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:
AA00010090:00764

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
& Jewish Fiaridli& m
CTORY
355551 Ylh n
VOLUME 16No. 41
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1943
PRICE 75 CENTS
BY FEDERATION TO
HEAR DELEGATES
A community-wide meeting to
hear delegates from this area to
the American Jewish Confer-
ence held at the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel, New York, August 29 to
September 2, will take place
Monday evening, October 11,
starting at 8:15 p. m. at Temple
Israel. 137 N. E. 19th St.
With similar elections taking
place throughout the country
during the same period, Greater
Miami and vicinity through or-
ganizational ballot elected Rabbi
Max Shapiro, spiritual leader of
Beth David Congregation, and
Mr. Harry Simonhoff, Miami at-
torney and active Zionist worker,
as representatives to the confer-
ence.
They will report in detail the
proceedings of what was con-
sidered one of the most impor-
tant gatherings in the history of
the Jewish people. Mr. Stanley
C. Meyers will preside at the
meeting called by the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation in co-
operation with all Jewish organi-
zations in Greater Miami.
The American Jewish Confer-
ence participated in by five hun-
dred and two delegates from 80
i cities was addressed by an array
>of National and International
It Jewish leaders representing the
I outstanding figures of State and
Jewish activity. The program
of the conference which Rabbi
Shapiro and Simonhoff will dis-
cuss and which was acted upon
included:
(1) the facilitation of emigra-
tion 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 unceitain
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.
The resolution demanding ths
establishment of a Jewish Com-
monwealth in Palestine was
adopted with only four dissent-
ing votes.
AMERICAN RED CROSS
TRAIL BRANCH MEETS
At a committee meeting held
Wednesday afternoon, October 6,
composed of officials and regular
volunteer workers of the Tami-
ami Trail American Red Cross
and knitting Center, 1890 S. W.
8th St., new plans were formu-
lated.
Mrs Louis Kotkin, chairman
and organizer of the Sewing and
Knitting Center, gave a detailed
report on this work showing re-
sults. She stressed the utter im-
portance of the work at this
time and the necessity of enroll-
ing many more volunteer work-
ers in order to help reach the
large quotas of clothing and knit-
ting garments required by the
Dade County Chapter of Ameri-
can Red Cross.
In order to acquaint the pub-
lic with this splendid work, this
volunteer group is planning a
get-together card and mah jongg
parties which will be held at
the Sewing and Knitting Center
periodically when finished sewed
and knitted garments will be
displayed.
B'nai B'rith Lodge Completes Century"of
Service to Humanity Next Wednesday
Although B'nul H'rlth haH postponed
the ob.servance of Its lunth anniver-
sary, which occurs October llth, it is
re-decllcathiK Itnclf In itn second cen-
tury to service and unity anil re-
(louhiiiiK it efforts to speed the day
of victory, in this centennial mes-
sage, Mr. Ifonsky re-states the phil-
osophy and policy of the nation's oili-
est anil largest national Jewish SSI -
vice organisation.THE EDDITOR.
A century ago, an immigrant
Jew, with rare vision and under-
standing, conceived the idea of
something entirely new in Jew-
rya Jewish service organization
with a program broad enough
to embrace all aspects of Jew-
ish life, and designed to win the
adhesion of all elements in the
Jewish community.
That man was Henry Jones
and his creation was the B'nai
B'rith.
The striking growth of B'nai
B'rith, the many and varied vital
causes it serves, its record of
achievement and its role in the
drama of American Jewish his-
tory testify to the wisdom of
Henry Jones and his confreres
and to the consecrated service
with which their heirs carried on
the tradition established in 1843.
Though rooted in a fundamen-
tal policyservice to the Jewish
people and to the community
B'nai B'rith has been flexible
enough to make its program con-
form to the changing needs of
the times.
Because of this unfettered ap-
proach, B'nai B'rith's program re-
mains as dynamic as the world
in which we live.
Committed from its inception
to the unification of Israel in the
promotion of its highest inter -
csts and those of humanity B'nai
B'rith has been untouched by
generations of factionalism and
dissension in Jewish life Kept
free from doctrinal differences,
B'nai B'rith remains the common
platform for service on the part
of all elements in the Jewish
community concerned with the
positive values in Jewish life.
We had looked forward to the
observance of B'nai B'rith's' cen-
tennial not for the purpose of
self-aggrandizement but rather
to make this landmark in Jewish
history an occasion for re-affirm-
ing the ideals for which B'nai
B'rith has stood for 100 years.
But these are times when even
such historic events must be post-
poned for the times call foi the
mobilization of all our resources
to bring closer the inevitable day
of victory.
Today, as throughout 'ts his-
tory, B'nai B'rith is the ally of
of freedom and justice. To their
triumph we have given tens of
thousands of our sons and broth-
ers and fathers who on every
fighting front are covering them-
selves with glory. To their cer-
tain victory we are giving blood,
toil and treasure.
On the home front B'nai B'rith
is doing everything in its power
to uphold the hand and quicken
the heart of those who have the
grave responsibility of directing
the war effort.
It is a matter of great pride to
know that B'nai B'rith's whole
program has been geared effec-
tively to wartime needs and
services.
From one end of the nation to
the other, in Canada, in Great
Britain, in Palestine and in the
republics of South and Central
America, B'nai B'rith, in its cen-
tennial year, is manifesting anew
its faith in the supremacy of the
ideals for which the United Na-
tions are fighting, ideals which
have motivated B'nai B'ruh since
its inception.
B'nai B'rith everywhere is
bound together in the common
ties of brotherhood and in the
mutual vow to rest not and sleep
not until victory has been won,
a victory in whicn B'nai B'rith
will play its part.
When the peace comes, B'nai
B'rith, dynamic as ever, will have
an even greater role. To the
men, women and young people of
B'nai B'rith, at home and abroad,
in the armed forces and in the
civilian ranks, I say:
\Full speed ahead in this year
that closes our first century Let
our efforts be redoubled in the
support of the great causes to
which we give our allegiance.
May the year in which B'nai
B'rith becomes a centenarian be
the year in which we celebrate
the victory, for which we all
work and serve.
May the centennial year of
B'nai B'rith be the year that
brings the peace which will
justify all the suffering and
misery which have for so long
beset a harassed humanity.
CEMETERY BODY
or
The Greater Miami Jewish
Cemetery Association this week
formally announced the acquisi-
tion of the Mount Sinai Ceme-
tery. Located at 137th St. and
Opa Locka Boulevard, the
twenty-five acre tract is partially
developed and improved. Ready
for immediate burials, the first
interment took place last week.
A public dedication and conse-
cration will be held immediately
after the holidays.
Formed in 1928, the organiza-
tion is composed of representa-
tives of the Beth Jacob. Beth
David. Schaarei Zedek and Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tions and the Chesed Shel Ernes
Burial Society.
Serving the burial needs and
religious rites of their constitu-
ents and of the community since
their inception, the association
found the growth of the Jewisn
community necessitating the pur-
chase of additional burial ground
since the original plot in Wood-
lawn was either used or allotted.
Last year* the Cemetery asso-
ciation purchased fifteen acres
(CONTINUED ON PAQE 4)
BZB GIRLS BEGIN WAR BOND
DRIVE AT THE Y. M. H. A.
Feeling the financing of this
war is part of their responsibili-
ties, too, the BZB Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Girls began a bond
drive at the Y. M. H. A. last
Tuesday.
Bond purchasers may secure
their bond through the Dade
Federal Loan Association and
help the girls attain their goal
of $25,000 by crediting their ac-
count at the bank.
B'NAI B'RITH BOND SALE
TOTALS OVER MILLION
Final figures of the B'nai
organization's "buy a bomber"
campaign, assembled Tuesday,
totaled $1,503,725, nearly four
times the amount needed to buy
a bomber.
R. R. Adler, assisted by Al-
vin Czech at the Mercantile
National Bank and on Miami
Beach were responsible for
bond sales exceeding $1,000.-
000.000. Approximately $200.-
000 in Series E bonds were
sold.
The organization sold more
than $1,000,000,000 in the sec-
ond war loan drive last spring.
Dade county's war bond sales
total for the third war loan
drive topped the $28,000,000
mark with 20 of the 72 issuing
agencies yet to report, head-
quarters of the Dade county
war finance committee an-
nounced.
IS
HERE FOR DUTIES
ITU IM i 11KI
With the arrival this week of
Mr. Jack P. Marash to take over
his duties as executive director
of the Y. M. & W. H. A. of Mi-
ami Beach, the organization
under his guidance will soon an-
nounce plans for the institution's
program.
Until recently Mr. Marash has
been director of Boys' Activities
and generally in charge of the
youth and young men's work of
the Jewish Educational Alliance
JACK P. MARASH
ASSOCIATION ACTS IN
EDUCATION FOR BOYS
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami this week at a
meeting passed a resolution rela-
tive to the Jewish education of
prospective confirmands requir-
ing a minimum of preparatory
study.
The resolution requires:
Every Jewish child who wishes
to observe his Bar Mitzvah cele-
bration at any of member syna-
gogues must nave had two years
of Talmud Torah education
prior to the Bar Mitzvah cere-
mony date.
Children now twelve years of
age or older must have at least
one year of Talmud Torah edu-
cation prior to their Bar Mitzvah
celebration at member syna-
gogues. This applies to the cur-
rent year only.
Children receiving private He-
brew instruction must have an
association Rabbi's approval of
teacher.
PLANS ARE MARE
EOR OBSERVANCE
OF HOLY DAY HERE
Yom Kippur, one of the few
Jewish Holidays observed by the
majority of the Jewish people. <
will be ushered in with the i
chanting of the well know "Kol |
Nidrei" Friday evening. Houses |
of worship have made last min-1
ute preparations to accommodate j
an overflow attendance.
Services announced by the.
spiritual leaders include:
At Temple Israel Dr. Jacob H. '
Kaplan will officiate at all serv- *
ices. Yom Kippur Eve, Friday. |
Oct. 8th, 8:15 p. m. Sermon:
"The Great Sin of Today." Day :
of Atonement. Saturday, Oct. 9th. |
10:00 a. m. Sermon: "Life. Death
and Immortality." Children's1
Service: Saturday. Oct. 9th. 1:00
p. m. Sermon: "Come. My Chil-'
dren. Harken Unto Me: I Will
Teach You the Fear of God."
Memorial Service: 4:00 p. m.
At Beth David Congregation
will be Rabbi Max Shapiro and
Cantor L. Hayman and Choir of-
ficiating. Kol Nidrei, Friday
Eve, at 6:30 p. m. Subject: "The
Opening Melody." Day of
Atonement. Saturday at 8:00
(CONTINUED ON PAGE A)
of Atlanta. Georgia. Based on the
excellent reports of his work
there, he was chosen for his Mi-
ami Beach post by the executive
committee of the local "Y."
Preceding this Atlanta posi-
tion, he has been since 1931 ac-
tively associated with institu-
tions concerning themselves with
youth education and recreation
where he had a thorough ground-
ing in the many phases of such
work.
He has supervised Boy Scout,
AZA, and Young Judean Na-
tional Groups; has led forums,
discussions, arranged lectures
and public assemblies. His back-
ground includes publicity prepa-
ration and the editing and pub-
lishing of a Center newspaper.
"Having directed an organiza-
tion in all its details, his prepa-
ration qualifies him to develop its
over-all program, employ its
staff and carry out its public re-
lations in a manner that permits
of a progressive, cordial atmos-
phere in which the work of this
institution can prosper," officers
of the organization stated in an-
nouncing Mr. Marash's selection.
Mr. Marash has an extensive
education, both secular and Jew-
ish. He attended City College of
New York and New York Uni-
versity, where his major interest
was the study of sociology.
He is married and the father
of one son. and has made his
home on Miami Beach.
Renovating and refurbishing
the building located at 1 Lincoln
Road is under way and a num-
ber of organizations are already
using the "Y" as a meeting place.
WITHHOLDING TAX RETURN
FORMS NOW BEING ISSUED
Withholding tax return forms
W-l are being issued to all em-
ployers who filed Victory tax re-
turns for the quarter ending June
30. John L. Fahs, Florida collec-
tor of internal revenue, an-
nounced Saturday.
Fahs said the forms must be
used in filing quarterly with-
holding tax returns due during
October for the quarter which
ended Sept. 30.
HARRY SIMONHOFF TO TALK
TO UNITARIANS ON ZIONISM
Mr. Harry Simonhoff will ad-
dress a gathering at the Uni-
tarian House on Friday, October
15, on the question "Zionism and
British Policy."
Mr. Simonhoff. long an ardent
Zionist has headed the local or-
ganization and was a delegate
representing this area at the
American Jewish Conference at
which time this important ques-
tion was discussed with a resolu-
tion approving a Jewish Com-
monwealth. The Unitarian House
is located at 1616 Brickell Ave.


11

I



"
PAGE TWO
+Je*isi>rkrk/ian
JM>AY, QC1P- 8
SOCIAL ITEMS AND j
PERSONALS
ywww^y^x^bw^MWxoxx>oMwbMrxMxx>oo*>
Max Swartz left the city for a
one-week stay in the North.
Jerry Rauzin has returned to
his studies at the Georgia Mili-
tary Academy. College Park. Ga..
after attending the funeral of his
father, the late Sidney Rauzin.
Miss Blanche Adler returned to
the city from New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roth and
daughter Buraadine returned to
the city after a four-week trip
in the North. While away they
attended the J. W. V. Conven-
tion.
ner. New York, to Ensign Theo-
dore H. Plant. U. S. N. R.. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Plant. 923
S. W. 10th Ave.. pioneer Miami
family.
The bride, a graduate of
Brooklyn College, resides in New
York at present
Ensign Plant was graduated
from Miami High School and
Harvard University, magna cum
laude.
Joining the local community
are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weitz-
man of Brooklyn. N. Y.. brother
and sister-in-law of Paul Weitz-
man. local attorney.
Eddie Newman has left the
city to spend the year in New
York where he will receive his
embalming degree.
Mr. and Mrs Maurice Gross-
man have as their house guest
this week their nephew. Herman
Grossman, a student at the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of
America in New York City. Her-
man is the son of Rabbi and Mrs.
Benjamin L. Grossman of Bos-
ton, Mass. He is presently con-
ducting services for the Service
Men at Sarasota. Florida, in be-
half of the Jewish Welfare Board.
Miss Carolyn Lichtenstetter.
daughter of Mrs. Loon Lichten-
stetter. of 90 N. W. 24th Ave..
and the late Mr. Lichtenstetter.
was married to Lieut. Arthur Jay
Krasscn. USA Air Corps.
The former Miss Lichtenstetter
was graduated from Miami High
School and attended the Univer-
sity of Miami and the University
of Georgia at Athens. Ga. She
has been active in civilian de-
fense work here and is a lieuten-
ant in the Civilian Air Patrol.
Mrs. M. H. Frankel. Miami
Beach, has returned from a
seven-month vacation in New
York and the mountains as the
guest of her mother. Mrs. S.
Steinberg.
BIRTHS
At a recent meeting of the Mi-
ami AZA Chapter No. 322. Sev-
mour Gladstone AMM3-C U. S.
N. R.. alumnus of the chapter.
WSJ unanimously elected as an
Honorary Advisor.
Mrs Walter Mackauf and
daughter returned to Gulfport.
Miss., with her husband. Pvt.
Mackauf. who spent a short fur-
lough here.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Huberman.
1021 Biarritz Drive, announce
the birth of a son. Oct. 2. at St.
Francis Hospital.
Supper at the home of Mrs.
Isidor Cohen. 1876 S. W. 10th St..
was given Monday for members
of the Women's Service Club at
the first meeting of the club for
the fall season.
Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Tendrich.
Miss Caryl Rose, daughter of!3048 Elizabeth St.. Coconut
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Rose. Grove, announce the birth of
1400 Lenox Ave. and Miss Lois twin sons. Sept. 29. at the Vic-
Hirsch. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I toria Hospital. The boys were
Lawrence Hirsch. 644 West 57th named Donald Barn.- and Ronald
St.. are Miami Beach girls en-1 Lawrence at the Bns hold Oct.
rolled at Syracuse University.'6. with Rabbi S. M Machtei of-
Syracuse. N. Y.. for the fall term. Ificiating.
ENGAGEMENT
BRITH
Mr. and Mrs Harry Spivack.
905 Michigan Ave. returned after
a brief visit to Philadelphia and
Ni'w York where Mrs. Spivack
visited her sister. Mrs. Stoller-
man.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Forster.
New York, are visiting on Miami
Beach for a month with their
brother-in-law and sister. Mr.
Mr and Mrs. Mvron Miller.
1636 S. W. 19th St.. announce the
engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter. Dons,
to Sol Alexander, son of Nathan
Alexander. 1756 N W 16th St.
weddings"
Mrs. Rosella Kumms. 520 S. W.
22nd Road, announces the recent
marriage of her daughter. Leona.
to Cpl. David Kames. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Aaron Kames. Brook-
lyn, N. Y. The couple will re-
S&i M? Aie1xaniler F Mller..Side at Miami Beach where Cpl.
While here. Mr. Forster will be Kames is stationed with the
associated with the local office AAF
of the ADL. ______
Mr and Mrs. Morris Shapiro
of Jacksonville announce the
marriage of their daughter. Lil-
lian Shapiro, to Samuel B. Kess-
ler of New York. Miss Shapiro
Mr and Mrs. Morris Pepper 1S the sister of Mrs. Morris Pep-
retumed to the city last week Per- Mrs. Louis Leibovitz. Mrs.
from a combined business and J F Lazarus and Mr. Max Sha-
pleasure trip to New York j P'ro Miami.
At the Yom Kippur services of
the B'nai Zion Congregation of
Key West. Rabbi Lazarus Lehrer
will officiate at the Bns of the
son of Mr. and Mrs Isidor Appel-
routh.
Mrs. Jack August returned
yesterday after a trip to New
York.
M:ss Frances Druckerman. 1529 Solemnized Sept. 22 in South
S W. 20th Ave. has just re-1 Bend. Ind.. was the marriage of
turned from New York City, MiSS Marjorie E. Dubner. daugh-
where she spent the summer .ter oi Mr. and Mrs David Dub-
The Third War Loan Drive is
now on. Will you do your part
by buying Bonds' Your help is
urgently needed NOW
OBITUARIES
SIDNEY RAUZIN
Sidney Rauzin. 45, retired liq-
uor and wine distributor, died of
a heart attack Tuesday night.
Sept. 28. at his home. 1605 S. W.
21st Street.
Mr. Rauzin had been a Miami
resident since 1926 when he came
here from Atlanta to organize
the Standard Drug and Sundries
Company.
He was a Mason, a member of
Beth David Congregation and
B'nai B'rith.
Surviving are his wife. Mrs.
Sarah Rauzin: a son. Jerome Rau-
zin; two sisters. Mrs. Rose Lip-
sitz and Mrs. Rae Wilensky. all
of Miami, and a brother. Joe
Rauzin. Atlanta.
Services were conducted at
Gordon Funeral Home with Rab-
bi Max Shapiro officiating. Burial
followed in Woodlawn Park.
Pallbearers were Carl Weinkle.
Louis Bandel. Louis Heiman. Bar-
ney Slifkin. Joseph Rabun and
Louis Stein.
fy)
In the final eliminai_
last Saturday ov^WrJS00^
program. -ThP c on J
Kids," eieven-vear *u
Pastroff. 1856 S* w ?!?>, 1^5
was chosen by the']ud r*>.
grand prize winner 0f.I *>
War Bond for h.s D,ann ,he Jl
of Chopin's Niturner^d,,'
studies piano with hk ^
Mrs Ann Pastroff as hU^8
teacher. nu mio*
I WANT MY MILK
MORRIS MORSE
Morris Morse, 74, retired mer-
chant tailor, died at his home,
232 N. W. Fourth Street, after a
brief illness. He had resided in
Miami for 10 years, coming from
Chicago. Survivors include his
wife. Mrs. Sadie Morse, of Mi-
ami; a son. Harry L. Morse, and
two daughters. Mrs. Ruth Sabin
and Mrs Dave Messer. all of Chi-
cago. Final rites and burial will
be in Chicago. Local arrange-
ments were in charge of Gordon
Funeral Home.
CHARLES Z. WEINER
Charles Z. Werner. 60. died Fri-
day. He came to Miami Beach
four years ago from Brooklyn
and made his home at 1713 Lenox
Avenue. Surviving him are his
three sons, all residents of New
York. Arrangements were in
charge of Riverside Memorial
Chapel.
Buy War Savings Bond*
Aad B Suit in
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"MUk Products
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
?kit Our Farm at
200 H. W. 32nd Strwt
NEED HELP?
Avail yourself of our complete
employment service. Hotel.
Restaurant. Commercial. Of -
fice. and Industrial White
and colored.
ADVANCE
EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
407 N. E. 2nd Avenue
PHONE 9-2679
Taht Your Watch
to Danzig's!
ZWieoto. tmall. intricate
n> *J an fcaadM
bT ea wtth madmntamt
m* ot ad lUH
JIWBJtY SEPAII.IMC
DANZIG'S
HALCYON A R C A DI
I ;.
TOWER THEATRE
S.W. 8th St at 15th Ave.
OPEN AT 1:45 P. M
Fri and Sat., Oct. 8-9
PAT O BRIEN
RANDOLPH SCOTT
IN
The Navy
Comes Through
//
*r i:
Starts Saturday at 4:30 P.M.
and Sun.-Wed., Oct. 9-13
EDWARD G.
ROBINSON

"DESTROYER
//
WITH
GLENN FORD
MARGUERITE CHAPMAN
Yom Kippur Brings.....
Retrospection
and
Introspection
LOOK BACK and benefit by the experiences of oth-
ers .. unprepared when the inevitable wheel of
death and sorrow stops at your household .
LOOK AHEAD take the sensible step ... be pre-
pared that when the time comes you are not
bothered in your sorrows with details that make
the tragedy gruesome ..
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 surround-
ings at a reasonable cost.
NOW is the time to select a family plot in Mount Nebo Cemetery
-Before need This beautiful cemetery is dedicated exclusively
to those of the Jewish faith.
For further information with no obligation, phone
3-5132
Florida's Most Beautiful Burial Estates
MOUNT NEBO
ONLY TEN MINUTES FROM THE HEART OF MIAMI
West Flagler Street at 54th Avenue
BUSINESS OFFICE 1014 OLYMPIA BUILDING
YOU
A VISIT WILL CONVINCE


UDAY. OCTOBER 8, 1943
fJewist noridlian
PAGE THREE
ORGANIZATION
ACTIVITIES
HADASSAH
The Miami Chapter of the Sen-
ior Hadassah will hold its next
leeting at the Y. II & Y. W.
A. of Miami Beach on Mon-
lay, Oct. 11. The executive
Doard will meet at 10:30 a. m.
ind the general membership will
lave its meeting at 2:00 p. m.
An interesting program has
been arranged by Mrs. Samuel
IBimonhoff, Chairman of the Pro-
gram Committee, in the nature
ol a symposium on the American
Jewish Conference, of vital im-
aortance to all Hadassah mem-
jers.
Plans for the entire year will
ilso be discussed.
Mrs. Edward Lovitz, President,
(will preside at the meeting.
Members are urged to attend.
SEASON'S GREETINGS
CARUSO'S
RESTAURANT
169 W. Flagler Street
PHONE 9-2309
To All. Season's Best Wishes
CONCHA HOTEL &
RESTAURANT
Spanish Meals Our
Specialty
We Serve Parties
on Request
1101 N. Miami Avenue
Miami. Florida
To All, Season's Best Wishes
W. L. HARRIS
REAL ESTATE APPRAISER
Ingraham Building
PHONE 2-1769
Season's Best Wishes
NATIONAL
LIQUOR STORE
ED SINGER. Owner
PHONE 3-3556
When Low in Spirits
3001 Biscayne Boulevard
SEASON'S GREETINGS
ALEXANDER ORR. JR.
INC.
PLUMBERS
218 N. E. 6th Street
PHONE 2-3119
HENRY A. POHL INC.
STATE DISTRIBUTORS
GRAY MARINE
MOTORS
GASOLINE AND DIESEL
410 N. E. 13th Street
PHONE 2-1577
BEACH ZIONIST
Aggressively pushing the idea
of a Zionist shelf in the Miami
Beach Public Library, Isidore
Goldstein last Tuesday evening
at a board meeting of the dis-
trict initiated a fund with a con-
tribution of $25 and Dr. Morris
Goodman and Leo Robinson
completely subscribed the neces-
sary difference. The nucleus of
a library now on hand will be
augmented adequately.
The major fund raising activ-
ity of the district will be pre-
pared as a Chamisi Oser B'Shvat
entertainment with a goal of
$1,500. Committees have been
selected for this undertaking.
Election of officers was pro-
vided for by President Broad
through the selection of a nomi-
nations committee. The next
general membership meeting will
be held October 27 for annual
reports and election.
Membership plans were mov-
ing at a fast pace with 50 new
names already listed for the New
Year towards a goal of 500 mem-
bers in 1944.
There will be no meeting of
the Zionist Cultural Forum this
week.
BEST WISHES
for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO ALL
MR. and MRS.
HAROLD TURK
AND DAUGHTER CORNELIA
SEASONS GREETINGS
SILVER BLUFF
SUNDRIES
2751 S. W. 27th Avenue
PHONE 4-9209
CHARRON-WILLIAMS
Commercial College
Special Night School Classes
Monday, Wednesday, Friday
6:30 to 9:00 P. M.
Sixth Floor Postal Bldg.
PHONE 3-4859
Mary Williams. B.C.S. Director
i{
GREETINGS
COMMERCIAL STANDARD
INSURANCE CO.. OF
FT. WORTH
FIRE WIND CASUALTY
E. C. THRALL
Florida General Agent
2901 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables, Fla.
H. ANGEL
arid
PHIL FELDSTEIN
AND ASSOCIATES OF
E. M. I. CLUB
Extend to All. the Season's
Best Wishes
20 S. E. First Avenue
Buy War Savings Bonds.
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
^ The Ladies Auxiliary of Cong.
Schaarei Zedek announce a card
party at the synagogue for Sun-
day evening, October 4. Mrs.
Max Mintzer and Mrs. Gershon
August will serve as hostesses
for the occasion. Proceeds will
be used for the Talmud Torah.
JEWISH WAR VETS
Sunday, Oct. 3, the Jewish War
Veterans of Miami took fifty
soldiers from the Gulf Stream
convalescent hospital, Collins
Ave., at 63rd St., Miami Beach,
on a tour. Sites covered includ-
ed Hollywood, Harvey Seeds
Post American Legion, Musa Isle
Indian Village and the 36th St.
Airport.
This is to be a weekly affair
and all members of the post who
would like to assist call 2-4993
any evening.
In charge of arrangements for
the service men's entertainments
are Abe Goldman and Frank
Kline.
ARBETER RING
Now that the summer season
is over, the Arbeiter Ring is plan-
ning its calendar for the coming
season. A few of the activities
for October are listed below.
Sunday, Oct. 17 at 6 p. m. a
delegates' report will be given of
the annual Southeastern District
Conference held during the week
of Labor Day this year at Atlan-
ta. The Workmen's Circle Branch
of Greater Miami sent six dele-
gates: Harry Rose, Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Silver, Hyman Laibson. Mor-
ris Jacobs and Mrs. Anna Kasset.
An invitation is extended to all
officers of the Miami Jewish Fed-
eration to attend. In the report
of the Southeastern District Con-
ference will be outlined the work
that has been in the District for
the past year and plans of the
Miami Branch.
The organization holds gener-
al meetings every first and third
Wednesday of the month and ex-
ecutive meetings every second
and fourth Wednesdays.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps and
Insure Your Tomorrow.
To All. Season's Best Wishes
SPIEGELMAN
WHOLESALE
PRODUCE
1260 N. W. 22nd St.
PHONE 3-8135
To All, Season's Best Wishes
AMERICAN LEGION
POST BAR
CORAL GABLES
303 Alhambra Circle
To AllThe Season's
Best Wishes
SMITH'S
DRUG STORE
PRESCRIPTIONS DRUGS
SUNDRIES
1706 N. W. 36th Street
PHONE 3-4212
Used Cars Bought and Sold
. Terms
PHONE 3-3557
RISHER
MOTOR SALES
USED CARS
938 W. Flagler St.. Miami. Fla.
F. LEW RISHER
$
To All. the Season's Greetings
NUTA'S YACHT BASIN
1884 N. W. North River Drive
PHONE 2-3067
*
ORTHODOX CONG.
DENVER CHILD'S HOME
The Miami Jewish Orthodox
Sisterhood will hold a meeting
Tuesday, October 12, at 2 o'clock
at the synagogue, 590 S. W. 17th
Avenue.
CARDIAC HOME
Dade Chapter of the National
Children's Cardiac Home will
hold the first regular meeting of
1943-44 Tuesday, Oct. 12, 1:30
p. m. at the Y. M. & W. H. A.,
Collins Ave. and Lincoln Rd.,
Miami Beach.
Officers for the new year are:
Founder-president, Mrs. J. O.
Marcus; president, Mrs. Clemen-
tine Kemp; first vice-president,
Mrs. M. Cohen; second vice-presi-
dent, Mrs. Gertrude Lachs; third
vice-president, Mrs. Edith Silver;
recording secretary. Miss Ray
Lachs; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. M. Dreytuss; financial sec-
retary, Mrs. L. Groner; treasurer.
Mrs. R. Glatt; auditor, Mrs. J. Ja-
cobs; chaplain, Mrs. J. Goldstrom.
Chairmen of committees in-
clude: Ways and means, Mrs. G.
Lachs: Bulletin. Mrs. E. Miller
and Mrs. P. Dreyfuss; Happy
Hearts, Mrs. L. Kleinman. Mrs.
R. Firestone; Home, Mrs. Camille
Baum; Publicity. Mrs. B. Wolff;
Membership, Mrs. E. Wronkcr,
Mrs. B. Wolff; Celebrity Lunch-
eon, Mrs. M. Cohen; Hospitality,
Mrs. J. Raab; Birthdays, Mrs. S.
Zwicker.
Additional members of the
board of directors are Mrs. J. So-
Colof, Mrs. B. Rosenblum, Mrs. M.
Radin, Mrs. M. Marrientnal. Mrs.
B. Finkcl, Mrs. B. Obeler, Mrs. J.
Fox, Mrs. R. Beyer, and Mrs. S.
Rose
BIRTHS
Lt. (jg) and Mrs. Godfrey New-
man, 4580 Post Ave., announce
the birth of a son, Oct. 4 at St.
Francis hospital.
RADIO HOUR
Dr Jacob H. Kaplan of T,emplc
Israel will be the guest speaker
on the Rabbinical Association
Hour at 10 a. m. Sunday over
Station WQAM.
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rubin
have returned to their home at
2420 Flamingo Drive after spend-
ing their vacation in the North.
The newly elected officers of
the Greater Miami Chapter Na-
tional Home for Jewish Children
at Denver, will be installed at
the association's next regular
meeting, Tuesday, Oct. 12. at 1
p. m. in the clubrooms cf the
Miami Beach Y. M. & W. H. A., 1
Lincoln Road.
Serving in their respective ca-
pacities are, president, Mrs. My-
ron Newman; first vice-president,
Mrs. Irving Miller; second vice-
president, Mrs. Hyman Friedman;
third vice-president, Mrs. John
Feller; recording secretary, Mrs.
MRS. MYRON NEWMAN
A good buy is a War Bond. Buy
now and you will be paid later
$4.00 for every $3.00.
Maurice C. Cohn; corresponding
secretary, Mrs. Herman Wronk-
er; financial secretary, Mrs. Lee
Goudiss; treasurer, Mrs. Sam
Luby; auditor. Mrs. Elsie Leshel.
Members of the board of di-
rectors include Mrs. Dave Beyer,
Mrs. Abe Eisenberg, Mrs. Rose
Goudiss, Mrs. M. B. Ross. Miss
Rose Steinhauser, Mrs. Jacob
Litwin, Mrs. Julius Jacobs. Mrs.
Sol Toplin, Mrs. Hattie Newman.
Mrs. I. H. Goldman, Mrs. Jack
Steinberg. Mrs. Sol Goldstrom.
Mrs. Sam Weider, and Mrs. Mark
Kaplan. '"'
Rabbi S. M. Machtei y/ill deliv-
er the invocation and the pro-
gram will include entertainment
and refreshments.
PALM BEACH NOTES
JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE. 226 S. OLIVE STREET
IN THE FOX BUILDING
MRS. MART SCHREBNICK. R
LFA
rv
Beet ka Dadrr
Ml; e; f-
PALM
Hir.r rarftM inr
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Palm
nationally Fi
AS HEAR TO TOU AS YOUR
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
Palm Beach Bottling Works
INCORPORATED
WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
Beverages of Quality Since 1920
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHED 1N3
BUnJ)ING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla.
I


PAGE FOUR
fJewlsti fhrkilan

The Jewish Floridian
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla.
P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office
of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
___________FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor
Subscription1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00
MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 8. 1943
TISHRI 9, 5704
VOLUME 16 NUMBER 41
MORE THAN OBERVANCE
A resolution passed by the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami at a meeting this week will surely evoke contro-
versial comment from our citizenry.
Requiring all children desiring to observe their Bar Mitzvah
in any of the member synagogues to have two years of Hebrew
education prior to the celebration, many parents will look with
disfavor. The resolution provides for the present by adding
that children now twelve years of age or older must have at
least one year of Hebrew education paior to the ceremony, ap-
plicable to the current year. It also takes into consideration
private Hebrew instructors and calls for their prior approval
by an association member.
This action is a strong step in the right direction. If ap-
proved and backed up by the directorate of our houses of wor-
ship this move will go a long way to correct general impression
that the Bar Mitzvah ceremony is one of little significance to be
handled in an offhand perfunctory manner.
Judaism, religion with its rituals and ceremonies and the
instillation of knowledge and background are among the few
subjects that remain aloof and unsuccessful to streamlining and
superficial attention.
Parents themselves lacking traditional Jewish education
are neglectful of their responsibility to their children and their
heritage. Rules and regulations are disliked by everyone,
especially in a scheme where the individual has been able to
buy his way through life and religion.
Too long has our religious observance been a mockery.
This step by our Rabbinical Association, if strictly adhered to,
will in the years to come mean much to our community. The
Rabbis deserve support and co-operation in enforcing a reso-
lution in the field where unquestionably they should reign
supreme.---------------------------____
100 YEARS OLD
On October 13, B'nai B'rith will celebrate its hundredth
anniversary. Few organizations in Jewish life deserve better
of the Jewish pubic than this great order.
The prime virtue of the B'nai B'rith perhaps has been the
fact that it has succeeded in being an organ for "Klal Yisroel,"
not for any special faction. More than any other Jewish organi-
zation it has beat tune with the pulse of the whole of American
Israel.
If we think this is difficult now, it was far more difficult in
times past. The B'nai B'rith came into being at a time when
the demarcations between Ashkenazi and Sephardi, between
the Jew of Spanish descent and the Jew of German descent
was sharp. This demarcation was aggravated in the case of
the German Jew and the Russian Jew, which generally meant
the chasm between Reform Jew and the Jew who clung to tra-
ditional Judaism. Yet in all of these years, so marked by alter-
cation, the B'nai B'rith succeeded very substantially in repre-
senting what Prof. Solomon Schechter liked to call "catholic
Israel." The names of such B'nai B'rith leaders as Simon Wolf
and Leo N. Levi will instantly come to mind in this connection.
It was in 1843, when this American land of ours was very
young that a Jew with the name of Henry Jones founded the
B'nai B'rith.
Today, the B'nai B'rith is led by another HenryHenry
Monskyand under Mr. Monsky's leadership, the traditional
spirit with which the B'nai B'rith was marked, is being carried
forward. It was only natural perhaps that the recent American
Jewish Conference was convoked under the auspices of the
B'nai B'rith. The order is just like that.
To its credit in the Jewish ledger, must be added also its
contributions to American life generally. Today, there are
around 20,000 members of the order in the armed services of
the country and it would be difficult to find an organization
which tops it from the patriotic aspect, in the matter of givinq
blood for the soldiers, helping with war bonds, with salvaqe
and the other responsibilities of total war.
All American Israel says to the B'nai B'rith"Happy Birth-
day to you." '
"Our first objective must be to keep America free. That
means preservation of freedom of enterprise, both for industry
and labor. It means less government regulation of the daily
lives of our people and it means flat rejection of totalitarian
short-cuts to prosperity, whether they be of the Nazi, Fascist or
Communist variety. To accomplish this objective. America must
prepare now for a peace-time production program which will
provide jobs for the millions of soldiers and sailors who will be
demobilized and for the millions of workers now employed in
war industries. This can and should be done without delay
I have no patience with those who feel that a post-war depres-
sion is inevitable. On the contrary, the opportunities for nation-
wide revival of activity in the construction, manufacturing and
service fields are enormous. It is incumbent upon us to take full
advantage of them. We should always remember that the
American way of life depends upon a high standard of living."__
William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor
PLANS ME MADE
FOR OBSERVANCE
OF HNIflY HEBE
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
a. m. Subject: "The Response."
Memorial Service at 10:30 a. m.
Neilah or Closing Services at
5:30 p. m. on Saturday. Sermon
in Yiddish, subject: "The Final
Session!' Junior Services Sat-
urday morning from 10:00 to
12:00. David Jacobs, speaker.
Subject. "We Atone." Meyer
Greenberg. David Jacobs and
Bernard Dickson officiating.
Beth Jacobs Congregation will
have Rabbi Moses Mcscheloff of-
ficiating. Kol Nidrei, Friday
Eve, at 6:30 p. m. Sermon: "Our
Soul." Services chanted by Can-
tor M. Mamches. Day of Atone-
ment, Saturday 8:00 a. m. at
Community Hall building and at
Synagogue building. Sermon
i theme by Rabbi Mcscheloff at
1 both services, "Their Souls."
Services will be chanted by Mr.
I S, Guttman and Cantor N. Wroo-
| bel in the Community Hall; Rev.
1H. Halperin and Cantor Maurice
, Mamches at the Synagogue. Nei-
I lah services will be chanted by
I Rabbi Mcscheloff at 6:15 p. m.
Saturday.
At Beth Sholem Center Rabbi
S. M. Maehtei will officiate. Fri-
day at 6:30 p. m. Kol Nidrei
chanted by Cantor Abraham
Friedman. Sermon by Rabbi
Maehtei on "AtonementPersonal
or Vicarious?" Saturday at 9:00
a. m. services will be chanted by
Cantor Friedman and Mr. Isidore
Padorr. Yiskor or Memorial
Service at 10:30 a. m. Saturday,
at which time Rabbi Maehtei will
speak on "The Secret of Eternal
Life." The sermon before the
Mincba Service at 3:30 p. m. will
be in Yiddish with Rabbi Maeh-
tei speaking on "Unzer Mash-
kon" (Our Collateral). The mes-
sage at the Neilah Service at
5:30 p. m. will be "Saint or Sin-
ner?"
Miami Beach Jewish Commu-
nity Center will have Rabbi Irv-
ling Lehrman officiating. Friday
Eve, Kol Nidrei Service at 6:30.
Sermon: "The Day That Stirs."
Day of Atonement, Saturday at
8:00 a. m. Memorial Service at
10:30 a. m. Sermon: "Links of
Eternity." Neilah Services at
6:00 o'clock on Saturday.
Schaarei Zedek Congregation,
Rabbi Simon April and Cantor
Moses Teitelbaum conducting
services. Friday Eve, Kol Nidrei
Service at 6:30. Sermon: "Con-
structive Judaism." followed by
a talk in Yiddish on "Our Educa-
tional Institutions." Day of
Atonement. Yom Kippur Serv-
ices at 8:00 a. m. Sermon at
11:00 a. m. entitled "What We
Dare Not and Must Not Forget."
followed by Memorial Services.
Neilah Services at 4:15 p. m.; also
sermon by Rabbi April.
Service at the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Cong, will start Friday
evening at 6:30 o'clock with Kol
Nidrei chanted by Rabbi Joseph
t. Rackovsky. who will also
preach on "The Light." Saturday
morning with services starting
at 8 o clock Rabbi Rackovskv will
preach preceding the Yiskor Me-
morial Service on "Remem-
brances.
U7SUCC5 Services will start
Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock
and continue on Thursday and
rnday with morning and eve-
ning services.
?AY^TOBER
KEY LEADERS IN SALE OF $100,000.00 WAR
Sale of approximately $100,-
000.00 in war bonds during the
third drive by members of the
Jewish War Veterans' Auxiliary
was very pleasing to the key
leaders Standing, left to right,
Mrs. Isidor Cohen, vice-presi-
dent; Mrs. Frank Kline, presi-
dent; seated, Mrs. Philip Levi
past national officer, and Mrs!
Joe Zalis, bond chairman. Others
assisting, not in picture, included
QHrS;~Harr Frr- Mrs- Sylvia
Sherman, Mrs. Betty Alpert. Mrs
Levinson, Mrs. B. Pearl and Mrs
Harry Oliphant. Mrs. Frank
Kline, president of the Jewat
War Veterans' Auxiliary; Jin
Isidor Cohen, vice-president, who
was appointed Victory Bout
chairman by the state chairmat
Mrs. T. T. Stevens, and state co-
chairman Mrs. Flapper, in tun
appointed Mrs. Joe Zalis dm-
man of the Third Bond Dnre
The committee wishes to thask
their co-workers who assisted
The next meeting of the aut>
ary will be held with the *
erans at Beth David Monday*
ning. Oct. 11, at 8:00 o'clock
WRITES SYNAGOGUE
AS LAST RESORT
Complying with a request of
the Jewish Welfare Bureau,
Max R. Silver, attorney repre-
senting the Legal Aid Com-
mittee of the Dade County Bar
Association made a hurried
trip to the County Jail. Called
to see a man locked up for a
minor charge, the individual
had requested assistance to
purchase necessities including
cigarettes, razor blades and the
like. Conversation disclosed
this was not his first visit to
the court house.
"Are you Jewish?" he was
asked, scrutinization leading
Silver to prompt the query
since the request had been for-
warded to the bureau by the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation where it had been
sent.
"No."
"Then why write the Con-
gregation for help?"
"Well I wrote everybody
else and didn't get an answer,
so I tried them."
CEMETERY 8 01
?$i (TJTA,-A special cen-
sus of all Jews remaining in Bul-
m.'nJh ben PrCt'l'dmK this
month, it is reported in Sofia
Papers reaching here this week
Afh.r rim'SS'ner for Jewish
Allair.s has instructed the police
to take act u,n against any Jew
vvho does not fill out the pre-
temKCt'nSUSfrmsdunnKSeP-
The papers also report that the
Sofia municipal council has pur-
chased from the national govern-
ment several buildings which
were confiscated from *Jew* de-
ported several months ago.
Moscow (WNS)-Samuel Cho-
Jew^' reS,dent of ^e Moscow
Jewish Community, this week
sent a Rosh Hashona message to
the Jews of America expressing
the hope that, "with God's help fi
rc'igious Russian Jewry would
? be able to estabhsh close?
out^w^rTd.^ JCWS throUgh
BEACH APT. ASSN. TO
INDUCT NEW LEADER
Martin Lipman, owner of the
Kenlyn apartments, will be in-
stalled as the new president of
Miami Beach Apartment Associ-
nlv."*?1 j membership meeting
next Monday night.
Lipman was named at a recent
meeting of the board of directors
to succeed Albert L. Kahn. who
has served the past year The
installation of Lipman and other
new officers will occur at 8 p. m.
mSh I uat ,Mian}' ^Kh Senior
nigh School Auditorium
David Honoroff was elected
Broad* SUCCeedinK Daniel
rJ^des the oncers, other di-
rectors are Mrs. Irene Adler
kin" Tnm' Mb^n' Mort,mer Kf:
kin. Tom M. Goose, Mrs. Rose
Weiss. Edison Kipp, Mrs Sadie
Lowenthal. Harold*' TuX Fred
Jonas Morris Siegel, J. A Can-
tor. Mrs. David Weinbere-H
Schiff. and Maurice Pollacf
(CONTINUED FROM PAdl 1)
adjoining the newly acquired
land with intention of develop-
ing. War conditions with scarc-
ity of labor and materials made
progress in this direction impos-
sible. With the need for addi-
tional ground becoming impera-
tive, the officers and directors
consummated the present pur-
chase involving about $30,000.
Plans for perpetual care, spe-
cial care, additional improve-
ments are all under consideration
as is the adoption of new by-lav"
and constitution to cover needed
regulation and policies.
Mr. Harry Markowitz was
chairman of the purchasing com-
mittee. George Chertkof. Man
R. Silver and Leon Kaplan were
the attorneys for the association
negotiating for the purchase. W
L. Williams was the broker.
Officers of the association are
Mr. A. Pepper, president: Mr.
Nat Zalka, 1st vice-president.
Mrs. S. Stone. 2nd vice-president.
Mr. Sidney H. Palmer, secretary.
Mr. David Goldstein, treasurer
Other directors include M 39
Frank. Harry Wasserman. H.
Drewich, Fred K. Shochet. Mrs-
M. Kotkin. Max Kupferswn.
Stanley C. Meyers. Harry MarKo
witz. Leon Kaplan and Georg
Chertkof.
WOMEN'S DIYISIOiTnAMC
CHAIRMAN OF BOND SALES
Mrs. Rose Weiss. Miami Beach
civic and social worker, has o"
appointed chairman of the
of bonds and stamps tor
Women's Division of the Am
can Jewish Congress.
Buy Wax Bonds nd Stamp*
help preserve Democracr.


LY, OCTOBER 8. 1943
+Jewlst flurMian
PAGE FIVE
HE l-JJIIFEIEICE
By LOUIS HEIMAN
ress Representative of The Jewish Floridian
le address of Dr. Stephen S. Wise had been
rered demanding that the gates of Palestine not
dosed, no matter what its future status may be.
H>Biad been followed by Judge Joseph M. Pros-
liter, who stated that the American Jewish Corn-
Tee might agree to the proposition of "keeping
] gates open," but warning that they might be
id to withdraw from the Conference if the reso-
>n was passed for a Jewish Commonwealth in
istine. The gauntlet had been laid down.
Ud sides be drawn? Would there be a fight to
[finish? Was the Conference doomed to end in
lity on the Palestine question? There were
[thoughts in the minds of the delegates and spee-
ds the first day of the Conference ended,
the corridors and committee sessions, at
cheons, and in hotel rooms, the discussions
bed hot. Some were for shelving the Jewish
Kunonwealth resolution for the sake of unity.
B&e argued for an appeasement policy. Some
Bght a middle ground upon which all elements
flight agree. But not the Zionists. They had count-
noses. They knew they had a large majority
0he delegates among their number. The vocifer-
applause for every mention of Palestine as the
h Homeland had clearly indicated the senti-
its of the delegates. The Zionists had labored for
jty-bve years for their ideal. Here was an op-
Cinity to have the voices of 2,500,000 American
I represented by the 502 delegates, registered
I favor of the establishment of a Jewish Common-
Irealth in Palestine. They were not going to be
jhed in the balance and found wanting." On
contrary, they quickly accepted the challenge,
lay night, August 30, 1943, will be remembered
the night of the Zionists at the American Jewish
irence. As was befitting the battle before
them, the Zionists brought forth their biggest guns.
First, Dr. Nahum Goldmann, the clear thinker,
the master debater, the keen analyst, presented the
opposition viewpoint and answered every argument
mo magnificently that everyone who had an open
mind must have been convinced. Then, Dr. Gold-
man, with his powerful gift of satire and knack for
bringing tears to your eyes by the earnestness of
his appeal, fired the second gun. Judge Louis E.
Levinthal. president of the Z.O.A., added his voice
to the appeal with a characteristic Zionist talk. Dr.
G. Heller, renowned Rabbi of Reformed Juda-
, gave a calm, dignified discussion showing
Zionists included others beside those with long
rds, foreign accents and frock-tail coats. What
lunition to fire in one eveningDr. Nahum
lann. Dr. Soloman Goldman, Judge Louis
ithal and Rabbi James G. Heller. But, follow-
the rules of warfare, the Zionists concluded with
ir strongest attack in the person of Dr. Abba
Jel Silver. His oratory, his pleas for unity even
a loyal opposition, his heart-to-heart talk with
ige Proskauer on the rostrum even as he ad-
sssed the delegates, his praise of what the Yishuv
id accomplished in Palestine, his painting of the
read of Hebrew culture with Palestine as the core
clinched the battle for the Jewish Commonwealth
"solution. His address stole the show. The pas-
ige of the Palestine Resolution remained as merely
formality.
You would go miles to hear Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann any evening. The same would be true of
r. Soloman Goldman. You would find a way to
/el any reasonable distance to listen to Rabbi
imes G. Heller. You wouldn't miss an opportunity
hear Judge Louis Levinthal if he were in your
Vicinity. You would make any tremendous sacri-
[ce to attend an address by Rabbi Abba Hillel Sil-
ver. Those of us who attended the American Jew-
h Conference had the rare privilege of hearing
lem all in one evening, fighting a winning battle
sr the Zionist ideal so close to their hearts. They
Ipoke for themselves; they spoke for the Zionists;
ley spoke for all Jewryand they won!
Gathered in the Hollywoods: A major lot would
kike to contract Mrs. Danny Kaye (Sylvia Fine) .
Vhe is considered a brilliant writer of laugh material.
Valter Wagner visited the Blood Bank for the fifth
limereceived a blue ribbon as a citation. Cdmes
_ie announcement that Sally Filers, recently sev-
ered from Harry Joe Brown, was coupled to Lt.
ioward Barney, U. S. N. Rabbi Edgar Magnin has
>een called in as one of the advisors in the film
^reparation of a story on the post-war trials of
"ie Nazi authorities in Poland. Title is, "The Day
. Vill Come" ... we hope so. Walda Winchell. test-
led for flickers, looks like a future starlet if she wants
la career. Papa Walter says it's okay with him,
out he would rather she would start via the "sub-
way circuit." learning the hard way. Mervyn Le-
vy's domicile suffered a $25,000 robbery.
WITH TIE JEWS 111 SPORTS
By MORRIS WEINER
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
ODDS AND ENDS IN SPORTS
Allie Wolff, former intercollegiate heavyweight
champ and former all-American quarterback at
Penn State College, is now head of the Navy's
Chapel Hill School in North Carolinahead of box-
ing to be sure and before Allie gets through with
the ladsthey can plough through the best of 'em.
Bob Harren, the man behind the publicity guns
which bombard the world with news of Columbia
University's athletes, was in town the other day on
a leave from the Navy. Reminiscing, he men-
tioned that the Stanford-Army game of 1928 was "a
perfect football game." Stanford beat the Army
27-0 that year but Harren, one of the game's ablest
students and historians, went on to say: "That was
the team from the West that introduced a shuttling
machine-like display of double wing-back efficiency
that the East hadn't believed possible. That Stan-
ford bunch had the maneuver down so perfectly
that there was a whole plague of double wing
teams as soon as the next season rolled around .
But the real reason for the Cardinal's success was a
tornado in their backfielda 200-pound giant who
could hithe was Herb Fleishaker Herb even-
tually made all-America before he left Stanford
but the trip East in '28 that I speak of was Herb's
first visit to New York. The youngest of the famed
Fleishaker tribe was an inverted pyramid of flesh
and grit that ran like fire and hit like flood for the
Spirit of Stanford on the gridiron, on the links and
on the track But strangest of all, though Herb
earned three football letters as well as three track
and golf insignia, his greatest reputation was earned
as playboy of the Western conference.
DID YOU KNOW THAT .
Many years ago a Philadelphia boxer found
himself outclassed in the heavyweight division and
returned to the light-heavyweight for which he was
better suited. That man's name was Barney Le-
browitzbut he is better known as Battling Levin-
sky, the champ who held that title from 1916-1920.
Jackie "Kid" Berg, Flight Commander in the R.A.F..
has just again been cited for gallantry under fire.
The former boxer, better known as the "Whitechapel
Whirlwind," enlisted in the R.A.F. as a gunner and
thus far has been cited five times ... He came up
the hard way both in the ring and in the Air Corps.
The longest run ever made by a Jewish backfield
star was the one made by Sid Luckman playing for
Columbia in a game against Army some seven
years ago at the Yankee Stadium ... He caught a
kick-off two yards behing his own goal and raced
up mid-field for 102 yards to a score and glory .
The longest pass ever thrown for a touchdown was
hurled by Jack Grossman, former Rutgers all-
American ace who pitched the pigskin 79 yards for
a completed pass and a touchdown.
IT HIPPDDLIST WEEK
BY MILTON BROWN
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
The years, like Old Man River, keep rolling
along. A new one rolled in this last week. This old
earth, according to the Jewish calendar, had a
birthday. We should sing to it, "Happy birthday
to you, O World."
One thing we may be sure ofit will not be dif-
ficult for this old earth to be happier this year than
lastwhich was probably the most savage year in
world history.
If prayers can make it a happier world, the
new year should be a very happy one. The Jew-
ish Welfare Board reported that 185 Jewish chap-
lains officiated at Jewish religious services in va-
rious parts of the war theater. Some of the services
were held almost in earshot of the cannonading of
battle.
The President and various members of cabinet
extended Rosh Hashonah greetings, the United Syn-
agogue and Joint Distribution Committee. Carleton
Hayes, the ambassador to Spain and a staunch
representative of the Catholics, sent their greetings.
Added to all of this, there was very good news
on the war front itself. The Germans seem to be
running so fast, that it appears likely they may
take Berlin before the United Nations do. At Smo-
lensk, the German rout seemed to take on the pro-
portions of the rout which Napoleon suffered at the
same pointand Corsica, the place where Napoleon
was born, was captured by the Allies.
BETWEEN YOU AND ME
BY BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
Washington Background; There was quite a
scene between Congressman Sol Bloom and Con-
gressman Emanuel Celler over the question of
whether Jewish members of Congress should keep
quite during the present visit to Washington of the
two sons of King Ibn Saud. The dispute took
place when Congressman Bloom, as chairman of
the Foreign Affairs Committee, called in all the Jew-
ish members of Congress and indicated to them that
the State Department would be very much em-
barrassed if Jews in the United States issued any
insulting attacks against King Ibn Saud or his two
sons during the latter's stay in this country. .
Congressman Celler lost his temper and announced
bluntly that in a radio address which he was to
broadcast from New York, he would mince no words
in denouncing Ibn Saud as an enemy of the Jews
in Palestine. When it came to the actual broad-
cast, Celler changed his mind, however, and limited
himself to the mild hope that the two Arab guests
of the U. S. Government return to their country with
the feeling that public opinion in the United States
wishes to see Jewish development in Palestine ex-
panded. Congressman Bloom also addressed a
select group of Jewish writers in New York, appeal-
ing to them to abstain from attacking the two Arab
princes in the Jewish press. High Government
officials indicated to Zionist leaders that they hoped
the Zionists would refrain from any possible act
which the Arab notables might consider an insult.
. Even the always-aggressive Committee for a
Jewish Army was told by its president. Senator
Johnson, to behave. The Zionist attitude is that
nothing will be done that can embarass the Arab
visitors, unless the visitors themselves make public
statements which are anti-Zionist. ... No Zionist
leader here, I learn, will make any attempt to meet
the Arab princes, unless the State Department itself
arranges such a meeting on its own initiative. .
By the time this is published President Roosevelt
will already have conferred with the two Arab dig-
nitaries on Arab-Jewish relations in an effort to in-
duce their father to change his anti-Zionist stand
and act as mediator between Jews and Arabs on
the Palestine question. This is only one of the
reasons why the sons of Ibn Saud were invited by
the President to visit the United States. The
other reason is American oil interests in Saudi
Arabia.
The Jewish Front: Friends of the American Jew-
ish Conference are grumbling. They keep on
asking why the Conference did notlike the Jewish
Labor Committeeissue a detailed statement on the
visit which its delegation paid to Secretary of State
Cordell Hull. Especially since it is known that
the Secretary was rather impressed with what he
heard from the delegation. Well, it can now be
told that the delegation had four speakers who kept
Hull's interest for a full hour. Rabbi Abba Hillel
Silver was one of them and he presented the reso-
lution which the Conference adopted on Palestine.
. Rabbi Freehof enlightened the Secretary of State
on the Post-War resolution. ... A B'nai B'rith repre-
senative spoke on the Rescue resolution and Louis
Lipsky gave a general review of the atmosphere
under which the Conference was held. Secre-
tary Hull, I learned, displayed special interest in
the Palestine resolution. He asked the delegation
for a memorandum on the absorptive capacity of
Palestine. Many persons will be interested to
learn that other high officials of the State Depart-
ment have also displayed substantial interest in the
resolutions which the American Jewish Conference
adopted. Some of them inquired as to why only
four delegates voted against the Jewish Common-
wealth resolution. And speaking of the Ameri-
can Jewish Conference, we hear that there were dis-
cussions held this week as to the possibility of the
Conference taking over the functions of the Joint
Emergency Committee for the Rescue of European
Jews. The majority of the leaders of the Con-
ference, however, are, for the time being, against
taking over any functions from other existing or-
ganizations. This is due especially to the fear
that the American Jewish Committee may sever re-
lations with the Conference, arguing that it agreed
to join the Conference chiefly for the purpose of se-
lecting a united Jewish representation to the peace
conference and not for the purpose of making the
Conference a body to which functions of other Jew-
ish organizations should be transferred.

"Whatever pattern the post-war organization of
the world for peace may take, one thing about it we
know positivelyto be any good, it must have as a
foundation understanding and co-operation between
Britain and America."Virginia C. Gildersleeve,
Dean of Barnard College.


PAGE SIX
+Je*islfk>rkikit)
Best Wishes to All
HARRY c. HIGGINS
Refrigeration Heating Air Ventilating Conditioning
1341 S. w. 8th Street
PHONE 3-6591
SEASONS GREETING
A. B. C. LUNCH
and
SERVICE STATION
2200 N. W. 54th Street
PHONE 7-9334
JUERGEN'S
OLD CASTLE INN
"Every Meal a Pleasant Memory"
151 S. E. SECOND STREET

TO ALLTHE SEASON'S BEST WISHES
MEET ME AT
XENI A
ITALIAN-AMERICAN RESTAURANT
FOOD SERVED AT ITS BEST
2234 PARK AVENUE PHONE 5-9601
SINCERE WISHES FOR A
HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
H. EARNEST OVERSTREET
TAX COLLECTOR FOR DADE COUNTY
TO ALL THE SEASONS BEST WISHES
STYLE CRAFT BAG MFGS.

1320 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE
ORLANDO. FLORIDA
May the New Year Bring
You Abundant Happiness
and Prosperity ....
GREEN TREE
GRILL
371 N. Orange Ave. Ph. 4781
ORLANDO. FLORIDA
BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
S11(LI11
REFINING
COMPANY
FRANK MEBANE. Agent
ORLANDO. FLORIDA
I
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
ATLANTIC BEER & ALE
ATLANTIC CO.
ORLANDO FLORIDA
F
HELC IN NFW YORK
FOB NOTED ARTIST
New-
York (JTA) Funeral
services were held there this
week for Nahum Aronson. 71. fa-
mous Jewish sculptor, who came
to this country from France in
1940. Among the speakers at
the funeral chapel were Raoul
Aglion. secretary of the Fight-
ing French delegation here;
Henri Torres. Paul Jacob. Pierre
Weil and other prominent French
Jews. An official French spokes-
man stated that after the war
the French Government would
undoubtedly wish to transport
the sculptor's body for final in-
ternment in France when- lie
lived for 50 years after leaving
Russia, the country of his birth,
i A prolific artist. Mr. Aronson
Imaintained six galleries in Paris
: re the Nazi invasion. He de-
signed the fountain winch stands
' in the Place de la Concorde in
. Paris, and the statue of Ludwig
I Beethoven which was placed at
the entrance ol the composer's
home in Bonn, Germany. A
. plaque, depicting France and her
colonies, won him second cita-
tion of the Legion of Honor in
1937, Other works <>t Mr Aron-
son were added to the collections
in the Luxembourg, the Trooo-
dero, the Museo Colonial and the
National Library in Pan.- Some
are on display m museums in
London. Dublin. Lisbon and j
other European capitals.
SOCIAL WORKER IS NAMED
REPRESENTATIVE BY HIAS
New York (JTA)The appoint-
ment of David J. Schweitzer,
well-know n Jewish social work-
er, as representative-at-large of
the Hias-Ica Emigration Associ-
ation was announced here by
Abraham Herman, president of
Hias in a statement disclosing
that Mr. Schweizer will be sent
as a special envoy to Europe and
the Near East.
A former vice-chairman of the
European Executive Council of
the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee. Mr. Schweizer for the past
twenty years has been active in
the field of Jewish relief and re-
construction in Europe as well
as in the Western Hemisphere.
He is the first of a group of
American representatives whom
the Hias and the Hias-Ica Emi-
gration Association intend to send
to neutral countries, liberated
territories in Europe and to lands
m the Near East from where re-
lict can be organized for Jews
in occupied territories.
THRIFTY!
HOMESTEAD. FLORIDA
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
W. D. HORNE CO.. Incorporated
(FRANK L. SKILL. Owner)
Hardware. Lumber and Builders' SuppliesWholesale and Retail
PHONE 507-J HOMESTEAD. FLORIDA
To Our Jewish Patrons and Dealers Who Supply Us Merchandise
SEASON'S GREETINGS
BAMBOO* TAVERN
Overseas HighwayU. S. No. 1 at Homestead. Fla.
FAMOUS FOR FRIED CHICKEN
STEAKS CHOPS
GOOD FOOD
CHOICE LIQUORS PACKAGE GOODS
Phone Homestead 77 Reservations Appreciated
ONE-A-DAY
Vitamin A and D Tablet,
EACH tablet contains 25% mm
than minimum daily require-
menta of theae two essential Vi-
tamins. Insufficient Vitamin A may
cause night blindness, may lessen
resistance to infection of the ps
throat, eye*, ears and sinuses.
SalhS^ ** to enable
the body to make use of the calcium
ana phosphorus in our food.
Insure your minimum requirement*:
thee* two important Vitamins, by
nd D Tablet every day.
Keaoeical 50* or leas n-r
month per
rLg.".''. J taka only asjsj
jssMst a day.
Pleasant children actually Ukm
" taste-and so wUl you.
nOOirrAirr_when mivin, Vfcta-
. compare potencies and price*.
gsj thssn at your druc star*. *
AIRPLANE SPOTTING IS
BEING DISCONTINUED
Dismantling of the volunteer
civilian airplane spotting service
was ordered this week by the
War Department for the entire
| U. S. and civilian manned air-
] craft observation posts in all
areas will be operated only a few
hours a week to keep the or-
ganization intact for emergency.
The local order was issued be-
cause the possibility of enemy
bombing raids in this country
have now been reduced to a
minimum.
Airplane spotting will be con-
tinued by secret army-manned
posts and equipment.
A Miami Beach civilian-
manned aircraft warning post in
charge of Sol Goldstrom last
month was awarded a prize for
the second month in succession
for being the most efficient post
in the county.
Members of the Miami Beach
group serving 500 or more hours
were awarded Merit Medals. In-
cluded were R. R. Adler. Sol
Goldstrom. Mrs. Dora Green,
Morns A1 pert and Alvin Czech.
Wav.ocio^
8.l3fl
Season's Grating,
STATE DISCOUNT
CO.
"W.TO-"*
BEST WISHES TO A
MIAMI
ARMATURE
WORKS
5 N. W. 5th Stint
PHONE 24749
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE
UNDER F|CTn7T~>
NAME LAW "H
NOTICK is HKRPRY m.
the undersi 'i'1^*!
he n.rk of the c 1 '&
tor Dads ...: i...,^'""-k.
tious name, i ,'! ,'h *
Miami Beach, r ,tJCal l
am encased h "Ml
9/17-24 lO/l-g-15
DR. M j a
''.,
New York (JTA)Funeral
services will be held here this
week for Dr. Kurt Rosenfeld.
prominent German Jewish So-
cialisl and jurist, who died at his
home in Queens at the age of 68.
Dr. Rosenfeld was a member of
the Reichstag from 1919 until
1933 when he was forced to flee
Germany. Prior to that he was
Prussian Minister of Justice. At
the time of his death he was
president of the anti-Nazi Ger-
man American Emergency Con-
ference, which he helped to
found here a short time ago to
combat Nazi activities.
LEGAL NOTICES
IN Tin-: ciRCi'lT I'ontr ok thk
HTM JUDICIAL, I'lltCIIT OK
PU)RIDA. IN AND K >u DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. R117I
CARL RIPLEY.
Plaintiff
ELIZABETH RIPLEY,
I >efemlant
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
You, ELIZABETH RIPLEY. M
t'nlon Rtreet, Wharton, New Jersey.
ar- notified to ftti >'ui appearance
in the .iln.w- ciiisr f..i Divorce "ii "i
before November I, 1V4S, > .i de> roe
pro confesso will lie ent. re.l aKainet
jrou.
DATED October 7. liM.r
E. B LEATHERMAN, Clorli
(seal) By WM KIRTLEY, i' C
in K-I3.22-2J 11 ".
GREETINGS
SAXON
CIGARETTE
SERVICE
3898 N. E. Second Avenue
Miami. Fla.
Phone 7-6677
Notice Im
undersigned,
Blank. Michael
Ivev H
I
Blank. ls<*trl,*]
co-partner* .I..i i..;.,, ;?*%
""'"- ".....I -UrubS]
Mh
Marl..,, Prehlini fRosTuS*
I..F. .1.4... v t'*
AUKS at 87-8
W
Miami. Florida,
fictitious nan,.- |,
Clark of the
County, Plorldt U -|
HAML-KL I.I.ank
DAVID BLANK
MICHAK1. BLANS
BEATRICK BUNK
MARION KREHUN
ROSE DAVIDOPF
Applli i its,
1/ 'IIS HKIM \\
Attorn, i) foi Appl
t/U 10/1-8-15-22

JN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of ll
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUT II
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR Dili
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY '
No. B09M
CECIL HARRISON GAINST
Plaintiff
ELIZABETH REBECCA fliB
Defendant
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
You. ELIZABETH REBE"
QAINEY, Koute 4. Larllriti,:
Carolina, are notified to Ak
appearanoe in the above cu*
Divorce on or befon i 'tootr^ ;
or a deore. f...>, ;
tereil arainst \ i
DATED: Septi mb< It, m
e K I! LEATHERMAN M
(Meal) liv K J IJOI'U
9/24; 10/1-8-15-SS
SEASONS GREETINGS
LEO & GINGER'S
BAR
633 N. E. lit Avenue
MIAMI. FLORIDA
May the New Year Bring
Happiness to Our Many
Friends and Patrons
PANCOAST VALET
SERVICE
2941 Collins Avenue
PHONE 5 2838
NOTICE UNDER FICT*;.I
NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY GTOlS
the undersigned will regMsU
th.- Clerk of the Pin uli i I
for I'aile County, Kiouds. tbk>|
tlous name, CCRRY S HI- |
7411 Collins Ave Miami B*sd.r
Ida, under Which are rape*!
buslneae.
JOSEPH I.I VINE
CHARLOTTE LEVKF
MOB]
LEON KAPLAN
Attorne) f"i I
'/10-17-M 10/1-1________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITlOll|
NAME LAW
Notice is hi "n '!*
undersigned, HARRY BTER>
business under lh< I lit*
NEW YoitK i:.\ki:i:y .h '-
Court, Miami Bea h, Floruu. e
to reslstei said fl i m 'u*,itl|
Offl<.....f the Cl< D '"? '" J
Court, l>ade CoU f' "r5L.v
HARRY CTEW
II
LOUIS HEIMAN
Attornej foi A|
in S-IS-22-;!" !1 '
NOTICE UNDER FICTlTlOU
NAME LAW
Notice Is hi ;.':"m
undoralfned. MONTE >W<\ ,
NIK SKIJi; ..,..1 IIM l^lZIV3
lwrtneiH dolni; bui-lneji u"
fictitious name f Sti ndsrd ,
Hplritsj at 47 N. W Mh !,,rf"-,,|
Kli.rlda. nil.. I '
tious name in the offln I
of the Circuit Court, Wr
K,",,d-- MONTE I ,
KANNIE
IDA RA
LOUIS HKIMAN
Attorne) fo AppHeart*
in l-K-22-n II
DRINK PLENTY OF
Water
OELIVMfO TO T0U HOIK
iCsllOII BOTTlI Hc
CSC Of SIX
'4BU BOTTUs ... ,v
Plu Bolil, Depoul
PHONE 2 4128
on on the >th d*l "' >' J
Dade '"'n,>i .
(Circuit Court SeaH ^^u, P
io/g-i6-i:-:,!'"ii '


)AY, OCTOBER 8. 1943
+Jmlst> Hu-kUan
PAGE SEVEN
ITEB MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE
Of The Jewish Welfare Board
SERVICE
A COMMUNITY PROJECT
Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
PARADE!
/
ITH LOCAL BOYS
ARMED SERVICE
JpL Bob Epstein, former car-
piist with the Miami Herald,
returned to his home after
charge from the Army Air
ces.
Victor Norman Rutansky.
imi, graduated from the flex-
aerial gunnery course at the
IF. base at Laredo, Tex.
|/Sgt. Norbert Mimic spent
feral days of his furlough with
mother, Mrs. Edith Mimk,
S. W. 7th Ct., coming from
ien City, Kansas. He left
li to spend the remaining
le with his brothers in Wash-
ftton and New York before re-
Kiing to his post.
fcuests at the home of Mr. and
'irs. William Berson, 520 S. W.
7th Ct., for the Rosh Hashonah
jplidays included Wave SK 2/c
3Iadys Robinson. Philadelphia;
Iflt. Saul Glenn, Tulsa.; Sgt.
Bwson Mimic Rochester, and
AMM 3/c Bert Schwartz of Wash-
ington, D. C.
Prt. Murray Millar left today
Blacksburg, Va., where he is
Bding Virginia Polytechnical
itute under the Army A.S.T.P.
jp-am. He spent his furlough
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Miller.
Lt. J. Aron Abbott spent the
holidays in Miami coming from
his base at Tampa.
Prt. Burnett Roth, past presi-
dent of Sholem Lodge, B'nai
B'rith, and local attorney, has
been transferred from Ft. Mc-
Clellan, Ala., to Replacement
Center, Camp Blanding, Fla.,
(waiting appointment to an OCS.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Orovitz. 641
St., Miami Beach, have re-
received word from their
1st Lt. Maurice M. Orovitz,
is stationed somewhere in
and. Lt. Orovitz enlisted in
Air Corps in July, 1941 at
Palm Beach and graduated
the OCS in Miami Beach
July. 1942. Within two months
I was transferred to England
^bre he has been since.
L Frank Solomon, U. S. Coast
pllery, Camp Haan, Calif., is
tiding his furlough with his
ler, Mrs. Clare Solomon, 1753
7. 13th St. A younger broth-
I Aviation Student Harold Sol-
i. has recently been trans-
ed from the basic training
liter of Miami Beach, to the
ichusetts State College.
wi Doby. 4710 N. W. 13th
has been promoted to ser-
Jt at the Fort Bragg, N. C.
artillery replacement train-
center.
Midshipman Jack Seitlin, US
NR, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Seitlin, 418 N. W. 5th St., has
been elected secretary of the
graduating class at Loyola Uni-
versity, New Orleans, La. A
student in the School of Dentis-
try, Mid. Seitlin has been secre-
tary of his class during his soph-
omore and junior years. The fu-
ture lieutenant (jg) graduated
from Miami Senior High school
and attended the University of
Florida before entering Loyola.
At the Univ. of Florida, Mid.
Seitlin was active in the intra-
mural program on the campus
and was a member of Tau Alpha
Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi.
Pfc. Irwin J. Kane. 19, USMC
is now on duty in the South Pa-
cific. A resident of 721 Alton
Road, Miami Beach, he was grad-
uated in 1942 from Edison Sen-
ior High school. He is in the
communications division.
Those members of the air forces
entitled to use the title are dou-
ble-threat men, combination
bombardiers and navigators, and
Aviation Cadet Harold S. Bam
berg, son of Norman Bamberg,
725 Alton Road, Miami Beach,
will be a bombagator when he
completes his course at Carlsbad,
N. M. The former University of
Miami student received his pre-
flight training at Santa Ana. Cal.
and after the 18-week course in
navigation and as a bombardier,
will be commissioned a second
lieutenant or appointed a flight
officer.
Milton Horenstein. who was in-
ducted into the Army last March,
has been promoted to the grade
of technical sergeant and made
an instructor of small arms at
Camp Meade, Md.
Aviation Cadet Murrell K as ton.
upper classman in the Air Forces
training school at San Antonio,
Tex., also formerly resided at
the Ruskin. His mother is Mrs.
Bertha Katson.
Irving Arnold, formerly of the
Ruskin apartments, 1542 Drexel
Ave., Miami Beach, is in the
quartermaster corps at Hunts-
ville, Tex.
WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
NAT ROTH, Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. OEOROE M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERQ
J. W. B. Director
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK. CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIO, Vica-Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, See.
Executive Committee
Mrs. Wattar Bronaton, Mrs. Max
Dobrin, Maurica Oreasman, Louia
Halman, Or. Jacob H. Kaplan,
Mrs. Murry Kovan, Harry Mirko-
witi, Nat Roth. Fred Shoch.t,
Sllton Sirkln, Joaaph Stain. Mrs.
arman Wallach, Carl Walnkla,
Gaong* Wolpart.
BEACH JUDGE IS
T
Melvin J. Richard, associate
judge of the Miami Beach mu-
nicipal court for the past two
years, has been commissioned a
lieutenant (jg) USNR, it was an-
nounced. He will report for duty
Oct. 15.
A graduate of the University of
Florida, Richard has practiced
law in Miami Beach nearly ten
years. He is former president of
the Miami Beach Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce, a charter mem-
ber and first justice of the Miami
Beach Elks lodge, former vice
president and attorney of the Mi-
ami Beach Businessmen's associa-
tion, advisory board member of
the Recreation Pier Association
of Miami Beach for service men,
honorary members of the Miami
Beach Pistol club and of the
former Miami Beach Hotel asso-
ciation, member of the Civic
league of Miami Beach, the
Young Men's Democratic Club
and of the Dade County and
American Bar associations.
A brother, Norman D. Richard,
is a corporal in the U. S. Army
Air Forces. His wife, Janette,
and son, Irving Barry, reside at
7810 Byron Ave.
Max Milton Rohan, 1247 S. W.
23rd St., has graduated from the
aviation ordnance school at the
Jacksonville Naval air station and
has been promoted to aviation
ordnanceman, 3/c. He received
his recruit training in Jackson-
ville.
From Miami among the 1,100
recently graduated from the Un-
ited States Naval Reserve Mid-
shipman's school located on the
campus of Notre Dame university
was Theodore Plant, 823 S. W.
10th Ave. He is now an ensign
in the Naval Reserve.
Recently promoted to first lieu-
tenant, Peter B. Garvett, 22, son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Garvett. 434
S. W 25th Rd.. is stationed at
Camp McCoy, Wis. A junior aj
the University of Miami, Lieut.
Garvett enlisted in the Army, and
was sent to Camp Lee, Va., for
training. He was made a cor-
poral there, and selected for of-
ficer candidate school. Commis-
sioned a second lieutenant at Ft.
Francis E. Warren, Wyoming, he
was transferred to Normoyle mo-
tor base, San Antonio, Tex., and
later was sent to Fort Custer,
Mich., for further study in con-
nection with motorized operation.
He is attached to the quartermas-
ter division.
Mrs. Ethel Rothlein of 855
Alton Rd., has been graduated
from Chanute Field, 111., army air
forces training command as a
weather forecaster and assigned
to technical operations vital to
the country's fighting planes.
Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of
the Co
ABESS & COSTAR
First National Bank Building
COWEN'S SHOE STORE
155 E. Flag ler St. 822 Lincoln Rd.
FDCZIT SYSTEMS, Plumbers
1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue
FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE
100 N. W. 20th Street
LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES, Inc-
101 Alton Road
LUBY CHEVROLET CO.
1055 West Flagler Street
MIAMI MILL WORK &
LUMBER CO.
535 N. W. 11th Street
NATIONAL BRANDS, Inc
690 N. W. 13th Street
NANKIN'S SHOE STORE
158 East Flagler Street
Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through
Operation of
SAM MEYERS
111 South Miami Avenue
SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S
CARAVAN
Langford Building
STANDARD WHOLESALE
GROCERY CO.
149 N. E. 10th Street
TOOLEY-MYRON STUDIOS
DuPont Building
WILLIAM D. SINGER
SUNGAS CO.
1100 West Flagler Street
WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB
West Flaglar St. at 37th Avenue
WOLPERT FURNITURE CO.
155 West Flagler Street
WOMETCO THEATRES
Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Merer
TO ALLSEASON'S BEST WISHES
$
SECURITY
RELIABLE
44 N. E. 1st Avenue
ABSTRACT CO.
DEPENDABLE
Phone 2-0236
TO ALLTHE SEASON'S BEST WISHES
CORRIGAN AND COMPANY. INC.
INVESTMENT SECURITIES
Security Building Phone 3-2137
SEASON'S GREETINGS
tt GARDEN
"THE HOME OF DELICIOUS FOOD"
LUNCHES DINNERS
2235 TAMIAMI TRAIL
Buses 3 and S Stop at Our Door Phone 4-3155
TO ALLSEASON'S BEST WISHES
"City Ice" serves the food industry in an untold num-
ber of ways. From farm to table, food depends on
ICE. In fact, modern food distribution to military as
well as civilian population is IMPOSSIBLE without
ICE. In the fields, in railway refrigerator cars and
trucks, in cold storage plants, hotels, restai/ants. fac-
tories, stores, and homes. ICE in its thousands of ap-
plications, helps guard the nation's food supply.
PROTECTING FOOD! THAT IS OUR WAR JOB
gcifr^.
ICE
mtu



yjr;wr"""*~"'"
...H**"'""""1
H0I
DVANTAGES
of a
IIAIIE FEPEbUL
MORTGAGE
V
.LOW RATES
. BASY PAYMENTS
LONG TIME TO PAY
. PROMPT SERVICE
. A HOME INSTITUTION
Deal With Your
LOCAL. FRIENDLY
INSTITUTION
RESOURCES OV.R ?7.000.000
. BABE FEWfcAL
AVI M U I
jottnu.urto*.*******
e*!
kfitftf
#//M
1JJJ//JWMMM*"'*-'


I '
I


t
PAGE EIGHT
* Jewish fk>rktk*n
!AY,QCB-
^WWWMMWWWWMMWMWWMMMMMWMWM*^^^^^^^^^^*
I:
b'nai b'rith
Notes
JUUtt
W
By PAUL WETTZMAN
MAAlM>MAAMMlWWW^MWWWbUUMyyMAAAA>M
>^^^^^^^*
Sholem Lodge will hold its
next meeting at the Y. M. & W.
H. A. of Miami Beach. One Lin-
coln Road, Miami Beach, on
Tuesday evening, 8:30 P. M., Oc-
tober 12th, 1943.
One of the interesting items
will be the report of the War
Bond Drive Committee. Dra-
ia the story of how
KWMWWW
w
HAT
HEN
HERE
jT_r_-_~_~ *
.**
(This column la conducted by thr
Greater Miami Jewish Federation In
cooperation with The Jewish Florid-
Ian un :i < ommunlty service. To Inform
the community of your oiKHiilxatlon s
activities and to avoid confllc ts In
dates, phone 1-5411 and ask for
"Community Calendar." Notification
must reach Federation no later than
Tuesday for publication that week.)
Board
A. of
Cpl. Howard Peterson and Set.
Bill Froelich lending their own
inimitable talents, capers are cut
which bring down the house. We
look forward to seeing them
again.
Regional Director of A. D. L. to
Report
Alexander F. Miller. Florida
matic IS the stoir of how the .Regional Director of A. D. L. 10f~ American Jewish Conference.
original goal to sel 1 $400,000 to B'nai B'rith is scheduled to re- Temple Israel. 8:15 p. m.
War Bonds for another bomber port on the activties of his office
was passed with the end result ,and important development.-, al
that at present Sl.o03.725.00 in the next meeting of Sholem I
War Bonds have been sold. As Lodge. For a long time this area I
is always the case, no one per-1felt the lack of an executive
Sun.. Oct. 10. Miami Y. M. H
A. dance, 8 v. m.
Mon., Oct. 11, Hadassah
meeting. Y. M. & W. H.
j Miami Beach. 10:30 a. m.: Ha-
dassah membership meeting. Y.
,M. & W. H. A. of Miami Beach.
12:00 p. m.; Community-wide meet-
ing to hear report of delegates
THE Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
BT HARRY CRWA1TX
MAlMAA)WMAAMIAAAMAAAsiMMMM
son IS responsible for the result,
although many worked hardei
than others.
Rudy Adler and Jake Felt, the
perennial War Bond salesmen,
were- chairmen on the Beach.
with great hi ip from Alvin Czi ch
and Manuel Joseloff, The M i -
cantile National Bank and the
Miami Beach Federal Savings
and Loan Association loaned
their space and facilities to B'nai
B'rith.
Jin' Lipton loaned his bank.
Dade Federal Savings and I
Association, besides being co-
chairman with S. B. Miller. Louis,
Heiman was all OVei the lot|
he never \vork> at thi dur-
ing a driveand 1
hand at the Flagler Gardens
when he announced the results
of the drive,
Men paid for advertising space
so that the community would
support the Thud War Loan and
bttv bonds through B'nai B'rith.
All worked unselfishly without
regard to credits.
The Ladies' Auxiliary, with
Mrs. Sam Miller and Mrs. Sam
Silver at the helm, gave out-
standing assistance. They raised
more than S100 to complete the
Day Room for Service Men at
the 36th Street Airport.
Army Air Force Caperers on
Program
One way to attract mix :s to
meetings is to offer s< me attrac-
tion other than business. Busi-
ness portions of meetings hold
small allure for many. So. the
Army Air Force "Ca will
spice the B'nai B'rith meeting
with a si ng, a dance, .-onu- skits
and stories.
Composed of professional en-
tertainers, the "Caperers'' an
propnately named. With Sgt.
Hal Fisher as Master of Cere-
monies, Sgt Harry Woodall it
the piano. Cpl. Zaek Solov ex-
ecuting military steps unlike
thosi the' drill field and
he'ad at the A. D. L. office, but
now. with the arrival of Mr. Mil-
ler a few months ago. the execu-
tive committee' of the A. I) L
has been revamped and the prob-
lems vigorously attacked.
Hillel Unit at Miami University
William Kesselman. Hillel Di-
rector at the' University of Mi-
ami will report on the establish-
ment of the full-time Hillel unit.
Oct. 12, Installation of officers.
Nat'l Home for Jewish Children
at Denver, YM&WHA. Miami
Beach.
Tues., Oct. 12. Sisterhood of
Beth Sholem Center: Board meet-
ing. 761 41st St.. Miami Beach.
7:30 p. m.; Beth Sholem Center,
board meeting. 761 41st St.. Mi-
ami Beach. 8.00 p. m.: B'nai B'rith
and Auxiliary membership meet
ing. Y. M. & W. H. A. of Miami
Beach, 8:15 p. m.
Wed.. Oct. 13. Workmen's Cir-
cle' meeting. 25 Washington Ave..
the progress it is making and the ; Miami Beach. 8:30 p. m.
resultant effects
Sigma Rho Earns Charter
At a gala event held Sunday
evening at San Juan Restaurant.
Sigma Rho Aleph Club received
charter from Milton A. Fried-
eot'a areal man' A ^ A National Deputv
for Florida Region, and became
Sigma Rho Chapter, No. 517.
A. Z. A. Officers are: Leonard
Caplin. President: Harold Weiss,
Vice-President: Seymour Hinkes,
Secretary, and Bill Baros. Treas-
urer. Advisers are: Alex Cohen.
Lester Lasky. Frank Rose and
Marx Feinberg.
Dining and dancing, with en-
t rtainment from within their
midst commemorated this im-
portant event. About forty
young men and ladies attended
the banquet and ceremonies.
Membership Retention
Committee
Sholem Lodge has a committee
which is hard at work collecting
ones. Named the Retention Com-
mittee it is obvious that they
seek tn retain members on the
Members are asked to
co-operate and pay their dues. <
On the Sick List
A speedy recovery is what we
ask for Benjamin Meyi rs. who i
has been combating pneumonia!
for the past few weeks.
Tues.. Oct. 19. Jewish Welfare
'Bureau, board meeting. Sunshine
' Room. 8:00 p. m.
Sun.. Oct. 17. Beth David Chil-
dren's Succt>th Party. Beth Da-
j vid Synage>gue: also Sunday
School registration. 10:00 a. m.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Goldstein
136 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Wish All Their Relatives and
Friends
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schoenburg
and Family
1334 S. W. 4th Street
Wish All Their Relatives and
Friends
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
Buy War Bonds Today
To All a Most Happy New Year
Miller Electric Co.
PHONE 9 2477
Miller's Shell Service
PHONE 2-9161
1101 W. Flagler Street
MIAMI. FLA.
TjjGUST BROS jJS?
f aba H. K &- T- f *-
Is the BEST
AUCA SELTZER
feat iW for
*$r

taacalar Pate
AI4 Ii
Made From Fresh Orange*
BEFORE YOU BUY
see
LEON ELKIN
with
METROPOLITAN
LIFE INS. CO.
Not Best Because Biggest
ButBiggeet Because Beet
Or. MOaa Kervin* for
InttaMUtr.
Ha.a-
tod dlrmy

You
a dlraatad.
MIIES
m*
$m*%
NERVINE
Oa your dally eaota at
Vltamina A and D and B-
Complex by takiiw OIL
A-DAY (brand) Vrtaala
*al convenient. AM
row droa- atarc
tor the bta leo boa.
ONc-Tl-DA'"
V r /. M ., T A fi L r r ,
Ask Your Local
Delicatessen
For the Beet
e
It Costs No Mora
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Dallcioua Corned Beer
Pickled. Cooked and Smoked Meati
87th and Normal Ave.
The United States Govern-
ment Having Taken Over His
Present Offices
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS
announces the
REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE
to
311 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldg.. Suite 30.
MIAMI BEACH
For the Practice of
General Dentistry
MEMBERSHIP RALLY SUN-
DAY. OCTOBER 17
On Sunday evening, October
17. the Y. M. H. A. will celebrate
a Victory Membership Rally. An
elaborate program consisting of
excellent entertainment fur-
nished by the Special Service Of-
fice of the Army will be the
featured event. The silver trophy
donated by George Wolpert will
be awarded to the person who
has obtained the highest number
of individual members up to that
time. New members and their
wives will be special guests. All
persons are invited. More details
next week.
SPANISH CLASSES BEGIN
OCTOBER 25
As previously announced, the
Y" will conduct a course in Con-
vi national Spanish twice week-
ly. Mrs. Emma C. Moffct, who
is now instructor in Spanish in
the Ada Merritt School and who
has an excellent background, will
be our teacher. Classes will be
held twice weekly. The first
class will commence on Monday,
October 25, at 7'30 o'clock sharp
and will last for one hour. At-
tendance at these classes is lim-
ited. People desiring to take ad-
vantage of this opportunity are
urged to register immediately as
registration will close as soon as
the limit is obtained. The fee
for these classes is 25c per les-
son for members and 50c per les-
son for non-members.
CHILDREN'S DANCING
CLASSES
We are proud to announce that
we have selected a dancing
teacher for the children for the
Fall term. She is Miss Audrey
Floyd and dancing classes will
commence immediately after the
holidays. Miss Floyd has been a
dancing instructor for years and
has taught at some of the finest
schools in this area, and the "Y"
is very forunate in procuring her
services. Parents who have not
as yet registered their children
are urged to do so at once The
fee is 25c per lesson for children
of members and 50c per lesson
for children of non-members. No
fee will be charged for those un-
able to pay.
CULTURAL PROGRAM
At a meeting of the Cultural
and Entertainment Committee
held last Sunday morning, a com-
plete cultural program for the
next six months was prepared.
While details cannot be made
public at this time because of the
fact that the Board of Directors
has not as yet confirmed it. suf-
fice to say that an excellent pro-
gram has been arranged. This
will consist of Public 1
a variety of subject^ J*2M
lectures by the mPl !* 9
Rabbinic/ Al5*V<2
OCTOBER io*Y'
George Chertkof, Chairm,
he Board of Directorsfe,'
a special meeting 0f aft
Chairman of Y" commi*
the purpose of presenting
Vn.e 2* .ur Program for the,
All Chairmen ;
tend. This meeting isgay*|
to individual commit,*?&
bers. **|
WELCOME. MR. MARASol
The Y. M. H. A.. Tff\
and its affiliated organiaJf
extend a cordial welcome-1
Jack Marash, recently aDw-J
Executive Director of the^S
Beach Y. M. and W. H. A
Marasch was formerly asscc
with the Jewish Education,
ance of Atlanta. Georgia and
a splendid back-round in Jenl
Center work We wish hur.t|
luck and extend our best **|
for a successful administr.-J
"Y" PLANS DAHCE""1
Larry Grossberg, Chains
the Y. M. H. A. Post Hoj
Dance Committee, annota
that plans have been como*
for a gala event to be hel
Tuesday, October 26. at thet
tiful Coral Gables Country-1
The committee is now arranql
the details for a very fine t
Cy Washburn and his oi
tra will furnish the music
mission is $1.10 which inch:
tax.
Persons are urged to purtial
their tickets from any msx\
of the committee.
To All. Season's Best fss
NELSON
AUTOMOBILE SEHIC
875 W. Flagler St. Ph.'.-*1
PAUL W. ARON
WISHES ALL HIS FRIENDS
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TLiami
m for Rest
Convalescence
.n-CHRONICCASES
un-RayPark
Health Resort
uno for too-unf"
MODERATE COSTS
ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS
OF INDIVIDUAL
CIRCUMSTANCES
To All. Season's Best Wishes
DESTRO BAR
230 W. Flagler Street
MIAMI. FLORIDA
SINCERE SEASONS
GREETINGS
VAL C. CLEARY
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEA3I
B. E. BRONSTON, Real*
605 Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5
A Truatworthy Real EitJte 5"
A.-k for free 1MI Dm
Map of Miami Btach
Season's Greetings
FISHER'S DRY CLEANING
& LAUNDRY
534 N. W. Second Avenue
PHONE 3-9192
RENTALS LEASES SALS
Lots. Homes, Hotdi
Apartment Housm
M. GILLER
Reg. Real Estate Brok
Ph. 58-1188 523 Mich. A
RTVERMONT PAR*
SANITARIUM
Stt N. W. 7th St. "
leat car, for ehrejltl**g
laacant and aideriy p
825 WEEKLY UT
_Lar*a Beautiful Qround^l
OLD SARATOGA ,
Buciync Boulevard .it 77th Street *honc >'"'
Dinneri from '-> j Clock Sunday From Nooi
Cocktail Lounfe f'mi Liquors ino Winej
'>' BUS )R0M DOWMTOWh MIAMI OR eu' M II f0M NIJI
OPEN EVERY DAY EXCEPT TUESDAY
GORY??N FUNERAL HOME
WORTHY AND
DESERVES YOUR HJU
SUPPORT AND
RECOMMENDATION


Full Text

PAGE 1

I I • t PAGE EIGHT Jewish fk>rktk*n !AY,QCB^WWWMMWWWWMMWMWWMMMMMWMWM*^^^^^^^^^^* I: B'NAI B'RITH NOTES JUUtt W By PAUL WETTZMAN MAAlM>MAAMMlWWW^MWWWbUUMyyMAAAA>M > ^^^^^^^* Sholem Lodge will hold its next meeting at the Y. M. & W. H. A. of Miami Beach. One Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, on Tuesday evening, 8:30 P. M., October 12th, 1943. One of the interesting items will be the report of the War Bond Drive Committee. Draia the story of how KWMWWW w HAT HEN HERE jT_r_-_~_~ % %  • %  %  %  %  %  .** %  (This column la conducted by thr Greater Miami Jewish Federation In cooperation with The Jewish FloridIan UN :i < ommunlty service. To Inform the community of your oiKHiilxatlon s activities and to avoid confllc ts In dates, phone 1-5411 and ask for "Community Calendar." Notification must reach Federation no later than Tuesday for publication that week.) Board A. of Cpl. Howard Peterson and Set. Bill Froelich lending their own inimitable talents, capers are cut which bring down the house. We look forward to seeing them again. Regional Director of A. D. L. to Report Alexander F. Miller. Florida matic IS the stoir of how the .Regional Director of A. D. L. 1 0 f~ American Jewish Conference. original goal to sel 1 $400,000 to B'nai B'rith is scheduled to reTemple Israel. 8:15 p. m. War Bonds for another bomber port on the activties of his office was passed with the end result a n d important development.-, al that at present Sl.o03.725.00 in the next meeting of Sholem I War Bonds have been sold. As Lodge. For a long time this area I is always the case, no one per-1felt the lack of an executive Sun.. Oct. 10. Miami Y. M. H A. dance, 8 v. m. Mon., Oct. 11, Hadassah meeting. Y. M. & W. H. j Miami Beach. 10:30 a. m.: Hadassah membership meeting. Y. ,M. & W. H. A. of Miami Beach. 12:00 p. m.; Community-wide meeting to hear report of delegates THE Y. M. H. A. NOTES B T HARRY %  CRWA1TX MAlMAA)WMAAMIAAAMAAAsiMMMM son IS responsible for the result, although many worked hardei than others. Rudy Adler and Jake Felt, the perennial War Bond salesmen, werechairmen on the Beach. with great hi ip from Alvin Czi ch and Manuel Joseloff, The M i cantile National Bank and the Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan Association loaned their space and facilities to B'nai B'rith. Jin' Lipton loaned his bank. Dade Federal Savings and I Association, besides being cochairman with S. B. Miller. Louis, Heiman was all OVei the lot—| he never \vork> at thi during a drive—and 1 hand at the Flagler Gardens when he announced the results of the drive, Men paid for advertising space so that the community would support the Thud War Loan and bttv bonds through B'nai B'rith. All worked unselfishly without regard to credits. The Ladies' Auxiliary, with Mrs. Sam Miller and Mrs. Sam Silver at the helm, gave outstanding assistance. They raised more than S100 to complete the Day Room for Service Men at the 36th Street Airport. Army Air Force Caperers on Program One way to attract mix :s to meetings is to offer s< me attraction other than business. Business portions of meetings hold small allure for many. So. the Army Air Force "Ca will spice the B'nai B'rith meeting with a si ng, a dance, .-onuskits —and stories. Composed of professional entertainers, the "Caperers'' an propnately named. With Sgt. Hal Fisher as Master of Ceremonies, Sgt Harry Woodall it the piano. Cpl. Zaek Solov executing military steps unlike thosi •! the' drill field and he'ad at the A. D. L. office, but now. with the arrival of Mr. Miller a few months ago. the executive committee' of the A. I) L has been revamped and the problems vigorously attacked. Hillel Unit at Miami University William Kesselman. Hillel Director at the' University of Miami will report on the establishment of the full-time Hillel unit. Oct. 12, Installation of officers. Nat'l Home for Jewish Children at Denver, YM&WHA. Miami Beach. Tues., Oct. 12. Sisterhood of Beth Sholem Center: Board meeting. 761 41st St.. Miami Beach. 7:30 p. m.; Beth Sholem Center, board meeting. 761 41st St.. Miami Beach. 8.00 p. m.: B'nai B'rith and Auxiliary membership meet ing. Y. M. & W. H. A. of Miami Beach, 8:15 p. m. Wed.. Oct. 13. Workmen's Circle' meeting. 25 Washington Ave.. the progress it is making and the ; Miami Beach. 8:30 p. m. resultant effects Sigma Rho Earns Charter At a gala event held Sunday evening at San Juan Restaurant. Sigma Rho Aleph Club received charter from Milton A. Friedeot'a areal man A ^ A National Deputv for Florida Region, and became Sigma Rho Chapter, No. 517. A. Z. A. Officers are: Leonard Caplin. President: Harold Weiss, Vice-President: Seymour Hinkes, Secretary, and Bill Baros. Treasurer. Advisers are: Alex Cohen. Lester Lasky. Frank Rose and Marx Feinberg. Dining and dancing, with ent rtainment from within their midst commemorated this important event. About forty young men and ladies attended the banquet and ceremonies. Membership Retention Committee Sholem Lodge has a committee which is hard at work collecting ones. Named the Retention Committee it is obvious that they seek tn retain members on the Members are asked to co-operate and pay their dues. < On the Sick List A speedy recovery is what we ask for Benjamin Meyi rs. who i has been combating pneumonia! for the past few weeks. Tues.. Oct. 19. Jewish Welfare 'Bureau, board meeting. Sunshine %  Room. 8:00 p. m. Sun.. Oct. 17. Beth David Children's Succt>th Party. Beth Daj vid Synage>gue: also Sunday School registration. 10:00 a. m. Mr. and Mrs. Max Goldstein 136 Washington Avenue Miami Beach Wish All Their Relatives and Friends A HAPPY NEW YEAR Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schoenburg and Family 1334 S. W. 4th Street Wish All Their Relatives and Friends A HAPPY NEW YEAR —Buy War Bonds Today— To All a Most Happy New Year Miller Electric Co. PHONE 9 2477 Miller's Shell Service PHONE 2-9161 1101 W. Flagler Street MIAMI. FLA. TjjGUST BROS jJS? f aba H. K &Tf *Is the BEST AUCA SELTZER feat iW for *$r taacalar Pate AI4 Ii Made From Fresh Orange* BEFORE YOU BUY see LEON ELKIN with METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. CO. Not Best Because Biggest But—Biggeet Because Beet Or. MOaa Kervin* for InttaMUtr. Ha.atod dlrmy You %  a dlraatad. MIIES m* $m*% NERVINE Oa your dally eaota at Vltamina A and D and BComplex by takiiw OIL A-DAY (brand) Vrtaala *al convenient. AM row droaatarc— tor the bta leo boa. ONc-Tl-DA'" V • r /. M ., T A fi L r r •, Ask Your Local Delicatessen For the Beet e It Costs No Mora OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS Dallcioua Corned Beer Pickled. Cooked and Smoked Meati 87th and Normal Ave. The United States Government Having Taken Over His Present Offices— DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS announces the REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE to 311 Lincoln Road Albion Bldg.. Suite 30. MIAMI BEACH For the Practice of General Dentistry MEMBERSHIP RALLY SUNDAY. OCTOBER 17 On Sunday evening, October 17. the Y. M. H. A. will celebrate a Victory Membership Rally. An elaborate program consisting of excellent entertainment furnished by the Special Service Office of the Army will be the featured event. The silver trophy donated by George Wolpert will be awarded to the person who has obtained the highest number of individual members up to that time. New members and their wives will be special guests. All persons are invited. More details next week. SPANISH CLASSES BEGIN OCTOBER 25 As previously announced, the Y" will conduct a course in Convi national Spanish twice weekly. Mrs. Emma C. Moffct, who is now instructor in Spanish in the Ada Merritt School and who has an excellent background, will be our teacher. Classes will be held twice weekly. The first class will commence on Monday, October 25, at 7'30 o'clock sharp and will last for one hour. Attendance at these classes is limited. People desiring to take advantage of this opportunity are urged to register immediately as registration will close as soon as the limit is obtained. The fee for these classes is 25c per lesson for members and 50c per lesson for non-members. CHILDREN'S DANCING CLASSES We are proud to announce that we have selected a dancing teacher for the children for the Fall term. She is Miss Audrey Floyd and dancing classes will commence immediately after the holidays. Miss Floyd has been a dancing instructor for years and has taught at some of the finest schools in this area, and the "Y" is very forunate in procuring her services. Parents who have not as yet registered their children are urged to do so at once The fee is 25c per lesson for children of members and 50c per lesson for children of non-members. No fee will be charged for those unable to pay. CULTURAL PROGRAM At a meeting of the Cultural and Entertainment Committee held last Sunday morning, a complete cultural program for the next six months was prepared. While details cannot be made public at this time because of the fact that the Board of Directors has not as yet confirmed it. suffice to say that an excellent program has been arranged. This will consist of Public 1 a variety of subject^ J*2M lectures by the m P l !*• 9 Rabbinic/ Al5*V<2 OCTOBER io* Y George Chertkof, Chairm, he Board of Directorsfe,' a special meeting 0 f aft Chairman of Y" commi* the purpose of presenting V n e 2* ur Program for the, All Chairmen ; tend. This meeting is g ay*| to individual commit,* ?£& bers. **| WELCOME. MR. MARASol The Y. M. H. A.. Tff\ and its affiliated organiaJf extend a cordial welcome-1 Jack Marash, recently aDw-J Executive Director of the^S Beach Y. M. and W. H. A Marasch was formerly asscc with the Jewish Education, ance of Atlanta. Georgia and a splendid back-round in Jenl Center work We wish hur.t| luck and extend our best **| for a successful administr.-J "Y" PLANS DAHCE"" 1 Larry Grossberg, Chains the Y. M. H. A. Post Hoj Dance Committee, annota that plans have been como* for a gala event to be hel Tuesday, October 26. at thet tiful Coral Gables Country-1 The committee is now arranql the details for a very fine t Cy Washburn and his oi tra will furnish the music mission is $1.10 which inch: tax. Persons are urged to purtial their tickets from any msx\ of the committee. To All. Season's Best fss NELSON AUTOMOBILE SEHIC 875 W. Flagler St. Ph.'.-* 1 PAUL W. ARON WISHES ALL HIS FRIENDS A HAPPY NEW YEAR TLiami m for REST CONVALESCENCE .n-CHRONICCASES un-RayPark Health Resort UNO FOR too-unf" MODERATE COSTS ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS OF INDIVIDUAL CIRCUMSTANCES To All. Season's Best Wishes DESTRO BAR 230 W. Flagler Street MIAMI. FLORIDA SINCERE SEASONS GREETINGS VAL C. CLEARY REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEA3I B. E. BRONSTON, Real* 605 Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5 A Truatworthy Real EitJte 5" A.-k for free 1MI DM Map of Miami Btach Season's Greetings FISHER'S DRY CLEANING & LAUNDRY 534 N. W. Second Avenue PHONE 3-9192 RENTALS LEASES • SALS Lots. Homes, Hotdi Apartment HOUSM M. GILLER Reg. Real Estate Brok Ph. 58-1188 523 Mich. A RTVERMONT PAR* SANITARIUM Stt N. W. 7th St. %  leat car, for ehrejltl**g laacant and aideriy P 825 WEEKLY UT _Lar*a Beautiful Qround^l OLD SARATOGA „, Buciync Boulevard .it 77th Street *honc > %  %  Dinneri from '-> j Clock Sunday From Nooi Cocktail Lounfe f'mi Liquors ino Winej '>' BUS )R0M DOWMTOWh MIAMI OR eu' M II f0M NI JI OPEN EVERY DAY EXCEPT TUESDAY GOR Y ?? N F U N E R A L HOME WORTHY AND DESERVES YOUR HJU SUPPORT AND RECOMMENDATION



PAGE 1

)AY, OCTOBER 8. 1943 +Jmlst> Hu-kUan PAGE SEVEN ITEB MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Of The Jewish Welfare Board SERVICE A COMMUNITY PROJECT Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service PARADE! / %  ITH LOCAL BOYS ARMED SERVICE JpL Bob Epstein, former carpiist with the Miami Herald, returned to his home after charge from the Army Air ces. Victor Norman Rutansky. imi, graduated from the flexaerial gunnery course at the IF. base at Laredo, Tex. |/Sgt. Norbert Mimic spent feral days of his furlough with mother, Mrs. Edith Mimk, S. W. 7th Ct., coming from ien City, Kansas. He left li to spend the remaining le with his brothers in Washftton and New York before reKiing to his post. fcuests at the home of Mr. and %  'irs. William Berson, 520 S. W. 7th Ct., for the Rosh Hashonah jplidays included Wave SK 2/c 3Iadys Robinson. Philadelphia; Iflt. Saul Glenn, Tulsa.; Sgt. Bwson Mimic Rochester, and AMM 3/c Bert Schwartz of Washington, D. C. Prt. Murray Millar left today Blacksburg, Va., where he is Bding Virginia Polytechnical itute under the Army A.S.T.P. jp-am. He spent his furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Miller. Lt. J. Aron Abbott spent the holidays in Miami coming from his base at Tampa. Prt. Burnett Roth, past president of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, and local attorney, has been transferred from Ft. McClellan, Ala., to Replacement Center, Camp Blanding, Fla., (waiting appointment to an OCS. Mr. and Mrs. A. Orovitz. 641 St., Miami Beach, have rereceived word from their 1st Lt. Maurice M. Orovitz, is stationed somewhere in and. Lt. Orovitz enlisted in Air Corps in July, 1941 at Palm Beach and graduated the OCS in Miami Beach July. 1942. Within two months I was transferred to England ^bre he has been since. %  L Frank Solomon, U. S. Coast pllery, Camp Haan, Calif., is tiding his furlough with his ler, Mrs. Clare Solomon, 1753 7. 13th St. A younger brothI Aviation Student Harold Soli. has recently been transed from the basic training liter of Miami Beach, to the ichusetts State College. wi Doby. 4710 N. W. 13th has been promoted to serJt at the Fort Bragg, N. C. artillery replacement traincenter. Midshipman Jack Seitlin, US NR, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seitlin, 418 N. W. 5th St., has been elected secretary of the graduating class at Loyola University, New Orleans, La. A student in the School of Dentistry, Mid. Seitlin has been secretary of his class during his sophomore and junior years. The future lieutenant (jg) graduated from Miami Senior High school and attended the University of Florida before entering Loyola. At the Univ. of Florida, Mid. Seitlin was active in the intramural program on the campus and was a member of Tau Alpha Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi. Pfc. Irwin J. Kane. 19, USMC is now on duty in the South Pacific. A resident of 721 Alton Road, Miami Beach, he was graduated in 1942 from Edison Senior High school. He is in the communications division. Those members of the air forces entitled to use the title are double-threat men, combination bombardiers and navigators, and Aviation Cadet Harold S. Bam berg, son of Norman Bamberg, 725 Alton Road, Miami Beach, will be a bombagator when he completes his course at Carlsbad, N. M. The former University of Miami student received his preflight training at Santa Ana. Cal. and after the 18-week course in navigation and as a bombardier, will be commissioned a second lieutenant or appointed a flight officer. Milton Horenstein. who was inducted into the Army last March, has been promoted to the grade of technical sergeant and made an instructor of small arms at Camp Meade, Md. Aviation Cadet Murrell K as ton. upper classman in the Air Forces training school at San Antonio, Tex., also formerly resided at the Ruskin. His mother is Mrs. Bertha Katson. Irving Arnold, formerly of the Ruskin apartments, 1542 Drexel Ave., Miami Beach, is in the quartermaster corps at Huntsville, Tex. WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE NAT ROTH, Chairman FRED SHOCHET MRS. OEOROE M. COHEN MAURICE GROSSMAN JENNIE H. ROTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERQ J. W. B. Director OFFICERS SAM BLANK. CHAIRMAN MONTE SELIO, Vica-Chairman JOSEPH A. BERMAN, See. Executive Committee Mrs. Wattar Bronaton, Mrs. Max Dobrin, Maurica Oreasman, Louia Halman, Or. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mrs. Murry Kovan, Harry Mirkowiti, Nat Roth. Fred Shoch.t, S llton Sirkln, Joaaph Stain. Mrs. arman Wallach, Carl Walnkla, Gaong* Wolpart. BEACH JUDGE IS T Melvin J. Richard, associate judge of the Miami Beach municipal court for the past two years, has been commissioned a lieutenant (jg) USNR, it was announced. He will report for duty Oct. 15. A graduate of the University of Florida, Richard has practiced law in Miami Beach nearly ten years. He is former president of the Miami Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce, a charter member and first justice of the Miami Beach Elks lodge, former vice president and attorney of the Miami Beach Businessmen's association, advisory board member of the Recreation Pier Association of Miami Beach for service men, honorary members of the Miami Beach Pistol club and of the former Miami Beach Hotel association, member of the Civic league of Miami Beach, the Young Men's Democratic Club and of the Dade County and American Bar associations. A brother, Norman D. Richard, is a corporal in the U. S. Army Air Forces. His wife, Janette, and son, Irving Barry, reside at 7810 Byron Ave. Max Milton Rohan, 1247 S. W. 23rd St., has graduated from the aviation ordnance school at the Jacksonville Naval air station and has been promoted to aviation ordnanceman, 3/c. He received his recruit training in Jacksonville. From Miami among the 1,100 recently graduated from the United States Naval Reserve Midshipman's school located on the campus of Notre Dame university was Theodore Plant, 823 S. W. 10th Ave. He is now an ensign in the Naval Reserve. Recently promoted to first lieutenant, Peter B. Garvett, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Garvett. 434 S. W 25th Rd.. is stationed at Camp McCoy, Wis. A junior aj the University of Miami, Lieut. Garvett enlisted in the Army, and was sent to Camp Lee, Va., for training. He was made a corporal there, and selected for officer candidate school. Commissioned a second lieutenant at Ft. Francis E. Warren, Wyoming, he was transferred to Normoyle motor base, San Antonio, Tex., and later was sent to Fort Custer, Mich., for further study in connection with motorized operation. He is attached to the quartermaster division. Mrs. Ethel Rothlein of 855 Alton Rd., has been graduated from Chanute Field, 111., army air forces training command as a weather forecaster and assigned to technical operations vital to the country's fighting planes. Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of the Co ABESS & COSTAR First National Bank Building COWEN'S SHOE STORE 155 E. Flag ler St. — 822 Lincoln Rd. FDCZIT SYSTEMS, Plumbers 1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE 100 N. W. 20th Street LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES, Inc101 Alton Road LUBY CHEVROLET CO. 1055 West Flagler Street MIAMI MILL WORK & LUMBER CO. 535 N. W. 11th Street NATIONAL BRANDS, Inc 690 N. W. 13th Street NANKIN'S SHOE STORE 158 East Flagler Street Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through Operation of SAM MEYERS 111 South Miami Avenue SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S CARAVAN Langford Building STANDARD WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. 149 N. E. 10th Street TOOLEY-MYRON STUDIOS DuPont Building WILLIAM D. SINGER SUNGAS CO. 1100 West Flagler Street WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB West Flaglar St. at 37th Avenue WOLPERT FURNITURE CO. 155 West Flagler Street WOMETCO THEATRES Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Merer TO ALL—SEASON'S BEST WISHES $ SECURITY RELIABLE 44 N. E. 1st Avenue ABSTRACT CO. DEPENDABLE Phone 2-0236 TO ALL—THE SEASON'S BEST WISHES CORRIGAN AND COMPANY. INC. INVESTMENT SECURITIES Security Building Phone 3-2137 SEASON'S GREETINGS £tt£ GARDEN "THE HOME OF DELICIOUS FOOD" LUNCHES • DINNERS 2235 TAMIAMI TRAIL Buses 3 and S Stop at Our Door Phone 4-3155 TO ALL—SEASON'S BEST WISHES "City Ice" serves the food industry in an untold number of ways. From farm to table, food depends on ICE. In fact, modern food distribution to military as well as civilian population is IMPOSSIBLE without ICE. In the fields, in railway refrigerator cars and trucks, in cold storage plants, hotels, restai/ants. factories, stores, and homes. ICE in its thousands of applications, helps guard the nation's food supply. PROTECTING FOOD! THAT IS OUR WAR JOB gcifr^ ICE mtu yjr;wr"""*~"'" ...H**"'"""" 1 H0I DVANTAGES of a IIAIIE FEPEBUL MORTGAGE V .LOW RATES BASY PAYMENTS • LONG TIME TO PAY PROMPT SERVICE A HOME INSTITUTION Deal With Your LOCAL. FRIENDLY INSTITUTION RESOURCES OV.R &f 7.000.000 BABE FEWfcAL AVI M U I jottnu.urto*.******* e*! kfitftf #//M 1JJJ//JWMMM*"'*-'



PAGE 1

11 I %  PAGE TWO +Je*isi>rkrk/ian JM>AY, QC1P8 SOCIAL ITEMS AND j PERSONALS ywww^y^x^bw^MWxoxx>oMwbMrxMxx>oo*> Max Swartz left the city for a one-week stay in the North. Jerry Rauzin has returned to his studies at the Georgia Military Academy. College Park. Ga.. after attending the funeral of his father, the late Sidney Rauzin. Miss Blanche Adler returned to the city from New York. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roth and daughter Buraadine returned to the city after a four-week trip in the North. While away they attended the J. W. V. Convention. ner. New York, to Ensign Theodore H. Plant. U. S. N. R.. son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Plant. 923 S. W. 10th Ave.. pioneer Miami family. The bride, a graduate of Brooklyn College, resides in New York at present Ensign Plant was graduated from Miami High School and Harvard University, magna cum laude. Joining the local community are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weitzman of Brooklyn. N. Y.. brother and sister-in-law of Paul Weitzman. local attorney. Eddie Newman has left the city to spend the year in New York where he will receive his embalming degree. Mr. and Mrs Maurice Grossman have as their house guest this week their nephew. Herman Grossman, a student at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America in New York City. Herman is the son of Rabbi and Mrs. Benjamin L. Grossman of Boston, Mass. He is presently conducting services for the Service Men at Sarasota. Florida, in behalf of the Jewish Welfare Board. Miss Carolyn Lichtenstetter. daughter of Mrs. Loon Lichtenstetter. of 90 N. W. 24th Ave.. and the late Mr. Lichtenstetter. was married to Lieut. Arthur Jay Krasscn. USA Air Corps. The former Miss Lichtenstetter was graduated from Miami High School and attended the University of Miami and the University of Georgia at Athens. Ga. She has been active in civilian defense work here and is a lieutenant in the Civilian Air Patrol. Mrs. M. H. Frankel. Miami Beach, has returned from a seven-month vacation in New York and the mountains as the guest of her mother. Mrs. S. Steinberg. BIRTHS At a recent meeting of the Miami AZA Chapter No. 322. Sevmour Gladstone AMM3-C U. S. N. R.. alumnus of the chapter. WSJ unanimously elected as an Honorary Advisor. Mrs Walter Mackauf and daughter returned to Gulfport. Miss., with her husband. Pvt. Mackauf. who spent a short furlough here. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Huberman. 1021 Biarritz Drive, announce the birth of a son. Oct. 2. at St. Francis Hospital. Supper at the home of Mrs. Isidor Cohen. 1876 S. W. 10th St.. was given Monday for members of the Women's Service Club at the first meeting of the club for the fall season. Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Tendrich. Miss Caryl Rose, daughter of!3048 Elizabeth St.. Coconut Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Rose. Grove, announce the birth of 1400 Lenox Ave. and Miss Lois twin sons. Sept. 29. at the VicHirsch. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I toria Hospital. The boys were Lawrence Hirsch. 644 West 57th named Donald Barn.and Ronald St.. are Miami Beach girls en-1 Lawrence at the Bns hold Oct. rolled at Syracuse University. 6 with Rabbi S. M Machtei ofSyracuse. N. Y.. for the fall term. Ificiating. ENGAGEMENT BRITH Mr. and Mrs Harry Spivack. 905 Michigan Ave. returned after a brief visit to Philadelphia and Ni'w York where Mrs. Spivack visited her sister. Mrs. Stollerman. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Forster. New York, are visiting on Miami Beach for a month with their brother-in-law and sister. Mr. Mr and Mrs. Mvron Miller. 1636 S. W. 19th St.. announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter. Dons, to Sol Alexander, son of Nathan Alexander. 1756 N W 16th St. WEDDINGS" Mrs. Rosella Kumms. 520 S. W. 22nd Road, announces the recent marriage of her daughter. Leona. to Cpl. David Kames. son of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Kames. Brooklyn, N. Y. The couple will reS&i M ? A i e 1 xan i ler F Mller.. S ide at Miami Beach where Cpl. While here. Mr. Forster will be Kames is stationed with the associated with the local office AAF of the ADL. Mr and Mrs. Morris Shapiro of Jacksonville announce the marriage of their daughter. Lillian Shapiro, to Samuel B. Kessler of New York. Miss Shapiro Mr and Mrs. Morris Pepper 1S the sister of Mrs. Morris Pepretumed to the city last week P er Mrs. Louis Leibovitz. Mrs. from a combined business and J F Lazarus and Mr. Max Shapleasure trip to New York j P' ro Miami. At the Yom Kippur services of the B'nai Zion Congregation of Key West. Rabbi Lazarus Lehrer will officiate at the Bns of the son of Mr. and Mrs Isidor Appelrouth. Mrs. Jack August returned yesterday after a trip to New York. M:ss Frances Druckerman. 1529 Solemnized Sept. 22 in South S W. 20th Ave. has just re-1 Bend. Ind.. was the marriage of turned from New York City, MiSS Marjorie E. Dubner. daughwhere she spent the summer t er oi Mr. and Mrs David DubThe Third War Loan Drive is now on. Will you do your part by buying Bonds' Your help is urgently needed NOW OBITUARIES SIDNEY RAUZIN Sidney Rauzin. 45, retired liquor and wine distributor, died of a heart attack Tuesday night. Sept. 28. at his home. 1605 S. W. 21st Street. Mr. Rauzin had been a Miami resident since 1926 when he came here from Atlanta to organize the Standard Drug and Sundries Company. He was a Mason, a member of Beth David Congregation and B'nai B'rith. Surviving are his wife. Mrs. Sarah Rauzin: a son. Jerome Rauzin; two sisters. Mrs. Rose Lipsitz and Mrs. Rae Wilensky. all of Miami, and a brother. Joe Rauzin. Atlanta. Services were conducted at Gordon Funeral Home with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. Burial followed in Woodlawn Park. Pallbearers were Carl Weinkle. Louis Bandel. Louis Heiman. Barney Slifkin. Joseph Rabun and Louis Stein. fy) In the final eliminai_ last Saturday ov^WrJS 0 0 ^ program. T hP c on J Kids," eieven-vear *u Pastroff. 1856 S* w ?!?>, 1^5 was chosen by the' ]ud !" r *>. grand prize winner 0 f.I *> War Bond for h.s D a nn he Jl of Chopin's %  •Niturne r ^ d,, studies piano with hk ^ Mrs Ann Pastroff as hU^ 8 teacher. nu mio* I WANT MY MILK MORRIS MORSE Morris Morse, 74, retired merchant tailor, died at his home, 232 N. W. Fourth Street, after a brief illness. He had resided in Miami for 10 years, coming from Chicago. Survivors include his wife. Mrs. Sadie Morse, of Miami; a son. Harry L. Morse, and two daughters. Mrs. Ruth Sabin and Mrs Dave Messer. all of Chicago. Final rites and burial will be in Chicago. Local arrangements were in charge of Gordon Funeral Home. CHARLES Z. WEINER Charles Z. Werner. 60. died Friday. He came to Miami Beach four years ago from Brooklyn and made his home at 1713 Lenox Avenue. Surviving him are his three sons, all residents of New York. Arrangements were in charge of Riverside Memorial Chapel. —Buy War Savings Bond* Aad B Suit in FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "MUk Products Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery % kit Our Farm at •200 H. W. 32nd Strwt NEED HELP? Avail yourself of our complete employment service. Hotel. Restaurant. Commercial. Of fice. and Industrial — White and colored. ADVANCE EMPLOYMENT AGENCY 407 N. E. 2nd Avenue PHONE 9-2679 Taht Your Watch to Danzig's! ZWieoto. tmall. intricate %  n > — *J an fcaadM b T ea wtth madmntamt m* OT ad lUH JIWBJtY SEPAII.IMC DANZIG'S HALCYON A R C A DI I ;. TOWER THEATRE S.W. 8th St at 15th Ave. OPEN AT 1:45 P. M Fri and Sat., Oct. 8-9 PAT O BRIEN RANDOLPH SCOTT IN The Navy Comes Through // *r i: £ %  Starts Saturday at 4:30 P.M. and Sun.-Wed., Oct. 9-13 EDWARD G. ROBINSON "DESTROYER // WITH GLENN FORD MARGUERITE CHAPMAN Yom Kippur Brings Retrospection and Introspection LOOK BACK and benefit by the experiences of others .. unprepared when the inevitable wheel of death and sorrow stops at your household LOOK AHEAD take the sensible step ... be prepared that when the time comes you are not bothered in your sorrows with details that make the tragedy gruesome .. 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. NOW is the time to select a family plot in Mount Nebo Cemetery -Before need This beautiful cemetery is dedicated exclusively to those of the Jewish faith. For further information with no obligation, phone 3-5132 Florida's Most Beautiful Burial Estates MOUNT NEBO ONLY TEN MINUTES FROM THE HEART OF MIAMI West Flagler Street at 54th Avenue BUSINESS OFFICE 1014 OLYMPIA BUILDING YOU A VISIT WILL CONVINCE



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR fJewlsti fhrkilan The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHE T, Managing Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 8. 1943 TISHRI 9, 5704 VOLUME 16 NUMBER 41 MORE THAN OBERVANCE A resolution passed by the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami at a meeting this week will surely evoke controversial comment from our citizenry. Requiring all children desiring to observe their Bar Mitzvah in any of the member synagogues to have two years of Hebrew education prior to the celebration, many parents will look with disfavor. The resolution provides for the present by adding that children now twelve years of age or older must have at least one year of Hebrew education paior to the ceremony, applicable to the current year. It also takes into consideration private Hebrew instructors and calls for their prior approval by an association member. This action is a strong step in the right direction. If approved and backed up by the directorate of our houses of worship this move will go a long way to correct general impression that the Bar Mitzvah ceremony is one of little significance to be handled in an offhand perfunctory manner. Judaism, religion with its rituals and ceremonies and the instillation of knowledge and background are among the few subjects that remain aloof and unsuccessful to streamlining and superficial attention. Parents themselves lacking traditional Jewish education are neglectful of their responsibility to their children and their heritage. Rules and regulations are disliked by everyone, especially in a scheme where the individual has been able to buy his way through life and religion. Too long has our religious observance been a mockery. This step by our Rabbinical Association, if strictly adhered to, will in the years to come mean much to our community. The Rabbis deserve support and co-operation in enforcing a resolution in the field where unquestionably they should reign supreme. %  100 YEARS OLD On October 13, B'nai B'rith will celebrate its hundredth anniversary. Few organizations in Jewish life deserve better of the Jewish pubic than this great order. The prime virtue of the B'nai B'rith perhaps has been the fact that it has succeeded in being an organ for "Klal Yisroel," not for any special faction. More than any other Jewish organization it has beat tune with the pulse of the whole of American Israel. If we think this is difficult now, it was far more difficult in times past. The B'nai B'rith came into being at a time when the demarcations between Ashkenazi and Sephardi, between the Jew of Spanish descent and the Jew of German descent was sharp. This demarcation was aggravated in the case of the German Jew and the Russian Jew, which generally meant the chasm between Reform Jew and the Jew who clung to traditional Judaism. Yet in all of these years, so marked by altercation, the B'nai B'rith succeeded very substantially in representing what Prof. Solomon Schechter liked to call "catholic Israel." The names of such B'nai B'rith leaders as Simon Wolf and Leo N. Levi will instantly come to mind in this connection. It was in 1843, when this American land of ours was very young that a Jew with the name of Henry Jones founded the B'nai B'rith. Today, the B'nai B'rith is led by another Henry—Henry Monsky—and under Mr. Monsky's leadership, the traditional spirit with which the B'nai B'rith was marked, is being carried forward. It was only natural perhaps that the recent American Jewish Conference was convoked under the auspices of the B'nai B'rith. The order is just like that. To its credit in the Jewish ledger, must be added also its contributions to American life generally. Today, there are around 20,000 members of the order in the armed services of the country and it would be difficult to find an organization which tops it from the patriotic aspect, in the matter of givinq blood for the soldiers, helping with war bonds, with salvaqe and the other responsibilities of total war. All American Israel says to the B'nai B'rith—"Happy Birthday to you." "Our first objective must be to keep America free. That means preservation of freedom of enterprise, both for industry and labor. It means less government regulation of the daily lives of our people and it means flat rejection of totalitarian short-cuts to prosperity, whether they be of the Nazi, Fascist or Communist variety. To accomplish this objective. America must prepare now for a peace-time production program which will provide jobs for the millions of soldiers and sailors who will be demobilized and for the millions of workers now employed in war industries. This can and should be done without delay I have no patience with those who feel that a post-war depression is inevitable. On the contrary, the opportunities for nationwide revival of activity in the construction, manufacturing and service fields are enormous. It is incumbent upon us to take full advantage of them. We should always remember that the American way of life depends upon a high standard of living." William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor PLANS ME MADE FOR OBSERVANCE OF HNIflY HEBE (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) a. m. Subject: "The Response." Memorial Service at 10:30 a. m. Neilah or Closing Services at 5:30 p. m. on Saturday. Sermon in Yiddish, subject: "The Final Session!' Junior Services Saturday morning from 10:00 to 12:00. David Jacobs, speaker. Subject. "We Atone." Meyer Greenberg. David Jacobs and Bernard Dickson officiating. Beth Jacobs Congregation will have Rabbi Moses Mcscheloff officiating. Kol Nidrei, Friday Eve, at 6:30 p. m. Sermon: "Our Soul." Services chanted by Cantor M. Mamches. Day of Atonement, Saturday 8:00 a. m. at Community Hall building and at Synagogue building. Sermon i theme by Rabbi Mcscheloff at 1 both services, "Their Souls." Services will be chanted by Mr. I S, Guttman and Cantor N. Wroo| bel in the Community Hall; Rev. 1 H Halperin and Cantor Maurice Mamches at the Synagogue. NeiI lah services will be chanted by I Rabbi Mcscheloff at 6:15 p. m. %  Saturday. At Beth Sholem Center Rabbi S. M. Maehtei will officiate. Friday at 6:30 p. m. Kol Nidrei chanted by Cantor Abraham Friedman. Sermon by Rabbi Maehtei on "Atonement—Personal or Vicarious?" Saturday at 9:00 a. m. services will be chanted by Cantor Friedman and Mr. Isidore Padorr. Yiskor or Memorial Service at 10:30 a. m. Saturday, at which time Rabbi Maehtei will speak on "The Secret of Eternal Life." The sermon before the Mincba Service at 3:30 p. m. will be in Yiddish with Rabbi Maehtei speaking on "Unzer Mashkon" (Our Collateral). The message at the Neilah Service at 5:30 p. m. will be "Saint or Sinner?" Miami Beach Jewish Community Center will have Rabbi Irvling Lehrman officiating. Friday Eve, Kol Nidrei Service at 6:30. Sermon: "The Day That Stirs." Day of Atonement, Saturday at 8:00 a. m. Memorial Service at 10:30 a. m. Sermon: "Links of Eternity." Neilah Services at 6:00 o'clock on Saturday. Schaarei Zedek Congregation, Rabbi Simon April and Cantor Moses Teitelbaum conducting services. Friday Eve, Kol Nidrei Service at 6:30. Sermon: "Constructive Judaism." followed by a talk in Yiddish on "Our Educational Institutions." Day of Atonement. Yom Kippur Services at 8:00 a. m. Sermon at 11:00 a. m. entitled "What We Dare Not and Must Not Forget." followed by Memorial Services. Neilah Services at 4:15 p. m.; also sermon by Rabbi April. Service at the Miami Jewish Orthodox Cong, will start Friday evening at 6:30 o'clock with Kol Nidrei chanted by Rabbi Joseph t. Rackovsky. who will also preach on "The Light." Saturday morning with services starting at 8 o clock Rabbi Rackovskv will preach preceding the Yiskor Memorial Service on "Remembrances. U7 SUCC 5 Services will start Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock and continue on Thursday and rnday with morning and evening services. !" ?AY^TOBER KEY LEADERS IN SALE OF $100,000.00 WAR Sale of approximately $100,000.00 in war bonds during the third drive by members of the Jewish War Veterans' Auxiliary was very pleasing to the key leaders Standing, left to right, Mrs. Isidor Cohen, vice-president; Mrs. Frank Kline, president; seated, Mrs. Philip Levi past national officer, and Mrs! Joe Zalis, bond chairman. Others assisting, not in picture, included QH rS ;~ Harr F £ rr Mrs Sylvia Sherman, Mrs. Betty Alpert. Mrs Levinson, Mrs. B. Pearl and Mrs Harry Oliphant. Mrs. Frank Kline, president of the Jewat War Veterans' Auxiliary; Jin Isidor Cohen, vice-president, who was appointed Victory Bout chairman by the state chairmat Mrs. T. T. Stevens, and state cochairman Mrs. Flapper, in tun appointed Mrs. Joe Zalis dmman of the Third Bond Dnre The committee wishes to thask their co-workers who assisted The next meeting of the aut> ary will be held with the erans at Beth David Monday* ning. Oct. 11, at 8:00 o'clock WRITES SYNAGOGUE AS LAST RESORT Complying with a request of the Jewish Welfare Bureau, Max R. Silver, attorney representing the Legal Aid Committee of the Dade County Bar Association made a hurried trip to the County Jail. Called to see a man locked up for a minor charge, the individual had requested assistance to purchase necessities including cigarettes, razor blades and the like. Conversation disclosed this was not his first visit to the court house. "Are you Jewish?" he was asked, scrutinization leading Silver to prompt the query since the request had been forwarded to the bureau by the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation where it had been sent. "No." "Then why write the Congregation for help?" "Well I wrote everybody else and didn't get an answer, so I tried them." CEMETERY 8 01 ?£$i ( T JTA, -A special census of all Jews remaining in Bulm.'nJh be n Pr Ct l dm K this month, it is reported in Sofia Papers reaching here this week Afh.r r im SS ner for Jewish Allair.s has instructed the police to take act u,n against any Jew vvho does not fill out the pretemK C t nSUSf rmsdunnKSe PThe papers also report that the Sofia municipal council has purchased from the national government several buildings which were confiscated from *Jew* deported several mo nths ago. Moscow (WNS)-Samuel ChoJew^' £ reS,dent of ^e Moscow Jewish Community, this week sent a Rosh Hashona message to the Jews of America expressing the hope that, "with God's help fi rc'igious Russian Jewry would ?££ be able to estabhsh close? out^w^rTd.^ JCWS throUgh BEACH APT. ASSN. TO INDUCT NEW LEADER Martin Lipman, owner of the Kenlyn apartments, will be installed as the new president of Miami Beach Apartment Associnlv."*? 1 J membership meeting next Monday night. Lipman was named at a recent meeting of the board of directors to succeed Albert L. Kahn. who has served the past year The installation of Lipman and other new officers will occur at 8 p. m. mSh I u at M i an }' ^Kh Senior nigh School Auditorium David Honoroff was elected Broad !" SUCCeedin K Daniel rJ^ des the oncers, other directors are Mrs. Irene Adler kin" Tnm' M b ^ n Mort,mer Kf: kin. Tom M. Goose, Mrs. Rose Weiss. Edison Kipp, Mrs Sadie Lowenthal. Harold*' TuX Fred Jonas Morris Siegel, J. A Cantor. Mrs. David Weinbere-H Schiff. and Maurice Pollacf (CONTINUED FROM PAdl 1) adjoining the newly acquired land with intention of developing. War conditions with scarcity of labor and materials made progress in this direction impossible. With the need for additional ground becoming imperative, the officers and directors consummated the present purchase involving about $30,000. Plans for perpetual care, special care, additional improvements are all under consideration as is the adoption of new by-lav" and constitution to cover needed regulation and policies. Mr. Harry Markowitz was chairman of the purchasing committee. George Chertkof. Man R. Silver and Leon Kaplan were the attorneys for the association negotiating for the purchase. W L. Williams was the broker. Officers of the association are Mr. A. Pepper, president: Mr. Nat Zalka, 1st vice-president. Mrs. S. Stone. 2nd vice-president. Mr. Sidney H. Palmer, secretary. Mr. David Goldstein, treasurer Other directors include M 39 Frank. Harry Wasserman. H. %  Drewich, Fred K. Shochet. MrsM. Kotkin. Max Kupferswn. Stanley C. Meyers. Harry MarKo witz. Leon Kaplan and Georg Chertkof. WOMEN'S DIYISIOITNAMC CHAIRMAN OF BOND SALES Mrs. Rose Weiss. Miami Beach civic and social worker, has o" appointed chairman of the of bonds and stamps tor %  £ Women's Division of the Am can Jewish Congress. Buy Wax Bonds nd Stamp* %  help preserve Democracr.



PAGE 1

LY, OCTOBER 8. 1943 +Jewlst flurMian PAGE FIVE HE l-JJIIFEIEICE By LOUIS HEIMAN ress Representative of The Jewish Floridian le address of Dr. Stephen S. Wise had been rered demanding that the gates of Palestine not %  dosed, no matter what its future status may be. H>Biad been followed by Judge Joseph M. Prosliter, who stated that the American Jewish CornTee might agree to the proposition of "keeping ] gates open," but warning that they might be id to withdraw from the Conference if the reso>n was passed for a Jewish Commonwealth in istine. The gauntlet had been laid down. Ud sides be drawn? Would there be a fight to [finish? Was the Conference doomed to end in lity on the Palestine question? There were [thoughts in the minds of the delegates and speeds the first day of the Conference ended, the corridors and committee sessions, at cheons, and in hotel rooms, the discussions bed hot. Some were for shelving the Jewish • Kunonwealth resolution for the sake of unity. B&e argued for an appeasement policy. Some %  Bght a middle ground upon which all elements flight agree. But not the Zionists. They had count%  noses. They knew they had a large majority 0he delegates among their number. The vociferapplause for every mention of Palestine as the %  h Homeland had clearly indicated the sentiits of the delegates. The Zionists had labored for jty-bve years for their ideal. Here was an opC inity to have the voices of 2,500,000 American I represented by the 502 delegates, registered I favor of the establishment of a Jewish CommonIrealth in Palestine. They were not going to be jhed in the balance and found wanting." On contrary, they quickly accepted the challenge, lay night, August 30, 1943, will be remembered the night of the Zionists at the American Jewish irence. As was befitting the battle before them, the Zionists brought forth their biggest guns. First, Dr. Nahum Goldmann, the clear thinker, the master debater, the keen analyst, presented the opposition viewpoint and answered every argument MO magnificently that everyone who had an open mind must have been convinced. Then, Dr. Goldman, with his powerful gift of satire and knack for bringing tears to your eyes by the earnestness of his appeal, fired the second gun. Judge Louis E. Levinthal. president of the Z.O.A., added his voice to the appeal with a characteristic Zionist talk. Dr. G. Heller, renowned Rabbi of Reformed Juda, gave a calm, dignified discussion showing Zionists included others beside those with long rds, foreign accents and frock-tail coats. What lunition to fire in one evening—Dr. Nahum lann. Dr. Soloman Goldman, Judge Louis ithal and Rabbi James G. Heller. But, followthe rules of warfare, the Zionists concluded with ir strongest attack in the person of Dr. Abba Jel Silver. His oratory, his pleas for unity even a loyal opposition, his heart-to-heart talk with ige Proskauer on the rostrum even as he adsssed the delegates, his praise of what the Yishuv id accomplished in Palestine, his painting of the read of Hebrew culture with Palestine as the core clinched the battle for the Jewish Commonwealth "solution. His address stole the show. The pasige of the Palestine Resolution remained as merely formality. You would go miles to hear Dr. Nahum Goldmann any evening. The same would be true of r. Soloman Goldman. You would find a way to /el any reasonable distance to listen to Rabbi imes G. Heller. You wouldn't miss an opportunity hear Judge Louis Levinthal if he were in your Vicinity. You would make any tremendous sacri[ce to attend an address by Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver. Those of us who attended the American Jewh Conference had the rare privilege of hearing lem all in one evening, fighting a winning battle sr the Zionist ideal so close to their hearts. They Ipoke for themselves; they spoke for the Zionists; ley spoke for all Jewry—and they won! Gathered in the Hollywoods: A major lot would kike to contract Mrs. Danny Kaye (Sylvia Fine) Vhe is considered a brilliant writer of laugh material. Valter Wagner visited the Blood Bank for the fifth lime—received a blue ribbon as a citation. Cdmes _ie announcement that Sally Filers, recently severed from Harry Joe Brown, was coupled to Lt. ioward Barney, U. S. N. Rabbi Edgar Magnin has >een called in as one of the advisors in the film ^reparation of a story on the post-war trials of "ie Nazi authorities in Poland. Title is, "The Day Vill Come" ... we hope so. Walda Winchell. testled for flickers, looks like a future starlet if she wants la career. Papa Walter says it's okay with him, out he would rather she would start via the "subway circuit." learning the hard way. Mervyn Levy's domicile suffered a $25,000 robbery. WITH TIE JEWS 111 SPORTS By MORRIS WEINER Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. ODDS AND ENDS IN SPORTS Allie Wolff, former intercollegiate heavyweight champ and former all-American quarterback at Penn State College, is now head of the Navy's Chapel Hill School in North Carolina—head of boxing to be sure and before Allie gets through with the lads—they can plough through the best of 'em. Bob Harren, the man behind the publicity guns which bombard the world with news of Columbia University's athletes, was in town the other day on a leave from the Navy. Reminiscing, he mentioned that the Stanford-Army game of 1928 was "a perfect football game." Stanford beat the Army 27-0 that year but Harren, one of the game's ablest students and historians, went on to say: "That was the team from the West that introduced a shuttling machine-like display of double wing-back efficiency that the East hadn't believed possible. That Stanford bunch had the maneuver down so perfectly that there was a whole plague of double wing teams as soon as the next season rolled around But the real reason for the Cardinal's success was a tornado in their backfield—a 200-pound giant who could hit—he was Herb Fleishaker Herb eventually made all-America before he left Stanford but the trip East in '28 that I speak of was Herb's first visit to New York. The youngest of the famed Fleishaker tribe was an inverted pyramid of flesh and grit that ran like fire and hit like flood for the Spirit of Stanford on the gridiron, on the links and on the track But strangest of all, though Herb earned three football letters as well as three track and golf insignia, his greatest reputation was earned as playboy of the Western conference. DID YOU KNOW THAT Many years ago a Philadelphia boxer found himself outclassed in the heavyweight division and returned to the light-heavyweight for which he was better suited. That man's name was Barney Lebrowitz—but he is better known as Battling Levinsky, the champ who held that title from 1916-1920. Jackie "Kid" Berg, Flight Commander in the R.A.F.. has just again been cited for gallantry under fire. The former boxer, better known as the "Whitechapel Whirlwind," enlisted in the R.A.F. as a gunner and thus far has been cited five times ... He came up the hard way both in the ring and in the Air Corps. The longest run ever made by a Jewish backfield star was the one made by Sid Luckman playing for Columbia in a game against Army some seven years ago at the Yankee Stadium ... He caught a kick-off two yards behing his own goal and raced up mid-field for 102 yards to a score and glory The longest pass ever thrown for a touchdown was hurled by Jack Grossman, former Rutgers allAmerican ace who pitched the pigskin 79 yards for a completed pass and a touchdown. IT HIPPDDLIST WEEK BY MILTON BROWN Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. The years, like Old Man River, keep rolling along. A new one rolled in this last week. This old earth, according to the Jewish calendar, had a birthday. We should sing to it, "Happy birthday to you, O World." One thing we may be sure of—it will not be difficult for this old earth to be happier this year than last—which was probably the most savage year in world history. If prayers can make it a happier world, the new year should be a very happy one. The Jewish Welfare Board reported that 185 Jewish chaplains officiated at Jewish religious services in various parts of the war theater. Some of the services were held almost in earshot of the cannonading of battle. The President and various members of cabinet extended Rosh Hashonah greetings, the United Synagogue and Joint Distribution Committee. Carleton Hayes, the ambassador to Spain and a staunch representative of the Catholics, sent their greetings. Added to all of this, there was very good news on the war front itself. The Germans seem to be running so fast, that it appears likely they may take Berlin before the United Nations do. At Smolensk, the German rout seemed to take on the proportions of the rout which Napoleon suffered at the same point—and Corsica, the place where Napoleon was born, was captured by the Allies. BETWEEN YOU AND ME BY BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. Washington Background; There was quite a scene between Congressman Sol Bloom and Congressman Emanuel Celler over the question of whether Jewish members of Congress should keep quite during the present visit to Washington of the two sons of King Ibn Saud. The dispute took place when Congressman Bloom, as chairman of the Foreign Affairs Committee, called in all the Jewish members of Congress and indicated to them that the State Department would be very much embarrassed if Jews in the United States issued any insulting attacks against King Ibn Saud or his two sons during the latter's stay in this country. Congressman Celler lost his temper and announced bluntly that in a radio address which he was to broadcast from New York, he would mince no words in denouncing Ibn Saud as an enemy of the Jews in Palestine. When it came to the actual broadcast, Celler changed his mind, however, and limited himself to the mild hope that the two Arab guests of the U. S. Government return to their country with the feeling that public opinion in the United States wishes to see Jewish development in Palestine expanded. Congressman Bloom also addressed a select group of Jewish writers in New York, appealing to them to abstain from attacking the two Arab princes in the Jewish press. High Government officials indicated to Zionist leaders that they hoped the Zionists would refrain from any possible act which the Arab notables might consider an insult. Even the always-aggressive Committee for a Jewish Army was told by its president. Senator Johnson, to behave. The Zionist attitude is that nothing will be done that can embarass the Arab visitors, unless the visitors themselves make public statements which are anti-Zionist. ... No Zionist leader here, I learn, will make any attempt to meet the Arab princes, unless the State Department itself arranges such a meeting on its own initiative. By the time this is published President Roosevelt will already have conferred with the two Arab dignitaries on Arab-Jewish relations in an effort to induce their father to change his anti-Zionist stand and act as mediator between Jews and Arabs on the Palestine question. This is only one of the reasons why the sons of Ibn Saud were invited by the President to visit the United States. The other reason is American oil interests in Saudi Arabia. The Jewish Front: Friends of the American Jewish Conference are grumbling. They keep on asking why the Conference did not—like the Jewish Labor Committee—issue a detailed statement on the visit which its delegation paid to Secretary of State Cordell Hull. Especially since it is known that the Secretary was rather impressed with what he heard from the delegation. Well, it can now be told that the delegation had four speakers who kept Hull's interest for a full hour. Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver was one of them and he presented the resolution which the Conference adopted on Palestine. Rabbi Freehof enlightened the Secretary of State on the Post-War resolution. ... A B'nai B'rith represenative spoke on the Rescue resolution and Louis Lipsky gave a general review of the atmosphere under which the Conference was held. Secretary Hull, I learned, displayed special interest in the Palestine resolution. He asked the delegation for a memorandum on the absorptive capacity of Palestine. Many persons will be interested to learn that other high officials of the State Department have also displayed substantial interest in the resolutions which the American Jewish Conference adopted. Some of them inquired as to why only four delegates voted against the Jewish Commonwealth resolution. And speaking of the American Jewish Conference, we hear that there were discussions held this week as to the possibility of the Conference taking over the functions of the Joint Emergency Committee for the Rescue of European Jews. The majority of the leaders of the Conference, however, are, for the time being, against taking over any functions from other existing organizations. This is due especially to the fear that the American Jewish Committee may sever relations with the Conference, arguing that it agreed to join the Conference chiefly for the purpose of selecting a united Jewish representation to the peace conference and not for the purpose of making the Conference a body to which functions of other Jewish organizations should be transferred. "Whatever pattern the post-war organization of the world for peace may take, one thing about it we know positively—to be any good, it must have as a foundation understanding and co-operation between Britain and America."—Virginia C. Gildersleeve, Dean of Barnard College.



PAGE 1

& Jewish Fiaridli& m CTORY £355551 Ylhof National and International It Jewish leaders representing the I outstanding figures of State and Jewish activity. The program of the conference which Rabbi Shapiro and Simonhoff will discuss and which was acted upon included: (1) the facilitation of emigration and the rehabilitation of refugees now living in neutral countries, (2) the physical, spirit' ual, 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 unceitain 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. The resolution demanding ths establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth in Palestine was adopted with only four dissenting votes. AMERICAN RED CROSS TRAIL BRANCH MEETS At a committee meeting held Wednesday afternoon, October 6, composed of officials and regular volunteer workers of the Tamiami Trail American Red Cross and knitting Center, 1890 S. W. 8th St., new plans were formulated. Mrs Louis Kotkin, chairman and organizer of the Sewing and Knitting Center, gave a detailed report on this work showing results. She stressed the utter importance of the work at this time and the necessity of enrolling many more volunteer workers in order to help reach the large quotas of clothing and knitting garments required by the Dade County Chapter of American Red Cross. In order to acquaint the public with this splendid work, this volunteer group is planning a get-together card and mah jongg parties which will be held at the Sewing and Knitting Center periodically when finished sewed and knitted garments will be displayed. B'nai B'rith Lodge Completes Century"of Service to Humanity Next Wednesday Although B'nul H'rlth haH postponed the ob.servance of Its lunth anniversary, which occurs October llth, it is re-decllcathiK Itnclf In itn second century to service and unity anil re(louhiiiiK it efforts to speed the day of victory, in this centennial message, Mr. Ifonsky re-states the philosophy and policy of the nation's oiliest anil largest national Jewish SSI vice organisation.—THE EDDITOR. A century ago, an immigrant Jew, with rare vision and understanding, conceived the idea of something entirely new in Jewry—a Jewish service organization with a program broad enough to embrace all aspects of Jewish life, and designed to win the adhesion of all elements in the Jewish community. That man was Henry Jones and his creation was the B'nai B'rith. The striking growth of B'nai B'rith, the many and varied vital causes it serves, its record of achievement and its role in the drama of American Jewish history testify to the wisdom of Henry Jones and his confreres and to the consecrated service with which their heirs carried on the tradition established in 1843. Though rooted in a fundamental policy—service to the Jewish people and to the community— B'nai B'rith has been flexible enough to make its program conform to the changing needs of the times. Because of this unfettered approach, B'nai B'rith's program remains as dynamic as the world in which we live. Committed from its inception to the unification of Israel in the promotion of its highest inter csts and those of humanity B'nai B'rith has been untouched by generations of factionalism and dissension in Jewish life Kept free from doctrinal differences, B'nai B'rith remains the common platform for service on the part of all elements in the Jewish community concerned with the positive values in Jewish life. We had looked forward to the observance of B'nai B'rith's' centennial not for the purpose of self-aggrandizement but rather to make this landmark in Jewish history an occasion for re-affirming the ideals for which B'nai B'rith has stood for 100 years. But these are times when even such historic events must be postponed for the times call foi the mobilization of all our resources to bring closer the inevitable day of victory. Today, as throughout 'ts history, B'nai B'rith is the ally of of freedom and justice. To their triumph we have given tens of thousands of our sons and brothers and fathers who on every fighting front are covering themselves with glory. To their certain victory we are giving blood, toil and treasure. On the home front B'nai B'rith is doing everything in its power to uphold the hand and quicken the heart of those who have the grave responsibility of directing the war effort. It is a matter of great pride to know that B'nai B'rith's whole program has been geared effectively to wartime needs and services. From one end of the nation to the other, in Canada, in Great Britain, in Palestine and in the republics of South and Central America, B'nai B'rith, in its centennial year, is manifesting anew its faith in the supremacy of the ideals for which the United Nations are fighting, ideals which have motivated B'nai B'ruh since its inception. B'nai B'rith everywhere is bound together in the common ties of brotherhood and in the mutual vow to rest not and sleep not until victory has been won, a victory in whicn B'nai B'rith will play its part. When the peace comes, B'nai B'rith, dynamic as ever, will have an even greater role. To the men, women and young people of B'nai B'rith, at home and abroad, in the armed forces and in the civilian ranks, I say: \Full speed ahead in this year that closes our first century Let our efforts be redoubled in the support of the great causes to which we give our allegiance. May the year in which B'nai B'rith becomes a centenarian be the year in which we celebrate the victory, for which we all work and serve. May the centennial year of B'nai B'rith be the year that brings the peace which will justify all the suffering and misery which have for so long beset a harassed humanity. CEMETERY BODY or The Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Association this week formally announced the acquisition of the Mount Sinai Cemetery. Located at 137th St. and Opa Locka Boulevard, the twenty-five acre tract is partially developed and improved. Ready for immediate burials, the first interment took place last week. A public dedication and consecration will be held immediately after the holidays. Formed in 1928, the organization is composed of representatives of the Beth Jacob. Beth David. Schaarei Zedek and Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregations and the Chesed Shel Ernes Burial Society. Serving the burial needs and religious rites of their constituents and of the community since their inception, the association found the growth of the Jewisn community necessitating the purchase of additional burial ground since the original plot in Woodlawn was either used or allotted. Last year* the Cemetery association purchased fifteen acres (CONTINUED ON PAQE 4) BZB GIRLS BEGIN WAR BOND DRIVE AT THE Y. M. H. A. Feeling the financing of this war is part of their responsibilities, too, the BZB Chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls began a bond drive at the Y. M. H. A. last Tuesday. Bond purchasers may secure their bond through the Dade Federal Loan Association and help the girls attain their goal of $25,000 by crediting their account at the bank. B'NAI B'RITH BOND SALE TOTALS OVER MILLION Final figures of the B'nai organization's "buy a bomber" campaign, assembled Tuesday, totaled $1,503,725, nearly four times the amount needed to buy a bomber. R. R. Adler, assisted by Alvin Czech at the Mercantile National Bank and on Miami Beach were responsible for bond sales exceeding $1,000.000.000. Approximately $200.000 in Series E bonds were sold. The organization sold more than $1,000,000,000 in the second war loan drive last spring. Dade county's war bond sales total for the third war loan drive topped the $28,000,000 mark with 20 of the 72 issuing agencies yet to report, headquarters of the Dade county war finance committee announced. IS HERE FOR DUTIES ITU IM i 11KI With the arrival this week of Mr. Jack P. Marash to take over his duties as executive director of the Y. M. & W. H. A. of Miami Beach, the organization under his guidance will soon announce plans for the institution's program. Until recently Mr. Marash has been director of Boys' Activities and generally in charge of the youth and young men's work of the Jewish Educational Alliance JACK P. MARASH ASSOCIATION ACTS IN EDUCATION FOR BOYS The Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami this week at a meeting passed a resolution relative to the Jewish education of prospective confirmands requiring a minimum of preparatory study. The resolution requires: Every Jewish child who wishes to observe his Bar Mitzvah celebration at any of member synagogues must nave had two years of Talmud Torah education prior to the Bar Mitzvah ceremony date. Children now twelve years of age or older must have at least one year of Talmud Torah education prior to their Bar Mitzvah celebration at member synagogues. This applies to the current year only. Children receiving private Hebrew instruction must have an association Rabbi's approval of teacher. PLANS ARE MARE EOR OBSERVANCE OF HOLY DAY HERE Yom Kippur, one of the few Jewish Holidays observed by the majority of the Jewish people. < will be ushered in with the i chanting of the well know "Kol | Nidrei" Friday evening. Houses | of worship have made last min-1 ute preparations to accommodate j an overflow attendance. Services announced by the. spiritual leaders include: At Temple Israel Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan will officiate at all serv* ices. Yom Kippur Eve, Friday. | Oct. 8th, 8:15 p. m. Sermon: "The Great Sin of Today." Day : of Atonement. Saturday, Oct. 9th. | 10:00 a. m. Sermon: "Life. Death and Immortality." Children's 1 Service: Saturday. Oct. 9th. 1:00 p. m. Sermon: "Come. My Chil-' dren. Harken Unto Me: I Will Teach You the Fear of God." Memorial Service: 4:00 p. m. At Beth David Congregation will be Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor L. Hayman and Choir officiating. Kol Nidrei, Friday Eve, at 6:30 p. m. Subject: "The Opening Melody." Day of Atonement. Saturday at 8:00 (CONTINUED ON PAGE A) of Atlanta. Georgia. Based on the excellent reports of his work there, he was chosen for his Miami Beach post by the executive committee of the local "Y." Preceding this Atlanta position, he has been since 1931 actively associated with institutions concerning themselves with youth education and recreation where he had a thorough grounding in the many phases of such work. He has supervised Boy Scout, AZA, and Young Judean National Groups; has led forums, discussions, arranged lectures and public assemblies. His background includes publicity preparation and the editing and publishing of a Center newspaper. "Having directed an organization in all its details, his preparation qualifies him to develop its over-all program, employ its staff and carry out its public relations in a manner that permits of a progressive, cordial atmosphere in which the work of this institution can prosper," officers of the organization stated in announcing Mr. Marash's selection. Mr. Marash has an extensive education, both secular and Jewish. He attended City College of New York and New York University, where his major interest was the study of sociology. He is married and the father of one son. and has made his home on Miami Beach. Renovating and refurbishing the building located at 1 Lincoln Road is under way and a number of organizations are already using the "Y" as a meeting place. WITHHOLDING TAX RETURN FORMS NOW BEING ISSUED Withholding tax return forms W-l are being issued to all employers who filed Victory tax returns for the quarter ending June 30. John L. Fahs, Florida collector of internal revenue, announced Saturday. Fahs said the forms must be used in filing quarterly withholding tax returns due during October for the quarter which ended Sept. 30. HARRY SIMONHOFF TO TALK TO UNITARIANS ON ZIONISM Mr. Harry Simonhoff will address a gathering at the Unitarian House on Friday, October 15, on the question "Zionism and British Policy." Mr. Simonhoff. long an ardent Zionist has headed the local organization and was a delegate representing this area at the American Jewish Conference at which time this important question was discussed with a resolution approving a Jewish Commonwealth. The Unitarian House is located at 1616 Brickell Ave.



PAGE 1

UDAY. OCTOBER 8, 1943 fJewist noridlian PAGE THREE ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES HADASSAH The Miami Chapter of the Senior Hadassah will hold its next leeting at the Y. II & Y. W. A. of Miami Beach on Monlay, Oct. 11. The executive Doard will meet at 10:30 a. m. ind the general membership will lave its meeting at 2:00 p. m. An interesting program has been arranged by Mrs. Samuel IBimonhoff, Chairman of the Program Committee, in the nature ol a symposium on the American %  Jewish Conference, of vital imaortance to all Hadassah memjers. Plans for the entire year will ilso be discussed. Mrs. Edward Lovitz, President, (will preside at the meeting. %  Members are urged to attend. SEASON'S GREETINGS CARUSO'S RESTAURANT 169 W. Flagler Street PHONE 9-2309 To All. Season's Best Wishes CONCHA HOTEL & RESTAURANT Spanish Meals Our Specialty We Serve Parties on Request 1101 N. Miami Avenue Miami. Florida To All, Season's Best Wishes W. L. HARRIS REAL ESTATE APPRAISER Ingraham Building PHONE 2-1769 Season's Best Wishes NATIONAL LIQUOR STORE ED SINGER. Owner PHONE 3-3556 When Low in Spirits 3001 Biscayne Boulevard SEASON'S GREETINGS ALEXANDER ORR. JR. INC. PLUMBERS 218 N. E. 6th Street PHONE 2-3119 HENRY A. POHL INC. STATE DISTRIBUTORS GRAY MARINE MOTORS GASOLINE AND DIESEL 410 N. E. 13th Street PHONE 2-1577 BEACH ZIONIST Aggressively pushing the idea of a Zionist shelf in the Miami Beach Public Library, Isidore Goldstein last Tuesday evening at a board meeting of the district initiated a fund with a contribution of $25 and Dr. Morris Goodman and Leo Robinson completely subscribed the necessary difference. The nucleus of a library now on hand will be augmented adequately. The major fund raising activity of the district will be prepared as a Chamisi Oser B'Shvat entertainment with a goal of $1,500. Committees have been selected for this undertaking. Election of officers was provided for by President Broad through the selection of a nominations committee. The next general membership meeting will be held October 27 for annual reports and election. Membership plans were moving at a fast pace with 50 new names already listed for the New Year towards a goal of 500 members in 1944. There will be no meeting of the Zionist Cultural Forum this week. BEST WISHES for a HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL MR. and MRS. HAROLD TURK AND DAUGHTER CORNELIA SEASONS GREETINGS SILVER BLUFF SUNDRIES 2751 S. W. 27th Avenue PHONE 4-9209 CHARRON-WILLIAMS Commercial College Special Night School Classes Monday, Wednesday, Friday 6:30 to 9:00 P. M. Sixth Floor Postal Bldg. PHONE 3-4859 Mary Williams. B.C.S. Director i { GREETINGS COMMERCIAL STANDARD INSURANCE CO.. OF FT. WORTH FIRE WIND CASUALTY E. C. THRALL Florida General Agent 2901 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables, Fla. H. ANGEL arid PHIL FELDSTEIN AND ASSOCIATES OF E. M. I. CLUB Extend to All. the Season's Best Wishes 20 S. E. First Avenue Buy War Savings Bonds. SCHAAREI ZEDEK ^ The Ladies Auxiliary of Cong. Schaarei Zedek announce a card party at the synagogue for Sunday evening, October 4. Mrs. Max Mintzer and Mrs. Gershon August will serve as hostesses for the occasion. Proceeds will be used for the Talmud Torah. JEWISH WAR VETS Sunday, Oct. 3, the Jewish War Veterans of Miami took fifty soldiers from the Gulf Stream convalescent hospital, Collins Ave., at 63rd St., Miami Beach, on a tour. Sites covered included Hollywood, Harvey Seeds Post American Legion, Musa Isle Indian Village and the 36th St. Airport. This is to be a weekly affair and all members of the post who would like to assist call 2-4993 any evening. In charge of arrangements for the service men's entertainments are Abe Goldman and Frank Kline. ARBETER RING Now that the summer season is over, the Arbeiter Ring is planning its calendar for the coming season. A few of the activities for October are listed below. Sunday, Oct. 17 at 6 p. m. a delegates' report will be given of the annual Southeastern District Conference held during the week of Labor Day this year at Atlanta. The Workmen's Circle Branch of Greater Miami sent six delegates: Harry Rose, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Silver, Hyman Laibson. Morris Jacobs and Mrs. Anna Kasset. An invitation is extended to all officers of the Miami Jewish Federation to attend. In the report of the Southeastern District Conference will be outlined the work that has been in the District for the past year and plans of the Miami Branch. The organization holds general meetings every first and third Wednesday of the month and executive meetings every second and fourth Wednesdays. Buy War Bonds and Stamps and Insure Your Tomorrow. To All. Season's Best Wishes SPIEGELMAN WHOLESALE PRODUCE 1260 N. W. 22nd St. PHONE 3-8135 To All, Season's Best Wishes AMERICAN LEGION POST BAR CORAL GABLES 303 Alhambra Circle To All—The Season's Best Wishes SMITH'S DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTIONS — DRUGS SUNDRIES 1706 N. W. 36th Street PHONE 3-4212 Used Cars Bought and Sold Terms PHONE 3-3557 RISHER MOTOR SALES USED CARS 938 W. Flagler St.. Miami. Fla. F. LEW RISHER $ To All. the Season's Greetings NUTA'S YACHT BASIN 1884 N. W. North River Drive PHONE 2-3067 ORTHODOX CONG. DENVER CHILD'S HOME The Miami Jewish Orthodox Sisterhood will hold a meeting Tuesday, October 12, at 2 o'clock at the synagogue, 590 S. W. 17th Avenue. CARDIAC HOME Dade Chapter of the National Children's Cardiac Home will hold the first regular meeting of 1943-44 Tuesday, Oct. 12, 1:30 p. m. at the Y. M. & W. H. A., Collins Ave. and Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach. Officers for the new year are: Founder-president, Mrs. J. O. Marcus; president, Mrs. Clementine Kemp; first vice-president, Mrs. M. Cohen; second vice-president, Mrs. Gertrude Lachs; third vice-president, Mrs. Edith Silver; recording secretary. Miss Ray Lachs; corresponding secretary, Mrs. M. Dreytuss; financial secretary, Mrs. L. Groner; treasurer. Mrs. R. Glatt; auditor, Mrs. J. Jacobs; chaplain, Mrs. J. Goldstrom. Chairmen of committees include: Ways and means, Mrs. G. Lachs: Bulletin. Mrs. E. Miller and Mrs. P. Dreyfuss; Happy Hearts, Mrs. L. Kleinman. Mrs. R. Firestone; Home, Mrs. Camille Baum; Publicity. Mrs. B. Wolff; Membership, Mrs. E. Wronkcr, Mrs. B. Wolff; Celebrity Luncheon, Mrs. M. Cohen; Hospitality, Mrs. J. Raab; Birthdays, Mrs. S. Zwicker. Additional members of the board of directors are Mrs. J. SoColof, Mrs. B. Rosenblum, Mrs. M. Radin, Mrs. M. Marrientnal. Mrs. B. Finkcl, Mrs. B. Obeler, Mrs. J. Fox, Mrs. R. Beyer, and Mrs. S. Rose BIRTHS Lt. (jg) and Mrs. Godfrey Newman, 4580 Post Ave., announce the birth of a son, Oct. 4 at St. Francis hospital. RADIO HOUR Dr Jacob H. Kaplan of T,emplc Israel will be the guest speaker on the Rabbinical Association Hour at 10 a. m. Sunday over Station WQAM. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rubin have returned to their home at 2420 Flamingo Drive after spending their vacation in the North. The newly elected officers of the Greater Miami Chapter National Home for Jewish Children at Denver, will be installed at the association's next regular meeting, Tuesday, Oct. 12. at 1 p. m. in the clubrooms cf the Miami Beach Y. M. & W. H. A., 1 Lincoln Road. Serving in their respective capacities are, president, Mrs. Myron Newman; first vice-president, Mrs. Irving Miller; second vicepresident, Mrs. Hyman Friedman; third vice-president, Mrs. John Feller; recording secretary, Mrs. MRS. MYRON NEWMAN A good buy is a War Bond. Buy now and you will be paid later —$4.00 for every $3.00. Maurice C. Cohn; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Herman Wronker; financial secretary, Mrs. Lee Goudiss; treasurer, Mrs. Sam Luby; auditor. Mrs. Elsie Leshel. Members of the board of directors include Mrs. Dave Beyer, Mrs. Abe Eisenberg, Mrs. Rose Goudiss, Mrs. M. B. Ross. Miss Rose Steinhauser, Mrs. Jacob Litwin, Mrs. Julius Jacobs. Mrs. Sol Toplin, Mrs. Hattie Newman. Mrs. I. H. Goldman, Mrs. Jack Steinberg. Mrs. Sol Goldstrom. Mrs. Sam Weider, and Mrs. Mark Kaplan. •'"' Rabbi S. M. Machtei y/ill deliver the invocation and the program will include entertainment and refreshments. PALM BEACH NOTES JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE. 226 S. OLIVE STREET IN THE FOX BUILDING MRS. MART SCHREBNICK. R LFA rv Beet ka Dadrr £ Ml; E; fPALM Hir.r rarftM inr SOUTHERN DAIRIES Palm nationally Fi AS HEAR TO TOU AS YOUR FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 PALM BEACH BOTTLING WORKS INCORPORATED WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA Beverages of Quality Since 1920 LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHED 1N3 BUnJ)ING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla. I



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX +Je*islfk>rkikit) Best Wishes to All HARRY c. HIGGINS Refrigeration Heating Air Ventilating Conditioning 1341 S. w. 8th Street PHONE 3-6591 SEASONS GREETING A. B. C. LUNCH and SERVICE STATION 2200 N. W. 54th Street PHONE 7-9334 JUERGEN'S OLD CASTLE INN "Every Meal a Pleasant Memory" 151 S. E. SECOND STREET TO ALL—THE SEASON'S BEST WISHES MEET ME AT XENI A ITALIAN-AMERICAN RESTAURANT FOOD SERVED AT ITS BEST 2234 PARK AVENUE PHONE 5-9601 SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR H. EARNEST OVERSTREET TAX COLLECTOR FOR DADE COUNTY TO ALL THE SEASONS BEST WISHES STYLE CRAFT BAG MFGS. • • 1320 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE ORLANDO. FLORIDA May the New Year Bring You Abundant Happiness and Prosperity .... GREEN TREE GRILL 371 N. Orange Ave. Ph. 4781 ORLANDO. FLORIDA BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR S11(LI11 REFINING COMPANY FRANK MEBANE. Agent ORLANDO. FLORIDA I BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR ATLANTIC BEER & ALE ATLANTIC CO. ORLANDO FLORIDA F HELC IN NFW YORK FOB NOTED ARTIST NewYork (JTA) — Funeral services were held there this week for Nahum Aronson. 71. famous Jewish sculptor, who came to this country from France in 1940. Among the speakers at the funeral chapel were Raoul Aglion. secretary of the Fighting French delegation here; Henri Torres. Paul Jacob. Pierre Weil and other prominent French Jews. An official French spokesman stated that after the war the French Government would undoubtedly wish to transport the sculptor's body for final internment in France whenlie lived for 50 years after leaving Russia, the country of his birth, i A prolific artist. Mr. Aronson Imaintained six galleries in Paris : re the Nazi invasion. He designed the fountain winch stands in the Place de la Concorde in Paris, and the statue of Ludwig I Beethoven which was placed at the entrance ol the composer's home in Bonn, Germany. A plaque, depicting France and her colonies, won him %  second citation of the Legion of Honor in 1937, Other works <>t Mr Aronson were added to the collections in the Luxembourg, the Trooodero, the Museo Colonial and the National Library in Pan.Some are on display m museums in %  London. Dublin. Lisbon and j other European capitals. SOCIAL WORKER IS NAMED REPRESENTATIVE BY HIAS New York (JTA)—The appointment of David J. Schweitzer, well-know n Jewish social worker, as representative-at-large of the Hias-Ica Emigration Association was announced here by Abraham Herman, president of Hias in a statement disclosing that Mr. Schweizer will be sent as a special envoy to Europe and the Near East. A former vice-chairman of the European Executive Council of the Joint Distribution Committee. Mr. Schweizer for the past twenty years has been active in the field of Jewish relief and reconstruction in Europe as well as in the Western Hemisphere. He is the first of a group of American representatives whom the Hias and the Hias-Ica Emigration Association intend to send to neutral countries, liberated territories in Europe and to lands m the Near East from where relict can be organized for Jews in occupied territories. THRIFTY! HOMESTEAD. FLORIDA NEW YEAR GREETINGS W. D. HORNE CO.. Incorporated (FRANK L. SKILL. Owner) Hardware. Lumber and Builders' Supplies—Wholesale and Retail PHONE 507-J HOMESTEAD. FLORIDA To Our Jewish Patrons and Dealers Who Supply Us Merchandise SEASON'S GREETINGS BAMBOO* TAVERN Overseas Highway—U. S. No. 1 at Homestead. Fla. FAMOUS FOR FRIED CHICKEN STEAKS CHOPS GOOD FOOD CHOICE LIQUORS PACKAGE GOODS Phone Homestead 77 Reservations Appreciated ONE-A-DAY Vitamin A and D Tablet, E ACH tablet contains 25% mm than minimum daily requirementa of theae two essential Vitamins. Insufficient Vitamin A may cause night blindness, may lessen resistance to infection of the p s — %  throat, eye*, ears and sinuses. SalhS^ • %  *• %  %  to enable the body to make use of the calcium ana phosphorus in our food. Insure your minimum requirement*: thee* two important Vitamins, by %  nd D Tablet every day. Keaoe—ic a l 50* or leas n-r month %  %  %  per r Lg.".' '. J— taka only asjsj jssMst a day. Pleasant — children actually Ukm "• taste-and so wUl you. nOOirrAirr_when mivin, Vfcta%  •. compare potencies and price*. gsj thssn at your druc star*. AIRPLANE SPOTTING IS BEING DISCONTINUED Dismantling of the volunteer civilian airplane spotting service was ordered this week by the War Department for the entire | U. S. and civilian manned air] craft observation posts in all areas will be operated only a few hours a week to keep the organization intact for emergency. The local order was issued because the possibility of enemy bombing raids in this country have now been reduced to a minimum. Airplane spotting will be continued by secret army-manned posts and equipment. A Miami Beach civilianmanned aircraft warning post in charge of Sol Goldstrom last month was awarded a prize for the second month in succession for being the most efficient post in the county. Members of the Miami Beach group serving 500 or more hours were awarded Merit Medals. Included were R. R. Adler. Sol Goldstrom. Mrs. Dora Green, Morns A 1 pert and Alvin Czech. WAV.OCIO^ 8 .l3fl Season's Grating, STATE DISCOUNT CO. •"W.TO-"* BEST WISHES TO A MIAMI ARMATURE WORKS 5 N. W. 5th Stint PHONE 24749 LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE UNDER F|CTn7T~> NAME LAW "H NOTICK is HKRPRY m. the undersi ,• % %  'i' 1 ^*! he n.rk of the c 1 '& !" tor Dads ...: %  i...,^'""-k. tious name, i ,'!• ,' h Miami Beach, r T J CAL l am encased h *• "Ml 9/17-24 lO/l-g-15 DR. M j a %  '., New York (JTA)—Funeral services will be held here this week for Dr. Kurt Rosenfeld. prominent German Jewish Socialisl and jurist, who died at his home in Queens at the age of 68. Dr. Rosenfeld was a member of the Reichstag from 1919 until 1933 when he was forced to flee Germany. Prior to that he was Prussian Minister of Justice. At the time of his death he was president of the anti-Nazi German American Emergency Conference, which he helped to found here a short time ago to combat Nazi activities. LEGAL NOTICES IN Tin-: ciRCi'lT I'ontr OK THK HTM JUDICIAL, I'lltCIIT OK PU)RIDA. IN AND K >u DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. R117I CARL RIPLEY. Plaintiff ELIZABETH RIPLEY, I >efemlant ORDER OF PUBLICATION You, ELIZABETH RIPLEY. M t'nlon Rtreet, Wharton, New Jersey. arnotified to ftti >'ui appearance in the .iln.wciiisr f..i Divorce "ii "i before November I, 1V4S, ••> .i de> roe pro confesso will lie ent. re.l aKainet jrou. DATED October 7. liM.r E. B LEATHERMAN, Clorli (seal) By WM KIRTLEY, i' C in K-I3.22-2J 11 ". GREETINGS SAXON CIGARETTE SERVICE 3898 N. E. Second Avenue Miami. Fla. Phone 7-6677 Notice IM undersigned, Blank. Michael Ivev H I Blank. ls<*trl,*£] co-partner* .I..i• i..;.,„,„ „;?*% "•"'"" I %  •-UR U B S] Mh Marl..,, Prehlini fRosTuS* I..F. .1.4... v t '* AUKS at 87-8 W Miami. Florida, fictitious nan,.|, • Clark of the County, Plorldt U -| HAML-KL I.I.ANK DAVID BLANK MICHAK1. BLANS BEATRICK BUNK MARION KREHUN ROSE DAVIDOPF Applli i its, 1/ 'IIS HKIM \\ Attorn, i) foi Appl t/U 10/1-8-15-22 JN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of ll 11th JUDICIAL CIRCUT II FLORIDA. IN AND FOR Dili COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. B09M CECIL HARRISON GAINST Plaintiff ELIZ A B E TH REBECCA fliB Defendant ORDER OF PUBLICATION You. ELIZABETH REBE" QAINEY, Koute 4. Larllriti,: Carolina, are notified to Ak appearanoe in the above cu* Divorce on or befon i % %  tootr^ ; or a deore. f...>, ; tereil arainst \ %  • i DATED: Septi mb< It, m e K I! LEATHERMAN M (Meal) liv K J IJOI'U 9/24; 10/1-8-15-SS SEASONS GREETINGS LEO & GINGER'S BAR 633 N. E. lit Avenue MIAMI. FLORIDA May the New Year Bring Happiness to Our Many Friends and Patrons PANCOAST VALET SERVICE 2941 Collins Avenue PHONE 5 2838 NOTICE UNDER FICT*;.I NAME LAW NOTICK IS HEREBY GTOlS the undersigned will regMsU th.Clerk of the Pin uli i I for I'aile County, Kiouds. tbk>| tlous name, CCRRY S HI| 7411 Collins Ave Miami B*sd.r Ida, under Which • are rape*! buslneae. JOSEPH I.I VINE CHARLOTTE LEVKF MOB] LEON KAPLAN Attorne) f"i I '/10-17 -M 10/1-1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITlOll| NAME LAW Notice is hi n '!* undersigned, HARRY BTER> business under lh< I lit* %  NEW YoitK I:.\KI:I:Y .H •'Court, Miami Bea h, Floruu. e to reslstei said fl i % %  m u i tl| Offl< f the Cl< D '" &f '" J Court, l>ade CoU f r 5L.v HARRY CTEW II LOUIS HEIMAN Attornej foi A| in S-IS-22-;!" !1 '• NOTICE UNDER FICTlTlOU NAME LAW Notice Is hi ;.•'„:"m undoralfned. MONTE >W<\ NIK SKIJi; ..,..1 IIM l^ lZI V3 lwrtneiH dolni; bui-lneji u" fictitious name • f Sti ndsrd Hplritsj at 47 N. W Mh !,,rf "-,,| Kli.rlda. nil.. I tious name in the offln I of the Circuit Court, W r K, ,,dMONTE I KANNIE IDA RA LOUIS HKIMAN Attorne) fo AppHeart* in l-K-22-n II DRINK PLENTY OF Water OELIVMfO TO T0U HOIK iCsllOII BOTTLI Hc CSC Of SIX '4BU BOTTUs ... v Plu Bolil, Depoul PHONE 2 4128 on on the >th d*l "' > J Dade %  •"' n,>i (Circuit Court SeaH ^^u, P io/g-i6-i:-: !'"ii


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EDFA5XKZ1_5OZZ6V INGEST_TIME 2013-05-07T23:25:22Z PACKAGE AA00010090_00764
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES