The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00754

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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flJewisti Filar idia in
VOLUME 16No. 31
CoMBMNq TltuB JiBwuslh tUiniilty
3'Aft, $JUJUriA&. VJjUiBJLy
**
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1943
MIC TO DRAFT
DR. ABBA SILVER
AS ZOA PRESIDENT
Pittsburgh, Pa.A group of 100
leading American Zionists from
coast to coast have launched a
movement to draft Dr. Abba Hil-
lel Silver, Cleveland rabbi, and
National Chairman of the United
Palestine Appeal, and also na-
tional chairman of the United
PRICE TEN CENTS
COMMITTEE OF BEACH
WILL DELIVER BONDS
The Miami Beach Division of
the Dade County War Savings
Committee, through its vice-chair-
men, Jake Felt and Rudy Adler,
announce an added service to
War Bond purchases, They
have arranged to deliver bonds
on a day service plan personally
or by mail upon request to all
those calling 58-2241, office of
the committee located at 824
Washington Avee.
Creating additional activity
to promote war bond purchasing,
the aid of many organizations
have been enlisted. Actively
participating are: Miami Beach
AZA, B'nai B'rith Girls of the
Beach, Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress,
Apartment House Association,
Greater Miami Supper Club As-
sociation, and the Business Wo-
men's Organization.
Residents of Greater Miami
who have suggestions for the
committee that will aid the sale
of Bonds are asked to contact
the war bond office.
MIAMI AZA YOUTH
WOULD REREAD
OF
Teddy Sakowitz of Miami A.
Z. A. No. 322. a young man from
Alcph Zadik Aleph, Junior order
of B'nai B'rith, has put in his bid
for national presidency of the or-
ganization. He is seeking the of-
fice of Grand Aleph Godol.
Backed throughout the South
DR. ABBA HILLEL SILVER
Jewish Appeal for the presiden-
cy of the Zionist Organization of
America, whose annual conven-
tion is to be held in Columbus,
Ohio, in September. The group
is headed by Charles Rosen-
bloom, Pittsburgh philanthropist,
as chairman, and Joel Gross,
Jewish leader of Newark, N. J.,
as vice chairman.
The draft effort was made pub-
lic by Mr. Rosenbloom in a desire
to get the support of other Zion-
ists in persuading Dr. Silver to
"put aside all other Jewish com-
munal obligations in order to ac-
cept the leadership of the Zion-
ist movement in America."
The group revealed that an ap-
peal has been submitted to Dr.
Silver asserting that "the Zionist
movement is faced with the
greatest crisis in its history, re-
quiring leadership that will be
courageous, stimulating and in-
spiring," and declaring that he
was the one man in America to
take the helm.
The fight on the British White
Paper policy for Palestine, due to
go into effect next year, was said
to be one of the important tasks
requiring the best leadership. Dr.
silver was also reminded that
preparations must now be made
to prepare Palestine for mass
Jewish immigration after the
war.
COURT TO TRY WAR
CRIMINALS DEMANDED
London (JTA)Establishment
of a special international court
to try war criminals, including
Persons charged with crimes
against Jews, was suggested
here by the London International
Assembly, which is composed of
prominent British statesmen and
leaders of the United Nations in-
cluding Viscount Cecil, chair-
'nan, and Jan Masarvk, vice
chairman.
The group urged that war
crimes which come under the
Jurisdiction of the courts of the
individual United Nations be
ined there, but, it pointed out,
mat certain crimes, such as Ger-
manys persecution of the Jews,
wiould be tried by international
courts before whom the heads of
JJJSf ^Ponsible for the crimes
ould be hailed.
NEW DIRECTOR OF
A.O.L. ARRIVES TO
TAKE 0IIER_ DUTIES
Alexander F. Miller, formerly
of New York, has arrived to serve
as Florida Regional Director of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. Mr. Miller has
served for the last two years in
.the New York Anti-Defamation
League office and has the benefit
of wide experience. Previous to
his association with the Anti-De-
famation League, he was engaged
in parole and probation work for
the City and State of New York,
with emphasis on community co-
ordination in the prevention of
crime.
Mr. Miller, who is married and
has two children, was the recip-
ient of a Fellowship to the New
York School of Social Work,
which he attended for two years,
receiving a certificate from that
school. He has also received an
A. B. degree from New York
University.
The Florida Regional office is
located at 330 Seybold Building,
and is the recognized agency and
clearing house in the Greater Mi-
ami area for the handling of rel-
ative problems.
TEDDY SAKOWITZ
and other regions of the nation,
Teddy has shown his ability to
lead by being a third term presi-
dent of 322, president of the State
of Florida A. Z. A. Chapters,
president pro-tern of the Jewish
Youth Council of Greater Miami.
and secretary-treasurer of his
college fraternity.
Hopes are high for success
throughout Miami and Florida
because of the letters constantly
reaching Sakowitz's Chapter,
from other chapters pledging
support to the candidate from
Miami.
COMMITTEES NAMED
FOR Y. M. AND W. H. A.
Harry Zukernick, president of
the newly formed Y. M. and W.
,H. A. of Miami Beach, announced
the appointment of committees
to further the progress of the or-
ganization.
The newly appointed commit-
tees are now meeting and will
shortly render reports to the ex-
ecutive committee of the organi-
zation which two weeks ago ne-
gotiated the lease of quarters to
house the "Y" at the corner of
Collins and Lincoln.
Committees include: Budget,
Benj. Bronston. chairman; Harry
Sirkin, Nat Hankoff, Jake Felt,
Harold Turk, Carl Weinkle. Plan-
ning, Jake Felt, chairman; Rabbi
Mescheloff. A. Louis Mechlowitz,
Miriam Sirkin, Harold Turk,
George Bertman, Rudy Adler.
Building, David Phillips, chair-
man; Joseph Rose, Nat Hankoff,
Morris A1 pert, Harry Sirkin. Per-
sonnel, Harold Turk, chairman;
George Bertman. Nat Hankoff,
Jake Felt, Mrs. Anna B. Meyers.
1.000 REFUGEES
DEED III SPAIN AS
NEW POLICY SEEN
LORD WEDGWOOD.
FRIEND OF JEWRY,
DEAD IN ENCLAND
LondonLabor and Zionist
circles mourned the death of
Lord Wedgwood, "father of thee
British labor party" and a mem-
ber of parliment since 1906, wh
died Tuesday of this week.
Lord Wedge wood of Barleston
was the most valiant and de-
CANCEL AGREEMENTS
BETWEEN LABOR-LEFTS
Jerusalem (JTA)The existing
agreement between the Mapai,
Palestine Jewish Labor Party,
and the Hashomer Hazair. left-
wing group, which covered the
latter's participation in the vari-
ous bodies of the Histadruth, has
been cancelled by a special reso-
lution adopted by the Mapai, it
was learned here this week.
The resolution, which states
that "the Hashomer Hazair's be-
havior towards the Histadruth
and its attitude towards the Ma-
pai has morally cancelled the
agreement," will be presented to
the next Mapai conference for a
final vote, it was announced. A
statement by the Hashomer Hr-
zair is expected to be published
in its organ, "Mishmar," which
will appear on July 30.
DEPORT MANY JEWS
FROM HOLLAND CITY
Stockholm (JTA) Confirma-
tion of previous reports that a
large proportion of the Jews of
Amsterdam have been deported
is contained in Dutch Nazi news-
papers received here.
SOL GOLDSTROM POST
WINS LACKEY TROPHY
Accurate plane recognition and
efficient reporting won for the
Miami Beach ground observation
post, of which Sol S. Goldstrom
is chief observer, the Richard K.
Lackey trophy for June. Award

London JTA)Spanish author-
ities have ordered the re-impris-
onment of a large number of ref-
ugees previously released from
Miranda de Ebro, it was learned
here this week. No explanation
of the action was immediately
available.
Up to 1,000 refugees of all na-
tionalities, including a propor-
tion of "stateless" exiles, are be-
ing transferred from assigned
residences at Caldas de Malavel-
la and Gerona to the great prison
at Miranda. They are believed to
comprise the same group once
before imprisoned at Miranda,
where they had been cared for
and released through the efforts
of American relief organizations.
The Spanish measure, regarded
as a drastic reversal of policy,
will impose added burdens on the
relief organizations, since the
prisoners have to be fed by rela-
tives, friends or interested groups
while under detention. One in-
terpretation of the move offered
here was that Dictator Franco
wished to have all anti-Fascist
elements in custody in the event
of an Allied invasion of the Con-
tinent. Another was that the
Spanish government was bring-
ing pressure on relief groups to
expedite the transfer of all refu-
gees from Spanish soil.
JOSIAH WEDGWOOD
SOL S. GOLDSTROM
is for the most efficient perform-
ance by a Dade County ground
observer unit. At the presenta-
tion Thursday, July 22, Maj. Phil-
lip Stevenson, regional ground
observer, congratulated Mr. Gold-
strom as Lackey presented the
award which bears his name.
HUNGARY ORDERS ALL
IEWS BE CONSCRIPTED
Zurich (JTA)All Ji\tngarian
Jews between the ages oi 38 and
43 have been ordered to report
for three months compulsory la-
bor service, according to a broad-
csat on the Budapest radio this
week. The broadcast did not in-
dicate whether the labor con-
scripts would be used within
Hungary or sent to the Russian
front to construct fortifications.
The dilemma in which the
Hungarian government finds it-
self is a result of the attempts to
satisfy the German demands for
a drastic solution of the "Jew-
ish problem" along Nazi lines
while at the same time encount-
ering economic difficulties be-
cause of the ousting of Jews from
industrial and commercial enter
prises.
RADIO HOUR
Rabbi Max Shapiro will con-
duct the Jewish Hour over Sta-
tion WQAM Sunday morning at
9:15 o'clock. His subject will be
"The Atlantic Charter."
cheated friend of the Jewish peo-
61e and the cause of Zionism "
/Stephen S. Wise, chairman
of the American Emergency Com
mittee for Zionist Affairs, de-
clared tonight in a tribute to the
British statesman who died in
c-ngland earlier In the day.
"Every memory of Josiah
Wedgwood will strengthen the
just Jewish aims and claims with
regard to a Jewish Commen-
wealth in Palestine. Wedge-
woods faith in Zionism rested
upon his faith in his own count-
ry and its inviolable honor, in
the cause of human freedom and
in the Jewish people," the
statement said.
"He was the friend ef every
just human cause. His life ser-
ved his country. Among those
who surround his bier are the
Jewish people, unrelated to him
in blood but one with him in the
faith that human peace deper
upon justice to the small peor.
as well as to great nations."
ANTI-SEMITISM HAS NO
PLACE WITH FASCISM
London (JTA)Anti-Semitism
was defined this week by George
Bernard Shaw as "hatred of the
lazy, ignorant, fat-headed Gen-
tile for the pertinacious Jew who
schooled by adversity to use his
brains to the utmost, outdoes him
m business."
In a statement issued by him in
connection with his 87th birth-
day the Irish wit and play-
wright, commenting on the state
of the world, also said that "anti-
bemitic propaganda has no log-
10v ,connection with Fascism,
which is simply state-aided capi-
talism instead of 'Laissez-FaireV
HAIL ABOLITION OF
RACIAL LAWS IN SICILY
London (JTA)Hailing the an-
nouncement of the abolition of
a i*^S,lal ~laws n Sicily by
AMGOT. Professor Selig Brod-
etsky, president of the Board of
Deputies of British Jews, thu
week expressed the hope that a
sVPl]?r Policy will be foUowed in
an liberated territories as the Al-
lied armies advance further into
Axis Europe. He recalled that
no such announcement was made
when the Allies conquered Tunis


PAGE TWO
+JewlstncrkJton
FRIDAY. JULY 30, 1943
SOCIAL ITEMS AND
PERSONALS
PERSONALS
Mrs. Edward Peyser of Au-
gusta. Ga., flew in for a two
week's stay with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. I. Tanncn. Miami
Beach.
Many parties have compli-
mented Miss Ruth Lieberman of
New York since she has been
here as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
J R Weiss, 639 West Ave. She
left Wednesday for her home and
will continue her work in the
Nurses Training School, Kings
County hospital.
Max Kupferstein. 1250 S. W.
21st Ter., left Thursday for a
vacation at Hendersonvillc, N. C.
Mrs. Morton Fagan and daugh-
ter. Sunshine, left for a vacation
in Hendersonvillc, N. C. where
thev will be joined by Mr. Fagan
shortly. Miss Fagan will leave
for Chicago in the fall to enter
the art departnient of North-
western University.
Lieut. Col. Elry Stone, U.S.A.,
and Mrs. Stone of Jacksonville,
are guests of Mrs. Sarah Stone
at 1601 S. W. Hth Ter. Colonel
Stone is the judge advocate of
the Seventh sector of the Eastern
defense command. They will re-
lurn to Jacksonville Monday.
Mrs. Julius Oppenheim. field
worker for the Federation of
Jewish Charities of New York, is
visiting her niece. Mrs. Ben Mar-
back, of 1515 Pennsylvania Ave.
Mrs. Yetta Baer arrived from
Durham, N. C. this week to spend
some time with her father, Harry
Browarnik. of 4410 Jefferson ave-
nue, owner of the New Yorker
hotel. Mrs. Baer is the wife of
Major Bernard Baer, Army sur-
geon stationed at Camp Butner,
N. C. This is her visit to her
father since she and Major Baer
were married on April 14 in
Jacksonville.
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Wil-
liams, 4825 Lakeview Drive. Mi-
ami Beach, announce the birth of
a son. Douglas Leifert, at Jack-
son Memorial hospital July 21st.
Mrs. Hannah Ellis, 980 West
48th St., Miami Beach, has re-
turned from her summer vaca-
tion in the North.
Mrs. Max Cohen returned
Thursday from Detroit where she
visited her son, daughter-in-law.
and grandson. On her way home
she visited with friends and rel-
atives in Charleston. W. Va.
Robert Gordon and daughter,
n Jean, of Chicago, III., are guests
J__. of Mr Gordon's parents, Mr. and
Philadelphia, and ^rsM,Louis Gordon, 2243 S. W.
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Miller. 900
S W. 4th Street, returned to the
city this week after a months
vacation tour._____
Mrs. J. Shapiro and children.
929 Meridian Ave.. left Monday
to visit her parents. Rev. and
Mrs. Saltzman at Indiana Harbor,
Ind. The Shapiros will be away
for six weeks.
Mrs. I. Tannen and daughter,
Carol, have returned from a
four week's vacation, visiting in
New York,
Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fleischer.
1959 S. W. Ninth Street, re-
turned recently from a six weeks
visit in New York City.
16th Court.
Mrs. Sylvia Chertkof and son
left Wednesday for a vacation at
1 Hendersonvillc. N. C.
Mrs. Joseph Frank left thij
morning to spend two monthr
at Long Beach, Long Island, witfc
relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Eisenberr
have left for New York where
they will vacation for four weeks
Mrs. J. Silver has returned to
Savannah, Ga., after visiting
with her son-in-law and daugh-
ter, Mr. and Mrs Carl Weinkle.
Dr. and Mrs. Jacob Rosenbluth
of New York City, who have been
vacationing at the Bonnie Apart-
ments on Miami Beach, together
with their uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Rosenbluth. will
leave for home, Sunday.
Sgt. and Mrs. Morris Perles. 618
N. W. 1st St., announce the birth
of a daughter, Beatrice Blossom,
on July 18th at St. Francis Hos-
pital. Sgt. Perles is stationed at
Camp Edwards, Mass., at the
present.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Chaiken of
Miami Beach, announce the birth
of a son at Victoria Hospital last
Monday.
ANNIVERSARY
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Feinstein
of Miami Beach have closed their
home and moved to the Ver-
sailles.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Miller. 4497
Meridian avenue, Miami Beach,
will leave Aug. 14 for a six
weeks' visit in Waynesville, N. C.
Miss Barbara Rothschild. 4220
Douglas Road. Coconut Grove,
left Sunday for a two weeks' visit
with her aunt in New York.
On Wednesday evening, July
28th, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Reisman
celebrated their thirty-sixth wed-
ding anniversary with a dinner
at Flagler Gardens. Those at-
tending were: their son and
daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Reisman; Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Reisman. Mrs. M. Rob-
erts, and Lt. and Mrs. M. Krieg-
er.
BAR MITZVAH
Last Sunday afternoon at the
Victoria hospital. Rabbi S. M.
Machtei afficiated at the brith
milah of the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Cohen, 1318 N. W. 38th
street.
TOWER
THEATRE
. W. TM T. AT Ittk AV.
OPEN AT M *. <
Friday and Matinee Only
Saturday. July 30-31
"ITS A
GREAT LIFE"
with the BUMSTEADS
ARTHUR LAKE
PENNY SINGLETON
HUGH HERBERT
ENGAGEMENT
The engagement of Miss Evelyn
Goodman, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. L. H. Goodman of Colum-
bus, Ga.. to Bernard A. Michel,
son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mi-
chel of Charleston, S. C, was
announced Sunday.
Miss Goodman, who has made
her home here for the past sev-
eral years at 330 N. E. 34th St.,
is a civilian employe at the Naval
Air station at Opa Locka. Mr.
Michel is recorder of the labor
board of the Seventh Naval dis-
trict.
No definite date has been set
for the wedding.
-
Starts Sat at 4:30 P. M.
and Sun. Thru Tues.
July 31-Aug. 3
"What Buzzin
Cousin'
99
I WANT MY MILK
ANN MILLER
ROCHESTER
JOHN HUBBARD
FREDDIE MARTIN
and His Orchestra
EXTRA!
"BILL JACK vs.
ADOLF HITLER"
Fabulous Story of America's
Most Unique War Plant
MARCH OF TIME
BOWL
FOR HEALTH AND rUH
PALACE
BOWLING CENTER
XI01 If. Miami Art. Ph. 2 Mil
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" MUk
"Milk Prodacto"
Deere Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Denver
VUlt Our Pi
MOO If. W.
I f
ALFRED GOTTESMAN
PRESIDENT
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
WRITES
A WORD ABOUT THE FUTURE"
TODAY we are fighting a war to win the peace
Not for today, but an everlasting peace for
the FUTURE.
All our efforts are directed with the FUTURE
in mind.
We live not for TODAY but dedicate our lives
with zeal to make the morrow a greater dayOur
world a better placeNot alone for ourselves but
for FUTURE generations.
WE LIVE TODAY WITH AN EYE FOR THE MORROW!
LET US PREPARE TODAY FOR THE DAYS TO COME!
When the inevitable demands spiritual adjust-
ment in the great sorrow let your thoughts be devoid
of the questionAM I PREPARED?
Now is the time to select a family plot in Mount
Nebo Cemeterybefore need.
Mount Nebo is well planned and carefully laid
out. There has been provided ample roadways and
more important ample walks between graves. It is
ideally located and easily accessible. Mount Nebo
is beautifully landscaped. It offers perpetual care
and title insurance and convenient term pur-
chase plans. Insuring a firm and sound future Mount
Nebo has a financially strong ownership.
For further information with no obligation, phone
3 5132
Florida s Most Beautiful Burial Estates
1
MOUNT NEBO
West Flagler Street at 54th Avenue
BUSINESS OFFICE 1014 OLYMPIA BUILDING



FRIDAY. JULY 30. 1943
+Jen 1st IhtiHtr
ORGANIZATION
ACTIVITIES
PAGE THREE
BEACH ZIONIST
Notice of a call-to elect dele-
gates has gone out to the mem-
bership of the Miami Beach Zi-
onist District.
The election meeting will be
held Wednesday, August 4th at
8:15 p. m. in the Miami Beach
Jewish Community Center. The
Beach District is entitled to six
delegates to the National conven-
tion which is held this year in
Columbus, O., on Sept. 11th
through the 13th. The names of
four delegates have already been
submitted and a lively session is
ORTHODOX CONG.
The Sisterhood of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation
will sponsor a card and mah jongg
party Sunday evening, August
1st, at the home of Mrs. Pearl
Raidmond, 418 N. W. 3rd Ave
Co-chairmen of the affair are
Mrs. Joe Zalis and Mrs. Raid-
mond.
ENGAGEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Green-
field, 2315 Meridian Ave.. an-
11 nounce the engagement of their
anticipated for the final choice of daughter, Shirley, to CorD Har-
the six Zionists who will repre-1 old G. Greenfield, U. S. ft. now
sent Miami Beach. Dr. Z. D.
Sabshin is chairman of nomina-
tions.
The latest interest of the Mi-
ami Beach District is the inaug-
uration of a Zionist Cultural Fo-
rum to be held each Saturday
afternoon in the open air patio
of Dr. Abraham Wolfson at Col-
lins and 11th street, formerly the
Spinoza Forum.
It is intended that each week
a phase of the Zionist program or
a record of its achievement will
be the subject for an address by
some member of the community
familiar with the issue. Nation-
stationed at Hamilton College
Clinton, N. Y., with the training
group of the Army air force.
. The Greenfields are now vaca-
tioning in New York and the an-
nouncement was made at a din-
ner given this week at the St
Montz hotel there
MIAMI PIONEERS HELD
ANNIVERSARY MEETING
M. BEACH HOME CAMP
GOES TO COM. CENTER
The Y. M. and Y. W. H. A.
Home Camp of Miami Beach has
announced removal of its camp
activities to Miami Beach Jew-
ish Community Center, 1415 Euc-
lid avenue. The same program
as carried on heretofore will be
followed from 9 to 4 every day
except Saturday and Sunday.
Arts and crafts, dramatics,
dancing, sports, swimming and
supervised play are among the
many activities. Nutritious noon-
day meals are served, milk and
fruit juices being given twice
daily. Children between the ages
of 4 to 14 can be registered at
$5.00 per week. Transportation
can be arranged for if desired, at
a small additional cost. The camp
is under the supervision of Mrs.
Ann Lieberman, original super-
visor of the Home Camp in Miami
five years ago. Associated with
her at the Center are Miss Doro-
thy Lightman, head councillor;
Miss A. Lande, story teller; Mrs.
Mary Cooney, in charge of kind-
ergarten, and Miss Esther April
and Jerry Rauzin, junior coun-
cillors.
PALM BEACH NOTES
JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE. 226 S. OLIVE STREET
IN THE FOX BUILDING
MRS. MART SCHREBNICE. RjMattlT
PHYLLIS SHARON
The Miami Pioneers, all of
whom have been residents of
Miami before 1906, held their
own observance of the 47th anni-
ally prominent" 'speaker^"are JXH2 in'bJSSS. ^egnesdy
promised by the ZOA headquart- i boardof dir?ctnS ?L &*" r he
en at Washington to supplement | Cohen who n 5 U local endeavors. | s^ore "n M^ami ^"^ the flfSt
Shepard Broad, president of |---------------------__
the Miami Beach District, will MOTHER OF SAM RT a MIT
open this innovation of the Beach pAqcpn rfiu tit5&;cV5
Zionists this Saturday. July 31st ^AbbtD ON TUESDAY
at 3 p. m. The initial speaker is ---------
Jake Felt, who will have as wrd was received here this
his subject "The Fundamentals w, of ""-'death of Mrs. Morris
Blank, mother of Sam Blank.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lesser and
son Sheppard, returned from
Rome, Ga. and North Carolina
where they spent a month's va-
cation visiting relatives and
friends.
of Zionism." A question and
answer session will follow. An
invitation has been sent to all
Zionist groups in the area to at-
tend and the public is welcome.
The forum is free.
BETH DAVID
Beth David will have a large
choir for the High Holy Days
Rehearsals have started under the
leadership of Cantor Louis Hay-
man. Boys and men who are
prominent Miamian, who passed
away Tuesday in Brooklyn. N
Y., in her eightieth year. Sur-
viving are her three sons. Sam-
uel, Mike and David, all of Mi-
ami; and thre,- daughters. Mrs.
Rose Karasik, Mrs. Shirley Born-
j stein, and Mrs. Ruth Japin.
HITLra~COFFIN~NETS
$193,000 IN BOND SALES
fnrDrS "ail in a pine coffin
7- m~ aic lot Hitler, staged SatiirHnv h
Ey"!8H m< J0'm?g Plcase ca" Miami Bt'ach War Bond commfe
&L .fl,"'Dfo1' ,lnformation. A tee. 824 Washington Ave boost
beautiful "Perochas Set" has been I ed band and stamp sales bvsom.
presented to the Beth David Con- $6,400. Samuel T Sapiro. chaTr
gregation by Nat Roth in the
name of his family in memory
oi his parents.
An acceptance ceremony will
take place shortly.
CAN'T YOU
SLEEP?
man. announced.
Sales produced by the comedy
stunt of sealing Hitler's coffin
wwJS? WCuk SJSalea to moro than
521 000 in bonds and stamps
A total of $193,000 bond sub-
scriptions had been received from
some 800 buyers in Miami Beach
Apartment association's drive to
buy a heavy tank for the Allies
The tank is to bear the name of
the association when it leaves the
ordnance plant.
The marriage of Miss Elinor
Verne Erneston, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Chris Erneston, pioneer
residents, and Lt. Dail Flem
Wells, Air Corps Ferry Com-
mand, Memphis, Tenn., son of
Mrs. Dova C. Wells, Kilgore,
Tex., and the late R. S. Wells,
was solemnized at 4 o'clock Sun-
day afternoon at the home of the
bride's parents, 217 Almeria Rd.
The marriage service was read
by the Rev. R. S. Morrisey. rector
of Holy Trinity Episcopal Church.
In the absence of Rabbi Man-
uel Grecnstein who is on his va-
cation, services of Temple Beth
El are conducted by the laymen
of the congregation.
Far Ik* Imi hi Dafry
Products
LFA
WEST PALM BEACH
BGLZ-CHEAMICE CREAM
Beth Israel Reform Congrega-
tion had a capacity attendance
at the Friday night services at-
tended by the Spars, service men
and their wives. After the ser-
vice, which was officiated over
by Dr. Carl N. Herman, refresh-
ments were served by the mem-
bers of the Sisterhood.
Palm Beach Bottling Works
INCORPORATED
WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
Beverages of Quality Since 1920
"i
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
popular local songstress, who is
presently appearing at the Pago
Pago Club of the Vanderbilt Ho-
tel. Miami Beach, recently com-
pleted a succeessful engagement
at the Drum Night Club. Miss
Sharon has entertained at the
larger hotels on the Beach prior
to the war and is a member of
the troupe of U. S. O. artists that
toured the Southern army and
navy circuit. A local girl rapidly
advancing in the entertainment
world. Miss Sharon was formerly
the vacolist with the famous
Yorktown Navy Band.
With Sharon as her profession-
al name. Phyllis is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schul-
man,
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
m j^_^ Sirring Palm Such County, faarurinaj tte
: iiiffif*. Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pf-
ICfZ tftfCAM ducti and lea Cream.
WMIU AS NEAI TO YOU AS YOUH PHONE
WHEN the stress of modern
living gets "on your nerve*"/
* good sedative can do a lot to
lessen nervous tension, to make!
you more comfortable, to permit]
reatful sleep.
Next time a day's work and
worry or a night's wakefulnesss,
bakes you Irritable, Restless r
Jumpygives you Nervous Head-
ache or Nervous Indigestion, try
M Dr. Miles Nervine
(Liquid or Effervescent Tablets)
Dr. Miles Nervine is a time-'
tasted sedative that has keen
"Tngin* relief from Functional
nervous Disturbances fer aiaty
'", yet is as up-to-date as tkis
morning's newspaper. Liquid JW
nd $1.00. Effervescent tablets H*
nd 75#. Read direction* and m
"^M directed.
ANNOUNCING REMOVAL
OF
THE Y. M. H. A.
and Y. W. H. A.
HOME CAMP
OF MIAMI BEACH
TO THE
M. B. Community Center
1415 Euclid Avenue
Children between the ages
of 4 and 14 can be registered
at $5.00 per week. Phone
58-2113 Mrs. Ann Lieber-
man, Supervisor.
FRIEDMAN APPOINTED
AS A. Z. A. CHAIRMAN
Milton A. Friedman, local at-
torney and vice president of Sho-
lem Lodge. B'nai B'rith, received
word this week of his appoint-
ment as chairman of the A. Z. A.
committee for District No. 5.
Friedman is also national deputy
for the state of Florida by the
appointment of the Supreme Ad-
visory Council of the A. Z. A.
DATES ANNOUNCED BY
RACING COMMISSION
First "Lieutenant LandisD. Mor-
ris of Olar. S. C, his skull fur-
rowed by a sniper's bullet at Safi,
receives a plasma transfusion at
Walter Reed Hospital. Washing-
ton. DC. One of the first wound-
ed men returned from North
Africa. Morris is eager to get back
into the light, thanks those who
have donated blood to the Red
Cross for having saved his life.
->

... -
The Florida Racing Commis-
sion set dates for local racing at
a meeting last week. Dates set
were: West Flagler will open
Nov. 15. the earliest in history,
and run through Feb. 26; the
Beach will start Jan. 1 and run
until April 11. and Biscayne's
season will be from Feb. 29
through May 31. This will give
Miami Beach and Flagler 86
niehts and Biscayne 80.
These dates, while not defin-
ite, are expected to be con-
firmed.
BUY MORE STAMPS, BONDS
Mad* Front Frwo Oranges
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the underslRned will reelnter with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court In and
for l>;ul<' County. Florida, the fii'tl-
Uoub nanje. BROWN HOTELS.
Miami. Florida. under which we
are engaged In business.
PAVIP BROWN
FAY BROWN
Owners
7/3O8/S-13-20-27
THREE O'CLOCK V
AND I HAVENT SLEPT A WINK"
WAKEFUL NIGHTS-how the time drags'
Minutes seem like hours, we worry over thiSg.
done and left undone. After such a night, w*i5
JifiiSj imormn*Jnore tired than wben we went
^ W: l*"",""? Tension causes many a wakeful
night and wakeful nighta are likely to cause NeT
KJ?Jr?,nS,0n-K.N*Xt time yu fS Nervou. and
DR. MILES NERVINE
(Liquid ar Effervescent Tablets)
P-ckSeVKSftSfeCtfiW* *fferre*t XyZtZ


PAGE FOUR
Jfenisl>/ipr^te/7
FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1943
PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES
tl S. W. SECOND AVENUE
P. Q. BOX 2973________________PHONE 2-1141
tot^d as Second Class Matter July 4, 1940, st
the Post Office of Miami Florida, under
the Act of March 3, 1879
Fred K. Shochet Managlno Editor
SUBSCRIPTION
One Year, $2.00 Six Month*, $1.00
MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1943
TAMMUZ 27, 5703
VOLUME 16 NUMBER 31
ACTION NOW
There are two schools of thought on the so-
called European Jewish Problem. One group
says that it is a post-war problem and that we
can wait lor the day of victory to care for the
surviving Jews of Europe. The other group in-
sists that there must be action now or it will
soon become a post mortem problem.
Approximately 7,000,000 Jewish people
were living at the outbreak of the war in what
is at present Nazi-occupied Europe. Only 4,-
000,000 survivors now remain on the scene
3.000.000 have been deliberately slaughtered
by the Germans and their satellites. Year by
year, the tempo of persecution and terrorism
has been stepped up. Today it has reached a
crescendo, for the Nazis are carrying out their
boasts to intensify the annihilation of innocent
Jewish men, women and children, as a reprisal
against approaching doom. Word is con-
stantly seeping out of occupied countries that
mass murders through the firing sguad. dis-
ease or starvation are reaching the appalling
totals of several thousand each day and no
distinction is made in favor of babies, children,
the sick or the aged.
And while this mass slaughter is continu-
ing with montonous regularity, the United Na-
tions have stood idly by, like spectators in the
grandstand, while the world's bloodiest night-
mare enlolds in the arena below. Oh yes,
many men of good will have written and
spoken against the atrocities perpetrated upon
the Jews. There have been many pious words
of sympathybut sympathy never has stayed
the heavy hand of the conqueror.
In spite of two conferences, at Evian and
Bermuda, which might have dealt with this
problem, no plan of action has been suggest-
ed; no government machinery has been set up
anywhere to handle this tragic situation. This
is one battleground in which the United Na-
tions have accepted defeat without a struggle
__and it is a defeat for democracy, to admit
that 32 strong Nations banded together in a
common cause cannot find refuge anywhere
on earth for 4,000,000 innocent victims who
are threatened with torture and extermination.
The Emergency Conference to Save the
Jews of Europe, meeting this week at the Hotel
Commodore from July 20th to 25th, is con-
vinced that a considerable number of the Jews
of Europe can be rescued. It did not meet to
discuss the pros and cons of the subjectone
can always find good and sufficient reasons
EVEJIYWHEBE-
Muctly eotvgldenUai
yPHZNEASJ.
for inactionbut concentrated on the "how"
and "where." Through discussions by ex-
perts in all fields, including International Re-
lations, Military Affairs, Public Opinion, Re-
lief and Transportation, and Religion, this
Conference concentrated on formulating a con
crete and workable plan to rescue as many as
possible from Nazi tenor. Believing that the
time for talk has passed, it is bent on action
now, for from this Conference its sponsors hope
to see a plan evolve which high minded citi-
zens on both sides of the Atlantic will accept
and stand behind.
"ENDEAVORS WILL NOT CEASE"
The above statement, made by President
Roosevelt this week, is one of the most heart-
ening pledges that have been uttered either in
Washington or London since the position of the
Jews in Europe became so acute.
It is especially so when taken together with
the report by Rabbi Wisefolowing his call at
the White House where he discussed the
plight of the European Jewsthat he found
that the President "maintains a profound and
searching interest in these victims of Hitler
who are unable to meet him on the battlefield
. but must die unarmed and incapable of
self-defense as Hitler and Goebbels decree."
To these statements can be added that of
Secretary of State Cordell Hull, who said, in a
message to the Emergency Conference to Res-
cue the Jews of Europe, that Britain and Amer-
ica have agreed upon practicable measures to
assist the Jews in occupied lands and that
steps are now being taken to put these meas-
ures into effect.
But, to balance these indications of activ-
ity on behalf of the suffering Jews are indica-
tions of other activity aimed at exterminating
the remnants of European Jewry. Polish Min-
ister for Home Affairs Wladysalw Banaczyk
reported in London this week that 1,800,000
Jews have been killed in Poland under Nazi
rule, from Transistria, the Rumanian-held sec-
tion of the Ukraine came heart-breaking ac-
counts of hundreds of orphaned Jewish child-
ren roaming the streets without food, clothing
or shelter, and from other sections of Nazi
Europe came equally ominous accounts.
It is to be hoped, therefore, that the vigor-
ous statements of the President and Secretary
of State will be implemented by immediate
action, and will be heeded by the Intergovern-
mental Refugee Committee, which is slated to
meet in London or Washington soon.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRK11Y GIVEN that
the undenrisned will register with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court in and
for Dade County, Florida, the flctl-
ii...... name, NORFOlJC HOTEI* 45
N. W. 6th Street. Miami. Florida un-
der which we are engaged in dumI-
DAVID BROWN
KAY BROWN
Owners
7/23-30 8/6-13-M
IN COUNTY JUDGES COURT
I>ad* County. Florida
No. 13302
Re: Estate of
DOUISA DAY JAY
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
Notice Is hereby given that I have
filed my final report and petition for
Final Discharge an Administrator of
the estate of IXHJfSA DAY JAY de-
ceased; and that on the 24th day of
August, 1343, I will apply to the Hon-
orable W. F. BI.ANT ON. County
ludgc of Dade County, Florida for
amroval of said final report and for
final discharge aa Administrator of
the BfcUta of UOVISA. DAY JAY. de-
This 21st day of July. 1943.
OSCAR D. JAY. SR.
MAX H. SILVER
Attorney for Administrator
7/23-30 8/6-13-80
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned will register with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court in and
for Dade County. Florida, the ficti-
tious name, B1SCAYNE AIT. HO-
TEU 127 N. E. r.th Street, Miami
Florida, under which wo are engaged
In business.
DAVID BROWN
FAY BROWN
Owners
7/23-30 8/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned will register with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court In and
for Dade County. Florida, the ficti-
tious name, PBRSHING HOTEL. 22
N. E. lat Avenue. Miami Florida,
under which w are engaged in busi-
ness.
DAVID BROWN
FAY BROWN
Owners
7/23-30 8/8-13-20
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned will register with
the Clerk of the Circuit (>>urt In and
for Dade County, Florida, the ficti-
tious name. MIAMI HOTBU 133 N.
W. 1st Avenue, Miami, Florida, under
which we are engaged In business.
DAVID BROWN
FAY BROWN
Owners
7/13-30 8/6-13-20
NOTICE FOR APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
File No. 36722
Notice is hereby given that Isa O.
Klmler. a married Woman, holder as
assignee of City of Miami Tax Cer-
tificate Numbered 17028. dated the
6th Day of June. A. D. 1938 has filed
Mid Certificate In my office, and has
made application for tax deed to Issue
thereon In accordance with law. Said
Certificate embraces the following de-
scribed property, situated in Dade
County, Florida, to-wlt:
It 13. Block 11. Grapeland
Revised. Plat Book 3. Page 1M.
In the City of Miami. County of
Dade. State of Florida.
The assessment of said property
under the Certificate issued was In
the name of Unknown. Unless said
Certificate shall be redeemed accord-
ing to law. tax deed will Issue there-
on on the 20th day of August. A. D.
1943.
Dated this 21st day of July. A. D.
1943.
E. It T.EATHEKMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court. Dads
County. Florida.
By N. C STERRETT. D. C.
(Circuit Court Seal)
7/23-30 8/6-13-20
ADDRESSES STATE WORKERS
Max R. Silver, local attorney
and legal aid counsellor for the
Dade County Bar Association, ad-
dressed the Florida State Asso-
ciation of Welfare Workers at a
luncheon last Tuesday on the
I work of the Legal Aid office.
LISTEN HERE '
Warning to some Jewish groups in this country: Don't
let yourselves become entangled with certain elements who,
playing on your sensibilities, try to push through anti-Soviet
propaganda with appeals to Polish-Jewish, loyalty ... The
B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation League will be interested to
know that the government of the USSR has prohibited the
showing of "The Merchant of Venice," for the same reason
that causes good wil organizations here to prefer Shylock's
absence from the American stage Lieutenant-Colonel
Itzik Feffer and Prof. Solomon Mikhoels, Soviet Jewish dele-
gation now in this country, have definitely accepted an invi-
tation from Mexico and will visit our Southern neighbor some
time before September.
WAR ECHOES ...
Why, they're asking along Broadway, is the Italian pen-
insula shaped like a boot? Because, answer the smart
guys, that makes it easier for the Allies to give Mussolini
the biggest hotfoot in history The invasion of Sicily didn't
catch Hollywood unprepared With uncanny foresight
the movie moguls had already sent to Africa special prints
of American films with Italian titles superimposed ... A new
war book will soon be published, the work of Lieutenant E.
J. Kahn, Jr., who calls it "G. I. Jungle" ... In it he tells of
Army experiences in the South Pacific war theatre Kahn's
first book on military life, written when he was still a private,
was titled "In the Army," you'll remember.
ORGANIZATIONAL ITEMS ...
*Tis said that Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver's candidacy for
the presidency of the Zionist Organization of America is
gaining new supporters daily ... If this keeps up. Rabbi
Silver and Rabbi Israel Goldstein will both be candidates at
the ZOA conventionand the race will be very close .
The Rev. Richard Evans, who has been visiting a number ol
communities in the interest ol Zionism, has achieved such
remarkable success with non-Zionist groups that he will be
one of next season's busiest lecturers on Zionist subjects ..
Note to organizations: Abe Allen, who for five years served
the New York City United Jewish Appeal campaign as *
publicity director and who is conceded to be one of the bet
Jewish public relations minds, is now on the loose.
LADIES'CORNER ...
"Queen of the Jukebox" is the new title bestowed on
canary Dinah Shore, since her Bluebird record sales have
broken all sales records for feminine singers of popular
songs Dinah may also be called a doll, as a new cut-out
book for the youngest generation is now featuring "Dinah
Dolls" Other titles held by Miss Shore include that of the
Army's Number One Sweetheart and of Blues Singer Num-
ber One ... All of which reminds us to report to you that
Eddie Cantor, who sponsored Dinah's radio debut way back
when, is now recruiting WACs for his Uncle Sam Eddie
says that the Army, having heard about his five daughters,
decided that its feminine branch was the place where he
could best cooperate Renee Carroll, Broadway's most
famous hat-check girlshe's the daughter of an East Side
rabbiis going to land on the other side of the footlights next
season She's going to play, in a musical called "Bright
Lights," the same role that is hers in real life.
ABOUT PEOPLE ...
Our annual report on our favorite child prodigy: Con-
ducting the Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra at the Lew-
isohn Stadium not long ago was young Lorin Maazel, who
is a veteran symphonic maestro although his bar mitzvah
lies only a couple of months behind him G Koltanowsla,
the great blindfold chess player, will make an attempt next
winter to break the world's record for simultaneous blind-
fold playing ... He will take on thirty-five chess boards at
one and the same time From Hollywood come report*
that Ben Bernie, who's been a pretty sick man. is improving
and on the road to recovery ... But Marine Sergeant Barney
Ross is still more or less under the weather, largely because
that piece of Japanese shrapnel is still buried in his leg.
WEEKLY GIGGLE .
Leonard Lyons likes to tell the story of the Berliner who
went to the Gestapo and confessed that he had smu9^| ^
large amount of gold currency into Switzerland "e
fered to get the money back into Germany, but explawea.
"It's in a vault in Basle The man who has the key w
relinguish it unless he gets the password from me Per8*'
ally" ... So the Gestapo sent him to Basle with a storm
trooper guarding him. and the two of them met the man
held the key to the vault "And now." urged the guaro.
"uihnt'a iha iimr^?" "Tin* wnrr) rrirl the Berlin< r
"what's the word?" "The word.'
ping his hat, "is: Goodbye!"


FRIDAY. JULY 30. 1943
+Jewist>Fk)ricii9/n
PAGE FIVE
HENRY FORD SO YEARS OLD
The Story of
the Inventive Genius
At 80 Henry Ford is still going strong.
While most men of his age would have settled back
long ago to enjoy their wealth and possessions.in well-
earned idleness, he has resumed the presidency of the
greatest industrial empire in the world.
With his company busier than ever before with the
gigantic operations of war production, the untimely
death of his only son, Edsel, nas caused him to return
to the position he relinquished 25 years ago.
Detroit has known ttenry PoTO a long time. Years
ago as a boy apprentice in machine shops; later as the
inventor of some strange contraption built in the alley
back of his Bagley Street house; linally as the founder
of of a company that became the world's industrial
marvel.
Never has Detroit felt closer to him than now. Nev-
er has it been prouder of him because, in the saddest
circumstance ot his life, he has "taken over" with the
same, seemingly inexhaustible zest that has always been
a part of him.
Ford was working as a $15-a-week engine room
employe when he began fashioning a crude gasoline
engine out of a piece of gas pipe, a piston, a connecting
rod and a flywheel. It was more tnan two years later
that his first automobile finally appeared on the streets
ot Detroit. Months of experimenting had gone into that
car, because Ford believed, and still does, that caution
must temper enthusiasm.
That old gasoline buggy gained him a special dis-
tinction, different from the one usually associated with
it. In 1896 as he went racing through the streets, shift-
ing the car belt to change speeds Irom 10 to 20 miles
an hour, people gathered in crowds to watch him. He
caused such a commotion, in fact, that he finally had to
get a special permit from the Mayor to drive his "au-
tomobile." Thus he "became the first licensed chauf-
feur in America."
Despite ridicule from virtually everyone except
Mrs. Ford, whom he still calls "the believer," he soon
had finished a second car. He had a streak of optim-
ism in him that kept him going, no matter what the
odds. Then one day that optimism was buoyed by a
most unexpected, and unhoped for source of encourage-
ment and inspiration.
Ford had been chosen as one of four men to go
to New York to the Edison Company's annual conven-
tion. At dinner there the subject of the edectric car-
riage came up and Ford was pointed out as a "young
iellow who made a gas car." Edison was extremely in-
terested and before many minutes had passed Henry
Ford was sitting beside him, drawing rough sketches of
his car. When he had finished Edison banged his fist
on the table and said. "Young man, that's the thing!
You have! Keep at it!"
Years later the now famous Industrialist wrote,
That bang on the table was worth worlds to me. The
greatest inventive genius in the world, the man who
knew most about electricity, had said that for the pur-
pose my gas motor was better- than any electric motor
could be."
In 1903 the Ford Motor Company finally was
launched and in its first year produced and sold 1078
cars. The former $15-a-week engine-room employe
became a leader of industry.
The Ford Company was planned and conceived to
bring the finest possible car within the reach of men
of moderate means, and it was with that thought that
Henry Ford finally built the huge Rouge Plant. Iron-
ically enough, the first production of the Rouge was
not in automobiles but in weapons of war.
In 1917 the company's entire effort was concentrat-
ed on the manufacture of a single product, and that
concentration was bringing an annual return of $350,-
000,000 When the first World War was declared that
single product suddenly became many.
Ford made patrol boats, Liberty motors, 2 Ms- and
3-ton tanks, ambulances, Army cars, trucks and wag-
ons, gun caissons, helmets, body armor, eye guards,
machine gun trucks, Liberty cylinders, Liberty bear-
ings, armor plate, detector pedestals and submarine
devices.
This conversion was no over-night affair. For
patrol boat assembly a new building was erected with
13 acres of floor space under one roof. Another build-
ing was put up to meet special requirements planned
for tanks assembly work. Over half of the plant
equipment and machinery was dismantled and entirely
different equipment installed in order to manufacture
Liberty motors. A turbine engine department and a
special marine boiler department were installed for
making patrol boat engines and boilers.
Yet Ford's contribution to the 1918 war effort was
not so much the defense materials he produced but the
methods he developed to cut costs and save time.
New methods were developed for forging Liberty
motor cylinders, for forging caisson axles, and for the
electric butt welding of inlet and exhaust elbows to
the top of Liberty motor cylinder forgings. Special
bronze-back, babbit-lined bearings for Liberty motors,
155 mm. gun caissons, new-type armor plate for tanks,
and molybdenum alloy crankshafts were Ford innova-
tions. A caisson crate, packing the same material into
127 cubic feet less than the government design crate,
was brought out which meant the savings of $750 in
freight on each crate shipped overseas.
Altogether, thousands of dollars and thousands of
precious manhours were saved for Uncle Sam in the
last war by Ford ingenuity. .
For 25 years after the signing of the Armistice
Henry Ford and his company carried on the construct-
ive work of peace time. He not only produced the mil-
lions of moderately-priced cars he had promised, he
engaged in the manufacture of tractors and the pioneer-
ing of the all-metal airplane.
He set up a network of small country-factories to
carry out his theory of decentralization of industry;
fathered more than a dozen schools In which his ideas
of what education should be are demonstrated; estab-
lished experimental laboratories so new uses for farm
products might be discovered.
But at the end of that 25 years, his plants again
were going full speed ahead in war production.
(Continued on Page 7)
OUR JEWISH FILM FOLK
BY HELEN ZIGMOND
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
Irving Hoffman relays an underground story
from Holland where the customers are getting in the
Nazis' hair. A Storm Trooper and a Dutch citizen
were waiting for a shave in a barber shop. When
the barber asked, "Who is next?" the Hollander
smiled politely saying, "I believe I ambut you
had better attend to this gentleman because the
Allies may arrive any minute!"

As an exploitation stunt on "The Strange Death
of Adolf Hitler," the studio is sending out drawings
depicting six ways in which Der Furore might leave
the earthly scene. Readers are asked to choose the
one they fancy for Schickelgruber ... or send in
their own suggestion.

A two-starred service flag hangs in the window
of Gertrude (Mollie) Berg's homeone for her own
son and one for Alfred Ryder, her "son" on the air-
waves. When asked who would replace her stu-
dio son, she replied, "No one can replace a son
who has answered his country's call." And so
forthwith she scripted an episode of the son's in-
duction, thereby giving him leave from the program
for the duration.

Milton has "berled" up a play, "Happily Yours,"
which will go into New York production shortly, and
from which he expects to make a movie later.
Quips Milton: "That pay-as-you-go tax is aptly
named. After you pay it. where can you go?"

Short Subjects: Nearly all the top film execs
both Jewish and Christianare Honorary Chairmen
of "We Will Never Die." Paul Muni and Elmer Rice,
together with other outstanding theatrical persons,
are on the Entertainment Industry Emergency Com-
mittee, now launching its campaign against racial
hatred. The Charles Boyers are expecting a Junior
come December. George Divot is back with a
bounce was handed a contract as a reward for
his work in two forthcoming productions. In our
humble opinion, "For Whom the Bell Tolls" is a
masterful piece of appeasement. The political is-
sues are neatly side-stepped. The "Republicans"
are fighting the "Nacionales" (not even translated
as Fascists), and the struggle is buried in a barrage
of broken accents. However, the scenery is Tech-
nicoloredly superb.

Sammy Goldwyn was bidding farewell to one of
his employees leaving for the Service. After an in-
tricate flowery speech, he concluded, "You can
always have your job back. You know you'll al-
ways be welcome here. You're a good worker,
have talent, ability. And besides we signed a
contract!"
WITH THE JEK HI SPORTS
By MORRIS WEINER
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
Barney Ross helped out during the Catholic ser-
vices every Sunday while on Guadalcanal. Bar-
ney was the only man on that hotly disputed island
who knew how to play the organ Todaymuch
be-decked and be-medalledhe is still recuperat-
ing from the several ravaging attacks of malaria
which felled his in that South Pacific spot Sid
Luckman is grooming himself for his fifth year in the
professional football world ... He is still considered
the greatest quarterback the "money" game has
ever produced.
It's our guess that the next Olympics will be held
in 1948 and though it's still a long way off, we pre-
dict that the present A. A. U. champion. Bemie May-
er, will win the shot-put crown for the United States
with a world-record breaking toss. He is only 19
years old today, stands six feet four, weighs 195
and has averaged 50 feet per throw. By that time,
he'll be doing 60 feet. A wild prediction? Not on
your life. He's got the stuff!
Sergeant Cohen, the one man air-force who
landed on Lampedusa Island last July 13 when that
small island was being battered to bits by the Al-
lied bombers, is one of the British Empire's outstand-
ing track sprinters. The Sarge had to set his plane
down in a hurry and landed in the midst of the Ital-
ians. They immediately ran up the white flag and
surrendered to him. Thus "Sarge Cohen" got credit
for the surrender of Lampedusaa one man surren-
der. Incidentally, he runs the 100 yards in 9.8.
Morris Fisher of the United States Marines is one
IT HAPPENEJHJST WEEK
BY MILTON BROWN
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
By way of London it was reported this week
that General Sir Harold Alexander, the military
governor of Sicily has annulled all Italian legisla-
tion discriminating against persons because of
race or creed.
An Emergency Conference to Save the Jews of
Europe has been meeting in New York this week.
The group behind it refuses to give up the fight to
save whatever Jews there are stil left in the Nazi-
occupied countries. Admiral Yates Stirling, who
addressed the Conference, expressed the view that
something still could be done. "Nations at war,"
said the admiral, "keep channels open with the
enemy for many reasons. For example, the ex-
change of prisoners and the treatment of interna-
tionals in enemy territory. Through a United Na-
tions J^gtBCy the work of rescue could be initiated
and crfrried through to a successful conclusion. The
opportunity is open to us today to save a great peo-
ple from annihilation at the hands of our common
enemy. Our pity alone will not save these inno-
cent people whom Hitler has marked for death, nor
will remorse afterwards bring back to life the mil-
lions who will perish, if we fail them now. We
must actand quickly."
Congressman Will Rogers, Jr., who has rapidly
risen to the fore as a strong voice in American lib-
eralism, declared that it was necessary "to assist
in getting the Jewish people out of Europe at once."
Certainly, said Congressman Rogers, "there are
enough open spaces and unpopulated areas to
accommodate 4,000,000 tortured human beings."
The reports of the Jewish National Fund and the
Histadruth, just published, both show greatly in-
creased farm production in Palestine during the
year. The potato production was increased by ap-
proximately five hundred per cent. The J.N.F. re-
port cites the results of a new experiment with a new
fertilizer which promises to contribute even more to
the future of Palestine agriculture. The new pro-
cess, it is said, reduces the elapsed time of soil fer-
mentation from eight to twelve months to 48 hours.
The possibility that food dehydration, which has
come into vogue as a result of the need to conserve
shipping space, may be applied with profitable re-
sults to the Palestine cirrus industry, was indicated
this week in a discussion in the House of Commons.
It was suggested that a dehydration plant be erect-
ed in Palestine and it was reported that a "dehy-
dration mission" now in Africa will soon be in Pal-
estine.
Dehydrating citrus foods, besides benefiting Pal-
estine by opening the foreign market which is now
closed because of the war, shoulld also greatly
benefit England. The English people are suffering
greatly for the want of fruit.
In Chelsea, Mass., this week, two Jewish women
were elected to the Board of Aldermen to serve as
acting Aldermen, taking the place of their brothers
now in the army This is the first time in the history
of Chelsea that women have been chosen to the Al-
dermanic Board.
Private Sidney A. Rappaport, 28, of Cleveland,
has been awarded posthumously, the Distinguished
Service Cross for extraordinary heroism in wiping
out five German machine gun nests in Tunisia.
When he had wiped out four of the enemy nests, his
own ammunition was exhausted, but Rappaport
used his carbine as a club on a Nazi's helmeted
skull and destroyed a fifth nest. It was in this last
action that he was killed.
The year 1943 was the most succeessful year in
American Jewish history as far as fund raising
campaigns are concerned. This was reported this
week by the Council of Jewish Federations. Of 41
communities reporting their final figures to the
Council, all but six equalled or surpassed their
former goals.
of the few Jewish sportsmen who holds three Olym-
pic titles. It's Fisher who trains the Seadogs in the
art of pistol and rifle firing and his book on the use
of the rifle is considered one of the finest texts ever
published. What's more, he is considered the fore-
most marksman and rifle expert in the world. As
the Marines say: "What a break for us he's on
our side!"
Harry Danning. former big league catcher, is
now a second looie. Danning entered O.C.S. in
June and has just received his gold bar The
erstwhile Giants backstop was drafted at the out-
set of the baseball season after seven years of
the big time
Captain Hank Greenberg, the erstwhile fence
buster for the Detroit Tigers, is once again in a ball
player's uniform. His Service team will play the
winner of the all-star game in July.


II
PAGE SIX
+Jelst)Fk>rkni*ri
FRIDAY. JULY 30,
~~~-^**-**^*^~*'*^*>***~^*~^^*>^*^**-*-*^^*>*-*~~
B'nai B'rith
Notes
By Paul Weitsman
MMMWMMMWMlMAMkMMMUMAIMMMMWMIMAMAMMMAMMM
LOUIS HEIMAN
Guest Columnist
The deadline for a Floridian
column has sneaked up upon me
again, so here I go in fulfilling
my duty. The duty is a special
pleasure on this occasion because
of several items of interest to re-
port.
Return Visit of Sachar
Dr. Abram L. Sachar returns
to Miami to speak at the State
Convention of B'nai B'rith on
Sept. 5th and 6th in Miami Beach.
What more need be said. Anoth-
er great treat is in store for those
fortunate enough to hear him
when that occasion arrives.
Miami Hillel Foundation
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations
informs us that a Hillel Founda-
tion has been established at the
University of Miami. A full-time
Hillel director will arrive in the
latter part of August to supervise
the program. We will soon be in
a position to announce his name.
Suffice it to say that Greater
Miami will soon begin to see why
B'nai B'rith is proud of its spon-
sorship of Hillel Foundations in
American colleges and universi-
ties.
Anti-Defamation League
With the arrival oi Alexander
F. Miller. ADL activities are get-
ting in full swing. Tuesday, July
27th a meeting was held to re-
organize tin' executive commit-
tee. If you have an ADL prob-
lem, contact the new Florida Re-
gional Director at 330 Sevbold
Buildiny. or phone 3-630G.
A. Z. A.
The State Convention of A.Z.A.
will be held in Tampa on Sept.
5th and 6th. Here's hoping the
parents of the local A V A boys
will arrange for their .-.mis to at-
tend the Convention. Attendance
at an A.Z.A. Convention is oi
the best methods to ini ;
A.Z.A. boy with the true merits
of his organization.
Auxiliary Day Room
Our Ladies Auxiliary announces
they are furnishing a day room
for men and women in the Armed
Forces at the 36th Street Airport.
The play room and reading room
needs a ping-pong table, couch,
chairs, bookcases, reading tables,
card tables, radio, books, maga-
zines, games, phonograph and
records, and anything in the line
to give them rest and enjoyment.
Call Mrs. Sam Silver, phone
9-1285, president of the Ladies
Auxiliary, or the B'nai B'rith of-
fice. 3-6391. if you have anything
to offer.
Religious
Announcements
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
SIO a W. 17 Ave., Miami
JOSKI'H E. RACKOV8KY. Habbl
I^EWIS ORBKN, Sexton
Services daily 8:30 a. m. and
7:45 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and
6:30 p. m. Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky conducting services
and addressing the congregation
Saturday morning.
Shalosh S'oodoss, 7:00 p. m.
Rabbi Rackovsky speaking to
the worshipers.
Mishnah and Jewish Laws and
Customs group meets daily at
7:15 and 8:00 p. m.
<^**&*
THE Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
761 41at St.. Miami Beach
8. U MAi'HTKI. Rabbi
Friday. 8:00 p. m., Kabbalos
Shabbos service.
Saturday, 9:30 a. m., service:
Rabbi S. M. Machtei preaching
on weekly portion. Mincha 7
A rnc'mbe^i.ip tea of the Aux- p. m. followed by class in Pirke
iary was h^ld on Wednesday. Avoth. Service men's Se'udah
July 21st. The program included
piano solos by Mrs. Bela Urban,
harp selections by Doris Feldman.
and talks by Ben Goldman, ex-
ecutive director of Federation,
and Louis Heiman. president of
Sholem Lodge. We predict we
will be hearing of outstanding ac-
complishments of the Auxiliary
in the near future.
Shlishis 7:15 p. m.. Chaplain Har-
old H. Gordon presiding.
OBITUARIES
an
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
13*9 N. W. 7th St. Ph. 8-7301
Beet care for chronic tick, conva-
leecent and elderly people
$25 WEEKLY UP
^Llrgs Beautiful Ground^^_
Upholstery, Slip Corel
Drapery Shops
Complete Line oi Exclusire
Decorative Fabric*
35 N. W. 1st St. Ph. 3 I9M
Robert Krcnt/man. 63, reined
life insurance agent from Louis-
ville. Ky.. died in a hospital here
: iv He came here six years
ago and lived at I'll X. W. Third
street.
lie was a M ison an i a member
and directoi ol Beth David con-
gregation, He is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Anna Krentzman, Mi-
ami: two son.-.. David, of Louis-
ville, and Lawrence Edward.
United States Navy; and
daughters, Mrs Adefla Levy, and
Mrs. Blumie Kleinman, botl
Louisville. The body was sent to
Louisville by iii i lordon Funei -
al Home with Rabbi Max Sha-
piro officiating.
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
lf.4.'. S. W. Third St.. Miami
SIMON APRIL. Rabbi
Services Friday 7:30 p. m.
Sabbath morning services be-
Kin at 9 o'clock
Mincha services begin at 6:30
p. m. followed by the study of
the Ethics of the Fathers.
Daily services morning and
evening. Hebrew school 10 a. m.
Home Camp
The seventh week of the Home
Camp again finds an increase in
attendance. While a few child-
ren have dropped out, twice as
many new ones have been added
so that our weekly attendance is
! always on the increase. This
: shows that the popular and famil-
iar phrase, "history repeats it-
self" is not true of the "Y" Home
Camp. In previous years, at the
end of the fourth week, our rec-
ords show that attendance has
dropped to half the usual enroll-
ment.
Much credit for this is to be
given to the excellent program
and planning of the "Y" staff.
The program is planned many
months in advance, the counsel-
lors are given a thorough train-
ing and the results speak for
themselves.
To Mrs. Joseph Schaffer, Camp
supervisor, a great deal of credit
is due for her splendid under-
standing of little children. Not
only does Mrs. Schaffer assist
with the planning of the pro-
BEACH JEWISH CENTER
MIS Buclid Ave., Miami Beach
ABRAHAM D, WOLF, Cantor
Friday. 7:30 p. m., Kabalos
Shabos.
Rev, Abraham D. Wolf, cantor, '
and the Center choir will conduct '
the musical services,
Saturday morning, services: I
Guest Speaker. Saturday Sha-
losh Seudes 7 p. in. Refresh-!
ni''its and community singing.'
Daily services mornings and eve-
nings.
The United States Govern-
ment Having Taken Over His
Present Offices
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS
announces the
RIMOVAL OF HIS OFTIC1
311 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldg.. Suite 3OS
MIAMI BEACH
Fee the Practice of
General Dentistry
'AJH
SUNRAYt^RK
1 HEALTH RESORT
AMERICAN KAN HOTEL
i Caafccnkk Imw. Delkwai MnU.
SfXtti, BeSees Sfmi QmeSi
APPROVED SANITARIUM
B.cu4f Pifuuin. Trusted U*mm,
f PictMMH. GcacfaJ SsAUAima Swnu.
Nathan W. Segal 4fi. ,,f 1738
s. W. 11th Terrace died Saturday
after a brii i illm .- He came to
Miami six years ago from Brook
lyn, N Y.. and was a member ol
" Masonic- Order, and of Beth
David Congregation, and was a
veteran of World War 1. He is
survived by Ins wife, Mr.-. C< ii
S( gal; hi son, Ira. and daughter
Roselle Segal, all of Miami,
lus mother, Mrs. Jenny Segal, of
Brooklyn; a brother Hymen A.
Segal, of Miami: a sister. Mrs.
Edna Brenin, and a brother, Jack
Si gal, both of Brooklyn. Funeral
i wi iv conducted at the
Palmer funeral home chapel at
i \> in Sunday, with Rabbi Max
Shapiro, of Beth David congrega-
tion, offficiatiing.
CONG. BETH ABRAHAM
03.. 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.
notified when to appear.
Rachlin also announced a 7n<-
War Bond Handicap Bowlin
Tournament for one night on
August 9th, with a scratch of 120
An entrance fee of 50c will he
charged.
The Termites clinched the
championship of the Y. M H A
duckpin league Monday night by
beating the Miamians, 3-0. Sec-
ond place Hi-Fliers also won three
from Bombardiers.
Supermen took a pair from
Rangers and Canadian Aces also
trimmed Commandos, 2-1. The
league has one more week to go
Hy Oren of the Aces set the
pace with a 134 game and 344 set
Youth Program
Marx Feinberg and Alex Co-
hen, co-chairmen of the Youth
Activities Committee, announce
that this committee is now study-
for the season beginning imme-
ing youth activities for the "Y"
diately after the Home Camp. A
full program of activities for the
youth of all ages, supervised by
competent instructors, will bo an-
nounced very shortly. Watcn
these columns for further details.
Youth Dances
As previously mentioned in
these columns, youth dances are
conducted at the "Y" every Sun-
day night with great success The
next dance will be held on Sun-
day. August 1, and a rare treat
is in store for those who attend.
A fine orchestra known as the
Swing Teens will render snappv
music for the occasion. All voting
folks are invited to attend. There
is no admission.
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
TEMPLE ISRAEL
137 N. K. 19th St.. Miami
COLMAN A. ZWITMA.N, Kjihbl
RAUt'.l JACOB II KAPLAN. Ph.D
KflliM KmoritllP
Services will be continued at
Temple Israel during the sum-
mer months on Fridays at 8:15
p. m. with Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
officiating.
MRS. JOSEPH SCHAFFER
Kennteh Joseph Fair, infant son
oi Mr. and Mrs. Aaaron Farr
Patterson. N. J.. and formerly
this City, died lastt week.
UNVEILNGS
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
139 N. W. Third Ave Miami
MAX SHAPIRO. Riibl.i
I.OTIS IIAVMAN. Cantor
Friday, 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Sha-
bos service.
Saturday, 8:30 a. m.: Services:
Junior services, 10:30. Kiddush
of will follow. Shalosh Seudos.
6:45 p. m. Observance of Rosh
Chodesh will take place at morn-
ing services with special prayers
of
The unveiling of a monument
to the memory of the late
Rubin s. Byer will be held Sun-
day morning at llo'clock at the
Jewish Section of Woodlawn
Park cemetery. Rabbi Joseph
E. Rackovsky of Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation will of-
ficiate. Arrangements in charge
of Sidney H. Palmer of Miami
Monument Company Friends
are requested to attend.
(TREATMENT FACILITIES
. it tjtiUtm* 1*4 "0*ut4t* Ijmm
, REASONABLE RATES
s w jo-- couirr
Buy War Bonds and Stamps and
Insure Your Tomorrow.
BEFORE YOU BUY
LEON ELEIM
with
METROPOLITAN
UFE MS. CO.
Met Beet Ikmh
for those
Honor Ro
of Life.
Daily services
evening.
inscribed in Military
in our Golden Book
gram, but is "Jack of all trades"
at the "Y." She plans the
meals, acts as dietician, first aid
expert, directs the activities pro-
gram, etc, etc. Everyone who
ha:- had the opportunity to visit
this Camp has gone away with
nothing but praise for Mrs. Schaf-
fer for the manner in which the
Camp, under her supervision, is
being conducted.
Bowling
George Rachlin. secretary of
the Y. M. H. A. Bowling League.
announces that the present league
season will close in about two
weeks, after which a new league
will be formed. All persons who
are interested in joining the "Y"
Bowling League, please commun-
icate with the "Y" office and
have your name. You will be
Lincoln Road Properties
Salei and Leases
B. B. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real E.tate Se-.n
605 Lincoln Road. Ph. h-fM
WANTED TO BUY
75-Room Hotel on Beach
4 to 25 Unit Apartment Houses
3 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom
2 Bedroom, 1 Bathroom
Homes on Beach
Have Buyers Ready to Make
Deals Immediately
Wanted Rental Listings
For Apartments Try Our New
Method Rental Service
Quicker Results for Owners
Money on 1st and 2nd
Mortgages
M. GILLER
Registered Real Estate Broker
Phone 58-1188 523 Mich. Are.
Miami Beach. Fla.
IS the BEST.'
morning and
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
Wah. Ave. and Srd St.. Miami Beach
MOSES MKBCHF.t jCtvy, Rabbi
MA I .'RICK MAMCHES. Cantor
Saturday 8:30 a. m. Services:
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff preach-
ing. Cantor Maurire Mamches
chanting. Early Sabbath services,
7 a. m. Sabbath afternoon ser-
vices 7:30 p. m., Rabbi Meschel-!
off discoursing. Service men's;
Shalosh Soodoss follows.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1*01 South Andrew* Ave
Ft. I*un>r 5T ,m ^VnaKc.KU*- nerving Hollywood.
h m'T-im""'!?1.*, !& growart County
SAMt hi, iiai.kvi BARON, Rabbi
Services: Friday, 8 p. m.
Religious School: Sunday. 10
a. m.
Ask Your Local
Delicatessen
For the Best

It Costs Mo Mora
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Delicious Corned Beir
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meat.
87th and Normal Ave. Chleaa*
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"
meeting.
Sisterhood business
Monday, 8 p. m.
Sisterhood night at the Fort
Lauderdale Servicemen's Center
canteen, Wednesday. 6 to 11 d. m
OLD SARATOGA INN
Biscaync Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7-7725
Dinners From 5 o'Glock Sundays From Noon
Cocktai! Lounge Fine Liquors and Wines
IBM Be" i FROM OOWMTOWN MIAMI OR BUI Mil FROM MIAMI MCH
CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
MODERATE COSTS
ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS
OF INDIVIDUAL
CIRCUMSTANCES
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
YOUR JEWISH
710 S. W. 12th AVENUE
FUNERAL HOME
PHONE 3-3431
WORTHY AND
DESERVES YOUR FULL
SUPPORT AND
RECOMMENDATION


FRIDAY, JULY 30. 1943
*.Mwisii nark/ton
PAGE SEVEN
Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." Army-
Navy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida
Name.
Date of Fifth __Date of Enlistment
Name of Nearest Relative Rplatinnnhin
AHHrras--------------------------------
Branch of Service-
Service Address___
Tel. No___________
-Rank-
OutfiL
Promotions, honors, awards, acts of heroism, casualty or other
events or services:___________________________________________
HELP WANTED!
to build the most all-inclusive list of Jewish men and women
in the armed forces of the United States.
It is essential that every Jew in America make himself a
committee of one to transmit information on those in service
or who have been decorated, missing in action, wounded, or
who have given their lives in service. By doing this you will
be aiding in the authentic recording of Jewish participation in
this warnow being compiled by the
BUREAU OF WAR RECORDS, NAT ROTH, Chairman
GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE
OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD
c/o P. O. BOX 2973, MIAMI, FLORIDA
WITH LOCAL BOYS
PFC. BERNARD GERINGER,
U. S. A., Smyrna Air Base. Ten-
nessee, and PVT. IRVING GER-
INGER, U. S. M. C, San Diego,
Calif., sons of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Geringer, 4397 N. Michi-
gan Ave., arrived home this week
to spend their furloughs simul-
taneously.
Recently graduated from the
Army Air Forces advanced flying
school at Napier Field, Ala., was
JOSEPH DAVID ROSENSTEIN,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis B. Ros-
enstein, 4450 Post Ave., Miami
Beach. He was commissioned a
second lieutenant and given the
silver wings of a pilot. Rosen-
stein entered service Sept. 22,
1942.
PVT. MORRIS KLASS. form-
er director of Federation, has
been appointed a Chaplain's as-
sistant at Camp Blanding. Fla.
Pvt. Klass is attached to an in-
'antry division which is receiv-
its its training at that camp.
ENSIGN FRANK BERG, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Berg, 1936
S. W. Second St., has been pro-
moted to lieutenant (jg.) in the
Navy. Lt. Berg, who entered the
University of Miami on a music
scholarship he won at Miami
Senior High school, is stationed
at Portland, Me. He formerly
played in the University of Mi-
ami and Junior Chamber of Com-
merce bands.
WILLIAM MAYER, 23. 630 27th
St.. has been commissioned 2nd
lieutenant in the marine corps
reserve at Pensacola and will be
assigned to active duty as aviator
at a navy air operational training
center before assignment to com-
bat duty. Lt. Mayer attended
University of Florida before en-
tering service.
First graduate dietitian to be
enlisted from Miami as a mem-
ber of the Army's medical corps
iea ROSLYN HACKER, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hacker,
410 N. W. 18th Ave.
Miss Hacker reported this week
to Army air corps cadet hospital
in San Antonio, Tex., as a second
lieutenant.
She trained at Cornell univer-
sity and served as chief dietitian
for several large hospitals in the
North.
Her brother, MORTON, is an
Army corporal, stationed at Camp
Butner, N. C. He has seen ser-
vice in Hawaii.
Now in charge of all motor
corps assignments for Dade coun-
ty Red Cross chapter is MRS.
ROSE F. GOLDEN, 328 N. E. 14th
Ter., who is now a second lieu-
tenant in this new position.
Former secretary of the Mira-
mar P.-T. A., Mrs. Golden also
has helped in months past the
draft and rationing boards as well
as participating in Miami Air De-
fense Region activities.
She has been active in Red
Cross motor corps since last Oc-
tober.
SAMUEL H. GLASSER. 19,
son of Mrs. Ida Glasser, 1780 S.
W. 12th St., is a recent graduate
from the AAF Flexible Gunnery
school at Kingman, Ariz.
A former Miami Beach dentist,
DR. L. H. FRANK, 27, has been
promoted to captain at Fort Dix.
N. J., where he is attached to
the Medical Corps.
Capt. Frank, son of Mr. and
Mrs. M. C. Frank, 920 S. W. Fifth
St., was graduated from North-
western University, Evanston,
111., after attending the Univer-
sity of Florida. He has been in
service one year.
RICHARD TOUHY, 669 N. W.
Eighth St., of Miami, has report-
ed to the Army Air Forces pro-
flight school for pilots at Max-
well Field, Ala., to begin the
third phase of training in the A.
A. F.'s expanding program.
As an aviator he will receive
nine weeks of intensive physical
military, and academic instruc-
tion, preparatory to beginning
actual flight training at one of the
many primary flying schools lo-
cated in the Army Air Forces
Southeast Training center.
WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
NAT ROTH. Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERG
J. W. B. Director
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIO. V ice-Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec.
Executive Committee
Mrs. Walter Bronston, Mrs. Max
Dobrin, Maurice Grossman. Louis
Heiman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan,
Mrs. Murry Koven, Harry Marko-
witz, Nat Roth, Fred Shochet,
Milton Sirkin, Joseph Stein. Mrs.
Herman Wallach, Carl Weinkle.
George Wolpert.
HEMRY FORD. TOE
(Continued from Page 5)
On Mr. Ford's 78th birthday a
reporter asked him for a com-
ment on the European war.
"Let's not talk about the war,"
said Mr. Ford, "I've always hated
war. I never hated it more than
I do today."
Yet his plant was the first to
offer the full capacity of its re-
sources to the government.
If Detroit is the arsenal of de-
mocracy, Ford's is the strength of
the arsenal. From the same as-
sembly lines from which only 15
months ago rolled the 30,000.000th
Ford car, come fleets of weapons.
Bombers, tanks, amphibian and
land scout cars, gun mounts, ar-
mor plate, transport gliders, low
silhouette trucks, aircraft engines,
turbo superchargers, tank en-
gines, tank destroyers, truck and
jeep motors, and many other pro-
ducts are the latest model Fords.
Most talked-of, and undoubt-
edly the most spectacular, of the
Ford contributions is the Willow
Run bomber plant.
The magnitude of Willow Run
sometimes casts an almost oblit-
erative shadow on other Ford
war activities. Actually they play
a tremendously important part in
the winning of the war. There is
a new $37,000,000 aircraft engine
Betsy and Shirley Barnett, the only twins recruited lor
the WAVES from Miami, were reunited for a week-end
in New York city recently. Shirley is a storekeeper
third class, stationed at the Navy Officers' Training
school at Cornell university, Ithaca, N. Y. Betsy, a yeo-
man third class, is assigned to duty in the personnel
office at the Waves Training school at Hunter college.
New York city. Shirley enlisted Sept. 18, 1942, and was
in the first contingent of WAVES to leave Miami. Betsy
enlisted on Nov. 16th. They are the daughters of Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Barnett, 2181 S. W. 22nd Terrace.
harvest, years that have seen the
achievement of many wonders.
They have not been years of
"looking on" for Mr. Ford. He
has continued always to be the
same hard-working "young fel-
low who made a gas car."
Each day finds him up at 6,
ready to begin the long drive he
makes daily in order to keep his
finger on the pulse of Ford ac-
tivities.
A few days ago a thin, agile,
gray-haired man hopped from his
car, strode into the corridor of
one of his many industrial build-
ings. Someone coming down the
hall asked him how he was.
"Keeping busy," said Mr. Ford,
"keeping busy."
ON IILLlf FRONTS
LT. HASKELL WEXLER. 24,
of Chicago, 111., now home on
furlough after many months on
the Southwest Pacific fighting
front, holds the Distinguished
Service Cross, the Silver Star,
and an Oak Leaf Cluster to the
Silver Star. Lieutenant Wexler
is a Flying Fortress navigator.
A student at the University of
Illinois when he enlisted in the
Air Corps three years ago, Lt.
Wexler was for a time a member
,T^5tL GJ?,dv ^Y11^ VOS,' of what was practically an "all-
NER, 26 of New York who land- Jewish" crew, with the late Sgt.
- ed in Africa with the original I Wpvpr I,>vin as hnmharriipr anrl
ing, new aluminum factory, steel
foundry and magnesium plant.
In all of them the same thing
is happening that happened in
1918 .
Ford methods are stepping up
production, saving money and
time. Methods of a man who
hates war are making it possible
to win the war sooner.
Forty years have passed since
Henry Ford established his com-
pany. They have been years of
El Guettar, after being in contin-
uous action. A member of the
Postal Jewish Welfare organiza-
tion, Posner was a student at City
College and joined the army two
and a half years ago.
PVT. MORTON WISHNA. 23,
of Glendale, N. Y.. was wounded
while engaged in clearing a Nazi-
sewn African minefield, and has
received the Purple Heart._______
GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE
Of The Jewish Welfare Board
SERVICE
A COMMUNITY PROJECT
Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
^ r\ r\ ^
PARADE!
Grand Forks, North Dakota, as
pilot.
PFC. SIDNEY RAPEPORT. 28
of Cleveland, O, has been post-
humously awarded the Distin-
guished Service Cross "for ex-
traordinary heroism in wiping
out five German machine-gun
nests in Tunisia." The action in
which the gallant infantryman
gave his life took place on May
6th. at the culmination of the suc-
cessful drive in Northern Tun-
isia.
Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through
* the 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
FDEIT SYSTEMS. Plumbers
1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue
FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE
100 N. W. 20th Street
FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO.
82 N. E. 26th Street
LAND-O SUN DAIRIES, Inc-
101 Alton Road
SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S
CARAVAN
Langiord 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 & JEWELRY
31 N. Miami Avenue
MONTEFIORESELIG
WILLIAM D. SINGER
SUNGAS CO.
1100 West Flagler Street
WOMETCO THEATRES
Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Meyer
MIAMI BOTTLED GAS, Inc.
1701 N. W. 7th Avenue
PFC. SIDNEY G. KLEINBER-
GER, 23, of Scranton, Pa., serv-
ing in the Australian sector, has
been decorated with the Distin-
guished Flying Cross. Engaged
in transporting troops, evacuat-
ing the wounded, and carrying
supplies to improvised air fields
near enemy territory, Private
Kleinberger has been in service
about a year and a half. He is a
member of the Scranton YMHA.
LT. BERNARD HELLER. 25,
of Brooklyn, winner of an Air
Medal for meritorious service on
the African front, was functioning
as a flying instructor at an Al-
bany, Ga., field, when the Pearl
Harbor attack made him switch
at once to bombardiering, so "I
can hit the Japs myself."
LT. SUMNER L. ROBERTS. 23
of Brookline, Mass., badly wound-
ed by flak during a raid over
Germany on May 1st, died in an
English base hospital the same
day. He was a navigator aboard
a Flying Fortress and had been
complaining that he was not
seeing enough action.
CPL. EUGENE WOHL, 32. of
Wilkesbarre, Pa., was killed in
action in the Pacific area on
June 14th. His father, Reverend
Samuel Wohl of 116 N. Main St.,
had only two days previously re-
ceived a Father's Day greeting
from him. Corporal Wohl was in
service for more than a year.
_ J/4th Grade JACK J. GOM-
BERG, 26, of Chester, Pa., in ser-
vice three and a half years, died
of bullet wounds sustained in the
South Pacific fighting


PAGE EIGHT
vJewisti fhrldBari
FRIDAY, JULY 30. 1943

"The flowers are for yesterday and the monuments for tomorrow.".
V.
1/
ike to felt you what the Japs did to some friends of mine'
AM LIEUTENANT (j- B-) *-**" B- BEfcKAWTW,
1
message for you
U. S. N.a nurse, back from Bataaa. I hare a
"Those American boyswho fought for yoa
with their backs to the wall, waiting for help that
never reached thencamt from the land of plenty.
But when their lives were at stake, all they had
was plenty of nothing!
"They were outnumbered, outgunned, and oot-
sspplied. They were so short of ammunition that
antiaircraft gunners often had to hold their fire
until tho enemy planes were oa top of them. Thea/
were so short of bandages and gauze that we
nurses had to wash out the old ones and use them
again.
"But they were never short of courage." They
never spoke of surrender. They just went on
fighting, and hoping, and dying. And no sacrifice
was ever too great..
"Let me give yau an example.* One terrible day
on Bataan we had 385 patients on our operating
tables in 8 hoursa new patient awry two
minutes 0/ thm day.
"A sailor was brought in with his abdomen
blown to bits. He was a goner and I think he
knew it. 'Doctor,' he asked, 'is there any hope at
all?*
"The doctor wished to reassure him and replied,
'We'll do everything we can!' The sartor tried to
roll over. 'Doc,* he begged, 'get me off this table
and save one of those other fellows who still has a
fightinc chance.'
t*m\
"That was the kind of men we had at Bataan.
And they would want you to remember not only
what they did, but what they did without.
"They would want you to remember it, but not
with flowers and memorials. The flowers are
for yesterday and the monuments for tomorrow.
"Remember them nowthis month and wet}
monthby buying War BoncJ^.'
"Buy guns and planes and shews and ships and
tanksfor those other country* of yours who
are fighting so Car from home, dee to it that
never again, any place in the world, will American
fighting men be caught short as ooey were on
Bataan! That never again will Ans ican wounded
perish for the help your dollars might have sent!
"Certainly taxes are higher. Certainly the cost
of living has gone up. But tho anon on Bataan
wero nor or fen-per cen few/
"They gave everything they had. And now
it's up to yoa to buy War Bonds not only if you
can, hut atl you cenl Please believe me, fol*
that's t*w way the hoys oa Bataaa would UM-
he rnracrahernitr*.
BUY WAR BOND*
%.
YOUVE DONE YOUR BITl-NOW DO YOUR BEST!
AND STAMPS
MIAMI BEACH DIVISION OFFICEDADE COUNTY WAR BOND COMMITTEE824 WASHINGTON AVENUE
Messrs. Max M. Ozer, Chairman, Rudy R. Adler, Jake Felt, Vice-Chairmen. Phone 58-2241,9 5'p. m.
This Feature is Published in the Interest of Our War Effort by These Public Spirited Individuals and Firms:
LEO ROBINSON
MORRIS BROTHERS
Largest Department Store
On the Beach
BISCAYNE LAUNDRY
381 11th St. Ph. 5-0B54
KAHN & ALPERT. INC.
Real Estate &. Insurance
4f0 Lincoln Road 6-2979
ENFIELD'S CAMERA SHOP
409 Lincoln Road 6-7111
YOUNG AGES
Children's Wear
604 Lincoln Road
OLD FORGE RESTAURANT
432 w. -r-T St.
PAGO PAGO ROOM
BEN B. QAINES
S6Q0 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, Fla.
JOE'S BROADWAY
DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT
?417 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
"Trustworthy Service"
60S Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5666
IRVING NATHANSON &>
HAROLD B. SPAET
1456 Washington Ave.
LOUIS KARLEBACH
New York Meat Market
619 Washington Ave.
W. I. FEUER
Realtor
809 Lincoln Road
THREE SISTERS
418 Lincoln Road
PARAMOUNT PASTRY SHOP
446 Washington Ave.
LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES
101 Alton Road
MIAMI TITLE COMPANY
C. A. VIVIAN, President
WOFFORD HOTEL
EXOTIC GARDENS
Landscape Designers
Florists Nurserymen
607 Lincoln Road
MINNA LEE
Smart Beach Wear
603 Lincoln Road
SKAGSETH STATIONERY CO.
1452 Washington Ave.
MANDELL It CO.
Carpets, Rugs A Linoleum
1626 Pennsylvania Ave. 5.1867
HOTEL MILLARD
L. O. Bloomfield
936 Waahington Ave.
JOSEPH DAOUD'S SONS
840 Lincoln Road
NATIONAL BRANDS, Inc.
SAM BLANK, President
690 N. W. 13th St. Miami. Fla.
FEINER'S REALTORS
BERNARD S. FEINER. President
826 Washington Ave. Ph. 5-1211
DR. PEPPER BOTTLING CO.
OF MIAMI
1473 N. W. 7th Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
APARTMENT ASSN.
HARRY I. MAGID
Real Estate
420 Lincoln Road
FIVE O'CLOCK CLUB
til 22nd Street
DECK BAR
717 5th St. Miami Beach. Fla.
CORSAIR HOTEL
101 Ocean Dr. Miami Beach. Fla.
DR. F. H. FISHER
COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE
943 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla
CHECKER CAB CO.
PHONE 5-3411
MAMMY'S RESTAURANT
WEINKLES LIQUOR STORES
WUCHER & LYNN
GROCERY CO.
S34 First St. -*
RIPTIDE CLUB
3 Shows Nightly
223 23rd St.
PARK AVE. RESTAURANT
339 22nd St.
AUERBACH PAINT CO.
New Address
1671 Alton Rd.6-5091
CLARA MAY DOWNErS
OLIfEY INN
1406 Oade Blvd.6-4066
FREEM'S LTD.. INC.
Plaza Hotel, Miami Beach, ">
RALPH POLE
TWIN CITY TRANSIT CO.
Miami Beach. Fla. ____j
Roney


Full Text

PAGE 1

" r %  *. flJewisti Filar idia in VOLUME 16—No. 31 CoMBMNq TltuB JiBwuslh tUiniilty 3'Aft, $JUJUriA&. VJjUiBJLy ** MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1943 MIC TO DRAFT DR. ABBA SILVER AS ZOA PRESIDENT Pittsburgh, Pa.—A group of 100 leading American Zionists from coast to coast have launched a movement to draft Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, Cleveland rabbi, and National Chairman of the United Palestine Appeal, and also national chairman of the United PRICE TEN CENTS COMMITTEE OF BEACH WILL DELIVER BONDS The Miami Beach Division of the Dade County War Savings Committee, through its vice-chairmen, Jake Felt and Rudy Adler, announce an added service to War Bond purchases, They have arranged to deliver bonds on a day service plan personally or by mail upon request to all those calling 58-2241, office of the committee located at 824 Washington Avee. Creating additional activity to promote war bond purchasing, the aid of many organizations have been enlisted. Actively participating are: Miami Beach AZA, B'nai B'rith Girls of the Beach, Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress, Apartment House Association, Greater Miami Supper Club Association, and the Business Women's Organization. Residents of Greater Miami who have suggestions for the committee that will aid the sale of Bonds are asked to contact the war bond office. MIAMI AZA YOUTH WOULD REREAD OF Teddy Sakowitz of Miami A. Z. A. No. 322. a young man from Alcph Zadik Aleph, Junior order of B'nai B'rith, has put in his bid for national presidency of the organization. He is seeking the office of Grand Aleph Godol. Backed throughout the South DR. ABBA HILLEL SILVER Jewish Appeal for the presidency of the Zionist Organization of America, whose annual convention is to be held in Columbus, Ohio, in September. The group is headed by Charles Rosenbloom, Pittsburgh philanthropist, as chairman, and Joel Gross, Jewish leader of Newark, N. J., as vice chairman. The draft effort was made public by Mr. Rosenbloom in a desire to get the support of other Zionists in persuading Dr. Silver to "put aside all other Jewish communal obligations in order to accept the leadership of the Zionist movement in America." The group revealed that an appeal has been submitted to Dr. Silver asserting that "the Zionist movement is faced with the greatest crisis in its history, requiring leadership that will be courageous, stimulating and inspiring," and declaring that he was the one man in America to take the helm. The fight on the British White Paper policy for Palestine, due to go into effect next year, was said to be one of the important tasks requiring the best leadership. Dr. silver was also reminded that preparations must now be made to prepare Palestine for mass Jewish immigration after the war. COURT TO TRY WAR CRIMINALS DEMANDED London (JTA)—Establishment of a special international court to try war criminals, including Persons charged with crimes against Jews, was suggested here by the London International Assembly, which is composed of prominent British statesmen and leaders of the United Nations including Viscount Cecil, chair'nan, and Jan Masarvk, vice chairman. The group urged that war crimes which come under the Jurisdiction of the courts of the individual United Nations be ined there, but, it pointed out, mat certain crimes, such as Germany s persecution of the Jews, wiould be tried by international courts before whom the heads of JJJSf ^Ponsible for the crimes ould be hailed. NEW DIRECTOR OF A.O.L. ARRIVES TO TAKE 0IIER_ DUTIES Alexander F. Miller, formerly of New York, has arrived to serve as Florida Regional Director of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. Mr. Miller has served for the last two years in .the New York Anti-Defamation League office and has the benefit of wide experience. Previous to his association with the Anti-Defamation League, he was engaged in parole and probation work for the City and State of New York, with emphasis on community coordination in the prevention of crime. Mr. Miller, who is married and has two children, was the recipient of a Fellowship to the New York School of Social Work, which he attended for two years, receiving a certificate from that school. He has also received an A. B. degree from New York University. The Florida Regional office is located at 330 Seybold Building, and is the recognized agency and clearing house in the Greater Miami area for the handling of relative problems. TEDDY SAKOWITZ and other regions of the nation, Teddy has shown his ability to lead by being a third term president of 322, president of the State of Florida A. Z. A. Chapters, president pro-tern of the Jewish Youth Council of Greater Miami. and secretary-treasurer of his college fraternity. Hopes are high for success throughout Miami and Florida because of the letters constantly reaching Sakowitz's Chapter, from other chapters pledging support to the candidate from Miami. COMMITTEES NAMED FOR Y. M. AND W. H. A. Harry Zukernick, president of the newly formed Y. M. and W. ,H. A. of Miami Beach, announced the appointment of committees to further the progress of the organization. The newly appointed committees are now meeting and will shortly render reports to the executive committee of the organization which two weeks ago negotiated the lease of quarters to house the "Y" at the corner of Collins and Lincoln. Committees include: Budget, Benj. Bronston. chairman; Harry Sirkin, Nat Hankoff, Jake Felt, Harold Turk, Carl Weinkle. Planning, Jake Felt, chairman; Rabbi Mescheloff. A. Louis Mechlowitz, Miriam Sirkin, Harold Turk, George Bertman, Rudy Adler. Building, David Phillips, chairman; Joseph Rose, Nat Hankoff, Morris A1 pert, Harry Sirkin. Personnel, Harold Turk, chairman; George Bertman. Nat Hankoff, Jake Felt, Mrs. Anna B. Meyers. 1.000 REFUGEES DEED III SPAIN AS NEW POLICY SEEN LORD WEDGWOOD. FRIEND OF JEWRY, DEAD IN ENCLAND London—Labor and Zionist circles mourned the death of Lord Wedgwood, "father of thee British labor party" and a member of parliment since 1906, wh died Tuesday of this week. Lord Wedge wood of Barleston was the most valiant and deCANCEL AGREEMENTS BETWEEN LABOR-LEFTS Jerusalem (JTA)—The existing agreement between the Mapai, Palestine Jewish Labor Party, and the Hashomer Hazair. leftwing group, which covered the latter's participation in the various bodies of the Histadruth, has been cancelled by a special resolution adopted by the Mapai, it was learned here this week. The resolution, which states that "the Hashomer Hazair's behavior towards the Histadruth and its attitude towards the Mapai has morally cancelled the agreement," will be presented to the next Mapai conference for a final vote, it was announced. A statement by the Hashomer Hrzair is expected to be published in its organ, "Mishmar," which will appear on July 30. DEPORT MANY JEWS FROM HOLLAND CITY Stockholm (JTA) — Confirmation of previous reports that a large proportion of the Jews of Amsterdam have been deported is contained in Dutch Nazi newspapers received here. SOL GOLDSTROM POST WINS LACKEY TROPHY Accurate plane recognition and efficient reporting won for the Miami Beach ground observation post, of which Sol S. Goldstrom is chief observer, the Richard K. Lackey trophy for June. Award London JTA)—Spanish authorities have ordered the re-imprisonment of a large number of refugees previously released from Miranda de Ebro, it was learned here this week. No explanation of the action was immediately available. Up to 1,000 refugees of all nationalities, including a proportion of "stateless" exiles, are being transferred from assigned residences at Caldas de Malavella and Gerona to the great prison at Miranda. They are believed to comprise the same group once before imprisoned at Miranda, where they had been cared for and released through the efforts of American relief organizations. The Spanish measure, regarded as a drastic reversal of policy, will impose added burdens on the relief organizations, since the prisoners have to be fed by relatives, friends or interested groups while under detention. One interpretation of the move offered here was that Dictator Franco wished to have all anti-Fascist elements in custody in the event of an Allied invasion of the Continent. Another was that the Spanish government was bringing pressure on relief groups to expedite the transfer of all refugees from Spanish soil. JOSIAH WEDGWOOD SOL S. GOLDSTROM is for the most efficient performance by a Dade County ground observer unit. At the presentation Thursday, July 22, Maj. Phillip Stevenson, regional ground observer, congratulated Mr. Goldstrom as Lackey presented the award which bears his name. HUNGARY ORDERS ALL IEWS BE CONSCRIPTED Zurich (JTA)—All Ji\tngarian Jews between the ages oi 38 and 43 have been ordered to report for three months compulsory labor service, according to a broadcsat on the Budapest radio this week. The broadcast did not indicate whether the labor conscripts would be used within Hungary or sent to the Russian front to construct fortifications. The dilemma in which the Hungarian government finds itself is a result of the attempts to satisfy the German demands for a drastic solution of the "Jewish problem" along Nazi lines while at the same time encountering economic difficulties because of the ousting of Jews from industrial and commercial enter prises. RA DIO HO UR Rabbi Max Shapiro will conduct the Jewish Hour over Station WQAM Sunday morning at 9:15 o'clock. His subject will be "The Atlantic Charter." cheated friend of the Jewish peo6 1e and the cause of Zionism /•Stephen S. Wise, chairman of the American Emergency Com mittee for Zionist Affairs, declared tonight in a tribute to the British statesman who died in c-ngland earlier In the day. "Every memory of Josiah Wedgwood will strengthen the just Jewish aims and claims with regard to a Jewish Commenwealth in Palestine. Wedgewoods faith in Zionism rested upon his faith in his own country and its inviolable honor, in the cause of human freedom and in the Jewish people," the statement said. "He was the friend ef every just human cause. His life served his country. Among those who surround his bier are the Jewish people, unrelated to him in blood but one with him in the faith that human peace deper upon justice to the small peor. as well as to great nations." ANTI-SEMITISM HAS NO PLACE WITH FASCISM London (JTA)—Anti-Semitism was defined this week by George Bernard Shaw as "hatred of the lazy, ignorant, fat-headed Gentile for the pertinacious Jew who schooled by adversity to use his brains to the utmost, outdoes him m business." In a statement issued by him in connection with his 87th birthday the Irish wit and playwright, commenting on the state of the world, also said that "antibemitic propaganda has no log10 v c on nection with Fascism, which is simply state-aided capitalism instead of 'Laissez-FaireV HAIL ABOLITION OF RACIAL LAWS IN SICILY London (JTA)—Hailing the announcement of the abolition of A i*^S, lal ~ l aws n Sicily by AMGOT. Professor Selig Brodetsky, president of the Board of Deputies of British Jews, thu week expressed the hope that a s VPl ] ? r Policy will be foUowed in an liberated territories as the Allied armies advance further into Axis Europe. He recalled that no such announcement was made when the Allies conquered Tunis



PAGE 1

m r / "s I



PAGE 1

II PAGE SIX +Jelst)Fk>rkni*ri FRIDAY. JULY 30, •~~~-^ ** -**^*^~*'*^*>***~^*~^^*>^*^**-*-*^^*>*-*~~ B'nai B'rith Notes By Paul Weitsman MMMWMMMWMlMAMkMMMUMAIMMMMWMIMAMAMMMAMMM LOUIS HEIMAN Guest Columnist The deadline for a Floridian column has sneaked up upon me again, so here I go in fulfilling my duty. The duty is a special pleasure on this occasion because of several items of interest to report. Return Visit of Sachar Dr. Abram L. Sachar returns to Miami to speak at the State Convention of B'nai B'rith on Sept. 5th and 6th in Miami Beach. What more need be said. Another great treat is in store for those fortunate enough to hear him when that occasion arrives. Miami Hillel Foundation B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations informs us that a Hillel Foundation has been established at the University of Miami. A full-time Hillel director will arrive in the latter part of August to supervise the program. We will soon be in a position to announce his name. Suffice it to say that Greater Miami will soon begin to see why B'nai B'rith is proud of its sponsorship of Hillel Foundations in American colleges and universities. Anti-Defamation League With the arrival oi Alexander F. Miller. ADL activities are getting in full swing. Tuesday, July 27th a meeting was held to reorganize tin' executive committee. If you have an ADL problem, contact the new Florida Regional Director at 330 Sevbold Buildiny. or phone 3-630G. A. Z. A. The State Convention of A.Z.A. will be held in Tampa on Sept. 5th and 6th. Here's hoping the parents of the local A V A boys will arrange for their .-.mis to attend the Convention. Attendance at an A.Z.A. Convention is oi the best methods to ini ; A.Z.A. boy with the true merits of his organization. Auxiliary Day Room Our Ladies Auxiliary announces they are furnishing a day room for men and women in the Armed Forces at the 36th Street Airport. The play room and reading room needs a ping-pong table, couch, chairs, bookcases, reading tables, card tables, radio, books, magazines, games, phonograph and records, and anything in the line to give them rest and enjoyment. Call Mrs. Sam Silver, phone 9-1285, president of the Ladies Auxiliary, or the B'nai B'rith office. 3-6391. if you have anything to offer. Religious Announcements MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX SIO a W. 17 Ave., Miami JOSKI'H E. RACKOV8KY. Habbl I^EWIS ORBKN, Sexton Services daily 8:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and 6:30 p. m. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky conducting services and addressing the congregation Saturday morning. Shalosh S'oodoss, 7:00 p. m. Rabbi Rackovsky speaking to the worshipers. Mishnah and Jewish Laws and Customs group meets daily at 7:15 and 8:00 p. m. <^**&* THE Y. M. H. A. NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ BETH SHOLOM CENTER 761 41at St.. Miami Beach 8. U MAi'HTKI. Rabbi Friday. 8:00 p. m., Kabbalos Shabbos service. Saturday, 9:30 a. m., service: Rabbi S. M. Machtei preaching on weekly portion. Mincha 7 A rnc'mbe^i.ip tea of the Auxp m followed by class in Pirke iary was h^ld on Wednesday. Avoth. Service men's Se'udah July 21st. The program included piano solos by Mrs. Bela Urban, harp selections by Doris Feldman. and talks by Ben Goldman, executive director of Federation, and Louis Heiman. president of Sholem Lodge. We predict we will be hearing of outstanding accomplishments of the Auxiliary in the near future. Shlishis 7:15 p. m.. Chaplain Harold H. Gordon presiding. OBITUARIES an RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 13*9 N. W. 7th St. Ph. 8-7301 Beet care for chronic tick, convaleecent and elderly people $25 WEEKLY UP ^ %  Llrg s Beautiful Ground^^_ Upholstery, Slip Corel Drapery Shops Complete Line oi Exclusire Decorative Fabric* 35 N. W. 1st St. Ph. 3 I9M Robert Krcnt/man. 63, reined life insurance agent from Louisville. Ky.. died in a hospital here : iv He came here six years ago and lived at I'll X. W. Third street. lie was a M ison an i a member and directoi ol Beth David congregation, He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Anna Krentzman, Miami: two son.-.. David, of Louisville, and Lawrence Edward. United States Navy; and daughters, Mrs Adefla Levy, and Mrs. Blumie Kleinman, botl Louisville. The body was sent to Louisville by iii i lordon Funei al Home with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. SCHAAREI ZEDEK lf.4.'. S. W. Third St.. Miami SIMON APRIL. Rabbi Services Friday 7:30 p. m. Sabbath morning services beKin at 9 o'clock Mincha services begin at 6:30 p. m. followed by the study of the Ethics of the Fathers. Daily services morning and evening. Hebrew school 10 a. m. Home Camp The seventh week of the Home Camp again finds an increase in attendance. While a few children have dropped out, twice as many new ones have been added so that our weekly attendance is always on the increase. This : shows that the popular and familiar phrase, "history repeats itself" is not true of the "Y" Home Camp. In previous years, at the end of the fourth week, our records show that attendance has dropped to half the usual enrollment. Much credit for this is to be given to the excellent program and planning of the "Y" staff. The program is planned many months in advance, the counsellors are given a thorough training and the results speak for themselves. To Mrs. Joseph Schaffer, Camp supervisor, a great deal of credit is due for her splendid understanding of little children. Not only does Mrs. Schaffer assist with the planning of the proBEACH JEWISH CENTER MIS Buclid Ave., Miami Beach ABRAHAM D, WOLF, Cantor Friday. 7:30 p. m., Kabalos Shabos. Rev, Abraham D. Wolf, cantor, and the Center choir will conduct the musical services, Saturday morning, services: I Guest Speaker. Saturday Shalosh Seudes 7 p. in. Refresh-! ni''its and community singing.' Daily services mornings and evenings. The United States Government Having Taken Over His Present Offices— DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS announces the RIMOVAL OF HIS OFTIC1 311 Lincoln Road Albion Bldg.. Suite 3OS MIAMI BEACH Fee the Practice of General Dentistry 'AJH SUNRAYt^RK 1 HEALTH RESORT AMERICAN KAN HOTEL i Caafccnkk IMW. Delkwai MnU. SfXtti, Be —S e es S fm —i Q meS i APPROVED SANITARIUM B.cu4f Pifuuin. Trusted U*mm, f PictMMH. GcacfaJ SsAUAima Swnu. Nathan W. Segal 4fi. ,,f 1738 s. W. 11th Terrace died Saturday after a brii i illm .. He came to Miami six years ago from Brook lyn, N Y.. and was a member ol %  MasonicOrder, and of Beth David Congregation, and was a veteran of World War 1. He is survived by Ins wife, Mr.-. C< ii S( gal; hi son, Ira. and daughter Roselle Segal, all of Miami, lus mother, Mrs. Jenny Segal, of Brooklyn; a brother Hymen A. Segal, of Miami: a sister. Mrs. Edna Brenin, and a brother, Jack Si gal, both of Brooklyn. Funeral %  i • %  wi iv conducted at the Palmer funeral home chapel at %  i \> in Sunday, with Rabbi Max Shapiro, of Beth David congregation, offficiatiing. CONG. BETH ABRAHAM 03.. 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. notified when to appear. Rachlin also announced a 7nr


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FRIDAY. JULY 30. 1943 +Jewist>Fk)ricii9/n PAGE FIVE HENRY FORD SO YEARS OLD The Story of the Inventive Genius At 80 Henry Ford is still going strong. While most men of his age would have settled back long ago to enjoy their wealth and possessions.in wellearned idleness, he has resumed the presidency of the greatest industrial empire in the world. With his company busier than ever before with the gigantic operations of war production, the untimely death of his only son, Edsel, nas caused him to return to the position he relinquished 25 years ago. Detroit has known ttenry PoTO a long time. Years ago as a boy apprentice in machine shops; later as the inventor of some strange contraption built in the alley back of his Bagley Street house; linally as the founder of of a company that became the world's industrial marvel. Never has Detroit felt closer to him than now. Never has it been prouder of him because, in the saddest circumstance ot his life, he has "taken over" with the same, seemingly inexhaustible zest that has always been a part of him. Ford was working as a $15-a-week engine room employe when he began fashioning a crude gasoline engine out of a piece of gas pipe, a piston, a connecting rod and a flywheel. It was more tnan two years later that his first automobile finally appeared on the streets ot Detroit. Months of experimenting had gone into that car, because Ford believed, and still does, that caution must temper enthusiasm. That old gasoline buggy gained him a special distinction, different from the one usually associated with it. In 1896 as he went racing through the streets, shifting the car belt to change speeds Irom 10 to 20 miles an hour, people gathered in crowds to watch him. He caused such a commotion, in fact, that he finally had to get a special permit from the Mayor to drive his "automobile." Thus he "became the first licensed chauffeur in America." Despite ridicule from virtually everyone except Mrs. Ford, whom he still calls "the believer," he soon had finished a second car. He had a streak of optimism in him that kept him going, no matter what the odds. Then one day that optimism was buoyed by a most unexpected, and unhoped for source of encouragement and inspiration. Ford had been chosen as one of four men to go to New York to the Edison Company's annual convention. At dinner there the subject of the edectric carriage came up and Ford was pointed out as a "young iellow who made a gas car." Edison was extremely interested and before many minutes had passed Henry Ford was sitting beside him, drawing rough sketches of his car. When he had finished Edison banged his fist on the table and said. "Young man, that's the thing! You have! Keep at it!" Years later the now famous Industrialist wrote, •• %  That bang on the table was worth worlds to me. The greatest inventive genius in the world, the man who knew most about electricity, had said that for the purpose my gas motor was betterthan any electric motor could be." In 1903 the Ford Motor Company finally was launched and in its first year produced and sold 1078 cars. The former $15-a-week engine-room employe became a leader of industry. The Ford Company was planned and conceived to bring the finest possible car within the reach of men of moderate means, and it was with that thought that Henry Ford finally built the huge Rouge Plant. Ironically enough, the first production of the Rouge was not in automobiles but in weapons of war. In 1917 the company's entire effort was concentrated on the manufacture of a single product, and that concentration was bringing an annual return of $350,000,000 When the first World War was declared that single product suddenly became many. Ford made patrol boats, Liberty motors, 2 Msand 3-ton tanks, ambulances, Army cars, trucks and wagons, gun caissons, helmets, body armor, eye guards, machine gun trucks, Liberty cylinders, Liberty bearings, armor plate, detector pedestals and submarine devices. This conversion was no over-night affair. For patrol boat assembly a new building was erected with 13 acres of floor space under one roof. Another building was put up to meet special requirements planned for tanks assembly work. Over half of the plant equipment and machinery was dismantled and entirely different equipment installed in order to manufacture Liberty motors. A turbine engine department and a special marine boiler department were installed for making patrol boat engines and boilers. Yet Ford's contribution to the 1918 war effort was not so much the defense materials he produced but the methods he developed to cut costs and save time. New methods were developed for forging Liberty motor cylinders, for forging caisson axles, and for the electric butt welding of inlet and exhaust elbows to the top of Liberty motor cylinder forgings. Special bronze-back, babbit-lined bearings for Liberty motors, 155 mm. gun caissons, new-type armor plate for tanks, and molybdenum alloy crankshafts were Ford innovations. A caisson crate, packing the same material into 127 cubic feet less than the government design crate, was brought out which meant the savings of $750 in freight on each crate shipped overseas. Altogether, thousands of dollars and thousands of precious manhours were saved for Uncle Sam in the last war by Ford ingenuity. For 25 years after the signing of the Armistice Henry Ford and his company carried on the constructive work of peace time. He not only produced the millions of moderately-priced cars he had promised, he engaged in the manufacture of tractors and the pioneering of the all-metal airplane. He set up a network of small country-factories to carry out his theory of decentralization of industry; fathered more than a dozen schools In which his ideas of what education should be are demonstrated; established experimental laboratories so new uses for farm products might be discovered. But at the end of that 25 years, his plants again were going full speed ahead in war production. (Continued on Page 7) OUR JEWISH FILM FOLK BY HELEN ZIGMOND Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. Irving Hoffman relays an underground story from Holland where the customers are getting in the Nazis' hair. A Storm Trooper and a Dutch citizen were waiting for a shave in a barber shop. When the barber asked, "Who is next?" the Hollander smiled politely saying, "I believe I am—but you had better attend to this gentleman because the Allies may arrive any minute!" • • • As an exploitation stunt on "The Strange Death of Adolf Hitler," the studio is sending out drawings depicting six ways in which Der Furore might leave the earthly scene. Readers are asked to choose the one they fancy for Schickelgruber ... or send in their own suggestion. • • • A two-starred service flag hangs in the window of Gertrude (Mollie) Berg's home—one for her own son and one for Alfred Ryder, her "son" on the airwaves. When asked who would replace her studio son, she replied, "No one can replace a son who has answered his country's call." And so forthwith she scripted an episode of the son's induction, thereby giving him leave from the program for the duration. • • • Milton has "berled" up a play, "Happily Yours," which will go into New York production shortly, and from which he expects to make a movie later. Quips Milton: "That pay-as-you-go tax is aptly named. After you pay it. where can you go?" • • • Short Subjects: Nearly all the top film execs— both Jewish and Christian—are Honorary Chairmen of "We Will Never Die." Paul Muni and Elmer Rice, together with other outstanding theatrical persons, are on the Entertainment Industry Emergency Committee, now launching its campaign against racial hatred. The Charles Boyers are expecting a Junior come December. George Divot is back with a bounce was handed a contract as a reward for his work in two forthcoming productions. In our humble opinion, "For Whom the Bell Tolls" is a masterful piece of appeasement. The political issues are neatly side-stepped. The "Republicans" are fighting the "Nacionales" (not even translated as Fascists), and the struggle is buried in a barrage of broken accents. However, the scenery is Technicoloredly superb. • • • Sammy Goldwyn was bidding farewell to one of his employees leaving for the Service. After an intricate flowery speech, he concluded, "You can always have your job back. You know you'll always be welcome here. You're a good worker, have talent, ability. And besides we signed a contract!" WITH THE JEK HI SPORTS By MORRIS WEINER Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. Barney Ross helped out during the Catholic services every Sunday while on Guadalcanal. Barney was the only man on that hotly disputed island who knew how to play the organ Today—much be-decked and be-medalled—he is still recuperating from the several ravaging attacks of malaria which felled his in that South Pacific spot Sid Luckman is grooming himself for his fifth year in the professional football world ... He is still considered the greatest quarterback the "money" game has ever produced. It's our guess that the next Olympics will be held in 1948 and though it's still a long way off, we predict that the present A. A. U. champion. Bemie Mayer, will win the shot-put crown for the United States with a world-record breaking toss. He is only 19 years old today, stands six feet four, weighs 195 and has averaged 50 feet per throw. By that time, he'll be doing 60 feet. A wild prediction? Not on your life. He's got the stuff! Sergeant Cohen, the one man air-force who landed on Lampedusa Island last July 13 when that small island was being battered to bits by the Allied bombers, is one of the British Empire's outstanding track sprinters. The Sarge had to set his plane down in a hurry and landed in the midst of the Italians. They immediately ran up the white flag and surrendered to him. Thus "Sarge Cohen" got credit for the surrender of Lampedusa—a one man surrender. Incidentally, he runs the 100 yards in 9.8. Morris Fisher of the United States Marines is one IT HAPPENEJHJST WEEK BY MILTON BROWN Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. By way of London it was reported this week that General Sir Harold Alexander, the military governor of Sicily has annulled all Italian legislation discriminating against persons because of race or creed. An Emergency Conference to Save the Jews of Europe has been meeting in New York this week. The group behind it refuses to give up the fight to save whatever Jews there are stil left in the Nazioccupied countries. Admiral Yates Stirling, who addressed the Conference, expressed the view that something still could be done. "Nations at war," said the admiral, "keep channels open with the enemy for many reasons. For example, the exchange of prisoners and the treatment of internationals in enemy territory. Through a United Nations J^gtBCy the work of rescue could be initiated and crfrried through to a successful conclusion. The opportunity is open to us today to save a great people from annihilation at the hands of our common enemy. Our pity alone will not save these innocent people whom Hitler has marked for death, nor will remorse afterwards bring back to life the millions who will perish, if we fail them now. We must act—and quickly." Congressman Will Rogers, Jr., who has rapidly risen to the fore as a strong voice in American liberalism, declared that it was necessary "to assist in getting the Jewish people out of Europe at once." Certainly, said Congressman Rogers, "there are enough open spaces and unpopulated areas to accommodate 4,000,000 tortured human beings." The reports of the Jewish National Fund and the Histadruth, just published, both show greatly increased farm production in Palestine during the year. The potato production was increased by approximately five hundred per cent. The J.N.F. report cites the results of a new experiment with a new fertilizer which promises to contribute even more to the future of Palestine agriculture. The new process, it is said, reduces the elapsed time of soil fermentation from eight to twelve months to 48 hours. The possibility that food dehydration, which has come into vogue as a result of the need to conserve shipping space, may be applied with profitable results to the Palestine cirrus industry, was indicated this week in a discussion in the House of Commons. It was suggested that a dehydration plant be erected in Palestine and it was reported that a "dehydration mission" now in Africa will soon be in Palestine. Dehydrating citrus foods, besides benefiting Palestine by opening the foreign market which is now closed because of the war, shoulld also greatly benefit England. The English people are suffering greatly for the want of fruit. In Chelsea, Mass., this week, two Jewish women were elected to the Board of Aldermen to serve as acting Aldermen, taking the place of their brothers now in the army This is the first time in the history of Chelsea that women have been chosen to the Aldermanic Board. Private Sidney A. Rappaport, 28, of Cleveland, has been awarded posthumously, the Distinguished Service Cross for extraordinary heroism in wiping out five German machine gun nests in Tunisia. When he had wiped out four of the enemy nests, his own ammunition was exhausted, but Rappaport used his carbine as a club on a Nazi's helmeted skull and destroyed a fifth nest. It was in this last action that he was killed. The year 1943 was the most succeessful year in American Jewish history as far as fund raising campaigns are concerned. This was reported this week by the Council of Jewish Federations. Of 41 communities reporting their final figures to the Council, all but six equalled or surpassed their former goals. of the few Jewish sportsmen who holds three Olympic titles. It's Fisher who trains the Seadogs in the art of pistol and rifle firing and his book on the use of the rifle is considered one of the finest texts ever published. What's more, he is considered the foremost marksman and rifle expert in the world. As the Marines say: "What a break for us he's on our side!" Harry Danning. former big league catcher, is now a second looie. Danning entered O.C.S. in June and has just received his gold bar The erstwhile Giants backstop was drafted at the outset of the baseball season after seven years of the big time Captain Hank Greenberg, the erstwhile fence buster for the Detroit Tigers, is once again in a ball player's uniform. His Service team will play the winner of the all-star game in July.


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PAGE FOUR Jfenisl>/ipr^te/7 FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1943 PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES tl S. W. SECOND AVENUE P. Q. BOX 2973 PHONE 2-1141 tot^d as Second Class Matter July 4, 1940, st the Post Office of Miami Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 Fred K. Shochet Managlno Editor SUBSCRIPTION One Year, $2.00 Six Month*, $1.00 MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1943 TAMMUZ 27, 5703 VOLUME 16 NUMBER 31 ACTION NOW There are two schools of thought on the socalled European Jewish Problem. One group says that it is a post-war problem and that we can wait lor the day of victory to care for the surviving Jews of Europe. The other group insists that there must be action now or it will soon become a post mortem problem. Approximately 7,000,000 Jewish people were living at the outbreak of the war in what is at present Nazi-occupied Europe. Only 4,000,000 survivors now remain on the scene 3.000.000 have been deliberately slaughtered by the Germans and their satellites. Year by year, the tempo of persecution and terrorism has been stepped up. Today it has reached a crescendo, for the Nazis are carrying out their boasts to intensify the annihilation of innocent Jewish men, women and children, as a reprisal against approaching doom. Word is constantly seeping out of occupied countries that mass murders through the firing sguad. disease or starvation are reaching the appalling totals of several thousand each day and no distinction is made in favor of babies, children, the sick or the aged. And while this mass slaughter is continuing with montonous regularity, the United Nations have stood idly by, like spectators in the grandstand, while the world's bloodiest nightmare enlolds in the arena below. Oh yes, many men of good will have written and spoken against the atrocities perpetrated upon the Jews. There have been many pious words of sympathy—but sympathy never has stayed the heavy hand of the conqueror. In spite of two conferences, at Evian and Bermuda, which might have dealt with this problem, no plan of action has been suggested; no government machinery has been set up anywhere to handle this tragic situation. This is one battleground in which the United Nations have accepted defeat without a struggle and it is a defeat for democracy, to admit that 32 strong Nations banded together in a common cause cannot find refuge anywhere on earth for 4,000,000 innocent victims who are threatened with torture and extermination. The Emergency Conference to Save the Jews of Europe, meeting this week at the Hotel Commodore from July 20th to 25th, is convinced that a considerable number of the Jews of Europe can be rescued. It did not meet to discuss the pros and cons of the subject—one can always find good and sufficient reasons EVEJIYWHEBEMuctly eotvgldenUai •yPHZNEASJ. for inaction—but concentrated on the "how" and "where." Through discussions by experts in all fields, including International Relations, Military Affairs, Public Opinion, Relief and Transportation, and Religion, this Conference concentrated on formulating a con crete and workable plan to rescue as many as possible from Nazi tenor. Believing that the time for talk has passed, it is bent on action now, for from this Conference its sponsors hope to see a plan evolve which high minded citizens on both sides of the Atlantic will accept and stand behind. "ENDEAVORS WILL NOT CEASE" The above statement, made by President Roosevelt this week, is one of the most heartening pledges that have been uttered either in Washington or London since the position of the Jews in Europe became so acute. It is especially so when taken together with the report by Rabbi Wise—folowing his call at the White House where he discussed the plight of the European Jews—that he found that the President "maintains a profound and searching interest in these victims of Hitler who are unable to meet him on the battlefield but must die unarmed and incapable of self-defense as Hitler and Goebbels decree." To these statements can be added that of Secretary of State Cordell Hull, who said, in a message to the Emergency Conference to Rescue the Jews of Europe, that Britain and America have agreed upon practicable measures to assist the Jews in occupied lands and that steps are now being taken to put these measures into effect. But, to balance these indications of activity on behalf of the suffering Jews are indications of other activity aimed at exterminating the remnants of European Jewry. Polish Minister for Home Affairs Wladysalw Banaczyk reported in London this week that 1,800,000 Jews have been killed in Poland under Nazi rule, from Transistria, the Rumanian-held section of the Ukraine came heart-breaking accounts of hundreds of orphaned Jewish children roaming the streets without food, clothing or shelter, and from other sections of Nazi Europe came equally ominous accounts. It is to be hoped, therefore, that the vigorous statements of the President and Secretary of State will be implemented by immediate action, and will be heeded by the Intergovernmental Refugee Committee, which is slated to meet in London or Washington soon. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKRK11Y GIVEN that the undenrisned will register with the Clerk of the Circuit Court in and for Dade County, Florida, the flctlii. name, NORFOlJC HOTEI* 45 N. W. 6th Street. Miami. Florida under which we are engaged in DUMIDAVID BROWN KAY BROWN Owners 7/23-30 8/6-13-M IN COUNTY JUDGES COURT I>ad* County. Florida No. 13302 Re: Estate of DOUISA DAY JAY NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE Notice Is hereby given that I have filed my final report and petition for Final Discharge an Administrator of the estate of IXHJfSA DAY JAY deceased; and that on the 24th day of August, 1343, I will apply to the Honorable W. F. BI.ANT ON. County ludgc of Dade County, Florida for amroval of said final report and for final discharge aa Administrator of the BfcUta of UOVISA. DAY JAY. deThis 21st day of July. 1943. OSCAR D. JAY. SR. MAX H. SILVER Attorney for Administrator 7/23-30 8/6-13-80 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned will register with the Clerk of the Circuit Court in and for Dade County. Florida, the fictitious name, B1SCAYNE AIT. HOTEU 127 N. E. r.th Street, Miami Florida, under which wo are engaged In business. DAVID BROWN FAY BROWN Owners 7/23-30 8/6-13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned will register with the Clerk of the Circuit Court In and for Dade County. Florida, the fictitious name, PBRSHING HOTEL. 22 N. E. lat Avenue. Miami Florida, under which w are engaged in business. DAVID BROWN FAY BROWN Owners 7/23-30 8/8-13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned will register with the Clerk of the Circuit (>>urt In and for Dade County, Florida, the fictitious name. MIAMI HOTBU 133 N. W. 1st Avenue, Miami, Florida, under which we are engaged In business. DAVID BROWN FAY BROWN Owners 7/13-30 8/6-13-20 NOTICE FOR APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED File No. 36722 Notice is hereby given that Isa O. Klmler. a married Woman, holder as assignee of City of Miami Tax Certificate Numbered 17028. dated the 6th Day of June. A. D. 1938 has filed Mid Certificate In my office, and has made application for tax deed to Issue thereon In accordance with law. Said Certificate embraces the following described property, situated in Dade County, Florida, to-wlt: It 13. Block 11. Grapeland Revised. Plat Book 3. Page 1M. In the City of Miami. County of Dade. State of Florida. The assessment of said property under the Certificate issued was In the name of Unknown. Unless said Certificate shall be redeemed according to law. tax deed will Issue thereon on the 20th day of August. A. D. 1943. Dated this 21st day of July. A. D. 1943. E. It T.EATHEKMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. Dads County. Florida. By N. C STERRETT. D. C. (Circuit Court Seal) 7/23-30 8/6-13-20 ADDRESSES STATE WORKERS Max R. Silver, local attorney and legal aid counsellor for the Dade County Bar Association, addressed the Florida State Association of Welfare Workers at a luncheon last Tuesday on the I work of the Legal Aid office. LISTEN HERE Warning to some Jewish groups in this country: Don't let yourselves become entangled with certain elements who, playing on your sensibilities, try to push through anti-Soviet propaganda with appeals to Polish-Jewish, loyalty ... The B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation League will be interested to know that the government of the USSR has prohibited the showing of "The Merchant of Venice," for the same reason that causes good wil organizations here to prefer Shylock's absence from the American stage Lieutenant-Colonel Itzik Feffer and Prof. Solomon Mikhoels, Soviet Jewish delegation now in this country, have definitely accepted an invitation from Mexico and will visit our Southern neighbor some time before September. WAR ECHOES ... Why, they're asking along Broadway, is the Italian peninsula shaped like a boot? Because, answer the smart guys, that makes it easier for the Allies to give Mussolini the biggest hotfoot in history The invasion of Sicily didn't catch Hollywood unprepared With uncanny foresight the movie moguls had already sent to Africa special prints of American films with Italian titles superimposed ... A new war book will soon be published, the work of Lieutenant E. J. Kahn, Jr., who calls it "G. I. Jungle" ... In it he tells of Army experiences in the South Pacific war theatre Kahn's first book on military life, written when he was still a private, was titled "In the Army," you'll remember. ORGANIZATIONAL ITEMS ... *Tis said that Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver's candidacy for the presidency of the Zionist Organization of America is gaining new supporters daily ... If this keeps up. Rabbi Silver and Rabbi Israel Goldstein will both be candidates at the ZOA convention—and the race will be very close The Rev. Richard Evans, who has been visiting a number ol communities in the interest ol Zionism, has achieved such remarkable success with non-Zionist groups that he will be one of next season's busiest lecturers on Zionist subjects .. Note to organizations: Abe Allen, who for five years served the New York City United Jewish Appeal campaign as publicity director and who is conceded to be one of the bet Jewish public relations minds, is now on the loose. LADIES'CORNER ... "Queen of the Jukebox" is the new title bestowed on canary Dinah Shore, since her Bluebird record sales have broken all sales records for feminine singers of popular songs Dinah may also be called a doll, as a new cut-out book for the youngest generation is now featuring "Dinah Dolls" Other titles held by Miss Shore include that of the Army's Number One Sweetheart and of Blues Singer Number One ... All of which reminds us to report to you that Eddie Cantor, who sponsored Dinah's radio debut way back when, is now recruiting WACs for his Uncle Sam Eddie says that the Army, having heard about his five daughters, decided that its feminine branch was the place where he could best cooperate Renee Carroll, Broadway's most famous hat-check girl—she's the daughter of an East Side rabbi—is going to land on the other side of the footlights next season She's going to play, in a musical called "Bright Lights," the same role that is hers in real life. ABOUT PEOPLE ... Our annual report on our favorite child prodigy: Conducting the Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra at the Lewisohn Stadium not long ago was young Lorin Maazel, who is a veteran symphonic maestro although his bar mitzvah lies only a couple of months behind him G Koltanowsla, the great blindfold chess player, will make an attempt next winter to break the world's record for simultaneous blindfold playing ... He will take on thirty-five chess boards at one and the same time From Hollywood come report* that Ben Bernie, who's been a pretty sick man. is improving and on the road to recovery ... But Marine Sergeant Barney Ross is still more or less under the weather, largely because that piece of Japanese shrapnel is still buried in his leg. WEEKLY GIGGLE Leonard Lyons likes to tell the story of the Berliner who went to the Gestapo and confessed that he had smu 9^| ^ large amount of gold currency into Switzerland • • e fered to get the money back into Germany, but explawea. "It's in a vault in Basle The man who has the key w relinguish it unless he gets the password from me P er8 *' ally" ... So the Gestapo sent him to Basle with a storm trooper guarding him. and the two of them met the man held the key to the vault "And now." urged the guaro. "uihnt'a iha iimr^?" "Tin* wn rr) %  rrirl the Berlin< r "what's the word?" "The word.' ping his hat, "is: Goodbye!"



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FRIDAY, JULY 30. 1943 *.Mwisii nark/ton PAGE SEVEN Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." ArmyNavy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida Name. Date of Fifth Date of Enlistment Name of Nearest Relative Rplatinnnhin AHHrras Branch of ServiceService Address Tel. No -RankOutfiL Promotions, honors, awards, acts of heroism, casualty or other events or services: HELP WANTED! to build the most all-inclusive list of Jewish men and women in the armed forces of the United States. It is essential that every Jew in America make himself a committee of one to transmit information on those in service or who have been decorated, missing in action, wounded, or who have given their lives in service. By doing this you will be aiding in the authentic recording of Jewish participation in this war—now being compiled by the BUREAU OF WAR RECORDS, NAT ROTH, Chairman GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD c/o P. O. BOX 2973, MIAMI, FLORIDA WITH LOCAL BOYS PFC. BERNARD GERINGER, U. S. A., Smyrna Air Base. Tennessee, and PVT. IRVING GERINGER, U. S. M. C, San Diego, Calif., sons of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Geringer, 4397 N. Michigan Ave., arrived home this week to spend their furloughs simultaneously. Recently graduated from the Army Air Forces advanced flying school at Napier Field, Ala., was JOSEPH DAVID ROSENSTEIN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis B. Rosenstein, 4450 Post Ave., Miami Beach. He was commissioned a second lieutenant and given the silver wings of a pilot. Rosenstein entered service Sept. 22, 1942. PVT. MORRIS KLASS. former director of Federation, has been appointed a Chaplain's assistant at Camp Blanding. Fla. Pvt. Klass is attached to an in'antry division which is receivits its training at that camp. ENSIGN FRANK BERG, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Berg, 1936 S. W. Second St., has been promoted to lieutenant (jg.) in the Navy. Lt. Berg, who entered the University of Miami on a music scholarship he won at Miami Senior High school, is stationed at Portland, Me. He formerly played in the University of Miami and Junior Chamber of Commerce bands. WILLIAM MAYER, 23. 630 27th St.. has been commissioned 2nd lieutenant in the marine corps reserve at Pensacola and will be assigned to active duty as aviator at a navy air operational training center before assignment to combat duty. Lt. Mayer attended University of Florida before entering service. First graduate dietitian to be enlisted from Miami as a member of the Army's medical corps iea ROSLYN HACKER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hacker, 410 N. W. 18th Ave. Miss Hacker reported this week to Army air corps cadet hospital in San Antonio, Tex., as a second lieutenant. She trained at Cornell university and served as chief dietitian for several large hospitals in the North. Her brother, MORTON, is an Army corporal, stationed at Camp Butner, N. C. He has seen service in Hawaii. Now in charge of all motor corps assignments for Dade county Red Cross chapter is MRS. ROSE F. GOLDEN, 328 N. E. 14th Ter., who is now a second lieutenant in this new position. Former secretary of the Miramar P.-T. A., Mrs. Golden also has helped in months past the draft and rationing boards as well as participating in Miami Air Defense Region activities. She has been active in Red Cross motor corps since last October. SAMUEL H. GLASSER. 19, son of Mrs. Ida Glasser, 1780 S. W. 12th St., is a recent graduate from the AAF Flexible Gunnery school at Kingman, Ariz. A former Miami Beach dentist, DR. L. H. FRANK, 27, has been promoted to captain at Fort Dix. N. J., where he is attached to the Medical Corps. Capt. Frank, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Frank, 920 S. W. Fifth St., was graduated from Northwestern University, Evanston, 111., after attending the University of Florida. He has been in service one year. RICHARD TOUHY, 669 N. W. Eighth St., of Miami, has reported to the Army Air Forces proflight school for pilots at Maxwell Field, Ala., to begin the third phase of training in the A. A. F.'s expanding program. As an aviator he will receive nine weeks of intensive physical military, and academic instruction, preparatory to beginning actual flight training at one of the many primary flying schools located in the Army Air Forces Southeast Training center. WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE NAT ROTH. Chairman FRED SHOCHET MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN MAURICE GROSSMAN JENNIE H. ROTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERG J. W. B. Director OFFICERS SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN MONTE SELIO. V ice -Chairman JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec. Executive Committee Mrs. Walter Bronston, Mrs. Max Dobrin, Maurice Grossman. Louis Heiman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mrs. Murry Koven, Harry Markowitz, Nat Roth, Fred Shochet, Milton Sirkin, Joseph Stein. Mrs. Herman Wallach, Carl Weinkle. George Wolpert. HEMRY FORD. TOE (Continued from Page 5) On Mr. Ford's 78th birthday a reporter asked him for a comment on the European war. "Let's not talk about the war," said Mr. Ford, "I've always hated war. I never hated it more than I do today." Yet his plant was the first to offer the full capacity of its resources to the government. If Detroit is the arsenal of democracy, Ford's is the strength of the arsenal. From the same assembly lines from which only 15 months ago rolled the 30,000.000th Ford car, come fleets of weapons. Bombers, tanks, amphibian and land scout cars, gun mounts, armor plate, transport gliders, low silhouette trucks, aircraft engines, turbo superchargers, tank engines, tank destroyers, truck and jeep motors, and many other products are the latest model Fords. Most talked-of, and undoubtedly the most spectacular, of the Ford contributions is the Willow Run bomber plant. The magnitude of Willow Run sometimes casts an almost obliterative shadow on other Ford war activities. Actually they play a tremendously important part in the winning of the war. There is a new $37,000,000 aircraft engine Betsy and Shirley Barnett, the only twins recruited lor the WAVES from Miami, were reunited for a week-end in New York city recently. Shirley is a storekeeper third class, stationed at the Navy Officers' Training school at Cornell university, Ithaca, N. Y. Betsy, a yeoman third class, is assigned to duty in the personnel office at the Waves Training school at Hunter college. New York city. Shirley enlisted Sept. 18, 1942, and was in the first contingent of WAVES to leave Miami. Betsy enlisted on Nov. 16th. They are the daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Barnett, 2181 S. W. 22nd Terrace. harvest, years that have seen the achievement of many wonders. They have not been years of "looking on" for Mr. Ford. He has continued always to be the same hard-working "young fellow who made a gas car." Each day finds him up at 6, ready to begin the long drive he makes daily in order to keep his finger on the pulse of Ford activities. A few days ago a thin, agile, gray-haired man hopped from his car, strode into the corridor of one of his many industrial buildings. Someone coming down the hall asked him how he was. "Keeping busy," said Mr. Ford, "keeping busy." ON IILLlf FRONTS LT. HASKELL WEXLER. 24, of Chicago, 111., now home on furlough after many months on the Southwest Pacific fighting front, holds the Distinguished Service Cross, the Silver Star, and an Oak Leaf Cluster to the Silver Star. Lieutenant Wexler is a Flying Fortress navigator. A student at the University of Illinois when he enlisted in the Air Corps three years ago, Lt. Wexler was for a time a member T ^ 5t L G J?, dv ^Y 11 ^ V OS ,' of what was practically an "allNER, 26 of New York who landJewish" crew, with the late Sgt. ed in Africa with the original I Wpvpr I,>vin as hnmharriipr anrl ing, new aluminum factory, steel foundry and magnesium plant. In all of them the same thing is happening that happened in 1918 Ford methods are stepping up production, saving money and time. Methods of a man who hates war are making it possible to win the war sooner. Forty years have passed since Henry Ford established his company. They have been years of El Guettar, after being in continuous action. A member of the Postal Jewish Welfare organization, Posner was a student at City College and joined the army two and a half years ago. PVT. MORTON WISHNA. 23, of Glendale, N. Y.. was wounded while engaged in clearing a Nazisewn African minefield, and has received the Purple Heart. GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Of The Jewish Welfare Board SERVICE A COMMUNITY PROJECT Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service ^ r\ r\ ^ PARADE! Grand Forks, North Dakota, as pilot. PFC. SIDNEY RAPEPORT. 28 of Cleveland, O, has been posthumously awarded the Distinguished Service Cross "for extraordinary heroism in wiping out five German machine-gun nests in Tunisia." The action in which the gallant infantryman gave his life took place on May 6th. at the culmination of the successful drive in Northern Tunisia. Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through the 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 FDEIT SYSTEMS. Plumbers 1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE 100 N. W. 20th Street FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO. 82 N. E. 26th Street LAND-O SUN DAIRIES, Inc101 Alton Road SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S CARAVAN Langiord 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 & JEWELRY 31 N. Miami Avenue MONTEFIORESELIG WILLIAM D. SINGER SUNGAS CO. 1100 West Flagler Street WOMETCO THEATRES Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Meyer MIAMI BOTTLED GAS, Inc. 1701 N. W. 7th Avenue PFC. SIDNEY G. KLEINBERGER, 23, of Scranton, Pa., serving in the Australian sector, has been decorated with the Distinguished Flying Cross. Engaged in transporting troops, evacuating the wounded, and carrying supplies to improvised air fields near enemy territory, Private Kleinberger has been in service about a year and a half. He is a member of the Scranton YMHA. LT. BERNARD HELLER. 25, of Brooklyn, winner of an Air Medal for meritorious service on the African front, was functioning as a flying instructor at an Albany, Ga., field, when the Pearl Harbor attack made him switch at once to bombardiering, so "I can hit the Japs myself." LT. SUMNER L. ROBERTS. 23 of Brookline, Mass., badly wounded by flak during a raid over Germany on May 1st, died in an English base hospital the same day. He was a navigator aboard a Flying Fortress and had been complaining that he was not seeing enough action. CPL. EUGENE WOHL, 32. of Wilkesbarre, Pa., was killed in action in the Pacific area on June 14th. His father, Reverend Samuel Wohl of 116 N. Main St., had only two days previously received a Father's Day greeting from him. Corporal Wohl was in service for more than a year. J/4th Grade JACK J. GOMBERG, 26, of Chester, Pa., in service three and a half years, died of bullet wounds sustained in the South Pacific fighting



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FRIDAY. JULY 30. 1943 +Jen 1st IhtiHtr ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES PAGE THREE BEACH ZIONIST Notice of a call-to elect delegates has gone out to the membership of the Miami Beach Zionist District. The election meeting will be held Wednesday, August 4th at 8:15 p. m. in the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center. The Beach District is entitled to six delegates to the National convention which is held this year in Columbus, O., on Sept. 11th through the 13th. The names of four delegates have already been submitted and a lively session is ORTHODOX CONG. The Sisterhood of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will sponsor a card and mah jongg party Sunday evening, August 1st, at the home of Mrs. Pearl Raidmond, 418 N. W. 3rd Ave Co-chairmen of the affair are Mrs. Joe Zalis and Mrs. Raidmond. ENGAGEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Charles Greenfield, 2315 Meridian Ave.. an11 nounce the engagement of their anticipated for the final choice of daughter, Shirley, to Cor D Harthe six Zionists who will repre-1 old G. Greenfield, U. S. ft. now sent Miami Beach. Dr. Z. D. Sabshin is chairman of nominations. The latest interest of the Miami Beach District is the inauguration of a Zionist Cultural Forum to be held each Saturday afternoon in the open air patio of Dr. Abraham Wolfson at Collins and 11th street, formerly the Spinoza Forum. It is intended that each week a phase of the Zionist program or a record of its achievement will be the subject for an address by some member of the community familiar with the issue. Nationstationed at Hamilton College Clinton, N. Y., with the training group of the Army air force. The Greenfields are now vacationing in New York and the announcement was made at a dinner given this week at the St Montz hotel there MIAMI PIONEERS HELD ANNIVERSARY MEETING M. BEACH HOME CAMP GOES TO COM CENTER The Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. Home Camp of Miami Beach has announced removal of its camp activities to Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, 1415 Euclid avenue. The same program as carried on heretofore will be followed from 9 to 4 every day except Saturday and Sunday. Arts and crafts, dramatics, dancing, sports, swimming and supervised play are among the many activities. Nutritious noonday meals are served, milk and fruit juices being given twice daily. Children between the ages of 4 to 14 can be registered at $5.00 per week. Transportation can be arranged for if desired, at a small additional cost. The camp is under the supervision of Mrs. Ann Lieberman, original supervisor of the Home Camp in Miami five years ago. Associated with her at the Center are Miss Dorothy Lightman, head councillor; Miss A. Lande, story teller; Mrs. Mary Cooney, in charge of kindergarten, and Miss Esther April and Jerry Rauzin, junior councillors. PALM BEACH NOTES JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE. 226 S. OLIVE STREET IN THE FOX BUILDING MRS. MART SCHREBNICE. RjMattlT PHYLLIS SHARON The Miami Pioneers, all of whom have been residents of Miami before 1906, held their own observance of the 47th annially prominent" 'speaker^"are JXH2 in 'BJSSS. ^ e g nesd y promised by the ZOA headquarti boardof dir?ctnS ?L &*" r £ he en at Washington to supplement | Cohen who n !" 5 U< ?E S *&** local endeavors. | s^ore "n M^ami ^"^ the flfSt Shepard Broad, president of | __ the Miami Beach District, will MOTHER OF SAM RT a MIT open this innovation of the Beach %  pAqcpn rfiu TIT5&;CV5 Zionists this Saturday. July 31st ^ AbbtD ON TUESDAY at 3 p. m. The initial speaker is Jake Felt, who will have as w rd was received here this his subject "The Fundamentals w of ""-'death of Mrs. Morris Blank, mother of Sam Blank. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lesser and son Sheppard, returned from Rome, Ga. and North Carolina where they spent a month's vacation visiting relatives and friends. of Zionism." A question and answer session will follow. An invitation has been sent to all Zionist groups in the area to attend and the public is welcome. The forum is free. BETH DAVID Beth David will have a large choir for the High Holy Days Rehearsals have started under the leadership of Cantor Louis Hayman. Boys and men who are prominent Miamian, who passed away Tuesday in Brooklyn. N Y., in her eightieth year. Surviving are her three sons. Samuel, Mike and David, all of Miami; and thre,daughters. Mrs. Rose Karasik, Mrs. Shirley Bornj stein, a nd Mrs. Ruth Japin. HITLra~COFFIN~NETS $193,000 IN BOND SALES fnr Dr !" S "ail in a pine coffin 7m —~— % %  aic lot Hitler, staged SatiirHnv h„ Ey"!8H m < J0 m ? g Plcase ca Miami Bt ach War Bond commfe &L .£ fl ,"' D fo1 lnfor mation. A tee. 824 Washington Ave boost beautiful "Perochas Set" has been I ed band and stamp sales bvsom. presented to the Beth David Con$6,400. Samuel T Sapiro. chaTr gregation by Nat Roth in the name of his family in memory oi his parents. An acceptance ceremony will take place shortly. CAN'T YOU SLEEP? man. announced. Sales produced by the comedy stunt of sealing Hitler's coffin wwJS? WC u k S J Salea to moro th an 521 000 in bonds and stamps A total of $193,000 bond subscriptions had been received from some 800 buyers in Miami Beach Apartment association's drive to buy a heavy tank for the Allies The tank is to bear the name of the association when it leaves the ordnance plant. The marriage of Miss Elinor Verne Erneston, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Erneston, pioneer residents, and Lt. Dail Flem Wells, Air Corps Ferry Command, Memphis, Tenn., son of Mrs. Dova C. Wells, Kilgore, Tex., and the late R. S. Wells, was solemnized at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the home of the bride's parents, 217 Almeria Rd. The marriage service was read by the Rev. R. S. Morrisey. rector of Holy Trinity Episcopal Church. In the absence of Rabbi Manuel Grecnstein who is on his vacation, services of Temple Beth El are conducted by the laymen of the congregation. Far Ik* IMI hi Dafry Products LFA WEST PALM BEACH BGLZ-CHEAM—ICE CREAM Beth Israel Reform Congregation had a capacity attendance at the Friday night services attended by the Spars, service men and their wives. After the service, which was officiated over by Dr. Carl N. Herman, refreshments were served by the members of the Sisterhood. PALM BEACH BOTTLING WORKS INCORPORATED WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA Beverages of Quality Since 1920 "i FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 popular local songstress, who is presently appearing at the Pago Pago Club of the Vanderbilt Hotel. Miami Beach, recently completed a succeessful engagement at the Drum Night Club. Miss Sharon has entertained at the larger hotels on the Beach prior to the war and is a member of the troupe of U. S. O. artists that toured the Southern army and navy circuit. A local girl rapidly advancing in the entertainment world. Miss Sharon was formerly the vacolist with the famous Yorktown Navy Band. With Sharon as her professional name. Phyllis is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schulman, SOUTHERN DAIRIES m j^_^ Sirring Palm Such County, faarurinaj tte : %  iiiffif*. Nationally Famous Southern Dairies PfICfZ tftfCAM ducti and lea Cream. WMIU AS NEAI TO YOU AS YOUH PHONE W HEN the stress of modern living gets "on your nerve*"/ good sedative can do a lot to lessen nervous tension, to make! you more comfortable, to permit] reatful sleep. Next time a day's work and worry or a night's wakefulnesss, bakes you Irritable, Restless r Jumpy—gives you Nervous Headache or Nervous Indigestion, try M Dr. Miles Nervine (Liquid or Effervescent Tablets) Dr. Miles Nervine is a time-' tasted sedative that has keen •"Tngin* relief from Functional nervous Disturbances fer aiaty '•", yet is as up-to-date as tkis morning's newspaper. Liquid JW nd $1.00. Effervescent tablets H* •nd 75#. Read direction* and m "^M directed. ANNOUNCING REMOVAL OF THE Y. M. H. A. and Y. W. H. A. HOME CAMP OF MIAMI BEACH TO THE M. B. Community Center 1415 Euclid Avenue Children between the ages of 4 and 14 can be registered at $5.00 per week. Phone 58-2113 —Mrs. Ann Lieberman, Supervisor. — FRIEDMAN APPOINTED AS A. Z. A. CHAIRMAN Milton A. Friedman, local attorney and vice president of Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith, received word this week of his appointment as chairman of the A. Z. A. committee for District No. 5. Friedman is also national deputy for the state of Florida by the appointment of the Supreme Advisory Council of the A. Z. A. DATES ANNOUNCED BY RACING COMMISSION First "Lieutenant LandisD. Morris of Olar. S. C, his skull furrowed by a sniper's bullet at Safi, receives a plasma transfusion at Walter Reed Hospital. Washington. DC. One of the first wounded men returned from North Africa. Morris is eager to get back into the light, thanks those who have donated blood to the Red Cross for having saved his life. -> %  • ——... • The Florida Racing Commission set dates for local racing at a meeting last week. Dates set were: West Flagler will open Nov. 15. the earliest in history, and run through Feb. 26; the Beach will start Jan. 1 and run until April 11. and Biscayne's season will be from Feb. 29 through May 31. This will give Miami Beach and Flagler 86 niehts and Biscayne 80. These dates, while not definite, are expected to be confirmed. BUY MORE STAMPS, BONDS Mad* Front Frwo Oranges LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the underslRned will reelnter with the Clerk of the Circuit Court In and for l>;ul<' County. Florida, the fii'tlUOUB nanje. BROWN HOTELS. Miami. Florida. under which we are engaged In business. PAVIP BROWN FAY BROWN Owners 7/3O8/S-13-20-27 THREE O'CLOCK V AND I HAVENT SLEPT A WINK" WAKEFUL NIGHTS-how the time drags' Minutes seem like hours, we worry over thiSg. done and left undone. After such a night, w*i5 JifiiSj i mormn *J nore tired than w ben we went ^ W: l*"",""? Tension causes many a wakeful night and wakeful nighta are likely to cause NeT KJ?J r ?, nS,0n -K. N Xt time y u fS Nervou. and DR. MILES NERVINE (Liquid ar Effervescent Tablets) P-ckSeVKSftSfe£CtfiW* *fferre*t XyZtZ


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PAGE TWO +JewlstncrkJton FRIDAY. JULY 30, 1943 SOCIAL ITEMS AND PERSONALS PERSONALS Mrs. Edward Peyser of Augusta. Ga., flew in for a two %  week's stay with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. I. Tanncn. Miami Beach. Many parties have complimented Miss Ruth Lieberman of New York since she has been here as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J R Weiss, 639 West Ave. She left Wednesday for her home and will continue her work in the Nurses Training School, Kings County hospital. Max Kupferstein. 1250 S. W. 21st Ter., left Thursday for a vacation at Hendersonvillc, N. C. Mrs. Morton Fagan and daughter. Sunshine, left for a vacation in Hendersonvillc, N. C. where thev will be joined by Mr. Fagan shortly. Miss Fagan will leave for Chicago in the fall to enter the art departnient of Northwestern University. Lieut. Col. Elry Stone, U.S.A., and Mrs. Stone of Jacksonville, are guests of Mrs. Sarah Stone at 1601 S. W. Hth Ter. Colonel Stone is the judge advocate of the Seventh sector of the Eastern defense command. They will relurn to Jacksonville Monday. Mrs. Julius Oppenheim. field worker for the Federation of Jewish Charities of New York, is visiting her niece. Mrs. Ben Marback, of 1515 Pennsylvania Ave. Mrs. Yetta Baer arrived from Durham, N. C. this week to spend some time with her father, Harry Browarnik. of 4410 Jefferson avenue, owner of the New Yorker hotel. Mrs. Baer is the wife of Major Bernard Baer, Army surgeon stationed at Camp Butner, N. C. This is her visit to her father since she and Major Baer were married on April 14 in Jacksonville. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Williams, 4825 Lakeview Drive. Miami Beach, announce the birth of a son. Douglas Leifert, at Jackson Memorial hospital July 21st. Mrs. Hannah Ellis, 980 West 48th St., Miami Beach, has returned from her summer vacation in the North. Mrs. Max Cohen returned Thursday from Detroit where she visited her son, daughter-in-law. and grandson. On her way home she visited with friends and relatives in Charleston. W. Va. Robert Gordon and daughter, n Jean, of Chicago, III., are guests J of Mr Gordon's parents, Mr. and Philadelphia, and ^ rs M, L ouis Gordon, 2243 S. W. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Miller. 900 S W. 4th Street, returned to the city this week after a months vacation tour. Mrs. J. Shapiro and children. 929 Meridian Ave.. left Monday to visit her parents. Rev. and Mrs. Saltzman at Indiana Harbor, Ind. The Shapiros will be away for six weeks. Mrs. I. Tannen and daughter, Carol, have returned from a four week's vacation, visiting in New York, Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fleischer. 1959 S. W. Ninth Street, returned recently from a six weeks visit in New York City. 16th Court. Mrs. Sylvia Chertkof and son left Wednesday for a vacation at 1 Hendersonvillc. N. C. Mrs. Joseph Frank left thij morning to spend two monthr at Long Beach, Long Island, witfc relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Eisenberr have left for New York where they will vacation for four weeks Mrs. J. Silver has returned to Savannah, Ga., after visiting with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs Carl Weinkle. Dr. and Mrs. Jacob Rosenbluth of New York City, who have been vacationing at the Bonnie Apartments on Miami Beach, together with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rosenbluth. will leave for home, Sunday. Sgt. and Mrs. Morris Perles. 618 N. W. 1st St., announce the birth of a daughter, Beatrice Blossom, on July 18th at St. Francis Hospital. Sgt. Perles is stationed at Camp Edwards, Mass., at the present. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Chaiken of Miami Beach, announce the birth of a son at Victoria Hospital last Monday. ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. Robert Feinstein of Miami Beach have closed their home and moved to the Versailles. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Miller. 4497 Meridian avenue, Miami Beach, will leave Aug. 14 for a six weeks' visit in Waynesville, N. C. Miss Barbara Rothschild. 4220 Douglas Road. Coconut Grove, left Sunday for a two weeks' visit with her aunt in New York. On Wednesday evening, July 28th, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Reisman celebrated their thirty-sixth wedding anniversary with a dinner at Flagler Gardens. Those attending were: their son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Reisman; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Reisman. Mrs. M. Roberts, and Lt. and Mrs. M. Krieger. BAR MITZVAH Last Sunday afternoon at the Victoria hospital. Rabbi S. M. Machtei afficiated at the brith milah of the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Cohen, 1318 N. W. 38th street. TOWER THEATRE •. W. TM T. AT Ittk AV. OPEN AT M *. •<• Friday and Matinee Only Saturday. July 30-31 "ITS A GREAT LIFE" with the BUMSTEADS ARTHUR LAKE PENNY SINGLETON HUGH HERBERT ENGAGEMENT The engagement of Miss Evelyn Goodman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Goodman of Columbus, Ga.. to Bernard A. Michel, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Michel of Charleston, S. C, was announced Sunday. Miss Goodman, who has made her home here for the past several years at 330 N. E. 34th St., is a civilian employe at the Naval Air station at Opa Locka. Mr. Michel is recorder of the labor board of the Seventh Naval district. No definite date has been set for the wedding. • Starts Sat at 4:30 P. M. and Sun. Thru Tues. July 31-Aug. 3 "What Buzzin Cousin' 99 I WANT MY MILK ANN MILLER ROCHESTER JOHN HUBBARD FREDDIE MARTIN and His Orchestra EXTRA "BILL JACK vs. ADOLF HITLER" Fabulous Story of America's Most Unique War Plant MARCH OF TIME BOWL FOR HEALTH AND rUH PALACE BOWLING CENTER XI01 If. Miami Art. Ph. 2 Mil FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" MUk "Milk Prodacto" Deere Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Denver VUlt Our Pi MOO If. W. I f ALFRED GOTTESMAN PRESIDENT MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY WRITES A WORD ABOUT THE FUTURE" TODAY we are fighting a war to win the peace— Not for today, but an everlasting peace for the FUTURE. All our efforts are directed with the FUTURE in mind. We live not for TODAY but dedicate our lives with zeal to make the morrow a greater day—Our world a better place—Not alone for ourselves but for FUTURE generations. WE LIVE TODAY WITH AN EYE FOR THE MORROW! LET US PREPARE TODAY FOR THE DAYS TO COME! When the inevitable demands spiritual adjustment in the great sorrow let your thoughts be devoid of the question—AM I PREPARED? Now is the time to select a family plot in Mount Nebo Cemetery—before need. Mount Nebo is well planned and carefully laid out. There has been provided ample roadways and more important ample walks between graves. It is ideally located and easily accessible. Mount Nebo is beautifully landscaped. It offers perpetual care and title insurance and convenient term purchase plans. Insuring a firm and sound future Mount Nebo has a financially strong ownership. For further information with no obligation, phone 3 5132 Florida s Most Beautiful Burial Estates 1 MOUNT NEBO West Flagler Street at 54th Avenue BUSINESS OFFICE 1014 OLYMPIA BUILDING



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PAGE EIGHT vJewisti fhrldBari FRIDAY, JULY 30. 1943 "The flowers are for yesterday and the monuments for tomorrow.". V. 1/ ike to felt you what the Japs did to some friends of mine' AM LIEUTENANT (jB-) *-**" B BEfcKAWTW, 1 message for you U. S. N.—a nurse, back from Bataaa. I hare a "Those American boys—who fought for yoa with their backs to the wall, waiting for help that never reached then—camt from the land of plenty. But when their lives were at stake, all they had was plenty of nothing! "They were outnumbered, outgunned, and ootsspplied. They were so short of ammunition that antiaircraft gunners often had to hold their fire until tho enemy planes were oa top of them. Thea/ were so short of bandages and gauze that we nurses had to wash out the old ones and use them again. "But they were never short of courage." They never spoke of surrender. They just went on fighting, and hoping, and dying. And no sacrifice was ever too great.. "Let me give yau an example.* One terrible day on Bataan we had 385 patients on our operating tables in 8 hours—a new patient awry two minutes 0/ thm day. "A sailor was brought in with his abdomen blown to bits. He was a goner and I think he knew it. 'Doctor,' he asked, 'is there any hope at all?* "The doctor wished to reassure him and replied, 'We'll do everything we can!' The sartor tried to roll over. 'Doc,* he begged, 'get me off this table and save one of those other fellows who still has a fightinc chance.' t*m\ "That was the kind of men we had at Bataan. And they would want you to remember not only what they did, but what they did without. "They would want you to remember it, but not with flowers and memorials. The flowers are for yesterday and the monuments for tomorrow. "Remember them now —this month and wet} month—by buying War BoncJ^.' "Buy guns and planes and shews and ships and tanks—for those other country* of yours who are fighting so Car from home, dee to it that never again, any place in the world, will American fighting men be caught short as ooey were on Bataan! That never again will Ans ican wounded perish for the help your dollars might have sent! "Certainly taxes are higher. Certainly the cost of living has gone up. But tho anon on Bataan wero nor or fen-per cen few/ "They gave everything they had. And now it's up to yoa to buy War Bonds not only if you can, hut atl you cenl Please believe me, fol* that's t*w way the hoys oa Bataaa would UMhe rnracrahernitr*. BUY WAR BOND* %. YOUVE DONE YOUR BITl-NOW DO YOUR BEST! AND STAMPS MIAMI BEACH DIVISION OFFICE—DADE COUNTY WAR BOND COMMITTEE—824 WASHINGTON AVENUE Messrs. Max M. Ozer, Chairman, Rudy R. Adler, Jake Felt, ViceC hairmen. Phone 58-2241,9 5'p. m. This Feature is Published in the Interest of Our War Effort by These Public Spirited Individuals and Firms: LEO ROBINSON MORRIS BROTHERS Largest Department Store On the Beach BISCAYNE LAUNDRY 381 11th St. Ph. 5-0B54 KAHN & ALPERT. INC. Real Estate &. Insurance 4f0 Lincoln Road 6-2979 ENFIELD'S CAMERA SHOP 409 Lincoln Road 6-7111 YOUNG AGES Children's Wear 604 Lincoln Road OLD FORGE RESTAURANT 432 w. -r-T St. PAGO PAGO ROOM BEN B. QAINES S6Q0 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. JOE'S BROADWAY DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT &f 417 Washington Ave., Miami Beach B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor "Trustworthy Service" 60S Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5666 IRVING NATHANSON &> HAROLD B. SPAET 1456 Washington Ave. LOUIS KARLEBACH New York Meat Market 619 Washington Ave. W. I. FEUER Realtor 809 Lincoln Road THREE SISTERS 418 Lincoln Road PARAMOUNT PASTRY SHOP 446 Washington Ave. LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES 101 Alton Road MIAMI TITLE COMPANY C. A. VIVIAN, President WOFFORD HOTEL EXOTIC GARDENS Landscape Designers Florists Nurserymen 607 Lincoln Road MINNA LEE Smart Beach Wear 603 Lincoln Road SKAGSETH STATIONERY CO. 1452 Washington Ave. MANDELL It CO. Carpets, Rugs A Linoleum 1626 Pennsylvania Ave. 5.1867 HOTEL MILLARD L. O. Bloomfield 936 Waahington Ave. JOSEPH DAOUD'S SONS 840 Lincoln Road NATIONAL BRANDS, Inc. SAM BLANK, President 690 N. W. 13th St. Miami. Fla. FEINER'S REALTORS BERNARD S. FEINER. President 826 Washington Ave. Ph. 5-1211 DR. PEPPER BOTTLING CO. OF MIAMI 1473 N. W. 7th Ave. MIAMI BEACH APARTMENT ASSN. HARRY I. MAGID Real Estate 420 Lincoln Road FIVE O'CLOCK CLUB til 22nd Street DECK BAR 717 5th St. Miami Beach. Fla. CORSAIR HOTEL 101 Ocean Dr. Miami Beach. Fla. DR. F. H. FISHER COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE 943 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla CHECKER CAB CO. PHONE 5-3411 MAMMY'S RESTAURANT WEINKLES LIQUOR STORES WUCHER & LYNN GROCERY CO. S34 First St. -* RIPTIDE CLUB 3 Shows Nightly 223 23rd St. PARK AVE. RESTAURANT 339 22nd St. AUERBACH PAINT CO. New Address 1671 Alton Rd.—6-5091 CLARA MAY DOWNErS OLIfEY INN 1406 Oade Blvd.—6-4066 FREEM'S LTD.. INC. Plaza Hotel, Miami Beach, "> RALPH POLE TWIN CITY TRANSIT CO. Miami Beach. Fla. j Roney