cr ZxtE*
would soon issue 1>
ment restoring StieBffirf
Jews General dVc2S| JS
posed to the abrogation* Z
Cremieux Decree of ^
The Jewish Labor Commit,
statement Mid: 'The JeWfi
bor Committee, represenuSaf:
000 organized Jewish worked
the United State- i^ak ,n
government of th. ffi $
to use its good ,J, *
present French adm.mstraXiX
Algeria so that the latter JS
once and for all wipe out 2
shameful Fas,-: InU.'&S
laws of the Naa ., ,.^
American labor which is A*.
voted soul an: >.*,**
of democracy and I -.i inning
war against the Axis powers"
vitally concerned ,n uua m*
Jewish citizens of France miuu
a"CnghT,n a" Ul':I ,"ns,ltutl"
"We are confident that the
great Amencap. and lint ish dem-
ocracies will exert ffectivewS
sure upon the present French
administration of Algeria and
force it to adhere- to the declara-
tion of four Fre, uy Pr^'di'nt Roosevelt Thus.
the United Nations will once
again reaffirm t: orm.
&les of freedom and democracy
pfore the ntire world, particu-
larly be for.- the nations enslavt
by the A>
RABBI MAX SHAPIRO WILL
ADDRESS PALM BEACHTTES
At the invitation ol the Jew-
ish community of Palm Beach.
Rabbi Max Shapiro will address
the group at m to be
held Tuesday. Julj 20th, on the
subject, "The J- ish National
Conference
SKIPPERS BAR 6, GRUL
BEER WINES POOL
BEST SANDWICHES IN TOWN
"Where All the Boy! Meet"
812 Biscayne Blvd.


IIDAY. JULY 16, 1943
+Jewl$ti fhrkOan
PAGE SEVEN
LOCAL BOYS
LOUIS STEIN, S2/c, son of
cam Stein, 1511 N. W. 8th street,
k presently stationed at the Na-
tal Air Base at Jacksonville, Fla.
SAM WAINER, son of Mrs.
Minnie Wainer, was promoted to
the rank of sergeant and received
a citation for good conduct. Sgt.
JWainer is stationed at Miami
IBeach. ^^^
PVT. WALTER KOVNER of
[Miami Beach was transferred to
INew York from the Beach where
|he received his basic training.
PVT. ROBERT KAPLAN, son
Iof Mr. and Mrs. George Kaplan
of Miami Beach, is stationed at
Ft. Bragg, North Carolina where
he will receive his basic training.
Before entering the service Pvt.
Kaplan was a student at the Uni-
versity of Florida where he was
a member of Tau Epsilon Phi
I fraternity.
PFC. CL GLASSER of the
lu. S. Air Corps, son of Mrs. Ida
Glasser of Miami Beach, has been
stationed in Kingman, Ariz., since
November.
GREATER MIAMI ARMY NAVY COMMITTEE
Of The Jewish Weliare Board
SERVICE
A COMMUNITY PROJECT
Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
SffSli
GEORGE PRUSOFF, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Prusoff,
1687 S. W. 10th street, was pro-
moted to sergeant at Perrine
Field, Texas.
IRVING S. GLOMAN, JR.. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Irving S. Gloman,
926 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach,
was granted leave following com-
pletion of his basic training at
the United States Naval Training
station, Sampson, N. Y.
HERMAN HOLLANDER, son
| of Emanuel Hollander, of 2310 S.
W. 24th street is enrolled at the
Armored Force Replacement
Training Center, Fort Knox, Ky.,
or a 12-week course in tank tac-
it ics.
PFC. MILTON DORFMAN. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Dorfman,
;;j30 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami
Beach, graduated from mechanics
.school at Keesler Field.
ROSILAND HACKER has just
been commissioned a second lieu-
tenant in the United States Army
Medical Corps, and will serve as
a dietitian. She is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hacker
of 410 N. W. 18th Ave. Lt.
Hacker is a graduate of Cornell
University and the first dietitian
to have been commissioned in this
area. She leaves for San An-
tonio, Texas at the end of the
week. Her brother, CPL. MOR-
TON HACKER, is at the present
time in North Carolina and served
in Hawaii for a year.
BOY SALUTES FLAG; MOTHER
WRITES TO THE PRESIDENT
was a student at the University
of Florida before entering the
service.
Baby Ira Imberman of Miami
Beach, by saluting a flag dis-
play in a Miami Beach store, pro-
vided incident of which his moth-
er, Mrs. J. W. Imberman, wrote
President Roosevelt on Flag
Day. Reply from the White
House stated:
My dear Mrs. Imberman:
The President has received your
letter of June fourteenth and
was much impressed by the in-
cident you relate concerning your
little son. He sends his best
wishes to Ira and hopes he will
have a happy, active and use-
ful life.
The Imbermans reside at 811
Espanola Way.
AEM 3/C IRWIN BERGER.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Berg-
er, spent the week-end in Miami
visiting relatives and friends.
Petty officer Berger is stationed
at the Melbourne, Fla. Naval Air
Base and he is an instructor in
gunnery.
LT. (jg.) GODFREY K. NEW-
[MAN was transferred to the
ICaribbean area from his post in
1 Miami. An attorney before en-
ring the service, Lt. Newman
resided at 2851 Sheridan Aye.,
nd was a commissioned ensign
sefore his promotion last week.
HELEN GAIL TEMPLE. 1759
S W 21st St., was commissioned
an ensign, N. S. N. R., at the Nav-
al Reserve Midshipmen's school
(WR) June 29 and assigned to
active duty. She is the daughter
of Mrs. Lillian S. Farber, 319 N.
W. 30th St., Miami. Ensign Tem-
ple attended the University of
Alabama at Tuscaloosa. She was
..n original worker at the Army
Filter Center in Miami and a
member of CAP, Women Fliers of
America, Her husband John, is
also ;n the service.
DONALD A. SOLOMON, Mi-
ami Beach, son of Mrs. Bertha
Solomon, 930 10th St., graduated
from the Army Air Forces Ad-
vanced Flying school at Moody
Field, Ga., and was commissioned
a second lieutenant with the rat-
ing of Army pilot.
LEONARD DOBROW, West
Palm Beach, was commissioned a
second lieutenant, U.S.A., after
completing the officer candidate
course at the infantry school at
Fort Benning, Ga. He is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. L. Dobrow of
West Palm Beach.
WAVE photographic specialist
first class, is GLADYS R. GOLD-
MAN, daughter of the I. H.
Goldmans, 515 N. E. 26th Ter.,
now stationed in Washington.
Miss Goldman, former employe
of Famous Studios here, entered
Navy Reserve last December,
tramed at Iowa State Teachers'
college.
LT. (jg.) E. ALBERT PALLOT
is spending a three week fur-
lough at home with his family.
Lt. Pallot recently completed his
indoctrination course and will
leave for advanced training in
Boston at the culmination of his
furlough.
ENS. ARTHUR M. SHAND-
LOFF visited his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. N. Shandloff, during his
two week furlough. Ens. Shand-
loff, an officer of the 13th Con-
struction Batallion, may be
reached through the Fleet Post
Office, Seattle, Washington.
LT. WILLIAM HERRICK BERN-
STEIN, M. C, A. U. S., has been
transferred recently from Ft.
Benning, Ga., where he was at-
tached to the First Student Train-
ing Regiment at assistant regi-
mental surgeon.
Recently he was made the com-
manding officer of the 629th Med-
ical Hospital Ship Platoon. H. R.
P. E., Newport News, Va.- Lt.
Bernstein and his platoon are
awaiting overseas duty.
Before his enlistment in the
Army Medical Corps in June,
1942, Lt. Bernstein practiced med-
icine in the Mercantile Bank
Bldg., Miami Beach. Mrs. Bern-
stein and their three daughters
are now in Johnstown, Pa.
CHANGES ARE MADE IN
FURLOUGHS FOR MEN
S/SGT CHARLES MARKS and
SGT. ELLIS MARKS, sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Marks of Miami
Beach, were home on furlough
this past week. S/Sgt. Marks is
stationed at Austin, Texas, while
his brother is with the finance
division at Ft. Knox, Ky.
SGT. EDWARD ALTGLASS,
29, New York City, has been killed
in action in North Africa.
HELP WANTED!
to build the meet all-inclusive list 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 se^ice
or who have been decorated, missing in action, wounded, or
who have given their lives in service. By doing this you w ill
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 COMMrrTEE
OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD
c/o P. O. BOX 2973, MIAMI. FLORIDA
Fin Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." Army-
Navy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18. Florida
Name-
Address (Home).
Date of Birth____
.Date of Enlistment-
Name of Nearest Relative.
.Relationship-
Address___________
Branch of Service-
Service Address
.Rank-
_Outfit_
Tel No______________-----------------------------------------------~---------
Promotions, honors, awards, acts of heroism, casualty or other
events or services:
A. Z. A. No. 322
A/C ALLAN BENJAMIN, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Benjamin,
919 N. W. 66th street, is presently
at the Convelascent Camp of
Santa Ana Army Air Base. Cal-
ifornia. A/C Benjamin is at-
tached to the 100th Squadron and
is a bombardier student.
PVT. MAX TENDRICH was
sworn into the army July 3 at
Camp Grant. He is a student at
Loyola University of Chicago,
111. and will receive a commis-
sion upon completion of his den-
tal course. Pvt. Tendrich is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Tendrich of Perrine, Fla.
Changes have recently been
made in AR615-275 relating to
furloughs for men subject to
overseas shipment to provide as
follows:
Furloughs will be granted, un-
less urgent military necessity
prevents, to the following per-
sonnel prior to departure for a
port of embarkation or a re-
placement depot subject to over-
seas shipment.
(1) Enlisted men regardless of
length of service who have had
no furlough since ordered to act-
ive duty.
(2) Enlisted men who have had
no furlough in the past six
months.
Training programs and select-
ion of personnel so far as possi-
ble, are to be planned in such a
manner to make possible grant-
ing of furloughs after complet-
ion of training and before ship-
ment to ports of embarkation or
replacement depots.
Commanding officers concern-
ed are directed to notify affected
personnel of their privileges.
Enlisted men granted furloughs
under above conditions are re-
quired to return to home station
upon expiration of furlough.
LT. MONROE A. ADLER. 23,
of Allentown, Pa., has been
awarded the Distinguished Flying
Cross for "extraordinary achieve-
ment while participating in aer-
ial flight in the Southwest Paci-
fic area from Dec. 22, 1942. to
Feb. 38, 1943. His operations
aided considerably in recent suc-
cesses in this theatre of war.
Shortly before, Lt. Adler had
been awarded the Air Medal for
"outstanding heroism."
OH M.LTHE FR0HT5
LT DAVID SACKOFF. of
Portland, Maine, has just re-
turned to the United States on a
fifteen day furlough, after having
received the Air Medal and seven
Oak Leaf Clusters for outstand-
ing performance in North Africa.
Lt. Sacknoff was the pilot of
the Flying Fortress, "Snow
White", which became famous
some time ago when it enjoyed
a miraculous escape after a raid
over Axis-held territory.
SERGEANT HOWARD CAN-
TOR, 23, of Mount Vernon, New
York, is home on leave and he's
brought the Distinguished Flying
Cross, the Silver Star, the Air
Medal, an Oak Leaf Cluster, and
a citation from President Roose-
velt back with him. He won
these honors for his work on
more than 138 bombing missions,
and for personally shooting down
9 zeros.
S/SGT. PHILIP GONONSKY,
23, of Brooklyn, New York, has
been awarded the Air Medal for
heroism in combat in Australia.
Gononsky was a member of a
bomber crew which succeeded in
sinking two Japanese cargo ships.
T/SGT. THEODORE GOLD-
BLUM, 24, of Philadelphia. Pa-
holder of the Silver Star and the
Soldier's Medal, has been
awarded the Distinguished Fly-
ing Cross for "extraordinary
achievement" in Australia.
PVT. F. C. SAMUEL N. RUB-
INOWITZ, 27, of Revere, Mass.,
is a prisoner of the Japanese.
He was captured during the bat-
tle of Bataan. Pvt. Rubinowitz
has been in service for four
years.
LT. DONALD STERNGLANZ,
24. of El Paso, Texas, was killed
in action during an Allied raid
over St. Nazaire, France, on May
1. The lieutenant was navigator
of a B-17 bomber, one of seven
which failed to return.
PVT. MELVIN GREEN, form-
er student at the University of
Florida, is stationed with the
field artillery at Ft. Bragg, N. C.
Upon completion of his basic
training he will be assigned to
the army star units and receive
specialized training.
His parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Henry D. Green of 1615 S. W.
18th street.
PVT. STANLEY SCHER son
of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Scher,
1775 S. W. 16th Ave., will soon
finish his basic training at Ft.
Sill, Okla., where he is attached
to an artillery unit. Pvt. Scher
PVT. ISADORE I. GLASS-
MAN, 23, of Brooklyn, New
York, has succumbed to wounds
incurred during battle, some-
where in Europe." Pvt. Glass-
man, was in the Army since
April 21, 1942.
PVT. RUBIN DWORKIN. 34,
of Philadelphia, Pa., has been
wounded in action in North
Africa. In the last days of the
African campaign, Pvt. Dworkin
volunteered to go on a mission.
En route, a shell exploded ten
yards away, and he was hit by a
shrapnel fragment. His left leg
was fractured.
LT. ELI ROTH, U. S. N. 27. of
Jackson Heights, Long Island. N.
Y., lost his life in the South Paci-
fic on January 30. Lt. Roth, who
had been in service ten years,
was a graduate of the Naval
Academy of Annapolis (1937).
WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
NAT ROTH. Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERO
J. W. B. Director
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIG, Vice-Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sac.
Executive Committee
Mrs. Walter Bronaton, Mr*. Max
Dobrin, Maurice Groaaman, Louia
Halman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan,
Mrs. Murry Kovsn, Harry Marko-
witz. Nat Roth. Fred Shochet.
Milton Sirkln, Joseph Stein. Mrs.
Herman Wallach, Carl Weinkle.
Georae Wolpert.
Devoting This Enttra Pega to th Efforts of Anny-lfavy Committee. Made Possible Through
th Co-operation of
BARCO'S MEN'S SHOP
245 East Flagler Street
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
605 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
DIXIE SPORTSWEAR CO.
2110 N. W.Miami Court
FIXZIT SYSTEMS, Plumber*
1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue
FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE
100 N. W. 20th Street
FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO.
m N. E. 26th Street
LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES. Inc-
101 Alton Road
SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S
CARAVAN
Luigford Building
MIAMI MILL WORK &
LUMBER CO.
535 N. W. Uth Street
MIAMI PLUMBING SUPPLY CO.
2160 N. W. 27th Avenue
NATIONAL BRANDS, Inc.
690 N. W. 13th Street
WM. RUBIN & SON
LUGGAGE k JEWELRY
31 N. Miami Avenue
MONTEFIORE SELIG
WILLIAM D. SINGER
SUNGAS CO.
1100 West Flagler Street
WOMETCO THEATRES
Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Meyer
MIAMI BOTTLED GAS, Inc.
1701 N. W. 7th Avenue


PAGE EIGHT
^JewistifhrkHan
FRIDAY, JULY i6. i943

B'nai B'rith Notes

B, Paul Weitiman
Sholem Lodge No. 1024. B'nai every subscription fee obtained
B'rith. held a regular meeting on by B'nai B'rith finds its way into
Tuesday evening. July 13th. at Sholem Lodge, to be used to fin-
Beth David Talmud Torah. with' ance many worthwhile projects
attendance better than usual de- which might otherwise not be
spite the heat.
A feature at this meeting was
a review of Wendell Willkie's
book -One World." bv Mrs. I M.
undertaken.
While it is undoubtedly unus-
ual to use the columns of The
Flondian to publicize this feat-
Weinstein. Mrs Weinstein's re-1 ure- it is a B nai B nth endorsed
view of this work will add many I project, and must duly be report-
more readers to the already long | eu ,n this column,
list, by her splendid interpreta-, Whether members are subscrib-
tion of the book, her intimate '. crs or not. each one is urged to
knowledge of its contents and j subscribe now. If already a sub-
her knack of vividly portraying scriber. the subscription will start
climactic situations. Her efforts at the expiration of the present
were deservedly well received'one New readers and subscrip-
and the audience was thereby en- tions are sought to bring The
nched. Flondian into more Jewish
Ladies Auxiliary homes.
The Ladies Auxiliary enjoyed Milton A. Friedman, first vice
president, is chairman of the
one of the largest attendances we
have ever noted, with members
overflowing into the hall during
their meeting. Quoting from a
source hitherto deemed reliable,
the increased activity in the Aux-
iliary' must be credited to Helene
Silver (Mrs. Sam Silver), presi-
dent, who performs the duties of
her office expeditiously and well
earning the plaudits of the la-
dies and their cooperation.
The Auxiliary has started a
concerted drive for new mem-
bers, and in plans to accomplish
this purpose, a -tea" is planned
for July 21st. to which prospect-
ive members will be invited I
am sure that ladies of Ben B'riths
need only meet with those of the
Auxiliary to learn that their time
would be devoted to worthwhile
drive' and reports that 83 sub-
scriptions, renewals and new,
have been obtained to date.
Blood Donors
Undoubtedly the mention of
the subject of "blood donation-
has become irksome. Some would
thing they were being dunned
for debts, so often does the sub-
ject recurbut repeated it must
be. else many, many more of the
men in the service will die for
lack of blood plasma. One of the
means of sustaining morale in the
services is the knowledge that
sufficient supplies of blood plas-
ma are constantly available. Are
we to be tried and found want- .
tag?
A list of volunteer blood don-
ors has heretofore been published
work when they joined up. in ad-; the name of Mrs. Harold Turk
dition to forming life-long friend-
ships.
Too often members of B'nai
B rith are at fault when their
ladies are not members of the
was inadvertantly omitted. Yes,
ladies as well as men, can and do
volunteer.
Call of the Wold?
In the rush of getting out the ''
&2^ Cry .B.en Bth last B'nai B'rith Bulletin, while!
r??UJ.1,ma&V\a Pultutseethat I clearing our desk to make our!
ilitrS afflllates with the Aux- j annual trek far north, last week's
j. loridian column was left to the '
Floridian Drive | tender mercies of Louis Heiman, j
Sholem Lodge is engaged in a''wno- under our "by line" did our i
drive to obtain new and renewal | workand well, too Our thanks
subscriptions for the -Jewish to him.
Floridian." Aside from its loy- For the next two or three
alty to the only Anglo-Jewish i weeks, this column will be writ- !
newspaper in this community__\ te.n by other members of B'nai !
one which cooperates actively in i B'rith, relieving us. In the in- |
every form of communal and or- Jerim, freed for awhile from an ;
ganizational endeavorthe pur- inexorable "dead line." we will !
pose is to supplement its treasury disport ourselves in the wilds of
by this drive. Fifty per cent of INew York City.
Call R. J. WAINWRIGHT, District Manager
SHELBY SALESBOOK CO.
P. O. Box 6, Miami Springs. Fla. Phone 8-1560
FOR SALESBOOKS and BUSINESS FORMS OF ALL KINDS
"Compare Our Prices and Quality"
WIN #
5a
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I.IO"* j: (0>.
nius
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NoU
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S-irUMaU**
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1 1 t > 0 ThaKtjs* "- iBpssfc ** lfts J*M<* -I IIL
C*-*-* -*. **, v
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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 I 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-
eral fellows in the army or navy and have
written to them. ."
"Please let me know how I might sub-
scribe for 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 cooies 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
Floridian. Better make it two copies. We
find 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

*"^^^"^^^**^^W*M*WM**
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
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^^A^^^awaw,


Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE TWO >JeistrkMto!L FRIDAY, JULY 16. 1943 ENGAGEMENT PERSONALS 7* .iMlnrtMl at Mm K V *"** KV" 7 >-. ; — x: Ha >---• -•-*' rs L_ 7*-* -~ _re WEDDINGS 7 v v.-s v.; :*. ; S "W" i .-. A '.' >. \ fts ______*_ I 7.c __ ~. %  I S Ru-ce* MO :Ut as pre%  V-v D_r_i O V._ V%  fti. <-.-•• % % %  -.r:..-: %  f> W^f. _r_ t res-! "-""-%  VT> s -s %  I -:xr. --eek -.-->. V.r> ill wpt i toe, Murrj si -.-; > V • A__ar eek tf L___er__.- -r._ Dr -<-_. Kir._r. .-._ %  •? %  •7> S A. < H_r.iTos_ %  i BAR MTTZVAH %  J ... % %  CEREMCNIALS Mn : IkC • %  %  Schd _=3__c : :-. Mrs ".. %  S %  US BIRTHS ." r I :' N '.. 7 L<. :_ V. s W 45:7. __T5 5 __3 7 %  %  K 7 H TOWER I I I A T 1 I f—_ r* %  %  Q__f 5r*_r__rT _. y '. i~ '. FT* r_ow rs_' rc*ocs "DIXIE DUGAN" in _C)_? .JO__T*ar^ _SA£__I j7^_-_ t "___f rSAJu-TTT^ _3___>-arcor Eros rcT %  • • Sen a*.Jtf H. Kr_ _.-_ ir %  > -. V-, : —-^o___r* trx .* Tiar^ "i__T -*-K T^i TTA-fS --ELATIST MEB nj£ -CONEY ISLAND* _N TSCHWCOIO*Betty Grable GTC_-: 5CT_i___tT CJ-g-AI IOBH--C rsA& rmjBDG__i W A A C ENROLLMENT rELAVS rATKES _>?_AFT ~pHmR pm. *AA: %  : V..___ : •rc":.i__rj • -*oc_ Qta KT? — _• -7r_ — ~ : %  -_. ttiCK **Z _ru nA-a a < -li'ii _u arsT*.-• rr__i^.->-e: : %  %  — -_. Qwsr a rTT_ :_j -—-^ Trur^ wit ^ i M^mm -4 n __r> _nr ___i_>^*'r r^ :rf -nnm rt (__• tor v „__t -_•: .--'-. .U.T rr_ re „• w-.i-: the? __: :*. !-___•_ u-acjy _r_: TT__. II m> •T. _B-_1{ H-B-B__ VTf :Ti___7r~v.i :;ilin* unzr _-_n> TTifT ar fT^a pyx ir *-rr_ rt rtn_sr— VMranaii: ;w nm_ r •• -KU XI TWTT nnr -.— 1 : .mm %  nit pan. ri_viiin-_ 7 JCSBIZ V"__t 'T/ie Gar den of Memories 99 MOUNT NEBO Florida's Most Beautiful Burial Estates COMPLETES A YEAR OF SERVICE TO THE JEWISH PEOPLE I T IS slichtly more them a year ago that I opened the genes 'of Mount Nebo. Recognizing the need for a Jewish Cemetery ideally located, carefully planned crr.d _bc4_ghtfulry laid out with thoughts to the future I strivec to have Mount Nebo meet these standards. I felt the need for a well financed cemetery not cepender.: upon burials for income. I saw the necessity of c Bound business structure and how essential it wcrs :c :he security of a burial park. I knew that perpetual care title insurance, rocdwerys and walks between resting ril p.aces cui were .usts to guarantee c proper resting place for those near end dear to -us. It is the last physical gesture we bestow upen cur loved cr.esPerrerucr. as tar as possible m all these details must be the cb ective iV c: the creators of • cemeAUTBZD GOTTESMAJI NM 1 mm MOOTTT WEBO CXMET__IT It offers perpetual care tery M cunt N• bo is well p 1 c n n e d and carefully laid cut Than has been provided ancle rcodwavs waj_= between craves It _s ideally located and BOBily accessible Mcunt Nebc -s becrunrully landscap-en m_d at_e -r.s_:ar.ce and convenient "term purchase r.ans Irsunr: c tan and sound future Mount Nebc n__ a tuianc.ally strong cwaership. ^-^—^ —-* past year the truoute paid Mount Nebc by the many tcrauues whe chose our park to inter then .cvec cnes ustuies ny eftcrts and that those ef:cr_s have seen Mcunt Nebc meet the standards it cos set With nc sales activities Mount Nebo was '"if 6 r ~ C :6 "^ ;: a --^^^ families mere ~-r "r-J" f : ~_f : s^-ar cemetery located here. tnank South Fiahda "ewrv for their grac ccceptance c: Mcunt Nebo This tribute paid by our res_cen:s w_ spur ny ertorts to continue to make Mcunt Nero retter and more beautiful. I srill continue c str.ve tc ustiry Mount Nebo ox T-Oiida's Most 5ea_t_rul Burial Estatss. raoous MOUNT NEBO es: riog'ier Street at Stth Avenue OFFICE 1014 OLYMP1A BUILDING



PAGE 1

IIDAY. JULY 16, 1943 +Jewl$ti fhrkOan PAGE SEVEN LOCAL BOYS LOUIS STEIN, S2/c, son of cam Stein, 1511 N. W. 8th street, k presently stationed at the Natal Air Base at Jacksonville, Fla. SAM WAINER, son of Mrs. Minnie Wainer, was promoted to the rank of sergeant and received %  a citation for good conduct. Sgt. JWainer is stationed at Miami IBeach. ^^^ PVT. WALTER KOVNER of [Miami Beach was transferred to INew York from the Beach where |he received his basic training. PVT. ROBERT KAPLAN, son Iof Mr. and Mrs. George Kaplan of Miami Beach, is stationed at Ft. Bragg, North Carolina where he will receive his basic training. Before entering the service Pvt. Kaplan was a student at the University of Florida where he was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi I fraternity. PFC. CL GLASSER of the lu. S. Air Corps, son of Mrs. Ida Glasser of Miami Beach, has been stationed in Kingman, Ariz., since November. GREATER MIAMI ARMY NAVY COMMITTEE Of The Jewish Weliare Board SERVICE A COMMUNITY PROJECT Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service SffSli GEORGE PRUSOFF, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Prusoff, 1687 S. W. 10th street, was promoted to sergeant at Perrine Field, Texas. IRVING S. GLOMAN, JR.. son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving S. Gloman, 926 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach, was granted leave following completion of his basic training at the United States Naval Training station, Sampson, N. Y. HERMAN HOLLANDER, son | of Emanuel Hollander, of 2310 S. W. 24th street is enrolled at the Armored Force Replacement Training Center, Fort Knox, Ky., or a 12-week course in tank tacit ics. PFC. MILTON DORFMAN. son of Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Dorfman, ;;j30 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach, graduated from mechanics .school at Keesler Field. ROSILAND HACKER has just been commissioned a second lieutenant in the United States Army Medical Corps, and will serve as a dietitian. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hacker of 410 N. W. 18th Ave. Lt. Hacker is a graduate of Cornell University and the first dietitian to have been commissioned in this area. She leaves for San Antonio, Texas at the end of the week. Her brother, CPL. MORTON HACKER, is at the present time in North Carolina and served in Hawaii for a year. BOY SALUTES FLAG; MOTHER WRITES TO THE PRESIDENT was a student at the University of Florida before entering the service. Baby Ira Imberman of Miami Beach, by saluting a flag display in a Miami Beach store, provided incident of which his mother, Mrs. J. W. Imberman, wrote President Roosevelt on Flag Day. Reply from the White House stated: My dear Mrs. Imberman: The President has received your letter of June fourteenth and was much impressed by the incident you relate concerning your little son. He sends his best wishes to Ira and hopes he will have a happy, active and useful life. The Imbermans reside at 811 Espanola Way. AEM 3/C IRWIN BERGER. son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Berger, spent the week-end in Miami visiting relatives and friends. Petty officer Berger is stationed at the Melbourne, Fla. Naval Air Base and he is an instructor in gunnery. LT. (jg.) GODFREY K. NEW[MAN was transferred to the ICaribbean area from his post in 1 Miami. An attorney before en•ring the service, Lt. Newman resided at 2851 Sheridan Aye., nd was a commissioned ensign sefore his promotion last week. HELEN GAIL TEMPLE. 1759 S W 21st St., was commissioned an ensign, N. S. N. R., at the Naval Reserve Midshipmen's school (WR) June 29 and assigned to active duty. She is the daughter of Mrs. Lillian S. Farber, 319 N. W. 30th St., Miami. Ensign Temple attended the University of Alabama at Tuscaloosa. She was ..n original worker at the Army Filter Center in Miami and a member of CAP, Women Fliers of America, Her husband John, is also ;n the service. DONALD A. SOLOMON, Miami Beach, son of Mrs. Bertha Solomon, 930 10th St., graduated from the Army Air Forces Advanced Flying school at Moody Field, Ga., and was commissioned a second lieutenant with the rating of Army pilot. LEONARD DOBROW, West Palm Beach, was commissioned a second lieutenant, U.S.A., after completing the officer candidate course at the infantry school at Fort Benning, Ga. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. L. Dobrow of West Palm Beach. WAVE photographic specialist first class, is GLADYS R. GOLDMAN, daughter of the I. H. Goldmans, 515 N. E. 26th Ter., now stationed in Washington. Miss Goldman, former employe of Famous Studios here, entered Navy Reserve last December, tramed at Iowa State Teachers' college. LT. (jg.) E. ALBERT PALLOT is spending a three week furlough at home with his family. Lt. Pallot recently completed his indoctrination course and will leave for advanced training in Boston at the culmination of his furlough. ENS. ARTHUR M. SHANDLOFF visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. Shandloff, during his two week furlough. Ens. Shandloff, an officer of the 13th Construction Batallion, may be reached through the Fleet Post Office, Seattle, Washington. LT. WILLIAM HERRICK BERNSTEIN, M. C, A. U. S., has been transferred recently from Ft. Benning, Ga., where he was attached to the First Student Training Regiment at assistant regimental surgeon. Recently he was made the commanding officer of the 629th Medical Hospital Ship Platoon. H. R. P. E., Newport News, Va.Lt. Bernstein and his platoon are awaiting overseas duty. Before his enlistment in the Army Medical Corps in June, 1942, Lt. Bernstein practiced medicine in the Mercantile Bank Bldg., Miami Beach. Mrs. Bernstein and their three daughters are now in Johnstown, Pa. CHANGES ARE MADE IN FURLOUGHS FOR MEN S/SGT CHARLES MARKS and SGT. ELLIS MARKS, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Marks of Miami Beach, were home on furlough this past week. S/Sgt. Marks is stationed at Austin, Texas, while his brother is with the finance division at Ft. Knox, Ky. SGT. EDWARD ALTGLASS, 29, New York City, has been killed in action in North Africa. HELP WANTED! to build the meet all-inclusive list 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 se^ice or who have been decorated, missing in action, wounded, or who have given their lives in service. By doing this you w ill be aiding in the authentic recording of Jewish participation in this war — now being compiled by the BUREAU OF WAR RECORDS. NAT ROTH, Chairm an GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMrrTEE OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD c/o P. O. BOX 2973, MIAMI. FLORIDA Fin Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." ArmyNavy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18. Florida NameAddress (Home). Date of Birth .Date of EnlistmentName of Nearest Relative. .RelationshipAddress Branch of ServiceService Address — .Rank_Outfit_ Tel No ~ Promotions, honors, awards, acts of heroism, casualty or other events or services: A. Z. A. No. 322 A/C ALLAN BENJAMIN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Benjamin, 919 N. W. 66th street, is presently at the Convelascent Camp of Santa Ana Army Air Base. California. A/C Benjamin is attached to the 100th Squadron and is a bombardier student. PVT. MAX TENDRICH was sworn into the army July 3 at Camp Grant. He is a student at Loyola University of Chicago, 111. and will receive a commission upon completion of his dental course. Pvt. Tendrich is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tendrich of Perrine, Fla. Changes have recently been made in AR615-275 relating to furloughs for men subject to overseas shipment to provide as follows: Furloughs will be granted, unless urgent military necessity prevents, to the following personnel prior to departure for a port of embarkation or a replacement depot subject to overseas shipment. (1) Enlisted men regardless of length of service who have had no furlough since ordered to active duty. (2) Enlisted men who have had no furlough in the past six months. Training programs and selection of personnel so far as possible, are to be planned in such a manner to make possible granting of furloughs after completion of training and before shipment to ports of embarkation or replacement depots. Commanding officers concerned are directed to notify affected personnel of their privileges. Enlisted men granted furloughs under above conditions are required to return to home station upon expiration of furlough. LT. MONROE A. ADLER. 23, of Allentown, Pa., has been awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for "extraordinary achievement while participating in aerial flight in the Southwest Pacific area from Dec. 22, 1942. to Feb. 38, 1943. His operations aided considerably in recent successes in this theatre of war. Shortly before, Lt. Adler had been awarded the Air Medal for "outstanding heroism." OH M.LTHE FR0HT5 LT DAVID SACKOFF. of Portland, Maine, has just returned to the United States on a fifteen day furlough, after having received the Air Medal and seven Oak Leaf Clusters for outstanding performance in North Africa. Lt. Sacknoff was the pilot of the Flying Fortress, "Snow White", which became famous some time ago when it enjoyed a miraculous escape after a raid over Axis-hel d terr itory. SERGEANT HOWARD CANTOR, 23, of Mount Vernon, New York, is home on leave and he's brought the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Silver Star, the Air Medal, an Oak Leaf Cluster, and a citation from President Roosevelt back with him. He won these honors for his work on more than 138 bombing missions, and for personally shooting down 9 zeros. S/SGT. PHILIP GONONSKY, 23, of Brooklyn, New York, has been awarded the Air Medal for heroism in combat in Australia. Gononsky was a member of a bomber crew which succeeded in sinking two Japanese cargo ships. T/SGT. THEODORE GOLDBLUM, 24, of Philadelphia. Paholder of the Silver Star and the Soldier's Medal, has been awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for "extraordinary achievement" in Australia. PVT. F. C. SAMUEL N. RUBINOWITZ, 27, of Revere, Mass., is a prisoner of the Japanese. He was captured during the battle of Bataan. Pvt. Rubinowitz has been in service for four years. LT. DONALD STERNGLANZ, 24. of El Paso, Texas, was killed in action during an Allied raid over St. Nazaire, France, on May 1. The lieutenant was navigator of a B-17 bomber, one of seven which failed to return. PVT. MELVIN GREEN, former student at the University of Florida, is stationed with the field artillery at Ft. Bragg, N. C. Upon completion of his basic training he will be assigned to the army star units and receive specialized training. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Green of 1615 S. W. 18th street. PVT. STANLEY SCHER son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Scher, 1775 S. W. 16th Ave., will soon finish his basic training at Ft. Sill, Okla., where he is attached to an artillery unit. Pvt. Scher PVT. ISADORE I. GLASSMAN, 23, of Brooklyn, New York, has succumbed to wounds incurred during battle, somewhere in Europe." Pvt. Glassman, was in the Army since April 21, 1942. PVT. RUBIN DWORKIN. 34, of Philadelphia, Pa., has been wounded in action in North Africa. In the last days of the African campaign, Pvt. Dworkin volunteered to go on a mission. En route, a shell exploded ten yards away, and he was hit by a shrapnel fragment. His left leg was fractured. LT. ELI ROTH, U. S. N. 27. of Jackson Heights, Long Island. N. Y., lost his life in the South Pacific on January 30. Lt. Roth, who had been in service ten years, was a graduate of the Naval Academy of Annapolis (1937). WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE NAT ROTH. Chairman FRED SHOCHET MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN MAURICE GROSSMAN JENNIE H. ROTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERO J. W. B. Director OFFICERS SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN MONTE SELIG, ViceChairman JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sac. Executive Committee Mrs. Walter Bronaton, Mr*. Max Dobrin, Maurice Groaaman, Louia Halman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mrs. Murry Kovsn, Harry Markowitz. Nat Roth. Fred Shochet. Milton Sirkln, Joseph Stein. Mrs. Herman Wallach, Carl Weinkle. Georae Wolpert. Devoting This Enttra Pega to th Efforts of Anny-lfavy Committee. Made Possible Through th Co-operation of BARCO'S MEN'S SHOP 245 East Flagler Street B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor 605 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach DIXIE SPORTSWEAR CO. 2110 N. W.Miami Court FIXZIT SYSTEMS, Plumber* 1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE 100 N. W. 20th Street FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO. m N. E. 26th Street LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES. Inc101 Alton Road SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S CARAVAN Luigford Building MIAMI MILL WORK & LUMBER CO. 535 N. W. Uth Street MIAMI PLUMBING SUPPLY CO. 2160 N. W. 27th Avenue NATIONAL BRANDS, Inc. 690 N. W. 13th Street WM. RUBIN & SON LUGGAGE k JEWELRY 31 N. Miami Avenue MONTEFIORE SELIG WILLIAM D. SINGER SUNGAS CO. 1100 West Flagler Street WOMETCO THEATRES Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Meyer MIAMI BOTTLED GAS, Inc. 1701 N. W. 7th Avenue



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fJewisti Ficric/ran IFCH^ICTORYI I 1 ^Bin COMHIHIMG If/hup IIIP IMl/ l h> ///„-,..#../ "g?^ CBiga ytf^ JtBwiislh Vmmty 3^ Qsuxrijtdk. VOjLoASLy P* VOLUME 16—No. 29 MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1943 PRICE TEN CENTS JIB. DIRECTORS MEET AND ELECT IE OFFICERS The newly elected board of directors of the Jewish Welfare Bureau met Thursday evening, July 8th. and elected officers to serve for the ensuing year. Those chosen were: Dr. Albert E. Rosenthal, president; Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, first vicepresident; Leo Eisenstein, second vice-president; Rabbi Max Shapiro, third vice-president; Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, secretary; Sidney Lefcourt, treasurer; George Wolpert, assistant treasurer. Dr. Rosenthal, president, made the following appointments: Executive board, Stanley C. Myers, M. J. Kopelowitz, Dr. Frank Coret; finance committee, Sidney Lefcourt, chairman; case committee, Anna Brenner Meyers, chairman; personnel committee. Mrs. Sophie Schwartz, chairman; membership and interpretation committee, Stanley C. Myers, chairman; employment and business committee, Leon Elkin, chairman; publicity chairman, Fred K. Shochet, chairman. Appointments to represent the bureau included, council of social agencies board, Mrs. Albert Rosenthal, and George Wolpert; council of social agencies committees, Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, family committee, and Mrs. Maurice Grossman, chiJdren's committee. AXIS STILL DEPORTING JEWS FRC>M POLAND Somewhere in Europe (JTA)— Hundreds of thousands of Jews concentrated in Eastern Galicia, between the cities of Rawa-Russka and Przemysl, are now being organized by the Nazis into groups which are to be deported to unknown destinations, it was reliably reported here this week in a message from the underground movement in Poland. The message also stated that practically all Jews of central Poland are now interned in three Jewish concentration camps near i Lublin, Birkenau and Oswiecim from where they are being sent to forced labor. Because of insufficient nourishment, mortality among them is very high. LOCAL CEMETERY ASSOCIATION HELD OFFICER [LECTION The Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Association elected officers at a meeting last Monday, for the coming year. A. Pepper was re-elected president; N. Zalka, first vice-president; Mrs. S. T JEWS HAVE BEEN DEPORTED FROM BELGIUM AUSTRALIANS APPEAL TO MINIS TER F OR JEWS Melbourne (WNS)—An appeal to Prime Minister Winston Churc-, hill and to Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden urging them to pernut the Jews of Bulgaria to enter Palestine in order to avoid deportation was signed here this week by 24 prominent Jewish and non-Jewish Australian leaders. "We are deeply concerned over the expulsion of the Jews from Bulgaria, 1 the appeal said. "We strongly urge their admission inj to Palestine as the only country now capable and anxious to re%  ceiye them. Also as the country which is geographically convenient and offers less transport difficulties than any other country. The only alternative is occupied Poland and death. "We request the British government to use its good offices with the Turkish government to permit their transit. We appeal to you in the name of humanity jo help the Jews whose sufferings nave shocked the conscience of all freedom-loving people." New York (WNS)—During the past 12 months the Nazis have deported nearly all the Jews in occupied Belgium making that country virtually "judenrein." it was reported here this week by the Belgian Information Center. "T"he Star of David which Jews had to wear was a fairly common sight after the 1942 census, but it now has almost entirely disappeared," the exiled Belgian agency said. "Most of the Jews have been interned in concentration camps in Germany, Poland and Russia. The Germans themI selves stated, as long as November last, that of the 52,000 Jews t in Belgium at least 25.000 had been deported. j "According to reports received, the assembly point for Jews arrested in Belgium is a barracks at Mechlin, which has been converted into a prison. A certain number of Jews are believed to have been asphyxiated there by means of poison gas, in a cell specially arranged for that purpose, and other Jews to have suffered the same fate in hermetically sealed trucks on the way to Machlin. These sinister rumors are set afloat by the Germans themselves." JEWISH GUERRILLAS ARE ACTIVE IN RUSSIA Zurich (JTA)—The German radio reported that Jewish guerrillas are especially active in the rear of the German army in Russia and that a guerrilla unit composed entirely of Jews has been rounded up and "wiped out completely." Admitting that the Jewish partisans have harrassed the Germans for many months, the broadcast stated that their hideout was finally discovered by local police, with the aid of German soldiers. A hand printing press and a large store of arms, ammunition and explosives were captured during the raid on the guerrillas* camp, the announcer claimed. A.J.C. COMMITTEE TO STUDY POSTWAR PROBLEMS A. PEPPER UKRAINIAN DEPORTEES FOUND STARVING. ILL M. B. FREEHOLDERS TO VOTE ON TAX INCREASE Although more than 2,600 notices have been mailed to Miami Beach property owners, calling attention to the election scheduled for July 20 when freeholders wiu vote on a proposal to increase me tax rate by one mill, it is expected that not more than several hundred voters will participate. The election was called by the fk Une wfo,lowin g a petition of £<-' Miami Beach Apartment r 7 ou ?„ association, the Lincoln oad Merchants association, later indorsed by the Hotel Owners association. The proposal calls for an addi' tional levy of one mill, which it L!f ma ted would y el d approximately $70,000 to be placed in a specialIftmd earmarked for postwar advertising and publicity. d k Ption of the municipal bud5 !" M as be n held off until the ^sult of the election is known. Somewhere in Europe (JTA)— representatives of the govern1 ment-controlled Jewish Central Office in Bucharest were permitted last April to visit the devastated towns in Transnistria. the Rumanian-administered part of Axis-occupied Ukraine, to where tens of thousands of Jews nave been deported from Bessarabia, Bukovina. and other parts of Rumania, according to a report issued in Bucharest. The report states that disease and starvation is taking a heavy toll of the deported Jews. More than 200 Jews were found to be suffering from paralysis while 401 showed symptoms of the initial phases of the disease. The delegation emphasized that starvation among the deportees is so acute that they eat poisonous seeds, declaring that one of the effects of this food is that the people who eat it contract lathyrism, paralysis of the lower limbs, which is now widespread among the Jewish deportees. Stone, second vice-president; Sidiney H. Palmer, re-elected secreI 'tary; and David Goldstein, treasurer. Constituent members have ap, pointed the following representatives for the coming year: Chesed Shel Ernes. Mrs. S. Stone, Mrs. M. Kotkin, and Max Kupferstein; Beth David Congregation. Stanley C. Myers, Harry Markowitz, and Nat Zalka; Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, George Chertkof, Leon Kaplan and Sidney H. Palmer; Beth Jacob Congregation, M. B. Frank, Harry Wasserman and David Goldstein; Schaarei Zedek, Fred K. Shochet, M. Drewich, and A. Pepper. New York (WNS)—The executive committee of the American Jewish Conference has appointed a Committee on Preliminary Studies consisting of twenty-one members for the purpose of analyzing and summarizing existing viewpoints on Jewish postwar problems and their solution. The committee will have the close cooperation of the three existing research bodies, the Institute of Jewish Affairs of the American Jewish Congress; the committee on Jewish Studies of Peace and Post-war Problems of the American Jewish Committee; and the research department of the Jewish Labor Committee. At a meeting of the committee on July 2nd methods of procedure were working out whereby summaries, information and documentation would be made available to the Conference delegates before the conference convenes. This material is to be thoroughlyobjective, without committing the conference to any definite standpoint. The committee adopted the following plan of procedure: a. Each of the Jewish political groups will be asked to submit its program to be analyzed by an editorial committee, which will indicate where there is agreement and where there are difPOLEJNThSEMITE Washington (WNS)—Major Michael Glazynski, Polish anti-Semite who is now enrolled in the U. S. Army's School of Military Government at Charlottesville, Va., where officers are being trained for post-war administration of the liberated countries, will never be employed by the United States Government. Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson emphasized this week. Mr. Stimson gave assurances at the same time that "energetic ferences and what they are. steps will be taken to determine J b. Following this procedure Major Grazynski's fitness to conthe editorial committee will subtinue as a student at the School." mit, along with statements of In a letter to Congressman Emen-, agreements and disagreements uel Celler. who brought the Poldocumentation which will be a ish officer's anti-Semitic backsummary of the material made ground to the attention of the available by the different Jewish War Department. Mr. Stimson research institutes, disclosed that the Provost Mar-I c. Pamphlets already prepared shal General is conducting an inby the different research instivestigation of the Grazynski case, tutes will be sent to the dele"It is not contemplated that gates in advance of the ConferMajor Grazynski will ever hold ence provided the material conany position in our govcnment." tained therein is of the type that Mr. Stimson said. "Upon his should be distributed under the leaving the school, he will revert auspices of the committee, to whatever status he occupied before entering it." The Polish officer was admitted to the school at the request of the Polish government-in-exile. EREECE BEAMED ON JEWS RABBI MACHTEI ON WQAM Rabbi S. M. Machtei will be guest speaker on the program of the Rabbinical Association at 9:15 a. m. on Sunday, over Station WQAM. His subject will be "Hitler's Victorious Front." Cairo (WNS)—The Nazi have instituted a reign of terror against the Jews in occupied Greece and hundreds have fallen in the latest outbreak of Nazi-inspired pogroms, according to information received here this week. The latest anti-Jewish pogroms followed immediately after a wave of strikes which seriously crippled Axis war production in Greece, the report said. The invasion-jittery Nazi authorities, alarmed at the extent of the strikes and other anti-Nazi acts, charged that the estimated 9.000 Greek Jewish guerrilla fighters were responsible for the strikes. Anti-Jewish pogroms took place simultaneously in several Greek cities and although the exact number of Jewish casualties is unknown it is believed to be heavy. At the same time the Nazi authorities appealed to the Greek population to inform on the Jewish guerrilla fighters in order to break the strikes. NAZIS KILL 10.000 JEWS ,FOR RAF RUHR RAIDS Geneva (WNS)—ApproximatcDECREE BANS POPULAR &JP-JKL J


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FRIDAY. JULY 16. 1943 +JewlstiHerMian PAGE THREE ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES LADIES AUXILIARY The Ladies Auxiliary of Sholem Lodge B'nai' B'rith will hold an elaborate tea and social at the Miami Woman's Club. 1737 Bayshore Drive, Wednesday, July 21st at 2 o'clock. Joe Lesser, president of the West Palm Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1146, will be guest spealcer. A musical program will include Mrs. Bela Urban in a piano recital and Miss Dorothy Feldman, harpist. The committee in charge of arrangements include: Mrs. Louis Heiman, Mrs. Milton Friedman, Mrs. Ida Optner, Mrs. Aaron Edolman, Mrs. Morris Gerstein. Mrs. Benjamin L Landau, and Mrs. Jennie H. Rotfort. MIAMI BEACH ZIONIST Philip Salmon, secretary of the Miami Beach Zionist District, reports that funds on hand indicate that over 700 trees have already been bought and paid for towards the 1000 trees to be planted in Palestine to be known as the Marvin Bronner Grove. DON'T SWEAR You hm tea many other times li do without frittiii or worryinf om a iitiffii appliance. Ivt yoi dint have to do without it. If you have RI regular repair dealer, brine til appliance ti is, leine sun to include the cord md any brokei parts. We will have it repaired — you pay inly thi repair dealer's ch areas. Use this Sunshine Service it's fir YOUR convenience. .*' • "in,, t [• %  "-. ^ iinjjj^ ^ The late Marvin Bronner was the first member of the Miami Beach Zionist District to pass away and it was decided to memorialize him in this manner. Shepard Broad, president, is S lanning a board meeting during uly for the election of delegates to the national convention of the Zionist Organization of America. This district is entitled to six delegates. Those interested in attending this convention are asked to get in touch with Mr. Broad of Jake Felt, 58-2241. The program of this District received honorable mention in the New Palestine and in the Southeastern Regional News in recent issues of these publications. YOUTH COUNCIL The second in the series of weekly events under the auspices of the Jewish Youth Council of Greater Miami was held Sunday evening at the Y. M. H. A.' The affair, a dance, was attended by many of the youth of this area. On the program for this Sunday night is a dance which will be highlighted by comedy skits under the direction of Phil Berman. Admission is free and refreshments will be served by the Y. W. H. A. I. W. V. AUXILIARY A committee represented by Mrs. Sylvia Sherman and Mrs. Minnie Klein visited Camp Belle Haven on the Fourth of July and brought magazines, chairs and smoking stands for the servicemens' recreation. All women who are immediate relatives of servicemen can join the Auxiliary by calling 2-1025. PIONEER WOMEN The Pioneer Women's Organiza tion for Palestine of Greater Miami, Clubs No. 1 and 2, will present a Russian Kretcnme (Inn) at the Workmen's Circle House. 25 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach, Sunday, July 18th from 2 to 10 p. m. Admission 50c. All proceeds will go to the Refugee Emergency Fund. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HKKKHY (ilVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in uusliieu.s under the fictitious name • f SLKEPMA8TBR BEDDING PRODUCTS, at 64 N. 10. T.lid Street. Miami, Florida, intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HAROLD liKCR NATHAN KI)SKNIU/)O.M SILVER, KAPLAN DIETZ Attorneys for Applicants 6/18-2.") 7/2-H-16 Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under he fictitious nanuof MIAMI MF.AT PACKING CO.. lntend to register* said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida. WJI.I.IAM LOEB JULIUS GOTTFRIED I K 7 2-J-16-23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKKKHY GIVEN that the undersigned will register with the Clerk of the Circuit Court In and for lade Count). Florida, the fictitious name. PRANKMASTER F"H>I> PRODUCTS, 16M N. W. 7th Street. Miami, Florida, under which we ate kiiguk'td in business HARRT BAPTBR HKl.l.K SAFFER WAI.s'M A ELLIS, Attys. Olympla Building Miami. Florida, 6 24 7/2-810 IN COITNTT JUDGE'S COURT I Mile Countv. Flolidu Nil IJJJ7 RE: KSTATK OF RUSSELL c SHOEMAKER I >ei'ASed NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE Notice is hereby given thai I have filed inv final report ami petition for Final Discharge as Ancillary Administrator of the estate of Russell >'. Shoemaker, deceased; ami that on the 3rd tey of August. IMS, I will apply to the Honorable \v P. Blanton, Countv Judge of Hade County. Florida, for approval of said final report and for final discharge as Ancillary Administrator iff the F.state of RillNil C Shoemaker, deceased Thla 30th dav of June. 1S4X MAX 1! BILVER MAX It SILVER, Attorney for Ancillary Administrator. 2-J-16-23. DRINK OUR FAMOUS DRINKS FOR HEALTH Made from the Finest Citrus Fruits. We also serve Bear. Win* and Sandwiches 128 Eighth St. Miami Beach CHEER DELEGATES AT BIG RECEPTION TENDERED THEM New York (WNS)—Responsibility for the fate of the Jewish people throughout the world rests on the Jews of the United States and of Soviet Russia. La.Col. Itzik Feffer, noted Soviet poet who with Prof. Solomon Michoels, founder of the Moscow Jewish State Theatre, is making a good will visit to this country, told more than 47,000 persons who jammed the Polo Grounds this week to greet the Russian Jewish delegation. "We the Jews of the Soviet Union and the United States, constitute the majority of the Jewish people of the world." Col. Feffer said. "Together there are 10.000.000 of us. Upon us lies the responsibility for the fate of the Jewish people. "About 4,000,000 Jews already have been destroyed by the enemy. There is not one family in our land which has not sacrificed a son, a father or a sister in this war. With each passing day the number of our people diminishes by hundreds." He emphasized that "unity is the surest guarantee of victory." Prof. Michoels, president of the Jewish Anti-Fascist Committee in Moscow asserted that "the Red Army avenges the bestial atrocities of the Nazi enemy. Shoulder to shoulder with all the peoples of the Soviet Union, the Jews of our country wage battle against the enemy. We are witnessing now the most righteous, yea. the holiest but also the bloodiest and most gruesome war. The unity and brotherhood of the United Nations will decide the struggle. Prof. Albert Einstein, who was unable to attend the huge reception, sent a message stating that "at this grave time, when so many of our people have fallen victim to the murderous lust of Germany, it is of peculiar importance to preserve and cherish the solidarity of the Jewish people. Such solidarity can only further the cooperation and the mutual understanding of the Russian and American people." Henry Monsky. president of B'nai B'rith, declared in a message read by Maurice Bisgyer, B'nai B'rith secretary, that "we have aided and shall continue to aid the Soviet Unfon materially by sending medical supplies, clothing, food and other essentials of war relief." 2.000 MEN AND WOMEN TO ATTEND N. Y. MEET Two thousand men and women representing every creed and every industry or profession, and every state in the Union, have registered to attend the Emergency Conference to Save the Jewish People of Europe at the Hotel Commodore, New York, from July 20th to 25th. The purpose of this conference which was initiated by the Sponsoring Committee of the Proclamation on the Moral Rights of the Stateless and Palestinian Jews, and the Committee for a Jewish Army, 1 East 44th Street, New York City, is to formulate workable plans to save 4,000,000 surviving Jews in Germany and the occupied countries. Through panel discussions by experts in the fields of relief and transportation, public opinion, labor, and international relations, religion and military affairs, the Emergency Committee will delve factually into the various phases of the problems to the end that some constructive program will be evolved for the salvation of European Jewry. —Buy War Bonds TodayAccording to the bes*. authorities, the mini-, mum daily A, D and Q Complex Vitamin re-i q u ire merits of the aver-1 age person are: • A 4.000 ITSP Units, D 400 ISP Units. Bl 3X< USP Units, B2 2,Mi Mlcrograms, and approximately 10,000 Mlcrograms Nlco-j tlnamldc. The required amounts torn other B Complex Vitamins have not yet been established. Many people do not get enough of these essential Vitamins. DO YOU? Why not play safe by taking ONE-A-DAY V1TAM B 1 R N AN TABL E T. Each ONE-A-DAY Vitamin A and* D Tablet contains 25"o more of the cod liver oil vitamins than the mini-' mum daily recommended quantity.' Each ONE-A-DAY Vitamin B| Complex Tablet contains full minimum daily requirements of Vitamins! Bl and B2 and 10,000 Micrograms of) Nicotinamide together with a substantial amount of other B Vitamins. When you buy Vitamins, compare" potencies and prices. Note how ONE-I A-DAY Tablet* conform to thai average human requirements. Sea how reasonable the cost. a •Get them at your drug store. ROUND TABLE AIDS TO CONTINUE THEIR WORK With workers pledged to continue their efforts on an informal basis through July, the Miami Round Table of Christians and Jews officially closed its membership campaign Friday with a luncheon at Walgreen's. It was announced that 708 memberships had been obtained, in an aggregate amount of $10,652. Although this was far short of the goal of 1,500 memberships originally set before the workers, both Daniel H. Redfern, Protestant co-chairman of the Round Table, and Frank E. Wood, official of the National Conference of Christians and Jews, expressed themselves as impressed with the immediate fruits of the drive. Outstanding individual achievement was credited to Mrs. C. Z. Pearlman, who brought in 131 memberships for a total of SI, 156. Subscriptions were taken in sums ranging from $5 to $250. At the luncheon Friday. Redfearn presided and Rabbi Max Shapiro gave the invocation. Talks were made by Alfred E. Stone. Jewish co-chairman of the Round Table, and by Mrs. Barbara Southern, state secretary of the national conference. Andrew T. Healy, Catholic co-chairman, was unable to be present. SAPIRO NOW ADVISOR TO BEACH BOND STAFF Samuel T Sapiro, 2675 Flamingo Dr.. retired executive vicepresident of the American Bank & Trust Co., has joined the Miami Beach division of Dade County War Savings Staff as advisor and vice-chairman. Mr. Sapiro has had a great deal of experience in the sale of WatBonds at the bank and was chiefly responsible for the success of the three bond rally dinners held recently. Max M. Ozer, chairman of the staff, feels that Mr. Sapiro will be a valuable addition to the already successful committee, whose headquarters are at 824 Washington avenue. STAGE WAR BOND RALLY SUNDAY EVE A gala afternoon of fun and entertainment is in store for the public Sunday as the second bond rally under the auspices of the Miami Beach Division of Dade County War Savings Staff gets underway at 2 o'clock in the patio of the Versailles Hotel. Mayor Mitchell Wolfson of Miami Beach will address the gathering and the entire Kitty Davis Airliner cast will be on hand to entertain. A complete water show will be performed with the famous band leader, Shep Fields, as the master of ceremonies. Highlighting the water follies will be a MAYOR MITCHELL WOLFSON "fancy diving" exhibition by four Olympic champions. Dancing will follow in the Versailles Ocean Patio with music by Sgt. Eddie Davidson and his swing septette of BTC 4, through the courtesy of Lt. Windall Feuller. A wide variety of articles will be auctioned to purchasers of bonds. As an added attraction. Renee Villon, the dancer at the Kitty Davis Club, will do an auction dance of her clothing, piece by piece, including a pair of nylon host. Arnold Newman, the Versailles photographer, will take pictures of all purchasers of bonds to the amount of $1000 or over. Max M. Ozer. chairman, has completed all arrangements and all signs point to the affair being as great a success as the bond rally held on July 4th. Courtesy cards for the bond rally may be secured by phoning Mr. Wolf or Mr. English at 5-6092 and pledging to purchase a $100 bond at the rally. AID RAID WARDENS TO ATTEND SCHOOL HERE To insure greater co-ordination of activities, an executive school for deputy, division, district and precinct air raid wardens will be held this week under the supervision of G. Don Graham, chief warden of Dade county. Later these ranking wardens will hold similar courses for all block wardens in the various districts, in furtherance of Graham's plans for a general increase in efficiency of operation. AMARANTH AUX. A card party sponsored by Hibiscus Court No. 4, auxiliary of the Amaranth, was held Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Isidor Cohen, at 1876 S. W. 10th street. This event was the first in a series, the proceeds of which will benefit the Anna Miller Crippled Children's home at Umatilla, Fla. Assisting Mrs. Cohen on Thursday were Mrs. Evelyn Binnie, Mrs Frances Brook and Miss Edith Spinney. IACKSONVILLE CHOSEN HEAD FOR WAR FUND Horace F. Cordes of Miami was one of three men named to the War Fund State Executive committee Sunday as the committee, in its initial meeting in Jacksonville, announced that city has! been chosen as War Fund drive headquarters for Florida. At the same time Roy W. Singer of Miami, president of the Miami Foundation of Musicians, was one of four state labor leaders added to the board of directors. Dr. John J. Tigert. president of the University of Florida, and chairman of the drive, presided at the Jacksonville meeting. George A. Brautigam of Miami executive director. announced that offices will be established at Jacksonville this week. Buy War Bonds and StampsHelp the soldiers help you. BETORE YOU BUY LEON ELIIR with METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. CO. >e Beat



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%  fT PAGE SIX Jewlsl>ncr*fi!9rJ CELLEfl ASKS I.S. BBITfllNTOACTTO SflVEEUBOPEJEWS Hitler for the exchange of war prisoners. Daily negotiations are I occurring through the Interna-1 I tional Red Cross for getting food | to war prisoners. "Furthermore, the Swiss govI ernment is standing by to handle I the negotiations for us. and we | can also use the good offices of : the Vatican, which has unqualij fiedly expressed its sympathy fur j the relief of European Jews." In and out of Nazi controlled in ana oui 01 iiazi toniruntu Washington tWNS)—Represen-1 countries, refugees frantically betative Emanuel Celler this week seech help and succor and there urged the State Department and : m WE IIJEW TO POLJSH BETWEEN YOU AND ME Copyright. 1943, (J. T. A.) LABOR DEMI is none." the New York Congressman added. "What manner of compassion is this' What practices of the much vaunted four freedoms and the tenets of the Atlantic Charter are these?" the British Foreign Ministry to open negotiations with the Nazi satellite countries of Rumania. Hungaria. Bulgaria and France looking toward the immediate rescue of thousands of Jews now "entombed" in these Nazi-dominLondon (JTA>—The anti-Jewated lands. I j s h French Popular Party, organ"To say that we can't negotiate lzed by the notorious anti-Semite with Hitler and his satellites is Jacques Dor false." Mr. Celler said, "because, illegal in N daily we are negotiating with cent decree. include a according th.Polish t notorious anti-Semite ?' nun ;' >net. has been declared s %  "£" ly North Africa in a re%  f U ,\ l I Dr Henrj PALM BEACH NOTES JEWISH FIORTDIAN OFTTCE. 226 S. OLIVE STREET EN THE FOX BUILDING MRS. MARY SCHREBNICX Be p t— n totiv The S: • :-.-.. %  : held a card party W rung at Schwa: izburc Hall with Mrs. O. P h *tI. Rotl left 1 in N< w Y rk : %  : -• •• %  :-•• Ave lying trip and I uhia. Fee the B*s1 hi Dairy Products ALFAR CRL/iMi:r.'Y co WEST PALM BEACH MLT—CREAM— ICE CREAM -Mr. and Mrs Frank H. Robi, 111., announce the marriage of their daughter. Miss Helen Marie Bobbins, and Sgt Albert Greene, son of Mr and Mrs Harry Greene, 611 27th St.. "• %  it the chapel at Fort Lewis. 20. The service was • Chaplain Leonard Todd. Sgl Greeni is n tiding Officer Trainii ii i : • BenGa an I Mrs. Gi her l.c::..with %  London (WNSt —The Polish Cabinet, now in the process of reorganization as a result of the recent tragic death of Sikorski. may soon Jewish representativ to sources close to rnment-in-exile, Leading can lidatea for the high post in tiu exiled government, it was s a i d, B re Dr Ignacy Schwartzbart and Dr. Emanuel the two Jewish members : National Council. k Rosmai in, the Polish C nsul in Tel Aviv. Rabbi Kuhlenstein, former member ol the ind Judge MaxiFrii Polish Jewish J leader. N< W York. Meanwhile, the Polish Mini— i try of i rce and Industi y • k that Dr. I Sch warl api Polisl C sion for ; : economic planning. Immediately following his arhere from New York. Dr. Chaim Wi izmann, president of %  %  J Agent y for Palestine and of the World rust Organ ization, expr i his profound ver the d< ath of General Sikorski to Polish Acting Premier Stanislaw M -. k "The Polish, Government and the I ish people have iffei d an irirable loss" Di Weizmann said. POST-ELECTION NOTES We hear that Rabbi Stephen S. Wise and Dr. Nahum Goldman have suggested that the American Jewish Conference be postponed until November Dr. Goldman. we understand, plans to leave for Palestine soon after the American Jewish Conference takes place The mystery of how a totally unknown rabbi connected with an unimportant institution could secure the largest number ol votes in Manhattan in the elections to the American Jewish Conference continues to be the talk of Jewish groups in N< w York Nobody ever heard of Rabbi Ber Bergman and yet he received 3.854 votes as compared with the 3.513 votes received by Rabbi Stephen S. Wise ... He eii l.dOO more votes than i Israel Goldstein and about 1.300 votes more than Louis Lipsky Does it pay. after all, a leader in Jewry? Zionists in Chicago think that "it was not wise" of Rabbi Stephen S. Wi to send a wire to his follower i i' to vote for American • candidates at a when he was appointed a .teat-large for the Zionists. CflEMIEUX on New French circles in this lizM Y*ork Giraud would announce ft" 811 storation of the Crem? e cree which he\VroS j* months ago. dur.nc hL^ 1 flv [he United States", e j JJ g.* bor Committee issued .^i 1 ment this week call, !" ,?**£ United Nations to f ?* T" <* of Gen. Girauds posu^"* French sources said that r id "EMS B'NAI B'RITH LADIES TO AID RECREATION ROOM A bond and stamp i by the Beth El S:-'riccesi Mrs n K was in chargi **as ass j Mrs Si • lii Lovett WAR CHEST CAMPAIGN DATE TENTATIVELY SET PALM BEACH BOTTLING WORKS INCORPORATED WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA Beverages of Quality Since 1920 FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Ine. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 3172 SOUTHERN DAIRIES Sirring Palm B**ch County, teaturtaa tfca Wationmlly Famous Southern DairiM ix%  < %  CIIAM ducti and I M Cmm. AS NEAB. TO TOU AS YOU1 PHONE Selection of the first two weeks :n February as the time for Dade county's 1944 War Chest campaign was announced Thursday • v Kalph A Tracy, i xecutive tor, The dal : bably beginning Jan 31 and ending with a final report meeting Feb. n. were fixi i by the board of directors at a meeting in accordance with the recommendations of 1943 campaign leaders who met June 10 to make suggestions for next year. The I oard adopted another suggestion of that group in deciding to publish lists of contributions in 1944 unced was the .-,. pointment of Horace F C W ir i best treasurer, as chair' • quota committee of the newly organized State War The committee headed by Cordes will determine Floi share of fundto be raised for all quotas to the various coun' and communities in the Oscar E Dooly, jr. is campaign chairman for 1944 The B'nai B'nth Ladies Auxiliary at their meeting Tuesday evening passed to assume the responsibility for furnishing a recreation room needed for service men in this area. s veral items of furniture were volunteered at the meeting and plans were completed to secure remaining necessary equipment. The room will be placed where officials deem the need urgent. Individuals having furniture or equipment they wish to volume, r are asked to contact the B'nai B'nth office. 3-6391. Any individual or other group willing to underwrite the needs of one of the armv or navy day rooms will be assigned the task of keeping it supplied for the duration, said Charles A. Mills, chairman of the camp and hospital committee of the Dade county Red Cross*, who Tuesday called together representatives of civic and fraternal organizations to meet army and navy requests. Insisting Miami has not equaled the record of other cities in this regard. Mills sought assistance in equipping 21 day rooms and obtained assurance covering at least 17 Cost of furnishing such a room has been estimated at $400. Donations of musical instru> books and other recreational items were requested. abrogated the Cr %  ZXTE* would soon issue 1> ment restoring StieBffirf Jews General dVc2S| JS posed to the abrogation* Z Cremieux Decree of ^ The Jewish Labor Commit, statement Mid: 'The JeWfi bor Committee, represenuSaf: 000 organized Jewish worked the United State. i^ak ,„ n government of th. ffi $£ to use its good J *£ present French adm.mstraXiX Algeria so that the latter JS once and for all wipe out 2 shameful Fas,-: InU.'&S laws of the Naa ., ,.^ American labor which is A*. voted soul an: >.„*,** of democracy and I -.i inning !" war against the Axis powers" vitally concerned n uua m *£ Jewish citizens of France miuu a" C nghT ,n a Ul : I ns,ltutl "We are confident that the great Amencap. and lint ish democracies will exert • ffectivewS sure upon the present French administration of Algeria and force it to adhereto the declaration of four Fre, RABBI MAX SHAPIRO WILL ADDRESS PALM BEACHTTES At the invitation ol the Jewish community of Palm Beach. Rabbi Max Shapiro will address the group at m to be held Tuesday. Julj 20th, on the subject, "The Jish National Conference SKIPPERS BAR 6, GRUL BEER WINES POOL BEST SANDWICHES IN TOWN "Where All the Boy! Meet" 812 Biscayne Blvd.



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PAGE EIGHT ^JewistifhrkHan FRIDAY, JULY i 6 i 943 B'nai B'rith Notes B, Paul Weitiman Sholem Lodge No. 1024. B'nai every subscription fee obtained B'rith. held a regular meeting on by B'nai B'rith finds its way into Tuesday evening. July 13th. at Sholem Lodge, to be used to finBeth David Talmud Torah. with ance many worthwhile projects attendance better than usual dewhich might otherwise not be spite the heat. A feature at this meeting was a review of Wendell Willkie's book -One World." bv Mrs. I M. undertaken. While it is undoubtedly unusual to use the columns of The Flondian to publicize this featWeinstein. Mrs Weinstein's re-1 ure it is a B nai B nth endorsed view of this work will add many I project, and must duly be reportmore readers to the already long | eu ,n this column, list, by her splendid interpreta-, Whether members are subscribtion of the book, her intimate '. crs or not. each one is urged to knowledge of its contents and j subscribe now. If already a subher knack of vividly portraying scriber. the subscription will start climactic situations. Her efforts at the expiration of the present were deservedly well received—'one New readers and subscripand the audience was thereby entions are sought to bring The nched. Flondian into more Jewish Ladies Auxiliary homes. The Ladies Auxiliary enjoyed Milton A. Friedman, first vice president, is chairman of the one of the largest attendances we have ever noted, with members overflowing into the hall during their meeting. Quoting from a source hitherto deemed reliable, the increased activity in the Auxiliary' must be credited to Helene Silver (Mrs. Sam Silver), president, who performs the duties of her office expeditiously and well —earning the plaudits of the ladies and their cooperation. The Auxiliary has started a concerted drive for new members, and in plans to accomplish this purpose, a -tea" is planned for July 21st. to which prospective members will be invited I am sure that ladies of Ben B'riths need only meet with those of the Auxiliary to learn that their time would be devoted to worthwhile drive' and reports that 83 subscriptions, renewals and new, have been obtained to date. Blood Donors Undoubtedly the mention of the subject of "blood donationhas become irksome. Some would thing they were being dunned for debts, so often does the subject recur—but repeated it must be. else many, many more of the men in the service will die for lack of blood plasma. One of the means of sustaining morale in the services is the knowledge that sufficient supplies of blood plasma are constantly available. Are we to be tried and found want. tag? A list of volunteer blood donors has heretofore been published work when they joined up. in ad-; —the name of Mrs. Harold Turk dition to forming life-long friendships. Too often members of B'nai B rith are at fault when their ladies are not members of the was inadvertantly omitted. Yes, ladies as well as men, can and do volunteer. Call of the Wold? In the rush of getting out the '' %  &2^ Cry B en Bth last B'nai B'rith Bulletin, while! r?? U J.1, ma &V\ a P ult u t s e e t hat I clearing our desk to make our! ilitrS afflllat es with the Auxj annual trek far north, last week's j. loridian column was left to the Floridian Drive | tender mercies of Louis Heiman, j Sholem Lodge is engaged in a'' w no under our "by line" did our i drive to obtain new and renewal | work —and well, too Our thanks subscriptions for the -Jewish to him. Floridian." Aside from its loy' For the next two or three • alty to the only Anglo-Jewish i weeks, this column will be writ! newspaper in this community \ te n b y other members of B'nai one which cooperates actively in i B'rith, relieving us. In the in| every form of communal and orJerim, freed for awhile from an ; ganizational endeavor—the purinexorable "dead line." we will pose is to supplement its treasury disport ourselves in the wilds of by this drive. Fifty per cent of I N ew York City. Call R. J. WAINWRIGHT, District Manager SHELBY SALESBOOK CO. P. O. Box 6, Miami Springs. Fla. Phone 8-1560 FOR SALESBOOKS and BUSINESS FORMS OF ALL KINDS "Compare Our Prices and Quality" WIN # 5a < PHI/IS I.IO"* j: (0>. nius • "" --At. BOND NoU r— ft. I— l %  I l %  *-*- • m\m w.. %  %  1 • %  — %  •; m li'ili n i % — AiA. %  %  "* •••* •* .ii H iiiii n AJ fhyt ml r^ -w • 0 ThaKtjs* "-•• iBpssfc **• lfts J*M<* -I IIL C*-*-* •-•*. •** %  v J-mf&iJPUfi PttLUtktom I PUu -t %mh • •m %  UM. H. m. i M—. w MM IMKM) m %  +* mi Km 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 I 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 several fellows in the army or navy and have written to them. ." "Please let me know how I might subscribe for 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 cooies 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 Floridian. Better make it two copies. We find 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 *"^^^"^^^**^^W*M*WM** 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 V i wm. n Afuuu %  ^^A^ ^^ awaw,



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UDAY, JULY 16. 1943 +Jewist) thridUnn PAGE FIVE RELIGIOUS ANNOUNCEMENTS BEACH JEWISH CENTER 1415 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach ABRAHAM D. WOLF. Cantor Friday, 7:30 p. m., Kabalos Rev. Abraham D. Wolf, cantor, the Center choir will conduct i'e musical services. Saturday morning, services: Suest Speaker. Saturday Sha0 sh Seudes 7 p. m. Refreshnents and community singing. Jaily services mornings and evelings. SCHAAREI ZEDEK 1145 S. W. Third St., Miami SIMON APRIU Rabbi Services Friday 7:30 p. m. Sabbath morning services bejin at 9 o'clock. The Holy Scroll jfl] be read by Murray Dan Sheer who will address the congregation. Rabbi Samuel April .-ill also address the congregajon on the "Portion of the Week." fehachrich services will be concluded by Garvin Kleber. Mincha services begin at 6:30 li m. followed by the study of %  the Ethics of the Fathers, conducted by Rabbi April. Daily services morning and levening. | Hebrew school 10 a. m. BETH SHOLOM CENTER 781 4lt St., Miami Beach S. M. MACHTEI. Rabbi Friday, 8:00 p. m., Kabbalos IShabbos service. Saturday, 9:30 a. m., service: iRabbi S. M. Machtei preaching [on weekly portion. Mincha 7 [p. m. followed by class in Pirke lAvoth. Service men's Se'udah Shlishis 7:15 p. m., Chaplain Harold H. Gordon presiding. BETH JACOB CONGREGATION Wash. Ave. and 3rd St., Miami Beach MOSES MESCHKIX)FF, 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. • CONGREGATION BETH DAVID 139 N. W. Third Are., Miami MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi LOUIS 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. OBITUARIES Word was received here Wednesday by Mrs. Hilda G. Reisner of the death of her mother, Mrs. Josephine Goodman Monday in Cleveland. Mrs. Goodman had been a winter resident of Miami for the last 20 years. In addition to Mrs. Reisner another daughter survives, Mrs. Freda Harris of Cleveland and seven grandchildren. RUMANIAN JEWS SUBJECT TO SLAVE LABOR ALL TIES WW M -^^^ /V THE Y. M. H. A. NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ nj*LfU*Lri-Oj*U* I J*L I *U* l l l t 1 man of the cultural committee, is Home Camp to Present Musical Review Sunday Afternoon A Musical Revue, with no apologies to Broadway, will be presented by the children of our Home Camp on Sunday afternoon, July 18, at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. Under the direction of Bobby Rubenstein and Hope Ellen Tannenbaum. a large cast in charge. Full details next week. Bowling The Termites maintained their three-game lead in the Y. Duckpin league Monday night by winning twice from Hi-Fliers at Palace Bowling Center. Second-place Miamians took a 2-1 decision from Bombardiers, has been rehearsing this gala Commandos whipped Rangers, 2-1 TEMPLE ISRAEL 137 N. E. 19th St., Miami COI,MAN' A. ZWITMAN. Rabbi RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D Rabbi Emerltut Services will be continued at Temple Israel during the summer months on Fridays at 8:15 p. m. CONG. BETH ABRAHAM SIS 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. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX •to S. W. 17 Ave.. Miami JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY. Rabbi LEWIS OREEN. Sexton Services daily 8:30 a. m. and 7 45 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and 6 30 p. m. Rabbi Joseph E. .ackovsky conducting services nd addressing the congregation aturday morning on "Israel and ne World." Shalosh S'oodoss, 7:00 p. m. abbi Rackovsky speaking to th< worshipers on "Amity." Mishnah and Jewish Laws and Customs group meets daily at 7:15 and 8:00 p. m. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1101 South Andrews Ave. Ft. Lauderdale. Kin. Reform Synagogue aervlng Hollywood. Ft. Lauderdale and Broward County SAMUEL HAI-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 p. m. masterpiece. Songs, dances, and original comedy skits will be featured by the Camp thespians. Parents and friends are invited to attend. A capacity crowd is expected and you are urged to come early if you want to be certain of a seat. No admission charge. Remember the date— New York (WNS)—The Jews of Rumania are subject at all times to compulsory slave labor and are always at the mercy of the Rumanian police, according MA2r&£ ?o^in n RnmS?!? Sunday artemoorJuiriS^at 3 miru S n?,hi£ thu JJl\c hv thf.! o'clock at the "Y" auditorium, made public this week by the, A d c ft „ c TK nt in DlStnbU t0n K C T n thn' This week we are pleased to The JDC report is based on the di h fe d £ ft ject personal experiences and inforf h H c Under the mation of Rumanian Jews who fled the country and succeeded in reaching Palestine. Every Jew must go to a camp for compulsory work for a certain period, the report said. This is officially restricted to one t0 i taught is aeroplane design and three months but actually there | constru ction. This gives the chilare people who have already been I dren a feeling of directly conin camp a year or more. With tributing to the mechanics of rail regard to compu sory labor, as in warfarc We feel that wor king everything else, there are no regwith the chiIdre n in this manner ulations. Without any reason ig an imrne asurably important whatsoever, and with no system (war contribut jon to the morale at all, every Jew can at any hour front The gene ration which of the day or night be dragged ; needs us most during the present from his house and sent to camp I crisis is the one which we reach able direction of Bobby Rubenstein the children of all age groups are participating in this worthwhile class. A patriotic motif predominates and one of the principal subjects and Supermen took the measure of Canadian Aces by a similar margin. Mary Milstein of Bombardiers again won individual honors with a 130 game and 354 set. Standings Team W. Termites 24 Miamians 2 1 Supermen 20 Hi-Fliers 19 Bombardiers 1 7 Rangers 11 Commandos 12 Canadian Aces 5 L. Pet. 9 .727 12 .636 13 .606 14 .576 16 .515 19 .367 21 .364 25 .167 RED CROSS VOLUNTEERS BUSY AT NEW LOCATION Lincoln Road Properties Salas and Leases B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Trustworthy Real Eetate 8ervlee 605 Lincoln Road. Ph. 5-5868 The United States Government Having Taken Ovtr His Present Office*— DR. JOSEPH B MARGOLIS announces the RKMOYAL Or HIS OITICI 111 Lincoln Road Albion Bldo.. Suite SM MIAMI BEACH For the Practice of General Dentistry Upholstery, Slip COTOI oaU Drapery Shops Complete Lino of Excluatro Decorative Fabrics 35 N. W. 1st St. Ph. *-••*• to work. Above all, the fate of every Jew lies in the hands of the nearest police official. The the Home Camp proRIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 1SSS N. W. 7th St. Ph. l-tiM Beat cars for chronic alck, convalescent and elderly people $25 WEEKLY UP %  Baamaj Large Beautiful Groundii through gram. Many other things are made latter, not infrequently—particub the chiIdren in th e craft larly in the provinces—abuses classes Among them are decohis power. It is not rare to find J rali icnic plates jewelry, cases where the police commis(handkcrch icfs. clay and soap sioner makes purely personal de-1 models mands which are settled by a j The gjrls aro now ma king an monetary exchange beneficial to .Indian village" out of clay, and the official himself. lhe boys are planning a model Actual reasons for deportations a j rport are immaterial. Every "suspect Qn Sunday afternoon of this Many new volunteers are enrolling with the Trail American Red Cross Sewing and Knitting Center which is under the direction of Mrs. Louis Kotkin, and is conveniently located directly opposite Carl ? s Market at 1890 S. W. 7th street. The center is open for sewing and knitting Monday through Thursday each week from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Volunteers may come in any time during the designated days and give their services for any period of time. Mrs. Dave Kleber, production supervisor, will instruct any who desire help in sewing and Mrs. Sam Kostroff will instruct in knitting. For those who cannot spend any time at the center, materials for sewing and yarn for knitting will be given out for completion at home. All garis deported and a suspect is evk thcro will be an arts %  and rnents made through the center ery Jew with whom any Ruman-; crafts display at the •/." SUHtfMK HEALTH RESORT AMKRICAN WAN MOTKL WnkklNav Ddkio*•*. APPROVED SANITARIUM XmUnt rpW**nUt "aim. TREATMENT FACILITIES REASONABLE RATES warn • e""! 1 -;:._ MS e.w.io^cooarr MIAMI F\ PBinA Made From Frooh Orancjee AIJCA SELTXEa *B fact relief for D ea d e r* *. BiatpU NrlU. "MornInjAfUr". CeMDUtx.ee. ••*. Meaealar Paine and eld IndlaeeUea. reur ru-lat — and — C—1 Alka-Seltzer nVUI In, After". ian is angry or who is not sufficiently liked by a neighboring porter or co-worker or simply is not able to give the required "bakshish" demanded from him by the police commissioner. In October, 1942, 800 persons were deported from Bucharest in one batch. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. Dr. Mllaa Nervine for Bleepleaeneaa, I TNI IrritaMUi KieeUbUUr Nee re— Head* Uooe and aa directed. NERVINE Get your dallr ejotei of Vltamlae A end D and BSgi^ ]. convenient. AS roar droaetere— for the Ms loo bo*NE7 ?.-DAY i;WANTMYMILK FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Product" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Dellvear vuit Our rone •* MOO N. W. Otaad ltre-4 Membership Committee Plans Drive Bernard Sterling, chairman of the "Y" membership committee, has announced that preparations are on the way for a gigantic membership campaign to be held in September. Plans are now being formulated by the committee and detailed announcements will be made from time to time. Cultural and Entertainment Committee This committee has had sever| al sessions, and is now in the pro|cess of preparing an outstanding 'program for adults. Dave WillI ner is chairman of this important committee. Mr. Willner was formerly a ; very active communal worker in i Newark, New Jersey. He has a I splendid Jewish background, hav| ing been associated with outstanding philanthropic, religious and character building institutions up North. His counsel and advice is very helpful to the members of this committee. "Y" Planning Memorial A Memorial meeting, to honor the memory of those "Y" boys who have made the supreme sacrifice in this conflict, will be held at the Y within the next few weeks. Dave Willner, chairare shipped by the American Red Cross to war-torn Allied countries as well as throughout the United States in distress areas due to floods, hurricanes, etc. Dr. Ferdinand M. Isserman. of St. Louis, Me., American Red Cross Club Director in North Africa. OLD SARATOGA INN Bucaync Boulevard St 77th Street Phone 7-7725 Dinners From 5 o'Clock Sundays From Noon Cocktai! Lounje Fine Liquors and Wines 'IKE BUS II FROM DOWMTOrVN MIAMI OR BUS Mil FROM MIAMI "UCM CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS Your Local Delicatessen For the Boat e It Costs No MOM OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS Dellcloue Corned Beef Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meat* 87th and Normal Ave. Chleaae MODERATE COSTS ALWAYS WrTHTN 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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PAGE FOUR JewlsiJ ncrkffan FRIDAY, IULY 16, 1943 wjewisti IFUcndliiaiii PLANT AND MAIN tl S. W. SECOND P. O. BOX 2973 OFFICES AVENUE PHONE 2-1141 itered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1940, at the Post Office of Miami Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 Fred K. Shochet Managi ng Editor SUBSCRIPTION One Year. $2.00 _JixMon*s^ MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. JULY 16. 1943 TAMMUZ 13, 5703 VOLUME 16 NUMBER 29 CREMIEUX DECREE The final conquest of North Africa, the speedy fall of Pantelleria and other dramatic events pushed the question of Gen. Giraud s abrogation of the Cremieux Decree into the background. However Giraud's visit to this country has served to bring the matter once again before the Americas public. It will be recalled that five months ago Giraud announced the abrogatcr. 0: the famed Decree of 1870. thereby in one swoop depriving the 120, 0O0 native lews of Algeria of their French citizenship. Giraud explained at the time that his action was made in the interest of promoting better relauor.s between Arabs and Jews. The abrogation of the time-honored decree was immediately denounced and repudiated by the Fighting French and their able leader, General Charles de Gaulle. Liberal elements both in North Africa and in the democracies condemned the abrogation, pointing out that the Cremieux Decree affected in no way existing relationships between the Arabs and Jews. Informed Freash circles this expressed the belief that Giraud would take advantage of his stay in this country to announce the restoration of the Decree and the reversal of his position. America was among the loudest critics of his action. The Jewish Labor Committee, meanwhile, has issued a statement calling upon the United States and Great Britain to exert sufficient pressure on Giraud to restore the Decree. It is to be sincerely hoped that Giraud will see his error and will be big enough to have the Decree restored. DIES' DESIRES We hope than Congress will not make possible the realization of Rep. Martin L. Dies' desire to have his committee investigate "racial antagonisms" in this country. Mr. Dies' suggestion that such an investigation be conducted is worth consideration. But Mr. Dies is not the man to be in charge. He has come up—years late—with "facts" regarding subversive forces long familiar to persons with much less money and far fewer facilities than were available to him. He has sacrificed the reputations of innocent persons with a reckless abandon possible only to a person enjoying the congressional immunity which spares him the nuisance of slander suits. While Russia has saved the lives of thousands upon thousands of American soldiers by killing Nazis who otherwise would have been free to fight and to kill our own boys, Mr. Dies has continued to fight Russia. He lacks the objectivity indispensable to a true investigator and he goes into his probes with deep personal bias, against which facts have little or no weight so far as he is concerned. The Senate itself has delivered a smashing rebuke to him by refusing to go along with him in his recent unconstitutional effort to attach to a bill a rider that would have deprived several able and patriotic federal employes of their jobs. The FBI, in an official report, showed that Mr. Dies was correct in less than lo in a list of names he had given to the FBI of persons whom he had accused of being subversive. Mr. Dies is one of the last relics of those pre-war days when obstructionism was confused with patriotism and when men said— and some believed—that neither the Nazis nor the Japs would ever trouble us so long as we were nice to them. In cities and towns throughout the U. S.. 3.000.000 Red Cross volunteers are contributing to the Nation's war effort. Upper left, a Red Cross Motor Corps member adjusts the engine of her car. Right, complete confidence in this nurse's aide is registered by the infant she holds. Right, below, women like these last year produced 520,000,000 surgical dressings for the armed forces. tfJkAictfy eotvfidentiai TRUE STORY .... Professor Solomon Michoels of the Moscow Jewish State Theatre, now in this country on a cultural mission, has manyinteresting tales to tell of the part Soviet actors are playing in the war as performers who bring the theatre to the troops at the front One of these stories concerns a performance that was being given in the front lines when the show was interrupted by a German attack ... As it happened, the theme of the play was anti-Nazi, and one of the characters, the villain, of course, was a Nazi officer in full uniform So after the Germans had been successfully repulsed and the Nazi prisoners were being herded off, the actor playing that part found himself at the wrong end of a bayonet, being prodded along together with the captured enemy ... He expostulated with his "captors," but they, wise to such Nazi tricks, paid no attention to him Finally, in disgust, he began to express his feelings, with great eloquence, in mameloschen ... So his fellow Russians were convinced he was no Nazi, and let him rejoin his troupe, which was resuming its performance where it had left off. THIS AND THAT .... The day before the official publication date of Allan Chase's "Falange: The Axis Secret Army in the Americas'' it was cited in the House as basis for Representative John Coffee's demand for a Congressional investigation of the Spanish Falange The documents Chase used in writing his book wil be of great help to such an investigation, the Representative believes We told you that Kenneth Leslie's Textbook Commission to eliminate anti-Semitism would make the headlines Well, it did, with an announcement that 1.200 Protestant clergymen have pledged themselves to preach against anti-Semitism James N. Rosenberg's brilliant speech on the role Russia has played in saving Jews from Nazi extermination should have made the front page of every big newspaper in New York The only papers that gave it appropriate treatment, however, were the Daily Worker and Morning Freiheit Why can't the press ditch politics when the great problem of saving lives requires unity? YOU SHOULD KNOW .... Congressman Sol Bloom is seriously considering writing his autobiography The suggestion that he do so was given him by no less an authority on interesting life stories than biographer Emil Ludwig William Ziff, publisher, author and aeronautics expert, originally wanted to be a pot trait painter ... In fact, he was a predecessor of Walt Disney as class artist at Chicago's Crane Technical High Sdwol, and started his career as cartoonist on the Chicago Daily News Morris Hirshfield. whose oil paintings are now on exhibit at the Museum of Modern Art, is a septuagenanan who until a few years ago was only a successful cloak-andsuiter Now it's the WACs who want a "This Is the Army type of show, and are trying to get Irving Berlin to write it for them From Hollywood comes the perfect idea tor a Victory Garden scarecrow—an effigy of Adolf %  !" eJ9 heard of an American sailor, a Jewish boy. who cherishes a Nazi Iron Cross among his mementoes But don t UU he got it from Hitler ... He got it in a fair trade, from a Nazi prisoner with whom he came 'in contact on a prison tronsponIt seems the Nazi coveted a trinket the sailor had, and urgea him to accept the Iron Cross in exchange The trinket. %  A fountain pen. FELICITATIONS DUE .... m Congratulations to the Monis Fromkins of "JjJJJSJZ the marriage of their daughter Sari to Private Elliot wojr ziner, who at present is studying at Princeton • on. had been playing the viola in a USO orchestra, mets groom while engaged in this work ... A top-flight vio %  %  he was a member of the same orchestra ... An lna _P:^ ence Day week-end wedding was that of handsome m Alfred Crown, former member of the Nelson R ^ kete ^.-en American Relations Committee, to beautiful Marian u^ of Holywood, personal representative and secretary to Shore Composer Jerome Kern is very proud ot DJj grandson. Stephen Shaw, but the youngster's papa. of the U.S. Navy, snldoesn'know that the blessed event has eventuated ... The lorn Petty Officer Artie Shaw leader is on duty on a battleship, location unknown. ABOUT PEOPLE .... .^ Still a patient in a Navy Hospital is Lt. Joseph R"•££. Jr., whose leg was shattered by Jap hre at Pearl B ^ and whose father. Vice Admiral Joseph K. TausS1 '' be shouted down as an alarmist when, quite some years q %  ^ came out with the statement that Japan was preparing ^ tack us Count Richard N. Coudenhove-Kalergi. WB lows in the footsteps of his father, the late Count n Coudenhove-Kalergi of Austria, as a fighter again*1 Semitism. and who fathered the Pan-Europa moverne ^ mediately following the last war, now heads a resear c ra inar at New York University on a post-war European j tion Racial theorists will please note that the Coun1 cestry is one-fourth Belgian, one-fourth Greek and !" Japanese Songstress Jane Froman will have to na ^ other operation before she can hope to recover from ^ Junes she suffered in the Lisbon Clipper crash, ana %  ^ months before she's able to walk without crutches-^ ^ has already signed to appear on Broadway in the fau star of "Artists and Models."