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Army Life with Sam and Julian Kipnis - ' n ’/ jh|^ ! ■jr% ppppppppppppppjJpppP_p. | HII | _. A few editions ago the Arizona Post ran a story about Sam Kip nis, popular local delicatessen and restaurant impressario, and how he joined the army so that he could be with his son, Junian, who was then a sergeant with the air corps, in 1942. Sam was about 45 then, but he figured he wasn’t a bit too old to do his bit. Some of our readers wanted to see pictorial proof of the story so we stole the above photo from the Kipnis files while Sam was engaged in cooking a salami. Sam is shown in the driver’s seat, in an army jeep, driving his son Julian around the air-base in California in 1942. Julian was the top-kick (master sergeant) and was entitled to the chauffeuring from Private Kipnis. (Sam, his old man!) Later, Sam wound up in the South Pacific with about a half dozen battle stars, while Julian was held over in the U. S. for health reasons. Now, Julian is the commanding officer of the local civilian air patrol. You can see the pair almost any day at Kip’s Hangar, on South Sixth avenue. Present Gift to Comstock Children’s Hospital Having heard that the children of Comstock Hospital (for con valescent children) were eager for a phonograph in order that they might hear the many children stories now on records, and songs, students of Brandes School pre sented them with a beautiful elec tric phonograph Dec. 19. The doc tors and nurses regard the new phonograph as an important “med icine” for the children. Presenting the gift to Mrs. Rus sell of the Hospital in the name of the Brandes students were sev en who received the monthly award fpr good citizenship: Gerald Eisen, Jean Fruchthendler, Daniel Guvy, Sandy Milens, Allan New man, Edward Shufro, Joyce Soffar. They were accompanied by Raph ael Brandes, the director. Comstock Hospital now hopes to build up a good children’s record library. Another contributor for the past year has been Bennie Klein of the Santa Rita Hotel. He has sponsor ed the monthly birthday cake and ice cream parties given for the children in honor of those patients who have a birthday during that month. These parties are the high spots of the month for them. o CALENDAR % Purim Fri., March 25 Passover Sun., April 24, 25 Shavuoth Mon., June 13, 14 Tisha B’Ab Sun., Aug. 15 (All holidays begin on proceed ing evening at sundown.) OUR KOSHER GOOD SUPPLY MEATS ARE OF ALWAYS FRESH-WATER FRESH! ~ FISH! • • • • Salami - Corned Beef - Lox KtSSHMAN'S KOSHER MARKET "Yes ... We Deliver!" Tel. 5277-J 1231 E. 6th THE ARIZONA POST—Jan. 2, 1948 JEWISH PEOPLE’S FRATERNAL ORDER About S3OO was raised as a re sult of the showing of the film “The Great Betrayal” a document al film about Palestinian pioneers, Dec. 20 at Anshei Israel. The film was donated for the evening by Mr. and Mrs. Simon Singer, the film editors. Proceeds will go towards con struction of the Children’s wing of the Hadassah Hospital in Pale stine, a project of the national groups. Rabbi Marcus Breger spoke on the need for Jewish unity. Roslyn Hart sang “Eli, Eli” which was touching. Mrs. A. Schneck, JFPO secre tary, was chairman for the eve ning. Sidney Goodman is presi dent. JPDO is affiliated with the IWO, a mutual benefit insurance organization, with lodges through out the country. RELIGIOUS SERVICES Congregation Anshei Israel Rabbi Marcus Breger Daily morning services 8:30 a. m. Saturday at 9 a. m. Evening services 5:30 p. m. Sab bath evening also at 8 p. m. Sunday School from kindergar ten to post Bar Mitzvah. Junior Congregation for boys and girls over 13 Saturday at 9:30 a. m. Class on Bible and Commentary Saturday at 4 p. m. Temple Emanu-El Rabbi Albert T. Bilgray Sabbath Services Friday 8:15 p. m. Sunday School Mansfeld Jr. High Sunday 10 a .m. A WORD OR TWO ABOUT PLANTS IN THE HOME Charles of the Plaza gives some interesting material about house plants. Charles is from New York, you know. He’s recently opened a shop in the Country Club Plaza. He says that from his many years of practical experience he has decided that the dyed-in-the wool horticulturist doesn’t give the right advice. For one thing, says Charles of the Plaza, the or dinary clay flower pots that peo ple use so often, are wrong in this part of the country. Plants thrive better in Arizona when they are planted in a con tainer that doesn’t have a drain age hole in the bottom. He asserts that the earthenware clay pot in itself will absorb moisture that rightfully belongs to the roots of the plant. Most people think the hole in the bottom is essential— just as important as the hole in the doughnut. It’s easy to prove how right he is. Just take a flower in a flower pot, turn it upside down and tip the pot so that the whole thing comes out in one piece and what do you have? It is a plant with a clump of earth clinging to it and the bottom of that clump of earth is invariably dry. That means that the longest roots get the least moisture and that isn’t what Mothe* Nature intended. The trick is to use water-tight containers for house plants. The water settles at the bottom in stead of running out and the plant can get a supply of moisture where it is most needed and don’t worry about the soil getting soggy or sour. A few piece of charcoal in the bottom will keep the soil fresh and nourishing and your plants will grow better. This gives us a chance to plant DOWNTOWN HEADQUARTERS . . . You’re sure to see some of your friends here . . . treating themselves to Kip’s Famous Food — Whether it’s for just a cup of coffee or a complete meal . . . KIP’S HANGAR “Where Sam and Rose Greet You” 111 So. 6th Ave. Tel. 1715 Open 8 a.m. to 2 a.m. UPHOLSTERING REPAIRING RENOVATING CHAIR-EXPERT ‘ CARPENTRY Estimates Cheerfully Given # • • CALL 0566-R3 Chas. K. Drucker 4718 So. 6th Ave. Tucson QUALITY | DRY CLEANING I LAUNDRY I Your clothes washed in B RAINBOW soft water I with IVORY SOAP and || marked INVISIBLY. No I ugly black marks. UNIT LAUNDRY & I DRY CLEANERS I 3OO E. 7th St. Phone 41 I flowers in a lot of things that oth erwise we wouldn’t think about, such as antique bowls and vases or what have you. There you have it—a tip on the growing of house plants from Charles of the Plaza. o WALDER’S GUEST HOUSE When the relative or friend sends ybu a wire or letter telling you they’ll soon be here, and you are glad about it but don’t know just where to house and feed them, Walder’s Guest House, 102 E. Third suggest this answer: have PARK AVENUE CLEANERS 1005 E. 6th at Park Phone 6306 LADIES' AND MEN'S SUITS MADE TO ORDER 2 DAY CLEANING SERVICE ALTERATIONS OF ALL KINDS SAM NADLER and SAM BERNSTEIN Phone 7371-J Once you try our Seltzer .. . t you'll want it always. Phone in a trial order today. “SELTZER” Delivered to Your Door $1.20 p r case 6—37 -oz. syphons ( |* ( * jEitoi jjpimxj|s TREAT YOUR FRIENDS TO A DELICIOUS STRICTLY ■ KOSHER MEAL . . . PREPARED UNDER THE SUPER VISION OF MRS. RENIE COHEN. • • Dinner Reservations Accepted Three Days in Advance. CALL 0192-R1 EL MNEHO HEME I 3714 E. Flower at Dodge Blvd. (1 Block North of Grant Rd.) “A home for your friends .. . when they’re away fl from home” sd Cjood Jor 1945,.. . . . Add something to your Home that will combine utility with beauty and economy. We will be happy to suggest from our distinctive furniture line constantly arriving from the nation's leading furniture marts. Jurniture Co. MORRIS AND EDDIE KLEINERMAN 33 So. Sixth Tel. 7791 tCleest Hite Venetian Blind Co. Manufacturers of Quality Custom Built Blinds. Harold eisenbero A Complete Venetian Blind Maintenance 2707 N. First Tel 4888 them stay at Walder’s Guest House! Walder’s is quite comfortable and with that homey atmosphere. Mrs. Walder is experienced in ca tering to a particular clientele, and her cooking is reputed to be of that super-delectable Jewish style that leans toward blintzes, knaedlich, chopped liver, and the rest. Recently the Walders installed some comfy cots that should prove popular to the guests who crave a bit of sunshine and relaxation.