The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00759

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
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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
wjewisli Filaridli& m
ICTORY
2553 Tihe Jewiisih Vmaity
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VOLUME 16No. 36
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1943
PRICE TEN CENTS
ewish Representatives Meet
[n Sober Conference Sessions
In an atmosphere of profound
jlemnity charged with the poig-
fcant knowledge of the millions
defenseless and helpless Jews
|one to ignoble death in the
larnel house which Europe has
ecome under the bloody rule of
fitler's hangmen, five hundred
>ws, the chosen representatives
American Jewry, met at three
clock on Sunday, August 29th,
begin the five-day sessions of
le American Jewish Conference,
marked contrast to the bustle
turmoil of a great New York
tel, the scene in the Grand
lllroom of the Waldorf Astoria
fctel was one of deep sombre-
ss. befitting the task before
tee assembledthe devising of
|thods for saving the pitifully
remaining Jews who might
|l be rescued from the clutch
(the Nazis; consideration of the
problem of the rehabilita-
of world Jewry during the
h-war period; and the delib-
^Kions concerning Jewish rights
h regard to Palestine.
Tfc the presence of more than
thousand guests and about 300
representatives of the Jewish,
Anglo-Jewish and general press,
'the first session of the Confer-
ence was opened with an impres-
sive memorial service in tribute
to the memory of the 3,000.000
Jews who have died in Europe
in a holocaust of Nazi terror and
despoliation.
-Following the opening cere-
monies the deliberation of the
'Conference got under way. The
"opening addresses of the after-
JJOOn session were delivered by
genry Monsky, Dr. Stephen C.
and Judge Joseph M. Pros-
ier.
v. Monsky outlined the foi-
ling program for the Confer-
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 4)
DDA adl revises list
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
2 0IIHIFEKF
III UK 0.
SEPTEMBER 11-13
Washington (WNS)The 46th
annual Convention of the Zionist
Organization of America will
take place on Sept. 11-13 at the
Deshler-Wallick Hotel, Colum-
bus, Ohio, the national Zionist
headquarters announced here
this week.
Plans are being completed for
a record breaking delegation
from Miami Beach. Headed by
the district president, Shepard
Broad, the group will contain Dr.
M. A. Lipkind, Max Maisel. Dr.
Z. I. Sabshin, and Rabbi Moses
Mescheloff.
The opening session, at which
special services will be held for
the men who died on the battle
fields, will be addressed by Gov-
ernor John W. Bricker of Ohio.
Another of the guest speakers at |
one of the sessions will be Wil-
liam B. Ziff, noted aviation ex-
gert and author of "The Coming
attle of Germany."
The Convention will deal with
major issues affecting Palestine,
the post-war Jewish position in
Europe and with plans for an
expansion of Zionist efforts and
activities in this country.
Judge Louis E. Levinthal, pres-
ident of the Zionist Organization
ot America, will deliver an an-
nual message reviewing the
Palestine situation in the light of
the latest developments on the
war and political fronts.
DR. ABRAM L. SACHAR
National Director of Hillel Foun-
dation, featured guest speaker at
B'nai B'rith banquet at Versailles
Hotel Sunday evening, Sept. 5th.
B'nai B'rith Conference Here
Sunday; Dr. Sachar to Speak
DR. SILVER ELECTED HEAD
OF EMERGENCY COMMITTEE
New York (JTA) Dr. Abba
Hillel Silver, outstanding Zion-
ist leader, has been unanimously
elected chairman of the execu-
tive and political committee c'
the American Emergency Com-
mittee for Zionist Affairs, it was
announced here by the Commit-
tee.
Dr. Stepnen S. Wise is chair-
man of the Emergency Commit-
tee and Dr. Silver was elected xo
serve with him as co-chairman
The Emergency Committee act*
on behalf of the four major Zion
ist organizations in the United
States the Hadassah, Women a
Zionist Organization of America,
Mizrachi Organization of Amer-
ica, Poale Zion-Zeire Zion of
America and the Zionist Organ-
ization of America.
TO SUP ENEMIES
USING HIS NAME
New York (WNS) Mr. L. M.
Birkhead, national director of the
Friends of Democracy, issued a
statement this week urging Hen-
ry Ford "to take determined
steps" to halt the use of his
"'name in a vicious pro-Axis pro-
paganda campaign now being
waged throughout the Western
Hemisphere" and to take "more
forceful action to halt the use
of his name in an enemy-inspired
and anti-Jewish propaganda cam-
paign throughout North and
South America." The statement
read:
"In English-speaking North
America a propaganda pamphlet
called 'The Malist' exploits a quo-
tation attributed to you to spread
the virus of the fradulent Pro-
tocols of the Elders of Zion. Al-
though barred from the mails,
this 48-page pamphlet neverthe-
less is widely circulated through
other channels for the insidious
purpose of rousing public de-
mand that our forces be with-
drawn from foreign battlefields.
Charging the President of the
United States and also our al-
lies with treachery, the pamphlet
exploits a vicious variety of anti-
Semitism and makes a violent
attack on the Order of Free Ma-
sons.
"In Spanish and Portuguese
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 4)
ie Anti-Defamation League
fnai B'rith with the Florida
fcnal office at 330 Seybold
has announced its revised
itive committee for the corn-
fear.
Tesentative of the most en-
forces of lay leadership in
?a that includes prominent
[outstanding representation
|usiness and professional
the committee is composed
luel Blank, Benjamin E.
ton, Arthur A. Ungar, Carl
le, Stanley C. Myers, Mit-
'olfson, Isaac Levin. Louis
\n, Fred Shochet. Mrs.
Selig, William Singer,
Landfield, H. H. Hyman,
Jose Weiss, Nat Roth, Harry
?off. Alfred Stone, Albert
Sin, Henry D. Williams.
Y. M. H. A. POST WAR PLANNING FOR
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER FOR MIAMI
Delegates from 12 B'nai B'rith
lodges and Auxiliaries through-
out the State of Florida will
gather here over the Labor Day
weekend for the seventh annual
, convening of the State Federa-
tion. The executive committee
will hold a session Saturday ev-
ening at the Versailles Hotel, Mi-
ami Beach, headquarters for the
gathering while the formal open-
ing of the convocation will take
place Sunday morning with the
registering of delegates at 9
p. m. The opening session at
10:00 will feature in addition to
routine procedure and reports,
welcoming addresses by officials
of Miami and Miami Beach,
Mayors Thomson and Wolfson.
A luncheon at 12:00 presided
[over by Al Block of Tallahassee
] will present addresses from the
I president and secretary of the
j Fifth District of which this state
; is a part. Mr. Sol Fass and Mr.
Julius Fisher respectively. Other
i Military dignitaries, Federation
'and Auxiliary officers and guests
will make appearances.
The afternoon session for the
men starting at 2:00 will hear re-
I ports from committees and a
I message from a State represen-
tative of the Office of Price Ad-
ministration.
Mr. Alexander Miller, Florida
regional director of the Anti-Dc-
I tarnation League will speak on
| "Planning Now to Meet the
i Problem of Anti-Semitism In
jPost-War Florida."
Late afternoon will have a
| Hillel Round Table discussion
, with Mr. J. Kasselman, director
of the newly instituted Hillel
Foundation at the University of
Miami, leading the forum.
Outstanding event of the two
day meet will be the informal
(CONTINUElToN PAGE 4)
DELEGATES REPRESENT TWO
AND FOURTH MILLION JEWS
By GEORGE WOLPERT
ICIL FOR JUDAISM HAS
JED STATE OF JEWRY
Those who have been in Miami
any length of time have heard
the subject of Miami's need for
a Jewish Community Center dis-
cussed by various groups, on and
off, for years.
During my 20 years in Miami I
have seen many aitempts to start
Jewish Community Centers in
this area. This idea was often
fostered by a small group for the
purpose of making the Center an
exclusive and expensive club. I
have attended many meetings
called by various cliques which
never reached beyond the stage
of discussion. It was evident
that the need for a Center was
recognized for years but never
has the idea been advanced on a
practical, community-wide basis.
At the present time the Y. M.
H. A. of Miami is the nearest
thing approaching a Jewish com-
munity center in this area. With
its very limited facilities, it is a
constant beehive of activity for
the Service Men, youth and
adults of Miami. Everyone is
familiar with the multiple activ-
ities which take place at the "Y."
Its day camp for children has
just completed its fifth and most
successful season. The Saturday
night dances for Service Men and
other activities of the Miami Ser-
vice League for the men in uni-
form have won high praise from
our civic and military leaders.
Drop in at the "Y" any night
of the week and you are likely
to find the A. Z. A.'s having a
dance in the main ball room, a
cultural group listening to a lec-
ture in the library, and the ath-
letic field buzzing with activity.
It is Miami's "open house" for
all Jewish social, athletic and
cultural activities. It's basket-
ball and diamondball teams have
won many local championships.
It is my firm opinion that if
the "Y" accomplished nothing
(CONTINUED ON PACE 3)
York (JTA) A state-
^tppealing to the United
to 'secure the earliest
repatriation or resettle-
Binder the best possible
J>ns of all peoples uproot-
their homes by the Axis
was made public this
the American Council
kism, Inc.
rS TO SEND TORAHS
FOR SAFEKEEPING
(JTA)The Chief Rabbi
jhas issued an appeal to
communities in Italy
leir Holy Scrolls and
communal archives to
order to prevent their
instruction during Al-
lids, according to pri-
ts received here.
' Louis Lipsky. chairman of the
! National Board of Elections,
which supervised the voting
, throughout the United States, re-
| ported that 2.250,000 adult Am-
erican Jewsapproximately one
half the Jewish population of the
| United States, were represented
by the 500 delegates.
I Of these. 375 were elected in
80 cities and 54 regions cover-
ing 46 states and the District of
Columbia. Another 125 delegates
were designated by 65 national
Jewish organizations. For the
first time in 25 years. Louis Lip-
|sky reported, virtually all Jew-
I ish groups in the United States
were joined in one conference.
TENSION GROWS GREATER;
OUTBREAKS ARE POSSIBLE
London (JTA) Arab-Jewish
[tension in Palestine is growing
(to a point where it may culmin-
ate in an outbreak of civil war,
the Cairo correspondent of the
London News Chronicle reports
this week. The London Daily
Mail estimates that the Arabs in
Palestine possess about 100.000
rifles and many machine guns,
mortars and hand grenades.. The
Jews have about 50,000 rifles.
A PROPOSED ARCHITECTS SKETCH FOR A FUTURE COMMUNITY CENTER BUILDING
RUMANIA GIVING FUGITIVE
POLISH JEWS TO THE NAZIS
Somewhere in Europe (JTA)
The Rumanian government has
been turning over to the Nazi au-
thorities hundreds of Polish Jews
who escaped the Gestapo dragnet
and fled across the Rumanian
border in the hope of finding
haven, it was reliably learned
here. The refugees so returned
were said to have been shot with-
out exception.


I
.



PAGE TWO
+Jewistfk>ridk*n
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1943
i,.,^(y^WyyWWW'*WI'''l*'''>**'

SOCIAL ITEMS AND
PERSONALS
ayyyMWXHWXXM
Miss Rosaly Moretti spent the
v. eekt nd In Jacksonville visiting
friends.
Miss Marvelle Adler and Miss
Muriel Gerstein returned this
week from Hendersonville and
Jacksonville where they vaca-
tioned. Miss Adler spent some
time in New York before meet-
ing Miss Gerstein.
Mrs. Joseph J. Mann and son.
Ronald, returned from their trip
in New York City.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stein and
son, Marshall, returned from the
north Wednesday.
Miss Teresa Aronson. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Aronson,
who is a student nurse at Jack-
son Memorial Hospital, has been
in Minnesota for a three weeks
vacation visiting relatives and
medical centers. She returned to
her duties at the hospital August
31.
Milton A. Friedman, national
deputy of the Florida Region of
A. Z. A., left today for Tampa
where the regional convention
will be held over Labor Day
weekend.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Berkowitz will
return from their honeymoon in
the north, this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rubin of
Miami Beach, left August 22nd
for the Berkfield Mts. where
they will spend the balance of
the summer.
Capt. Sydney Luna. United
States Army Medical Corps, to
Miss Mildred Atlas, daughter ol
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Atlas,
New York City.
The marriage of Miss Marjorie
Goldberg to Howard Rosendorf
took place Sunday afternoon
with Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan per-
forming the ceremony.
Residing in Cincinnati after
their recent marriage are isgt.
and Mrs. Samuel Yoffee. nee
Miss Rose Korshin. Mrs. Yoffee
is a former resident of this city
and was affiliated with the Fed-
eration office.
BIRTHS
Paul Silverman returned to the
city this week after vacationing
in Virginia and Massachusetts.
Benjamin Joel Bronston, a stu-
dent at Mercersburg Academy in
Pennsylvania, is spending his
two weeks vacation with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Bron-
ston. 3301 Flamingo Drive.
Miss Esther Rezek, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. fPhillip Rezek.
560 N. E. 55th St., will leave to
enter her senior year at Vander-
b i 11 University in Nashville,
ITenn.. Sept. 16th. Miss Rezek is
president of the Dramatics Club,
president of the Arts Club and
secretary of Alpha Epsilon Phi
sorority at Vanderbilt.
Mrs. Libby Katz has returned
from a recent visit with her hus-
band. Louis, stationed with the
Army Field Artillery at Nash-
ville. Tenn.
Mrs. Rose Gordon. Chicago, is
visiting with her brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Lou-
is Gordon.
Mrs. Nathan Adelman return-
ed to the city after spending two
months in the north.
Completing his first semester
of pre-medical work at Johns
Hopkins University, Joel B. Salz-
man, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. M.
Salzman. 4491 Prairie Ave., Mi-
ami Beach, is spending a two-
week vacation before resuming
his studies at the northern school.
WEDDINGS
Mr. and Mrs. K. Luria. 1343
Lenox Ave., who are spending
.several months in New York City
visiting their family, were re-
cently joined by their son. Capt.
Sydney Luria. USAMC. station-
ed in Alaska.
Miss Shirley Bernstein, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Bern-
stein. 1610 N. W. 34th St.. and
Miss Ester Argintar. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Argintar.
1542 N. W. 2nd St., are leaving
September 11th for Florida State
College for Women where they
will enroll as freshmen and re-
side together.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rambam
of 1330 Michigan Ave., Miami
Beach, announce the marriage of
their daughter. Beatrice MildrVd.
to Pvt. Stanley Bornstein.
The ceremony was performed
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W.
iF. Konick, in Corvallis. Ore.,
1 August 21. Chaplain Julius Kra-
vetz officiated at the ceremony
which was attended by the bride's
mother and classmates of the
bridegroom at Oregon State Col-
lege where he is receiving spe-
cialized training under army su-
pervision.
The former Miss Rambam was
graduated from Miami Beach
Senior High School.
The couple will make their
, home in Corvallis for the present.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Abrams.
2609 Collins Ave.. announce thy
birth of a daughter, Jean Elaine.
August 26th at St. Francis Hos-
pital.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Wein-
traub announce the birth of a
daughter. Friday, af Jackson
Memorial Hospital.
BRITH
Rabbi S. M. Macheti officiated
at the Brith Milah of the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Elson. 824
Jefferson Ave.. on Wednesday
afternoon at the Victoria Hos-
pital.
Y. M. & W. H. A. MEMBERSHIP
NEARS ONE HUNDRED MARK
Membership in the Beach Y. M.
& W. H. A. is heading towards
the one hundred mark. Reports
indicate that a large enrollment
is in prospect and that a great
number of the interested leaders
are out of the city. Letters from
them speak of their approval of
what has been done so far and
assure the organization their ac-
tive assistance upon their return.
The interviewing of applicants
for the post of executive director
continues, and it is hoped that
it will be possible to announce
the appointment of the executive
within the week. Men of excel-
lent training and ability are being
considered.
The first of a series of letters
has gone out to 1200 Beach fami-
lies inviting their participation
as "pioneers" in the formation of
this local institution. Membership
blanks were enclosed.
Dave Phillips. Chairman of the
Miss Edith Siegel" daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob H. Siegel, of
2143 S W Sixth Street, became the bride of Pfc. William Reiser,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse I. Reiser of Coconut Grove, on Wed-
nesday August 21st. at the home of her parents. Rabbi Jacob
H Kaplan officiated at the nuptials which were followed by a
reception Her attendant was Miss Clare Shankman. George
Siegel brother of the bride, was best man. Private Reiser and
his bride are both graduates of Miami High school. Prior to
his enlistment in the armed forces the bridegroom was a dental
technician The couple left for California to make their home
near Camp Cook, where the bridegroom is stationed.___________
House Committee, advises that
dimout curtains have been in-
stalled. Additional furniture and
equipment has been contributed
by various individuals, all of
which have enhanced the con-
dition of the building.
Space has been set apart for
the Women's Division of the Am-
WANTED
A REAL HOME
for two sisters, 14' 2 and 16
years of age. where they
will receive motherly care
and supervision. Kindly
state remuneration expected.
ADDRESS REPLIES TO
BOX A, BOX 2973
Miami 18, Florida
erican Jewish Congress in which
they will assemble and dispatch
the bundles of clothes which are
being sent to Jewish refugees in
Russia.
"-NERVINE
DO TENS! mttrm auk*
Ton Wakrfal Cnmkr.
T Dr. MJJ-.Ni
Alkn-Seltzer
W mmtmr Fate, w M_U
Kamle-W. PMa after
Itom theatre
S.W. 8th St. at 15th Ave.
OPEN AT 1:45 P. M.
Fri., Sept. 3rd. Last Day
JOAN DAVIS
JINX
FALKENBURG
The wedding of Dorothy Zoll-
er, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
|Zoller. of 536 14th St.. Miami
! Beach, and Havana. Cuba, to
j Lieut. Louis Groswirth. USA.
' son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gros-
| wirth. of Rochester. N. Y.. took
, place recently at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Raff. 4460
Nautilus Drive.
Mr. and Mrs. K. Luria an-
; nounce the marriage of their son,
IN
//
TWO
SENORITAS
FROM
CHICAGO
I WANT MY MILK
//
ft ft ft
Starts Saturday at 4:30 P.M.
and Sun. Thru Tues., Sep 4-7
GEORGE
MONTGOMERY
ANNABELLA
IN
//
BOMBERS
MOON"
EXTRA!
"NEXT COMES JAPAN"
New Exclusive Pictures of
the Nips at War
MARCH OF TIME
Visit Any
Cemetery
And Be Sure If
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
8200 N. W. 32nd Street
and you will see pathetic sights. Families
completely torn apart scattered among strangersall because
the head ol the family THOUGHT he had provided properly.
The only sure way to keep the entire family
together forever, is by having your own private family plot And
having your plot in Mount Nebo assures you of this protection in
the finest surroundings at a reasonable cost
Only a small down payment Is required lor
each grave desired. You are then the complete owner oi a beau-
tiful plot at the entrance to Mount Nebo.
For further information with no obligation, phono
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ONLY TEN MINUTES FROM THE HEART OF MIAMI
West Fkxgler Street at 54th Avenue
BUSINESS OFFICE 1014 OLYMPIA BUILDING
A VISIT WILL CONVINCE YOU


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1943
*------- tir~i"|-| B~iru'iiiju-ini-iii .
*JeistiFlcrkJton
ORGANIZATION
' ACTIVITIES
*****!*** '''*M*MMi-fi_n_(i.i-n'n"in.n_n_i
HMXXMWXWMhi^lh
MIAMI BEACH ZIONIST
The regular weekly meetings
of the Zionist Cultural Forum
continue to atract growing audi-
ences and great interest is ex-
pressed in the question and an-
swer period following these ses-
sions.
For this week the speaker will
be Prof. Hillel Bavli, who has as
his subject "Basic Principles of
Zionism." Bavli is professor of
Hebrew Literature at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of New
York and the author of Hebrew
poetic works of distinction.
The gatherings are held at the
site of the Spinoza Forum on the
lawn at 11th Street between Col-
lins Ave. and Ocean Drive, Mi-
ami Beach. Public attendance
and participation in these meet-
ings is invited. There are no
charges for admission.
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
Talmud Torah classes are now
in session beginning at 10 a m
?i?jy ** Cong. Schaarei Zedek,'
1545 S. W. 3rd St Parents are
urged to bring their children to
the synagogue and register them
tor the fall and winter term
Parents are reminded that the
classes are open to all children
regardless of congregational af-
filiation and all instruction free
of tuition. Students are carefully
and thoroughly prepared for full
and complete bar mitzvah cere-
monies in the traditional Jewish
manner. The school is under the
personal supervision of Rabbi
April.
PAGE THREE
Owi this week reported that
Netherlands Jewish prisoners are
subjected to exposure in an at-
tempt to bring on pneumonia.
^gGUST BROslJS?
IS the BEST
POLISH JEWS ARE BATTLING
NAZI EXECUTION SQUADS
Stockholm (JTA)-Jews in Up-
per Silesia, in Poland, have been
offering armed resistance to Ger-
man execution squads which
nave been sent to round them up
for deportation to "unknown des-
tinations," which are usually ex-
ecution camps, according to re-
liable advices reaching here this
week.
VOLUNTEERS ARE WANTED
FOR TRAn. RED CROSS WORK
Volunteers are wanted at the
Tamiami Trail Red Cross sewing
and knitting center at 1890 S. W.
8th St., to keep the 12 sewing ma-
chines located there busy. Mrs.
Louis Kotkin organized the cen-
ter several months ago, ably as-
sisted by Mrs. Herman Barnett
vice-chairman, and Mrs. David
Kleber, production supervisor.
The room has a group of more
than 40 women who sew and knit
at the center and who go there
for material to take home and
work on. Many of these regular
volunteers at present are out of
town, and Mrs. Kotkin and her
assistants urge more women to
drop in at the center, made avail-
able to the Red Cross by Max
Kovensky, owner.
Garments for men. women and
children are made at the center,
and the knitting consists of hel-
| mets, sweaters, gloves for the ar-
| my. navy, coast guard and ma-
| rine corps.
Mrs. Kotkin has been active in
Red Cross work since July, 1940,
when the chapter organized its
surgical dressings work at the
Miami Woman's Club. Mrs. Bar-
nett is another active community
worker and is a member of the
Red Cross Canteen Corps. Mrs.
Kleber not only has given hund-
reds of hours to Red Cross work,
but has helped organize sewing
and knitting groups and instruct-
ed volunteers in both sewing and
knitting.
Y. M. H. A. POST WAR PLANS
FOR A COMMUNITY CENTER
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
Buy War Savings Bonds.
have a place to meet and social-
ize without having to go to
"Juke-joints"this in itself is
sufficient reason to warrant ev-
eryone's support.
Many people do not realize
eles than to act as a place where
u "teen-agers" of Miami can
that Miami has become the larg-
est Jewish community in the en-
tire South. Atlanta, Georgia, has
three beautiful Jewish Commun-
j jty Center buildings. New Or-
leans, with comparatively a
handful of Jewish people, has a
most beautiful Jewish Commun-
ity Center.
I am glad to be able to report
that for the first time definite
and permanent plans are being
made for a Jewish Community
Center for Miami. A planning
committee consisting of represen-
tative Miami Jewry has been or-
ganized and they are determined
to see this project through to its
fulfillment. Naturally, at the
present time, these plans must
come under the heading of "post
war planning." Never was the
time more opportune to organize
such a project. They will do
all the necessary thinking and or-
ganizing which is a pre-requisite
| to the construction of a real rep-
resentative. Community Center
building, when this war is won. i
One of Miami's outstanding
Jewish leaders. Sam Blank, has I
accepted chairmanship of this
planning board. David C Win-
ner will act as co-chairman. Mem-
PALESTINE GOVERNMENT TO
ROLL BACK FOOD PRICES
Jerusalem (JTA)A standing
committee to advise the Palestine
Government on the utilization of
subsidies and controlled sale of
essential commodities in order to
roll back living costs, has been
appointed by High Commissioner
Sir Harold MacMichael. it was
officially announced here this
week.
bers of the planning board are:
Mitchell Wolfson, Abe Aronovitz,
Stanley Myers, Carl .Weinkle,
Monte Selig, Hyland Rifas. Abe
Kurman. Harry Markowitz. Nat
Roth. George Goldberg. Myron
Newman, Sam Zinkow, W. D.
Singer, Harry Kolodin, Sam
Blanch. Larry Grossberg, Joseph
R. Stein, Philip Berkowitz. Jack
August, Meyer Lasky, David
Brown, Meyer Schwartz, George
Wolpert.
It is to be noted that this group
is representative of all phases
and functions in the Miami Jew-
ish Community. These commit-
tee members have pledged them-
selves to give all of their time
and effort to help make the
dream of a Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center a reality.
If you are interested in help-
ing to make these plans come
true, the best way in which you
can help at the present time is by
joining the "Y" or bringing in a
new member.
The Y. M. H. A. membership
campaign for 1943 will run from
September 12th to September
22nd. Five hundred new mem-
bers are wanted and needed in
order to assure the success of
their present work and future
plans. This success can only be
assured through the co-operation
and support of all Miami Jewry.
Help us build a Community Cen-
ter of which we can all be proud.
Sign and mail the application
blank printed in this issue.
TRADE UNION CONGRESS
WILL DEMAND REPRISALS
London (JTA)A resolution
demanding punishment for war
I criminals and for persons respon-
sible for persecution and massa-
cre of thousands of European
Jews, will be introduced at the
forthcoming annual meeting of
the British Trade Union Congress
which is slated to open on Sep-
tember 3.
LO Y A L T Y
DUES$6.00 PER YEARPLUS $1.00 INITIATION
0.
N your vacation and business
trips in the pastas well as at
your neighborhood Service Sta-
tionyou have been served often
by loyal men in the Standard Oil
uniform. They were loyal to you
they were loyal to us.
It was only natural that men id
whom the quality of loyalty was
inbred and cherished should re-
spond in large numbers to the call
of their country. Hundreds of
these stanch and faithful men
have exchanged
their old Service
uniforms for the
new uniform of
greater service
to Uncle Sam.
Someday they will be coming
back, their new job finished. You
will find them still loyal to you
when they return and change
their uniforms again.
Id the meantime other loyal
men, who have been at their
home posts, are upholding this
service tradition under difficult
and sometimes trying conditions.
Loyalty is that personal trait
in individuals which makes a
Company greatand wins wars.
APPLICATION FOR MEMBERSHIP
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PAGE FOUR
JewislincrMtor)
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3. 1943

PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES FRED K. S H O C H E T^nagingEditor
21 S. W. SECOND AVENUE SUBSCRIPTION wc,nn
P.O. BOX 2973 PHONE 2-1141 One Year, $2.00 Six Months. %U
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4. 1940. at MIAMI. FWRID^FRID^SEPTEMBER 3. 1943
the Post Office of Miami. Florida, under ELLUL NUMBER 36
the Act of March 3. 1879 VOLUME 16 ______^^________________
REITERATION
Just last week we editoralized regarding
A. D. L., its problems and the ramifications in-
experience will create. But one day lapsed
when an incident occurred that graphically
and specifically illustrated the import of our
remarks.
A local newspaper inadvertently earned an
advertisement of a discriminatory nature. Many
individuals in the Jewish community became
indignantand righteously soand attempt-
ed to rectify the situation through their own
efforts.
The Anti-Defamation League, however, had
already investigated the situation, had made
representations to the proper officials protest-
ing against the appearance of this advertise-
ment, and had used the entire incident con-
structively so that there will be no recurrence.
It is suggested, therefore, that when any-
thing of untoward nature occurs, that before
an individual takes any action, he clear with
the local ADL office, phone 3-6306, so that
there be no duplication of effort or conflict in
method.
rians are reported to have slain more than
1,702,500 Jews in cold blood.
In the light of these facts-facts so incredible
that they challenge even man's capacity tor
brutality as evidenced by his long history of
wars, battles and feudseven silence is terri-
fying. We can only add that perhaps some
day the madness will end and the fury will
cease.
Jewish Representatives Meet
In Sober Conference Sessions
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
HITLER'S TEN YEAR WAR
We were very much tempted to do the un-
usualto caption the editorial for this week
HITLER'S TEN YEAR WAR ON THE JEWS
and to leave the rest of the space blank. For
the tragedy of the Jews everywhere since Hit-
ler's rise to power in the land of the Huns has
been so grim, so stark and terrible that it de-
fies recounting. Its magnitude could silence
even the tongue of an Isaiah and the lamen-
tations of a Jeremiah.
Hitler's Ten Year War on the Jewsa re-
port and analysis of the butcheries and atro-
cities committed upon the Jews of Europe by
the "Herrnvolk," the Nazis and their satellites
during the ten years of Hitler's rulewas sub-
mitted by the Institute of Jewish Affairs of the
American Jewish Congress for consideration
and study at the American Jewish Conference
in session at New York. The report reveals
that of the 8,300,000 Jews estimated to have
lived in Europe prior to the ascent of Nazism
in Germany, only 3,000,000 still survive, and
that of the 525,000 Jews who lived in Naziland
at the end of 1932, only 5,000 are still alive.
The survey also discloses that since the out-
break of the wor in 1939 the madgone Nazis
led by their demoniac "Fuehrer" have killed,
by direct and indirect means, more than 3.-
000.000 Jews of which 345,850 died of suffo-
cation while being transported from western
Europe in sealed trains to Poland. In Poland
alone, the greatest center of European Jewry
prior to the war, the twentieth century barba-
A REPRINT
We have hesitated innumerable times in
writing editorials about our fellow brethren
that exude with compliments and overflow
with beautiful adjectives. Many publications
have made it a policy to do so at the slightest
pretext. We have learned the other way.
It is therefore pleasing to reprint from a local
daily. The Miami Beach Tropics, an editorial
that recently appeared. It speaks for itself.
As the reopening of schools approaches and
attention is centered again on the splendid
schools of Miami Beach it is not amiss to give
a word of tribute to the school board member
from Miami Beach, Milton Weiss.
Young Weiss commenced his four-year term
as a board member in January, 1940, and from
the beginning he has displayed progressive-
ness and good judgment. He has been es-
pecially alert to look after the interests of
public schools at Miami Beach and his ac-
tivities in this respect deserves the commen-
dation of school patrons.
More or less "on the spot" when he took
office, due to his youthful age, Weiss is mak-
ing a success in his job.
An example of the enterprise and resource-
fulness of Weiss was the manner in which he
saw that the city of Miami Beach is getting
its money from the schools for about SI6,000
in sewer improvement assessments.
By agreement with the school trustees, the
district was to reimburse the city of Miami for
sewer work installed around the schools at
14th St., but later it was found this was pro-
hibited by a state law. Weiss, eager that the
obligation made in good faith, had a law en-
acted that fitted the problem and enabled the
school district to pay off the obligation. This
money now is being paid at about 52,000
annually.
Weiss, long active in civic affairs, is a mem-
ber of the law firm of Meyer, Davis and Weiss,
and is an attorney for Miami Beach Federal
Savings and Loan association. Active in civic
affairs, he is the son of Mrs. Rose Weiss, her-
self prominent in civic and welfare work. By
his devotion to duty and aggressiveness he
has become an outstanding young public of-
ficial.
STATE BUI BRITH
prior to Sunday morning at
10:00. The B'nai B'rith office will
accept checks through Friday
and the Versailles Hotel will
have available a special desk
Saturday evening and Sunday for
this purpose.
TO STOP EKMIES
FORD NAME
(CONTINUED FROM PAOE 1)
banquet Sunday evening, featur-
ing Dr. Abram L. Sachar as the
guest speaker. Familiar to Mi-
ami audiences, Dr. Sachar is the
National director of the Hillel
Foundation. H i s appearances
here, as elsewhere, have made
his presence at affairs requested
throughout the country. He has
attained a reputation as a bril-
liant speaker, both entertaining
and informative.
The convention will close Mon-
day afternoon, geared to a
streamlined program adhered to
because of war conditions. Elec-
tion of officers will take place
on the morning of the closing
day-
The auxiliary federation will
hold joint sessions joining the
general body for the two major
affairs. Special events have been
prepared to vary the program
for the ladies.
Registrations have exceeded
the available facilities and the
local convention committee has
announced that all reservations
must be paid for or picked up
ANNOUNCE SCHEDULES FOR
NATURALIZATION CLASSES
The schedule for the natural-
ization classes being conducted
under the sponsorship of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
in Miami and Miami Beach are
as follows:
Classes in the city of Miami
will be held in the Riverside
Elementary School, 221 S. W.
12th Ave., on Monday and Wed-
nesday at 4 to 6 in the afternoon
and from 7 to 9 in the evening.
The Miami Beach classes will be
held on Tuesday and Thursday
at the Central Beach Elementary
School, 1420 Washington Ave.,
from 2 to 4 in the afternoon and
from 7 to 9 in the evening. Those
who are interested may call Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
Miami Section, 3-6554.
(CONTINUED FROM PA&E 1)
RADIO HOUR
Rabbi Simon April of Congre-
gation Schaarei Zedek will be the
guest speaker on the Rabbinical
Association Hour at 9:15 a. m.
Sunday over Station WQAM.
countries your name is used in
an openly-conducted and sensa-
tional propaganda drive inspired
by the enemy. Recent newspaper
dispatches describe this cam-
paign as increasingly bitter and
successful to the point of killing
off any large-scale plans for post-
war immigration of refugees to
the population-hungry nations
of Latin-America. According to
information received by first
hand from South America capi-
tals the spearhead of the cam-
paign is the profuse display and
sale of the book. 'El Judio Inter-
nacional.' Above the title appears
the name in bold lettering, 'Hen-
ry Ford.'
"We know that you have
sought to halt the distribution
by the Ku Klux Klan of a simi-
lar volume, 'The International
Jew,' in this country. And we are
aware that you have appealed to
the Mexican government against
the distribution of the Spanish
language edition. But in view of
the increasing gravity of the sit-
ence: (1) the facilitation of emi-
gration and the rehabilitation of
refugees now living in neutral
countries. (2) the physical, spirit-
ual, religious and economic re-
habilitation of the Jews in the
devastated war areas, (3) the de-
velopment of Palestine "notwith-
standing the setbacks that have
come about as a consequence of
the war. and weak and uncertain
appeasement diplomacy" includ-
ing the White Paper of 1939
which "was a flagrant injustice"
and (4) the election of a body
which, together with other ac-
credited leaders of Jewry
throughout the world, will carry
out the program, objectives and
mandates of the American Jew-
ish Conference.
Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president
of the American Jewish Congress
and chairman of the American
Emergency Committee for Zion-
ist Affairs, proposed in his open-
ing address at the evening ses-
sion the appointment of a dele-
gation from the Conference to
seek an audience with President
Roosevelt to urge immediate ac-
tion to rescue the remaining Jews
of Europe.
Joseph M. Proskauer, former
Justice of the Supreme Court of
the State of New York and chair-
man of the American Jewish
Committee, urged the members
of the Conference to make every
effort to "avoid schism and to
achieve cooperation."
Pointing out that American
Jews, regardless of their ideolo-
gies, "have been glad and proud"
of the epic achievements wrought
in Palestine, Judge Proskauer
added that he believed the Con-
ference would be able to agree
upon a formula calling for the
opening of the gates of Palestine
to further Jewish immigration.
Immediate rescue of those
European Jews who can still be
saved, by admission to Palestine
and to other areas under United
Nations control was the keynote
of the concluding speeches de-
livered at the opening session.
Gedalia H. Bublick. leader of
Mizrachi. orthodox wing of the
Zionist movement, called for the
n-establishment of the Jewish
Homeland and State. "The Unit-
ed Nations arc fighting for equal-
ity of rights. The Jewish people,
too demands equality together
with all the peoples on God's
earth," he said.
Mrs. David DeSola Pool, pres-
ident of Hadassah, women's Zion-
ist organization, stressed the
rescue opportunities afforded by
Palestine for saving Jewish chil-
dren from Nazi Europe. After
describing how the Youth Aliyah
of Hadassah has already saved
10.000 children in Palestine, she
went on:
"Thousands upon thousands of
certificates to Palestine are
available for other children to
join the first 10.000. Places are
ready for them and homes are
open. It remains only for the
United Nations to join hands
with us and do their share as
we shall do ours to ressucitatc
these tens of thousands of chil-
dren and youth."
While placing major emphasis
on the accessibility of Palestine
in his recommendations for a
program of rescuing Jews from
Nazi Europe, Dr. Israel Gold-
stein, vice-president of the Zion-
ist Organization of America, also
called for other measures to help
those Jews remaining in Europe.
He advocated a stern warning
to Nazi leaders that further Jew-
ish massacres would receive full
retribution. He also urged that
a program of feeding for Jews
in European ghettos be institut-
ed, similar to that employed in
the case of the Greek people,
and that the neutral countries of
Europe be encouraged to pro-
vide temporary asylum for those
who can be rescued.
Baruch Zukerman, president of
the Labor Zionist organization
also spoke during the opening
session which was carried for-
ward from Sunday evening to
Monday afternoon.
Tuesday's session of the Am-
erican Jewish Conference was
highlighted by a spirited debate
on the question of the establish-
ment of a Jewish Commonwealth
in Palestine and by a cabled mes-
sage from Dr. Chaim Weizmann,
president of the Jewish Agency
for Palestine and of the World
Zionist Organization.
Both during the day and even-
ing sessions the question was
discussed whether the Confer-
ence should unequivocally de-
clare itself in favor of the Zion-
ist demand for the establishment
of a Jewish Commonwealth in
Palestine, or whether it should
merely adopt a resolution oppos-
ing the White Paper and de-
manding free and unrestricted
immigration to Palestine. The
Zionist Laborite delegates and
the representatives of the Miz-
rachi, orthodox organization, ad-
vocated the adoption by the Con-
ference of a resolution demand-
ing the establishment of a Jew-
ish Commonwealth in Palestine,
while the delegates represent-
ing the American Jewish Com-
mittee and the Jewish Labor
Committee evinced a determina-
tion to abide by the position
taken by Judge Proskauer not
to support any resolution or dec-
laration involving the establish-
ment of a Jewish Common-
wealth.
uation we feel you must take
more forceful measures. We be-
lieve you have the p6wer to stop
the exploitation of your name in
this entire propaganda campaign.
In Latin-America, as well as at
home, your great sales and pro-
motion organizations are sup-
plied with legal counsel who
could challenge the right of our
German and Japanese enemies
and their local agents to use your
name in their propaganda. We
call upon you to act at once."
The session was also marked
by much organizational work.
Various committees were set up,
among them a Committee on
Palestine, a Committee on Re-
lief Problems and a Committee
on Post-War Problems. The day
was also marked by many cau-
cuses of the various groups, in-
cluding the indepedently elected
delegates whose organization was
sought by Mr. Edgar Kaufman,
an independently elected dele-
gate from Pittsburgh.
Following the reading cf Dr.
Weizmann's message. Dr. Nacm
Goldman, executive member A
the Jewish Agency for Palestine,
delivered an address demanding
the reconstruction of Palestine
as a Jewish Commonwealth
where Jews might be masters of
their own fate.
"The Jewish Agency," said Dr.
Goldman, "looks with great hopes
and expectations to the results
of the deliberations of the Con-
ference which, we hope, will
unite American Jewry in the as-
sumption of its grave responsi-
I bilities as the greatest free Jew-
| ish community today and will
' bring about united action for
j laying the foundations of the
Jewish future."
He urged the adoption of a
resolution by the Conference
I calling for the establishment ot
;i Jewish commonwealth in Pales-
tine.
Discussing the Arab problem,
Dr. Goldman said that "an un-
derstanding would be reached,
once the Arabs realize that in
the light of Jewish tragedy and
the necessity for solving trie
Jewish problem, the word has
a right to ask them to make tne
concession of not claiming Pales-
tine as an exclusively Arao
country."
The evening session was pre-
sided over by Judge Louis *
Levinthal, president of the Zion-
ist Organization of America, wno
asserted that he stood unequiv-
ocally on "the formulated pro-
gram of the Zionist Organization
of America." Praising the speecn
of Judge Proskauer at the bun
day evening session for its em
phasis on the "opportunities
which exist for joint action.
Judge Levinthal recalled the re
versal of opinion by tne J"
Louis Marshall in 1918 when tn
latter occupied the DO* g
Judge Proskauer now holds, n
expressed the hope that the uw
ference would unite "those wn
thought they were poles apar
A cabled message was re*
from Ben Gurion asking Am
ican Jewry for its "wholehjaj
ed and determined identincau
with the historic struggle or
Jewish people for a status oi
equality with other nations h
the reestablishment of a Jew
Commonwealth in its anc,e
Homeland."


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3. 1943
* Jew 1st ncr/d/ann
PAGE FIVE
IT HftPPENEDJJIST WEEK
BY MILTON BROWN
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
WITH THE JtWS^lN SPORTS
By MORRIS WEINER
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
BETWEEN YDU AND ME
BY BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
The past week was one which from the larger
standpoint can perhaps be best described as marked
by "watchful waiting." There was the feeling that
something big is about to happen as far as the great
outside world is concerned. Another dramatic move
on the part of the Allies! In the Jewish world, there
was something of the same suspense as the Ameri-
can Jewish Conference prepared to convene.
As the delegates to the conference gathered, Ed-
gar J. Kaufmann, a prominent American Jewish fig-
ure, launched a move to organize the "independ-
ents" at the Conference. Conceivably, the inde-
pendents who ordinarily might wield little influ-
ence, if organized, might have the balance of power.
Under existing circumstances, the power of the
independents might even be greater than under nor-
mal circumstances by reason of the fact that the
chaos of the world today is such that even those
firmest in their party adhesions cannot be too cer-
tain of their course and must of necessity follow a
more "independent" course than perhaps they had
anticipated.
Of special interest to American Jews this past
week was the picture of the situation in North Af-
rica as drawn by Dr. Joseph Schwartz of the Joint
Distribution Committee. Dr. Schwartz in Jerusalem
told of his recent study of the North African situa-
tion. With all the confusion there has been con-
cerning North Africa, the report of the J. D. C. execu-
tive clarifying the picture is welcome indeed.
"In Algeria and Morocco," Dr. Schwartz said,
"most of the Vichy anti-Jewish restrictions have been
removed and the general economic situation there
is not unfavorable. Jewish children are readmitted
to the schools and Jewish doctors and lawyers have
resumed their practice. Most of the Jews dismissed
from civil service under the Vichy laws have been
reinstated."
In general, as Dr Schwartz pictures it, the situa-
tion is much better than many of us would have
dared to hope a few months back.
A similar development could be noted in Sicily
this week also. According to a report from London,
the Allied Military Government has ordered the
Sicilian municipalities to submit a list of "Aryan-
ized" Jewish property together with the names of the
present owners. The step is doubtless a prelude to
returning such property to their rightful Jewish
owners.
While distressful confirmation came this week of
the reports that the number of Jews killed by the
Nazis in Europe total as much as four million in-
stead of two million, there came.a bit of cheering
news to the effect that the Warsaw ghetto is not
yet completely subjugated. In underground shelt-
ers, Jews of the ghetto were reported holding out
like another Stalingrad. Any advance by the Nazis
into the ghetto is said to cost them dearly.
From far off India comes the word that one of the
American Jewish chaplains with the armed forces
has discovered a forgotten colony of Indian Jews.
The Indian Jews, according to the report, are choc-
olate skinned and show few Semitic characteristics.
They respond enthusiastically to the joint services
with the Jewish soldiers. "One of Rabbi Dubin's
most striking meetings," says the report, "was the
July 4th service, when an international congrega-
tion of 700 prayed for rain for the drought ridden are
of India. Rain fell in bucketfulls five days later."
Let those who doubt the efficacy of prayer pon-
der this last paragraph, please!
With all the talk of the invasion of Europe, some
of the Palestine papers have revived the agitation
for special Jewish units. "The people of Europe,"
wrote one paper, "are clamoring for Jewish soldiers
who will avenge the blood of their brethren who
have been brutally murdered by the enemy."
It is scarcely likely that at this late stage there
will be any concessions to such demands, when
the demand for a Jewish Army was turned down
many months ago, but the Palestine papers may.
perhaps, be reconciled to the situation as events
develop. There can be little question that there
will be plenty of Jewish soldiers scattered in the
Allied Armies when this invasion comes off. In-
deed, according to the New York newspapers, it
was a Jewish boy from the Bronx, attached to Eis-
enhower's army, who assembled the first gun which
fired at the coast of Italy after the Sicilian cam-
paign was concluded.
Meanwhile, in Jerusalem there seems to be a
good deal of talk about a plan for a general re-
building of the city after the war. The plans, of
course, provide for preservation of the historic part
of the city, much as it is, but would remove the
slums and squalor of the Old City and, so to speak,
wed the historic past to the present. The man be-
hind the plan is Daniel Auster, the Deputy Mayor
of Jerusalem, a man with thoroughly modern ideas.
The Hirsch FamilyA Racing Triumvirate
One of the most famius families of the turf is
composed of a father, his son and daughter. This
trio, Max, Buddy and Mary Hirsch, is not only the
first family in the racing hierarchy of the country
but also the only family of its kind in the business.
All three are horse trainers and among themselves
have amassed more honors and more money than
any other group of people on the race tracks ex-
clusive of the horse owners.
Max is a veteran trainer of some thirty years
standing. All his yearsand there are more than
fiftyhe has worked hard around the tracks. He
married a lovely girl who had a racing background
herself. Her mother once ran a kitchen for the horse-
men back in the days of the Old Brighten Beach and
Sheepshead Bay Tracksthe swankiest circuits of
the gay nineties. And Max, with the spirit of horses
in his blood, not only found time to train some of the
greatest money winners on the American tracks
but also to instill this same love for horses in his
children, Mary and Buddy.
Buddy became a horse trainer on his own merit
some ten years ago. He had a contract with the
Schwartz farms and from the day he took the job
he paid particular attention to a colt named Bold
Venture. If you remember your Kentucky Derby
winners, you'll recall that this horse won this blue-
blooded event hands down in 1936. Jewish ha
Hanford was the jockey who piloted the horse to
victory in that running of the Derby. And since that
time. Buddy has gone on to become one of the fif-
teen top-money winners in the business. And in the
decade he's been on his own, he's saddled over a
hundred winners a year.
Mary, on the other hand, only went into the busi-
ness some six years ago. She would have been at
it sooner but the various racing commissions
throughout the country, balked somewhat at the
idea of a woman trainer. However, when Herbert
Bayard Swope went to bat for the charming lassie,
the rest of Americans followed suit. Not only did
she become the first woman trainer in America buj
she still holds the distinction of being the only horse
handler of her sex in the world. Although not nearly
as consistent a winner as her brother, she saddles
plenty of winners each year and handles fewer but
richer purses. Her income over the past five years
has been well over the ten grand markwhich
even around the race tracksisn't hay brother.
It goes without saying that the Hirsch familyis
certainly one of the "believe it or nots" of Jews in
sports.
OUR JEWISimLM FOLK
BY HELEN ZIGMOND
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
Eno Verebes, who has a role in "The Strange
Death of Adolph Hitler." was the first child actor to
appear in motion pictures in Hungary. He came to
Hollywood in 1938. Movie jobs were not plentiful.
So he and his wife, Hedi Schoop, began making pot-
tery in their garage. They found a demand for their
creations, moved into a larger building. Now the
shop has twenty-five actors and actresses, all form-
erly famous in Europe, at work at it.
Marianne O'Brien, who stepped from the cast of
"Doughgirls" to a movie contract, used to be a
Follies gal at forty-five per week. Her picareer
starts at $750.
When "This Is the Army" was grinding, it took
considerable coaxing to persuade camera-shy Ber-
lin to sing his hit-tune, "Oh. How I Hate to Get Up
in the Morning!" All too conscious of his thin, quav-
ery voice, he recorded the song before the cameras.
A new technician ... not grasping the significance
of the scene quipped. "If the guy that wrote that
could hear the guy that's singing it, he'd commit
suicide." And the heartiest laugh came from Irving
Berlin.
Did you hear about the Fascist poster in Italy,
depicting the Roman wolf voraciously biting the
British lion? A disgusted Italian had scribbled
across the bottom, "No wonder, with our rations!"
Jack Benny, encamped somewhere between Cairo
and India, is reported as doing his own laundry and
washing his own dishes. He wrote Mary Livingston
that he had been invited to go leopard hunting
but refused. Rochester is all the black spot he
wants befo' his eyes.
March of Time: The Italian Government, we
learn, has communicated to British authorities its
readiness to permit the emigration of Jews from
Italy and Italian-occupied Yugoslavia ... It is will-
ing to start with several hundred Jewish children all
to be escorted by their parents ... It is understood
that this first group is to proceed to Palestine .
Zionist leaders in America are aware of this pro-
posal The Treasury Department is now compil-
ing a register of property held by American resi-
dents in Axis countries One need not be an
American citizen to file a claim ... In fact, the Na-
tional Refugee Service is seeing to it that refugees
do not fail to comply with the requirements of the
Treasury Department ... By the time these lines
are published. Dr. J. N. Steinberg, who has spent
several years in Australia negotiating for a Jewish
territory, in the waste land of Kimberley, will have
a%ved in the United States with a report on his ne-
gotiations From all indications it seems that Dr.
Steinberg has single-handedly achieved more than
any Jewish organization has recently accomplished
anywhere in the field of immigration The re-
sults of his stay in Australia will be felt as soon as
transportation facilities can be made available for
Jews in liberated countries And speaking of Jew-
ish settlements, it may be of interest to the Jewish
Colonization Association to know that its recent re-
port of fifty years of J. C. A. work in Argentina has
attracted the attention of important Washington offi-
cials who are studying the document with great in-
terest.
Something to Remember: With the American
Jewish Conference opposing the British White Pa-
per policy, it is important to remember that this
document contains other restrictions in addition to
closing Palestine for Jewish immigration These
restrictions give the High Commissioner of Palestine
general powers to prohibit transfers of land, and
provide for the setting up in Palestine of an inde-
pendent government which would involve the po-
litical subordination of the Jewish National Home to
an Arab majority ... It is also worthwhile to re-
member that the Council of League of Nations had
no chance to discuss the White Paper and that the
Mandates Commission rejected this document by a
vote of four to three The White Paper is thus
actually illegal, since it was declared by the Man-
date Commission to be in conflict with Artivle VI of
the Palestine Mandate Article VI requires the
administration of Palestine to facilitate Jewish im-
migration and to encourage, in cooperation with the
Jewish Agency, the close settlement of Jews on the
land For those who may not know, it will also
be interesting to leam that Winston Churchill, in
1939, prior to his becoming Prime Minister, bitterly
criticized the White Paper as a breach of the Bal-
four Declaration Needless to say, he was not
in a position to express himself so outspokenly after
he became the head of the British Government .
He, however, is still not on the side of the authors
of the White Paper ... All these facts must be re-
membered by those in the United States who will
participate in the hard fight to secure the annulment
of the discriminatory document Failure to force
the British Government to withdraw the White Pa-
per would mean that after six months from today
not a single Jew would be permitted to enter Pal-
estine And this at a time when Balkan govern-
ments may be ready to permit emigration of Jews.
Streamlined History: Students of Jewish history
will be greatly interested in the book "Joshua" by
Rogers MacVeagh and Thomas B. Costain Pub-
lished by Doubleday, Doran and Co., the book is a
study in leadership, showing Joshua as a great pow-
erful leader who brought the Israelites into the Prom-
ised Land Yet religious Jews will find much in
the volume that will provoke their dissatisfaction .
That is because the book questions many episodes
connected with the Exodus and the wandering in
the desert as described in the Bible ... It considers
the Bible as "a mixed and still much disputed col-
lection of legend, folklore, and history" and prefers
to base its conclusions on the studies of historians
and archaeologists of modern times So, for in-
stance, the authors of "Joshua" refuse to accept the
figure of over six hundred thousand Israelites wan-
dering in the wilderness of Sinai Six hundred
family groupsactually between six and seven
thousand peopleis much more acceptable to
them than six hundred thousand They argue
that the ground, the climate, the inescapable exig-
encies of food and water for man and cattle, as well
as the conditions of travel, preclude confidence in
the reported number of six hundred thousand .
Similarly, they doubt whether the Jews really wan-
dered forty years in the desert as the Bible claims.
^_


PAGE SIX
+Je*isli fhrkUair
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER
3- 1943
^WW^^W^^WWl>WHWW^^<
<^^^^>^^V^>f
THE Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
Supervised Play
As stated in these columns pre-
viously, the "Y" is planning to
have supervised play for boys
and girls after school hours.
Counsellors and instructors will
be engaged to supervise the play
activities, dramatics, arts and
crafts and various other activi-
ties for the children.
Parents who desire to send
their children to the "Y" to par-
ticipate in these activities are
urged to register their children
immediately at the "Y" office
or by calling 3-4012.
Maurice Grossman Attending
American Jewish Conference
Maurice Grossman, executive
director of the Y. M. H. A., who
is on a combined business and
pleasure trip to New York, has
received ;i guest admittance card
to attend the American Jewish
Conference sessions which start-
ed Sunday evening. August 29.
Very few guest cards have
been issued, and Mr. Grossman
was among those very few to re-
ceive the honor of guest admit-
tance.
Diamondball
Diamondball continues to be
very popular with the members
of the Y:' Though the "Y" did
not come out among the top
ranking teams in the league this
year, the men participating dem-
onstrated good sportsmanship and
a good time was had by all.
The men get together every
Sunday morning at the
ball field loeated at
Street and 8th Avenue. where
competitive games are played.
Members of the Y. M. H. A.
and friends are invited to attend
tins.' diffmndb_ajl sessions. AH
you have to do j) report at the
diamondball fi.'id. on Sunday
morning.
MIAMI WOMAN CHAIRMAN
FOR WOMEN'S ENLISTMENTS
e diamond-
S. W. 4th
Cairo (JTA)Deportation of
Jews from Greece to Nazi-held
Poland an- continuing notwith-
standing the protests of church
leaders, including that of the
Archbishop of Athens, the Hel-
lenic News Service reported here
this week.
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH

B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
605 Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5868
A Trustworthy Real Estate Service
.\s]< for Free 1943 Descriptive
M.ii' of Miami Beai h
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Homes. Hotels
Apartment Houses
M. GILLER
Reg. Real Estate Broker
Ph. 58-1188 523 Mich. Ave.
BEACH OBSERVATION POST
WINS MEDAL SECOND TIME
Sol S. Goldstrom. Miami Beach,
who is in charge Ol a Miami
Beach air raid warning observa-
tion post, is the proud possessor
of a letter from Major Philip
Stevenson, army air corps, head-
quarters, Miami air region, com-
ling his post for having
again won the Lackey award for
outstanding service during the
month of July.
"1 believe this is the first time
that any post in Dade county has
Won it twice in succession." Ma-
jor Stevenson wrote. He said the
decision was reached after con-
sidering five basic rules govern-
ing the award.
He asked Goldstrom to extend
his congratulations to his co-
workers. They are: Morris Alpert.
Stanley Rosen. R. R. Adler. Mrs.
Davis Green. Mrs. Louise Osius,
Mrs. Natalie Siegel, Mrs. K. An-
derson. Mrs. Adrian Green. Wal-
ter Lynn. Leonard Triester, and
Michael Fox.
Mrs. Louis V. Tallamy, 260 N.
W. 34th Terrace, has been ap-
pointed Miami chairman of the
American Legion Auxiliary*s
campaign to enlist women from
20 to 36 in the U. S. Marine Corps
Women's Reserve.
Answering Governor Spessard
L. Hollands call for Florida wo-
men's organizations to spread the
story of the need for women in
the Marine Corps, the Auxiliary
has swung into action on this
campaign.
All over Florida members of
the Auxiliary will have full in-
formation on the Marine Women's
Reserve available for women
who are interested and through
public meetings, this branch of
the Marines will be explained.
Women are needed in 78 occu-
pations to free male Marines for
combat duty. At home-front
Marine bases women Marines
will hold man-sized jobs that are
necessary to the war effort, and
receive the same rank,
privileges as the men
oi the Leatherneck Corps.
The new local chairman, who
is also president of the local
Auxiliary unit, will announce
her local program soon.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKKKHY (11VEN that
the underidKiied will regleter with
the Clerk of the Clreull Court In and
for Dade County, Florida, the ficti-
tious name. MIAMI KOSI1KR MEAT
, POULTRY MARKKT, 2011 B. W.
Nth St., Miami. Florida, under which
we are clanged In business.
DAVE KDHUKR
ADODI'H ADDKR
Owners
LEON KAPLAN
Attorney for Applicants
8/11-20-27 /3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned win register with
the Clerk ol' ihe Circuit Court In and
for Dade County, Florida, the flctl-
lions name. ACE BAG A.- METAL CO.,
Miami, Plot ida, under which we are
engaged In business.
HARRY FATEL
JOSEPH WENGEB
s 27 '.' S-10-17-24
LEGAL NOTICES
NOT.CE OFaAxPPUCAT|0n
Chapter 17457
NOTICK IS HBRBBT GtVM -
Mo*0 urlffln holder of \-^tT"AT
County Tax Certificate N ,lL **
Mued the 7th day of j\,h. IW>1 |,.
Lots N
haa filed same In n
made application for
Issue thereon. Snir
braces the r<>iiowii
hall be re.
they will
pay and
INFORMATION WANTED
PALM BEACH NOTES
Misses Phyllis Freeman and
Shirley Barish will enter the
Florida State College for Women
at the beginning of the next se-
mester.
Few #* Bl la Dodxr
Procncts
LFAR
RtAMERY CO.
WOT PALM MACH
MUX<8MsVM ICE ciuejlm
A. regular visitor here. Mr.
Samuel Cohen has returned to
spend the season.
Miss Joseph Halpern has re-
turned to her home at 3119 Spruce
Ave.. after visiting her sisters in
Philadelphia and in northern
cities.
Information is being sought of
Isidore Wishingrad, alias Isidore
Silver, who disappeared from his
home in New York City in or
about li'.'il and since then has
failed to communicate with his
Wife, Bella, and their two child-
ren. Solomon and Edna, so that
they are now destitute and de-
pendent upon the mounty of oth-
ers. Isidore Wishingrad is about
47 years of age. tall, slim, with
dark hair. eyes, glasses, has a
mole on his forehead, is a sales-
man of linoleum and oil cloth by
occupation. He is alleged to be
in Florida. Anyone aware of his
Whereabouts is requested to com-
municate with the National De-
sertion Bureau. 67 West 47th St..
New York City.
u.
BY
S. SOLDIERS IMPRESSED
JEWISH ACHIEVEMENTS
Mrs. Charles Remus and son.
418 Tenth St., returned from a
months vacation at Henderson-
ville.
The Misses Sylvia and Betty
Gelder have returned to the city
after a one month visit with Miss
Jeanne Lucree in Savannah. Ga.,
and Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Gelder.
their grandparents, at Fitzgerald,
Ga.
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHED 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla.
London (JTA)The American
troops stationed in and about
Palestine have been greatly im-
pressed by Jewish achievements
there and by the open-handed
hospitality extended to them, it
was reported this week by Rabbi
Ferdinand M. Isserman of St.
Louis who arrived here en route
to the United States.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCCIT CiiCRT <>K THE
IITII JUDICIAL rilli'l'IT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOH DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. R0681
KITH ALLEN SCH1FFELRIAN.
Plaintiff
ALEXANDER SCHIPFELBLVN. ''
I lefendant
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
YOU, ALEXANDER SCHIFFEL-
BIAN, Jr., "f ::! Hamilton Field. California, are noti-
fied to file your Appearance in the
above cause for Divorce on or before
i irtober i. 1948, or a decree of pro
confeHso win be entered against you, j
DATED: September 2, 1913.
B. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk
"'it By WM, K1RTLEY. I), c. !
! :: 10-17-24 in l
Palm Beach Bottling Works
INCORPORATED
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
Beverages of Quality Since 1920
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Palm Beech County
Hstlooslly runnu thaill Dairies
AS IfEAB TO TOD AS YOW1 ffiOR
Take Your Watch
to Danzig's!
SMALLEST..,
WATCH......
MOVEMENTS.
PERFECTLY.
REPAIRED....
Oelicof*. small. Intricate
morcmeofs are handled
by im wilo understand
Ino can and .ikill.
CASH FOR YOUR
DIAMONDS AND
OLD GOLD
JIWILRY REPAIRING
DANZIG'S
JEWfLERS
236 HALCYON ARCADE
145 E Fl.iglcr Sf
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S col'RT
IN AND l-MR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 14,157
In Re. ESTATE OF MEYER
RAUZIN, Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To am Creditors and ah Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against
Said Estate
You, aim each of you, are hereby
notified and required t" present any
claims ami demands which you, or
iithei nf \ou, may base against tbe
estate "i MEYER RAUZIN, also
known an MEYER Wn|,K RAUZIN
anil M W. RAUZIN, ill.....isc,l late of
Dade County, Florida, to the Hon. W.
F. Blanton, Count) Judge of Dade
Count)', and file the same in his office
in the County Courthouse In Dade
County, Florida, within elghl calen-
dar months from the date of the first
publication hereof, Said claims or
demands to contain the legal address
if the claimant anil to In- sworn to
and presented as aforesaid, 01 same
will be barred. See Section 120 of the
1933 Probate Ai t
I 'ate August 23, A. I >. 1943,
IDA RAUZIN
I Administratrix of tbe Estate of
Meyer Rausln, also known as Meyer
wolf Rausln and M. \v. Rausln,
i > i eased.
I.i 'CIS HEIMAN
aii.hi,,> fi.i Administratrix
H 27 : 3-10-17
SB.
pro|,.
Mate
nnd 24, ninclc t u
ingrs Addition, a Slll '** 9*-
I. '<; M, In the-,', .,-'';
Dade. State of Florida unt> '
The assessment <>f ..,.. ,
<"l'>- the said certificate wal*i?,S'
name of: I'nknown. hi ths
Unless said certificate
deemed according to law, t
city described therein wll I.. ..i
the hiKhes, bidder at the <," #
door mi the flint .M.m,lav In th
of October. rm.i. which la th.
of October, 1943.
Dated this 20th day of August ui.
B. B. LEATHERMAN ,,tt
Clerk of ClfCUll Court. Darte
County. Florida.
(Circuit Couri Seal)
By N. C. 8TERRETT n /,
S'20-27 ft/3-10 U' c
l>ro|i.
M ti
llouyi
ni'infi
ID. fa
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th,- undersigned will register with
Ihe < "u i k of the Circuit Court In and
tor Dade County, Florida, the flctl-
''""- .....ne. BAY Sl'NDRIES, Miami
Reach, Florida, under which we are
engaged In business,
WILLIAM N BERSON
... P. .1. SHECHTBR
I 1-10-17-24 Ki/i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNT?
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
NO. 1II4L'
In Re: ESTATE OP Mimrm
BINDER, Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I'., aii Creditors and All Person*. n,v
Ing claims or Demands tmu
Said Estate: int
You and each of ymi. are herebv
notified and required to present am-
claims and demands which you or
either of you. may have agalnst'th*
estate of MORRIS BINDER deceaM
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
ll.m. \v. F, Blanton. County Jud
Dade County, and rile the same Inks
office in the County Courtha
Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of um
fiist publication hereof. Said
i demands to contain the i. mil
dreaa of the claimant and to i..
to and presented as aforesaid i
will he barred. See Section I20oftka
!:::: Probate Act.
Date Aujrusl IS, A. D I'M:.
A Hi: All \.\l BINDER
As Executor of the l.i-t will ;,nd
Testament of Morris Bli
I lecea sed
First publication on August 2" 1I3
HAROL.D KASSEWITZ
Attorney for Abraham Binder,
Executor.
v 20-27 9 ::-l"
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned will register witl
clerk of the circuit Court in and
I >ade County, Florida, the fi
name. THE JEWISH YEARBOOK,
under which I am engaged In busi-
ness. FRED K. SIKn'HET
B 10-27 9/3-10-17
won
'?frf//ss/r""'"!"'"
.a,,,/)'"'"'""'
Advantages .
of a =\
IliallE FCIIGRaVL
. MORTGAGE ,
LOW
RATES
EASY PAYMENTS
. LONG TIME TO PAY
. PROMPT SERVICE
. A HOME INSTITUTION
Deal With Yaun
LOCAL. FRIENDLY
INSTITUTION
RESOURCES OVBB *7.000.000
IIaVIIG PGIIGItAL
4- HOHH IA*I "* AVIHU
JOSEPH M. LIPTON. PRES1DBNT
i/////JJJ/MWMU~"" -
-Mill**
///**^


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3. 1943
+Je*lsti ncridiann
PAGE SEVEN
WITH LOCAL BOYS
IN WED SEHV1GE
Joseph Jay Gardner, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gardner, 1225
Lenox Ave., Miami Beach, grad-
uated as a second lieutenant in
the Air Corps from Yuma Army
Air Field, Yuma, Ariz. He is a
graduate of Miami Beach high
school.
GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE
Of The Jewish Welfare Board
n r\
* n
SERVICE
A COMMUNITY PROJECT
Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
r\ p\ r\ ^
PARADE!
D. M. Rosenfeld, son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. Rosenfeld, 2849 N. W.
22nd Court, graduated from the
basic training course at the sub-
marine base, New London, Conn.
He is a fireman, third class, and
a graduate of Miami senior high
school.
Basic training completed, Pvt.
John Temple is a step nearer as-
signment to an armored unit for
combat duty. He took his train-
ing at Fort Knox, Ky. Pvt. Tem-
ple's wife, an apprentice seaman
in the WAVES, is stationed at
Northampton, Mass.
Leaving for Camp Blanding to
be inducted into the army is
Milton H. Slots, third son of Mr.
and Mrs. B. W. Slote. Slote's two
brothers already in the service
are Arthur D.. a lieutenant at
Camp Campbell, Ky., and Ensign
Stanley J. Slote, who is on a
destroyer escort somewhere over-
seas.
Dr. Harold M. Syrop. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Syrop, 1234 Penn-
sylvania Ave., Miami Beach, has
been promoted to captain and
now is stationed at Key Field,
Meridian, Miss. He was called
into active duty August, 1942, as
a first lieutenant.
Cadet Joseph Djmal, Miami
Beach, a member of the engineer
corps stationed at Kansas State
college, Manhattan, as part of
the Army specialized training
unit, is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Djmal of 1560 Michigan
Ave., Miami Beach.
S/Sgt. J. D. Aronson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Aronson, 1036
N. W. 63rd St., is home on a
seven days furlough. "There is
no place like home," Joe say*.
Sergeant Aronson is now sta-
tioned at Muroc, Calif.
WANTS FACILITIES
FOR SERVICE MEN
THEY DROPPED IN FOR TEA
IMIT MEN LIKE
SUM CENTER
The Servicemen's Club of Beth
Sholom Center has been func-
tioning in a smooth, effective
way in adding to the joy of the
Jewish boys away from home in
the armed services, in training
at Miami Beach. There are many
letters on file expressing the
gratitude of the men and of their
families in the north. Typical of
Recently advanced to the grade
of auxiliary, first class, was WAC
Delia Cohen, who has been spend-
ing a furlough with her father,
Pfc. Jack Cohen, a Marine sta-
tioned at Miami. Afc. Cohen is
stationed at the Carlsbad, N. M.,
Army air field, and is an aerial
photographer at the bombardier
photo laboratory.
Now a second lieutenant in the
U. S. Marine corps, after success-
fully finishing the officer train-
ing course at Quantico, Va.. is
Lieut. Irving Scherer, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Scherer, 352 S.
W. 4th St. He will now take a
two month advanced course at
Quantico before being assigned
to active duty.
WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
NAT ROTH. Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERQ
J. W. B. Director
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK. CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIG, Vice-Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec.
Executive Committee
Mrs. Walter Broniton, Mra. Max
Debrin, Maurice Gronman. Louie
Helman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan,
Mra. Murry Koven, Harry Marko-
wltz, Nat Roth, Fred Shochet,
Milton Sirkin. Joaeph Stein. Mrs.
Herman Wallach, Carl Weinkle.
George Wolpert.
Lt. (jg) E. Albert Pallet spent
a day in Miami recently en route
to his new station at Gulfport,
Miss.
Pvt. Irving Geringer of the
U. S. Marine Corps, returned to
his base at San Diego, Calif.,
after spending several days at
home.
Seymour Gladstone, AMM 3/c,
spent five days here last week,
coming from Jacksonville Naval
Air Base on furlough. He left Mi-
ami Monday for Chattanooga to
spend the remaining five days of
his furlough before reporting for
duty at his new station in At-
lantic City, N. J.
Pfc. Nathan Mayerowitx. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Mayerowitz, is
on maneuvers in the California
desert. His home base is Camp
Haan, Calif.
Nathan Rothberg, director
of the Jewish Welfare Board-
USO organisation, is inter-
ested in contacting local res-
idents who are in a position
to accommodate service men
at their homes while these
men are on short leaves from
nearby camps, at reasonable
rates. Mr. Rothberg may be
reached at his office in the
Y. M. H. A.. 9-1323.
Pvt. Charles Cohen, 23, of
Steubenville, Ohio, is a Nazi pri-
soner, captured last February
when Rommel's Afrika Korps
made a surprise attack an Tuni-
sia. An infantryman, he has been
in service two years.
Pvt. Sam J. Liederman. 27, of
Brooklyn, a prison of the Italians,
was for a brief period on the
missing-in-action list, until the
Vatican, through Father Griffith
of New York, notified the family
of his captive status. Private
Liederman was wounded in the
African fighting in March.
time in the neighborhood of a
certain group of English ladies.
You then bail out of the Fortress,
especially if it is in flames, an-
nounce that you "have just
dropped in for tea" and a cup of
the brew is yours.
At least that has been the ex-
perience of Lt. Milton Korman,
of New York City, who tried it a
couple of weeks ago. Korman,
bombardier of a Fortress dam-
aged by enemy fighters, bailed
out with the plane's navigator ov-
er the English coast as the en-
gine of the Fortress burst into
flames, and found himself being
invited to tea by several friendly
English ladies.
The English women, according
to Korman, not only served re-
freshments, but commented on
the superb quality of the silk in
his parachute.
They said the stuff would "cer-
tainly make nice dresses," and the
downed fliers were tempted to
offer them a few strips, but de-
cided they might need the chutes
again some day.
The tea, said Lt. Korman, was
"swell," and he's right glad it
hit the spot instead of his head.
Free invitations to tea may be
obtained "somewhere in Eng-
land" these days simply by crash- -
ing a Flying Fortress around tea the spirit displayed by the men
timP in th. noiahhnrhond of a who were recipients is the fol-
lowing letter received by Mrs.
Camille Baum, chairlady of the
Sisterhood committee directing
the servicemen's club at Beth
Sholom Center:
U. S. ARMY AIR FORCES
Aug. 25, 1943
Dear Mrs. Baum:
Although I would have liked to
see you in person, a short notice
to stand by for shipment has pre-
vented such. In an hour I am
leaving Miami Beach for a far
away destination. Among the
several factors that made my
"stay" here enjoyable was your
splendid hospitality and the cor-
diality of the Beth Sholom Cen-
ter. The job that you are doing
is worthy of the highest commen-
dation and the spirit with which
it is carried out is likewise out-
standing. Please accept my most
grateful thanks for the pleasan-
tries which you afforded me.
Here's to your continued growth
and may the best of fortune fol-
low you!
Sincerely,
Howard P. Schewitz.
S/Sgt. Daniel Dolinka. 26, of
Grand Rapids, Mich., is a prison-
er of the Germans; previously
he had been reported missing in
action. Aerial gunner on a Fly-
ing Fortress operating in the
European theatre, his plane was
badly shot up and caught fire.
The entire crew bailed out and
all are now prisoners.
S/Sgt. Jerome C. Kisselcff. 22,
of Arlington, Va., an engineer on
a Flying Fortress, was killed in
action over Europe. An electrical
worker in civilian life, he was in
service two years. Two of his
uncles served in the last war and
he was one of three brothers in
the Army Air Force.
Pvt. Salomon M. Candelaria,
23, of San Mateo, New Mexico,
lost his life during the late Afri-
can campaign. He had been in
service a year and in civilian life
was a timber cutter.
Lt. Alfred A. Heyman. 25, of
Youngstown, O., has been award-
ed the Distinguished Flying
Cross, the Silver Star, an Oak
Leaf Cluster, and the Air Medal.
In service two and a half years,
Lieutenant Heyman has had 18
months of combat in the South-
west Pacific.
Lt. Magdalene S. Eckman, an
Army nurse of Pine Grove, Calif.,
a prisoner of the Japanese, is
the first Jewish woman in service
to be recorded in the Honor Roll.
Serving on Bataan and Corregi-
dor, Lt. Eckman was reported
missing in action May 1942, and
early this year it was learned
that she is interned at Santo
Tomas University
Lt. Julius P. Lewis. 24. of
Washington, D. C, a member of
the Army Air Corps, was killed
in combat flight over North Af-
rica. He has been posthumously
awarded the Purple Heart. He
was in his third year at Wilson
Teachers College when he en-
listed.
Pvt. Frank Seidel. 31, of New
York City, lost his life in the
North African struggle. In serv-
ice three years, he was one of
three brothers in uniform. Priv-
ate Seidel has been posthumously
granted the Purple Heart.
Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS/' Army-
Navy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18. Florida
Name-
Address (Home).
Date of Birth-----
.Date of Enlistment-
Name of Nearest Relative-
Address__________________-
-Relationship-
Branch of Service-
Service Address___
Tel. No___________
-Rank.
-Outfit-
Promotions, honors, awards, acts of heroism, casualty or other
events or services:-------------------.--------------------------------------------
HELP WANTED!
to build the moat 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
Pvt. Sam Rusnak. 28, of Girard,
Ohio, was killed in action in the
North African fighting. He was
a store manager before he joined
the army.
S/Sgt. Edward A. Cohan. 28. of
Brooklyn, who served with Mac-
Arthur and Wainwright at Ba-
taan, is a Japanese prisoner.
Camp, Manila. A short-wave
message via Tokyo Station KZI
two months ago reported the fol-
lowing message: "She is well,
working in camp hospital." A
nurse in civilian life, Lt. Eckman
has been in service five years. As
a girl she was confirmed at Tem-
ple Sinai. Her mother is Mrs.
Johanna Eckman of Pine Grove.
Cpl. Milton J. Brown. 26, of the
Bronx, was killed by shrapnel on
a Pacific front. His mother, Mrs.
, Pauline Cohen, of 953 E. 16th
Internment gt was notified of Milton's death
S/Sgt. Paul Hanson. 27, of
Brooklyn, Flying Fortress tail
gunner participating in the Allied
battering of Nazi-held Europe,
has been decorated with the Dis-
tinguished Flying Cross, the Air
Medal, and three Oak Leaf Clus-
ters.
on the very same day that she
had received a Mother's Day
greeting from him He was in
service three years and was a
graduate of Seward High School.
T/Sgt. Herman Sachnoff. 26, of
Chicago, flying radio technician,
wounded when his bomber flew
through a wall of anti-aircraft
fire in Tunisia, is a six-medal
man. Now home on leave after
ten months of air combat and
bearing the scars of battle, Ser-
geant Sachnoff holds the Dis-
tinguished Service Cross, the Air
Medal, three Oak Leaf Clusters
to the Air Medal, and the Purple
Heart.
Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of
the Co-
BARCO'S MEN'S SHOP
245 East Flagler Street
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
60S Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
COWEN'S SHOE STORE
155 E. Flagler St. 822 Lincoln Rd.
DIXIE SPORTSWEAR CO.
2110 N. W. Miami Court
FIXZIT SYSTEMS, Plumbers
1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue
FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE
100 N. W. 20th Street
FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO.
12 N. E. 26th Street
LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES, Inc-
101 Alton Road
MIAMI MILL WORK &
LUMBER CO.
535 N. W. 11th Street
MIAMI PLUMBING SUPPLY CO.
2160 N. W. 27th Avenue
MIAMI WHOLESALE CORP.
Ill N. W. 1st Avenue
Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through
Operation of
MIAMI BOTTLED GAS, Inc.
1701 N. W. 7th Avenue
NATIONAL BRANDS, Inc.
690 N. W. 13th Street
NANKIN'S SHOE STORE
158 East Flagler Street
WM. RUBIN & SON
LUGGAGE JEWELRY
31 N. Miami Avenue
SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S
CARAVAN
Lsngford Building
STANDARD WHOLESALE
GROCERY CO.
148 N. E. 10th Street
MONTEFIORE SELIG
WILLIAM D. SINGER
SUNG AS CO.
1100 West Flagler Street
WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB
West Flagler St at 37th Avenue
WOMETCO THEATRES
Mitchell Wolf son Sydney Meyer


PAGE EIGHT
+Jewish FhrkMan
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER
itJUBER 3. 194J
| RELIGIOUS HHMOUHCEMEHTS
SCHAARE1 ZEDEK
IMS & W. Third St-. UUml
SIMON APRIL. Rabbi
Services Friday 7:15 p. m.
Sabbath morning services be-
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
OBITUARIES
Louis J. Hartz passed away
suddenly at his home early Sat-
urday morning following an ill-
ness which had kept him abed
two weeks. He had returned
home from Jackson Memorial I
Hospital the Sunday previous.
A resident here for the past 18
years. coming from Cedar Hurst.
B'nai B'rith ^fiP Note
11 X. W. Third Avf tluml
MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi
LOUIS HATMAN". Cantor
Friday. 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Sha-
gin at 9 o'clock, with Rabbi Simon ^ service.
April in charge, and speaking on' T Saturday. 8:30 a. m.:
the ponion c: the week. Talmud J""101". service*.
Torah students will close the ser- *'*" xoliow.
^S^JSUSfbUfSMB Al^ns for High Holy.Day p, ^ "^e^TVesjded ^cjjbej.
p m followed by the study of Be*y,c** have been completed! at his home. b. iutn ANe "_j B ,"_ niTi i?_? ,ne nnai B
the Ethics of the Fathers.
Daily services morning and
evening. Hebrew school 10 a. m.
and tickets are ready. Members In addition he left surviving an- '
are asked to contact office.
Daily
evening.
services morning and
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
Wsh At* anfl Bl '' an
MOSES MESCHELOFT '.
MACRJCE MAMCHES, Ca
turdaj 8:30 a. m sen
services
S
7:30 p. m. S n'sS
!
morning
i i n
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1ST N. E 1Kb .-. M.imi
COL.MAN A ZW1TMAN. Rabb!
RABBI JACOR H KAPLAN. Pfc-D
R*: :ut
Services will be continued at
Temple Israel during the sum-
months on Fridays a: 8:15
p. m. with Dr. Jacob H Kaplan
BEACH JEWISH CENTER
14 >:= "
ABRAHAM I
Friday, 7.30 p. m.. Kabalos
Shat x
Saturday i g. ser..
. Irving Lehrmar < .
ss i shioei
St
Rev Abraham D. Wolt a.-
sical


- ides :
R
i
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
>. ^ \v ;- Aif v. an
JOSEPH E RACKOVSKT !Ubb!
LEWIS OREEN .< \-
Services daily 830 a. m. and
7:45 p. m : Saturday, 9 a. m. and
630 p. m. Rabbi ." h E
Rackovsky -.ices

Shalosh S'oodoss, 7:00 p m.
: Rackovsky g tc
'
Mishi u>d J and
""..-: n s group daily
15 and 8 00 p i
War Bond Drive. "jwTwiniS
Delegates from lodges through- helping in the Third War Bond
out the state will stay at the ho-
tel for the period of the conven-
Drive. and will send
bomber into
IB ;..;
LOUIS J HARTZ
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Booth
Pi Laud'
''-: R B B
: v. sisters.
Si New ':
C:tj Mrs W
ft L I N Y and a bro-
Cit

tel for the period ol tne conven- DomDer into action from t>
tion. and many local Ben B'riths | Greater Miami area. It maw!
I their ladies have also ar-, one's heart sink, thesi davs
ged for quarters at the Beach. | reading the reports of the niim
cal delegates and guests will j ber of bombers which fail to "
also attend sessions of the con- turn" from bombing mission* ov
vention and join in the func- er Europe, despite the fact that
ai ranged to be held during we know in the re ,. j?|
the convention. war is being shortened by thai
Dr. Abram L. Sachar. national missions. In this \{ ,fa
director of Hillel. will address war bombers are exfx-ndable-
iht ntion. Dr. Sachar's re- but will be so on!) .--.aced
turn I i V..ami is always ar. evenl Wc can replace th< men who
Ked forward to with gTeat an- !ai1 to return frcr T_^.
ticipation. Sol Fass. president s'ns. b"t we can
: Oistrid 5. Grand Lodge, and snips they flywe must rei
Julitu *'he shlPs the>' Oy -" their mnr.-
d Lodge, will at- ones and in the nar:
id the convi nti a and an ;vho dle so 'hat v>.
be free.
: i1
Lodge N 1024 Bna;
. has named the following
convention.
Shochet. Leo Eisenstein.
Max R Silver Har id Turk.
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
Tf". I1M Bt M *-
_ V V
Fridaj 7:1S '".
sei [
--
.:
tor A. Fru .
S M. M .
then Thi
"' St 7
follot
Avoth Sen
Shlishis Bl 7 15 p m
Harold H. Gordon pres ding
Sundav, 9 .-. m Serviei '' i
Minj : Cp! Irving Weitzmi
-Let Me Get Yoo Some
M. Ml LI S
ANTI-PAIN PI
HARVEY SHAPIRO WILL BE
'CELLIST SOLOIST ON NBC
. Harvey Shapiro, noted
cellist will be i
Paul V. S NBC Symphor.v
o- B Sol G Id- Camille Sa:nt-.^
: -Tom. Isi Jack A Minor, the 1
:> AugusJ W nd Wil- on the G
Symphony of tht
nts for Sunday. Sept 5. NBC c
Leo Eisenstein. 600 p. m.. EWT
-.lion com- The concert, cor. ted by Dt
. Lodge. Mrs. Frank Black, will : ,.-;i
Sisterhood business meeting ^ ;-- S Heu .. Harry Jt-nn:^ R ti rt of the with the overture : Smetanai
Mondav. 8 p. m. Peppei nvention rtee for the comic-opera. -The Bar-
Sisterhood nigh: a: the Fort
Lauderca';e Servicemen's Center
canteen. Wednesday. 6 to 11 d. m.
for Rest
COMVALESCEMCI
'Chronic Cases
Bride." to be I
Floridian Subscription Drive r'*)0 fo\ ?/: V
I th< Beth ~. rive c nducted bv Sho- G"i"aume Lek-_ N< .; come
kmu B'nai Bntl ; ,,c. j,,, subscr:pti'cns IO h fare bureau ana Thv jewsh Floridian has ended ludin the variec
I A- Milton A rriedman, chairman erf ^
group of tr
UfflOM
TUarru.
*J7Sun-R_ay Park
/Health Resort
m
the committee, reports that*som* Z^^ ^ ,'"Sk^:;?g ?2
207 subscriptions and renewals $? Tchaikovsky .Sibelius ijfc
WITH YOUR responsibilities,
can you afford to let a Head-
ache. Muacular Pains, Functional
Monthly Pains or Simple Neural-
gia slow you down? Dr. Miles
Anti-Pain Pills have been bring-
ing relief from these common dis-
comforts for nearly sixty years.
Countless American housewives
consider Anti-Pain Pills almost
as much of a necessity in the
medicine cabinet, as is floor in the
kitchen cupboard. They have Dr.
Miles Ar.*.:-Pain Pills in the house,
many of them carry these little
pain relievers ir. purse or hand-
bag. They are prepared for these
minor aches and pains that some-
times occur in almost everv family
ARE YOU? Dr. Miles Anti-
Paia Pills are rleasar.t to take
and do not upset the stomach.
Gt: Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pius
at your drug store. Regular
package 25 tablets 25*. Economy
package 125 tablets $1.00. Read
directions and use onir as direc-
ted.
DRINK PLENTY OF
C^tipure
W ater
0CUVEIED TO T0UI HOME
ft-wlUM MTTiE ta,
CASE OF SIX
TSBIE I0TTUJ...... jj,
Mai lifl- DtMirt
PHONE ? 412o
obtained, the bu3k of the
work having been accomplished
. i handful of persons, in-
cluding Louis Heiman Jake Felt.
Jennie Rotfor. Mrs D Boren-
Na: Blumberg, and Mill n
American Jewish Conference
"'' n soon to near the rw
rab r, cf the dele-
- .*- "' Conference. Harrv
rganiaauoni Simonhoff and Rabbi Max Sha-
delegates from this
area Louis Heiman. president
no uit: i Sbolern L"-dge is coverine
" "" ; 1 Jewish P
Sat.. Sept. 4, opening State Con- oian a5,:j" ": Anna
: B'nai Brith Versaules'*renn*r.^H9** **** <* Brother
:-: : 8 p m -" Meyers, attended con-
Thurs.. Sept. 9. Jewish Welfare ^^:' '. ihe
Bureau Board meeting. Sunshine comPrativi few guest tickets
-- n Ingi B:dg.. Bp.n
Sun.. Sept. 12. Sun.. Sept. 26. Third War Bond Driv*
.r.g Y. M H A membership mary importance is the
dn\f i War Bond Drive to raise
Tues.. Sept. 14. B'nai B'r.th S15.0O0.0O0 000 through the sale
, 6 15 o m. of w" Bonds. Of secondan" "im- ;
Wed.. Sept. 22. Council Jew-
";' luncheon meeting.
Wed.. Oct. 6. National Cf
W : d d and
ciaL
Sun Oct. 10. Miami Y M H
A dance. 8 p. m
Triste" and the everyanhf
"Blue Danube" of J o'.'.tn
Strauss.
Buy Stamps and Bends.
Anti-Pain Pills
Buy War Savings Bonds Made Frora Freeh Orarjaae
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
SSv N. W. 7th St. Ph. I-T3C1
Bt cr for chronic sick, conva-
lescent ana c>deHy peopia
$25 WEEKLY UP
Laro* Beautiful Gn>undi^_
BEFORE YOU BUY
see
LEON ELKIN
METROPOLITAN
LIFE INS. CO.
Rot Best Because Biggest
ButBiggest Becauaa Beat
The United States Govern-
ment Having Taken Over Ha
Present Offices
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLB
announces the
REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE
to
911 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldg- Suite 3M
MIAMI BEACH
For the Practice of
General Dentistry
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Dallcoua Cor nod Beef
Picked. Cooked and Smoked Meata
STth and Normal Ave C" ee|
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"
MODERATE COSTS
ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS
OF INDIVIDUAL
CIRCUMSTANCES
GORDON
OLD SARATOGA INN
Biscaync Boulcird at 77th Street Phone 7-7725
Dinners From 5 o'Clock Sundays From Noon
Cocktai! Lounge Fine liquors and Wines
f PJS 'I FROM DOWhTOWN MIAMI 0 H0 M 'I f0M M1SMI ltH
CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
a,.YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME
710 S. W. 12th AVENUE PHONE JW431
WORTHY AND
DESERVES YOUR FULL
SUPPORT AND
RECOMMENDATION


Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT + Jewish FhrkMan FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER itJUBER 3. 194J | RELIGIOUS HHMOUHCEMEHTS SCHAARE1 ZEDEK IMS & W. Third St-. UUml SIMON APRIL. Rabbi Services Friday 7:15 p. m. Sabbath morning services beCONGREGATION BETH DAVID OBITUARIES Louis J. Hartz passed away suddenly at his home early Saturday morning following an illness which had kept him abed two weeks. He had returned home from Jackson Memorial I Hospital the Sunday previous. A resident here for the past 18 years. coming from Cedar Hurst. B'nai B'rith ^fiP Note 11 X. W. Third Avf tluml MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi LOUIS HATMAN". Cantor Friday. 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Shagin at 9 o'clock, with Rabbi Simon ^ service. April in charge, and speaking on' T Saturday. 8:30 a. m.: the ponion c: the week. Talmud J"" 101 ". service*. Torah students will close the ser*'* %  xoliow. ^S^JSUSfbUfSMB Al^ns for High Holy.Day p, ^ "^e^TVesjded ^cjjbej. p m followed by the study of Be *y ,c ** have been completed! at his home. b. iutn ANe "_j B „,"_ niTi i?_? ,ne nnai B the Ethics of the Fathers. Daily services morning and evening. Hebrew school 10 a. m. and tickets are ready. Members In addition he left surviving an' are asked to contact office. Daily evening. services morning and BETH JACOB CONGREGATION Wsh AT* anfl Bl '•' %  an MOSES MESCHELOFT '. MACRJCE MAMCHES, Ca turdaj 8:30 a. m sen services S 7:30 p. m. S n'sS %  morning i •. i n TEMPLE ISRAEL 1ST N. E 1Kb .%  M.imi COL.MAN A ZW1TMAN. Rabb! RABBI JACOR H KAPLAN. Pfc-D R*: :ut Services will be continued at Temple Israel during the summonths on Fridays a: 8:15 p. m. with Dr. Jacob H Kaplan BEACH JEWISH CENTER 14 %  > :••= %  • ABRAHAM I Friday, 7.30 p. m.. Kabalos Shat x Saturday i g. ser.. Irving Lehrmar < ss i shioei St Rev Abraham D. Wolt a.sical %  %  %  %  ides : R i MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX > %  %  ^ \v ;Aif v. an • JOSEPH E RACKOVSKT !Ubb! LEWIS OREEN .<• \Services daily 830 a. m. and 7:45 p. m : Saturday, 9 a. m. and 630 p. m. Rabbi ." h E Rackovsky • -.ices %  Shalosh S'oodoss, 7:00 p m. : Rackovsky g tc %  Mishi u>d J and ""..-: n s group daily 15 and 8 00 p i War Bond Drive. "jwTwiniS Delegates from lodges throughhelping in the Third War Bond out the state will stay at the ho%  tel for the period of the convenDrive. and will send bomber into IB %  •;..; LOUIS J HARTZ TEMPLE EMANU-EL Booth Pi Laud' '•'-: R B B : v. sisters. Si New ': C:tj Mrs W ft L I N Y and a broCit %  tel for the period ol tne convenDomDer into action from t> tion. and many local Ben B'riths | Greater Miami area. It m aw! I their ladies have also ar-, one's heart sink, thesi davs • ged for quarters at the Beach. | reading the reports of the niim cal delegates and guests will j ber of bombers which fail to also attend sessions of the conturn" from bombing mission* ov vention and join in the funcer Europe, despite the fact that ai ranged to be held during we know in the re ,. j?| the convention. war is being shortened by thai Dr. Abram L. Sachar. national missions. In this \ { fa director of Hillel. will address war bombers are exfx-ndableiht • ntion. Dr. Sachar's rebut will be so on!) .--.aced turn I i V..ami is always ar. evenl Wc can replace th< men who Ked forward to with gTeat an!ai1 to return frcr T _^. ticipation. Sol Fass. president s 'ns. b "t we can : Oistrid 5. Grand Lodge, and snips they fly—we must rei Julitu % %  %  *' he shl P s the >' Oy -"• their mnr.d Lodge, will atones and in the nar: id the convi nti a and an ; vho dle so 'hat v>. be free. : i1 Lodge N 1024 Bna; has named the following convention. Shochet. Leo Eisenstein. Max R Silver Har id Turk. BETH SHOLOM CENTER Tf". I1M Bt M %  V V Fridaj 7:1S '•". sei [ -• .:• tor A. Fru %  S M. M • %  %  then Thi "•' St 7 follot Avoth Sen Shlishis Bl 7 15 p m Harold H. Gordon pres ding Sundav, 9 .-. m Serviei '•' %  i Minj : Cp! Irving Weitzmi -Let Me Get Yoo Some • M. Ml LI S ANTI-PAIN PI HARVEY SHAPIRO WILL BE 'CELLIST SOLOIST ON NBC Harvey Shapiro, noted cellist will be i Paul V. S NBC Symphor.v %  oB Sol G IdCamille Sa:nt-.^ :• -Tom. Isi Jack A Minor, the 1 : > AugusJ W nd Wilon the G Symphony of tht nts for Sunday. Sept 5. NBC c Leo Eisenstein. 600 p. m.. EWT -.lion comThe concert, cor. ted by Dt Lodge. Mrs. Frank Black, will :• ,.;i Sisterhood business meeting ^ • •; %  • S Heu .. Harry J t -nn:^ R ti rt of the w ith the overture : Smetanai Mondav. 8 p. m. Peppei nvention rtee for the comic-opera. -The BarSisterhood nigh: a: the Fort Lauderca';e Servicemen's Center canteen. Wednesday. 6 to 11 D. m. for REST COMVALESCEMCI 'CHRONIC CASES Bride." to be I Floridian Subscription Drive r '* )0 fo \ ? / : V I th< Beth ~. rive c nducted bv ShoG "i"aume Lek-_ N< .; come KMU B'nai Bntl ; ,, c j,,, su bscr:pti'cns IO hdeHy peopia $25 WEEKLY UP Laro* Beautiful Gn>undi^_ BEFORE YOU BUY see LEON ELKIN METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. CO. Rot Best Because Biggest But—Biggest Becauaa Beat The United States Government Having Taken Over Ha Present Offices— DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLB announces the REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE to 911 Lincoln Road Albion BldgSuite 3M MIAMI BEACH For the Practice of General Dentistry OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS Dallcoua Cor nod Beef Picked. Cooked and Smoked Meata STth and Normal Ave C" ee| 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" MODERATE COSTS ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS OF INDIVIDUAL CIRCUMSTANCES GORDON OLD SARATOGA INN Biscaync Boulcird at 77th Street Phone 7-7725 Dinners From 5 o'Clock Sundays From Noon Cocktai! Lounge Fine liquors and Wines •f PJS 'I FROM DOWhTOWN MIAMI 0 H0 M 'I f0M M1SMI •lt H CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS a,.„ YOUR J E W I S H FUNERAL HOME 710 S. W. 12th AVENUE PHONE JW431 WORTHY AND DESERVES YOUR FULL SUPPORT AND RECOMMENDATION



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3. 1943 +Je*lsti ncridiann PAGE SEVEN WITH LOCAL BOYS IN WED SEHV1GE Joseph Jay Gardner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gardner, 1225 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach, graduated as a second lieutenant in the Air Corps from Yuma Army Air Field, Yuma, Ariz. He is a graduate of Miami Beach high school. GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Of The Jewish Welfare Board ••••• n r\ n SERVICE A COMMUNITY PROJECT Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service r\ p\ r\ ^ PARADE! D. M. Rosenfeld, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Rosenfeld, 2849 N. W. 22nd Court, graduated from the basic training course at the submarine base, New London, Conn. He is a fireman, third class, and a graduate of Miami senior high school. Basic training completed, Pvt. John Temple is a step nearer assignment to an armored unit for combat duty. He took his training at Fort Knox, Ky. Pvt. Temple's wife, an apprentice seaman in the WAVES, is stationed at Northampton, Mass. Leaving for Camp Blanding to be inducted into the army is Milton H. Slots, third son of Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Slote. Slote's two brothers already in the service are Arthur D.. a lieutenant at Camp Campbell, Ky., and Ensign Stanley J. Slote, who is on a destroyer escort somewhere overseas. Dr. Harold M. Syrop. son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Syrop, 1234 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach, has been promoted to captain and now is stationed at Key Field, Meridian, Miss. He was called into active duty August, 1942, as a first lieutenant. Cadet Joseph Djmal, Miami Beach, a member of the engineer corps stationed at Kansas State college, Manhattan, as part of the Army specialized training unit, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Djmal of 1560 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach. S/Sgt. J. D. Aronson, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Aronson, 1036 N. W. 63rd St., is home on a seven days furlough. "There is no place like home," Joe say*. Sergeant Aronson is now stationed at Muroc, Calif. WANTS FACILITIES FOR SERVICE MEN THEY DROPPED IN FOR TEA IMIT MEN LIKE SUM CENTER The Servicemen's Club of Beth Sholom Center has been functioning in a smooth, effective way in adding to the joy of the Jewish boys away from home in the armed services, in training at Miami Beach. There are many letters on file expressing the gratitude of the men and of their families in the north. Typical of Recently advanced to the grade of auxiliary, first class, was WAC Delia Cohen, who has been spending a furlough with her father, Pfc. Jack Cohen, a Marine stationed at Miami. Afc. Cohen is stationed at the Carlsbad, N. M., Army air field, and is an aerial photographer at the bombardier photo laboratory. Now a second lieutenant in the U. S. Marine corps, after successfully finishing the officer training course at Quantico, Va.. is Lieut. Irving Scherer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Scherer, 352 S. W. 4th St. He will now take a two month advanced course at Quantico before being assigned to active duty. WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE NAT ROTH. Chairman FRED SHOCHET MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN MAURICE GROSSMAN JENNIE H. ROTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERQ J. W. B. Director OFFICERS SAM BLANK. CHAIRMAN MONTE SELIG, Vice-Chairman JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec. Executive Committee Mrs. Walter Broniton, Mra. Max Debrin, Maurice Gronman. Louie Helman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mra. Murry Koven, Harry Markowltz, Nat Roth, Fred Shochet, Milton Sirkin. Joaeph Stein. Mrs. Herman Wallach, Carl Weinkle. George Wolpert. Lt. (jg) E. Albert Pallet spent a day in Miami recently en route to his new station at Gulfport, Miss. Pvt. Irving Geringer of the U. S. Marine Corps, returned to his base at San Diego, Calif., after spending several days at home. Seymour Gladstone, AMM 3/c, spent five days here last week, coming from Jacksonville Naval Air Base on furlough. He left Miami Monday for Chattanooga to spend the remaining five days of his furlough before reporting for duty at his new station in Atlantic City, N. J. Pfc. Nathan Mayerowitx. son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Mayerowitz, is on maneuvers in the California desert. His home base is Camp Haan, Calif. Nathan Rothberg, director of the Jewish Welfare BoardUSO organisation, is interested in contacting local residents who are in a position to accommodate service men at their homes while these men are on short leaves from nearby camps, at reasonable rates. Mr. Rothberg may be reached at his office in the Y. M. H. A.. 9-1323. Pvt. Charles Cohen, 23, of Steubenville, Ohio, is a Nazi prisoner, captured last February when Rommel's Afrika Korps made a surprise attack an Tunisia. An infantryman, he has been in service two years. Pvt. Sam J. Liederman. 27, of Brooklyn, a prison of the Italians, was for a brief period on the missing-in-action list, until the Vatican, through Father Griffith of New York, notified the family of his captive status. Private Liederman was wounded in the African fighting in March. time in the neighborhood of a certain group of English ladies. You then bail out of the Fortress, especially if it is in flames, announce that you "have just dropped in for tea" and a cup of the brew is yours. At least that has been the experience of Lt. Milton Korman, of New York City, who tried it a couple of weeks ago. Korman, bombardier of a Fortress damaged by enemy fighters, bailed out with the plane's navigator over the English coast as the engine of the Fortress burst into flames, and found himself being invited to tea by several friendly English ladies. The English women, according to Korman, not only served refreshments, but commented on the superb quality of the silk in his parachute. They said the stuff would "certainly make nice dresses," and the downed fliers were tempted to offer them a few strips, but decided they might need the chutes again some day. The tea, said Lt. Korman, was "swell," and he's right glad it hit the spot instead of his head. Free invitations to tea may be obtained "somewhere in England" these days simply by crashing a Flying Fortress around tea the spirit displayed by the men timP in th. noiahhnrhond of a who were recipients is the following letter received by Mrs. Camille Baum, chairlady of the Sisterhood committee directing the servicemen's club at Beth Sholom Center: U. S. ARMY AIR FORCES Aug. 25, 1943 Dear Mrs. Baum: Although I would have liked to see you in person, a short notice to stand by for shipment has prevented such. In an hour I am leaving Miami Beach for a far away destination. Among the several factors that made my "stay" here enjoyable was your splendid hospitality and the cordiality of the Beth Sholom Center. The job that you are doing is worthy of the highest commendation and the spirit with which it is carried out is likewise outstanding. Please accept my most grateful thanks for the pleasantries which you afforded me. Here's to your continued growth and may the best of fortune follow you! Sincerely, Howard P. Schewitz. S/Sgt. Daniel Dolinka. 26, of Grand Rapids, Mich., is a prisoner of the Germans; previously he had been reported missing in action. Aerial gunner on a Flying Fortress operating in the European theatre, his plane was badly shot up and caught fire. The entire crew bailed out and all are now prisoners. S/Sgt. Jerome C. Kisselcff. 22, of Arlington, Va., an engineer on a Flying Fortress, was killed in action over Europe. An electrical worker in civilian life, he was in service two years. Two of his uncles served in the last war and he was one of three brothers in the Army Air Force. Pvt. Salomon M. Candelaria, 23, of San Mateo, New Mexico, lost his life during the late African campaign. He had been in service a year and in civilian life was a timber cutter. Lt. Alfred A. Heyman. 25, of Youngstown, O., has been awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Silver Star, an Oak Leaf Cluster, and the Air Medal. In service two and a half years, Lieutenant Heyman has had 18 months of combat in the Southwest Pacific. Lt. Magdalene S. Eckman, an Army nurse of Pine Grove, Calif., a prisoner of the Japanese, is the first Jewish woman in service to be recorded in the Honor Roll. Serving on Bataan and Corregidor, Lt. Eckman was reported missing in action May 1942, and early this year it was learned that she is interned at Santo Tomas University Lt. Julius P. Lewis. 24. of Washington, D. C, a member of the Army Air Corps, was killed in combat flight over North Africa. He has been posthumously awarded the Purple Heart. He was in his third year at Wilson Teachers College when he enlisted. Pvt. Frank Seidel. 31, of New York City, lost his life in the North African struggle. In service three years, he was one of three brothers in uniform. Private Seidel has been posthumously granted the Purple Heart. Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS/' ArmyNavy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18. Florida NameAddress (Home). Date of Birth .Date of EnlistmentName of Nearest RelativeAddress -RelationshipBranch of ServiceService Address Tel. No -Rank. -OutfitPromotions, honors, awards, acts of heroism, casualty or other events or services: %  HELP WANTED! to build the moat 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. Chairm an GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD c/o P. O. BOX 2973, MIAMI, FLORIDA Pvt. Sam Rusnak. 28, of Girard, Ohio, was killed in action in the North African fighting. He was a store manager before he joined the army. S/Sgt. Edward A. Cohan. 28. of Brooklyn, who served with MacArthur and Wainwright at Bataan, is a Japanese prisoner. Camp, Manila. A short-wave message via Tokyo Station KZI two months ago reported the following message: "She is well, working in camp hospital." A nurse in civilian life, Lt. Eckman has been in service five years. As a girl she was confirmed at Temple Sinai. Her mother is Mrs. Johanna Eckman of Pine Grove. Cpl. Milton J. Brown. 26, of the Bronx, was killed by shrapnel on a Pacific front. His mother, Mrs. Pauline Cohen, of 953 E. 16th Internment gt was no tified of Milton's death S/Sgt. Paul Hanson. 27, of Brooklyn, Flying Fortress tail gunner participating in the Allied battering of Nazi-held Europe, has been decorated with the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Air Medal, and three Oak Leaf Clusters. on the very same day that she had received a Mother's Day greeting from him He was in service three years and was a graduate of Seward High School. T/Sgt. Herman Sachnoff. 26, of Chicago, flying radio technician, wounded when his bomber flew through a wall of anti-aircraft fire in Tunisia, is a six-medal man. Now home on leave after ten months of air combat and bearing the scars of battle, Sergeant Sachnoff holds the Distinguished Service Cross, the Air Medal, three Oak Leaf Clusters to the Air Medal, and the Purple Heart. Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of the CoBARCO'S MEN'S SHOP 245 East Flagler Street B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor 60S Lincoln Road, Miami Beach COWEN'S SHOE STORE 155 E. Flagler St. — 822 Lincoln Rd. DIXIE SPORTSWEAR CO. 2110 N. W. Miami Court FIXZIT SYSTEMS, Plumbers 1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE 100 N. W. 20th Street FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO. 12 N. E. 26th Street LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES, Inc101 Alton Road MIAMI MILL WORK & LUMBER CO. 535 N. W. 11th Street MIAMI PLUMBING SUPPLY CO. 2160 N. W. 27th Avenue MIAMI WHOLESALE CORP. Ill N. W. 1st Avenue Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through Operation of MIAMI BOTTLED GAS, Inc. 1701 N. W. 7th Avenue NATIONAL BRANDS, Inc. 690 N. W. 13th Street NANKIN'S SHOE STORE 158 East Flagler Street WM. RUBIN & SON LUGGAGE JEWELRY 31 N. Miami Avenue SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S CARAVAN Lsngford Building STANDARD WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. 148 N. E. 10th Street MONTEFIORE SELIG WILLIAM D. SINGER SUNG AS CO. 1100 West Flagler Street WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB West Flagler St at 37th Avenue WOMETCO THEATRES Mitchell Wolf son Sydney Meyer



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I PAGE TWO +Jewistfk>ridk*n FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1943 i,. ^ ( y ^Wy yW W W *W I l *'' > *' SOCIAL ITEMS AND PERSONALS ayyyMWXHWXX M Miss Rosaly Moretti spent the v. eekt nd In Jacksonville visiting friends. Miss Marvelle Adler and Miss Muriel Gerstein returned this week from Hendersonville and Jacksonville where they vacationed. Miss Adler spent some time in New York before meeting Miss Gerstein. Mrs. Joseph J. Mann and son. Ronald, returned from their trip in New York City. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stein and son, Marshall, returned from the north Wednesday. Miss Teresa Aronson. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Aronson, who is a student nurse at Jackson Memorial Hospital, has been in Minnesota for a three weeks vacation visiting relatives and medical centers. She returned to her duties at the hospital August 31. Milton A. Friedman, national deputy of the Florida Region of A. Z. A., left today for Tampa where the regional convention will be held over Labor Day weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Al Berkowitz will return from their honeymoon in the north, this evening. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rubin of Miami Beach, left August 22nd for the Berkfield Mts. where they will spend the balance of the summer. Capt. Sydney Luna. United States Army Medical Corps, to Miss Mildred Atlas, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Atlas, New York City. The marriage of Miss Marjorie Goldberg to Howard Rosendorf took place Sunday afternoon with Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan performing the ceremony. Residing in Cincinnati after their recent marriage are isgt. and Mrs. Samuel Yoffee. nee Miss Rose Korshin. Mrs. Yoffee is a former resident of this city and was affiliated with the Federation office. BIRTHS Paul Silverman returned to the city this week after vacationing in Virginia and Massachusetts. Benjamin Joel Bronston, a student at Mercersburg Academy in Pennsylvania, is spending his two weeks vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Bronston. 3301 Flamingo Drive. Miss Esther Rezek, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. fPhillip Rezek. 560 N. E. 55th St., will leave to enter her senior year at Vanderb i 11 University in Nashville, ITenn.. Sept. 16th. Miss Rezek is president of the Dramatics Club, president of the Arts Club and secretary of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority at Vanderbilt. Mrs. Libby Katz has returned from a recent visit with her husband. Louis, stationed with the Army Field Artillery at Nashville. Tenn. Mrs. Rose Gordon. Chicago, is visiting with her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gordon. Mrs. Nathan Adelman returned to the city after spending two months in the north. Completing his first semester of pre-medical work at Johns Hopkins University, Joel B. Salzman, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Salzman. 4491 Prairie Ave., Miami Beach, is spending a twoweek vacation before resuming his studies at the northern school. WEDDINGS Mr. and Mrs. K. Luria. 1343 Lenox Ave., who are spending .several months in New York City visiting their family, were recently joined by their son. Capt. Sydney Luria. USAMC. stationed in Alaska. Miss Shirley Bernstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Bernstein. 1610 N. W. 34th St.. and Miss Ester Argintar. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Argintar. 1542 N. W. 2nd St., are leaving September 11th for Florida State College for Women where they will enroll as freshmen and reside together. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rambam of 1330 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach, announce the marriage of their daughter. Beatrice MildrVd. to Pvt. Stanley Bornstein. The ceremony was performed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. iF. Konick, in Corvallis. Ore., 1 August 21. Chaplain Julius Kravetz officiated at the ceremony which was attended by the bride's mother and classmates of the bridegroom at Oregon State College where he is receiving specialized training under army supervision. The former Miss Rambam was graduated from Miami Beach Senior High School. The couple will make their home in Corvallis for the present. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Abrams. 2609 Collins Ave.. announce thy birth of a daughter, Jean Elaine. August 26th at St. Francis Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Weintraub announce the birth of a daughter. Friday, af Jackson Memorial Hospital. BRITH Rabbi S. M. Macheti officiated at the Brith Milah of the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Elson. 824 Jefferson Ave.. on Wednesday afternoon at the Victoria Hospital. Y. M. & W. H. A. MEMBERSHIP NEARS ONE HUNDRED MARK Membership in the Beach Y. M. & W. H. A. is heading towards the one hundred mark. Reports indicate that a large enrollment is in prospect and that a great number of the interested leaders are out of the city. Letters from them speak of their approval of what has been done so far and assure the organization their active assistance upon their return. The interviewing of applicants for the post of executive director continues, and it is hoped that it will be possible to announce the appointment of the executive within the week. Men of excellent training and ability are being considered. The first of a series of letters has gone out to 1200 Beach families inviting their participation as "pioneers" in the formation of this local institution. Membership blanks were enclosed. Dave Phillips. Chairman of the Miss Edith Siegel" daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob H. Siegel, of 2143 S W Sixth Street, became the bride of Pfc. William Reiser, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse I. Reiser of Coconut Grove, on Wednesday August 21st. at the home of her parents. Rabbi Jacob H Kaplan officiated at the nuptials which were followed by a reception Her attendant was Miss Clare Shankman. George Siegel brother of the bride, was best man. Private Reiser and his bride are both graduates of Miami High school. Prior to his enlistment in the armed forces the bridegroom was a dental technician The couple left for California to make their home near Camp Cook, where the bridegroom is stationed. House Committee, advises that dimout curtains have been installed. Additional furniture and equipment has been contributed by various individuals, all of which have enhanced the condition of the building. Space has been set apart for the Women's Division of the AmWANTED A REAL HOME for two sisters, 14' 2 and 16 years of age. where they will receive motherly care and supervision. Kindly state remuneration expected. ADDRESS REPLIES TO BOX A, BOX 2973 Miami 18, Florida erican Jewish Congress in which they will assemble and dispatch the bundles of clothes which are being sent to Jewish refugees in Russia. "-NERVINE D O TENS! mttrm auk* Ton Wakrfal Cnmkr. T Dr. MJJ-.Ni Alkn-Seltzer W mmtmr Fate, w M_U Kamle-W. P Ma — after ITOM THEATRE S.W. 8th St. at 15th Ave. OPEN AT 1:45 P. M. Fri., Sept. 3rd. Last Day JOAN DAVIS JINX FALKENBURG The wedding of Dorothy Zoller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John |Zoller. of 536 14th St.. Miami Beach, and Havana. Cuba, to j Lieut. Louis Groswirth. USA. son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gros| wirth. of Rochester. N. Y.. took place recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Raff. 4460 Nautilus Drive. Mr. and Mrs. K. Luria an; nounce the marriage of their son, IN // %  TWO SENORITAS FROM CHICAGO I WANT MY MILK // ft ft ft Starts Saturday at 4:30 P.M. and Sun. Thru Tues., Sep 4-7 GEORGE MONTGOMERY ANNABELLA IN // BOMBERS MOON" EXTRA "NEXT COMES JAPAN" New Exclusive Pictures of the Nips at War MARCH OF TIME Visit Any Cemetery And Be Sure If %  FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 8200 N. W. 32nd Street and you will see pathetic sights. Families completely torn apart scattered among strangers—all because the head ol the family THOUGHT he had provided properly. The only sure way to keep the entire family together forever, is by having your own private family plot And having your plot in Mount Nebo assures you of this protection in the finest surroundings at a reasonable cost Only a small down payment Is required lor each grave desired. You are then the complete owner oi a beautiful plot at the entrance to Mount Nebo. For further information with no obligation, phono 3*5132 Florida s Most Beautiful Burial Estates MOUNT NEBO ONLY TEN MINUTES FROM THE HEART OF MIAMI West Fkxgler Street at 54th Avenue BUSINESS OFFICE 1014 OLYMPIA BUILDING A VISIT WILL CONVINCE YOU



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FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3. 1943 Jew 1st ncr/d/ann PAGE FIVE IT HftPPENEDJJIST WEEK BY MILTON BROWN Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. WITH THE JtWS^lN SPORTS By MORRIS WEINER Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. BETWEEN YDU AND ME BY BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. The past week was one which from the larger standpoint can perhaps be best described as marked by "watchful waiting." There was the feeling that something big is about to happen as far as the great outside world is concerned. Another dramatic move on the part of the Allies! In the Jewish world, there was something of the same suspense as the American Jewish Conference prepared to convene. As the delegates to the conference gathered, Edgar J. Kaufmann, a prominent American Jewish figure, launched a move to organize the "independents" at the Conference. Conceivably, the independents who ordinarily might wield little influence, if organized, might have the balance of power. Under existing circumstances, the power of the independents might even be greater than under normal circumstances by reason of the fact that the chaos of the world today is such that even those firmest in their party adhesions cannot be too certain of their course and must of necessity follow a more "independent" course than perhaps they had anticipated. Of special interest to American Jews this past week was the picture of the situation in North Africa as drawn by Dr. Joseph Schwartz of the Joint Distribution Committee. Dr. Schwartz in Jerusalem told of his recent study of the North African situation. With all the confusion there has been concerning North Africa, the report of the J. D. C. executive clarifying the picture is welcome indeed. "In Algeria and Morocco," Dr. Schwartz said, "most of the Vichy anti-Jewish restrictions have been removed and the general economic situation there is not unfavorable. Jewish children are readmitted to the schools and Jewish doctors and lawyers have resumed their practice. Most of the Jews dismissed from civil service under the Vichy laws have been reinstated." In general, as Dr Schwartz pictures it, the situation is much better than many of us would have dared to hope a few months back. A similar development could be noted in Sicily this week also. According to a report from London, the Allied Military Government has ordered the Sicilian municipalities to submit a list of "Aryanized" Jewish property together with the names of the present owners. The step is doubtless a prelude to returning such property to their rightful Jewish owners. While distressful confirmation came this week of the reports that the number of Jews killed by the Nazis in Europe total as much as four million instead of two million, there came.a bit of cheering news to the effect that the Warsaw ghetto is not yet completely subjugated. In underground shelters, Jews of the ghetto were reported holding out like another Stalingrad. Any advance by the Nazis into the ghetto is said to cost them dearly. From far off India comes the word that one of the American Jewish chaplains with the armed forces has discovered a forgotten colony of Indian Jews. The Indian Jews, according to the report, are chocolate skinned and show few Semitic characteristics. They respond enthusiastically to the joint services with the Jewish soldiers. "One of Rabbi Dubin's most striking meetings," says the report, "was the July 4th service, when an international congregation of 700 prayed for rain for the drought ridden are of India. Rain fell in bucketfulls five days later." Let those who doubt the efficacy of prayer ponder this last paragraph, please! With all the talk of the invasion of Europe, some of the Palestine papers have revived the agitation for special Jewish units. "The people of Europe," wrote one paper, "are clamoring for Jewish soldiers who will avenge the blood of their brethren who have been brutally murdered by the enemy." It is scarcely likely that at this late stage there will be any concessions to such demands, when the demand for a Jewish Army was turned down many months ago, but the Palestine papers may. perhaps, be reconciled to the situation as events develop. There can be little question that there will be plenty of Jewish soldiers scattered in the Allied Armies when this invasion comes off. Indeed, according to the New York newspapers, it was a Jewish boy from the Bronx, attached to Eisenhower's army, who assembled the first gun which fired at the coast of Italy after the Sicilian campaign was concluded. Meanwhile, in Jerusalem there seems to be a good deal of talk about a plan for a general rebuilding of the city after the war. The plans, of course, provide for preservation of the historic part of the city, much as it is, but would remove the slums and squalor of the Old City and, so to speak, wed the historic past to the present. The man behind the plan is Daniel Auster, the Deputy Mayor of Jerusalem, a man with thoroughly modern ideas. The Hirsch Family—A Racing Triumvirate One of the most famius families of the turf is composed of a father, his son and daughter. This trio, Max, Buddy and Mary Hirsch, is not only the first family in the racing hierarchy of the country but also the only family of its kind in the business. All three are horse trainers and among themselves have amassed more honors and more money than any other group of people on the race tracks exclusive of the horse owners. Max is a veteran trainer of some thirty years standing. All his years—and there are more than fifty—he has worked hard around the tracks. He married a lovely girl who had a racing background herself. Her mother once ran a kitchen for the horsemen back in the days of the Old Brighten Beach and Sheepshead Bay Tracks—the swankiest circuits of the gay nineties. And Max, with the spirit of horses in his blood, not only found time to train some of the greatest money winners on the American tracks but also to instill this same love for horses in his children, Mary and Buddy. Buddy became a horse trainer on his own merit some ten years ago. He had a contract with the Schwartz farms and from the day he took the job he paid particular attention to a colt named Bold Venture. If you remember your Kentucky Derby winners, you'll recall that this horse won this blueblooded event hands down in 1936. Jewish ha Hanford was the jockey who piloted the horse to victory in that running of the Derby. And since that time. Buddy has gone on to become one of the fifteen top-money winners in the business. And in the decade he's been on his own, he's saddled over a hundred winners a year. Mary, on the other hand, only went into the business some six years ago. She would have been at it sooner but the various racing commissions throughout the country, balked somewhat at the idea of a woman trainer. However, when Herbert Bayard Swope went to bat for the charming lassie, the rest of Americans followed suit. Not only did she become the first woman trainer in America buj she still holds the distinction of being the only horse handler of her sex in the world. Although not nearly as consistent a winner as her brother, she saddles plenty of winners each year and handles fewer but richer purses. Her income over the past five years has been well over the ten grand mark—which even around the race tracks—isn't hay brother. It goes without saying that the Hirsch family—is certainly one of the "believe it or nots" of Jews in sports. OUR JEWISimLM FOLK BY HELEN ZIGMOND Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. Eno Verebes, who has a role in "The Strange Death of Adolph Hitler." was the first child actor to appear in motion pictures in Hungary. He came to Hollywood in 1938. Movie jobs were not plentiful. So he and his wife, Hedi Schoop, began making pottery in their garage. They found a demand for their creations, moved into a larger building. Now the shop has twenty-five actors and actresses, all formerly famous in Europe, at work at it. Marianne O'Brien, who stepped from the cast of "Doughgirls" to a movie contract, used to be a Follies gal at forty-five per week. Her picareer starts at $750. When "This Is the Army" was grinding, it took considerable coaxing to persuade camera-shy Berlin to sing his hit-tune, "Oh. How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning!" All too conscious of his thin, quavery voice, he recorded the song before the cameras. A new technician ... not grasping the significance of the scene quipped. "If the guy that wrote that could hear the guy that's singing it, he'd commit suicide." And the heartiest laugh came from Irving Berlin. Did you hear about the Fascist poster in Italy, depicting the Roman wolf voraciously biting the British lion? A disgusted Italian had scribbled across the bottom, "No wonder, with our rations!" Jack Benny, encamped somewhere between Cairo and India, is reported as doing his own laundry and washing his own dishes. He wrote Mary Livingston that he had been invited to go leopard hunting— but refused. Rochester is all the black spot he wants befo' his eyes. March of Time: The Italian Government, we learn, has communicated to British authorities its readiness to permit the emigration of Jews from Italy and Italian-occupied Yugoslavia ... It is willing to start with several hundred Jewish children all to be escorted by their parents ... It is understood that this first group is to proceed to Palestine Zionist leaders in America are aware of this proposal The Treasury Department is now compiling a register of property held by American residents in Axis countries One need not be an American citizen to file a claim ... In fact, the National Refugee Service is seeing to it that refugees do not fail to comply with the requirements of the Treasury Department ... By the time these lines are published. Dr. J. N. Steinberg, who has spent several years in Australia negotiating for a Jewish territory, in the waste land of Kimberley, will have a%ved in the United States with a report on his negotiations From all indications it seems that Dr. Steinberg has single-handedly achieved more than any Jewish organization has recently accomplished anywhere in the field of immigration The results of his stay in Australia will be felt as soon as transportation facilities can be made available for Jews in liberated countries And speaking of Jewish settlements, it may be of interest to the Jewish Colonization Association to know that its recent report of fifty years of J. C. A. work in Argentina has attracted the attention of important Washington officials who are studying the document with great interest. Something to Remember: With the American Jewish Conference opposing the British White Paper policy, it is important to remember that this document contains other restrictions in addition to closing Palestine for Jewish immigration These restrictions give the High Commissioner of Palestine general powers to prohibit transfers of land, and provide for the setting up in Palestine of an independent government which would involve the political subordination of the Jewish National Home to an Arab majority ... It is also worthwhile to remember that the Council of League of Nations had no chance to discuss the White Paper and that the Mandates Commission rejected this document by a vote of four to three The White Paper is thus actually illegal, since it was declared by the Mandate Commission to be in conflict with Artivle VI of the Palestine Mandate Article VI requires the administration of Palestine to facilitate Jewish immigration and to encourage, in cooperation with the Jewish Agency, the close settlement of Jews on the land For those who may not know, it will also be interesting to leam that Winston Churchill, in 1939, prior to his becoming Prime Minister, bitterly criticized the White Paper as a breach of the Balfour Declaration Needless to say, he was not in a position to express himself so outspokenly after he became the head of the British Government He, however, is still not on the side of the authors of the White Paper ... All these facts must be remembered by those in the United States who will participate in the hard fight to secure the annulment of the discriminatory document Failure to force the British Government to withdraw the White Paper would mean that after six months from today not a single Jew would be permitted to enter Palestine And this at a time when Balkan governments may be ready to permit emigration of Jews. Streamlined History: Students of Jewish history will be greatly interested in the book "Joshua" by Rogers MacVeagh and Thomas B. Costain Published by Doubleday, Doran and Co., the book is a study in leadership, showing Joshua as a great powerful leader who brought the Israelites into the Promised Land Yet religious Jews will find much in the volume that will provoke their dissatisfaction That is because the book questions many episodes connected with the Exodus and the wandering in the desert as described in the Bible ... It considers the Bible as "a mixed and still much disputed collection of legend, folklore, and history" and prefers to base its conclusions on the studies of historians and archaeologists of modern times So, for instance, the authors of "Joshua" refuse to accept the figure of over six hundred thousand Israelites wandering in the wilderness of Sinai Six hundred family groups—actually between six and seven thousand people—is much more acceptable to them than six hundred thousand They argue that the ground, the climate, the inescapable exigencies of food and water for man and cattle, as well as the conditions of travel, preclude confidence in the reported number of six hundred thousand Similarly, they doubt whether the Jews really wandered forty years in the desert as the Bible claims. ^_



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PAGE SIX +Je*isli fhrkUair FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3 1943 ^WW^^W^^WWl>WHWW^^ < <^^^^>^^V^>f THE Y. M. H. A. NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ Supervised Play As stated in these columns previously, the "Y" is planning to have supervised play for boys and girls after school hours. Counsellors and instructors will be engaged to supervise the play activities, dramatics, arts and crafts and various other activities for the children. Parents who desire to send their children to the "Y" to participate in these activities are urged to register their children immediately at the "Y" office or by calling 3-4012. Maurice Grossman Attending American Jewish Conference Maurice Grossman, executive director of the Y. M. H. A., who is on a combined business and pleasure trip to New York, has received ;i guest admittance card to attend the American Jewish Conference sessions which started Sunday evening. August 29. Very few guest cards have been issued, and Mr. Grossman was among those very few to receive the honor of guest admittance. Diamondball Diamondball continues to be very popular with the members of the ••Y:' Though the "Y" did not come out among the top ranking teams in the league this year, the men participating demonstrated good sportsmanship and a good time was had by all. The men get together every Sunday morning at the ball field loeated at Street and 8th Avenue. where competitive games are played. Members of the Y. M. H. A. and friends are invited to attend tins.' diffmndb_ajl sessions. AH you have to do j) report at the diamondball fi.'id. on Sunday morning. MIAMI WOMAN CHAIRMAN FOR WOMEN'S ENLISTMENTS e diamondS. W. 4th Cairo (JTA)—Deportation of Jews from Greece to Nazi-held Poland ancontinuing notwithstanding the protests of church leaders, including that of the Archbishop of Athens, the Hellenic News Service reported here this week. REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor 605 Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5868 A Trustworthy Real Estate Service .\s]< for Free 1943 Descriptive M.ii' of Miami Beai h RENTALS LEASES •SALES Lots. Homes. Hotels Apartment Houses M. GILLER Reg. Real Estate Broker Ph. 58-1188 523 Mich. Ave. BEACH OBSERVATION POST WINS MEDAL SECOND TIME Sol S. Goldstrom. Miami Beach, who is in charge Ol a Miami Beach air raid warning observation post, is the proud possessor of a letter from Major Philip Stevenson, army air corps, headquarters, Miami air region, comling his post for having again won the Lackey award for outstanding service during the month of July. "1 believe this is the first time that any post in Dade county has Won it twice in succession." Major Stevenson wrote. He said the decision was reached after considering five basic rules governing the award. He asked Goldstrom to extend his congratulations to his coworkers. They are: Morris Alpert. Stanley Rosen. R. R. Adler. Mrs. Davis Green. Mrs. Louise Osius, Mrs. Natalie Siegel, Mrs. K. Anderson. Mrs. Adrian Green. Walter Lynn. Leonard Triester, and Michael Fox. Mrs. Louis V. Tallamy, 260 N. W. 34th Terrace, has been appointed Miami chairman of the American Legion Auxiliary*s campaign to enlist women from 20 to 36 in the U. S. Marine Corps Women's Reserve. Answering Governor Spessard L. Hollands call for Florida women's organizations to spread the story of the need for women in the Marine Corps, the Auxiliary has swung into action on this campaign. All over Florida members of the Auxiliary will have full information on the Marine Women's Reserve available for women who are interested and through public meetings, this branch of the Marines will be explained. Women are needed in 78 occupations to free male Marines for combat duty. At home-front Marine bases women Marines will hold man-sized jobs that are necessary to the war effort, and receive the same rank, privileges as the men oi the Leatherneck Corps. The new local chairman, who is also president of the local Auxiliary unit, will announce her local program soon. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIKKKHY (11VEN that the underidKiied will regleter with the Clerk of the Clreull Court In and for Dade County, Florida, the fictitious name. MIAMI KOSI1KR MEAT §, POULTRY MARKKT, 2011 B. W. Nth St., Miami. Florida, under which we are clanged In business. DAVE KDHUKR ADODI'H ADDKR Owners LEON KAPLAN Attorney for Applicants 8/11-20-27 /3 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned win register with the Clerk ol' ihe Circuit Court In and for Dade County, Florida, the flctllions name. ACE BAG A.METAL CO., Miami, Plot ida, under which we are engaged In business. HARRY FATEL JOSEPH WENGEB s 27 '.' S-10-17-24 LEGAL NOTICES NOT.CE OF A A X PPU CAT|0N Chapter 17457 NOTICK IS HBRBBT GtVM Mo* 0 urlffln holder of \-^ t T "AT County Tax Certificate N„ ,lL ** Mued the 7th day of j\, h I W>1 |,. Lots N haa filed same In n made application for Issue thereon. Snir braces the r<>iiowii %  hall be re. they will pay and INFORMATION WANTED PALM BEACH NOTES Misses Phyllis Freeman and Shirley Barish will enter the Florida State College for Women at the beginning of the next semester. Few #*• Bl la Dodxr Procncts LFAR RtAMERY CO. WOT PALM MACH MUX— <8MsVM ICE CIUEJLM A. regular visitor here. Mr. Samuel Cohen has returned to spend the season. Miss Joseph Halpern has returned to her home at 3119 Spruce Ave.. after visiting her sisters in Philadelphia and in northern cities. Information is being sought of Isidore Wishingrad, alias Isidore Silver, who disappeared from his home in New York City in or about li'.'il and since then has failed to communicate with his Wife, Bella, and their two children. Solomon and Edna, so that they are now destitute and dependent upon the mounty of others. Isidore Wishingrad is about 47 years of age. tall, slim, with dark hair. eyes, glasses, has a mole on his forehead, is a salesman of linoleum and oil cloth by occupation. He is alleged to be in Florida. Anyone aware of his Whereabouts is requested to communicate with the National Desertion Bureau. 67 West 47th St.. New York City. u. BY S. SOLDIERS IMPRESSED JEWISH ACHIEVEMENTS Mrs. Charles Remus and son. 418 Tenth St., returned from a months vacation at Hendersonville. The Misses Sylvia and Betty Gelder have returned to the city after a one month visit with Miss Jeanne Lucree in Savannah. Ga., and Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Gelder. their grandparents, at Fitzgerald, Ga. LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHED 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla. London (JTA)—The American troops stationed in and about Palestine have been greatly impressed by Jewish achievements there and by the open-handed hospitality extended to them, it was reported this week by Rabbi Ferdinand M. Isserman of St. Louis who arrived here en route to the United States. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCCIT CiiCRT <>K THE IITII JUDICIAL rilli'l'IT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOH DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. R0681 KITH ALLEN SCH1FFELRIAN. Plaintiff ALEXANDER SCHIPFELBLVN. •''• %  I lefendant ORDER OF PUBLICATION YOU, ALEXANDER SCHIFFELBIAN, Jr., "f ::!. 1943, IDA RAUZIN I Administratrix of tbe Estate of Meyer Rausln, also known as Meyer wolf Rausln and M. \v. Rausln, i >• i eased. I.i 'CIS HEIMAN AII.HI, ,> fi.i Administratrix H 27 :• 3-10-17 SB. pro|,. Mate nnd 24, ninclc t u ingrs Addition, a Slll '** %  9*I. •'< %  ; M, In the ', .,-''; Dade. State of Florida unt > The assessment <>f „..,.. <" l '>the said certificate wal*i? S' name of: I'nknown. %  hi ths Unless said certificate deemed according to law, t city described therein wll I.. ..i the hiKhes, bidder at the <•„," %  # %  door mi the flint .M.m,lav In th of October. RM.I. which la th. of October, 1943. Dated this 20th day of August ui. B. B. LEATHERMAN ,,tt Clerk of ClfCUll Court. Darte County. Florida. (Circuit Couri Seal) By N. C. 8TERRETT n /, S'20-27 ft/3-10 U c l>ro|i. M ti llouyi ni'infi ID. fa NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that th,undersigned will register with Ihe < "u i k of the Circuit Court In and tor Dade County, Florida, the flctl''""ne. BAY Sl'NDRIES, Miami Reach, Florida, under which we are engaged In business, WILLIAM N BERSON ... P. .1. SHECHTBR I 1-10-17-24 Ki/i IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNT? FLORIDA. IN PROBATE NO. 1II4L' In Re: ESTATE OP Mimrm BINDER, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS I'., AII Creditors and All Person*. n,v Ing claims or Demands tmu Said Estate: •int You and each of ymi. are herebv notified and required to present amclaims and demands which you or either of you. may have agalnst'th* estate of MORRIS BINDER deceaM late of Dade County, Florida, to the ll.m. \v. F, Blanton. County Jud Dade County, and rile the same Inks office in the County Courtha Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of UM fiist publication hereof. Said • %  i demands to contain the i. mil dreaa of the claimant and to i.. to and presented as aforesaid i will he barred. See Section I20oftka !:•::: Probate Act. Date Aujrusl IS, A. D I'M:. A Hi: All \.\l BINDER As Executor of the l.i-t will ; ,nd Testament of Morris Bli I lecea sed First publication on August 2" 1I3 HAROL.D KASSEWITZ Attorney for Abraham Binder, Executor. v 20-27 9 ::-l" NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned will register witl clerk of the circuit Court in and I >ade County, Florida, the fi name. THE JEWISH YEARBOOK, under which I am engaged In business. FRED K. SIKN'HET B 10-27 9/3-10-17 %  won '?frf//ss/r""'"!"'" .a,,,/)'"'"'""'


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PAGE FOUR ••JewislincrMtor) FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3. 1943 PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES FRED K. S H O C H E T ^nagingEditor 21 S. W. SECOND AVENUE SUBSCRIPTION wc n n P.O. BOX 2973 PHONE 2-1141 One Year, $2.00 Six Mo nths. %U Entered as Second Class Matter July 4. 1940. at MIAMI. FWRID^FRID^SEPTEMBER 3. 1943 the Post Office of Miami. Florida, under ELLUL NUMBER 36 the Act of March 3. 1879 VOLUME 16 ^^_ REITERATION Just last week we editoralized regarding A. D. L., its problems and the ramifications inexperience will create. But one day lapsed when an incident occurred that graphically and specifically illustrated the import of our remarks. A local newspaper inadvertently earned an advertisement of a discriminatory nature. Many individuals in the Jewish community became indignant—and righteously so—and attempted to rectify the situation through their own efforts. The Anti-Defamation League, however, had already investigated the situation, had made representations to the proper officials protesting against the appearance of this advertisement, and had used the entire incident constructively so that there will be no recurrence. It is suggested, therefore, that when anything of untoward nature occurs, that before an individual takes any action, he clear with the local ADL office, phone 3-6306, so that there be no duplication of effort or conflict in method. rians are reported to have slain more than 1,702,500 Jews in cold blood. In the light of these facts-facts so incredible that they challenge even man's capacity tor brutality as evidenced by his long history of wars, battles and feuds—even silence is terrifying. We can only add that perhaps some day the madness will end and the fury will cease. Jewish Representatives Meet In Sober Conference Sessions (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) HITLER'S TEN YEAR WAR We were very much tempted to do the unusual—to caption the editorial for this week HITLER'S TEN YEAR WAR ON THE JEWS and to leave the rest of the space blank. For the tragedy of the Jews everywhere since Hitler's rise to power in the land of the Huns has been so grim, so stark and terrible that it defies recounting. Its magnitude could silence even the tongue of an Isaiah and the lamentations of a Jeremiah. Hitler's Ten Year War on the Jews—a report and analysis of the butcheries and atrocities committed upon the Jews of Europe by the "Herrnvolk," the Nazis and their satellites during the ten years of Hitler's rule—was submitted by the Institute of Jewish Affairs of the American Jewish Congress for consideration and study at the American Jewish Conference in session at New York. The report reveals that of the 8,300,000 Jews estimated to have lived in Europe prior to the ascent of Nazism in Germany, only 3,000,000 still survive, and that of the 525,000 Jews who lived in Naziland at the end of 1932, only 5,000 are still alive. The survey also discloses that since the outbreak of the wor in 1939 the madgone Nazis led by their demoniac "Fuehrer" have killed, by direct and indirect means, more than 3.000.000 Jews of which 345,850 died of suffocation while being transported from western Europe in sealed trains to Poland. In Poland alone, the greatest center of European Jewry prior to the war, the twentieth century barbaA REPRINT We have hesitated innumerable times in writing editorials about our fellow brethren that exude with compliments and overflow with beautiful adjectives. Many publications have made it a policy to do so at the slightest pretext. We have learned the other way. It is therefore pleasing to reprint from a local daily. The Miami Beach Tropics, an editorial that recently appeared. It speaks for itself. As the reopening of schools approaches and attention is centered again on the splendid schools of Miami Beach it is not amiss to give a word of tribute to the school board member from Miami Beach, Milton Weiss. Young Weiss commenced his four-year term as a board member in January, 1940, and from the beginning he has displayed progressiveness and good judgment. He has been especially alert to look after the interests of public schools at Miami Beach and his activities in this respect deserves the commendation of school patrons. More or less "on the spot" when he took office, due to his youthful age, Weiss is making a success in his job. An example of the enterprise and resourcefulness of Weiss was the manner in which he saw that the city of Miami Beach is getting its money from the schools for about SI6,000 in sewer improvement assessments. By agreement with the school trustees, the district was to reimburse the city of Miami for sewer work installed around the schools at 14th St., but later it was found this was prohibited by a state law. Weiss, eager that the obligation made in good faith, had a law enacted that fitted the problem and enabled the school district to pay off the obligation. This money now is being paid at about 52,000 annually. Weiss, long active in civic affairs, is a member of the law firm of Meyer, Davis and Weiss, and is an attorney for Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan association. Active in civic affairs, he is the son of Mrs. Rose Weiss, herself prominent in civic and welfare work. By his devotion to duty and aggressiveness he has become an outstanding young public official. STATE BUI BRITH prior to Sunday morning at 10:00. The B'nai B'rith office will accept checks through Friday and the Versailles Hotel will have available a special desk Saturday evening and Sunday for this purpose. TO STOP EKMIES FORD NAME (CONTINUED FROM PAOE 1) banquet Sunday evening, featuring Dr. Abram L. Sachar as the guest speaker. Familiar to Miami audiences, Dr. Sachar is the National director of the Hillel Foundation. H i s appearances here, as elsewhere, have made his presence at affairs requested throughout the country. He has attained a reputation as a brilliant speaker, both entertaining and informative. The convention will close Monday afternoon, geared to a streamlined program adhered to because of war conditions. Election of officers will take place on the morning of the closing dayThe auxiliary federation will hold joint sessions joining the general body for the two major affairs. Special events have been prepared to vary the program for the ladies. Registrations have exceeded the available facilities and the local convention committee has announced that all reservations must be paid for or picked up ANNOUNCE SCHEDULES FOR NATURALIZATION CLASSES The schedule for the naturalization classes being conducted under the sponsorship of the National Council of Jewish Women in Miami and Miami Beach are as follows: Classes in the city of Miami will be held in the Riverside Elementary School, 221 S. W. 12th Ave., on Monday and Wednesday at 4 to 6 in the afternoon and from 7 to 9 in the evening. The Miami Beach classes will be held on Tuesday and Thursday at the Central Beach Elementary School, 1420 Washington Ave., from 2 to 4 in the afternoon and from 7 to 9 in the evening. Those who are interested may call National Council of Jewish Women Miami Section, 3-6554. (CONTINUED FROM PA&E 1) RADIO HOUR Rabbi Simon April of Congregation Schaarei Zedek will be the guest speaker on the Rabbinical Association Hour at 9:15 a. m. Sunday over Station WQAM. countries your name is used in an openly-conducted and sensational propaganda drive inspired by the enemy. Recent newspaper dispatches describe this campaign as increasingly bitter and successful to the point of killing off any large-scale plans for postwar immigration of refugees to the population-hungry nations of Latin-America. According to information received by first hand from South America capitals the spearhead of the campaign is the profuse display and sale of the book. 'El Judio Internacional.' Above the title appears the name in bold lettering, 'Henry Ford.' "We know that you have sought to halt the distribution by the Ku Klux Klan of a similar volume, 'The International Jew,' in this country. And we are aware that you have appealed to the Mexican government against the distribution of the Spanish language edition. But in view of the increasing gravity of the sitence: (1) the facilitation of emigration and the rehabilitation of refugees now living in neutral countries. (2) the physical, spiritual, religious and economic rehabilitation of the Jews in the devastated war areas, (3) the development of Palestine "notwithstanding the setbacks that have come about as a consequence of the war. and weak and uncertain appeasement diplomacy" including the White Paper of 1939 which "was a flagrant injustice" and (4) the election of a body which, together with other accredited leaders of Jewry throughout the world, will carry out the program, objectives and mandates of the American Jewish Conference. Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president of the American Jewish Congress and chairman of the American Emergency Committee for Zionist Affairs, proposed in his opening address at the evening session the appointment of a delegation from the Conference to seek an audience with President Roosevelt to urge immediate action to rescue the remaining Jews of Europe. Joseph M. Proskauer, former Justice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York and chairman of the American Jewish Committee, urged the members of the Conference to make every effort to "avoid schism and to achieve cooperation." Pointing out that American Jews, regardless of their ideologies, "have been glad and proud" of the epic achievements wrought in Palestine, Judge Proskauer added that he believed the Conference would be able to agree upon a formula calling for the opening of the gates of Palestine to further Jewish immigration. Immediate rescue of those European Jews who can still be saved, by admission to Palestine and to other areas under United Nations control was the keynote of the concluding speeches delivered at the opening session. Gedalia H. Bublick. leader of Mizrachi. orthodox wing of the Zionist movement, called for the n-establishment of the Jewish Homeland and State. "The United Nations arc fighting for equality of rights. The Jewish people, too demands equality together with all the peoples on God's earth," he said. Mrs. David DeSola Pool, president of Hadassah, women's Zionist organization, stressed the rescue opportunities afforded by Palestine for saving Jewish children from Nazi Europe. After describing how the Youth Aliyah of Hadassah has already saved 10.000 children in Palestine, she went on: "Thousands upon thousands of certificates to Palestine are available for other children to join the first 10.000. Places are ready for them and homes are open. It remains only for the United Nations to join hands with us and do their share as we shall do ours to ressucitatc these tens of thousands of children and youth." While placing major emphasis on the accessibility of Palestine in his recommendations for a program of rescuing Jews from Nazi Europe, Dr. Israel Goldstein, vice-president of the Zionist Organization of America, also called for other measures to help those Jews remaining in Europe. He advocated a stern warning to Nazi leaders that further Jewish massacres would receive full retribution. He also urged that a program of feeding for Jews in European ghettos be instituted, similar to that employed in the case of the Greek people, and that the neutral countries of Europe be encouraged to provide temporary asylum for those who can be rescued. Baruch Zukerman, president of the Labor Zionist organization also spoke during the opening session which was carried forward from Sunday evening to Monday afternoon. Tuesday's session of the American Jewish Conference was highlighted by a spirited debate on the question of the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth in Palestine and by a cabled message from Dr. Chaim Weizmann, president of the Jewish Agency for Palestine and of the World Zionist Organization. Both during the day and evening sessions the question was discussed whether the Conference should unequivocally declare itself in favor of the Zionist demand for the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth in Palestine, or whether it should merely adopt a resolution opposing the White Paper and demanding free and unrestricted immigration to Palestine. The Zionist Laborite delegates and the representatives of the Mizrachi, orthodox organization, advocated the adoption by the Conference of a resolution demanding the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth in Palestine, while the delegates representing the American Jewish Committee and the Jewish Labor Committee evinced a determination to abide by the position taken by Judge Proskauer not to support any resolution or declaration involving the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth. uation we feel you must take more forceful measures. We believe you have the p6wer to stop the exploitation of your name in this entire propaganda campaign. In Latin-America, as well as at home, your great sales and promotion organizations are supplied with legal counsel who could challenge the right of our German and Japanese enemies and their local agents to use your name in their propaganda. We call upon you to act at once." The session was also marked by much organizational work. Various committees were set up, among them a Committee on Palestine, a Committee on Relief Problems and a Committee on Post-War Problems. The day was also marked by many caucuses of the various groups, including the indepedently elected delegates whose organization was sought by Mr. Edgar Kaufman, an independently elected delegate from Pittsburgh. Following the reading cf Dr. Weizmann's message. Dr. Nacm Goldman, executive member A the Jewish Agency for Palestine, delivered an address demanding the reconstruction of Palestine as a Jewish Commonwealth where Jews might be masters of their own fate. "The Jewish Agency," said Dr. Goldman, "looks with great hopes and expectations to the results of the deliberations of the Conference which, we hope, will unite American Jewry in the assumption of its grave responsiI bilities as the greatest free Jew| ish community today and will bring about united action for j laying the foundations of the Jewish future." He urged the adoption of a resolution by the Conference I calling for the establishment ot ;i Jewish commonwealth in Palestine. Discussing the Arab problem, Dr. Goldman said that "an understanding would be reached, once the Arabs realize that in the light of Jewish tragedy and the necessity for solving trie Jewish problem, the word has a right to ask them to make tne concession of not claiming Palestine as an exclusively Arao country." The evening session was presided over by Judge Louis Levinthal, president of the Zionist Organization of America, wno asserted that he stood unequivocally on "the formulated program of the Zionist Organization of America." Praising the speecn of Judge Proskauer at the bun day evening session for its em phasis on the "opportunities which exist for joint action. Judge Levinthal recalled the re versal of opinion by tne J" Louis Marshall in 1918 when tn latter occupied the DO* g Judge Proskauer now holds, n expressed the hope that the uw ference would unite "those wn„ thought they were poles apar • A cabled message was re* from Ben Gurion asking Am ican Jewry for its "wholehjaj ed and determined identincau with the historic struggle or Jewish people for a status oi equality with other nations h the reestablishment of a Jew Commonwealth in its a nc,e Homeland."



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wjewisli Filaridli& m ICTORY £2553 Tihe Jewiisih Vmaity 3AJL QjuxAjJk XL) ^jLoASLy P9 ciomf VOLUME 16—No. 36 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1943 PRICE TEN CENTS ewish Representatives Meet [n Sober Conference Sessions In an atmosphere of profound jlemnity charged with the poigfcant knowledge of the millions defenseless and helpless Jews |one to ignoble death in the larnel house which Europe has ecome under the bloody rule of fitler's hangmen, five hundred >ws, the chosen representatives American Jewry, met at three clock on Sunday, August 29th, begin the five-day sessions of le American Jewish Conference, marked contrast to the bustle turmoil of a great New York tel, the scene in the Grand lllroom of the Waldorf Astoria fctel was one of deep sombress. befitting the task before tee assembled—the devising of |thods for saving the pitifully remaining Jews who might |l be rescued from the clutch (the Nazis; consideration of the problem of the rehabilitaof world Jewry during the h-war period; and the delib^Kions concerning Jewish rights %  h regard to Palestine. Tfc the presence of more than • thousand guests and about 300 representatives of the Jewish, Anglo-Jewish and general press, 'the first session of the Conference was opened with an impressive memorial service in tribute to the memory of the 3,000.000 Jews who have died in Europe in a holocaust of Nazi terror and despoliation. -Following the opening ceremonies the deliberation of the 'Conference got under way. The "opening addresses of the afterJJOOn session were delivered by genry Monsky, Dr. Stephen C. and Judge Joseph M. Prosier. v. Monsky outlined the foiling program for the Confer(CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) %  DDA ADL REVISES LIST EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 2 0IIHIFEKF III UK 0. SEPTEMBER 11-13 Washington (WNS)—The 46th annual Convention of the Zionist Organization of America will take place on Sept. 11-13 at the Deshler-Wallick Hotel, Columbus, Ohio, the national Zionist headquarters announced here this week. Plans are being completed for a record breaking delegation from Miami Beach. Headed by the district president, Shepard Broad, the group will contain Dr. M. A. Lipkind, Max Maisel. Dr. Z. I. Sabshin, and Rabbi Moses Mescheloff. The opening session, at which special services will be held for the men who died on the battle fields, will be addressed by Governor John W. Bricker of Ohio. Another of the guest speakers at | one of the sessions will be William B. Ziff, noted aviation exgert and author of "The Coming attle of Germany." The Convention will deal with major issues affecting Palestine, the post-war Jewish position in Europe and with plans for an expansion of Zionist efforts and activities in this country. Judge Louis E. Levinthal, president of the Zionist Organization ot America, will deliver an annual message reviewing the Palestine situation in the light of the latest developments on the war and political fronts. DR. ABRAM L. SACHAR National Director of Hillel Foundation, featured guest speaker at B'nai B'rith banquet at Versailles Hotel Sunday evening, Sept. 5th. B'nai B'rith Conference Here Sunday; Dr. Sachar to Speak DR. SILVER ELECTED HEAD OF EMERGENCY COMMITTEE New York (JTA) — Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, outstanding Zionist leader, has been unanimously elected chairman of the executive and political committee c' the American Emergency Committee for Zionist Affairs, it was announced here by the Committee. Dr. Stepnen S. Wise is chairman of the Emergency Committee and Dr. Silver was elected xo serve with him as co-chairman The Emergency Committee act* on behalf of the four major Zion ist organizations in the United States — the Hadassah, Women a Zionist Organization of America, Mizrachi Organization of America, Poale Zion-Zeire Zion of America and the Zionist Organization of America. TO SUP ENEMIES USING HIS NAME New York (WNS) — Mr. L. M. Birkhead, national director of the Friends of Democracy, issued a statement this week urging Henry Ford "to take determined steps" to halt the use of his "'name in a vicious pro-Axis propaganda campaign now being waged throughout the Western Hemisphere" and to take "more forceful action to halt the use of his name in an enemy-inspired and anti-Jewish propaganda campaign throughout North and South America." The statement read: "In English-speaking North America a propaganda pamphlet called 'The Malist' exploits a quotation attributed to you to spread the virus of the fradulent Protocols of the Elders of Zion. Although barred from the mails, this 48-page pamphlet nevertheless is widely circulated through other channels for the insidious purpose of rousing public demand that our forces be withdrawn from foreign battlefields. Charging the President of the United States and also our allies with treachery, the pamphlet exploits a vicious variety of antiSemitism and makes a violent attack on the Order of Free Masons. "In Spanish and Portuguese (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) ie Anti-Defamation League %  fnai B'rith with the Florida fcnal office at 330 Seybold has announced its revised itive committee for the cornfear. Tesentative of the most enforces of lay leadership in ?a that includes prominent [outstanding representation |usiness and professional the committee is composed luel Blank, Benjamin E. ton, Arthur A. Ungar, Carl le, Stanley C. Myers, Mit'olfson, Isaac Levin. Louis \n, Fred Shochet. Mrs. Selig, William Singer, Landfield, H. H. Hyman, %  Jose Weiss, Nat Roth, Harry % off. Alfred Stone, Albert Sin, Henry D. Williams. Y. M. H. A. POST WAR PLANNING FOR JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER FOR MIAMI Delegates from 12 B'nai B'rith lodges and Auxiliaries throughout the State of Florida will gather here over the Labor Day weekend for the seventh annual convening of the State Federation. The executive committee will hold a session Saturday evening at the Versailles Hotel, Miami Beach, headquarters for the gathering while the formal opening of the convocation will take place Sunday morning with the registering of delegates at 9 p. m. The opening session at 10:00 will feature in addition to routine procedure and reports, welcoming addresses by officials of Miami and Miami Beach, Mayors Thomson and Wolfson. A luncheon at 12:00 presided [over by Al Block of Tallahassee ] will present addresses from the I president and secretary of the j Fifth District of which this state ; is a part. Mr. Sol Fass and Mr. Julius Fisher respectively. Other i Military dignitaries, Federation 'and Auxiliary officers and guests will make appearances. The afternoon session for the men starting at 2:00 will hear reI ports from committees and a I message from a State representative of the Office of Price Administration. Mr. Alexander Miller, Florida regional director of the Anti-DcI tarnation League will speak on | "Planning Now to Meet the i Problem of Anti-Semitism In jPost-War Florida." Late afternoon will have a | Hillel Round Table discussion with Mr. J. Kasselman, director of the newly instituted Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami, leading the forum. Outstanding event of the two day meet will be the informal (CONTINUElToN PAGE 4) DELEGATES REPRESENT TWO AND FOURTH MILLION JEWS By GEORGE WOLPERT ICIL FOR JUDAISM HAS JED STATE OF JEWRY Those who have been in Miami any length of time have heard the subject of Miami's need for a Jewish Community Center discussed by various groups, on and off, for years. During my 20 years in Miami I have seen many aitempts to start Jewish Community Centers in this area. This idea was often fostered by a small group for the purpose of making the Center an exclusive and expensive club. I have attended many meetings called by various cliques which never reached beyond the stage of discussion. It was evident that the need for a Center was recognized for years but never has the idea been advanced on a practical, community-wide basis. At the present time the Y. M. H. A. of Miami is the nearest thing approaching a Jewish community center in this area. With its very limited facilities, it is a constant beehive of activity for the Service Men, youth and adults of Miami. Everyone is familiar with the multiple activities which take place at the "Y." Its day camp for children has just completed its fifth and most successful season. The Saturday night dances for Service Men and other activities of the Miami Service League for the men in uniform have won high praise from our civic and military leaders. Drop in at the "Y" any night of the week and you are likely to find the A. Z. A.'s having a dance in the main ball room, a cultural group listening to a lecture in the library, and the athletic field buzzing with activity. It is Miami's "open house" for all Jewish social, athletic and cultural activities. It's basketball and diamondball teams have won many local championships. It is my firm opinion that if the "Y" accomplished nothing (CONTINUED ON PACE 3) %  York (JTA) — A state^tppealing to the United to 'secure the earliest repatriation or resettleBinder the best possible J>ns of all peoples uproottheir homes by the Axis was made public this the American Council kism, Inc. rS TO SEND TORAHS FOR SAFEKEEPING (JTA)—The Chief Rabbi jhas issued an appeal to communities in Italy leir Holy Scrolls and communal archives to order to prevent their instruction during Allids, according to prits received here. Louis Lipsky. chairman of the National Board of Elections, which supervised the voting throughout the United States, re| ported that 2.250,000 adult American Jews—approximately one half the Jewish population of the | United States, were represented by the 500 delegates. I Of these. 375 were elected in 80 cities and 54 regions covering 46 states and the District of Columbia. Another 125 delegates were designated by 65 national Jewish organizations. For the first time in 25 years. Louis Lip|sky reported, virtually all JewI ish groups in the United States %  were joined in one conference. TENSION GROWS GREATER; OUTBREAKS ARE POSSIBLE London (JTA) — Arab-Jewish [tension in Palestine is growing (to a point where it may culminate in an outbreak of civil war, the Cairo correspondent of the London News Chronicle reports this week. The London Daily Mail estimates that the Arabs in Palestine possess about 100.000 rifles and many machine guns, mortars and hand grenades.. The Jews have about 50,000 rifles. A PROPOSED ARCHITECTS SKETCH FOR A FUTURE COMMUNITY CENTER BUILDING RUMANIA GIVING FUGITIVE POLISH JE WS TO THE NAZIS Somewhere in Europe (JTA)— The Rumanian government has been turning over to the Nazi authorities hundreds of Polish Jews who escaped the Gestapo dragnet and fled across the Rumanian border in the hope of finding haven, it was reliably learned here. The refugees so returned were said to have been shot without exception.



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1943 *------TI— r~ i | | B~ i ru'iiijui n i iii %  % % % %  *JeistiFlcrkJton ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  M M Mi-f i _n_( i i -n'n" i n.n_n_ i HMX XMWXWMhi^lh MIAMI BEACH ZIONIST The regular weekly meetings of the Zionist Cultural Forum continue to atract growing audiences and great interest is expressed in the question and answer period following these sessions. For this week the speaker will be Prof. Hillel Bavli, who has as his subject "Basic Principles of Zionism." Bavli is professor of Hebrew Literature at the Jewish Theological Seminary of New York and the author of Hebrew poetic works of distinction. The gatherings are held at the site of the Spinoza Forum on the lawn at 11th Street between Collins Ave. and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach. Public attendance and participation in these meetings is invited. There are no charges for admission. SCHAAREI ZEDEK Talmud Torah classes are now in session beginning at 10 a m ?i?jy ** Cong. Schaarei Zedek,' 1545 S. W. 3rd St Parents are urged to bring their children to the synagogue and register them tor the fall and winter term Parents are reminded that the classes are open to all children regardless of congregational affiliation and all instruction free of tuition. Students are carefully and thoroughly prepared for full and complete bar mitzvah ceremonies in the traditional Jewish manner. The school is under the personal supervision of Rabbi April. PAGE THREE Owi this week reported that Netherlands Jewish prisoners are subjected to exposure in an attempt to bring on pneumonia. ^gGUST BROslJS? IS the BEST POLISH JEWS ARE BATTLING NAZI EXECUTION SQUADS Stockholm (JTA)—-Jews in Upper Silesia, in Poland, have been offering armed resistance to German execution squads which nave been sent to round them up for deportation to "unknown destinations," which are usually execution camps, according to reliable advices reaching here this week. VOLUNTEERS ARE WANTED FOR TRAn. RED CR OSS WORK Volunteers are wanted at the Tamiami Trail Red Cross sewing and knitting center at 1890 S. W. 8th St., to keep the 12 sewing machines located there busy. Mrs. Louis Kotkin organized the center several months ago, ably assisted by Mrs. Herman Barnett vice-chairman, and Mrs. David Kleber, production supervisor. The room has a group of more than 40 women who sew and knit at the center and who go there for material to take home and work on. Many of these regular volunteers at present are out of town, and Mrs. Kotkin and her assistants urge more women to drop in at the center, made available to the Red Cross by Max Kovensky, owner. Garments for men. women and children are made at the center, and the knitting consists of hel| mets, sweaters, gloves for the ar| my. navy, coast guard and ma| rine corps. Mrs. Kotkin has been active in Red Cross work since July, 1940, when the chapter organized its surgical dressings work at the Miami Woman's Club. Mrs. Barnett is another active community worker and is a member of the Red Cross Canteen Corps. Mrs. Kleber not only has given hundreds of hours to Red Cross work, but has helped organize sewing and knitting groups and instructed volunteers in both sewing and knitting. Y. M. H. A. POST WAR PLANS FOR A COMMUNITY CENTER (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) Buy War Savings Bonds. have a place to meet and socialize without having to go to "Juke-joints"—this in itself is sufficient reason to warrant everyone's support. Many people do not realize eles than to act as a place where u "teen-agers" of Miami can that Miami has become the largest Jewish community in the entire South. Atlanta, Georgia, has three beautiful Jewish Communj jty Center buildings. New Orleans, with comparatively a handful of Jewish people, has a most beautiful Jewish Community Center. I am glad to be able to report that for the first time definite and permanent plans are being made for a Jewish Community Center for Miami. A planning committee consisting of representative Miami Jewry has been organized and they are determined to see this project through to its fulfillment. Naturally, at the present time, these plans must come under the heading of "post war planning." Never was the time more opportune to organize such a project. They will do all the necessary thinking and organizing which is a pre-requisite | to the construction of a real representative. Community Center building, when this war is won. i One of Miami's outstanding Jewish leaders. Sam Blank, has I accepted chairmanship of this planning board. David C Winner will act as co-chairman. MemPALESTINE GOVERNMENT TO ROLL BACK FOOD PRICES Jerusalem (JTA)—A standing committee to advise the Palestine Government on the utilization of subsidies and controlled sale of essential commodities in order to roll back living costs, has been appointed by High Commissioner Sir Harold MacMichael. it was officially announced here this week. bers of the planning board are: Mitchell Wolfson, Abe Aronovitz, Stanley Myers, Carl .Weinkle, Monte Selig, Hyland Rifas. Abe Kurman. Harry Markowitz. Nat Roth. George Goldberg. Myron Newman, Sam Zinkow, W. D. Singer, Harry Kolodin, Sam Blanch. Larry Grossberg, Joseph R. Stein, Philip Berkowitz. Jack August, Meyer Lasky, David Brown, Meyer Schwartz, George Wolpert. It is to be noted that this group is representative of all phases and functions in the Miami Jewish Community. These committee members have pledged themselves to give all of their time and effort to help make the dream of a Miami Jewish Community Center a reality. If you are interested in helping to make these plans come true, the best way in which you can help at the present time is by joining the "Y" or bringing in a new member. The Y. M. H. A. membership campaign for 1943 will run from September 12th to September 22nd. Five hundred new members are wanted and needed in order to assure the success of their present work and future plans. This success can only be assured through the co-operation and support of all Miami Jewry. Help us build a Community Center of which we can all be proud. Sign and mail the application blank printed in this issue. TRADE UNION CONGRESS WILL DEMAND REPRISALS London (JTA)—A resolution demanding punishment for war I criminals and for persons responsible for persecution and massacre of thousands of European Jews, will be introduced at the forthcoming annual meeting of the British Trade Union Congress which is slated to open on September 3. LO Y A L T Y DUES—$6.00 PER YEAR—PLUS $1.00 INITIATION 0. N your vacation and business trips in the past—as well as at your neighborhood Service Station—you have been served often by loyal men in the Standard Oil uniform. They were loyal to you —they were loyal to us. It was only natural that men id whom the quality of loyalty was inbred and cherished should respond in large numbers to the call of their country. Hundreds of these stanch and faithful men have exchanged their old Service uniforms for the new uniform of greater service to Uncle Sam. Someday they will be coming back, their new job finished. You will find them still loyal to you when they return and change their uniforms again. ID the meantime other loyal men, who have been at their home posts, are upholding this service tradition under difficult and sometimes trying conditions. Loyalty is that personal trait in individuals which makes a Company great—and wins wars. APPLICATION FOR MEMBERSHIP YOUNG MEN'S HEBREW ASSOCIATION OF GREATER MIAMI AND AFFILIATED DIVISIONS 1567 S. W. 5th Street p hon#f 3-4012-3-9151 Date Name Business Address Phone Residence .'.... Phone Married Name of wife or husband Children Ages Hobby Occupation Cash with Application Signature of Applicant Proposed by —Paid Advertisement >GZ£ CARE FOR YOUR CAR — FOR YOUR COUNTRY MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW! Cong. Schaarei Zedek 1545 S. W. THIRD STREET—MIAMI HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES WITH ITS HOUSE OF WORSHIP COMPLETELY REDECORATED COOL AND COMFORTABLE SEATING • WORSHIP IN SPIRITUAL CONTENTMENT AND RESERVE YOUR ACCOMMODATIONS NOW—HEAR INSPIRING SERVICES BY RABBI SIMON APRIL CANTOR MOSES TEITLEBAUM SEATING COMMITTEE ON PREMISES AT 1545 S. W. THIRD STREET SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 5, 9 TO NOON AND EVERY WEEK DAY EVENING 7 TO 10 P. M. LIMITED SEATING—EARLY RESERVATIONS URGED PRICED REASONABLY AT $3.00. $5.00. $7.50


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