<%BANNER%>

The Jewish Floridian ( November 12, 1943 )

UFJUD

PAGE 1

wJewtsti FlonW&n VOLUME 16—No. 46 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1943 PRICE 10 CENTS BEACH DRUE FOR SKfiTtt Plans for "Y[ Day. Nov. 21. ( 4i the one-day membership „ rl ve of the YM&WHA of Miami u..ach afe well advanced. The of the membership SSe. Nat H. H.nkoff ,„,rted that response for workers to carry out the plans for Day now Y ha's been generous and hehas a nucleus of about 35 ACTIVITIES AT CHICAGO NET London (JTA). —The Moscow radio this week reported that the Germans left only one Jew alive in Kiev, which had a Jewish population of 140,000 before the outbreak of war. When Red Army troops reoccupied Kiev last Saturday, they discovered city, the bro lone survivor 40,000 Jews the Germa 88? occ pa,ion f the city in! D e i CRa { C s" from"more than 200 1941 Those massacred were sectl „ ns throughout the country mostly women and children and j discussed war bond drives, re• aged, since all able-bodied men' habitation of disabled soldiers, and many young Jewish women or g an i za ti 0 n of blood donors and the Russian Palestine to Ship It's First Citrus Jerusalem (WNS). — For the first time since Italy entered the war in 1940 Palestinian citrus fruit may be exported to the nited Kingdom during the coming | season, it was declared here this [week. The first consignment of ten to population may be able to estabindividuals to professional agenlish the guilt of the Germans. cjgj and government administrame ^ e ^.S^Y^^i^bild r e t reated W th int nU5S,a nursery schools. ,„„. to devote -Y Day to build armies Dr. Caroline F. Ware, professor up the membership to l.uuu. The Jcw tof)k Russian mi i,tary of history at the American and Mr Jack Marash. ex— dector of the Beach nounces that "accent and up to the momen lowing facilities are the -Y" building. 1 Miami Beach: loci beach, outdoor playgro discussion groups, yoi hobby clubs and special events Free or reduced admission to "Y" members to concerts, lectures and dances. Stressing the fact that the Beach "Y" will add facilities as demandl arise, Mr. Marash is now ( planning to install a-dark room camera fans. While facilities | will not be set up to serve any ; select group, if the demand is widespread and will assure regu-1 lar use of equipment and facili-1 ties, the demand will be met. y" members interested in dark i mom facilities are required to regular at the "Y" building. The cases. During the remainder ot ', the season more than 2.000.000 cases may be exported if sot IK lent packing cases are available. Consignments would be bought by the Ministry of Food in London provided relevant arrange PRESIDENT VOICES SOLICITUDE. CRIEF FOR EUROPE JEWS JTA). —President voiced his icitude for Europe in a convention i's Organisation of America. The Presidents message read: "Once again I wish to express my own grief and solicitude for the Jewish populations suffering and dying under Axis tyranny. I congratulate your organization upon the efforts it is making to amelioAMERICAN JEWRY GIVES 95.222.1) FOR PALESTINE New York (WNS) — The sum of tors and thus influence the shaping of policy. Mrs. Gerson B. Levi of New York, reporting as chairman ot the Social Welfare and War Activities Committee, told of a scholarship plan under way for retraining the war-handicapped, of six baby clinics and fifteen nursery schools operated by council women and of their setting up dormitories for girls in defense industries and wives of service men. It was reported that council women had bought $15,000,000 ?cond and third \To?d.rk rooln fadStiS will I $35,222,000 was contributed by £ fflbta the seeo* K limited To specific age American Jews since 1921 for the war loan compaigns. not be limited to specmc a* promotion of immigraBon, aettleA t the opening of the conven" ,U P S ,. • ment and reconstruction of the ion Dr Tnomas Mann, famous An outstanding speakei U Dej,. wjsh homeland in Palestine, it (; ,. rman author, told the Jewish iiiK obtained to address the memwag ann( un(l ( i h.st week by bership committee at its breakJudf t Bernard A. Rosenblatt, last on "Y" Day, Nov. 21. i4J. undent (lI the Palestine Founstrong enough in Palestine to make impossible any adopted solution which is contrary to our interest. What we have created in Palestine, makes it impossible to turn Palestine into an Arab country. Palestine can either become a Jewish country, or it can remain a source of friction and difficulty for the entire Near East." Emphasizing that Arab leaders will be ready to reach an agreement with the Jews, when they know that the democratic world favors the ideal of a Jewf. IL i t -pm o.ijr I ish Palestine, Mr. Goldman stated Santiago Chile (JTA).-Raids h whether or not the Arab o .^ J w sh u! 1 : 0 me ?.i n J .^" O L A, r ^: leaders will agree to reach an IS STILL INCREASING IN THE ARGENTINE are now being conducted by the recently formed headed by agreement with the Jewish peopolitical police wi „ depend on a dec ision of %  |he United Nations as to the jusA Rosenblatt, ture y ws in a reconciliation 1after which the committee will (laUon Fund, at the annual on et scour the city in its drive to en( ()f as l)()ar(1 ol directors at roll members. With the first ant()(i Hi |, m(irt Hotel. Judge R<>i.ouncement of the membership senb i att reported that a total ol —, •. T i i < tilt uuitiu nuuwiui o w *IIV. iu>' Sem,t e .:t?? po1 ^?.. Lu 4 g n< S-_^ h J i? tice of the Jewish claims to Palestine. Senator James M. Mead (D., N. responsible only to President women that the hope of_tbe tuRamirez it was reported here this 11 week by Jews fleeing from Ar, tween western democracy and gentina as a resuH of t he intensiY.) said in a message to the con"" allsl n I *\/ 1<1 %  .•>i-'V. nK 1 me i' 1 fied anti-Jewish activities of the vention that the White Paper, sage, Mrs. Maurice Goldman. eampaign, applications for mi m ", §3 nno.OOO was made avail! values for which Jews of old bership have come in increaslne rebuilding ol Palestine during () ,,, .age Mrs mau.ice uu.um-... Ramircz regime. wnicn cio president ot the council, said that Thc raids an couplcd with in .! pressed pe Jews Of today must recaptu e m aS( d d( mands b y the pro-Nazi pioneer-in ing numbers from many who had tni ending Oct. 1. 1943. evinced an interest and an inTh|i p a ] es tine Foundation Kind %  ••ntion to join, but who had not jg W|i |lM ;il | ns trumen1 ol the yet sent their applications in. j iw|M) At ,,. n( v f or Palestine. The chairman of the membership wjlll h 1S recognized in the League 1 ommittee pointed out that applio[ Nations mandate as .tarns for membership accepted and sought V Day, that day be for visits directly to prospective members lind it convenient ipplications for DM— person or through the mails in £ tated ,h nl m0 re than 4().ooo reiuinterim. B ees had been admitted and ao. 1 1..,. ., I. I,nine and irmly stood." POLISH WORKER EXECUTED FOR GIVING AND TO JEWS London (JTA).—All the workl!Ushouting: "Long live Poland." the nd report said. When the gallows "which closes the door to oppeoples who desire to by the pro-Nazi pioneer jn Palestine, their homepress m Argentina that the govlandshould be rescinded in acernment follow up the recant|co**?""? 6 L w lft ft!lifE? ££?£9!? ant i-Jew ish orders by taking stronger action against the 360.000 Jews in the country. Clarinada, a vicious anti-Semitic publication modeled after the "Stuermer" in Germany, demands that the Jews of Argentina either be deported or isolated in ghettos. The same publication, which enjoys the support of high government officials, also demands that the Yiddish newspapers in Argentina again be suppressed. It carries lists of Jews, including their addresses, urging drastic -..rued m the Jewish honru Ian 1 g brok( dropp jng Nowak to [action against them. It also pubA rr A Cl~LU~4l% since September. 1939. MPonithe ground, he was shot dead by hi s hes long lists of non-Jewish A, Zi A. tjCtOOCllll ed out that 28 new agneuiuua ^ ( ( stap() official, it adds. democrats terming them enemies •* c% settlements web establisnea aur. | of the prcscnt Argentine regime Set for Nov. 12 ;-j!r'•„"•;;;;;! ^*&p& Assail Russ]Pact ^ m u8t bedt alt 'new industrial plants producii Alepn, B'nai BY.th youth organ.ES^totJ^tteSSPlSS : n _. Dnn PALESTINE GROUP NOW „, K urop.' in a cable to President All aspects of the service will W'Wj*" 1 "' ZEALAND Roosevelt last week. be in the hands of AZA memFO RMED IN NEW 8B*uw nooiie g nergcncy Commit tee dewho will serve as rabbis. Zealand elMed that although the Moscow MOIS and choir members The Wellington. £ % %  *',.„„,„, .. conference made a positive conig.nal sermons to be delivered (JTA A Pro -'•''-'"' d .J" ,..„ tribution toward future world orI.v AZA members during the A£A ,,,,. including leaamg i "-•• ^ ,i,. r j n the statement on atrocities. Sabbath services are entered in and pu blic J i ures V „7 „ meet Lh( emission of the Jews from the national AZA sermon-writing is h od here this weeK • %  ()f hose to bc avenged would contest, the winner of which will ing called for that pin > %  k j Hitlcr ••„ green light to go eive the Sidney G. Kusworm meeHng adopted a IWOIUUU. • • exterminate them ird. ,ng ^uU Jrnplementatwn o^^ ^ ^^ R n one 0 hc AZA Sabbath is a part of the Balfour ^ ar *'? t n ion n camoaian leaders of the Emergency' Comve;„ -'round program of AZA reto launch a petn > • |ttt>(1 dec lared that he did not ligious activity including sponasking abrogation ol UH ^^^ tht Moscow statement program, seven AZA alumni have Jgfliator Skinner, and Sir wn etniriney nationalnady entered the rabbinate !^ ma % r un ter. the mayor of|a WM. a religion while six others are now study{"""ion >ng for the rabbinate. Wellington. delay. The Jews arriving from Argentina report that the raids on Jewish houses in Buenos Aires are made without warrants, mostly at night. The Jews in Argentina are accused of siding with the United States and Britain and are charged in the pro-Nazi press with trying to destroy Argentina's neutrality. of justice laid down in our international agreement" Mrs. Samuel Goldstein. Mizrachi president, urged a unified Jewish leadership in America to act quickly and resolutely if "European Jews are to be spared humiliation and spiritual annihilation in the post-war world." Jewish Groups to A id Immigration Montreal (JTA).—The Canadian Government's recently announced decision to admit a number of refugees now in Portugal and Spain was a direct result of intervention by the Canadian Jewish Congress, it was stated here this week by Saul Hays al a conference of several hundred delegates of various Jewish labor, religious and communal groups called by the United Jewish Refugee and War Relief Agencies to discuss refugee relief measures. The meeting enthusiastically RABBI BRICKNER RECEIVED 'endorsed the petition campaign of the non-Jewish National ComPRIOR TO HIS DEPARTURE Washington (JTA). —Dr. Barnett R. Brickner, Cleveland rabbi, saw President Roosevelt this week for a brief talk before leaving on a religious inspection tour of Jewish soldiers on the fighting fronts. After his conversation with the President, Dr. Brickner told newsmen that he would visit the Middle and Far East as well as the Caribbean, North Africa and Europe. With Dr. Brickner on his visit to the President were Chaplain Aryeh Lev. who will accompany him on the trip, and Louis Kraft and Walter Rothschild of the Jewish Welfare Board. mittee on Refugees, which is seeking to obtain 500,000 signatures to a petition requesting the government to open Canada to immigration now and after the war. The delegates promised to get thousands of Jewish signatures. Michael Garber, K. C, chairman of the U. J. R. in eastern Canada, stated that the congress had mucch successful experience in settling refugees in Canada. He also stressed that the refugee problem was of interest to both Jews and non-Jews. Among the signatories to the petition is the Most Rev. James G. McGuigan, Catholic Archbishop of Toronto, who affixed his signature last week, it was disI closed.



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO %  rJenist) ncrldUan FRIDAY, NOVEMBER l 2( 1943 SOCIAL ITEMS AND • PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Harry Spivack of! Miss Marjory Rothschild Fisher, 905 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach, | daughter of Dr. and Mrs. F. H. celebrated their 32nd wedding Fisher, 5925 La Gorce Drive. Mianniversary at a party given by ami Beach, left for Ann Arbor. Mrs. Spivack's sister, Mrs. Lena Mich. She returned to the UniRubenstein, at 400 Euclid Ave. j versity of Michigan. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. M. I Decky Mr. and Mrs. H. Decky Mrs Magnus S. Altmayer. Mr. 3 "* ^n^T'.f/v^ I formcr Mian Beach res.dent.has Mrs. S. Dunayer Mr. and Mrs ..returned from a summer in Malinger. Mr. and Mrs. Pearl Lip-l c on and in Clayton. Ga., where *"'"• ;Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Ungar ~ have a home. She is now the Rabbi and Mrs. Irving Lehrguest of Mrs. Ungar and Mrs man will be at home to their, Earl Hoag. She and Mrs. M. S. friends, Sunday. November 15th. Altmayer, jr., wife of Capt. Altfrom 2 to 8 o'clock, at their resimayer. serving overseas, plan to dence. 1045 Michigan Ave. make their home together this winter. attended the Fagin School of Dramatic Art in New York. Mr. Bulbin was graduated from Miami High school and the Georgia School of Technology. He is a member of Phi Epsilon Pi and Phi Eta Sigma fraternities. At present he is associated with the Hercules Powder Co. in Lawrence, Kan., where the couple will live after a short wedding trip. Pincus Englehardt, of Miami Beach, has recently returned to the city. Miss Ruth Brotman. local artist, returned to the city this week j from an extensive concert tour. Mrs. Minnie Wainer. formerly Commencing in June, Miss Brotof 701 10th St., Miami Beach, arman sang in Detroit, Buffalo, rived home this week after visit, New York. Washington and Baling in New York City. On her timore before returning.. While' return trip. Mrs. Wainer spent a in Detroit Miss Brotman conductshort time in Baltimore. 'ed a survey for the War Research Agency. Mrs Jennie Rotfort has re-, turned to the city after spending Mrs. Nathan Brotman, Mona three week visit in New York treal. Canada, will spend the winwith relatives and friends. ter with her daughter. Miss Ruth .. .;—^~~ Brotman. 1502 Jefferson Avenue. Mrs. Matilda Ratner is home i Miami Beach. after a lengthy stay in the west. \ Mrs. Helen Rosenstein. Aunt Helen to her rmny acquaintances, arrued Tuesd; and is the guest of her nephew and niece. Mr. and Mrs Max Rosenstein. 505 12th Street. Mrs. Rosenstein has been very active in communal work in the North, and will make her permanent residence in the city. BRISM Mr. and Mrs. Alfred B. Rosenstein returned Sunday from the North. They attended the funeral of their grandson. Irving Goldfarb. and *pent some time j with their children during their, l)ereavement. Mr. Rosenstein is; a past president of Beth Sholom Center of Miami Beach. Miss Frances Markowitz. New' York, is the house guest for the Winter of her uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Berger. 123 S. I W 4th Street. The brith milah of the son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Stone. 1936) N. W. Flagler Terrace, took place i Sunday morning at Jackson Me-! morial Hospital with Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiating. Rabbi Machtei also afficiated at the brith milah of the son of | Mr. and Mrs. Henry Solloway. 643 N. E. 82nd Terrace, at Victoria Hospital, Tuesday afternoon. ENGAGEMENT J Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bodenstein announce the engagement of their son. Staff Set. Abraham J. Bodenstein. to Miss Florence Worthman of Los Angeles, Calif. Sgt. Bodenstein is in the Signal Corps and is stationed at Camp Adair, Oregon. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Weintraub have left for a three-week vacation that will include New York and Philadelphia. Mrs. Weintraub is chairman of home and community services division of the Dade County Defense Council. WEDDINGS Mr and Mrs. Alvin Grief are expected at their Miami Beach home this week. They have been in New York for several months. Ml THEATRE S.W. 8th St. at 15th AT*. OPEN AT 1:45 P. M. Fri.. Nov. 12—Last Day IOY AHOY! ANKLES AWAY! // "HI YA SAILOR WITH DONALD WOODS ELYSE KNOX RAY EBERLE AND HIS ORCHESTRA Starts Sat. at 4:30 P. M. and Sun. Thru Thurs., Nov 13-18 The Sensational Star of "CASABLANCA" HUMPHREY BOGART IN 'SAHARA'' i WITH BRUCE BENNETT J. CARROL NAISH i ^*he wedding of Miss Maxine Spigel. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Spigel, of Roanoke. Va., and Fred Bulbin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bulbin, of 1269 S. W. j Fifth St.. took place Sunday aftei noon at the home of the bride's parents in Roanoke. The former Miss Spigel is a graduate of Jefferson High school I in Roanake and Northwestern 1 university in Chicago, 111. She HEADACHE IS SUCH A BIG TMIMG A LL SET for a rood full day's work when a nagging headache sneaks up on you. You suffer and BO does your work. Ready for an evening of relaxation and enjoyment —a peaky headache interferes with your fan, rest, enjoyment or relaxation. DR. MMB Anti-Pain Pills usually relieve not only Headache, but Simple Neuralgia, Mnaenlar Pains and Functional Monthly Paias. Do yon use Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills? If not why not? You can get Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills at your drug store in the regular package for only a penny apiece and in the economy package even cheaper. Why not get a package today? Your druggist has them. Read directions and uie only as directed. Your money back if y


PAGE 1

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1943 -Jmlst)norktlati PAGE THREE %  i ~r**** ~~~~r i ~ i ~ i ~rr i ririru i i n. i rj-j-^ 1 I J i ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES _l_fU"-'''"""* +4 *ll&j* MMH% BETH DAVID BEACH B. B. GIRLS The Junior B'nai B'rith Girls of Miami Beach had a large attendance at their regular meeting l,,.|d last Thursday, Nov. 4th. Their guest speaker was Alexander Miller of the Anti-Defamation League. Plans are being made for future activities. MIZRACHI The men s and women's divisions of the Miami Beach Mizrachi will conduct its first meeting of this season this Saturday night, November 13, at 8 o'clock, at Beth Jacob synagogue. Beth David Sisterhood announces their annual membership tea to be held on Wednesday, November 17th, at 2 p. m. at the Beth David Auditorium. Mrs. Norman Jacobs, general chairman, and her committee, have arranged an excellent program to which all members and their friends are cordially invited. The highlight of the afternoon will be Mrs. Max Shapiro, who will review the recently published book, "Paris Underground," by NATIONAL COUNCIL ORTHODOX CONG. GIRL SCOUTS Girl Scout Troop 73 is having its first meeting Sunday, November 28th, at 10 a. m. Newcomers who would like to join are invited. The meeting will be held at the leader's house, Mrs. Evelyn Decky, 905 Michigan Ave.. Miami Beach. ~B'NAI_BTUTH GIRLS Ten members were inducted in the BZB chapter of B'nai B'rith Girl* Tuesday evening, in a ceremony with full rituals. Newcomers are the Misses Joy Alpert, Rita Weiss, Jean Fretting, Anita Goldman. Irene Jacobs. Mice Weiss, Toby Jacobskind, Beverly August, Esther April and Hope Ellen Tannenbaum. The most recent project of the girls is the undertaking of a bond Irive with latest sales figures totaling $7500. Buy War Bonds and Stamps and Insure Your Tomorrow. i The installation of officers of | the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation Sisterhood will take place Sunday, November 14th at the synagogue, 590 S. W. 17th i Ave. New officers to be installed are: Mrs. j. Zalis, president; Mrs. D. Singer, first vice I president; Mrs. R. Sakowitz, secland vice president; Mrs. M. Manjdel, treasurer; Mrs. K. Kisten1 baum, financial secretary, and Mrs. A. I. Orlansky. corresponding and recording secretary. A program for the evening is scheduled. WORKERS' ALLIANCE The National Jewish Workers Alliance, Branch 290. will meet next Tuesday, November 26th. at 8:30 o'clock at the Y.M.&.W.H. A. at No. 1 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. There will be an election ol officers and other important business. Members are urged to attend. The Americanization classes I sponsored by the National CounIcil of Jewish Women, Miami Sec* | tion, arc meeting with great success. The classes in Miami and Miami Beach which started in I the early fall with the cooperation j of the Immigration and Natural1 ization Service of the U. S. Department of Justice, meet twice a I week in Miami and Miami Beach. Miami Beach classes meet from 3:30 to 5:30 P. M. and from 7 to 9 p. m. each Tuesday and Thursday in room 101, Central Beach Junior High School 1420 Drexel avenue. City classes are conducted from 4 to C p. m. on Monday and Wednesday at the Riverside School, 221 S. W. 12th avenue. Mrs. Jake Eppstein, Americanization chairman of the Council, reports that more than 75 persons are availing themselves of this opportunity to prepare themselves for receiving citizenship. At the Council office, 513 Congress Bldg., trained volunteers offer assistance to aliens in filing petitions at all times. There is no charge for this service which is ably carried on under the direction of Mrs. Elmer Schcuer. I. W. V. AUXILIARY JEWISH WELFARE BUREAU DIRECTORS TO HOLD MEET Buy War Savings Bonds. I DOG AC/NG Don't Miss ot tampions) attend this rac86 -night ever. beautin ft r> %  \$!Lt-]hdui QnaMdsTu*ui\ MRS. MAX SHAPIRO Ann Shiber. Miss Natalie Hoffman will be heard in a number of vocal selections, and will be i accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Joseph Schaffer. Mrs. Harry Oliphant, president, will greet the guests. First Congregational meeting • of Beth David will be held this Sunday evening at 8 o'clock at the Beth David auditorium. Harry Markowitz, president, urges members to show their interest in the synagogue by attending this meeting. JEWISH CONGRESS A meeting of the board of directors of the Jewish Welfare Bureau will be held Wednesday. November 17th at 7 P. M. in the Community Chest board room. 127 N. W. 2nd Street. The finance committee will present for approval the anticipated 1944-45 budgelhy request. Ralph Tracy, director, and A. L. Reynolds, chairman of the budget committee of the Community Chest will be guests. Freda Markowitz Post No. 174, Jewish War Veterans of the United States, and the Ladies' Auxiliary, held their regular meeting at Beth David Monday evening, with J. P. Fitzgerald, special FBI agent guest speaker. The Rummage Sale is in progress, and anyone having old clothing or shoes, is asked to contact Betty Alpert, 2-6804, or Minnie Kline, 2-1025. The proceeds will be used to bring holiday cheer to hospitalized servicemen in this area. Ida Cohen, Sr., vice president and membership chairman, reports twelve new members. Anyone desiring to join may contact Ida Cohen, 2-2193, or Sarah Augustine, 9-2068. M. B. JEWISH CENTER Regular meeting of the Miami Beach Jewish Center Sisterhood will take place Monday evening, November 15th at 8:30 o'clock. Sidney H. Ellison, supervising principal of the Miami Beach schools, will be guest speaker. Mrs. Lillian Kraff, New York concert artist, now living in Miami Beach, will sing. Refreshments and social hour will follow the meeting. Freda Newman is president, and Rosalind Berman is program chairman. The Miami Beach Jewish Center will hold an installation banquet in honor of Rabbi Irving Lehrman Sunday, November 28. at the London Arms Hotel. 727 Collins Avenue. The committee in charge of arrangements include Nat H. Hankoff. chairman; Henry B. Ungerleader, treasurer; Nathan Glosser. Harry Bodenstein, Mrs. Isadore Newman, Mrs. Milton Sirkin and Mrs. Esther Levy. PA L M BE A CH NO TES MRS. MART SCHREBNICX Repeeeentotlv* Beth El Sisterhood was hostess Mrs. Katz, Bronx, N. Y.. is a recently to a card party at Sher | guest at the Villa Claire. Palm Memorial Hall. Peach. Mrs. S. H. Lutsky, president of the Greater Miami chapter of the Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress, has issued rabbis and to the presidents of invitations to the wives of all the all Jewish women's organizations to attend the premiere of the : "Friday Review.'' a cultural project sponsored for the benefit of the war program of the American Jewish Congress. The first of these series ol fourteen book reviews will be held on Nov. 12th at 2 p. m. at the Y. M. & W. H. A.. No. 1 Lincoln Road. Mrs. I. M. Weinstein will give her interpretation of the much discussed best seller, "A Tree Grows in Brooklyn," by Betty Smith. All subsequent reviews will be held on the second and fourth Friday of each month. The public is cordially invited. The committee in charge is Mrs. Philip Salmon, chairman; Mrs. Joseph Rose. Mrs. A. E. Woolfe, Mrs. Max Meisel, Mrs. Lou Peckerman. Mrs. Randolph %  Shevach, Mrs. Lou Glasser. Mrs. Rose Weiss and Mrs. S. H. Lutsky. BEACH ZIONIST Mrs. Marie Blumberg of West Palm Beach and Hempstcad. N. Y.. left for Miami Beach where she will spend the winter. Beth Israel Sisterhood met at the home of Mrs. Cy Newman. 417 29th Street Tuesday evening. Following the meeting was a social hour. Mrs. Cy Newman was the guest speaker of the B'nai B'rith Auxiliary, held at the home of Mrs. Al Moss. 291 Austin Lane. Announcement is made of the marriage of Mrs. Julia K. Abelson, Wilkes-Barre. Pa., and Charles E. Kalmutz, 539 30th St., city, at the Temple Israel chapel in Wilkes-Barre on Tuesday, Oct: 26. Mr. and Mrs. Kalmutz will make their home in this city. L. C. Cohen. Mrs. Rose Schutzberg and Miss Anna Schutzberg. of Pine Hill. N. Y.. arrived Friday to spend the winter here. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Scheir. Worcester and Brighton. Masrv. have returned to the city and are residing at home. 726 Flamingo Drive. Edwin R. Myers, seaman 2/c, Seabees, from Camp Peary, Va., spent a 10-day visit with his parentts, Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Myers, 112 Roosevelt PI. Temple Israel Sisterhood day was held recently at Burdines'. Temple Israel Sisterhood is affiliated with the National and Tri-State Federations of Temple Sisterhoods. Hostesses were Mrs. Charles Knopfler. president: Mrs. Charles Oppenheimer, Mrs. Sylvan N. Sailer, Mrs. Alexander Gordon. ALFAR CREAMERY CO. r or th* B • %  t In Dcdrr Product* WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM Committee appointments were' made by President Shepard Broad Of the Miami Beach Zionist District al a gathering with the re1 cently elected board of directors at the home of Lester Hart on Star Island. I Alex Van Straaten, chairman of membership, urged an aggressive effort to bring in the needed membership to bring the enroll| ment to 500 before the conference of the Southeastern Zionist Region in Savannah, November 19 to 21st. A committee was named to make adequate preparations for the address of Rev. Richard E. Evans, who comes to speak under the district's auspices Tuesday, November 23rd. I The regular weekly session of the Zionist Cultural Forum will ; be held Sunday afternoon at.3:30 In the Y. M. & W. HA.. No. 1 Lincoln Road. This week s speaker is Shepard Broad and his sub; ject is "Post-War Palestine Possibilities." ^__ SOUTHERN DAIRIES SrTing Palm Boach County, fMturin* tk Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Products and lea Cream. AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE MB CBBAkd FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME,Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 BETHjHO LOM CENT ER The Sisterhood of Beth Sholom will hold a membership tea „n Tuesday. Nov. 16th, from 3 to 5 u m. at Beth Sholom Center. 761 41st St.. Miami Beach Mrs. iC Tobin, president, and Mrs. C. Baum, chairman, will welcome I the guests. PALM BEACH BOTTLING WORKS INCORPORATED WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA Beverages of Quality Since 1920 LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHED 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS' Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla.



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR Jewlsti fhrkUain 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, Managin g Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1943 CHESHVAN 14. 5704 VOLME 16 NUMBER 46 FRIDAY, NOVEMBERi n m LEADERSHIP The selection of an excellent campaign chairman last week age, and as an instrument of humane and kind treatment of even the humble slave and the beast of burden. So much value did the rabbis of the Talmud attach to the Sabbath that they they declared, "The Sabbath outweighs in importance the entire Torah." Tradition and history, legend, liturgy, and law united in weaving around the Sabbath the richest patterns of beauty and poetry, the loveliest designs of sanctity and mysticism. The Sabbath became the bright ray that illumined the darkness of the ghetto and brought sunshine and light, hope and happiness into the Jewish home. The Sabbath, with its magic charm, transformed the poorest peddler Into a prince, and the humblest hut into a heavenly paradise. The physical rest and the spiritual delight repaired the soul of the Jew. Public worship DO the Sabbath strengthened; -TIDBITS FROM Mtidiy, Confidential -By PHINEAS J. BIRONfor Federation's ensuing drive caused us to peruse the leader-1 Jewish unity, developed Jewish ship of Greater Miami's organizations. solidarity and inspired our peor> i j .. A. ., .... 'pie with a sense of communal Hevealed was the fact that the much needed additional par-, responsibility and loyalty. The ticipalion in communal affairs and activities by ever so many home ceremonies on Friday capable individuals is at long last developing. We have begun n 'K nt such as the lighting of the to see the fruits of the efforts of the handful that guides the desg^dSnf^^STrf'th. times of the majority of communities and that has so capably J Kiddush. the singing of Z'miroth, developed our Jewish community and state of affairs. To spread and the grace after the meal lent nTOCr M ii T rtETHTT c the responsibility far and to as many as are capable and ready | a 55lfL *f25L^* sweetness. I FLltbUWAL JJE.1/ULO to assume the reins has been their purpose. In Federation and MAX REINHARDT Max Reinhardt was a very proud Jew ... He loved orthodox synagogues, and frequently visited them in the company of Meyer Weisgal, his best friend in America Reform Jewry left him cold Rabbis without beards he said, looked too much like miscast actors Reinnardt's dream was to establish an international theatre in Palestine ... He was built to live a hundred years ... He died of a broken heart The commercial producers of Hollywood and Broadway never realized that Max Reinhardt was not just a director but the creator of the modern theatre Instead of sitting at his feet they trampled all over him Aways the great uncomplaining aristocrat, he preferred to remain idle rather than accept offers that beneath his standing The closeness of his relationship with his sons, Gottfried and Wolgang, and with his Aryan wife, Helene Thimig, who followed him into exile, was beautiful When he knew he was dying, he called them in one by one and with a philosophical smile, told them not to mourn Reinhardt was a great artist, but a still greater man. a peculiar satisfaction and richness to life. It united the members of the family and strengthened their home ties. On the Sabbath day the Jew felt transformed into a higher bemost of the other groups can be found this sprinkling of newcomers, newcomers not to the community, but to leadership and participation in its doings. Additions and new residents here have been taken into the fold in a short time and integrated into the work of the various organizations and there are many more SSwStfHP "SfSLtai J? who have communal talents that will aid the expansion and sion expanded. His historic sense growth of our Jewish community with the proper approach and : broadened. He felt himself part guidance. f a living, throbbing, pulsating Leadership demands sacrifices but our present and tola, gft ffi^tatt. ^St depends on sufficient and adequate leadership. | and looks with hope and promise It is heartening to the "old war horses" and to the rest of us into the distant future. to see this progress and development—to see old blood and new The Sabbath, furthermore, inblood step to the front. Our growing community needs it. i stilled in tbe heart of the .{ ew 33 courage and optimism, so that. when at twilight, the shades of BFN.GIIRION ni nt bc an to fall and the J>t ^UHIUIN "Queen Sabbath" with all her Zionist affairs in Palestine took an unexpected development. loveliness and grace made her exlost week when David Ben-Gurion tendered his resignation as it. when the prayer over the Hsbchairman of the executive committee of the Jewish Agency for | J B f £* Teek^the jU rePalestine. freshed and invigorated, once Mr. Ben-Gurion. whose able and practical leadership won more turned to his daily task with the acclaim of Palestinian Jewry, failed to give any reason for 5L n "b'ding a th and trust in his resignation beyond stating that he was unable any longer G ^ s divme protection and care. to continue to share responsibility for the work of J Jewish baK^SX. SJSJSt of Jews are concerned, has ceased to exist. Its decline has been rapid and tragic. We who have given a Sabbath to the world have become almost a Sabbathless people. The unfavorable economic conAgency's political department. It is generally believed, however, that Ben-Gurion's resignation was due to differences of view which have arisen between him and Dr. Chaim Weizmann over the question of what demands the Zionists should press upon Great Britain at the present juncture. Dr. Weizmann is reported favoring a moderate attitude and approach, while Ben-Gurion is said to be veerditions under which our immi-1 ing towards a more radical policy. father: found themselves Here are some things the newspapers will never tell you about the late Max Reinhardt ... He never traveled without his own bed-linen even on overnight trips ... He never went to bed before 5 A. M. ... He brushed his teeth six times a day, for twenty minutes at a time His imported ci-jars cost a dollar and a half apiece He always wrote his own speeches, and never permitted any ghostwriting to be done for him ... He never saved money, even in his most prosperous days The only time in his life that he got up before noon was when Joe Brainin, his press representative, arranged for a Sunday forenoon broadcast in 1939. READER'S GUIDE James Waterman Wise's "Very Truly Ours" deserves to be a best-seller ... It most probably will become one Few war books reflect so intimately the thinking and emotions of our fighting boys as does this splendidly edited collection of letters never intended for publication Bravo, Jimmy And your donation of half your royalties to the USO is a generous gesture Edgar Ansel Mowrer, the reliable and courageous foreign correspondent, has this to say about Pierre van Paassens "The Forgotten Ally": "The Information Service of His Majesty's Government would do well to answer Van Paassen's chcarges—not with a blanket denial or mere indignation, but calmly, chaper and verse... Success here would help good Anglo-American relations, essential to the world" ... a you want to know more about Sam Schulman. known as FDR's favorite photographer, be sure you get his autobiography, just published and entitled "Where's Sammy?" ... As an ace news photographer, Sammy has been getting around, and isn't always easy to locate. At this distance, and in' the'absence of further details, it I ^^ Se^^S^ttSt^t. !" ^ ****> mAT would be presumptuous to offer an opinion one way or another, | weaning them away from their' particularly in view of the declarations by Zionist leaders in traditional Sabbath and indirectPalestine that Ben-Gurion's resignation was not precipitated by £ undermining the very foundaAM ..;.u .u_ -7:—:„ i_.. L ._ .."_,.._,"_., ,. tions of our inner and higher life. differences with the Zionist movement but by "principal diver'rWfiT ESgZTZS fr£ gencies between Ben-Gurion and Dr. Chaim Weizmann." I quently given the choice of living But, no matter what the nature of the "principal divergen-' without a Sabbath or starving cies" may be it is doubtful that the conflict is of such a characXj^fcLJS d ^SS*2L h ? d i?S! _u ii • i __. %  i t. the former. The urge to live ter as to challenge an utunately satisfactory adjustment. An proved stronger than the demands interesting sidelight on the subject was thrown this week by of religion. Moshe Shertok, political chief of the Jewish Agency, who is re-' Today, however, we must bear ported to have asserted at a mass meeting in Haifa, held under in mind that all our efforts in the the auspices of the Central Jewish Recruiting Committee, that \ Sr^nSSesTx£ded IT& the differences would be satisfactorily reconciled without the building and maintaining of synadanger of "losing a single important personality." gogues. temples and centers, all Anyone familiar with Jewish affairs in the past quarter-cen-1 0 1 attempts at keeping aglow tury could not have failed to be impressed by the magnitude oFo^r^ff'SS Hn'fcS'SS ot the services rendered by Dr. Chaim Weizmann on behalf of: unless we can rescue and revive Zionism and the Jewish cause everywhere. It would be tragic ; the Sabbath as a spiritual reser-' if, at a time when Jewry is marshaling its forces in the fiqht voir from which the Jew may ABOUT PEOPLE against the vicious White Paper policy in Palestine, anything Nation l thC W8terS were done which would tend to undermine, or even diminish, the influence and leadership of the president of the World Zionist Organization and of the Jewish Agency. What is required in these critical days is more unity of acba *, h as thc Je wish day of rest tion than unity of method. Divergencies of view, method and' „ worshlp approach must not be an obstacle to complete unity of purpose ; in % e £^£^i$^$$ and action. ceremonies with all their poetic' I beauty and charm, with all their religious ecstacy and exaltation. Strange sidelight on Nazi "cultural" regulations: Aryan musicians with Jewish wives are still permitted to be members of Austrian orchestras and bands—but they are forbidden to appear as soloists, or to play on radio programs An impressive galaxy of leaders, including Carl Van Doren, Pierre van Paassen, Kenneth Leslie, Mrs. Stephen S. Wise, Arthur Upham Pope and William Schieffelin, is sponsoring an action to outlaw anti-Semitism in this country The newly opened Children of All Nations Room at the Brooklyn Jewish Hospital boasts a fine library of children's phonograph records, the gift of Metropolitan Opera soprano Eleanor Steber Sorry—we slipped up on the service branch in which Undersecretary of the Interior Abe Fortas is now enrolled. He's in the Navy, not the Army And we understand that he won't be called up for active duty until after a jaunt to the Middle East, where hell look over the Allied oil reserves In order to recapture the Sabbbath we must solemnly reconfirm our allegiance to the SabThe Fourth Commandment By RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN Miami Beach Jewish Center (Hdltor'H Note: This 1* another in a •Tics of articles by the spiritual leaders of Greater Miami.) We, the Jewish people, are today experiencing the most trying period in our long history. Jewish life throughout the world has undergone an unprecedented blackout—and we look for all sorts of panaceas. We clutch at every straw in the wind and in the name of each we cry out, "This will save Judaism!" But we forget one citadel, one ffreat fortress of strength which, alack and alas, has been neglected most miserably during recent years, but which, during Israel's existence as a nation, has always We must re-emphasize the Sabbath as a day of delight and arrange social gatherings in the I home or in the synagogues for the cultivation of friendship, for culture discucssions and for community singing. proven to be the source of Jew-! J5j !" 2 j£& UT Sabb th sy "' ish inspiration, the backbone of' KE£tat!2Z t?n £t l ma e Jewish survival—th P Sahhaih hem ""westing and attractive to Jewish survival—the Sabbath. It seems needless to stress the importance of the Sabbath, in a Jewish periodical, as a religious and spiritual force in our lives. Throughout the generations. Jews looked upon this day as one of the foundations upon which our religious structure rested. The proper observance of the Sabbath was considered the test-tone of a Jews loyalty to Judaism. In our sacred literature, the Sabbath is stressed as a sign of the perpetual covenant between God and Israel, as a symbol of our deliverance from Egyptian bondthe many who are able to take advantage of them. This is our great opportunity to recapture the Sabbath and make it once again the force that it was for the spiritual, cultural and religious rejuvenation of our people. Let us reconstruct the very foundations of our much weakened and tottering religious edifice so as to insure its survival in this country and to confer a blessing and a boon upon unborn generations. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. M. Maldwin Fertig is slated to become the executive chairman of a new anti-Semitic committee of the American Jewish Congress Bernard Baruch has turned thumbs down on an idea of making him the subject of a biographical film Bruno Beran, the famous Czech-Jewish painter who now lives in Montreal, has his art to thank for his presence on this continent Stranded in Spain after the Nazi invasion had driven him out of his Paris studio, he made friends in the diplomatic corps by painting portraits of their wives And with the aid of some of these diplomats he was able to get his visum to Canada Washington is still chuckling over the experience of Chicago engineer Raymond Loewy, who, rushing to testify before a Civil Aeronautics Board hearing on helicopters, settled down on the witnesses' bench in a courtroom and, flattered by the various attorneys' interest in his large framed collection of blueprints, unwrapped them and started to show them around Only then did Mr. Loewy discover that he had somehow gotten into the wrong courtroom, and that the legal interest in his blueprints was due to the impression that he was artist Varga bringing an original work for court inspection in connection with the Post Office-Esquire hearing. "Our whole-hearted participation in the peace and the postwar world, far from being a sacrifice of sovereignty, is an extension or increase of our sovereignty. We are not giving "P anything when we make a contribution toward the prevention of war, when we acquire the means to preserve order, to control or defend our crikars.'—Representative James W. Fulbright, of Arkansas.



PAGE 1

UlDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1943 'Je*lst> fkftUtr PAGE FIVE OUR JEWISHX'LNI FOLK BY HELEN ZIGMOND Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. WIT! THE Hill SPORTS By MORRIS WQNER Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. BETWEEN YOU AND ME BY BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. £B one minstrel saying good-bye to another," e j e ssel delivered the eulogy at the funeral rvices of Ben Bemie. Jessel was Bernie's close Lend for twenty-five years, and he spoke with deep Una of the "r nae8tr 8 chari *Y an d friendship. Ljoughout his talk he used the present tense, beLjuge "there's no such thing as death." Jessel reed the kaddish. The mourners sobbed as he conojuded with Bernie's own radio sign-off, "Goodiaht mestro, pleasant dreams, toodle-oo, a bit of lB tweet tweet and au revoir." The body lay in state as many fans and old friends from the show world came to pay their last [aspects. Jack Benny, Sophie Tucker, Eddie Cantor Lou Holts, David Selznick were a few of many mourners. Bernie had had a colorful career of thirty years L show business, having started as a violinistLonoligist, the same as lack Benny. It was Sophie Tucker who urged him to organize his first band in 1919 From then on he became a headliner both ijn vaudeville and radio. He rightfully deserves a lace among the service casualties on the home front, for it was while attempting, against his doctor's orders, to carry out a heavy schedule of entertaining at defense plants that he was stricken with his fatal illness. Movie Columnist Irving Hoffman retells a TalIjnudic tale that could well be a guide at the Peace liable. To Rabbi Ezekiel Landau came two disputling farmers. Between their farms lay a strip of lland which each claimed and neither would yield Ian inch to the other. The rabbi said, "Let the earth litseli render the decision." And to their astonishIment he kneeled down, bent his ear to the ground. |He listened, then spoke in this wise: "The earth [says, Tell them this is the decision of the earth. II belong to neither of them, but they belong to me. iBoth of them will one day repose in my bosom. hell them that for the. brief space they walk upon Ime, they shall walk in peace.'" Awed and humItted, the contestants departed in peace. • • Stars and Stripes: Charles Chaplin. Jr.. 18-yearlold son of the comedian, became a private in Uncle I Sam's Army last week, and it won't be long before I his brother Sidney joins the ranks. Ben Bernie's son is Private Jason Bernie. Sgt. Sidney Kingsley (author of "Men in White") I has been promoted to the rank of lieutenant. Eddie Cantor is working out a "hospital circuit" plan for entertaining returned wounded service men. Harry Revel received a bronze plaque from the USO for his untiring work in entertaining service men, particularly the hospitalized. Major Cy Bartlett, first American to bomb Berlin, is ill in London. Director Eddie Buzzell suffered a painfully injured foot during the Hollywood Cavalcade Bond Tour. So severe was the damage that he was required to wear an iron brace. • Praise has been heaped on Jack Benny, but a letter in a far outpost of the Persian Gulf Service tells the story graphically. In spite of almost unlivable conditions, of heat hovering at 150. of sand storms, in spite of flying hundreds of miles without a rest, Benny went right on performing. It was the first time in nearly a year that an important entertainer had visited that post. Nothing that has happened in our Command, the letter went on, has done so much for morale. He visited every ward of the field and station hospitals, and the joy he fought is something that will remain with those sick boys as long as they live. • • Director Alfred Zeisler believes that when the truth is finally known, it will be revealed that the brutality of the Nazi regime, the sadistic ravings ot Hitler, the fiendish terror of the Gestapo were all evolved in the fertile brain of the club-footed doeokls. Of all the Nazi gangsters, Goebbels is the craftiest and most sinister. As a director and producer of UFA, Zeisler knew the "kultur" minister Personally. • • • Berle boils, "One man's meat is another's black market." • • • Jack Benny was not the first American to perform 'or our troops abroad, but he was the first to eaten U P with the boys in Italy. When he reached biciiy ne found the front line had moved into Italy, and he hurried on. He knew he had arrived when a tough ••rgeant yeUed, "Jack Benny—what in h ^ cen •ored) are you doing here?" Since his return Benny has made hundreds of phone calls to mothers oi >ys he met over there promises he made and •I not forget His chief problem now is to face the cameras minus the 15 pounds he gained overseas. SPORTS QUIZ: This department hasn't confronted its readers with one of these sports questionnaires in a long time. And, just for the record and between ourselves, let's see just how good you folks are at remembering some of these highlights in the world of Jews in Sports. (The answers are printed later on.) 1. What fight, involving two Jewish heavyweight fighters proved to be the funniest pugilistic exhibition in the annals of the sport? 2. Are there any Jewish football referees in the major leagues of the professional pigskin game? 3. Although the Indianapolis Memorial Day 500 Mile Race has not been held for the past two years because of the war situation, the last man to win that blue ribbon classic of the speedways was a Jewish driver. Remember who he was? 4. Why is Bold Venture such a familiar name to turf followers'-' 5. Henry Greenberg was once trounced soundly by his mother because he liked to play ball with the kids on the block instead of doing his homework. Did the licking ever do him any good? 6. Nat Holman's name is synonymous with the Brown Prince of Basketball. However, he earned athletic glory long before he won his spurs as the greatest player the court game has ever seen. Can you mention some of these laurel wreaths? 7: Like old man river, this golfing fiend rolls on and on. It wasn't until his 13th year at the professional game that he copped his first championship, and now, in his fifteenth year, has just garnered his second important trophy. Who is this persistent chap? 8. Although he earned a fortune in the resined arena as a champion, this Jewish boxer once won a fight and almost had to marry the girl. Remember? 9. She floats through the air with the greatest of ease. As a matter of fact whether she takes off from a three foot height or a nine foot platform, she still cleaves the water as straight as an arrow. How come10. There's a pudgy fellow, about forty years old, who is training young sailors how to use their mitts. He tells the kids to get in there and punch and has several scars to show for their diligent efforts, well learned. Twenty years ago—no man ever so much as mussed his hair when fighting against him. Who? Now check your answers Count 10 for each one correct. 1 In 1934, Maxie Baer once fought a behemoth by the name of Kingfish Levinsky, brother of a wildeyed, screaming virago, who managed him under the name of "Leaping Lena." The fight was a farce. The Kingfish was deathly afraid of the Madcap Clown fresh out of Livermore and spent most of the fight running away from Baer. Baer, on the other hand, spent most of his time preening and clowning. In the one set-to the boxers had that was worth any consequence from a spectator's point of view. Kingfish fell to the floor. The referees counted him out -with the caustic cemment-"sheer exhaustion. As a fight it was a dud. As a farce the fans got their money's worth and they really came to see the vaudeville anyway. DSH.K,,W1I 2. Representative George A Weiss, P^burgh is the only Jewish referee in the professional big lea 3 U Mauri Rose still retains his championship laurels which he won in 1940, the last hme the race was held. He'll be champ until the next 500-mile rlnssic is held—when, as and if. 4 Bold Venture won the Kentucky Derby m 1938 He was saddled by Hirsch Jacobs leading Jewish ainer and ridden to victory by fra Haniord-lone Jewish jockey to come through in the B1U 5 ^Tlad^ttter known today as HankJCap• iJ?*\ rr^enbera who went on to become ffShS plid bSebS player in the 1940 season Ln he coUected $55,000 from the Detroit Tigers. fi Holmanra a crackerjack soccer player and turned"dtJn anTner to play with the Cincy Reds as P f He'rman Berron. the leading Jewish pro in the ^VSney Ross fought a native bully in Samoa Efhta aallant exploits on Guadalcanal last F, n r I., V As a result, a native chief awarded Wa 9 r Ann e Ro b ss y A. A.V and American champion of ,he 3 foot and 9 foot !" 9^<^ teaching repScan^dcts^beUeve in a fourth term. Washington Views: The new organizations which continue to spring from the group which organized the Committee for a Jewish Army, were the subject of a discussion in official Washington Responsible Jewish leaders take the position that high officials in Washington are themselves responsible to a certain extent for the activities of this group since its leaders are received by these officials We understand that the Joint Emergency Committee for European Jewish Affairs decided some time ago to come out with a statement defining its attitude to this group and even appointed one of its members to draw up the text This text has so far not been drawn up Did you hear of the plan to have an Office of Minority Relations established at the Department of the Interior? The father of this plan is Senator Guy M. Gillette, Iowa Democrat ... He was the head of a committee that investigated the last presidential election campaign and compiled a huge collection of anti-Jewish campaign literature Anxious to prevent the distribution of such literature in the forthcoming primary elections next spring, he introduced a bill in the Senate sugesting the establishment of a "national minorities" office by the government The Office of Minority Relations, if established, will have power to investigate attacks against religious, racial and national groups. Post-War Affairs: The course on relief and rehabilitation work which the J.D.C. has opened at Columbia University is attracting much attention among many Jewish young men and women Though not many of them are qualified to enroll in this course, all of them are interested in being among those who will have a chance to go to Europe as trained relief workers ... No promises are made by the J.D.C. even to the students attending the course who, by the way, are all professional social workers ... It is assumed that many of them will probably join the United Nations relief apparatus to do general relief work in Europe Which reminds us of Dr. Joseph A. Rosen, the "father" of Jewish colonization in Russia ... He was sent to Russia in the last war as a member of the staff of the American Relief Administration under Hoover. Being a good Jew and sensing the needs of the declassed Jews in Russia he switched from general relief work in the ARA to Jewish colonization work. Thus the Agrojoint was established and 180,000 Russian Jews were helped to settle on the land Had there been no Dr. Rosen on the staff of the ARA, there would have been no Agrojoint later, or any large-scale Jewish colonization in Russia Speaking of relief, the closed conference of representatives of Jewish and non-Jewish overseas relief organizations which took place in Washington this week, was quite an interesting gathering ... It was timed to precede the United Nations relief conference which opened Nov. 10 in Atlantic City, to last several weeks Many embarrassing questions with regard to relief for Jews in occupied Europe were asked, but no concrete answers were given by government officials who addressed the gathering. Represented at the Washington parley were all the major Jewish relief organizations, including the J.D.C. ORT. HICEM. HIAS and others Herbert Lehman's address at this gathering was most illuminating ... It is too bad that a conference of this nature,-an which we are all so deeply interested, had to be held in camera. The Russian Enigma: Few of the American correspondents who were stationed in Soviet Russia have studied life there as thoroughly as William Henry Chamberlain Though I disagreed with him concerning some of his views while both of us were stationed in Moscow, I nevertheless considered him the most scholarly observer among the group of American journalists then in the capital of the U. S. S. R. His new book, "The Russian Enigma," just published by Chas. Scribner's Sons,hows that though he has been away from Russia for about eight years, he has remained a profound student of Russian affairs ... For Jewish readers his new book will be of special interest because of the part dealing with the Jews in Russia Chamberlain establishes that the Soviet Union has come closer than any other large power to solving what is sometimes called the "Jewish problem" Completely new living conditions have helped to do away with old religious and social barriers The sense of Jewish racial consciousness, stimulated by persecution and discrimination, is reduced in the Soviet Union to a minimum under a regime of racial equality and tolerance, Chamberlain points out The free granting of cultural autonomy has in a certain way paarlyzed the demand for it since many Jewish parents prefer to have their children go to schools where the instruction is in Russian rather than in Yiddish This. Chamberlain remarks, is also true of other of the minority groups. •



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX +Jewlsi> ncrkHan fUHEB 01 TO OPEN MUff FOR ee-NIGHT MEET >v^ ^wy<*w ^ ^^ w HAT HEN HERE %  %wh*^s%s*atyas^>s^ sseaeaa >d s The earliest racing season in Florida s history will get under way on Monday night when Jacob Sher. president, and William L. Huntley, vice president and general manager, open their West Flagler Kennel for an 86-night meeting, extending through Feb. With the popular downtown I track, located at West Flagler street and N. W. 37th avenue, in its best dress and boasting the outstanding greyhound stars of i NATHAN MILSTEIN .or na !"'! W ,S i ; nn t ls .!t ap-I Soloist at the first University of peara that West Fiagiers third Miami Symphony Orchestra conm-!!',v"r".,.rV A w '" l e8 J? bli h cert Sunday afternoon at 4:15. at Sfjl J ^ u ., A l u suaL Messrs. Miami Senior High school. 2400 Sher and Huntley have made sev| West Flagler Street ;'K^,n!'l f a h> 1 m Pn Vt l,U ,1 S and l At ,lu %  of th.rty-mne Milh u uhich tor s,v,.n,l years stein is at the peak of his masn.is held the No. l position m tery and stands in the front row Florida, should not imd this souof the world's great violinists. He son an exception. h as made fourteen tours of the Headliner of the opening night nited States and Canada, lnnuinuill be the annual West Flagler erable lours of Europe, three ol Inaugural, a thrilling 5 lti mile South America, two in Mexico, run With eight real stars matched, and has toured Egypt and PalesHeading this roster and possibly tine At the end ol the current going to the box Monday night season, he will nave appeared no as the pubhc choice is Gypsy less than twenty-four times as Hand, sensational greyhound fesoloist with the New York Philmale flier from the H. B. Diamharmonic Symphony Orchestra Kennels This star is fresh alone. There is no great symirom a major victory in the Wonphony orchestra in this country derland Park Derby at Revere or in Europe where Milstein has {each, Mass., and in her West nol appeared many times as an flagler schoolings last week set acclaimed soloist. ..-test trial time ol 20 4 5 — seconds EPSILON PHI FRATERNITY OF Ihe programs will be of 12 MIAMI U. ELECTS OFFICERS rac< S, opening night's card -i starting at 7:30 and eding Tau Xi Chapter ol Tau Epsi(Thls column IN conducted by the Greater Miami Jawlah Federation In c,u)|i, -ration with The .lewlnh Florid ian as a community service. To Inform n ommunlt} of your organization's activities and to avoid oonfllcta in date*, phone 3-6411 and ask for "Community Calendar." Notification I mual reach Federation no latei than I Tuesday for publication that week.) Mon.. Nov. 15—Miami Beach Jewish Canter Sisterhood, regular meeting. Center. 8 p. m. Tues., Nov. 16—Beth Slu*l-m Sisterhood, membership tea. Beth Sholem Center. 2 p. m. Wed.. Nov. 17—National Children's Cardiac Home. Dade County Chapter No. 1. card party. Mannings Grill. 829 Biscay ne Boulevard. I p. m. Beth David Sisterhood, annual membership tea, Beth David Auditorium. 2:30 p. m. Jewish Welfare Bureau, board of directors. Community Chest, board room. 8 p. m. Book review, Professor Kdward Clarke. Miami YMHA. 8:15 p. m., admission free. Workmen's Circle, Branch No. 692, regular membership meeting, 25 Washington Avenue, 8:30 p. m. Fri.. Nov. 19—Forum Series, National Council of Jewish Women. "Problems of Transition Period. Beach YM&WHA, 1:30 p. in. A show wiuTlrTT ESS clu ,s f -Sft'<** large card uaru,. the seo2 Beach Ann!/^,,^ ven b Sjj] t-lks club. Monday rCle *2 Mrs. Sid Wh.t,.' thrcfrcle. was general^ 1 Sam CohZSuKT !" % Herbert Prink.' Sam Kaufman, KISS'S % ^flesL^rRABBI MAX SHAPIRO will inaugurate his eleventh year as spiritual leader of Beth David Congregation at Friday evening late services, this week. NEGROES ARE GRATEFUL TO BNAI B'RITH FOR FACILITIES mghts finding post time at 8:15. Ion Phi Fraternity, on the campus ihe daily double will be on the ol the University of Miami electana third ra %  with quined Teddy Sakowitz to its presitelas on every race. Transportadency al a meeting held Wednestion to the track is available by day. Kre.i Miller assumed the buses iron: Bur dines Fust street duties of Sec'y-Treas., while Lee entrance and over the Red Adams Symansky \M1I be the pledge bus line from the Professional master. Bldg. Station at 218 N. E. Second avenue. A good buy is a War Bond. Buy now and you will be paid later —S4.00 for every S3.00. Recently pledged to the local chapter are Larry Col nblith, Hal Gedsig, Maurice Simovitch, Alien Rosen, Mark Brown. Seymour Hinkes, Irwin Futerfas and Dave Liebman, Tfir/Ysss*''"'' i 4 New York (WNS) — Bnai B'rith has furnished 13 recreation facilities for Negro military personnel throughout the country, including i ight in the New York area. Arthur S. Glixon. chairman of the Metropolitan Bnai B'rith War Service Council, told a distinguished gathering of 3.000 Negro li aders assembled at the Harlem D< U nse Recreation Center to ei Mr (Jhxon accent on behalf of Bnai B'rith a special certificate ol achievement for meritorious service in connection with the center's recreational program for Negro servicemen. The furnishings of these facilities for Negro personnel is part of the nation-wide war service program of B'nai B'rith. the countrj oldest and largest national .1 e w i s h service organization. which has equipped 552 day rooms, squadron rooms, game, card and reading rooms, recreation centers, libraries and canteens at military and naval installations in 36" states. LADERLALE JEWRY TO HOLD BENEFIT SOCIALS IN TEMPLE Temple Emanu-EI, 1801 S. Andrews Ave.. Ft. Lauderdale. announces two benefit socials to be held at the Temple. The entire proceeds ol the first affair, to be held Monday. November 15th. will be given towards the newly forming Negro tubercular shelt> r of Broward county. A regular congregational benelit social is to take place Monday evening. November 9th, with Mrs, Paul Silverman serving as hostess. Temple Emanu-EI is under the spiritual leadership of Rabbi Samuel Halevi Baron. tnbutors may take d' *' income tax deducUonfM January, according to Sim D Becker, chairman A hrtl meeting of the M,.m,, Bea c V vision in his office a1 Mr.m, n Federal Savin,, .,,," sociation last week F Lowry Wall will sen e „ co-chairman for th< Beach vrak Mrs. Philip Mallory and M! Frank Bruen head.Vfg ff ens solicitation :,„ adva £ igifts. as announced by Becker \JS War Stan 'l JS and Bondi NOW and give our men in tfat armed forces the help they nd LEGAL NOTICES" TEEN AGERS ON BEACH TO ENIOY FROLICS AT THE "Y" For Governor WANTAGES of a |AIC FEIftlUtAL MORTGAGE V •LOW RATES • EASY PAYMENCS LONG TIME TO PAY PROMPT SERVICE A HOME INSTITUTION Deal With Your LOCAL. FRIENDLY INSTITUTION ^RESOURCES OVfcH $7,950,000 IIAIIE FEIMWAL ,NOITH I AST ••* AVIHUI First of the Youth Frolics, teenage dances, of the YM&WHA of Miami Beach was held on Sunday evening, Nov. 7, at the "Y." Almost 100 boys and girls attended the dance and enjoyed the program arranged for them by Miss Edith Schulman. chairman of the dance committee. The Youth Frolics are fo be a regular Sunday night feature at the "Y. Interesting and different programs will be arranged for each dance by Miss Schulman and her committee. Assisting in the prepartion each week will be Mr. David Moldalsky. chairman of the arrangements committee, and M> Seymour Brenner, chairman of the publicity committee Melbourne. Australia (JTA).— All funds raised by Australian Jews for overseas relief will be placed at the disposal of the Joint Distribution Committee, it was decided this week at a meeting of Jewish welfare fund officials. SEAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH NOTICE NDER MCTITIOUS^ NOTICE is HBKBliY.aiVBC M the undersigned. i\> PORATION. \ PM.il A I ION, doing busii utioiiH name <•< I'AI.MI i i r\n i CHAPEL al l,f Mtaml. n, Mid rictltloui nami tn* UM li,-, k ,,f thiCl ,!i l,,t County, Rlorldn PAL.MSPE<' CoiUNtPATHW Bj Bldnt-j II .' i ii 11-19-34 IS :'.-!" B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor 605 Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5868 A Trustworthy Real EaUte Service Ask for Ii., i!M3 Dencrl|itive \t, "f Miami Iteuch RENTALS LEASES SALES Lota. Homes, Hotels Apartment Houses M. GILLER REALTOR 1448 Washington Avenue PHONE 5-5875 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED CHAPTER 17487 A' IV OF l'li v .FILE A 5912 ,..>;'V' 1 '? "i:'c:i'V ulVBNikl i HARL.E8 .1 IT\, K h„ldcBtata and County Tax Ortlficsui No Ml and 214 '.. Isxu, %  • 3rd d.? AUSTUBI A l> 19 I I f.M ami ln My "fflf .-. ;i:,,| h.e %  .,;,;-.! .,lion tor .< lax deed in i. ,...-: "•'•"V 11 ,, rid Ortlfle i. emtna the toiiowlna deei i llx der the said Certll led >i In ihe nnnuof Reba s i nleai s.,i,i -,. : nfj ., n i, f r•leemeil according i<> i., deacrlbed Ihi rein will i>. 1,1 lo i! hlghewt liidiler ;ir Hi%  !l„uie Door on the first MI.IKIIIV ii I hi '•f December, 1941 wh i Ii In* it* day ,,f Decembei 1943 Dated this 19th da) o i K B I.I:ATIII:I:M w Clei k ("In ill Dade County. FI*W (Circuit Court Real) By N. iSTERRK Ifl H 11 -. -1: NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED CHAPTER 17467 ACTS FILE A 6926 NOTICE IS IIKHKItV i. ROBERT I!. CORNS, holdn of TW" • •f Miami Springs (Counti tatea) Tms Certificate! N> mil 91, laatMd the 4th di A. I' IMS, has fiN-d aami f!• %  • and tax lire.I t,i Millard F. Caldwell of TalUhasw > former congressman and state legislator is a candidate for governor In the Democratic primary next spring LEGAL NOTICES JOSEPH M. UPTON. PRESIDENT f/////////////////***""""" -mam**"* ^M''*'% Horn. Front DRINK PLENTY OF Water OILIVtHEO TO TOUR HOME %  •MUM BOTTLE tor C*SE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 7 5e Plu Bottle Oeposili PHONE 2 4128 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED CHAPTER 10731 ACT8 OF l4] I-'II.I: \< i \ 701 j NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai '': ."-" % %  H Wall, holde. 'if s a • n ly Tax Certificates No MM "',," % %  ,"-, : '" >ay of July; > ", h ""i as In mi .ix ,i. mad PPcatlon to. a tax deed In be iaaueil thereon. Bald ace ihe following Ibed properti .„ the County ol I %  ...!• HUte of PJorlda. to-wll %  In Certlflct, No ,68? I -••-,II-II: ..f .,,,,1 %  %  ; %  • '<<" '•) Certificate liaued waa In the name of Bal Chai Psm "f^P ^SNES 1 sr ,SMS I9 nat-.l thi. loo ,,.,, ,. f N „ v .. m ,,e I %  ; l.i: ATI IKK MAN ; i-ik Clrculi Court, tcircuii •.„„' ii:!;;, ; %  %  "'"> %  • Kl "'"> II l-13.19.34T N '' s rr '. D. C. OF IMJ \ EN I"' ,,f To Club E"; .. H of JJI'. has made appl i .' !,, ff.} !>•• laauod thi Certlflcataa embrace thi fi •ciibad property in the County !" l>adc, State of M,,rMn. !•• wll I-ot S. It]... k MS. s., M. Club Datatea, in the T< v Bprlnga. (Country Club i: I tv of Dade, Slate of K' braced in Certificate No aeaamenl .The t. del '"' u na In 'I* said Certlfli ate Issued name >,f LTnknown. ,„ Bectlon .'. Cot Tov Lot '.. |:|,„-k llv, .s,, lion .. %  • •till, lvst.it. ... in ihe T"" Bprlnga (Country Club E I I tv of Dade, state ,,f pioi i I in I ','i-rlfl,at,No i, nt .,f sAici prop* said OertifJoati laaueil "'•• 1 in "" name of LTnknown. Lot 11. Itlolk 118, Oounti y dull Estates, i" th> Miami SIIIIIIKX (Countr) Cl '' County ,.f Dade, State of Ploriea, etnlira. ed In Certificate N" ,,_ Vhe nsseaanient of wtl.l property '"'" M %  aid Certificate laaued was m name of I'nkiiown .. h rf L'nleaa nahl CertlflcaUs Ml ".\-it* deemed according to law, the prw .; rlbed therein win i-•-•"' H uW hlKlient Tiid.ler at the Co.irl WJJJ Doo '.f 1 •.-, %  .-,iu,r, ,ff^. w % %  ldiler at tne %  % %  „,|, >r on the fii-t afondai i ," ,, 1 ,. (, t ii December. 1943. wh„ Ii ll "" "December. 194.1 this iQth dai of %  •''• B. It. DRATHBRMAN Clerh Or, ill r ""L. t Dads O imty. ]nrl Il.ited Florid* (Circuit Court Beat) „~TT n C Bv N. C. HTKRRhTI. v. 10/33-39 11/5-13



PAGE 1

)A y NOVEMBER 12, 1943 P LOCAL BOYS PTt Maurice FUhir. son of u s L M Fisher, 1355 Washingw A vihas transferred to the Cud States Army at an EngPh basiPvt Fisher enlisted Ilihr Canadian .signal corps sev* I vears ago after attending Jiami Beach High school. Prt Julia Baida. USMC. of 705 hl n St Miami Beach, has returned irom the South Pacific S"onfor a furlough. Enl.stne 16 months ago in the McCar,hv Platoon, Pvt. Baida has travLipd 23 000 miles into the far off [Stern world. The 2-year-old j£ mi Marine War Veteran has en witt' the troops in Wellingm New Zealand, Fiji Islands. Suadakanal, New Hebrides Isln d s Tirisbane and Melbourne, Australia. Oorqe Reichgott. son of Mrs. Wietta Reichgott, of 171 S. W. R 9t h street, has been commissioned a second lieutenant and %  signed to active duty with the Eghtini! Leathernecks. He has hiAt completed the officers' training course at the famous Marine base at Quantico, Va., and spent i furlough here. S Sot. Joe G. Aroiuon. son of Jacobt; Aronson, 1036 N. W. 63rd %  street, is stationed at the Army yr Bas'Muroc, Cal. Aviation Cadet Jesse A. Kim%  ntl. son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kimnvl. 831 Ninth St., Miami Beach, has reported for duty at [the AAF l>ombardier school at Carlsbad. N. M. Lt. Donald Lemelman. former %  Miami ittorney, is base legal officer at the Army Air Field at Kearns. Utah. His department, Staffed : \ :, group of soldiers who lin civilian life had their own law [practice, handles all legal matters at the base and in addition jconducts a "legal clinic" to which officers and enlisted men may bring their personal matters. uring Scherer. son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Scherer, 352 S. W. fourth Street, has been commissioned a second lieutenant in the %  Marine corps. Scherer will go on lactive duty with the Devil Dogs. GREATER !^MI ARMY NAVy CQMMmEE Of The Jewish Welfare Board SERVICE +Je*istFk>rldlk*n PAGE SEVEN A COMMUNITY PROJECT Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service FK n, ps. r\ r\ PARADE! Aviation Cadet Leo Greenfield, Ison of Mr and Mrs. Alex GreenIfield. 25o N. E. 117th St., has rejported to Carlstrom field. ArcaIdia for !iis primary pilot trainling for the Army air forces. AfIter completing nine weeks of priImary flight training A/C GreenIfield will be assigned to a basic %  flying school in the Eastern flying training command. Erwin L. Fleischman, son of I Bill Fie vhman, Miami Beach, has I been promoted to sergeant in the I Army Air Forces, and is stationed somewhere in the New Guinea Urea !!• %  has been overseas 21 month CAMP CHARLES WOOD C O CONGRATULATES ZWITMAN Reprinted is a copy of a letter written by Colonel Bickelhaupt commanding officer, headquarters Eastern Signal Corps Replacement Training Center, Camp Charles Wood, Fort Monmouth, New Jersey, to Chaplain Colman A. Zwitman, and the clipping to which the Colonel refers: My Dear Chaplain: I was very much pleased to Iind the attached story in the 8 October 1943 edition of the Signal Corps Message, and I want to congratulate you on the way in which you are conducting your important responsibilities in this command. It is very gratifying to me to see the part the chaplains here are playing in the daily life of the Eastern Signal Corps Unit Training Center. From time to time I have talked to you and the other chaplains about this matter and I know we are all directing our efforts from a common viewpoint and with the finest type of cooperation. While we are of different faiths, I think we all recognize in this command that religion is a vital and effective force in the daily lives of each of us. I know you will continue to keep up the good work. The clipping stated, in part: Borrowing tiie tactics used by Mohammed when the mountain didn't go to him, the chaplains at Camp Charles Wood are making every effort to contact the soldiers. Wherever a group of men are gathered, the chaplains will make a visit, not because the chapel isn't well attended but to familiarize the soldiers with their services, other than religious. The Jewish chaplain, Lt. C. A: Zwitman, conducts an hour of fellowship for the men every Friday night after services so that the Jewish soldiers in the camp can meet each other. He has also arranged for home hospitality for the men at nearby homes during the holidays. Ensign Jerry P. Selik, 24. who was in the apartment business in Miami Beach after graduating from the University of Florida in 1939, has been on overseas duty with the Navy six months. A resident of Miami Beach for 13 years, his sister, Miss Harriet Selik, and his mother, Mrs. Sophie Gold, reside at 1037 Alton Road. He enlisted in October, 1942, and was commissioned an ensign last January. Second Lt. David W. Deehovits, Miami Beach, a former University of Florida student, graduated from the air chemical course at EdRev,.d Arsenal, N. J. Sgt. Richard Slatko, son of Frank Slatko, spent a five-day furlough here. Staff Sgt. Max Borenatein. formerly of Miami Beach, writes from Iceland, where he is handling mail for the Army. His wife, Mrs. Dorothy Borenstein, works for the Miami Beach Apartment association. Sgt. Jack G. Spits, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Spitz, 4615 Prairie Ave., Miami Beach, is in training the Pueblo, Col. Army Air J; EDWARD ROTH HEADS TRAINING SHIP HOSPITAL Dr Kdward Roth of Miami Beach is now commanding officer >n a ten thousand ton training h P u OUt f New Y rk City. There ne has charge of the health of **A mim, red officers and trainees and reports that the ship boasts a nine bed hospital, complete medial and dental offices. Five neaicai assistants are present on ward, ton. Those interested may Wdress Lt. (s.g.) Edward Roth. 2J o r Ship Surgeon, USMSTS ^nran Mariner, c/o Postmasm > Np w York City. ar? r D I !? th reports that our boys thin/ i nR tne bes o' everyfurth? nd m rale is excellent. He serv n „ er reports Jewish men in sutinn\, cver ywhere he has been •n m,u, 5 re doin ther part in Oed^ lar Y dln 'Mhion and are a CTe \LE GROCERY CO. 149 N. E. 10th Street TOOLEY-MYRON STUDIOS DuPont Building WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB Wait Flagler St. at 37th Avenue WOMETCO THEATRES Mitchell Welfsen Sydney Meyer London (JTA). — Only eightyfive of the 200 Jewish youths who were being trained at Chalutzim on a farm in Denmark in the hope that they would some day proceed to Palestine, succeeded in escaping to Sweden following the recent Gestapo round-up of Jews in Denmark, it was reported this week at the 21st annual conference of the WIZO, Women's Zionist Organization. About 120 Palestine bound Jewish youths who were stranded in Italy in June, 1940, recently succeeded in escaping from German-controlled northern Italy to Switzerland, the delegates to the conference were told. The first issue of a new Hebrew fortnightly published in Jerusalem by the Ministry of Information under a special arrangement with the Vaad Leumi, has just reached London. The periodical, which is called "Galgal" (Wheel), is an extended and improved edition of the "Radio Jerusalem." It aims at giving a picture of the war problems, as well as of life in Allied countries.



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT +Je*lst> FhrMton EgPAYNOVEMBB. %  •I I9tl NOTES OF Y. M. H. A. -bySAM SILVER Season Program I promised to give you the Y's season program in this week's column. After much work Chan man Dave Willner and his Cultural Committee are happy to present what we consider the finest cultural program offered t < > the public by the Y. It consists of a series of events which will | appeal to young and old alike and will be of an enlightening and entertaining nature. The program begins on Wednesday. Nov. 17. at 8:30 p. m.. when Professor Edward Clarke will review the book "So Little Time" at the Y building. Professor Clarke is a member of the faculty of the University of Miami. and needs no introduction to Y audiences because he acted as narrator at the Y concerts last spring. The book "So Little Time" by Jans B Marquand is a best seller, and those -of us who have heard Professor Clark< •'.hook reviews given before various otner organizations throughout the city know that a meat privilege is in store for us. No admission will be charged for this program. A summary of the remaining event! is: a lecture by Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan on Dee. 1 (admission tree), a lecture by Mr. Irving Davidson on Dec. 5 (admission 50 cents including tax), a conceit, string quartet, on Dee 1! (admission 75 cents including tax*, a lecture by Rabbi Simon April on Dec. 29 (admission free) a book review on Jan 5. 1944 (admission free), a concert by Sgt. Solov and Pvt. Martin on Jan 9 (admission 75 cents including tax', a lecture by Rabbi Moses Meschelofi on Jan. 12 (admission free), a lecture I by Rabbi Max Shapiro on Jan. 26 ; (admission free), a concert by Sgt. Hughes and Pvt. Mertis on Jan. 30 (admission 75 cents including tax), a lecture by Rabbi Irving Lehrman on Feb. 22 (admission free), a lecture by Dr. Abraham Neuman on Feb. 9 mission 75 cents including tax), one public forum on Feb. 23 and another public forum on Mai (admission free), and a < %  "' by Susie Michael and Maurice Friedman on March 12 (admission $1 including tax). Even though the admission charges for these programs tots $4.50. a series booklet mav i>< purchased for 13.90 which will entitle you i" attend all events Thus, you MI fi may be saved by purchasing a booklet li you ask in' that i a honey of B nil.gram and Dave Wl together with his committee di serves a voti oi thanks loi ai ranging it. Rangers Lead The Rangers took undisputed possession of first place in the YMHA Duckpin League !>v whip ping the Supermen. 2-1, Monuav night at the Palace Alleys. The two teams were tied for the lead previous to the match. The Bumbardiers beat the Tigers. 2-1: the Miamians won from the High Pliers, 2-1. and the Termites swept three from the Canadian Aces m the Other matches. A. M. Wise of the High Fliers had high game ol 127. and Marty Milstein "I the Bombardiers turned in high set of 343. The Miamians had high team game of 620. and the Termites set <>f 1805 More Athletics I'll give you the names of the members of the Coast Guard and the Y softball teams next week. They're Still playing their Sunday morning games and having a great time doing it. At a meeting held at the Y. M. C. A. earlier in the week it was decided that there would be a City Basketball League and an Industrial Basketball League this season. The Y will have a team in the City League, so let's start I thinking about organizing and backing our team. Thanks I wish to thank Paul Weitzman. whom I like very much per sonally and who writes a "jamup" column in the Flondian for B'nai B*rith for his good wishes. I. in turn, wish you and the Miami Beach Y success. Paul, and offer you the cooperation of myself and the Miami Y. BEFORE YOU BUY see LEON ELKIN with METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. CO. Not Best Because Biggest But—Biggest Because Beet for REST CONVALESCENCE OOJCHRONIC CASES OBITUARIES MRS. CLARA MARKUS Mrs Clara Markus, 46. who ram.' to Miami Beach four years ago in.m Brooklyn, N. Y.. dud %  t 1430 Lenox Avenue, Miami Beach Friday. Surviving are two sons, Bernard ami Albert Markus, and a daughter. Edith Markus. The body was sent to Ni w York by Riverside Memorial Chapel. Tluuni Sun-Ray Park Health Resort r~y^tiMoo SOOKIMC* "M.M. tsjtljz*r ,f -.0 *, Mi AMI W r L AGLCB a, 10" COURTFLORIDA Made From Fresh Oranges p. a. FOR CALL R. J. WAINWRIGHT. DISTRICT MANAOER SHELBY SALESBOOK CO. 8PRINQB. FLA. PHONE B BOX 6, MIAMI SALESBOOK S "COMPARE I •. f. u In The Synagogues Of Greater Miami Mouses of worship of the | | at( r Miami area have announced services lor the Week, i ,i as follows: Beth David The Sigma Rho Chapter, No 517, "I the A/.A ip will conduct the sen n i ii iday evening at 8:15 with in< following; members participating: .lam.s Barns, Leonard Capim. .lack Dickson. Albeit F.skana/i Jack Grant*, Meyer Grccnberg Seymour Hmkes. Jack Miller Seymour Pivnick. Stanley Salfront, Solomon Singer and Hal vis Sootin This week is dcsic, I as American Edueaction Week" and the theme to be discussed will be Education EOT Victory!"' David Jacobs, representing the AZA. will be the speaker Rabbi Max Shapiro will discuss tin subject briefly. The Sisterhood will be hosts during the social hour which will follow immediately alter the services. in honor oi Rabbi Max Shapiro. marking the eleventh year as spiritual leader of Beth David Synagogue. Junior services at 10:30 a. m. Saturday. Beth Jacob—Friday evening at 6 p m Saturday morning at 9 o'clock the Junior Congreg.it ion will meet in the Community Building, under tin supervision of Mr. Abraham Safra. During the Sabbath services Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will speak on the subject "Dreaming in Exile." Cantor Maurice Mamches will chant the liturgic melodies. All service men will be guests at the Sholosh Seudos services at 6* p. m. Miami Beach Jewish Center— Late Friday evening services at 8:15 will be dedicated to the AZA group of Miami Beach in honor of AZA Sabbath. Members to participate are Seymour Brenner, sermon, and Harold Rubel. YakBender. Edward Epstein. Henry Phanz and James Mack. The BBG girls will serve as hosts during the social hour at the conclusion of the services. Saturday morning at 9 o'clock, consecration services sponsored by the children of religious school in honor of the new pupils. Services will begin with a procession headed by Mr Harry Sirkin. chairman of the Hebrew School, and Mr. Herman Berk, chairman of the Sunday School. Rabbi Irving Lehrman's s ubject will be "Follow Through." Jerry Lou Rose will speak on behalf of the religious school, and Morris Shorossky on behalf of the new pupils. The Sisterhood will serve the Kiddush after the services. Shaarei Zedek—Miami Chap' i No. 322. of the AZA will commemorate National AZA Sabbath at the Shaarei Zedek Synagogue Friday evening at 8:30 o'clock The entile services will be I ducted by the members of the chapter. Paul Silverman will officiate, and Raphael Smiilm will deliver the address. Saturday ning at !* o'clo k Rabbi Simon April will speak mi the portion • I the week. Bible class will be held at 5:80 p n Temple Israel Regular Friday • ning serv ices at B:15. <. n '" IKI r, Rev. Glenn James who Am speak on "Great Unity." Serv ICI s ol tnc Mi.in: .,. Orthodox Congregation 590 S W Tin Avenue an -i eduled Hi ida\ ai t>: IS p. n nd Saturday it D .i in and 6 p. n I E Rai km I %  • u | condui : : i ; i %  r •Ul '". i im an-; Sa B'NAI B>RI TH NOTES ilLUU W) Bv PAUL WOTZMAN r i r^ i *****--** %  %  %  %  '•'• %  i a i i i _n_fm. ii inn n AND BUSINESS FORMS OF ALL KINDS OUR PRICES AND QUALITYOBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA [KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS -7th DehoouCorned Boar Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meat* and Normal Ava. Chicago ON El A! DAY VITAMIN i=lTABHT •pHrNK of HI Toar tain. imam daily requirementa of A and O Vlumina or of B Complex Vltamlne. in one plaasant tablet. lUmember the name ONE-A-DAT (brand) Vitamin Tableta. OLD SARATOG %  LLI Ml US T\ O TENSE net-vee make •*r 7o-Wakefai. Cramkr. -tla? Dr. Mil.. Nerrlae kelpa to leaaen Nervoua Tendon. Get It at your dru* atore. Read direction* aa4 %  a* only as directed. Biscayn Boulcv.ird at 77th Street Phone 7-7725 Dinners From 5 o'Clock Sundays From Noon Cocktail Lounge Fine Liquors and Wines '• BUS II FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI OH BUS at Jl FROM MIAMI RlaCH OPEN EVERY DAY EXCEPT TUESDAY Alka-Seltzer W HEN -alar Hsae-scka. Pa-a* **r 8l-.pL, *•* %  "-*'• %  Dt-*-aaa afte* The last meeting of Sholem Lodge was the scene of some excitement, with incipient contests 11 ii some of the offices—and exciting events in the offing. Nominee, for Office The following men have been nominated by the committee appointed for that purpose, for the offices set opposite their names: President, Milton A. Friedman, first vice president, Harold Turk; second vice president, Nat Roth; recording secretary, Sam Silver; financial secretary, Alex Cohen; treasurer, Sam B. Miller; assistant monitor, Maurice Cromer; guardian, Ernest Sussman; trusties. Isidore Goldstein, Carl Weinkle, Benjamin Levine. Nominated from the floor of the Lodge were: President, Sol Goldstrom; second vice president. Dr. Herman Meyers; financial secretary. Nat Blumberg; trustee. Jack August. Scheduled to be contested, therefore, are the offices for president, second vice president, finuicial secretary and trustee. Elections will be held on Tuesday evening, December 7th, 1943. Lou Heiman Membership Class Sholem Lodge is observing the 25tli Anniversary of its founding. And no better way to commemorate the passing of its 25th milestone could be decided upon except to launch a membership drive to secure 10 new members for each of the years of its existence—250 new members by the end of the year. With the passing of the year, Louis Heiman, who wears the Sholem Lodge mantel of leadership as its president, joins the honored ranks of past presidents. Recognizing that there was no way in which the Lodge could adequately show its appreciation for the herculean efforts expended by Lou Heiman during the past year for it. the members voted to call the 25th anniversary class the "Lou Heiman Class." Thus, the archives of Sholem Lodge, after the memory of man fades, will evidence the esteem in which Lou Heiman is held by his fellows. And let him who disputes Lou's right to these honors come forward—we dare him. New Members Jumping the gun of the "Lou Heiman Class" membership drive, but not to be included in the goal of 250 new members, are the following men. received into the fold at last Tuesday's meeting: Oran Sussman. Joe Merlin, AI Wise, M. H Silverman. Louis Racine, Samuel Tunick. Ira Arndt. Dr. J. A. Tucker. Jack M. Reich. Mark Ruskin, Conti Cortland. Stann Stanley. Shepard Swede. oid Frank Wolf. We are looking forward to these men using the "welcome" mat always in front of our lodge door. It never wears off. More About Bombers Sholem Lodge was the recipient 1 I a very metletter acknowledgingthe part it played in the purchase of the first bomber during the April War Bond Drive. ToBethi r with this letter, a picture "i the bomber with the name Spun of B'nai B'tith—Greater Rabbi Rackovslcy will speak on Isaac and lshmacl Shalosh S'oodoa is scheduled for Saturday 15 p. m. Dailv services at B:30 a m and 6:30 p. m. The Mtshnah group meets daily at 6 i) m and the Shulchan Orueh group meets daily at 6:45 p. m. Beth Sholem Kriday evening services ai 8:30 with a guest speaker taking part in the program. Saturday services at 9:30 a. m. and 6:30 p. m Cantor Abraham Friedman will chant the musical portion of the serviee. Miami." We ; tain that this take as long I ea sonabl v ct,. I jane as long to reach the fl,"* 1 fronts as did the let "r nf"? nowledgmcm and the p i c l C H reach us. Not vindictive h^-Jl ure. unless the .,...:.:> Di -at-] amma] primitive ruaes close to t.-,.. surfaro %  '""*] press the hop, C^^ bomber took ,^-g and dehides close to t : ihat its toll axis and sprcd havoc" struction in its ranks. Another bonv r is on -from B'na. R ,„ h !!* "*i RIVERMONT PAR* SANITARIUM N. W. 7th St. Ph. 8-7301 care for chronic sick, conva•acent and elderly people S25 WEEKLY UP Laroe Beautiful Ground..--—, tee from Sholem'lock* Ladies Auxiliar, h has been and the the "king second inspi. pointed to narn bomber. They ration and su^, ; ins f "-< sources available |f it !" a slogan they •,., seekini** could think of non, M er ,hl that added to the Hassan^ B'MaiB'rlth Affai, Novsnb,,*,'! at the Miami Beach High Schoc Auditorium on Tuesday evnte November 30th. I943 th e S f. f n t H e affa "' V' "'fewffkS funds to provide the Special Ser vices Division of the Army AcForce with microphone and portable employing equipment. Entertainment will be provided by the Special Services Dfofc ion—and those who haven't wit nessed the brand ol entenainment it provides should not mus this coming opportunity. Other entertainers will give of their talents to make this night reminiscent of the "Night of Stan" Tickets will be reasonably priced. Reserve the night—and help B'mi B rith buy this equipment. The United States ment Having Taken Present OfficesGovernOver Hu DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLB announces the REMOVAL OF HIS 0FFIC1 to 311 Lincoln Road Albion Bldg.. Suite 301 MIAMI BEACH For the Practice oi General Dentistry FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 M. W. 32nd Street MODERATE COSTS ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS OF INDIVIDUAL CIRCUMSTANCES GORDON FUNERAL HOME YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME 710 S. W. 12th AVENUE PHONE 3-3431 WORTHY AND DESERVES YOUR FULL SUPPORT AND RECOMMENDATION


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
November 12, 1943

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00769

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
November 12, 1943

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00769

Related Items

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

Full Text
wJewtsti FlonW&n

VOLUME 16No. 46
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1943
PRICE 10 CENTS
BEACH DRUE FOR SKfiTtt
Plans for "Y[ Day. Nov. 21.
,(4i the one-day membership
rlve of the YM&WHA of Miami
u..ach afe well advanced. The
of the membership
SSe. Nat H. H.nkoff
,,rted that response for workers
to carry out the plans for
Day
now
Y
ha's been generous and he-
has a nucleus of about 35
ACTIVITIES
AT CHICAGO NET
London (JTA). The Moscow
radio this week reported that the
Germans left only one Jew alive
in Kiev, which had a Jewish pop-
ulation of 140,000 before the out-
break of war.
When Red Army troops re-
occupied Kiev last Saturday, they
discovered
city, the bro
lone survivor
40,000 Jews
the Germa
88? occ"pa,ion "f the city in! DeiCRa{Cs" from"more than 200
1941 Those massacred were sectlns throughout the country
mostly women and children and j discussed war bond drives, re-
aged, since all able-bodied men' habitation of disabled soldiers,
! and many young Jewish women organizati0n of blood donors and
the Russian
Palestine to Ship
It's First Citrus
Jerusalem (WNS). For the
first time since Italy entered the
war in 1940 Palestinian citrus
fruit may be exported to the
nited Kingdom during the coming
| season, it was declared here this
[week.
The first consignment of ten to
population may be able to estab- individuals to professional agen-
lish the guilt of the Germans. cjgj and government administra-
me^e^.S^Y^^i^bildretreated W'th int' nU5S,a" nursery schools.
,. to devote-Y Day to build armies Dr. Caroline F. Ware, professor
up the membership to l.uuu. The Jcw tof)k Russian mii,tary of history at the American and
Mr Jack Marash. ex
dector of the Beach
nounces that "accent
and up to the momen
lowing facilities are
the -Y" building. 1
Miami Beach: loci
beach, outdoor playgro
discussion groups, yoi
hobby clubs and special events
Free or reduced admission to
"Y" members to concerts, lectures
and dances.
Stressing the fact that the
Beach "Y" will add facilities as
demandl arise, Mr. Marash is now (
planning to install a-dark room
camera fans. While facilities |
will not be set up to serve any ;
select group, if the demand is
widespread and will assure regu-1
lar use of equipment and facili-1
ties, the demand will be met.
y" members interested in dark i
mom facilities are required to
regular at the "Y" building. The
cases. During the remainder ot ',
the season more than 2.000.000
cases may be exported if sot
Ik lent packing cases are avail-
able.
Consignments would be bought
by the Ministry of Food in Lon-
don provided relevant arrange
PRESIDENT VOICES
SOLICITUDE. CRIEF
FOR EUROPE JEWS
JTA). President
voiced his
icitude for
Europe in a
convention
i's Organi-
sation of America. The Presi-
dents message read: "Once
again I wish to express my own
grief and solicitude for the Jew-
ish populations suffering and dy-
ing under Axis tyranny. I con-
gratulate your organization upon
the efforts it is making to amelio-
AMERICAN JEWRY
GIVES 95.222.1)
FOR PALESTINE
New York (WNS) The sum of
tors and thus influence the shap-
ing of policy.
Mrs. Gerson B. Levi of New
York, reporting as chairman ot
the Social Welfare and War Ac-
tivities Committee, told of a
scholarship plan under way for
retraining the war-handicapped,
of six baby clinics and fifteen
nursery schools operated by coun-
cil women and of their setting up
dormitories for girls in defense
industries and wives of service
men. It was reported that coun-
cil women had bought $15,000,000
?cond and third
\To?d.rk rooln fadStiS will I $35,222,000 was contributed by fflbta the seeo*
, K limited To specific age American Jews since 1921 for the war loan compaigns.
not be limited to specmc a* promotion of immigraBon, aettle- At the opening of
. the conven-
",UPS- ,. ment and reconstruction of the ,ion Dr Tnomas Mann, famous
An outstanding speakei U De- j,.wjsh homeland in Palestine, it (;,.rman author, told the Jewish
iiiK obtained to address the mem- wag ann(,un(l.(i h.st week by
bership committee at its break- Judf,t, Bernard A. Rosenblatt,
last on "Y" Day, Nov. 21. i4J. undent (lI the Palestine Foun-
strong enough in Palestine to
make impossible any adopted so-
lution which is contrary to our
interest. What we have created
in Palestine, makes it impossible
to turn Palestine into an Arab
country. Palestine can either be-
come a Jewish country, or it can
remain a source of friction and
difficulty for the entire Near
East." Emphasizing that Arab
leaders will be ready to reach an
agreement with the Jews, when
they know that the democratic
world favors the ideal of a Jew-
f. il i ,t-pm o.ijr I ish Palestine, Mr. Goldman stated
Santiago Chile (JTA).-Raids h whether or not the Arab
o.^J!w!shu!1:0.me?.inJ.^"OLA,.r^: leaders will agree to reach an
IS
STILL INCREASING
IN THE ARGENTINE
are now being conducted by the
recently formed
headed by
agreement with the Jewish peo-
political police wi depend on a decision of
|he United Nations as to the jus-
A Rosenblatt, ture yws in a reconciliation 1-
after which the committee will (laUon Fund, at the annual on et -
scour the city in its drive to en- ( ()f as l)()ar(1 ol directors at
roll members. With the first an- t()(i Hi|,m(irt, Hotel. Judge R<>-
i.ouncement of the membership senbiatt reported that a total ol
, t i i < tilt uuitiu nuuwiui o w *iiv. iu>'
Sem,t_e.:t??po1^?..Lu4gn estine.
Senator James M. Mead (D., N.
responsible only to President
women that the hope of_tbe tu- Ramirez, it was reported here this
11 week by Jews fleeing from Ar- ,
tween western democracy and gentina as a resuH of the intensi- Y.) said in a message to the con-
""allsl.n. I*\/1<1 .>i-'V.nK1 ,mei' 1 fied anti-Jewish activities of the vention that the White Paper,
sage, Mrs. Maurice Goldman.
eampaign, applications for mi'm", 3 nno.OOO was made avail!..... values for which Jews of old
bership have come in increas- lne rebuilding ol Palestine during () ,,,
.age Mrs mau.ice uu.um-... Ramircz regime. wnicn cio
president ot the council, said that Thc raids an couplcd with in.! pressed pe
Jews Of today must recaptu e m,aS(,d d(.mands by the pro-Nazi pioneer-in
ing numbers from many who had tni, ending Oct. 1. 1943.
evinced an interest and an in- Th|i pa]estine Foundation Kind
ntion to join, but who had not jg W|i, |lM.;il |nstrumen1 ol the
yet sent their applications in. jiw|M) At,,.n(.v for Palestine.
The chairman of the membership wjlll.h 1S recognized in the League
1 ommittee pointed out that appli- o[ Nations mandate as
.tarns for membership
accepted and sought
V Day, that day be
for visits directly to
prospective members
lind it convenient
ipplications for DM
person or through the mails in tated ,hnl m0re than 4().ooo reiu-
interim. Bees had been admitted and ao-
. 1 1..,. ., I. I,nine and
irmly stood."
POLISH WORKER EXECUTED
FOR GIVING AND TO JEWS
London (JTA).All the work-
l!U-
shouting: "Long live Poland." the
nd report said. When the gallows
"which closes the door to op-
peoples who desire to
by the pro-Nazi pioneer jn Palestine, their home-
press m Argentina that the gov- land- should be rescinded in ac-
ernment follow up the recant|co**?""?6Lwlft ft!lifE? ?9!?
ant i-Jew ish orders by taking
stronger action against the 360.000
Jews in the country. Clarinada,
a vicious anti-Semitic publication
modeled after the "Stuermer" in
Germany, demands that the Jews
of Argentina either be deported
or isolated in ghettos.
The same publication, which
enjoys the support of high gov-
ernment officials, also demands
that the Yiddish newspapers in
Argentina again be suppressed.
It carries lists of Jews, including
their addresses, urging drastic
-..rued m the Jewish honru Ian 1 g brok(. droppjng Nowak to [action against them. It also pub-
A rr A Cl~LU~4l% since September. 1939. MPoni- the ground, he was shot dead by hishes long lists of non-Jewish
A, Zi A. tjCtOOCllll ed out that 28 new agneuiuua ^ (.(.stap() official, it adds. democrats terming them enemies
* c% settlements web establisnea aur- .------------------------- |of the prcscnt Argentine regime
Set for Nov. 12 ;-j!r'";;;;;! ^*&p& Assail Russ]Pact ^mu8t bedt-alt
'new industrial plants producii
Alepn, B'nai BY.th youth organ.- ES^totJ^tteSSPlSS
':,'n- _. Dnn PALESTINE GROUP NOW Kurop.' in a cable to President
All aspects of the service will W'Wj*"1"' ZEALAND Roosevelt last week.
be in the hands of AZA mem- FORMED IN NEW 8B*uw nooiie gnergcncy Committee de-
who will serve as rabbis. Zealand elMed that although the Moscow
mois and choir members The Wellington. *',.,, .. conference made a positive con-
ig.nal sermons to be delivered (JTA, A Pro -'''-'"' d .J" ,.. tribution toward future world or-
I.v AZA members during the AA ,,,,. including leaamg i "- ^ ,i,.r jn the statement on atrocities.
Sabbath services are entered in and public Ji.uresV 7 meet Lh( emission of the Jews from the
national AZA sermon-writing ,ishod here this weeK ()f ,hose to bc avenged would
contest, the winner of which will ing called for that pin > *k. j Hitlcr green light to go
eive the Sidney G. Kusworm meeHng adopted a iwoiuuu. exterminate them
ird. ,ng ^uU Jrnplementatwn o^^ ^ ^^ R n one 0, ,hc
AZA Sabbath is a part of the Balfour ^ar*'?tnionn camoaian leaders of the Emergency' Com-
ve; -'round program of AZA re- to launch a petn > |ttt>(1 declared that he did not
ligious activity including spon- asking abrogation ol Uh ^^^ tht. Moscow statement
program, seven AZA alumni have Jgfliator Skinner, and Sir wnetniriney nation-
alnady entered the rabbinate !^ma%runter. the mayor of|a WM. a religion
while six others are now study- {"""ion
>ng for the rabbinate. Wellington.
delay.
The Jews arriving from Argen-
tina report that the raids on Jew-
ish houses in Buenos Aires are
made without warrants, mostly
at night. The Jews in Argentina
are accused of siding with the
United States and Britain and are
charged in the pro-Nazi press
with trying to destroy Argentina's
neutrality.
of justice laid down in our inter-
national agreement"
Mrs. Samuel Goldstein. Miz-
rachi president, urged a unified
Jewish leadership in America to
act quickly and resolutely if "Eu-
ropean Jews are to be spared hu-
miliation and spiritual annihila-
tion in the post-war world."
Jewish Groups to
A id Immigration
Montreal (JTA).The Cana-
dian Government's recently an-
nounced decision to admit a num-
ber of refugees now in Portugal
and Spain was a direct result of ,
intervention by the Canadian
Jewish Congress, it was stated
here this week by Saul Hays al
a conference of several hundred
delegates of various Jewish labor,
religious and communal groups
called by the United Jewish Refu-
gee and War Relief Agencies to
, discuss refugee relief measures.
The meeting enthusiastically
RABBI BRICKNER RECEIVED 'endorsed the petition campaign
of the non-Jewish National Com-
PRIOR TO HIS DEPARTURE
Washington (JTA). Dr. Bar-
nett R. Brickner, Cleveland rabbi,
saw President Roosevelt this
week for a brief talk before leav-
ing on a religious inspection tour
of Jewish soldiers on the fight-
ing fronts.
After his conversation with the
President, Dr. Brickner told
newsmen that he would visit the
Middle and Far East as well as
the Caribbean, North Africa and
Europe. With Dr. Brickner on
his visit to the President were
Chaplain Aryeh Lev. who will ac-
company him on the trip, and
Louis Kraft and Walter Roths-
child of the Jewish Welfare
Board.
mittee on Refugees, which is
seeking to obtain 500,000 signa-
tures to a petition requesting the
government to open Canada to
immigration now and after the
war. The delegates promised to
get thousands of Jewish signa-
tures. Michael Garber, K. C,
chairman of the U. J. R. in east-
ern Canada, stated that the con-
gress had mucch successful ex-
perience in settling refugees in
Canada. He also stressed that the
refugee problem was of interest
to both Jews and non-Jews.
Among the signatories to the pe-
tition is the Most Rev. James G.
McGuigan, Catholic Archbishop
of Toronto, who affixed his sig-
nature last week, it was dis-
I closed.




PAGE TWO
rJenist) ncrldUan
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER l2(
1943
SOCIAL ITEMS AND
PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Spivack of! Miss Marjory Rothschild Fisher,
905 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach, | daughter of Dr. and Mrs. F. H.
celebrated their 32nd wedding Fisher, 5925 La Gorce Drive. Mi-
anniversary at a party given by ami Beach, left for Ann Arbor.
Mrs. Spivack's sister, Mrs. Lena Mich. She returned to the Uni-
Rubenstein, at 400 Euclid Ave. j versity of Michigan.
Guests included Mr. and Mrs. M. I ---------
Decky Mr. and Mrs. H. Decky Mrs Magnus S. Altmayer.
Mr.3"* ^n^T'.f/v^ I formcr Mian Beach res.dent.has
Mrs. S. Dunayer Mr. and Mrs ..returned from a summer in Ma-
linger. Mr. and Mrs. Pearl Lip-lcon and in Clayton. Ga., where
*"'" ______ ;Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Ungar
~ have a home. She is now the
Rabbi and Mrs. Irving Lehr- guest of Mrs. Ungar and Mrs
man will be at home to their, Earl Hoag. She and Mrs. M. S.
friends, Sunday. November 15th. Altmayer, jr., wife of Capt. Alt-
from 2 to 8 o'clock, at their resi- mayer. serving overseas, plan to
dence. 1045 Michigan Ave. make their home together this
winter.
attended the Fagin School of Dra-
matic Art in New York.
Mr. Bulbin was graduated from
Miami High school and the
Georgia School of Technology.
He is a member of Phi Epsilon
Pi and Phi Eta Sigma fraterni-
ties. At present he is associated
with the Hercules Powder Co.
in Lawrence, Kan., where the
couple will live after a short wed-
ding trip.
Pincus Englehardt, of Miami
Beach, has recently returned to
the city.
Miss Ruth Brotman. local artist,
returned to the city this week
j from an extensive concert tour.
Mrs. Minnie Wainer. formerly Commencing in June, Miss Brot-
of 701 10th St., Miami Beach, ar- man sang in Detroit, Buffalo,
rived home this week after visit- New York. Washington and Bal-
ing in New York City. On her timore before returning.. While'
return trip. Mrs. Wainer spent a in Detroit Miss Brotman conduct-
short time in Baltimore. 'ed a survey for the War Re-
--------- search Agency.
Mrs Jennie Rotfort has re-, ---------
turned to the city after spending Mrs. Nathan Brotman, Mon-
a three week visit in New York treal. Canada, will spend the win-
with relatives and friends. ter with her daughter. Miss Ruth
.. .;^~~ Brotman. 1502 Jefferson Avenue.
Mrs. Matilda Ratner is home i Miami Beach.
after a lengthy stay in the west. \________________________________
Mrs. Helen Rosenstein. Aunt
Helen to her rmny acquaintances,
arrued Tuesd; and is the guest
of her nephew and niece. Mr. and
Mrs Max Rosenstein. 505 12th
Street. Mrs. Rosenstein has been
very active in communal work in
the North, and will make her
permanent residence in the city.
BRISM
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred B. Rosen-
stein returned Sunday from the
North. They attended the fun-
eral of their grandson. Irving
Goldfarb. and *pent some time j
with their children during their,
l)ereavement. Mr. Rosenstein is;
a past president of Beth Sholom
Center of Miami Beach.
Miss Frances Markowitz. New'
York, is the house guest for the
Winter of her uncle and aunt.
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Berger. 123 S. I
W 4th Street.
The brith milah of the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Stone. 1936)
N. W. Flagler Terrace, took place i
Sunday morning at Jackson Me-!
morial Hospital with Rabbi S. M.
Machtei officiating.
Rabbi Machtei also afficiated
at the brith milah of the son of |
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Solloway. 643
N. E. 82nd Terrace, at Victoria
Hospital, Tuesday afternoon.
ENGAGEMENT J
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Boden-
stein announce the engagement of
their son. Staff Set. Abraham J.
Bodenstein. to Miss Florence
Worthman of Los Angeles, Calif.
Sgt. Bodenstein is in the Signal
Corps and is stationed at Camp
Adair, Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Weintraub
have left for a three-week vaca-
tion that will include New York
and Philadelphia. Mrs. Wein-
traub is chairman of home and
community services division of
the Dade County Defense Coun-
cil.
WEDDINGS
Mr and Mrs. Alvin Grief are
expected at their Miami Beach
home this week. They have been
in New York for several months.
Ml THEATRE
S.W. 8th St. at 15th At*.
OPEN AT 1:45 P. M.
Fri.. Nov. 12Last Day
IOY AHOY!
ANKLES AWAY!
//
"HI YA
SAILOR
WITH
DONALD WOODS
ELYSE KNOX
RAY EBERLE AND
HIS ORCHESTRA
Starts Sat. at 4:30 P. M. and
Sun. Thru Thurs., Nov 13-18
The Sensational Star of
"CASABLANCA"
HUMPHREY
BOGART
IN
'SAHARA''
i
WITH
BRUCE BENNETT
J. CARROL NAISH
i ^*he wedding of Miss Maxine
Spigel. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Spigel, of Roanoke. Va.,
and Fred Bulbin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Bulbin, of 1269 S. W.
j Fifth St.. took place Sunday af-
tei noon at the home of the bride's
parents in Roanoke.
The former Miss Spigel is a
, graduate of Jefferson High school
I in Roanake and Northwestern
1 university in Chicago, 111. She
HEADACHE
IS SUCH A
BIG
TMIMG
ALL SET for a rood full day's
work when a nagging head-
ache sneaks up on you. You suffer
and bo does your work.
* Ready for an evening of relax-
ation and enjoyment a peaky
headache interferes with your fan,
rest, enjoyment or relaxation.
dr. mmb
Anti-Pain Pills
usually relieve not only Head-
ache, but Simple Neuralgia, Mna-
enlar Pains and Functional
Monthly Paias.
Do yon use Dr. Miles Anti-Pain
Pills? If not why not? You can
get Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills at
your drug store in the regular
package for only a penny apiece
and in the economy package even
cheaper. Why not get a package
today? Your druggist has them.
Read directions and uie only as
directed. Your money back if y am net satisfied.
Mrs. David Platt, the former
Edna Malter, daughter of Mrs.
Anna Malter. of 900 Fourth St..
Miami Beach, was married to
David Platt, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Platt. of 715 Euclid Ave..
Miami Beach, on Oct. 31. The
couple will live in Arcadia, where
the bridegroom is a civilian
flight instructor for the army at
the primary flight school there.
Ta* Yen Wat**
I* 0-n.l* lor '
Repair*
StUYew
OLD GOLD
SILVER
DIAMONDS
CASH IS PAID
IMMEDIATELY!
Old piece* with gold
and silver content
dental gold, ring set-
tings and jewelry.
JESS VICTOR COHN. M. D.
FOLLOWING ARMY SERVICE
HAS RESUMED PRIVATE PRACTICE
AT MIAMI BEACH
541 LINCOLN ROAD PHONE 58-1832
DANZIG'S
5 : \\
Buy War Bonds and Stamps
D. Rosner
Formerly of Hotel Astor
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING FOR THIS SEASON OF
LONDON ARMS HOTEL
727 COLLINS AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
DINING ROOM WILL OPEN ABOUT NOV. 25
pine1? ntrs -^op-ion
DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED
PHONE 58-1 174
History Recommends
Family Planning .
CH The Cave of Machpellah purchased by Abraham
is the first recorded family Burial Estate.
fl Owning a Family Plot in Mount Nebo frees you
from worry and confusion in case of emergency, and
insures that your family ties will remain unbroken,
forever.
1 Mount Nebo has the beauty, the dignity, the
calm and the peace for an eternal resting place. It
is centrally located and accessible by bus.
Q Anticipate life's emergencies and provide for
them in advance with a family plot in Mount Nebo.
Convenient time payments arranged, where desired.
Our Director, Rabbi S. M. Machtei, will confer
with you at your invitation.
Phone 3-3720
Florida s Most Beautiful Burial Estates
MOUNT NEBO
ONLY TEN MINUTES FROM THE HEART OF MIAMI
West Flagler Street at 54th Avenue
BUSINESS OFFICE 914 OLYMPIA BUILDING
A VISIT WILL CONVINCE YOU


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1943
-Jmlst)norktlati
PAGE THREE
i~r**** ~~~~ri~i~i~rri ririru i.in.irj-j-^1 iji
ORGANIZATION
ACTIVITIES
_l_fU"-'''"""* '
+4*ll&j*
MMH%
BETH DAVID
BEACH B. B. GIRLS
The Junior B'nai B'rith Girls
of Miami Beach had a large at-
tendance at their regular meeting
l,,.|d last Thursday, Nov. 4th.
Their guest speaker was Alex-
ander Miller of the Anti-Defama-
tion League. Plans are being
made for future activities.
MIZRACHI
The men s and women's divis-
ions of the Miami Beach Miz-
rachi will conduct its first meet-
ing of this season this Saturday
night, November 13, at 8 o'clock,
at Beth Jacob synagogue.
Beth David Sisterhood an-
nounces their annual membership
tea to be held on Wednesday,
November 17th, at 2 p. m. at the
Beth David Auditorium.
Mrs. Norman Jacobs, general
chairman, and her committee,
have arranged an excellent pro-
gram to which all members and
their friends are cordially invit-
ed.
The highlight of the afternoon
will be Mrs. Max Shapiro, who
will review the recently published
book, "Paris Underground," by
NATIONAL COUNCIL
ORTHODOX CONG.
GIRL SCOUTS
Girl Scout Troop 73 is having
its first meeting Sunday, Novem-
ber 28th, at 10 a. m. Newcomers
who would like to join are invit-
ed. The meeting will be held at
the leader's house, Mrs. Evelyn
Decky, 905 Michigan Ave.. Miami
Beach.
~B'NAI_BTUTH GIRLS
Ten members were inducted in
the BZB chapter of B'nai B'rith
Girl* Tuesday evening, in a cer-
emony with full rituals. New-
comers are the Misses Joy Al-
pert, Rita Weiss, Jean Fretting,
Anita Goldman. Irene Jacobs.
Mice Weiss, Toby Jacobskind,
Beverly August, Esther April and
Hope Ellen Tannenbaum.
The most recent project of the
girls is the undertaking of a bond
Irive with latest sales figures
totaling $7500.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps and
Insure Your Tomorrow.
i The installation of officers of
| the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation Sisterhood will take
' place Sunday, November 14th
at the synagogue, 590 S. W. 17th
i Ave. New officers to be in-
stalled are: Mrs. j. Zalis, presi-
dent; Mrs. D. Singer, first vice
I president; Mrs. R. Sakowitz, sec-
land vice president; Mrs. M. Man-
jdel, treasurer; Mrs. K. Kisten-
1 baum, financial secretary, and
Mrs. A. I. Orlansky. correspond-
ing and recording secretary. A
! program for the evening is sched-
uled.
WORKERS' ALLIANCE
The National Jewish Workers
Alliance, Branch 290. will meet
next Tuesday, November 26th.
at 8:30 o'clock at the Y.M.&.W.H.
A. at No. 1 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach. There will be an election
ol officers and other important
business. Members are urged to
attend.
The Americanization classes
I sponsored by the National Coun-
Icil of Jewish Women, Miami Sec*
| tion, arc meeting with great suc-
cess. The classes in Miami and
Miami Beach which started in
I the early fall with the cooperation
j of the Immigration and Natural-
1 ization Service of the U. S. De-
partment of Justice, meet twice a
I week in Miami and Miami Beach.
Miami Beach classes meet from
3:30 to 5:30 P. M. and from 7 to
9 p. m. each Tuesday and Thurs-
day in room 101, Central Beach
Junior High School 1420 Drexel
avenue. City classes are conduct-
ed from 4 to C p. m. on Monday
and Wednesday at the Riverside
School, 221 S. W. 12th avenue.
Mrs. Jake Eppstein, American-
ization chairman of the Council,
reports that more than 75 persons
are availing themselves of this
opportunity to prepare them-
selves for receiving citizenship.
At the Council office, 513 Con-
gress Bldg., trained volunteers of-
fer assistance to aliens in filing
petitions at all times. There is
no charge for this service which
is ably carried on under the di-
rection of Mrs. Elmer Schcuer.
I. W. V. AUXILIARY
JEWISH WELFARE BUREAU
DIRECTORS TO HOLD MEET
Buy War Savings Bonds.
I DOG
AC/NG
*
Don't Miss
ot tampions)
attend

this
rac-
86--night
ever.
beauti-
n ft r>
\$!Lt-]hdui QnaMdsTu*ui\
MRS. MAX SHAPIRO
Ann Shiber. Miss Natalie Hoff-
man will be heard in a number
of vocal selections, and will be
i accompanied at the piano by Mrs.
Joseph Schaffer. Mrs. Harry Oli-
phant, president, will greet the
guests.
First Congregational meeting
of Beth David will be held this
Sunday evening at 8 o'clock at
the Beth David auditorium. Har-
ry Markowitz, president, urges
members to show their interest
in the synagogue by attending
this meeting.
JEWISH CONGRESS
A meeting of the board of di-
rectors of the Jewish Welfare
Bureau will be held Wednesday.
November 17th at 7 P. M. in the
Community Chest board room.
127 N. W. 2nd Street.
The finance committee will
present for approval the antici-
pated 1944-45 budgelhy request.
Ralph Tracy, director, and A.
L. Reynolds, chairman of the
budget committee of the Com-
munity Chest will be guests.
Freda Markowitz Post No. 174,
Jewish War Veterans of the Unit-
ed States, and the Ladies' Auxil-
iary, held their regular meeting
at Beth David Monday evening,
with J. P. Fitzgerald, special FBI
agent guest speaker.
The Rummage Sale is in prog-
ress, and anyone having old
clothing or shoes, is asked to con-
tact Betty Alpert, 2-6804, or Min-
nie Kline, 2-1025. The proceeds
will be used to bring holiday
cheer to hospitalized servicemen
in this area.
Ida Cohen, Sr., vice president
and membership chairman, re-
ports twelve new members. Any-
one desiring to join may contact
Ida Cohen, 2-2193, or Sarah Au-
gustine, 9-2068.
M. B. JEWISH CENTER
Regular meeting of the Miami
Beach Jewish Center Sisterhood
will take place Monday evening,
November 15th at 8:30 o'clock.
Sidney H. Ellison, supervising
principal of the Miami Beach
schools, will be guest speaker.
Mrs. Lillian Kraff, New York
concert artist, now living in Mi-
ami Beach, will sing. Refresh-
ments and social hour will follow
the meeting. Freda Newman is
president, and Rosalind Berman
is program chairman.
The Miami Beach Jewish Cen-
ter will hold an installation ban-
quet in honor of Rabbi Irving
Lehrman Sunday, November 28.
at the London Arms Hotel. 727
Collins Avenue. The committee
in charge of arrangements include
Nat H. Hankoff. chairman; Hen-
ry B. Ungerleader, treasurer; Na-
than Glosser. Harry Bodenstein,
Mrs. Isadore Newman, Mrs. Mil-
ton Sirkin and Mrs. Esther Levy.
PA L M BE A CH NO TES
MRS. MART SCHREBNICX Repeeeentotlv*
Beth El Sisterhood was hostess Mrs. Katz, Bronx, N. Y.. is a
recently to a card party at Sher | guest at the Villa Claire. Palm
Memorial Hall. Peach.
Mrs. S. H. Lutsky, president of
the Greater Miami chapter of the
Women's Division of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, has issued
rabbis and to the presidents of
invitations to the wives of all the
all Jewish women's organizations
to attend the premiere of the
: "Friday Review.'' a cultural pro-
ject sponsored for the benefit
of the war program of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress. The first
of these series ol fourteen book
reviews will be held on Nov. 12th
at 2 p. m. at the Y. M. & W. H. A..
No. 1 Lincoln Road. Mrs. I. M.
Weinstein will give her inter-
pretation of the much discussed
best seller, "A Tree Grows in
Brooklyn," by Betty Smith. All
subsequent reviews will be held
on the second and fourth Friday
of each month. The public is cor-
dially invited. The committee in
charge is Mrs. Philip Salmon,
chairman; Mrs. Joseph Rose.
Mrs. A. E. Woolfe, Mrs. Max
Meisel, Mrs. Lou Peckerman. Mrs.
Randolph Shevach, Mrs. Lou
Glasser. Mrs. Rose Weiss and
Mrs. S. H. Lutsky.
BEACH ZIONIST
Mrs. Marie Blumberg of West
Palm Beach and Hempstcad. N.
Y.. left for Miami Beach where
she will spend the winter.
Beth Israel Sisterhood met at
the home of Mrs. Cy Newman.
417 29th Street Tuesday evening.
Following the meeting was a so-
cial hour.
Mrs. Cy Newman was the guest
speaker of the B'nai B'rith Aux-
iliary, held at the home of Mrs.
Al Moss. 291 Austin Lane.
Announcement is made of the
marriage of Mrs. Julia K. Abel-
son, Wilkes-Barre. Pa., and
Charles E. Kalmutz, 539 30th St.,
city, at the Temple Israel chapel
in Wilkes-Barre on Tuesday, Oct:
26. Mr. and Mrs. Kalmutz will
make their home in this city.
L. C. Cohen. Mrs. Rose Schutz-
berg and Miss Anna Schutzberg.
of Pine Hill. N. Y.. arrived Fri-
day to spend the winter here.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Scheir.
Worcester and Brighton. Masrv.
have returned to the city and are
residing at home. 726 Flamingo
Drive.
Edwin R. Myers, seaman 2/c,
Seabees, from Camp Peary, Va.,
spent a 10-day visit with his par-
entts, Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Myers,
112 Roosevelt PI.
Temple Israel Sisterhood day
was held recently at Burdines'.
Temple Israel Sisterhood is af-
filiated with the National and
Tri-State Federations of Temple
Sisterhoods. Hostesses were Mrs.
Charles Knopfler. president: Mrs.
Charles Oppenheimer, Mrs. Syl-
van N. Sailer, Mrs. Alexander
Gordon.
ALFAR
CREAMERY CO.
r or th* B t In Dcdrr
Product*
WEST PALM BEACH
MILKCREAMICE CREAM
Committee appointments were'
made by President Shepard Broad
Of the Miami Beach Zionist Dis-
trict al a gathering with the re-
1 cently elected board of directors
at the home of Lester Hart on
Star Island. I
Alex Van Straaten, chairman of
membership, urged an aggressive
effort to bring in the needed
membership to bring the enroll- |
ment to 500 before the conference
of the Southeastern Zionist Re-
gion in Savannah, November 19
to 21st.
A committee was named to
make adequate preparations for
the address of Rev. Richard E.
Evans, who comes to speak un-
der the district's auspices Tues-
day, November 23rd. I
The regular weekly session of
the Zionist Cultural Forum will ;
be held Sunday afternoon at.3:30
In the Y. M. & W. HA.. No. 1
Lincoln Road. This week s speak-
er is Shepard Broad and his sub- ;
ject is "Post-War Palestine Pos-
sibilities." _______^__
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
SrTing Palm Boach County, fMturin* tk
Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro-
ducts and lea Cream.
AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE
MB CBBAkd
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME,Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
BETHjHOLOM CENTER
The Sisterhood of Beth Sho-
lom will hold a membership tea
n Tuesday. Nov. 16th, from 3 to
5 u m. at Beth Sholom Center.
761 41st St.. Miami Beach Mrs.
iC Tobin, president, and Mrs. C.
Baum, chairman, will welcome
I the guests.
Palm Beach Bottling Works
INCORPORATED
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
Beverages of Quality Since 1920
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHED 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS'
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla.


PAGE FOUR
*Jewlsti fhrkUain



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, NOVEMBER 12, 1943
CHESHVAN 14. 5704
VOLME 16 NUMBER 46
FRIDAY, NOVEMBERin m
LEADERSHIP
The selection of an excellent campaign chairman last week
age, and as an instrument of hu-
mane and kind treatment of even
the humble slave and the beast
of burden. So much value did
the rabbis of the Talmud attach
to the Sabbath that they they de-
clared, "The Sabbath outweighs
in importance the entire Torah."
Tradition and history, legend,
liturgy, and law united in weav-
ing around the Sabbath the rich-
est patterns of beauty and poetry,
the loveliest designs of sanctity
and mysticism. The Sabbath be-
came the bright ray that illu-
mined the darkness of the ghetto
and brought sunshine and light,
hope and happiness into the Jew-
ish home. The Sabbath, with its
magic charm, transformed the
poorest peddler Into a prince, and
the humblest hut into a heavenly
paradise. The physical rest and
the spiritual delight repaired the
soul of the Jew. Public worship
DO the Sabbath strengthened;
-TIDBITS FROM
Mtidiy, Confidential
-By PHINEAS J. BIRON-
for Federation's ensuing drive caused us to peruse the leader-1 Jewish unity, developed Jewish
ship of Greater Miami's organizations. solidarity and inspired our peo-
r> i j .. a. ., .... 'pie with a sense of communal
Hevealed was the fact that the much needed additional par-, responsibility and loyalty. The
ticipalion in communal affairs and activities by ever so many home ceremonies on Friday
capable individuals is at long last developing. We have begun n'Knt. such as the lighting of the
to see the fruits of the efforts of the handful that guides the des- g^dSnf^^STrf'th.
times of the majority of communities and that has so capably J Kiddush. the singing of Z'miroth,
developed our Jewish community and state of affairs. To spread and the grace after the meal lent nTOCrMiiT rtETHTT c
the responsibility far and to as many as are capable and ready | a 55lfL,*f25L^* sweetness. I FLltbUWAL JJE.1/ULO .
to assume the reins has been their purpose. In Federation and
MAX REINHARDT .
Max Reinhardt was a very proud Jew ... He loved
orthodox synagogues, and frequently visited them in the
company of Meyer Weisgal, his best friend in America
Reform Jewry left him cold Rabbis without beards he
said, looked too much like miscast actors Reinnardt's
dream was to establish an international theatre in Palestine
... He was built to live a hundred years ... He died of a
broken heart The commercial producers of Hollywood
and Broadway never realized that Max Reinhardt was not
just a director but the creator of the modern theatre
Instead of sitting at his feet they trampled all over him
Aways the great uncomplaining aristocrat, he preferred to
remain idle rather than accept offers that beneath his stand-
ing The closeness of his relationship with his sons, Gott-
fried and Wolgang, and with his Aryan wife, Helene Thimig,
who followed him into exile, was beautiful When he
knew he was dying, he called them in one by one and with
a philosophical smile, told them not to mourn Reinhardt
was a great artist, but a still greater man.
a peculiar satisfaction and rich-
ness to life. It united the mem-
bers of the family and strength-
ened their home ties.
On the Sabbath day the Jew
felt transformed into a higher be-
most of the other groups can be found this sprinkling of new-
comers, newcomers not to the community, but to leadership and
participation in its doings. Additions and new residents here
have been taken into the fold in a short time and integrated into
the work of the various organizations and there are many more SSwStfHP "SfSLtai J?
who have communal talents that will aid the expansion and sion expanded. His historic sense
growth of our Jewish community with the proper approach and : broadened. He felt himself part
guidance. f a living, throbbing, pulsating
Leadership demands sacrifices but our present and tola, gft ffi^tatt. ^St
depends on sufficient and adequate leadership. | and looks with hope and promise
It is heartening to the "old war horses" and to the rest of us into the distant future.
to see this progress and developmentto see old blood and new The Sabbath, furthermore, in-
blood step to the front. Our growing community needs it. i stilled in tbe heart. of the .{ew
33 courage and optimism, so that.
---------------------------- when at twilight, the shades of
BFN.GIIRION ni*nt bc*an to fall and the
J>t ^UHIUIN "Queen Sabbath" with all her
Zionist affairs in Palestine took an unexpected development. loveliness and grace made her ex-
lost week when David Ben-Gurion tendered his resignation as it. when the prayer over the Hsb-
chairman of the executive committee of the Jewish Agency for | JBf Teek^the jU re-
Palestine. freshed and invigorated, once
Mr. Ben-Gurion. whose able and practical leadership won more turned to his daily task with
the acclaim of Palestinian Jewry, failed to give any reason for 5Ln "b'ding 'ath and trust in
his resignation beyond stating that he was unable any longer ,G^ s. divme protection and care.
to continue to share responsibility for the work of J Jewish baK^SX. SJSJSt
of Jews are concerned, has ceased
to exist. Its decline has been
rapid and tragic. We who have
given a Sabbath to the world
have become almost a Sabbath-
less people.
The unfavorable economic con-
Agency's political department.
It is generally believed, however, that Ben-Gurion's resig-
nation was due to differences of view which have arisen be-
tween him and Dr. Chaim Weizmann over the question of what
demands the Zionists should press upon Great Britain at the
present juncture. Dr. Weizmann is reported favoring a moder-
ate attitude and approach, while Ben-Gurion is said to be veer- ditions under which our immi-1
ing towards a more radical policy. father: found themselves
Here are some things the newspapers will never tell you
about the late Max Reinhardt ... He never traveled without
his own bed-linen__even on overnight trips ... He never
went to bed before 5 A. M. ... He brushed his teeth six times
a day, for twenty minutes at a time His imported ci-jars
cost a dollar and a half apiece He always wrote his own
speeches, and never permitted any ghostwriting to be done
for him ... He never saved money, even in his most pros-
perous days The only time in his life that he got up before
noon was when Joe Brainin, his press representative, ar-
ranged for a Sunday forenoon broadcast in 1939.
READER'S GUIDE .
James Waterman Wise's "Very Truly Ours" deserves to
be a best-seller ... It most probably will become one .
Few war books reflect so intimately the thinking and emo-
tions of our fighting boys as does this splendidly edited col-
lection of letters never intended for publication Bravo,
Jimmy And your donation of half your royalties to the
USO is a generous gesture Edgar Ansel Mowrer, the
reliable and courageous foreign correspondent, has this to
say about Pierre van Paassens "The Forgotten Ally": "The
Information Service of His Majesty's Government would do
well to answer Van Paassen's chcargesnot with a blanket
denial or mere indignation, but calmly, chaper and verse...
Success here would help good Anglo-American relations,
essential to the world" ... a you want to know more about
Sam Schulman. known as FDR's favorite photographer, be
sure you get his autobiography, just published and entitled
"Where's Sammy?" ... As an ace news photographer,
Sammy has been getting around, and isn't always easy to
locate.
At this distance, and in' the'absence of further details, it I ^^ Se^^S^ttSt^t.^ ****> mAT
would be presumptuous to offer an opinion one way or another, | weaning them away from their'
particularly in view of the declarations by Zionist leaders in traditional Sabbath and indirect-
Palestine that Ben-Gurion's resignation was not precipitated by undermining the very founda-
am---------...;.u .u_ -7::-______. i_.. L._ .."_,.._,"_., ,. tions of our inner and higher life.
differences with the Zionist movement but by "principal diver'- rWfiT ESgZTZS fr
gencies between Ben-Gurion and Dr. Chaim Weizmann." I quently given the choice of living
But, no matter what the nature of the "principal divergen-' without a Sabbath or starving
cies" may be it is doubtful that the conflict is of such a charac- Xj^fcLJS d^SS*2Lh?di?S!
- _u ii i __. i t- the former. The urge to live
ter as to challenge an utunately satisfactory adjustment. An proved stronger than the demands
interesting sidelight on the subject was thrown this week by of religion.
Moshe Shertok, political chief of the Jewish Agency, who is re-' Today, however, we must bear
ported to have asserted at a mass meeting in Haifa, held under in mind that all our efforts in the
the auspices of the Central Jewish Recruiting Committee, that\ Sr^nSSesTxded IT&
the differences would be satisfactorily reconciled without the building and maintaining of syna-
danger of "losing a single important personality." gogues. temples and centers, all
Anyone familiar with Jewish affairs in the past quarter-cen-10"1* attempts at keeping aglow
tury could not have failed to be impressed by the magnitude oFo^r^ff'SS Hn'fcS'SS
ot the services rendered by Dr. Chaim Weizmann on behalf of: unless we can rescue and revive
Zionism and the Jewish cause everywhere. It would be tragic ; the Sabbath as a spiritual reser-'
if, at a time when Jewry is marshaling its forces in the fiqht voir from which the Jew may ABOUT PEOPLE .
against the vicious White Paper policy in Palestine, anything Nation l thC W8terS '
were done which would tend to undermine, or even diminish,
the influence and leadership of the president of the World Zion-
ist Organization and of the Jewish Agency.
What is required in these critical days is more unity of ac- ba*,h as. ,thc Jewish day of rest
tion than unity of method. Divergencies of view, method and' worshlp-
approach must not be an obstacle to complete unity of purpose ; in%e^^i$^$$
and action. ceremonies with all their poetic'
----------------------------------_ I beauty and charm, with all their
religious ecstacy and exaltation.
Strange sidelight on Nazi "cultural" regulations: Aryan
musicians with Jewish wives are still permitted to be mem-
bers of Austrian orchestras and bandsbut they are for-
bidden to appear as soloists, or to play on radio programs
. An impressive galaxy of leaders, including Carl Van
Doren, Pierre van Paassen, Kenneth Leslie, Mrs. Stephen S.
Wise, Arthur Upham Pope and William Schieffelin, is spon-
soring an action to outlaw anti-Semitism in this country .
The newly opened Children of All Nations Room at the
Brooklyn Jewish Hospital boasts a fine library of children's
phonograph records, the gift of Metropolitan Opera soprano
Eleanor Steber Sorrywe slipped up on the service
branch in which Undersecretary of the Interior Abe Fortas
is now enrolled. He's in the Navy, not the Army And
we understand that he won't be called up for active duty
until after a jaunt to the Middle East, where hell look over
the Allied oil reserves
In order to recapture the Sab-
bbath we must solemnly recon-
firm our allegiance to the Sab-
The Fourth Commandment
By RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN
Miami Beach Jewish Center
(Hdltor'H Note: This 1* another in a
Tics of articles by the spiritual
leaders of Greater Miami.)
We, the Jewish people, are to-
day experiencing the most trying
period in our long history. Jew-
ish life throughout the world has
undergone an unprecedented
blackoutand we look for all
sorts of panaceas. We clutch at
every straw in the wind and in
the name of each we cry out,
"This will save Judaism!"
But we forget one citadel, one
ffreat fortress of strength which,
alack and alas, has been neglect-
ed most miserably during recent
years, but which, during Israel's
existence as a nation, has always
We must re-emphasize the Sab-
bath as a day of delight and ar-
range social gatherings in the I
home or in the synagogues for
the cultivation of friendship, for
culture discucssions and for com-
munity singing.
proven to be the source of Jew-! J5j2j& UT Sabb*th sy"'
ish inspiration, the backbone of' KEtat!2Z t?n t l ma*e
Jewish survivalthP Sahhaih *hem ""westing and attractive to
Jewish survivalthe Sabbath.
It seems needless to stress the
importance of the Sabbath, in a
Jewish periodical, as a religious
and spiritual force in our lives.
Throughout the generations. Jews
looked upon this day as one of
the foundations upon which our
religious structure rested. The
proper observance of the Sabbath
was considered the test-tone of
a Jews loyalty to Judaism. In
our sacred literature, the Sabbath
is stressed as a sign of the per-
petual covenant between God
and Israel, as a symbol of our de-
liverance from Egyptian bond-
the many who are able to take
advantage of them.
This is our great opportunity
to recapture the Sabbath and
make it once again the force that
it was for the spiritual, cultural
and religious rejuvenation of our
people. Let us reconstruct the
very foundations of our much
weakened and tottering religious
edifice so as to insure its survival
in this country and to confer a
blessing and a boon upon unborn
generations.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
M. Maldwin Fertig is slated to become the executive
chairman of a new anti-Semitic committee of the American
Jewish Congress Bernard Baruch has turned thumbs
down on an idea of making him the subject of a biographical
film Bruno Beran, the famous Czech-Jewish painter who
now lives in Montreal, has his art to thank for his presence
on this continent Stranded in Spain after the Nazi in-
vasion had driven him out of his Paris studio, he made friends
in the diplomatic corps by painting portraits of their wives
. And with the aid of some of these diplomats he was able
to get his visum to Canada Washington is still chuckling
over the experience of Chicago engineer Raymond Loewy,
who, rushing to testify before a Civil Aeronautics Board hear-
ing on helicopters, settled down on the witnesses' bench in
a courtroom and, flattered by the various attorneys' interest
in his large framed collection of blueprints, unwrapped them
and started to show them around Only then did Mr.
Loewy discover that he had somehow gotten into the wrong
courtroom, and that the legal interest in his blueprints was
due to the impression that he was artist Varga bringing an
original work for court inspection in connection with the Post
Office-Esquire hearing.
"Our whole-hearted participation in the peace and the post-
war world, far from being a sacrifice of sovereignty, is an ex-
tension or increase of our sovereignty. We are not giving "P
anything when we make a contribution toward the prevention
of war, when we acquire the means to preserve order, to control
or defend our crikars.'Representative James W. Fulbright, of
Arkansas.


UlDAY,
NOVEMBER 12. 1943
*'Je*lst> fkftUtr
PAGE FIVE
OUR JEWISHX'LNI FOLK
BY HELEN ZIGMOND
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
WIT! THE Hill SPORTS
By MORRIS WQNER
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
BETWEEN YOU AND ME
BY BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
b one minstrel saying good-bye to another,"
e jessel delivered the eulogy at the funeral
rvices of Ben Bemie. Jessel was Bernie's close
Lend for twenty-five years, and he spoke with deep
Una of the "rnae8tr'8" chari*Y and friendship.
Ljoughout his talk he used the present tense, be-
Ljuge "there's no such thing as death." Jessel re-
ed the kaddish. The mourners sobbed as he con-
ojuded with Bernie's own radio sign-off, "Good-
iaht mestro, pleasant dreams, toodle-oo, a bit of
lB tweet tweet and au revoir."
The body lay in state as many fans and old
friends from the show world came to pay their last
[aspects. Jack Benny, Sophie Tucker, Eddie Can-
tor Lou Holts, David Selznick were a few of many
mourners.
Bernie had had a colorful career of thirty years
L show business, having started as a violinist-
Lonoligist, the same as lack Benny. It was Sophie
Tucker who urged him to organize his first band in
1919 From then on he became a headliner both
ijn vaudeville and radio. He rightfully deserves a
lace among the service casualties on the home
front, for it was while attempting, against his doc-
tor's orders, to carry out a heavy schedule of enter-
taining at defense plants that he was stricken with
his fatal illness.
Movie Columnist Irving Hoffman retells a Tal-
Ijnudic tale that could well be a guide at the Peace
liable. To Rabbi Ezekiel Landau came two disput-
ling farmers. Between their farms lay a strip of
lland which each claimed and neither would yield
Ian inch to the other. The rabbi said, "Let the earth
litseli render the decision." And to their astonish-
Iment he kneeled down, bent his ear to the ground.
|He listened, then spoke in this wise: "The earth
[says, Tell them this is the decision of the earth.
II belong to neither of them, but they belong to me.
iBoth of them will one day repose in my bosom.
hell them that for the. brief space they walk upon
Ime, they shall walk in peace.'" Awed and hum-
Itted, the contestants departed in peace.

Stars and Stripes: Charles Chaplin. Jr.. 18-year-
lold son of the comedian, became a private in Uncle
I Sam's Army last week, and it won't be long before
I his brother Sidney joins the ranks.
Ben Bernie's son is Private Jason Bernie.
Sgt. Sidney Kingsley (author of "Men in White")
I has been promoted to the rank of lieutenant.
Eddie Cantor is working out a "hospital circuit"
plan for entertaining returned wounded service men.
Harry Revel received a bronze plaque from the
USO for his untiring work in entertaining service
men, particularly the hospitalized.
Major Cy Bartlett, first American to bomb Berlin,
is ill in London.
Director Eddie Buzzell suffered a painfully in-
jured foot during the Hollywood Cavalcade Bond
Tour. So severe was the damage that he was re-
quired to wear an iron brace.
*
Praise has been heaped on Jack Benny, but a
letter in a far outpost of the Persian Gulf Service
tells the story graphically. In spite of almost unliv-
able conditions, of heat hovering at 150. of sand
storms, in spite of flying hundreds of miles without
a rest, Benny went right on performing. It was the
first time in nearly a year that an important enter-
tainer had visited that post. Nothing that has hap-
pened in our Command, the letter went on, has done
so much for morale. He visited every ward of the
field and station hospitals, and the joy he fought
is something that will remain with those sick boys
as long as they live.

Director Alfred Zeisler believes that when the
truth is finally known, it will be revealed that the
brutality of the Nazi regime, the sadistic ravings ot
Hitler, the fiendish terror of the Gestapo were all
evolved in the fertile brain of the club-footed doeo-
kls. Of all the Nazi gangsters, Goebbels is the
craftiest and most sinister. As a director and pro-
ducer of UFA, Zeisler knew the "kultur" minister
Personally.

Berle boils, "One man's meat is another's black
market."

Jack Benny was not the first American to perform
'or our troops abroad, but he was the first to eaten
UP with the boys in Italy. When he reached biciiy
ne found the front line had moved into Italy, and he
hurried on. He knew he had arrived when a tough
rgeant yeUed, "Jack Bennywhat in h--------- ^cen'
ored) are you doing here?" Since his return Benny
has made hundreds of phone calls to mothers oi
>ys he met over there promises he made and
I not forget His chief problem now is to face the
cameras minus the 15 pounds he gained overseas.
SPORTS QUIZ:
This department hasn't confronted its readers
with one of these sports questionnaires in a long
time. And, just for the record and between our-
selves, let's see just how good you folks are at re-
membering some of these highlights in the world of
Jews in Sports. (The answers are printed later on.)
1. What fight, involving two Jewish heavyweight
fighters proved to be the funniest pugilistic exhibi-
tion in the annals of the sport?
2. Are there any Jewish football referees in the
major leagues of the professional pigskin game?
3. Although the Indianapolis Memorial Day 500
Mile Race has not been held for the past two years
because of the war situation, the last man to win
that blue ribbon classic of the speedways was a
Jewish driver. Remember who he was?
4. Why is Bold Venture such a familiar name to
turf followers'-'
5. Henry Greenberg was once trounced soundly
by his mother because he liked to play ball with
the kids on the block instead of doing his homework.
Did the licking ever do him any good?
6. Nat Holman's name is synonymous with the
Brown Prince of Basketball. However, he earned
athletic glory long before he won his spurs as the
greatest player the court game has ever seen. Can
you mention some of these laurel wreaths?
7: Like old man river, this golfing fiend rolls on
and on. It wasn't until his 13th year at the profes-
sional game that he copped his first championship,
and now, in his fifteenth year, has just garnered his
second important trophy. Who is this persistent
chap?
8. Although he earned a fortune in the resined
arena as a champion, this Jewish boxer once won a
fight and almost had to marry the girl. Remember?
9. She floats through the air with the greatest of
ease. As a matter of fact whether she takes off from
a three foot height or a nine foot platform, she still
cleaves the water as straight as an arrow. How
come-
10. There's a pudgy fellow, about forty years
old, who is training young sailors how to use their
mitts. He tells the kids to get in there and punch
and has several scars to show for their diligent ef-
forts, well learned. Twenty years agono man ev-
er so much as mussed his hair when fighting
against him. Who?
Now check your answers Count 10 for each
one correct. ,
1 In 1934, Maxie Baer once fought a behemoth
by the name of Kingfish Levinsky, brother of a wild-
eyed, screaming virago, who managed him under
the name of "Leaping Lena." The fight was a farce.
The Kingfish was deathly afraid of the Madcap
Clown fresh out of Livermore and spent most of the
fight running away from Baer. Baer, on the other
hand, spent most of his time preening and clowning.
In the one set-to the boxers had that was worth any
consequence from a spectator's point of view. King-
fish fell to the floor. The referees counted him out
-with the caustic cemment-"sheer exhaustion.
As a fight it was a dud. As a farce the fans got
their money's worth and they really came to see
the vaudeville anyway. dsh.k,,w1i
2. Representative George A Weiss, P^burgh
is the only Jewish referee in the professional big
lea3UMauri Rose still retains his championship
laurels which he won in 1940, the last hme the race
was held. He'll be champ until the next 500-mile
rlnssic is heldwhen, as and if.
4 Bold Venture won the Kentucky Derby m
1938 He was saddled by Hirsch Jacobs leading
Jewish ainer and ridden to victory by fra Han-
iord-lone Jewish jockey to come through in the
B1U5 ^Tlad^ttter known today as HankJCap-
iJ?*\ rr^enbera who went on to become
ffShS plid bSebS player in the 1940 season
Ln he coUected $55,000 from the Detroit Tigers.
fi Holmanra a crackerjack soccer player and
turned"dtJn anTner to play with the Cincy Reds as
Pf He'rman Berron. the leading Jewish pro in the
^VSney Ross fought a native bully in Samoa
Efhta aallant exploits on Guadalcanal last
F,nr I., V As a result, a native chief awarded
Wa9rAnneRobssy A. A.V and American champion
of ,he 3 foot and 9 foot *9^<^ teaching
repScan^dcts^beUeve in a fourth term.
Washington Views: The new organizations
which continue to spring from the group which or-
ganized the Committee for a Jewish Army, were the
subject of a discussion in official Washington .
Responsible Jewish leaders take the position that
high officials in Washington are themselves respon-
sible to a certain extent for the activities of this
group since its leaders are received by these offi-
cials We understand that the Joint Emergency
Committee for European Jewish Affairs decided
some time ago to come out with a statement defin-
ing its attitude to this group and even appointed one
of its members to draw up the text This text has
so far not been drawn up Did you hear of the
plan to have an Office of Minority Relations estab-
lished at the Department of the Interior? The
father of this plan is Senator Guy M. Gillette, Iowa
Democrat ... He was the head of a committee that
investigated the last presidential election campaign
and compiled a huge collection of anti-Jewish cam-
paign literature Anxious to prevent the distribu-
tion of such literature in the forthcoming primary
elections next spring, he introduced a bill in the Sen-
ate sugesting the establishment of a "national min-
orities" office by the government The Office of
Minority Relations, if established, will have power
to investigate attacks against religious, racial and
national groups.
Post-War Affairs: The course on relief and re-
habilitation work which the J.D.C. has opened at
Columbia University is attracting much attention
among many Jewish young men and women .
Though not many of them are qualified to enroll in
this course, all of them are interested in being
among those who will have a chance to go to Eu-
rope as trained relief workers ... No promises are
made by the J.D.C. even to the students attending
the course who, by the way, are all professional so-
cial workers ... It is assumed that many of them
will probably join the United Nations relief appa-
ratus to do general relief work in Europe Which
reminds us of Dr. Joseph A. Rosen, the "father" of
Jewish colonization in Russia ... He was sent to
Russia in the last war as a member of the staff of
the American Relief Administration under Hoover.
. Being a good Jew and sensing the needs of the
declassed Jews in Russia he switched from general
relief work in the ARA to Jewish colonization work.
. Thus the Agrojoint was established and 180,000
Russian Jews were helped to settle on the land .
Had there been no Dr. Rosen on the staff of the ARA,
there would have been no Agrojoint later, or any
large-scale Jewish colonization in Russia Speak-
ing of relief, the closed conference of representatives
of Jewish and non-Jewish overseas relief organiza-
tions which took place in Washington this week,
was quite an interesting gathering ... It was timed
to precede the United Nations relief conference
which opened Nov. 10 in Atlantic City, to last sev-
eral weeks Many embarrassing questions with
regard to relief for Jews in occupied Europe were
asked, but no concrete answers were given by
government officials who addressed the gathering.
. Represented at the Washington parley were all
the major Jewish relief organizations, including the
J.D.C. ORT. HICEM. HIAS and others Herbert
Lehman's address at this gathering was most illum-
inating ... It is too bad that a conference of this
nature,-an which we are all so deeply interested,
had to be held in camera.
The Russian Enigma: Few of the American cor-
respondents who were stationed in Soviet Russia
have studied life there as thoroughly as William
Henry Chamberlain Though I disagreed with
him concerning some of his views while both of us
were stationed in Moscow, I nevertheless consid-
ered him the most scholarly observer among the
group of American journalists then in the capital of
the U. S. S. R. His new book, "The Russian Enig-
ma," just published by Chas. Scribner's Sons,hows
that though he has been away from Russia for about
eight years, he has remained a profound student of
Russian affairs ... For Jewish readers his new book
will be of special interest because of the part deal-
ing with the Jews in Russia Chamberlain estab-
lishes that the Soviet Union has come closer than
any other large power to solving what is sometimes
called the "Jewish problem" Completely new
living conditions have helped to do away with old
religious and social barriers The sense of Jew-
ish racial consciousness, stimulated by persecution
and discrimination, is reduced in the Soviet Union
to a minimum under a regime of racial equality and
tolerance, Chamberlain points out The free
granting of cultural autonomy has in a certain way
paarlyzed the demand for it since many Jewish par-
ents prefer to have their children go to schools
where the instruction is in Russian rather than in
Yiddish This. Chamberlain remarks, is also true
of other of the minority groups.



PAGE SIX
+Jewlsi> ncrkHan

fUHEB 01 TO
OPEN MUff FOR
ee-NIGHT MEET
>v^^wy<*w^^^
w
HAT
HEN
HERE
%wh*^s%s*atyas^>s^sseaeaa>ds
The earliest racing season in
Florida s history will get under
way on Monday night when Ja-
cob Sher. president, and William
L. Huntley, vice president and
general manager, open their West
Flagler Kennel for an 86-night
meeting, extending through Feb.
With the popular downtown I
track, located at West Flagler
street and N. W. 37th avenue, in
its best dress and boasting the
outstanding greyhound stars of i NATHAN MILSTEIN
.orna !"'! W,S i,;nn,t'ls.- !t ap-I Soloist at the first University of
peara that West Fiagiers third Miami Symphony Orchestra con-
m-!!',v"r".,.rV a w'" le8J?blih cert Sunday afternoon at 4:15. at
SfjlJ ^ u ., AlusuaL Messrs. Miami Senior High school. 2400
Sher and Huntley have made sev- | West Flagler Street
;'K^,n!'lfah>1.m,Pn'Vt'l,U',1!S andl At ,lu' of th.rty-mne Mil-
h u uhich tor s,v,.n,l years stein is at the peak of his mas-
n.is held the No. l position m tery and stands in the front row
Florida, should not imd this sou- of the world's great violinists. He
son an exception. has made fourteen tours of the
Headliner of the opening night nited States and Canada, lnnuin-
uill be the annual West Flagler erable lours of Europe, three ol
Inaugural, a thrilling 5 lti mile South America, two in Mexico,
run With eight real stars matched, and has toured Egypt and Pales-
Heading this roster and possibly tine At the end ol the current
going to the box Monday night season, he will nave appeared no
as the pubhc choice is Gypsy less than twenty-four times as
Hand, sensational greyhound fe- soloist with the New York Phil-
male flier from the H. B. Diam- harmonic Symphony Orchestra
Kennels This star is fresh alone. There is no great sym-
irom a major victory in the Won- phony orchestra in this country
derland Park Derby at Revere or in Europe where Milstein has
{each, Mass., and in her West nol appeared many times as an
flagler schoolings last week set acclaimed soloist.
..-test trial time ol 20 4 5 -------------------------
seconds EPSILON PHI FRATERNITY OF
Ihe programs will be of 12 MIAMI U. ELECTS OFFICERS
rac< S, opening night's card -i--------
starting at 7:30 and eding Tau Xi Chapter ol Tau Epsi-
(Thls column In conducted by the
Greater Miami Jawlah Federation In
c,u)|i, -ration with The .lewlnh Florid -
ian as a community service. To Inform
n.....ommunlt} of your organization's
activities and to avoid oonfllcta in
date*, phone 3-6411 and ask for
"Community Calendar." Notification
I mual reach Federation no latei than
I Tuesday for publication that week.)
Mon.. Nov. 15Miami Beach
Jewish Canter Sisterhood, regu-
lar meeting. Center. 8 p. m.
Tues., Nov. 16Beth Slu*l-m
Sisterhood, membership tea. Beth
Sholem Center. 2 p. m.
Wed.. Nov. 17National Chil-
dren's Cardiac Home. Dade
County Chapter No. 1. card party.
Mannings Grill. 829 Biscay ne
Boulevard. I p. m. Beth David
Sisterhood, annual membership
tea, Beth David Auditorium. 2:30
p. m. Jewish Welfare Bureau,
board of directors. Community
Chest, board room. 8 p. m. Book
review, Professor Kdward Clarke.
Miami YMHA. 8:15 p. m., admis-
sion free. Workmen's Circle,
Branch No. 692, regular member-
ship meeting, 25 Washington Ave-
nue, 8:30 p. m.
Fri.. Nov. 19Forum Series,
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en. "Problems of Transition Per-
iod. Beach YM&WHA, 1:30 p. in.
A show wiuTlrTT .
ESS clu!,s f-Sft'<**
large card uaru- ,. the seo2
Beach Ann!/^,,^ ven b Sjj]
t-lks club. Monday rCle *2
, Mrs. Sid Wh.t,.'
thrcfrcle. was general^ 1
Sam CohZSuKT %
Herbert Prink.'
Sam Kaufman, KISS'S %
^flesL^r-
RABBI MAX SHAPIRO
will inaugurate his eleventh year
as spiritual leader of Beth David
Congregation at Friday evening
late services, this week.
NEGROES ARE GRATEFUL TO
BNAI B'RITH FOR FACILITIES
mghts finding post time at 8:15. Ion Phi Fraternity, on the campus
ihe daily double will be on the ol the University of Miami elect-
ana third ra with quin- ed Teddy Sakowitz to its presi-
telas on every race. Transporta- dency al a meeting held Wednes-
tion to the track is available by day. Kre.i Miller assumed the
buses iron: Bur dines Fust street duties of Sec'y-Treas., while Lee
entrance and over the Red Adams Symansky \m1I be the pledge
bus line from the Professional master.
Bldg. Station at 218 N. E. Second
avenue.
A good buy is a War Bond. Buy
now and you will be paid later
S4.00 for every S3.00.
Recently pledged to the local
chapter are Larry Col nblith, Hal
Gedsig, Maurice Simovitch, Al-
ien Rosen, Mark Brown. Sey-
mour Hinkes, Irwin Futerfas and
Dave Liebman,
Tfir/Ysss*''"''
i
4
New York (WNS) Bnai B'rith
has furnished 13 recreation facili-
ties for Negro military personnel
throughout the country, including
i ight in the New York area.
Arthur S. Glixon. chairman of
the Metropolitan Bnai B'rith War
Service Council, told a distin-
guished gathering of 3.000 Negro
li aders assembled at the Harlem
D< U nse Recreation Center to ei
Mr (Jhxon accent on behalf of
Bnai B'rith a special certificate
ol achievement for meritorious
service in connection with the
center's recreational program for
Negro servicemen.
The furnishings of these facili-
ties for Negro personnel is part
of the nation-wide war service
program of B'nai B'rith. the coun-
trj oldest and largest national
.1 e w i s h service organization.
which has equipped 552 day
rooms, squadron rooms, game,
card and reading rooms, recrea-
tion centers, libraries and can-
teens at military and naval in-
stallations in 36" states.
LADERLALE JEWRY TO HOLD
BENEFIT SOCIALS IN TEMPLE
Temple Emanu-EI, 1801 S. An-
drews Ave.. Ft. Lauderdale. an-
nounces two benefit socials to be
held at the Temple. The entire
proceeds ol the first affair, to be
held Monday. November 15th.
will be given towards the newly
forming Negro tubercular shel-
t> r of Broward county.
A regular congregational bene-
lit social is to take place Monday
evening. November 9th, with
Mrs, Paul Silverman serving as
hostess.
Temple Emanu-EI is under the
spiritual leadership of Rabbi
Samuel Halevi Baron.
tnbutors may take d' *'
income tax deducUonfM
January, according to Sim d
Becker, chairman A hrtl *
meeting of the M,.m,, Beac V
vision in his office a1 Mr.m, n
Federal Savin,, .,,,"
sociation last week *
F Lowry Wall will sen.e
, co-chairman for th< Beach vrak
Mrs. Philip Mallory and m!
Frank Bruen head.Vfg ff *
ens solicitation :, adva
igifts. as announced by Becker
\JS War Stan'lJS and Bondi
NOW and give our men in tfat
armed forces the help they nd
LEGAL NOTICES"-
TEEN AGERS ON BEACH TO
ENIOY FROLICS AT THE "Y"
For Governor
Wantages
of a
|AIC FEIftlUtAL
MORTGAGE
V
LOW RATES
EASY PAYMENCS
. LONG TIME TO PAY
. PROMPT SERVICE
. A HOME INSTITUTION
Deal With Your
LOCAL. FRIENDLY
INSTITUTION
^RESOURCES OVfcH $7,950,000
IIAIIE FEIMWAL
,- NOITH I AST AVIHUI
First of the Youth Frolics, teen-
age dances, of the YM&WHA of
Miami Beach was held on Sun-
day evening, Nov. 7, at the "Y."
Almost 100 boys and girls at-
tended the dance and enjoyed the
program arranged for them by
Miss Edith Schulman. chairman
of the dance committee.
The Youth Frolics are fo be a
regular Sunday night feature at
the "Y. Interesting and differ-
ent programs will be arranged for
each dance by Miss Schulman
and her committee. Assisting in
the prepartion each week will be
Mr. David Moldalsky. chairman
of the arrangements committee,
and M> Seymour Brenner, chair-
man of the publicity committee
Melbourne. Australia (JTA).
All funds raised by Australian
Jews for overseas relief will be
placed at the disposal of the Joint
Distribution Committee, it was
decided this week at a meeting of
Jewish welfare fund officials.
SEAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
NOTICE NDER MCTITIOUS^
NOTICE is HBKBliY.aiVBC M
the undersigned. i\>
PORATION. \ PM.il
A I ION, doing busii
, utioiiH name << I'AI.MI i i r\n i
CHAPEL al l,f
Mtaml. n,.....,
Mid rictltloui nami.......tn* *
UM li,-, k ,,f thi- Cl ,!i l,,t
County, Rlorldn
PAL.MSPE<' CoiUNtPATHW
Bj Bldnt-j II .' i
ii 11-19-34 IS :'.-!"
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
605 Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5868
A Trustworthy Real EaUte Service
Ask for Ii., i!M3 Dencrl|itive
\t, "f Miami Iteuch
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lota. Homes, Hotels
Apartment Houses
M. GILLER
REALTOR
1448 Washington Avenue
PHONE 5-5875
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
CHAPTER 17487 A' IV OF l'li
v. .FILE A 5912
,..>;'V'1" '? "i:'c:i'V ulVBNikl
i HARL.E8 .1 it- \, k hldc-
Btata and County Tax Ortlficsui
No Ml and 214 '.. Isxu, 3rd d.-
? AUSTUBI A l> 19 I I f.M ami
' ln My "fflf .-. ;i:,,| h.e .,;,;-.! .,-
lion tor .< lax deed in i. ,...-:
"'"V11,, *rid Ortlfle i. emtna
the toiiowlna deei i llx the Count) ,,r Dade, Ktat, i Florida,
to "it:
!/! I'".. Blocs I 01 Heltbtt,
.i .sulnlii Phil |u-.k |0 i .,.. j
the Count) of Dadi
a* embraced In rei til So. iS
i he aaaeaameni ,,f .
par the sai<1 Cartlflcnt* lemied
in Hi- name ,,f Reba Balu*.
I."i :;. iiiof-k h. oh
a shImIti piat ii-..,k to Pi .
Hi, County of Dade, St r Flo
aii embraced In Certlfl, I, \'., :ic
The aaaaaamam ,,f s.ii^i prnpertr st>
der the said Certll led >i
In ihe nnnu- of Reba s
i nleai s.,i,i -,.: nfj ., n i,f r-
leemeil according i<> i.,
deacrlbed Ihi rein will i>. 1,1 lo i!
hlghewt liidiler ;ir Hi- !luie
Door on the first Mi.ikIiiv ii I hi
'f December, 1941 wh i Ii In* it*
day ,,f Decembei 1943
Dated this 19th da) o i
k B i.i:atiii:i:m w
Clei k ("In ill
Dade County. FI*W
(Circuit Court Real)
By N. i- STERRK
Ifl H 11 -. -1:
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
CHAPTER 17467 ACTS
FILE A 6926
NOTICE IS IIKHKItV i.
ROBERT I!. CORNS, holdn of TW"
f Miami Springs (Counti
tatea) Tms Certificate! N>
mil 91, laatMd the 4th di
A. I' IMS, has fiN-d aami
f! and
tax lire.I t,i
Millard F. Caldwell of TalUhas-
w> former congressman and state
legislator is a candidate for
governor In the Democratic pri-
mary next spring
LEGAL NOTICES
JOSEPH M. UPTON. PRESIDENT
f/////////////////***"""""
-mam**"*
^M''*'%
Horn. Front
DRINK PLENTY OF
Water
OILIVtHEO TO TOUR HOME
MUM BOTTLE tor
c*se of six
TABLE BOTTLES.......75e
Plu Bottle Oeposili
PHONE 2 4128
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
CHAPTER 10731 ACT8 OF l4]
i-'ii.i: \ NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
'': ."-" H Wall, holde. 'if s a '
n' ly Tax Certificates No MM
"',," ,"-, :'" >ay of July;
> ", h ""i as..... In mi .i-
x ,i. mad* PPcatlon to. a
tax deed In be iaaueil thereon. Bald
ace ihe following
Ibed properti the County ol
I ...! HUte of PJorlda. to-wll
In Certlflct, No ,68?
I ---,ii-ii: ..f .,,,,1 .....
; '<<" ') Certificate liaued waa In
the name of Bal Chai Psm
"f^P ^SnES1 sr ,SmS
I9nat-.l thi. loo ,,.,, ,.f N!v..m,,eI,
"; l.i: ATI IKK MAN
; i-ik Clrculi Court,
tcircuii .''ii:!;;,;"'"> Kl"'">
II l-13.19.34T N '' s"rr'. D. C.
OF IMJ
\ EN I"'
,,f To
Club E";
. .. H
of JjI'.
has made appl i .'!,, ff.}
!> laauod thi
Certlflcataa embrace thi fi
ciibad property in the County
l>adc, State of M,,rMn. wll
I-ot S. It]... k MS. s., M.
Club Datatea, in the T< v
Bprlnga. (Country Club i: I
tv of Dade, Slate of K'
braced in Certificate No
aeaamenl . C i
ai w>-
The t-
. del '"'
u na
In 'I*
said Certlfli ate Issued
name >,f LTnknown. ,
Bectlon .'. Cot
Tov
Lot '.. |:|,-k llv, .s,, lion .. ''
till, lvst.it.... in ihe T""
Bprlnga (Country Club E I I
tv of Dade, state ,,f pioi i
I in I ','i-rlfl,at,- No '
i, nt .,f sAici prop*
said OertifJoati laaueil "'
1
in ""
name of LTnknown.
Lot 11. Itlolk 118,
Oounti y dull Estates, i" th>
Miami SiiiIiikx (Countr) Cl ''
County ,.f Dade, State of Ploriea,
etnlira. ed In Certificate N" ,,_ Vhe
nsseaanient of wtl.l property '"'" M
aid Certificate laaued was m
name of I'nkiiown .. h. rf.
L'nleaa nahl CertlflcaUs ,Ml" ".\-it*-
deemed according to law, the prw .;
rlbed therein win i-- -"' 'H,uW
hlKlient Tiid.ler at the Co.irl WJJJ
Doo
'.f 1 .-,.-,iu,r, ,ff^. w
rwn o'
tesl
,
Th
hem T>ldiler at tne ,|,
>r on the fii-t afondai "i,",,,1,. (,tii
December. 1943. wh Ii ll ""
"December. 194.1 ,
this iQth dai of ''
B. It. DRATHBRMAN
Clerh Or, ill r""L.t
Dads O imty. ']nrl
Il.ited
Florid*
(Circuit Court Beat)__~tt n C
Bv N. C. HTKRRhTI. v.
10/33-39 11/5-13


)Ay NOVEMBER 12, 1943
P LOCAL BOYS
PTt Maurice FUhir. son of
u s L M Fisher, 1355 Washing-
w A vi- has transferred to the
Cud States Army at an Eng-
Ph basi- Pvt Fisher enlisted
Ilihr Canadian .signal corps sev-
* I vears ago after attending
Jiami Beach High school.
Prt Julia Baida. USMC. of 705
hl,n St Miami Beach, has re-
turned irom the South Pacific
S"on- for a furlough. Enl.st-
ne 16 months ago in the McCar-
,hv Platoon, Pvt. Baida has trav-
Lipd 23 000 miles into the far off
[Stern world. The 2-year-old
jmi Marine War Veteran has
en witt' the troops in Welling-
m New Zealand, Fiji Islands.
Suadakanal, New Hebrides Isl-
nds. Tirisbane and Melbourne,
Australia.
Oorqe Reichgott. son of Mrs.
Wietta Reichgott, of 171 S. W.
R9th street, has been commis-
sioned a second lieutenant and
signed to active duty with the
Eghtini! Leathernecks. He has
hiAt completed the officers' train-
ing course at the famous Marine
base at Quantico, Va., and spent
i furlough here.
S Sot. Joe G. Aroiuon. son of
Jacobt; Aronson, 1036 N. W. 63rd
street, is stationed at the Army
yr Bas'- Muroc, Cal.
Aviation Cadet Jesse A. Kim-
ntl. son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Kimnvl. 831 Ninth St., Miami
Beach, has reported for duty at
[the AAF l>ombardier school at
Carlsbad. N. M.
Lt. Donald Lemelman. former
Miami ittorney, is base legal of-
ficer at the Army Air Field at
Kearns. Utah. His department,
Staffed : \ :, group of soldiers who
lin civilian life had their own law
[practice, handles all legal mat-
ters at the base and in addition
jconducts a "legal clinic" to which
officers and enlisted men may
bring their personal matters.
uring Scherer. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Scherer, 352 S. W.
fourth Street, has been commis-
sioned a second lieutenant in the
Marine corps. Scherer will go on
lactive duty with the Devil Dogs.
GREATER !^MI army NAVy CQMMmEE
Of The Jewish Welfare Board
SERVICE
+Je*istFk>rldlk*n
PAGE SEVEN
A COMMUNITY PROJECT
Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
fk n, ps. r\ r\
PARADE!
Aviation Cadet Leo Greenfield,
Ison of Mr and Mrs. Alex Green-
Ifield. 25o N. E. 117th St., has re-
jported to Carlstrom field. Arca-
Idia for !iis primary pilot train-
ling for the Army air forces. Af-
Iter completing nine weeks of pri-
Imary flight training A/C Green-
Ifield will be assigned to a basic
flying school in the Eastern fly-
ing training command.
Erwin L. Fleischman, son of
I Bill Fie vhman, Miami Beach, has
I been promoted to sergeant in the
I Army Air Forces, and is stationed
somewhere in the New Guinea
Urea !! has been overseas 21
month -
CAMP CHARLES WOOD C O
CONGRATULATES ZWITMAN
Reprinted is a copy of a letter
written by Colonel Bickelhaupt
commanding officer, headquart-
ers Eastern Signal Corps Re-
placement Training Center, Camp
Charles Wood, Fort Monmouth,
New Jersey, to Chaplain Col-
man A. Zwitman, and the clip-
ping to which the Colonel refers:
My Dear Chaplain:
I was very much pleased to
Iind the attached story in the
8 October 1943 edition of the
Signal Corps Message, and I
want to congratulate you on
the way in which you are con-
ducting your important respon-
sibilities in this command.
It is very gratifying to me to
see the part the chaplains here
are playing in the daily life of
the Eastern Signal Corps Unit
Training Center. From time
to time I have talked to you
and the other chaplains about
this matter and I know we are
all directing our efforts from a
common viewpoint and with
the finest type of cooperation.
While we are of different
faiths, I think we all recognize
in this command that religion
is a vital and effective force
in the daily lives of each of us.
I know you will continue to
keep up the good work.
The clipping stated, in part:
Borrowing tiie tactics used by
Mohammed when the mountain
didn't go to him, the chaplains at
Camp Charles Wood are making
every effort to contact the sol-
diers. Wherever a group of men
are gathered, the chaplains will
make a visit, not because the
chapel isn't well attended but to
familiarize the soldiers with their
services, other than religious.
The Jewish chaplain, Lt. C. A:
Zwitman, conducts an hour of fel-
lowship for the men every Fri-
day night after services so that
the Jewish soldiers in the camp
can meet each other. He has al-
so arranged for home hospitality
for the men at nearby homes
during the holidays.
Ensign Jerry P. Selik, 24. who
was in the apartment business in
Miami Beach after graduating
from the University of Florida in
1939, has been on overseas duty
with the Navy six months. A res-
ident of Miami Beach for 13
years, his sister, Miss Harriet
Selik, and his mother, Mrs. So-
phie Gold, reside at 1037 Alton
Road. He enlisted in October,
1942, and was commissioned an
! ensign last January.
Second Lt. David W. Deehovits,
Miami Beach, a former Univer-
sity of Florida student, graduated
from the air chemical course at
EdRev,.d Arsenal, N. J.
Sgt. Richard Slatko, son of
Frank Slatko, spent a five-day
furlough here.
Staff Sgt. Max Borenatein. for-
merly of Miami Beach, writes
from Iceland, where he is hand-
ling mail for the Army. His wife,
Mrs. Dorothy Borenstein, works
for the Miami Beach Apartment
association.
Sgt. Jack G. Spits, son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. G. Spitz, 4615 Prairie
Ave., Miami Beach, is in training
the Pueblo, Col. Army Air
J; EDWARD ROTH HEADS
TRAINING SHIP HOSPITAL
Dr Kdward Roth of Miami
Beach is now commanding officer
>n a ten thousand ton training
h PuOUt "f New Yrk City. There
ne has charge of the health of
**a mim,red officers and trainees
and reports that the ship boasts a
nine bed hospital, complete med-
ial and dental offices. Five
neaicai assistants are present on
ward, ton. Those interested may
Wdress Lt. (s.g.) Edward Roth.
2Jor Ship Surgeon, USMSTS
^nran Mariner, c/o Postmas-
m> Npw York City.
ar?rDI!?th reports that our boys
thin/ inR tne bes* o' every-
furth?nd mrale is excellent. He
servner reports Jewish men in
sutinn\,cverywhere he has been
n m,u, 5re doin ther part in
Oed^larYdln 'Mhion and are a
CTe WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
NAT ROTH. Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERQ
J. W. B. Director
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIO, Vic*.Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec.
Executive Committee
Mrs. Max Dobrin. Ben B. Goldman.
Maurice Qroieman. Louie Heiman.
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mre. Murry
Koven, Harry Markowitz. Alex-
ander F. Miller, at Roth. Fred
Shochet. Milton Sirkin. JP"
Stein. Mr*. Herman Wallach. Carl
Weinkle. George Wolpert. Harry
Zukernick.
WE WANT TO KNOW
The story of Jewish accom-
plishments in the present war.
You can help by notifying your
local War Records Committee,
phones 2-11419-1323 or write
Box 2973. Miami 18. Florida, of
the name of every Jewish sol-
dier, sailor, marine. WAC.
WAVE and SPAR that you
know.
Don't take for granted that
the War Records Committee al-
ready has this information. It
is possible that it hasn'tand
it can't hurt to let them know.
Don't delaysend your infor-
mation at once.
NAT ROTH. Chairman
War Records Committee
Greater Miami Army-Navy
Committee
WEIZMANN SORRY CANNOT
COME TO PALESTINE NOW
New York (WNS).The John
hmergrncy Committee for Euro-
pean Jewish Affairs decided last
week, by a vote of five to four,
to dissolve itself. The represent-
atives of the American Jewish
Congress, the B'nai B'rith, the
Synagogue Council of America,
the American Zionist Emergency
Council and the Hadassah voted
for dissolution. The representa-
tives of the American Jewish
Committee, the Jewish Labor
Committee, the Union of Ortho-
dox Rabbis and the Agudas Israel
of America voted against disso-
lution.
The resolution proposing the
dissolution of the Joint Emerg-
ency Committee stated that such
a body was no longer necessary
in view of the fact that the Amer-
ican Jewish Conference had set
up a committee on the rescue of
Jews from occupied Europe.
London (JTA). Sir Samuel
Joseph, retiring Lord Mayor of
London, has been elevated to the
peerage by the king, it was an-
nounced today. Sir Samuel was
made a baron.
Commenting on Sir Samuel's
tenure of office, the Times stated
that he met the special wartime
situations with "resourcefulness
resulting from his long experience
in humanitarian activities." Sir
Samuel was the first Jew to be-
come Lord Mayor since about
1900.
London (WNS). The entire
Jewish population of Austria,
once estimated at 200,000. has
been completely wiped out by the
Nazis by extermination or depor-
tation, according to reliable re-
ports reaching here from Austrian
underground channels.
The report stated that for al-
most two years the Germans have
been killing Austrian Jews or
sending them to concentration
camps and ghettos in eastern Eu-
rope and that all of Vienna's
150,000 Jews have disappeared.
The informant stated further that
it was believed that almost all
of the original 200,000 Austrian
Jews have been killed or died in
prisons, concentration or labor
camps.
Jerusalem (WNS).Sir Harold
MacMichael, High Commander
for Palestine, announced last
week the formation of a new eco-
nomic advisory council to co-
ordinate the various government
departments dealing with civilian
economic activities. He an-
nounced that the iew body, to
be called the War Economic Ad-
visory Council, would consist of
four Jews, four Arabs and two
Englishmen and that it would be
headed by District Commissioner
Ralph Crosbie.
London (WNS).Dr. Chaim
Weizmann last week sent a cable
to the executive committee of the
Jewish Agency for Palestine ex-
pressing regret over his inability
to comply with the request- to
come to Palestine.
Dr. Weizmann declared that
since he was engaged in impor-
tant political conversations in
London which may have an im-
portant bearing on Palestine's
post-war status it would be ad-
visable if Ben-Gurion and other
members of the executive came
to London. He also urged the
executive to prevail upon Ben-
Gurion to withdraw his resigna-
tion.
In the meantime, the London
Jewish Chronicle last week car-
ried a cable from Jerusalem to
the effect that "people who have
spoken to Ben-Gurion declare
that he categorically states that
he does not intend to withdraw
his resignation."
New York (WNS).The Amer-
ican Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee announced this week
that thousands of packages of
food and clothing, addressed to
refugees from Poland, Latvia and
Lithuania, are crossing the Irani-
an frontier into Asiatic Russia
each month. Joseph C. Hyman,
executive vice chairman of the
committee, said that $775,000 al-
ready has been allocated for this
project for 1943, but that actual
costs might reach 1,000,000.
The packages contain tea, soap,
woolen and cotton underclothing,
shoes, sugar, flour, vegetable fats,
peas, dried fruits and medical
supplies, are assembled in Pales-
tine and Iran from products pur-
chased in India, Iran, South Af-
rica and Palestine. By the end
of this year the packages are ex-
pected to be shipped at the rate
of 5,000 each month. Among the
hundreds of thousands of eastern
European Jews in Asiatic Russia
are numerous rabbis and scholars.
Jerusalem (JTA).The largest
group of Yemenite Jews ever to
reach Palestine arrived here this
week. In the contingent were
787 men, women and children.
They came by special train from
Egypt and were met by represent-
atives of the Jewish Agency at
the Athlit station in Palestine.
Temporary lodgings have been
arranged for them at the Athlit
clearance camp.
Dr. Bernard Joseph, legal ad-
viser to the Jewish Agency for
Palestine, left this week for the
United States. He intends to
spend most of his time in Wash-
ington in connection with the
Zionist office which is now func-
tioning there under the super-
vision of Dr. Nahm Goldman.
Washington (WNS).President
Roosevelt indicated last week at
his press conference that he may
make a statement, after Secre-
tary of State Cordell Hull's re-
turn to the United States, on how
the United Nations propose to
avenge Jewish victims of Nazi
atrocities.
The President was asked by on
of the newspapermen whether
there had been any developments
in connection with the Moscow
conference "with regard to the
status of Jewish victims of atroci-
ties and persecution." The Pres-
ident's reply was that it was a
question of ways and means, that
the hearts were all right and that
he would make no further com-
ments on the question asked until
Secretary Hull gets back.
JEWS FLEE
NAZI [M CAMP
New York (WNS).Hundreds
of Jews escaped recently from the
notorious Treblinka concentra-
tion camp with the aid of Polish
guerrillas in a mass break that
developed into a pitched battle
with Nazi guards, a report from
the underground to the Polish
Telegraph Agency said last week.
The Nazis had installed gas
chambers, hermetically sealed,
preparatory to killing all the
Jews in the camp. The prisoners,
desperate, established contact
with the underground outside. A
steady stream of weapons was
smuggled in, and the prisoners
laid their plans.
On the day the Nazis set for
their first batch of executions,
Gestapo "murder wagons" were *
drawn up inside the camp to take
the victims to the gas chambers.
But as the men and women to
be murdered were herded toward
the wagons they suddenly broke
loose.
Some threw hand grenades;
some fired revolvers; others drew
knives and slashed at the guards.
Buildings all over the camp were
set ablaze.
A group near the camp en-
trance overpowered the guards
with revolvers and knives. Pol-
ish guerrillas waiting outside
with bayonetted rifles and ma-
chine guns, poured into the camp
as the Jews threw open the gates.
The Nazis, who at first had
been taken by surprise, now or-
ganized their forces and fought
back with machine guns. The
battle raged for some time by the
glare of burning buildings.
But the Nazis were outnum-
bered and outfought. Some of
the prisoners who lacked wea-
pons rushed the machine guns
with bare hands. The guards,
surrounded, gave way in disor-
der. From all over the' camp
Jewish men and women joined
by Polish fellow prisoners, made
for the open gates.
New York (WNS).On the oc-
casion of the fifth anniversary of
the organization of the nation-
wide campaign of the United
Jewish Appeal for Refugees,
Overseas Needs and Palestine,
which was crystallized as a result
of the "Black November 10th"
riots in Nazi Germany in 1938.
it was reported this week that the
funds raised in behalf of the Joint
Distribution Committee, United
Palestine Appeal and National
Refugee Service during the past
five years would reach the un-
precedented figure of $75,000,000.
Announcing the results of
American Jewry's greatest na-
tionwide drive for overseas war
relief and rehabilitation, for the
upbuilding and defense of the
Jewish homeland in Palestine and
for the adjustment of newcomers
in the United States to the war
effort, I. Edwin Goldwasser of
New York and Charles J. Rosen-
bloom of Pittsburgh, national co-
treasurers, declared that total
pledges from January, 1939, to
November 5, 1943, amounted to
$71,146,377.81. On the basis of
quotas adopted by communities
conducting end-of-the-year cam-
paigns, they estimated that an ad-
ditional sum of more than $3,820,-
000 would be contributed to the
United Jewish Appeal.
Out of a peak number of 4,300
c o m m unities participating in
campaigns this year, more than
2,000 have already gone over the
top, smashing quotas which were
set higher than any totals pre-
viously raised.
Devoting This Entire Page to the ****
ABESS & COSTAR
First National Bank Building
COWEN'S SHOE STORE
155 E. Flagler St. 822 Lincoln Rd.
FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE
100 N. W. 20th Street
LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES. Inc-
101 Alteu Read
SAM MEYERS
111 South Miami Avenue
Army-Navy Committee. Made Possible Through
Operation of
SOUTHEASTERN SilLESMEN'S
CARAVAN
Langford Building
STANDARD WHOLES>\LE
GROCERY CO.
149 N. E. 10th Street
TOOLEY-MYRON STUDIOS
DuPont Building
WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB
Wait Flagler St. at 37th Avenue
WOMETCO THEATRES
Mitchell Welfsen Sydney Meyer
London (JTA). Only eighty-
five of the 200 Jewish youths who
were being trained at Chalutzim
on a farm in Denmark in the hope
that they would some day pro-
ceed to Palestine, succeeded in
escaping to Sweden following the
recent Gestapo round-up of Jews
in Denmark, it was reported this
week at the 21st annual confer-
ence of the WIZO, Women's Zion-
ist Organization.
About 120 Palestine bound
Jewish youths who were stranded
in Italy in June, 1940, recently
succeeded in escaping from Ger-
man-controlled northern Italy to
Switzerland, the delegates to the
conference were told.
The first issue of a new Hebrew
fortnightly published in Jerusa-
lem by the Ministry of Informa-
tion under a special arrangement
with the Vaad Leumi, has just
reached London. The periodical,
which is called "Galgal" (Wheel),
is an extended and improved edi-
tion of the "Radio Jerusalem." It
aims at giving a picture of the
war problems, as well as of life
in Allied countries.


PAGE EIGHT
+Je*lst> FhrMton
EgPAY- NOVEMBB.

I I9tl
NOTES OF Y. M. H. A.
-by-
SAM SILVER
Season Program
I promised to give you the
Y's season program in this week's
column. After much work Chan
man Dave Willner and his Cul-
tural Committee are happy to
present what we consider the
finest cultural program offered t < >
the public by the Y. It consists
of a series of events which will |
appeal to young and old alike
and will be of an enlightening
and entertaining nature.
The program begins on Wednes-
day. Nov. 17. at 8:30 p. m.. when
Professor Edward Clarke will re-
view the book "So Little Time"
at the Y building. Professor
Clarke is a member of the fac-
ulty of the University of Miami.
and needs no introduction to Y
audiences because he acted as
narrator at the Y concerts last
spring. The book "So Little
Time" by Jans B Marquand is a
best seller, and those -of us who
have heard Professor Clark< '.-
hook reviews given before vari-
ous otner organizations through-
out the city know that a meat
privilege is in store for us. No
admission will be charged for this
program.
A summary of the remaining
event! is: a lecture by Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan on Dee. 1 (admission
tree), a lecture by Mr. Irving
Davidson on Dec. 5 (admission
50 cents including tax), a conceit,
string quartet, on Dee 1! (admis-
sion 75 cents including tax*, a
lecture by Rabbi Simon April on
Dec. 29 (admission free) a book
review on Jan 5. 1944 (admission
free), a concert by Sgt. Solov and
Pvt. Martin on Jan 9 (admission
75 cents including tax', a lecture
by Rabbi Moses Meschelofi on
Jan. 12 (admission free), a lecture I
by Rabbi Max Shapiro on Jan. 26 ;
(admission free), a concert by
Sgt. Hughes and Pvt. Mertis on
Jan. 30 (admission 75 cents in-
cluding tax), a lecture by Rabbi
Irving Lehrman on Feb. 22 (ad-
mission free), a lecture by Dr.
Abraham Neuman on Feb. 9
mission 75 cents including tax),
one public forum on Feb. 23 and
another public forum on Mai
(admission free), and a <"'
by Susie Michael and Maurice
Friedman on March 12 (admission
$1 including tax).
Even though the admission
charges for these programs tots
$4.50. a series booklet mav i><
purchased for 13.90 which will
entitle you i" attend all events
Thus, you mi fi may be saved
by purchasing a booklet
li you ask in' that i a honey
of B nil.gram and Dave Wl
together with his committee di
serves a voti oi thanks loi ai
ranging it.
Rangers Lead
The Rangers took undisputed
possession of first place in the
YMHA Duckpin League !>v whip
ping the Supermen. 2-1, Monuav
night at the Palace Alleys. The
two teams were tied for the lead
previous to the match. The Bum-
bardiers beat the Tigers. 2-1: the
Miamians won from the High
Pliers, 2-1. and the Termites
swept three from the Canadian
Aces m the Other matches.
A. M. Wise of the High Fliers
had high game ol 127. and Marty
Milstein "I the Bombardiers
turned in high set of 343. The
Miamians had high team game of
620. and the Termites set <>f 1805
More Athletics
I'll give you the names of the
members of the Coast Guard and
the Y softball teams next week.
They're Still playing their Sun-
day morning games and having
a great time doing it.
At a meeting held at the Y. M.
C. A. earlier in the week it was
decided that there would be a
City Basketball League and an
Industrial Basketball League this
season. The Y will have a team
in the City League, so let's start I
thinking about organizing and
backing our team.
Thanks
I wish to thank Paul Weitz-
man. whom I like very much per
sonally and who writes a "jam-
up" column in the Flondian for
B'nai B*rith for his good wishes.
I. in turn, wish you and the Mi-
ami Beach Y success. Paul, and
offer you the cooperation of my-
self and the Miami Y.
BEFORE YOU BUY
see
LEON ELKIN
with
METROPOLITAN
LIFE INS. CO.
Not Best Because Biggest
ButBiggest Because Beet
for Rest
Convalescence
oojChronic Cases
OBITUARIES
MRS. CLARA MARKUS
Mrs Clara Markus, 46. who
ram.' to Miami Beach four years
ago in.m Brooklyn, N. Y.. dud
.t 1430 Lenox Avenue, Miami
Beach Friday. Surviving are
two sons, Bernard ami Albert
Markus, and a daughter. Edith
Markus. The body was sent to
Ni w York by Riverside Memorial
Chapel.
Tluuni
Sun-Ray Park
Health Resort
r~y^tiMoo sookimC*
"m.m. tsjtljz*- r ,f -.0 *,
Mi AMI W r L AGLCB a, 10" COURT- FLORIDA
Made From Fresh Oranges
p. a.
FOR
CALL R. J. WAINWRIGHT. DISTRICT MANAOER
SHELBY SALESBOOK CO.
8PRINQB. FLA. PHONE B
BOX 6, MIAMI
SALESBOOK S
"COMPARE
I f. u
In The Synagogues
Of Greater Miami
Mouses of worship of the
| | at( r Miami area have an-
nounced services lor the Week-
, i ,i as follows:
Beth David The Sigma Rho
Chapter, No 517, "I the A/.A
ip will conduct the sen n i -
i- i iday evening at 8:15 with in<
following; members participating:
.lam.s Barns, Leonard Capim.
.lack Dickson. Albeit F.skana/i
Jack Grant*, Meyer Grccnberg
Seymour Hmkes. Jack Miller
Seymour Pivnick. Stanley Sal-
front, Solomon Singer and Hal
vis Sootin This week is dcsic,
I as American Edueaction
Week" and the theme to be dis-
cussed will be Education EOT
Victory!"' David Jacobs, repre-
senting the AZA. will be the
speaker Rabbi Max Shapiro will
discuss tin subject briefly. The
Sisterhood will be hosts during
the social hour which will follow
immediately alter the services.
in honor oi Rabbi Max Shapiro.
marking the eleventh year as
spiritual leader of Beth David
Synagogue. Junior services at
10:30 a. m. Saturday.
Beth JacobFriday evening at
6 p m Saturday morning at 9
o'clock the Junior Congreg.it ion
will meet in the Community
Building, under tin supervision
of Mr. Abraham Safra. During
the Sabbath services Rabbi Moses
Mescheloff will speak on the sub-
ject "Dreaming in Exile." Can-
tor Maurice Mamches will chant
the liturgic melodies. All service
men will be guests at the Sholosh
Seudos services at 6* p. m.
Miami Beach Jewish Center
Late Friday evening services at
8:15 will be dedicated to the AZA
group of Miami Beach in honor
of AZA Sabbath. Members to
participate are Seymour Brenner,
sermon, and Harold Rubel. Yak-
Bender. Edward Epstein. Henry
Phanz and James Mack. The
BBG girls will serve as hosts dur-
ing the social hour at the conclu-
sion of the services. Saturday
morning at 9 o'clock, consecration
services sponsored by the chil-
dren of religious school in honor
of the new pupils. Services will
begin with a procession headed
by Mr Harry Sirkin. chairman of
the Hebrew School, and Mr. Her-
man Berk, chairman of the Sun-
day School. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man's s ubject will be "Follow
Through." Jerry Lou Rose will
speak on behalf of the religious
school, and Morris Shorossky on
behalf of the new pupils. The
Sisterhood will serve the Kiddush
after the services.
Shaarei ZedekMiami Chap-
' i No. 322. of the AZA will com-
memorate National AZA Sabbath
at the Shaarei Zedek Synagogue
Friday evening at 8:30 o'clock
The entile services will be I
ducted by the members of the
chapter. Paul Silverman will of-
ficiate, and Raphael Smiilm will
deliver the address. Saturday
ning at !* o'clo k Rabbi Simon
April will speak mi the portion
I the week. Bible class will be
held at 5:80 p n
Temple Israel Regular Friday
. ning serv ices at B:15. <. n
'" iki r, Rev. Glenn James who
Am speak on "Great Unity."
Serv ici s ol tnc Mi.in: .,. .
Orthodox Congregation 590 S W
Tin Avenue an -i eduled
Hi ida\ ai t>: IS p. n nd Saturday
it D .i in and 6 p. n I .
E Rai km I u | condui :
: i ; i r
Ul '". i im an-;
Sa
B'NAI B>riTh
Notes
ilLUU
W)
Bv PAUL WOTZMAN
rir^i* *****--*******'' *i*a*i i*i _n_fm.
ii inn n
AND BUSINESS FORMS OF ALL KINDS
OUR PRICES AND QUALITY-
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
[KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
-7th
Dehoou- Corned Boar
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meat*
and Normal Ava.
Chicago
ON El a! DAY
VITAMIN i=lTABHT
pHrNK of HI Toar tain.
" imam daily requirementa
of A and O Vlumina or of
B Complex Vltamlne. in one
plaasant tablet. lUmember
the name ONE-A-DAT
(brand) Vitamin Tableta.
OLD SARATOG
LLI
Ml US
T\ O TENSE net-vee make
*-r7o-- Wakefai. Cramkr.
-tla? Dr. Mil.. Nerrlae
kelpa to leaaen Nervoua
Tendon. Get It at your dru*
atore. Read direction* aa4
a* only as directed.
Biscayn Boulcv.ird at 77th Street Phone 7-7725
Dinners From 5 o'Clock Sundays From Noon
Cocktail Lounge Fine Liquors and Wines
' BUS II FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI OH BUS at Jl FROM MIAMI RlaCH
OPEN EVERY DAY EXCEPT TUESDAY
Alka-Seltzer
WHEN
-alar
Hsae-scka.
- Pa-a* **r 8l-.pL,
**"-*'. Dt-*-aaa afte*
The last meeting of Sholem
Lodge was the scene of some ex-
citement, with incipient contests
11 ii some of the officesand ex-
citing events in the offing.
Nominee, for Office
The following men have been
nominated by the committee ap-
pointed for that purpose, for the
offices set opposite their names:
President, Milton A. Friedman,
first vice president, Harold Turk;
second vice president, Nat Roth;
recording secretary, Sam Silver;
financial secretary, Alex Cohen;
treasurer, Sam B. Miller; assist-
ant monitor, Maurice Cromer;
guardian, Ernest Sussman; trus-
ties. Isidore Goldstein, Carl
Weinkle, Benjamin Levine.
Nominated from the floor of
the Lodge were: President, Sol
Goldstrom; second vice president.
Dr. Herman Meyers; financial
secretary. Nat Blumberg; trustee.
Jack August.
Scheduled to be contested,
therefore, are the offices for pres-
ident, second vice president, fin-
uicial secretary and trustee.
Elections will be held on Tuesday
evening, December 7th, 1943.
Lou Heiman Membership Class
Sholem Lodge is observing the
25tli Anniversary of its founding.
And no better way to commemor-
ate the passing of its 25th mile-
stone could be decided upon ex-
cept to launch a membership
drive to secure 10 new members
for each of the years of its exist-
ence250 new members by the
end of the year.
With the passing of the year,
Louis Heiman, who wears the
Sholem Lodge mantel of leader-
ship as its president, joins the
honored ranks of past presidents.
Recognizing that there was no
way in which the Lodge could
adequately show its appreciation
for the herculean efforts expend-
ed by Lou Heiman during the
past year for it. the members vot-
ed to call the 25th anniversary
class the "Lou Heiman Class."
Thus, the archives of Sholem
Lodge, after the memory of man
fades, will evidence the esteem in
which Lou Heiman is held by his
fellows. And let him who dis-
putes Lou's right to these honors
come forwardwe dare him.
New Members
Jumping the gun of the "Lou
Heiman Class" membership drive,
but not to be included in the
goal of 250 new members, are the
following men. received into the
fold at last Tuesday's meeting:
Oran Sussman. Joe Merlin, AI
Wise, M. H Silverman. Louis Ra-
cine, Samuel Tunick. Ira Arndt.
Dr. J. A. Tucker. Jack M. Reich.
Mark Ruskin, Conti Cortland.
Stann Stanley. Shepard Swede.
oid Frank Wolf. We are looking
forward to these men using the
"welcome" mat always in front of
our lodge door. It never wears
off.
More About Bombers
Sholem Lodge was the recipient
1 I a very met- letter acknowledg-
ing- the part it played in the pur-
chase of the first bomber during
the April War Bond Drive. To-
Bethi r with this letter, a picture
"i the bomber with the name
Spun of B'nai B'tithGreater
Rabbi Rackovslcy will speak on
Isaac and lshmacl Shalosh
S'oodoa is scheduled for Saturday
15 p. m. Dailv services at
B:30 a m and 6:30 p. m. The
Mtshnah group meets daily at 6
i) m and the Shulchan Orueh
group meets daily at 6:45 p. m.
Beth Sholem Kriday evening
services ai 8:30 with a guest
speaker taking part in the pro-
gram. Saturday services at 9:30
a. m. and 6:30 p. m Cantor Ab-
raham Friedman will chant the
musical portion of the serviee.
Miami." We ;
tain that this
take as long
I easonablv ct,. I
jane as long to reach the fl,"* 1
fronts as did the let "r nf"?
nowledgmcm and the picl CH
reach us. Not vindictive h^-Jl
ure. unless the .,...:.:> Di -at-]
amma]
primitive
ruaes close to t.-,.. surfaro '""*]
press the hop, C^^
bomber took ,^-g
and de-
hides close to t:
ihat
its toll
axis and sprcd havoc"
struction in its ranks.
Another bonv r is on
-from B'na. R ,h* !!* "*i
RIVERMONT PAR*
SANITARIUM
N. W. 7th St. Ph. 8-7301
care for chronic sick, conva-
acent and elderly people
S25 WEEKLY UP
Laroe Beautiful Ground..--,
tee from Sholem'lock* "
Ladies Auxiliar, h
has been
and the
the
"king
second
inspi.
pointed to narn
bomber. They
ration and su^, -;,ins. f"-<
sources available |f it a
slogan they ,., seekini**
could think of non, M er ,hl '
that added to the Hassan^
B'MaiB'rlth Affai, Novsnb,,*,'!
at the Miami Beach High Schoc
Auditorium on Tuesday evnte
November 30th. I943 the S
f.f.ntHe,affa"' V' "'fewffkS
funds to provide the Special Ser
vices Division of the Army Ac-
Force with microphone and port-
able employing equipment.
Entertainment will be provid-
ed by the Special Services Dfofc
ionand those who haven't wit
nessed the brand ol entenain-
ment it provides should not mus
this coming opportunity. Other
entertainers will give of their
talents to make this night remin-
iscent of the "Night of Stan"
Tickets will be reasonably priced.
Reserve the nightand help B'mi
B rith buy this equipment.
The United States
ment Having Taken
Present Offices-
Govern-
Over Hu
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLB
announces the
REMOVAL OF HIS 0FFIC1
to
311 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldg.. Suite 301
. MIAMI BEACH
For the Practice oi
General Dentistry
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 M. W. 32nd Street
MODERATE COSTS
ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS
OF INDIVIDUAL
CIRCUMSTANCES
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME
710 S. W. 12th AVENUE PHONE 3-3431
WORTHY AND
DESERVES YOUR FULL
SUPPORT AND
RECOMMENDATION