* Jewish Meridian
VOLUME 15No. 41
&m& TTIhiB Jewish HJmMty
EJUAL RIGHTS OF
JEWS TO BE GIN
IN FREE NORWAY
London (WNS) Prof. John Ny-
gaardsvold, prime minister of
the Norwegian government-in-
exile, declared this week that
"the citizenship and equal rights
of the Jews" will be restored in
post-war democratic Norway, and
that the Jews, like other Norweg-
ians, "will be helped to make
good what they have suffered."
In his statement the exiled
prime minister said: "In demo-
cratic Norway there was never
any question of distinction be-
tween the class, race or creed of
Norwegian citizens. All men
were equal and free to do what
was right and proper.
"There has never been a 'Jew-
ish problem' in Norway. Jews
have just been part of the com-
munity. But when the German
hordes forced their way into our
peace-loving country they had to
find a Jewish problem. Anti-Jew-
ish demonstrations were staged
by the Germans, windows were
smashed, and insulting remarks
were painted on the walls and
windows of Jewish occupied
premises. Their livelihood was
taken from them, their citizen-
ship removed; they were op-
pressed and starved. But they
still fight on as staunchly as
other patriotic Norwegians.
"All these wrongs will be right-
ed when Norway is once more a
free land. The citizenship and
equal rights of the Jews will be
restored and, like other Norweg-
ians, they will be helped to make
good what they have suffered."
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 16. 1942
PRICE 10 CENTS
TALMUD TORAHS MEETING;
ELECT SOOTIN TREASURER
A meeting of the Associated!
Talmud Torahs of Greater Miami'
was held at the Beth Jacob Sy-
nagogue Saturday evening, Oc-
The main business of the eve-
ning was the adoption of a tem-
porary constitution to govern the
rules and regulations of the or-
ganization. Rabbi Mescheloff,
chairman of the Education Com-
mittee, reported that the com-
mittee is preparing a uniform
curriculum for every school and
as soon as it is completed, it will
be made public.
Hyman Sootin was elected
treasurer of the organization and
a nominating committee was ap-
pointed to select officers for the
LEADER OF 16,000
CANADA WILL ACCEPT 500
JEWISH REFUGEE CHILDREN
SWEDISH PRESS HORRIFIED
AT HITLER'S JEWISH THREAT
Buy War Stamps and Bonds
NOW and give our men in the
armed forces the help they need.
Stockholm (WNS)Adolf Hit-
ler's recent prediction that the
Jews throughout the world will
be eradicated and that they will
forget how to laugh was con-
demned this week by the Swed-
ish press which expressed itself
as horrified at the Nazi chief's
"One recoils in horror before
the cold, deliberate cynicism of
these (Hitler's) words, envision-
ing a tormented, miserable peo-
ple,"' said the Nya Wermlands-
"They have been baited; hunt-
ed without limit. Relentless per-
secutions have been carried out
with methodical profoundness,
and the concentration camps in
which they have been placed
have written a new chapter in
the history of civilization"
Istanbul (WNS) More than
16,000 Jews, including 2,600 wo-
men and 300 teen-age children
are fighting with Yugoslavia's
growing guerilla legions under
the command of Genral Draua
Mikhailovitch, it was estimated
in Yugoslav circles here.
In addition to the thousands
of Serbian Jews who flocked to
Gen. Mikhailovitch's guerrilla
camps after the Axis powers dis-
membered Yugoslavia, many
|Jews from Greece. Bulgaria and
Hungary came at great peri] to
themselves to the mountain
strongholds of the guerrilla chief-
The Jewish guerrilla fighters
publish four newspapersoni
each in the Serbian, Hungarian.
Bulgarian and Spanish. Three
rabbis, serving with the power-
ful anti-Nazi Yugoslav army,
minister to the religious needs of
the Jewish fighters. Regular syn-
agogue services are held in the
villages and mountains controlled
by Gen Mikhailovitch. The syna-
gogues are outfitted with relig-
ious ornaments and prayer books
rescued by the guerrillas from
ASKS DR. WEIZMAN RETURN
The executive of the Jewish
Agency for Palestine has cabled
Dr. Chaim Weizman, now in the
U. S.. to return to Palestine as
soon as possible.
B'nai B'rith Enters 100th
Year of Service to Nation
Washington, D. C.Beginning
lt 100th year of service to the
nation in peace and in war. B'nai
B'rith. oldest and largest national
Jewish organization in the United
States, this week embarked on a
centennial year campaign to fill
"s ranks for victory by enlist-
m8 the men and women of
American Jewry in B'nai B'rith's
growing army of soldiers of ser-
Throughout the country B'nai
Brith men and women are mo-
bilizing for the most intensive
ar"d far-reaching membership
campaign in B'nai B'rith history,
'he aim of which is to make avail-
able increased B'nai B'rith man-
Power and womanpower for war
service. "Be A Soldier of Ser-
J'ce' and "Fill Up the Ranks
'r Victory" are the two princi-
pal slogans which will animate
centennial membership ef-
Underlying the campaign is
onai B'rith's desire to intensify
war efforts, Henry Monsky,
na' B'rith president said: "To-
av. as throughout its history,
na> B'rith is the ally of free-
rn and justice. To their pres-
ati0n we are dedicating all
r manpower and all our re-
sources. To their triumph we
have already given thousands of
our sons, brothers and fathers
who on every fighting front axe
covering themselves with glory.
"On the home front B'nai B'rith
is doing everything in its power
to bolster the hand and quicken
the heart of those charged with
the grave responsibility of direct-
ing the national war effort. B'nai
B'rith's whole program, tradition-
ally dynamic, has long since been
effectively integrated to wartime
needs and services. Today all our
efforts arc directed toward the
common task of winning the war.
"From one end of the land to
the other B'nai B'rith is mani-
festing anew its faith in the su-
premacy of the ideals for which
the United Nations are lighting.
Bound together in the common
ties of brotherhood and in mu-
tual vows to rest not and sleep
not until victory has been won.
a victory in which B nai Bn
will play its part, the B na> B nth
as the oldest, largest and most
representative Jewish organiza-
tion in America is proud to usher
in its centennial year with a
membership drive designed to
make a maximum contribution to
the war effort."
Biro-Bidjan, U. S. S. R. (WNS)
The administration of Biro-
Bidjan, Jewish autonomous prov-
ince in Siberia, this week ap-
pealed to Jews in the United
States and Great Britain to safe-
guard the future security of the
Jewish people by helping the em-
battled Soviet armies. The ap-
peal for aid marked the first time
that Jewish leaders of Biro-Bid-
jan officially contacted Jews in
the democratic nations.
The message, which compared
the treatment of Jews under Sov-
iet rule with that of the Nazis,
and described the progress of the
Biro-Bidjan community in the
last 15 years, said, in part:
"We. the Jews of the Jewish
autonomous province in the
USSR, who for the first time af-
ter centuries of suffering and pog-
roms have been given the possi-
bility to build our homeland on
Soviet territory, appeal to you.
our brethren in America and
Great Britain, to compare the
blossoming towns and villages
which have developed in a short
time on the Taiga, the vast
swampy region of Siberia, with
the ruins of Minsk. Berditchev,
Vinnitza. Zhitomir and other
Jewish populated cities invaded
by Nazi hordes.
"In these decisive days, we of
the Jewish autonomous province
of Biro-Bidjan appeal to every
Jew in the world not to stand
aside. Each Jew everywhere in
every way possible, must aid our
Montreal (WNS)Canada will
open it doors to 500 Jewish child-
ren, under 18 years of age, whose
parents were deported from
France to Germany and Nazi-oc-
cupied countries, the Canadian
Government announced this
The United Jewish Refugee
and War Relief Agencies of Can-
ada will be in charge of the re-
ception, placement and care of
the homeless child refugees.
The young refugees will be
brought to Canada from France
under non-immigrant status for
the duration of the war. The
agreement entered into by the
Canadian government and Jewish
welfare organizations here stip-
ulate that the admission of the
children will not constitute a
basis for the admission at a later
date of their parents.
OFFER TO ACCEPT 5.000
JEWISH CHILDREN IGNORED
Washington (WNS)The offer
made by General Rafael L. Tru-
jillo. president of the Dominican
Republic, to admit 5.000 Jewish
refugee children from France
whose parents were sent to slave
labor gangs in Nazi-occupied
countries, has as yet brought no
response from the Vichy govern
ment, the Dominican Legation
here reported this week.
General Trujillo's offer was
decribed as "humanitarian and
munificent" by the executive
board of the Central Conference
of American Rabbis in a special
message to the Dominican Repub-
JEWS IN DENMARK PANICKY
AS NAZIS EXERT PRESSURE
Berne (WNS)Increased pres-
sure on King Christian of Den-
mark has increased a feeling of
pnic among the Jewish popula-
tion of Denmark.
Berne (WNS)Gestapo agents
have uncovered and smashed a
vast sabotage ring in the Warsaw
Jewish ghetto, it was reported
this week in the Nazi newspaper,
"Ost Deutsche Beobachtev." The
Nazi paper indicated that a reign
of terror followed the disclosure
of the alleged Jewish sabotage
The Nazi newspaper reported
that following the appearance of
Soviet bombers over Warsaw, in
which leaflets were dropped call-
ing upon the Jews in the ghetto
to do all in their power to cripple
the Nazi war machine, Gestapo
agents raided factories in the
ghetto which were engaged in
war work for the German Army.
The Gestapo agents found, the
Nazi paper said, damaged ma-
chinery in many of the ghetto
factories, which in many others
valuable machine parts were
missing and could not be re-
placed. The products of these
factories were reported to be se-
The Nazi occupation authorities
immediately closed the war
plants in the ghetto, the news-
paper disclosed. Hundreds of ar-
rests were made by the Nazis in
an attempt to destroy the so-
called "Jewish-Communist" sab-
Other information received
here this week revealed that on-
ly 100.000 Jews remain in War-
saw ghetto which a few months
ago was reported to contain up-
wards of 500,000 Jews. Wholesale
deportations to unknown destin-
ations were said to account for
the tremendous drop in the ghet-
Miami Beach Councilman
Urges Membership in Y.
By MITCHELL WOLFSON
Member City Council
City of Miami Beach
The Young Men's Hebrew As-
sociation in most cities is one
of the most important media of
.(immunity service. It should be
so in Greater Miami.
The youth of today are the
citizens of tomorrow. Our com-
munity life here in Greater Mi-
ami can be no better than that
of its citizens. By building char-
acter through the youth of to-
day, we construct a better com-
munity for tomorrow.
The Y. M. H. A. deserves the
enthusiastic cooperation of every
citizen of the Jewish faith
Everyone who can afford to.
should be a member and should
assist in the development of the
"Y" program, not only finan-
cially, but socially and morally.
I urge all of my friends and
our people in the Greater Miami
area to join with the other men
and women in the "Y" move-
ment to create a bigger and bet-
An orchard of good, stout,
clean, young people, which is
being planted today, will bear
luscious, clean, good characters,
for the coming years in our com-
Greater Miami needs the Y. M.
H. A., and I hope their member-
ship campaign will be a tremen-
and "righteous men and women | dous success.
> k n isi ikrldicin
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16.
Rabbi Akiba Goldberger of Mi-
ami Beach left for New York to
participate in the services at the
unveiling of a monument to the
memory of his mother.
A report to be rendered by
delegates returning from the re-
cent Southeastern Regional Con-
ference of the Workmen's Circle
will be given at the Labor Lyce-
um. Washington Ave.. Miami
Beach. Sunday evening. October
18th. Morris Jacobs, fraternal
delegate, will lead the discussion.
Twenty-six young ladies were
guests of the B'nai B'rith girls of
Miami Beach,at their first meeting
of the season, Sunday evening at
the home of their sponsor, Mrs.
Carl Weinkle. Members of the
club include Edith Cohen, presi-
dent; Natalie Messing, secretary';
Edith Schulman, treasurer; and
Beatrice Ginsberg, Roslyn Thurs-
ton. Harriet Nagin and Pearl
Wald. Prospective members of
the group include Judith Saal,
Phyllis Berman, Connie Rothen-
berg. Beverly Sommcrs. Judith
Moss. Miriam Cone. Betty Wein-
traub. Malvina Epstein, Lillian
Schuster. Beverly Kamins. Jud-
ith Nelson, Lila Zeffert. Ruth
Rosncr. Janice Rosen, Joyce
Wolf. Phyliss Greenberg, Miriam
Feit. Sylvia Ringler. Muriel Cos-
to. Lorraine Suther. Doris Albin.
Hattie Gordon. Mickey Dobrin.
Marcelenc Frank and Evelyn
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Snetman
announce the marriage of their
son. Ensign Louis F. Snetman. to
Miss Elaine Claire Bernhard of
Brookline. Mass. The ceremony
took place in Boston. Sept. 26.
Mrs. Philip Berkowitz returned
from an extended trip through
the north last Friday.
Rabbi S. M Machtei officiated
at the Bris Milah of the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meyer.
3061 S. W. 21st St.. Wednesday
afternoon at St. Francis hospital.
Gail Stephanie, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. David Aronowitz. was
named during the services at
Beth Jacob last Sunday morning.
Miss Elaine Berger. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester S. Berger.
will be married to Abe Berkowitz. son of Mr. and Mrs. PhiliD Ber-
kowitz. Sunday afternoon at 4:30 at the home of Miss Berger's
aunt and uncle. 1528 Drexel Avenue. Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses
Mescheloff will officiate. Toni Berger. sister of the bride, will be
maid of honor and Al Berkowitz will act as best man for his
brother. A reception in honor of the newlyweds will follow the
ceremony. Miss Berger is originally from Columbus. Indiana, and
attended school there. Mr. Berkowitz was graduated from Miami
Senior high school and attended the University of Florida where
he pledged to Tau Epsilon Pi fraternity. The couple will live at 1050
6th Street, Miami Beach, following a honeymoon in New York.
WOMEN FOR PART
Can work from their own
homes and make surprisingly
large earnings. For full de-
co P. O. Box 2973.
Visiting her uncle and aunt.
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Frankel. is
Mrs. Leo Tischler, the former
Anita Frankel of Forest Hills.
Long Island. Her husband, an
officer candidate, is stationed at
Miami Beach. They were mar-
ried in September.
Mrs. Ralph Wooten addressed
the members of the Enlisted Men's
Wives' club Tuesday afternoon
at the Beth Jacob community
building. Sponsored by the Beth
Jacob service club of Miami
, Beach, the group meets each
week-day afternoon from 12 to
3 p. m. The following officers
were elected at Tuesday's meet-
ing; chairman. Mrs. Kenneth Ar-
better; co-chairman. Mrs. Wil-
liam Shaffer; secretary. Mrs. Mil-
ton Eger. On the membership
: committee are Mrs. M. McKey.
Mrs. J. C. Howieson. and Mrs.
Shaffer. Other committees in-
clude: talent. Mrs. Mack Leo.
1021 Biaritz Drive
NOW OPEN FOR
THE LEAR SCHOOL
For Boys and Girls
In Session Now
1010 West Avenue
IDA R. LEAR
PANISH LANGUAGE STUDIO
909 SECURITY BUILDINC
FELIX RODRIGUEZ. Director
ANNOUNCE THE OPENING
of a BRANCH STUDIO IN
Mercantile National Bank Bldg.
SUITE 501 PHONE 5-6966
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Mrs. Ben Newman and Mrs. Sam
Einhorn: home nursing. Mrs.
William Gibson and Mrs. Paul
Dvorak; recreation. Mrs. Ellis
Schatz and Mrs. Joseph Simon.
Hostesses are Mrs. John Ehrlich
and Mrs. William St. George.
Members of the Dade County
Business and Professional Wom-
en's club sponsored a hay ride
for the boys of the 577 TSS Oct.
11. The party started out from
the Avalon Hotel. Guests in-
cluded Captain Nolan S. Farris.
Lt. E. M. Pitman. Master Sgt. E.
A. Webb, and Pfc. Sammy Rubin.
Morton Rosenthal of the Riv-
erside Memorial Chapel returned
to New York Thursday after a
few days' stay in Miami.
Harry Gordon of the Gordon
Funeral Home left for Philadelp-
hia to attend a convention of
Jewish funeral directors.
Mrs. Harry Hornstein returned
i to Phoenix, Ariz., recently fol-
i lowing a six weeks' visit with her
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. William I. Boxerman.
Mrs. William Pallot and son.
Philip, left Sunday to join her
husband. Ensign Pallot. in Prince
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Spivack
of Miami Beach are entertaining
for their cousin, Miss Mildred
Lewis, who is here from New
York on a ten-day vacation.
Mrs. Daisy Bandel. 136 10th
St., Miami Beach, announces the
engagement of her daughter.
Gertrude, to Raphael K. Yunes.
son of Mrs. R. Yunes. The wed-
ding will take place November 8.
Thirty-five friends of Miss
Adele Stone, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Stone, gathered at her
home, 1884 S. W. 10th street. Sun-
day evening to help celebrate her
The Brissm Milah of Joel and
Michael Klass. sons born to Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Klass on Oct.
5th. were held at Jackson Memo-
rial hospital Tuesday afternoon
with Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman
and Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan in
charge of the religious ceremony.
Honorary godfathers of the twins
are Stanley Myers. Benjamin E.
Bronston, Monte Selig, Jacob
Sher and Mitchell Wolfson. Hon-
orary godmothers are Mrs. Joe
Stein. Mrs. Max Schwaxtx. and
Matilda Ratner. Among the
guests were Dr. Frank Coret, Jo-
seph Lipton. Isaac Levin, James
Kopelowitx. Rudy Adler. Ben
Myers. Joseph C. Stein. Irving
Frankel. William Boxerman. Isaac
Joffe. Maurice Grossman. Leon
Kaplan. Hyman Kaplan. Max
Swartz. George Wolpert, Leo
Ackerman. Dr. Philip Weinstein.
Dr. E. Albert Rosenthal. and
e e e
Miss Hazel Haber left for New
York last Friday to visit rela-
tives and friends.
Reservations for the mah
jongg and card party to be given
by the Dade County Chapter of
the National Children's Cardiac
Home Monday, Oct. 19, at 1:30
p. m.. should be telephoned to
Mrs. Herman Wronker. chairman
of the affair. She can be reached
at 3-7177. Scene of the card
party will be the Coral Reef ho-
tel. 3611 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach. Refreshments will be
Mrs. Max Ellis, wife of Dr.
Ellis of Miami Beach, is recuper-
ating from an operation in New
Ben Greenberg. 54. of 1207 Me-
ridian Ave.. Miami Beach, died
Thursday morning. A resident
of Miami Beach for the last seven
years. Mr. Greenberg was in the
painting and decorating business.
The body was sent to Detroit for
services and burial.
Mrs. S. M. Machtei left Monday
to visit relatives in New York
Herman Singer. 2306 N. W. 55th
St.. died Saturday in a Miami hos-
pital. A resident of Miami for
12 years. Mr Singer was
Funeral services were conducted
by Rabbi S. M. Machtei Monday
morning. Arrangements were
made by the Gordon Funeral
Home. Besides his widow. Mrs.
Ethel Singer. Mr. Singer IeaTes
three sisters. Mrs. F. Weiner
Mrs. B. Zucker. and Mrs. p'
Glussman of Toledo.
S. W. Sth St. at 15th
Sat Matinee Only, Oct. 17
"bhd men oil
Sat Afternoon Starting 4:30
P. M. and Sim. Thru Tues.
"IN HER FINEST PICTURE"
says W. Winchell
and His Band
On the Same Program
On the Spot Pictures of
America's Greatest Naval
VictoryFilmed by the
U. S. Navy.
"BATTLE OF MIDWAY"
with private family, from No-
vember to May. by American
born, middle aged gentleman
of Hebrew-German extraction.
Reply to MAX. care Box 2973,
Miami, stating full particulars.
THE GA ROE N OF MEMORIES
FLORIDA'S MOST BEAUTIFUL BURIAL ESTATES
West Flagler Street at 53rd Avenue
ONLY TEN MINUTES FROM THE HEART OF MIAMI
WHY LET A STRANGER SELECT
YOUR BURIAL SITE?
Make sure that your family will be together
foreverby providing your own private family
No one wants a stranger to make a decision
that affects his family.
Yet, that is exactly what happens to many
families who do not own a private plot.
In the moment of shock and sadness, you would
leave the choice of a burial plot to the first well-
meaning person who came along. How can such
a person make a selection that affects those dear
to you? The choice must be yours and yours
Don't force your family to buy a plot "blindly."
Don't leave yourself in the position of having to
make a most important decision at the moment
of greatest sadness. Provide now a beautiful
family plot in Mount Nebo.
Lota may ba purahaaad
on convenient term*
Business Office 1014 Olympia Bldg. 3-5132
A VISIT WILL CONVINCE YOU
X & MBS.
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 16. 1942
THE HONOR ROLL OF GREATER MIAMI
&^^&SB^y*** battCry in the eld ar-
in March he spent four months
at Blanding before being as-
signed to his present post at Fort
Bragg Pvt. Ger was formerly
a student at Columbia Law
Eniign Harry Friedman has
seen action with the Marines
Formerly a member of the mer-
chant marine, Harry enlisted way
back in December as a regular
seaman ... He was on one of the
first tankers to be sunk off th
coast of California and swam for
24 hours before help came ... At
the present Harry is stationed
in California Sgt. Abraham
Bodenstein has been in the ser-
vice since last October ... He
has served in the cavalry and the
infantry and is now a technical
sergeant, instructing in radio at
Camp White, Oregan.
Pfc Donald A. Solomon has
been serving in the Parachute
Infantry for about a year .
Donald has graduated parachute
school and is now expecting a
transfer to the air corps ... He
is stationed at Fort Bragg for the
time being Sgt. Dare Beck-
rman is now in the Intelligence
Service School at Camp Ritchie,
Md. Dave had number 158
in the national draft drawing and
went into service back in August
1940 ... He was in a rifle platoon
at Camp Bowie, Texas, for some
p-mmitteu of the National Jewish
WeTfire Hoard. The committee ln-
?,rdH William 1. Boxerman. chalr-
, Henlamln Bronnton. SYed K.
a^het and Paul Weltzman.
(Contributions to this column are
welcomed, particularly In the form of
tetters received here from Greater
Jliml boys now In the service.)
Prt. Daniel Eiaanberg, former
member of the Miami Beach post
of the American Legion and
World War I veteran, is now in
service with the army air forces
at Keesler Field, Miss. ... He
was a sergeant in the ordance
department in the first war .
Lieut. Daniel I. Taradash has
been graduated from the officer
candidate department of the
eastern signal corps at Fort Mon-
mouth, N J. Prt. Sidney
Freeman is in the orchestra at
Boca Rata Field, Fla. Aaron
Goldstein has enlisted in the
army air corps.
Dr. Alfred Gross has been
called to active duty with a com-
mission as a first lieutenant in
the medical corps ... He is sta-
tioned at West Palm Beach
Prt. Bernard Kurland* is attend-
ing army air forces non-commis-
sioned officers' physical train-
ing instructor school on the
Beach Mortimer Lasky has
been assigned to the naval sec-
tion base, armed guard school,
at Little Creek, Va. Lewis A.
Mendel is now an electrician's
mate, first class, in the army .
He is a member of the navy's
famous construction battalion
known as the "Seabees," which
corresponds closely to the army's
combat engineers. .
Ferd S. Meyer, appointed a
lieutenant in the U. S. Navy, left
for a training school for naval
officers at Cornell U. Meyer
is president of the Ron Rico
Corp., and lives on San Marino
Island He served as an in-
U. SILL DEMAND
Irving Rosenthal entered the
service in December ... He served
seven months at Camp Lee and
recently was transferred to offi-
cers candidate school in Carlyle.
Pa. Second Lt. Edwin D. Easton
is now stationed at Duncan Field.
Texas Lt. Easten entered the
service in April 1941 as a buck
private and has risen from the
ranks Ensign Frederic Paul
Hodes entered the navy in Aug-
. ust and has ben stationed in New
fanu-y officer during the last HamDshire
iuor o r\._;j w u..w._ ;,. nampsnin.
war Pfc. David K. Ruben is
now with a medical battlaion at
Camp Edwards, Mass. Before
enlisting in the service on June
Pvt. Albert Lillienfeld entered
service in June From Camp
Blanding he was assigned to the
quartermaster training corps at
Roosevelt declared this week
that the United States would de-
mand the surrender of the Nazi
leaders who are responsible for
the mass executions and other acts
of barbarism against the civilian
populations of Nazi occupied
countries to the United Nations
for just punishment at the end
of the war.
f;hC WaLinwth?uJeWa2L bUSi'!Camp Lee, Virginia, where he i
ness ... His brother, Arthur, is
at Morrison Field, near West
Palm Beach, serving as a civilian
mechanic for the army air forces.
Tech. CpL Henry Chenet. who
entered the service last Decem-
ber, is now attending Technical
School at Camp Lee, Va. .
2nd Lt. Arthur Kahn has com-
pleted officers' candidate school
for the Signal Corps at Fort
Monmouth, N. J. In the
armed forces for a year and a
half, Arthur rose from the ranks
l his present commission .
lt Lt. Philip Kaplan, who en-
tered the service in February and
*as stationed at Fort Benning,
now is attached to the Fidd Ar-
tillery at Fort Bragg.
! Lt. Robert S. Levin, who
enlisted in the Dental Corps in
July, is stationed at Camp Gor-
don. Ga. Ensign William Pal-
ot. who enlisted in the navy last
My, is now stationed in Mary-
'and Top Sgt. Herbert Joseph
*ent into the service in April.
'941 He is now stationed at
Camp Stewart, Ga. Pvt. Sey-
mour Blaser enlisted in the army
soon after Pearl Harbor ... He
ls attached to the ordnance di-
'0n and his present where-
are a military secret
rnard Frank entered the army
"J March and is now attending
officers' candidate school at Fort
CpL Jerome Goldsmith entered
"e army last November ... He
s now serving with the artil-
'ery at Fort Jackson. Columbia.
mith' '' H'S brotner- Guv Gold"
. '" jr.. in the service since
' 1941, has been promoted to
sergeant and is also attached
now serving Sgt. Isadore
Mayers is really seeing exciting
service ... At the time he com-
pleted his basic training last Oc-
tober he volunteered for para-
chute work Seven months
ago he became a sergeant and in-
structor ... At Fort Benning,
Georgia awaiting future assign-
ment Corp. Sam Hollander
entered the service as a private
in April 1941 ... He served as an
M.P. in Camp Beauregard, La.,
for nine months ... At present
he is somewhere in Northern Ire-
land Pv- Louis August has
served in the quartermaster corps
since August 1941 ... He is now
stationed at Fort Eustis, Va.
Jerome Rifkin enlisted in the
navy in April 1940 ... At the
time of his entrance he was a
Seaman Second Class and he
had been in the Naval Reserve
and had Annapolis training ,
When last heard from, he was
stationed at Pearl Harbor as a
Radio Technician Third Class .
Jerome had graduated at the top
of his class at Alameda Naval
School which entitled him to his
year at Annapolis ... He also
trained for his first year in Pen-
KEEP 'EM FLYING-By buy-
ing Defense Stamps and Bonds
BEFORE YOU BUY
LIFE INS. CO.
Not Best Because Blggeft
ButBiggast Because Best
is attached to head-1
"It is our intention," the presi-
dent said in an official state-
ment, "that just and sure punish-
ment be meted out to the ring-
leaders responsible for the organ-
ized murder of thousands of in-
nocent persons and the commis-
sion of atrocities which have vio-
lated every tenet of the Christian
At the same time Mr. Roosevelt
said that the United States would
join Great Britain and other
allied nations in establishing a
United Nations Commission tor
the investigation of "war crimes."
This body will sift through all
available evidence to determine
the guilty individuals. Announce-
ment of the formation of the
Commission was made simultan-
eously in London by Viscount
Simon, the Lord Chancellor.
To prevent the exploitation of
his statement by Nazi propagan-
dists for political purposes in
Germany, the president stressed
that the United Nations would
not resort to mass reprisals
against the German people but
would punish only those found
guilty of crimes against the peo-
ples of the occupied countries.
It was believed in diplomatic
circles here that the United Na-
tions Commission would be es-
tablished in London
There was considerable specu-
lation about the Nazi leaders who
will be tried before the United
Nations Commission. Sumner
Welles, acting Secretary of State,
asked by reporters whether Hit-
er would be included among the
war criminals, replied that he
would leave that answer to the
judgment of the newspaper men.
The president's statement read:
"On Aug. 22 I said that the gov-
ernment was constantly receiv-
ing information concerning the
barbaric crimes being committed
by the enemy against civilian pop-
ulations in occupied countries par-
ticularly on the Continent of Eu-
rope. I said it was the purpose
of this government, as I know
it to be the purpose of the other
United Nations, to see that when
victory is won the perpetrators of
these crimes shall answer to them
before the courts of law. The
commission of these crimes con-
"I now declare it to be the in-
tention of this government that
successful close of the war shall
include provision for surrender
to the United Nations of war
"With a view to establishing
responsibility of the guilty indi-
viduals through the collection
and assessment of all available
evidence, this government is pre-
pared to cooperate with the Brit-
ish and other governments in es-
tablishing a United Nations com-
mission for the investigation of
"The number of persons even-
tually found guilty will undoubt-
edly be small compared to the to-
tal enemy populations. It is not
the intention of this government
or of the governments associated
with us to resort to mass repris-
als. It is our intention, that just
and sure punishment shall be
meted out to the ring-leaders re-
sponsible for the organized mur-
der of thousands of innocent per-
sons and the commission of
atrocities which have violated ev-
ery tenet of tne Christian faith."
THE Y. M. H. A.
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
Military Wedding at the "Y"
One of the first military wed-
dings ever to be held at the "Y"
took place last Friday afternoon
when Miss Bernice Zuckerman,
sister-in-law of Herman Waits-
The October board meeting of
the "Y" will take place next
Wednesday evening, October 21,
at 8:30 o'clock. There is a great
deal of business to be trans'
acted, including the budget for
man, our board member, was I the coming year and the report
married to Third Class Petty Of-
ficer Sol Friedman of the Miami
Naval Air base at Opa-Locka.
The marriage was performed by
the new Jewish chaplain who
just arrived at Miami Beach,
Lt. Camills Angel. Only close
friends and relatives attended
the wedding ceremony.
It is very interesting to note
that the bride and groom met
at one of the service men's
dances at the Y. M. H. A. We
are gratified to learn that our
institution brings so many happy
We wish to thank Nathan
Rothberg, U. S. O.-J. W. B. di-
rector, for cooperating in obtain-
of the membership campaign.
Every member of the board is
requested to attend.
Leaders' Training Course
The Central Council of Social
Agencies, of which the Y. M. H.
A. is an affiliate member, is
sponsoring a seminar for group
leaders. This seminar will be
in the form of four lectures,
which will take place at the Y.
M. C. A. every Monday evening,
the first one to be held on Mon-
day evening, October 19. Mr.
Morris Klass, executive director
of the federation, will be the
first lecturer. Others who will
speak are Miss Gertrude Steiner,
executive director of the Girl
ing the services of Lieutenant j Scout Council; Mrs. Charlotte
Angel to perform the ceremony.j Biedron, former president of the
Squadron Dance at "Y" Monday!Y- w- C. A., and Rev. Wiley
Recently a squadron dance, IScolt- Pastor of the Community
sponsored by the Miami Sen-ice Church of Miami Beach. The
League, was held at the "Y" for Rev. Joseph Barth will act as
the 80th Bombardment Squad- moderator.
ron. So successful was this | This seminar is sponsored by
dance and so popular has it be-, the Group Work Committee of
come, that now the 79th Bomb- the Council of Social Agencies,
bardment Squadron requested a of which Maurice Grossman, our
dance. Always willing to oblige : executive director, is a mem',
the boys, the good ladies of the ber. Any person doing organi'
Miami Service League are spon-
soring another squadron dance
for the 79th Bombardment Squad-
ron next Monday night, October
19, at 8 o'clock, at the "Y." AU
Victory Belle who have attend-
ed these dances and other girls
over 18 years of age are invited
to come and dance with the boys.
You cannot do a better patriotic-
"Y" Smoker Great Success
On Wednesday, October 7, a
smoker and entertainment was
held at the "Y" that attracted
over 200 persons. It was particu-
larly pleasing to note the many
new faces that came here that
evening. This was due, of
course, to the very diligent cam-
paign now being carried on by
the "Y" which attracted many
of the new members. The United
States Navy Subchaser School
furnished two boxing bouts. Nat
Blumberg. chairman of the
smoker committee, obtained a
great deal of entertainment, the
feature of which was a quartet
known as the Heart Breakers.
Everyone present voted this the
best affair of its kind ever held
at the "Y." Maurice Grossman,
executive director, promises af-
fairs like this to be held every
month. This should prove an
attraction to the members.
Bain To Speak October 28
Much interest is being shown
around the "Y" in the coming
book review to be given by Les-
lie Bain on his book, "War of
Confusion." Many of the people
around the "Y" have purchased
the book and are reading it so
that they may intelligently un-
derstand hi6 talk. This review
is open to the public and no ad-
mission is charged. William Box-
erman will preside.
dVa F E NED*
SEE AND HEAR THE NEW
Just released from the laborato-
ries of one of America's oldest
hearing aid manufacturers. More
features,- more convenience,
immediate service more
RADIOEAR OF FLORIDA
209 Congress Bldg., Miami Fla.
zation,' work should take this
course. There is no charge and
anyone attending these lectures
will gain a great deal of knowl-
edge of the how, when and why
of group work.
"Y" League Gains Recognition
Because of the excellent stand-
ing of the Y. M. H. A. Bowling
League, it has gained national
recognition recently when it was
requested by the National Bow-
ling Congress to become an af-
filiate member. This honor
bestowed upon those organiza-
tions through merit only.
The "Y" Bowling League is
now concluding its semi-annual
bowling league session and plans'
to stage a banquet within the
next two weeks. More details in
these columns next week
Funeral i Impel
2001 W. FLAGIER ST.
AMBULANCE A 9CC/I
R. W. BROWN & CO.
Factory: Goulds, Florida
Phone: Homeatead 5-4451
Offieea: South Miami, Fla.
Kep t*tAn i>n (/(ruA
^3 Try Alka-Seltier for
Headache, "Hornine After" Achtew
HokIm. Acid Indication. 1'I taunt,
prompt, effective. J* and Me.
TAMIN 0. TABLE'
High Vitamin potency at low cost
ONE-A-DAY Vitamin Tablets. A and
D tablets in the yellow bosB-Com-
plex tablets in the trey boa.
-^-"ba. ami* ^"v
For aimliRiaiR .
killtr. Headache. ex>d
meotlsaaaeea, when due ha Karma
.ion. Use ea.tr aa directed. ,
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16,
n* Jew/5fi Mondial m
PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES ____
II S. W. SECOND AVENUE
P. O. BOX 2973 PHONE 2-1141 One
btered 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
Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1942
CHESHVAN 5, 5703
VOLUME 15 NUMBER 41
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE-
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON-
The Zionist Convention
Once again and for the second time during
a World War, the American Zionists are as-
sembling to hold their annual convention.
During the first World War, Justice Brandeis
was the dominant figure in the American Zion-
ist movement. Today, there sits in the presi-
dential chair Judge Louis E. Levinthal, a warm
exponent of the Brandeis policies touching Zi-
Judge Levinthal has indicated that the
forthcoming convention of the Zionists will
sound a call for "a new language, new slog-
ans and a new approach" touching Zionism.
The chief accent of this new approach is put
on mass immigration. Zionists, it appears,
are weary of the old quota system and de-
mand the removal of all barriers to Jewish
immigration. They visualize the necessity
of moving several millions of Jews within a
comparatively short time after the war to
Palestine. They concede that such a shift-
ing of large masses would require huge funds
and they boldly declare that the nations of the
world must help in thisthat such tacks are
beyond the power of private undertaking.
There was some talk after the first World
War along the same line. There was talk
of moving out whole little villages from Pol-
and and other countries. But these schemes
fell by the wayside. Of course the situation
was considerably different then. The Jewish
need was certainly not as acute then. If ne-
cessity as the proverb has it is the mother of
invention, il may be that something huge will
be accomplished after this war, for certainly
desperation could go to no greater extreme
than it has in these grim days.
A Blow For Democracy
The announcement, made simultaneously
by President Roosevelt in Washington and
Viscount Simon in London, of the establish-
ment of a United Nations commission to in-
vestigate Nazi war crimes against the help-
less, civilian populations of occupied coun-
tries in order to mete out "just and sure" pun-
ishment to the known ring-leaders, confirms
the President's earlier assurance that the Nazis
would be held to strict accountability for their
criminal acts against civilians.
The mass executions and torture of hund-
reds of thousands of Jews in Germany, Pol-
and and other Nazi territories will be avenged
by the United Nations. The sufferings of mil-
lions of peoples, Jews and non-Jews alike, will
not be forgotten on the day of victory. With
this announcement the free countries of the
world express their determination that never
again will wholesale slaughter and persecu-
tion of helpless people be countenanced.
The Nazi-Fascist criminals will be brought
to trial and tried in accordance with demo-
cratic proedure. Hitler & Co. will be given a
fair and honest trialthe kind of trial they de-
nied the peoples of Germany and of the occu-
pied countriesthe kind of trial they thought
they could blot out forever.
Mr. Roosevelt, in his statement, made it a
point to distinguish between the Nazi criminals
and the German people. He stressed that the
United Nations would not resort to mass repris-
als; that the United Nations would not punish
the German people for the revolting crimes of
their Nazi leaders. This forthright declaration
should convince the German people that
their Nazi leaders are lying when they say
that a Nazi defeat would mean the extermina-
tion of all Germany. Hitler & Co. have told
the Germans that there is no road back for
them, that they must win or perish at the
avenging hands of the democratic peoples.
This is but a half-truth. Hitler & Co. will per-
ish; the German people will be helped to find
the road back.
Out Of The Week's News
Sometimes the tidbits of news tell a tale
and point a moral more instructive than many
a weightier story. Here for instance in the
news grist of this week are some little tid-bits
touching Jewish flyers. We may begin with
the address of Under-Secretary of War Patter-
son. Speaking before the American Federa-
tion of Labor, he told how an American Jew-
ish flyer, Lieutenant Lipsky, piloting a Fly-
ing Fortress over enemy territory in Europe,
carried out his assignment although two en-
gines of his crew were not operating, his pro-
pellor broken and 2,000 holes from enemy
bullets were in the body of the plane.
From Toronto came the news that Lieuten-
ant Albert E. Glazer had been awarded the
Distinguished Flying Cross at ceremonies
"somewhere in England," and in Minneapolis,
the press said that Mrs. Maurice Broner of
that city was very happy over the fact that
the American flyers of one of those "Fort-
resses" in Hawaii had named their ship after
her new born daughter Vicki. This was in
tribute to the Jewish captain of the Flying
These are trifles picked up from the week's
news, and one does not generalize from odds
and ends, and yet do they not tell a tale of
something? On the surface we would say that
they reveal the active part Jewry is playing
in this fight for the preservation of civilization
and the little incident in Hawaii with ramifi-
cations to Minneapolis, reveals that there is
much of civilization worth fighting for.
PRICE OF FREEDOM
"We are in a desperate fight today to de-
fend human freedom against the determined
attack of ruthless barbarians, who, with ut-
ter contempt for humanity, would establish
themselves as lords of the earth. For the de-
fense of human freedom no price can be too
great. Freedom for the souls of men far out-
weighs any possible material cost."Francis
B. Sayre, former High Commissioner of the
"The great struggle in which with our Allies
we are engaged in not for more territory nor for
greater material wealth. We fight against
spiritual wickedness. We fight for precious
values, for freedom, for truth, for the value of
the individual both of soul and body. For
these we would spend every material posses-
sion, even our last dollar. But spiritual wick-
edness can be conquered, and kept conquered,
only by the greater forces of spiritual good.
We cannot hope to win now. nor build a bet-
ter world, unless we are spiritually prepared."
Bishop Wallace T. Conklin ol me Episcopal
Diocese of Chicago.
PRICES IN LAST WAR
If you think prices are high now, look back
at the last war. In December, 1920, a dozen
eggs cost 92 cents. And when the price fell
it went down fast and far. Farm prices dropped
54 per cent between May, 1920 and May, 1921
^ ^ kind f humpty-dumpty performance
OPA hopes to avoid now by plugging loop-
holes in the present price control law.
The Nazi short-wave broadcasters are going hot and
heavy after Bernard M. Baruch since this grand old man has
become active in the war production councils in Washinq-
ton They cull him, among other things, the "unofficial
president" of the United States Robert Best, the former
American newspaperman who now spouts Naztiness weekly
from Berlin over the ether, advocating Hitler's new order as
the best solution for all the world's ills, was especially nasty
the other night, when he described President Roosevelt as
"that man in the Yellow House bowing to the throne of Judah"
. Magazine Illustrator Cecil Beaton, who ran into some
hot water a few years ago because of an anti-Semitic draw-
ing, is back again in quite a few magazines The reason
Walter Winchell informs, is that he is now working for the
British Ministry of Information, which is pushing his illus-
PAST AND PRESENT
Larry Adler is getting some brand-new German-made
harmonicas, and in a perfectly legal way They're a
batch seized by the Canadian government some time ago,
and now to be presented to the harmonica king in apprecia-
tion of some benefit concerts he gave in the Dominion .
You should know, by the way, that Larry is an expert on
Jewish liturgical music, too ... He spent 10 of his earlier
years as a singer in the choir of Baltimore's Congregation
Chizuk Emunah, and for a time served the synagogue as
Junior Chazan under Cantor Abba Weisgal Ten years
ago, recalled Ed Sullivan, bandleader Meyer Daviswhose
daughter, Virginia, is making her debut as a singer in a
Philadelphia club this seasonwas invited to play at a huge
ball staged by Mussolini in Rome Ten years ago, we
said Which reminds us to pass on a crack credited to
Sir Cedric Hardwick: "Don't look for a split between Hitler
and Mussolini When two heels meet, they click!"
YOU SHOULD KNOW
Sir Samuel George Joseph, London's first Jewish Lord
Mayor in forty years, fought in Britain's Near Eastern cam-
paign in the first world war, but not in the Jewish Legion
that helped General Allenby take Palestine : : : Sir Samuel
was a captain in the Royal Irish Regiment Did you know
that, in addition to all the other considerations that make
Palestine a pivotal area in United Nations military strategy,
its natural resources, and particularly the potash and bro-
mine and other chemicals of the Dead Sea, are vital to the
Allied war effort? But Britain still hasn't accepted the of-
fer of a Jewish Army of Palestine Jews to defend this crucial
spot. Reports to the contrary notwithstanding. Dr. Chaim
Weizmann will not personally deliver his address to the
Zionist Organization of America Convention, now in session.
A large number of Zionists, by the way, have rallied around
the Zionist League, the body led by Morris Margulies, former
secretary of the ZOA The league sponsors a publication
which is carrying on an aggresive campaign against the
present Zionist administration. .
Sam Goldwyn, the movie mogul who over the years has
painstakingly built up a reputation as Hollywood's outstand-
ing Mr. Malaprop, is risking the loss of this title by an ex-
hibition of rare tactremoving from the new Bob Hope pic-
ture a number of scenes that might have proved offensive to
our Russian allies Nazi Foreign Minister Joachim von
Ribbentrop, that dapper champagne salesman, will no doubt
be interested to learn that he will probably be portrayed, in
the film version of "Mission to Moscow," by Prussian-looking
if non-Aryan Otto Preminger Leslie Howard, who has
been lecturing here for the benefit of British War Relief, may-
stop by at Hollywood to make a picture for the British gov-
ernment. Filmland is hoping that it can persuade Sam Behr-
man, that master of sparkling dialogue, to do his stuff for its
new, modernized version of "Quo Vadis" Yes, it's true
that "Abie's Irish Rose" will bloom again Now that this
hardy perennial has proved successful on the air, it will be
revived as a regular stage play ... A musical version is
supposed to follow this, and finally, to top it off, the series
will culminate in a moving picture. .
Bob Weitman, manager of New York's Paramount The-
ater, has received an invitation from the American Red Cross
at London to come to England for a spell to organize enter-
tainment for our soldier boys there Orchids to Edward
E. Grusd, editor of the National Jewish Monthly, the B'nai
B'rith organ, for the new cover on his magazine "s ,
best yet in the English-Jewish field Should Nominee Car
Sherman be elected to Congress from the 17th District ot
New York, and Nominee Abramson win in Patterson, H. U
the Democratic party in the House will be strengthened by
two first-class men Both of them, however, will have an
up-hill struggle to win their seats Former Film Vvectot
Garson Kanin is a proud man now that he has earned nis
sergeant's stripes The Sarge is with the Flying Training
Command We don't know whether you'll be deeply in-
terested, but we've just learned that Sergeant E. J. Kahn, P
of the New Yorker, and Foreign Correspondent C. L. Suiz-
berger of the New York Times are stepbrothers Leonora
Lyons tells us that the two have never met. .
(CONTINUED ON PACK 7)
PIUDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1942
With the Hous^fWorship of the Greater Miami Area
17 N. B. Hth Struct
Office Phone 2-7745
RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D.
M| Indian Creek DrlveS-1265
RABBI COLMAN A. ZWITMAN
itM laGorca Drive, Miami Beach
5400 I* phone ,.17M
Rabbi Zwltman win be In the Tera-
i, .very morning. Tou may conault
iriih him on matter* concerning the
Jewish oommunity. or your personal
roblema. You will be assured sym-
bsthetlc hearing and advice, and.
ntedlrss to say. each matter will be
1(ld in strict confidence.
"Do not withdraw thyself from
Regular services at Temple Is-
rael, 137 N. E. 19th Street, Fri-
day evening, at 8:15 o'clock.
Governor Spessard Holland has
proclaimed the week of Oct. 12-
19 as "National Biblbe Week."
Rabbi Colman Zwitman and Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan will discuss the
meaning of this observance at
Temple Israel this evening.
Classes on Sunday at 10 a. m.
"A woman who feareth the
Lord, she shall be praised."
Sisterhood Sewing Group
The sessions of the Sisterhood
Red Cross Sewing Group will be
held in Kaplan Hall on Tues-
days from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
under the chairmanship of Mrs.
Sam Katz. Volunteers are ur-
gently needed for this important
Tree of Life
The Sisterhood "Tree of Life"
project which affords members
of the Sisterhood and the con-
gregation an opportunity to in-
scribe the names of beloved on
the leaves of the Tree of Life
for joyous or memorial occasions,
has had "leaves" added in re-
cent months, through the gen-
erosity of the following mem-
Mrs. Sidney Meyer, in memory
of her mother, Rosa Gruner
Wolfson, and in memory of Dora
Milgrim. David Coleman and
Leo Ackerman, in memory of
Harry A. Miller and Gussie
Mrs. J. Gerald Lewis, in
memory of Sophie Ackerman.
Mrs. Harry V. Simons, in
memory of Sophie Ackerman.
Mrs Harold B. Spaet, in honor
of her niece, Caroline.
"May the Father of Peace
send peace to all who
mourn, and comfort the
bereaved among us."
At the services this Friday
evening the memory of the fol-
lowing will be hallowed:
Recently departed: Joseph Za-
oan. brother of Mrs. Michael A.
Yahrzeits Max Kaufffman,
wther of Henry A. Kauffman;
Carrie Kosing, mother of Mrs. H.
< Homa; Samuel Goldenblank,
'ather of Mrs. Morris Rubin.
floral offerings of last Friday
Presented by Mrs. Charles A.
Beekwitt in honor of her sister,
Gift to the temple by Mrs. Jos.
J- Arkin, in memory of her
590 S. W. 17th Avenue
Daily Minyon, 8:00 a. m.; Min.
cha, 7:00 p. m.; Maariv, 7:15 n
m,; Saturday, 9:00 a. m.
Daily services at 8 a. m.: Min-
cha at 6:30 p. m.; Saturday at 9
a. m.; Shalosh Sudas, Saturday
at 6. Each week for the next
few weeks another individual
will be in charge.
A general meeting of the con-
gretation will take place next
Tuesday evening at the syna-
gogue at 8 p. m. The election of
officers will take place in addi-
tion to other routine business.
Reports of all committees will
be heard and a financial report
will be rendered.
The sisterhood, at a meeting
held last Tuesday, announced the
sponsorship of a card party on
Sunday evening, October 25, at
8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. A.
Rudolph. 2439 S. W. 25th Ter-
race. Admission will be 35 cents
and refreshments will be served
The congregation extends its
thanks to Mr. Keil of Keil's
Bakery and to Harry Pearl and
Herman Pearl of Pearl Bros, for
their generous weekly assistance
of foodstuffs for our Shalosh
(Miami's Pioneer Congregation)
133 N. W. Third Avenue
MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi
Residence Phone, 2-2176
Mrs. Louis Margullea, Reporting
1415 Euclid Avenue
DR. SAMUEL. I! ION SI ON. Rabbi
1538 Jefferson Avenue
Phone 5-4781 or 5-4712
Nnuy War StamP and Bonds
W and give our men in the
""ned forces the help they need.
Schedule of Services
Daily at 8 a. m. and 6:30 p. m.
Kabbalos Shabbos at 6:30 p. m.
Saturdays at 9 a. m. and Oneg
Shabbos at 6:30 p. m.
Sundays at 8:30 a. m.
Hebrew School, Mondays
through Thursdays, from 4 to 7
p. m., in one-hour class sessions.
Religious School every Sunday
from 10 to 12 noon.
Service men's entertainment
and dances every Tuesday eve-
Cantor Abraham D. Wolf of
New York City will conduct the
Kabbalos Shabbos and the Sab-
bath services on Friday, October
16, at 6:30 p. m., and on Satur-
day, October 17, at 9 a. m. Dr.
Bension will speak at 10 a. m.
on the subject of 'The Floating
The Sisterhood Bazaar opens
opens Saturday night, October
17, and will continue Sunday
afternoon and night, October 18.
The attractions include a Garden
of Eden, an exhibition of refugee
arts and crafts, a popularity con-
test for the selection of a queen
and two ladies-in-waiting, danc-
ing, refreshments, and entertain-
ment. The bazaar will be held
in the newly-completed Social
Hall. Admission is only 10
Investing in War Bonds today,
means the purchasing of freedom
Daily services at 8:00 a. m. and
6:30 p. m.; late Friday evening
services, 8:15 p. m.; Sabbath ser-
vices, 8:30 a. m.; Junior services,
Saturday 10:30 a. m.; Sh'losh
S udos, Saturday 6:45 p. m.; He-
brew School, daily 4 to 7 p. m.;
Bar Mitzvah group, Sunday 8:30
a. m.; Sunday School 10:00 a. m.
Registration for our Sunday
School will continue this Sunday
morning at 9:45 o'clock. We ask
all parents to register their chil-
dren without delay in order for
them to get the full benefit of
the work for the semester.
Sidney H. Palmer, president,
announces the appointment of
Robert Krentzman as chairman
of the educational committee,
and with Milton Friedman and
Hyman Sootin, assisting.
Mr. Krentzman requests all
parents who have not been to
see the committee in charge to
do so this Sunday morning with-
Do not fail to register your
child in one of the Associated
Hebrew Schools. Registration
still continues in all the Talmud
Torahs. Register your child with-
out further delay.
The regular meeting of Beth
David Sisterhood will be held
this coming Wednesday after-
noon at 2 o'clock. There are sev-
eral matters of vital importance
to be discussed, and Mrs. Harry
Oliphant, president, persuades
every member to be present to
help us dispose of same by their
CONG. BETH ABRAHAM
Week-end services will be held
Friday at 6:30 p. m. and Satur-
day at 8:30 a. m. at the syna-
gogue. 535 N. W. Fifth Avenue.
A GMORA Syum will take place
Saturday afternoon with the cele-
bration in charge of Rabbi H.
M. Kagan. Refreshments will
follow. Everyone is invited.
440 Espanola Way
Regular services are held daily
at 8 a. m. and on Saturdays at 9.
Evenings at 6:30. Shalosh Sudas
on Saturday afternoon following
Mincha. Rabbi Joseph Rackov-
sky will speak during morning
services on "Noah and His Three
Sons," and in the afternoon on
Saturday. The rabbi conducts
classes in Hebrew study for
adults between Mincha and Ma-
ariv during the week.
Made From Fresh Prang
(Gates of Justice)
1545 S. W. Third Street
761 41st Street
S. M. MACHTEI. Rabbi
1450 a W. 17th Terrace, Miami
Daily services are held each
morning at 8, each evening at
6:30. Saturday morning at 9,
with Shalosh Sudas in the after-
noon between Mincha and
Friday Evening Services
The first of the seasonal Fri-
day evening services will start
this Friday evening at the syna-
gogue, 1545 S. W. Third Street.
A lecture by Rev. S. April will
feature the evening's program,
which will include congregational
singing and several solo selec-
tions. Rev. April arrived here
this week from Butler, Pa. He
is a veteran and the public is
invited to attend. Refreshments
will be served.
The Talmud Torah will start
classes this coming Monday after-
noon at 3:30. They will be in
charge of Rev. April. Classes
will be held at the synagogue.
A general meeting will be held
Tuesday evening, October 27, at
which time election of officers
will take place. Refreshments
will be served after the business
is completed. Nominations were
held this past Tuesday and the
following were nominated for
the ensuing offices:
President, Nat Blumberg; first
vice president, Milton Weiner, A.
Pepper and H. M. Drewich; sec-
ond vice president, M. Rappa-
port; secretary. Max Kupfer-
stein, and treasurer. Max Mint-
zer and S. Rosenblum.
Board members: P. Sokaloff,
B. Rick, M. Weiner, M. Kotkin,
Louis Schoenburg, Wm. Clein, S.
Smofsky, J. Cohen, George Stone,
E. Gordon, Jack Apte, Jack
Stone, Jenkins Cohen, Sam Sil-
vers and S. Rosenblum.
A card party will be given
Sunday, October 25, at the syna-
gogue with Mrs. Max Mintzer,
Mrs. Gershon August and Mrs.
Morris Rappaport as hostesses.
Washington Avenue and Third
Street. Miami Reach
MOSES MESCHELOFF, Rabbi
711 Lenox Avenue, Phone 5-1328
MAURICE MAMCHES. Cantor
121 Lennox Ave.. Phone 6-71SS
Daily services are held at Beth
Sholom Center at 9 a. m. and 7
p. m. Residents of the area
served by the Center will find
their Kaddish and Yahrzeit needs
satisfied by these services.
There will be a Kabbolas Shab-
bos service at 6:30 this evening;
a late service at 8:15 p. m., at
which time Rabbi S. M. Machtei
will preach on "The First Purge."
The sisterhood will be hosts to
the worshipers, serving refresh-
ments during a social period
after the service.
At the 9 a. m. service tomor-
row, Rabbi Machtei will preach
from the weekly portion, Noah,
on the subject, "Bloodless Mur-
Minchah services at 6:15 p. m.,
followed by Maariv services on
Sunday school classes begin at
10 a. m. on Sunday and daily
Talmud Torah classes at 3:45
p. m. Monday through Thursday.
Pupils may still be enrolled while
the amount of classwork to be
made up is small.
Can You Spare A Piano?
Is there an old piano that you
don't need? Does a neighbor or
friend have one? The Lincoln
Room of Beth Sholom Center, for
Sunday School assemblies, and
for other functions, needs a pi-
ano. Please notify the rabbi or
the house committee at the
A joint committee from Beth
Sholom Center and from the
Sisterhood will meet next week
to map plans for a campaign for
Mrs. Roland W. Granat and
Mrs. Robert Nordin will be host-
esses to the congregation after
the 8:15 service on Friday night.
Three sisters, the Misses Bee
and Nan Winkleman and Mrs.
Marcus Bergsmann, will be host-
esses at the Beth Sholom "open
house" on Sunday night.
Daily Synagogue Services
Shachriss, 8 a. m.; Mincha,
6:30 p. m.; Maariv, 7:15 p. m.
Shachriss, 9 a. m.; Junior Con-
gregation, 9 a. m.; Mincha, 6:30
p. m.; Shalosh S'oodoss, 6:45
p. m.; Maariv. 7:25 p. m.
Rabbi Mescheloff will preach
Saturday morning on "A World
Drowned; a World Saved." He
will speak on "The Portion of
the Week" at Shalosh S'oodoss.
Cantor Maurice Mamches will
chant the morning services.
Sunday sessions, 10 a. m. to
noon; faculty meeting, Sunday
noon to 12:30 p. m.; daily ses-
sions, 4 to 7 p. m.; registration,
daily from 5 to 7 p. m.
Service Men's Club
Open house and refreshments
The Yeshiva Educational Cen-
ter, located at 846 Michigan Ave..
Miami Beach, conducts daily ser-
vices each week day at 8 a. m.
and Saturdays at 9. Evening ser-
vices at 6:30. Sholash Sudas on
Saturday afternoon. Rabbi J.
Shulman will address the gath-
daily from 7 to 11 p. m.
Military minyan, Sunday at 9
Service Men's Wives' Club
daily from noon to 3 p. m.
The Men and Women Mizrachi
Chapters of Miami Beach will
meet this Saturday night, Octo-
ber 17, at 8:30 p. m.
Program. Nomination of of-
Program and exercises by the
school for all visitors this Sun-
day, October 18, at 8 p. m.
ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME
710 S. W. 12th AVENUE
DESERVES YOUR FULL
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, m
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred B. Rosen-
stein are visiting in New York.
Mr. Rosenstein is president of
the Beth Sholem Center.
The most popular girl of the
Miami area will reign as queen
in the Garden of Eden, at the
Miami Beach community center
sisterhood's biblical bazaar, Sat-
urday night and Sunday after-
noon and evening. Proceeds of
the bazaar which ends National
Bible week, will go into a fund
for a social hall for service men.
Contestants for the crown in-
clude Hope Ellen Tannenbaum.
Susan Fleishman, Rae Imatt,
Dorothy Gerstenfeld, Muriel
Hirsch, Esther Levy, Marie Mar-
bach, Mrs. Max Rosenstein. Mrs.
Jack Falk and many others. An
"All Nations"' booth is being
made from contributions brought
in by refugees. Marjorie Man-
chester and Nancy Hubsch fill
read personalities in another
booth. Assisting Mrs. Marie
Marbach and Sarah Berman, co-
chairmen of the affair, are Mrs.
Daniel Broad Sadie Weiner, Mrs. I
Jay Hirsch, Mrs. Helen Schoen-1
feld, Mrs. Lew Simms. Mrs. John
Freeman, and Claire Simon. |
Some of the booths that will de-
pict biblical scenes are Noah's
Ark. Jonah and the Whale. Tent
of Abraham, and Rebecca at the
Well. Hostesses in the Garden of
Eden will include the Misses Nat-
alie Frankel, Helen Brody, Yetta
Reber, and others. Miss Ruth
Brotman is directing the entire
This year's officers of the Mi-
ami Beach Women's Servios
league who were elected last
week are: president. Mrs. Her-
bert Wallack; vies presidents.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin. Mrs. Carl
Weinkle. and Mrs. M. Boyd Kay:
recording secretary. Mrs. George
Cohen; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. Martha Zussking; financial
secretary. Mrs. Elmer Schwer;
and treasurer, Mrs. Bernard Sa-
dowsky. The club meets and
entertains service men at 1711
e e e
Recuperating from two major
operations in Jackson Memorial
hospital is Samuel Haber who
has been ill for three weeks.
Tldbili from Everywhere
by PHINEAS J. BIRON
U. S. COMMITTEE PLANS TO
RESCUE REFUGEE CHILDREN
New York (WNS)An emer-
gency effort to rescue refugee
children from unoccupied France
and to bring them to safety in
the United States under the pro-
visions of existing immigration
laws was decided upon at a spe-
cial meeting of officers of the
United States Committee for the
Care of European Children, it
was announced by Marshall
Defense Bonds are your surety
Per ticker, reeaer liwu
Alt' Sbribfcery Try
*irtUi milli cm *, M1m4
fnm ihli rick pint fo*4 which
raatalM nlnrralt IkM will hel
keep eklnrk boi oui f jeer taws.
Weld eielulrelr >
III I. MltMl AVI. rHOII Mill
KOSHER MEAT PRODUCTS
1043 Washington Avenue
Is Under the personal
Rabbil Joseph E. Rackovsky
a member of
Union of Orthodox Rabbis
Any Jew desiring Kosher
Meat may with clear con-
science buy of KENHOLZ.
and Liberal Returns
Place Your Funds
A SAVINGS INSTITUTION
Which has never paid less than
3% on insured savings.
J. M. LIPTON. President
45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE
Buy Your W/ar Savings Bonds Here
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4>
Languishing in a Nazi concen-
tration camp is a Dutch come-
dian who was very popular with
his audiences The story of
how come he was whisked from
behind the footlights to behind
the barbed wire starts with a
performance at which he made
his appearance crawling from
the wings on his hands and
knees From this undignified
position he explained to the au-
dience that in the good old days
he had had a car, but, what
with one thing and another, had
eventually had to give it up .
Then he got a bicycle but
when the tires wore out he
couldn"t replace them ... So he
started to walk And sure
enough, before long the soles of
his shoes wore out, and he could-
n't get any leather for the neces-
sary repairs That, he de-
clared, was the reason why he
was now crawling Then he
rose to his feet, and added: "But
if I had started to crawl back in
May, 1940, when our neighbors
marched in for their prolonged
visit, I'd still be driving my car,
I'm sure" .
PALM BEACH NOTES
JEWISH FLORIDLAN OFFICE. 226 S. OLIVE STREFT
IN THE FOX BUILDING
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK. Representative
J. H. Lesser and Jack Kapner
will conduct religious services at
Camp Murphy this Friday.
Beth El Sisterhood held their
semi-monthly card party this
week at Sher Hall.
Ira Levin has been promoted to
corporal m the army accord,
to word received here by his fath.
er, A. Levin.
Lt Morton Smith of the U. S.
Air Force has been on duty in
Palestine, according to informa-
tion received by his relatives
Beth El Sisterhood held a meet-
ing at the home of Rabbi and
Mrs. Manuel Greenstein. Matters
of importance were discussed.
Beth El Sunday school opened
for the season Sunday, Oct. 4th.
with an attendance of 65.
S. Schutzer was in charge of
the program presented at
Schwartzberg Hall this week
when the B'nai B'rith held their
regular monthly meeting.
MIAMI ROUND TABLE TRIO
OVER WIOD SATURDAY EVE
The Miami Round Table, trio
of religious leaders, composed of
Father F. D. Sullivan, Rev. Rog-
er Squire and Rabbi Colman A.
Zwitman, will be heard over
WIOD Saturday evening, Oct. 17
at 9 o'clock. The program is un-
der the auspices of the National
Conference of Christians and
Buy War Bonds Today
106 W, FLAGIM JT7
413 Hibiscus Street Ph. 8121
West Palm Beach. Florida
Joe Leopold of Belle Glade has
returned from a trip through the
northern part of the state
Second Lt. Richard F. Kraus,
son of Mrs. M. Lefkowitz 311
11th St., West Palm Beach', has
been assigned to duty with the
supply battalion, it was an-
nounced by Major Edwards H
Brooks, commander of the Uth
Armored Division. Lt. Kraus was
commissioned last month at the
Quartermaster Candidate School
at Camp Lee, Va. He entered
the service in July, 1941, and was
formerly stationed at Morrison
For the Beit in Dairy
WEST PALM BEACH
Serving Palm Beech County, featuring the
Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro
Cat Ca1AM ducts and Ice Cream.
MILE e> AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE
CORNELIUS INSURANCE AGENCY
318 HARVEY BUILDING
Writing Fire and all Kindrod Lines ei Insurance
JEWISH RELIGIOUS SERVICES
FOR MIAMI BEACH SCHOOLS
O. C. S. and O. T. S.. Roney
Plaza (east room), 23rd and Col-
ins, 9:00 a. m.
Friday. B. T. C. No. 4 perman-
ent party, Beth Jacob Temple,
3rd and Washington Ave., 8 p. m.
Chaplain Camillus Angel. 1st
Lt., A. U. S.. M. B. S., A. A. F.
T. T. C.
JEWISH REFUGEE IN ARMY
AWARDED HONOR MEDAL
WHEN the stress of modern
living gets "on your nerves"
a good sedative can do a lot to
lessen nervous tension, to make
you more comfortable, to permit
Next time a day's work and
worry or a night's wakefulnesss,
makes you Irritable, Restless or
Jumpygives you Nervous Head-
ache or Nervous Indigestion, try
Dr. Miles Nervine
(Liquid or Effervescent Tablets)
Dr. Miles Nervine is a time-
tested sedative that has been
bringing relief from Functional
Nervous Disturbances for sixty
years yet is as up-to-date as this
morning's newspaper. Liquid 25*
and $1.00. Effervescent tablets 35*
and 75*. Read directions and use
only as directed.
New York (WNS)Sgt. Julius
Sen. Ilenberg of Brooklyn, N. Y..
who cam- to this country as a
refugee five years ago and is
now serving with the United
States Army in Australia, has
been awarded the Order of the
Purple Heart for bravery, accord-
ing to reports from "somewhere
in New Guinea."
Sgt. Schellenberg was one of 13
American officers and enlisted
men who entered an ammunition
dump to remove explosives while
a grass fire was raging.
1389 N. W. 7th St. Ph. S.7301
Beit care for chronic tick, conva-
lescent and elderly people
$25 WEEKLY UP
mmmm Large Beautiful Grounding
Trsctors and motors will never
wholly replace the Army Mule i sJ
factor la the mobile units of onr
mmnr. Army Mule ii edi-
tion snd ths "mule skinner- U
breed unto himself. Army Mules
srs used by ths Field Artillery and
the Cavalry In sress where w
terrain Is rough snd tractori can*'
Pack trains m mountainous
tors are often necessary and
the mule, slow but sure-footed pW
an important role. Our Army buy
thousands of mules paying from i
to $190 for each. -Jj/g
less, carries more, nd *mhorJe.
dare Is .marter than M. Jor*
Your purchase of W.r Bond MJ
Stamps help, pay for the* Army
Mule. Invest st least ten perc
of your Income in War Bondi eve
PRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1942
THE FLYING CHAPLAIN
By WILLIAM I. BOXERMAN
(Continued from Last Week)
"He organized this navy and
as a cultural expression of his
black brethren on St. Thomas.
They were called into service
during World War I and now
had been recalled to service.
Adams exhibited an astounding
understanding of the Jewish way
While in St. Thomas Rabbi
Goldberg observed that the
names of most of the negroes
were taken from the Old Testa-
mint. It was odd to hear such
typically Hebrew names as Sim-
cha. Isaac. Abraham or Emanuel.
Once, when in one of the shops
purchasing an item, the chaplain
turned his head in surprise when
he heard one negro address an-
other as Hadassah.
Before leaving St. Thomas
Chaplain Goldberg organized a
Jewish Welfare Board commit-
tee with Do Castro as chairman,
Rafael Paiwonsky as vice-chair-
man, and wjth Rafael's father, a
legendary figure in the com-
munity,' a* treasurer.
In Qriente Province
Another interesting commu-
nity visited by Chaplain Gold-
berg was in Oriente province,
Cuba. Here he organized the
small Jewish group into an
army navy committee which
turned over a club and syna-
gogue to the Jewish men in serv-
ice at a neighboring naval sta-
tion. All the rooms were re-
painted, l!2 new beds installed,
and a woman hired to take
charge* of the enterprise. As an
illustration of the non-sectarian
aspects of the Jewish Welfare
Board program, Rabbi Goldberg
cites the fact that although all
of this work in the province is
being^ (done through the Jewish
community, he stipulated that
the non-Jewish as well as the
Jewish men should be served.
This was quite a new experience
for Jews who live in a sectarian
atmosphere, where the ordinary
social services are rendered on
'he basis of religious affiliation.
Chacham With Shoulder Boards
In this-Cuban province the en-
tire community turned out to
look at the chacham (Chaplain
Goldberg himself) with the
shoulder boards to which were
pinned the tablets of the law.
These tablets, which are the em-
blem of every Jewish chaplain,
'we fondled by the older people
and the youngsters were placed
on chairs so that they could kiss
he luchos. He distributed the
ma2zuzoth in the form of a pen-
dant, which had been provided
ty the ladies' auxiliary of the
Rational Jewish Welfare Board.
Tney received them with joy.
Before departing the chaplain
Promised the group that some-
or other he would provide
lhn with a sefer Torah. The
"sources of the small commu-
n"y are meager, so inadequate
'act that part of the money
needed for buying the new beds
*as raised among the officers at
"e naval air station. The com-
JWMty itself provided about
*'* an unheard of sum for
At Santiago de Cuba, pursuant
?** general plan for Rabbi
^'dberg's trip, he arranged for
'Jewish Welfare Board Com-
"'"<* to supervise the 1943
sover so>"vices. This com-
"Ttty boasts of a chacham and
read ,lful little synagogue. Al-
*ay they are beginning to
ove their plans for next Pass"
that'".!,They bra68ed in advance
'her men in service stationed
1* WlU have a seder they will
Other out-of-the-way stations,
whose names are unfamiliar to
the average citizen of the United
States, were visited by Chaplain
Goldberg. All in all, he ob-
served an intense eagerness on
the part of these isolated com-
munities to identify themselves
with the great Jewish commu-
nity of America, "a community
which could even boast of Jcw-
|ish chaplains in the armed
forces." It seemed to these
Sephardi Jews an echo of the
Golden Age of Jewry in Spain.
Chaplain Goldberg is a native
of Brobowsk, Russia. After
graduating from the gymnasium
he studied in the Herzeliah Col-
lege in Palestine and in the Tech-
nical College of Odessa. When
he came to the United States in
1917, at the age of 22, he volun-
teered his services to the United
States Army and was sent to
France, where he served for
three years, taking part in five
out of six major World War en-
Following his ordination by
the Jewish Institute of Religion
in 1926, he served the Astoria
Center of Israel in Long Island,
New York, from which he now
is on a leave of absence. He
was a lecturer in history at the
Brooklyn Jewish Center. He
speaks French. Hebrew, German.
Russian and Yiddish fluently.
He was serving as chaplain
with the New York City depart-
ment of hospitals when war
broke out and was the first Jew-
ish rabbi accepted by the U. S.
Navy in January, 1942. Holding
the rank of lieutenant (senior
grade), he also represents the
navy on the committe of army
and navy religious activities of
the National Jewish Welfare
The United States Govern-
ment Having Taken Over His
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS
REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE
311 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldg., Suite 309
For the Practice of
I WANT MY MILK
And Be Sure It'i
Vitamin "D" Milk
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Street
Scranton, Pa. (WNS)The 47th
annual convention of the Jewish
War Veterans of the United
States went on record as favor-
ing the arming of Jews as part of
a Palestine defense force, after
voting down a resolution which
called for the establishment of a
separate Jewish Army In Pales-
Benjamin Kaufman, holder of
the Congressional Medal of Hon-
or awarded in World War 1, was
re-elected national commander of
the Jewish War Vets. Archie
H. Greeberg of Brooklyn and
Harry Berkie of Hackensack, N.
J., were elected national head of
the JWV auxiliary.
One of the highlights of the-
day meeting was an address by
Lieut. Gen. Brehen Somervell,
chief of the Army's services of
supply, who paid tribute to the
courage shown by Jewish sold-
iers in all American wars. The
General condemmed as traitors
and saboteurs individuals who
promote prejudice along racial
and religious lines.
The war efforts of the Jewish
War Vets was praised by Presi-
dent Roosevelt in a special mes-
sage to the convention. The
"The efforts of the Jewish Vet-
erans particularly during the
past nine months, toward great-
er participation in the war activ-
ities of the United States, are
well known to me. In these ef-
forts your organization is but fol-
lowing the example established
by Americans of the Jewish faith
during the Revolutionary period
and in every other crisis in the
history of our country. In the
spirit of that fine tradition I
trust your members will always
Commander Kaufman report-
ed to the convention that in the
first eight months of the war the
Jewish War Veterans presented
two Aircobra pursuit planes to
the Army Air Force and are now
campaigning for four more
planes. He said that the JWV
sold more than $20,000,000 of war
bonds and salvaged hundreds of
tons of scrap.
It was announced that more
than ten percent of the Jewish
War Veterans have re-enlisted
in the armed forces and are now
serving on battlefields through-
out the world. Another ten per-
cent are awaiting induction.
NOW OR 100%
BUY WAR BONDS
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
In Re: ESTATK OP LOUISA DAY
To All Creditors and All rersons Hay.
Inn Claims or Demands AKalnst bald
You and each of you. are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you. may have against the
estate of LOUISA DAY JAY. de-
ceased, late of Miami. Dade County.
Florida, to the Hon. W. P. Blanton
Countv Judge of Dade County, and
file the same In his office In the
County Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof. Said claims or demands to
contain legal address of the claimant
and to be sworn to and presented
as aforesaid, or same will be barred.
Bee Section 120 of the 1933 Probate
istrator of the Estate of Louisa
Dav Jay. Deceased.
MAX R. SILVER.
Attorney for Administrator.
First publication on October 2nd.
By PAUL WEITZMAN
Heart-warming was the prom-
ise left with us by Rabbi Col-
man A. Zwitman, Reverend
Roger Squires and Father Flo-
rence Sullivan, collaborators of
the Miami Round Table, at the
last meeting of Sholem Lodge,
held Tuesday evening, October
This group of enlightened men,
a unit of the National Conference
of Christians and Jews, promised
to nurture the flame of tolerance
in a world of darkness caused by
bigotry and hate. They promised
to carry the light of understand-
ing to the unenlightened and un-
thinking populace. And they
hope, through the work of these
three great religious groups, to
disseminate the principal of
brotherly love as a reality, rather
than a lip-service, and thus make
it axiomatic that all men are
treated as equals as well as "all
men are created equal."
Head-filling were the ideas
that emanated from these three
spiritual leaders. Facts are al-
ways repetitious. Jews were
persecuted from time so far back
that the memory of man runneth
notand they still are. Many
ways to combat the intolerance
were tried, and present experi-
ence tells us that they failed.
But ideas, such as to teach by
example, while not new, have
taken new turns into untried
fields, in the work of the Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews. And if they do not
show the light to everyone over-
night we must bear in mind that
they are working to overcome
the prejudices of centuries.
The work of Sholem Lodge
goes on apace. It was inspir-
ing to see such a large attend-
ance of men and ladies. Is it the
program that was arranged that
brought out the membership?
Did the cooler (?) weather have
any effect? Don't tell us it was
Leadership by exampleis the
password these days. With Bur-
nett Roth, our president, fading
into the limbo with every passing
meeting, Louis Heiman, first vice
president, has taken over, and
we mean taken over. We must
point out that our president's ab-
sence is compelled by circum-
stances beyond his control and
he would welcome a resumption
of his normal activities, but it is
not to be for a while yet. But it
is an ill wind that blows no-
body good. And the good is evi-
dence of leadership Louis Hei-
man displays. He never asks
anyone to do anything he would-
So, in the drive for blood do-
nors for the Dade County Blood
Bank, Lou Heiman will lead the
following brothers who each vol-
unteered to donate a pint of
blood: Levin, Cromer, Wiseman,
Weinkle. Schon, Klein, Edelman,
Pallot. Sofer, Perish and Bulbin.
The thanks of the community
go to these brothers. Dr. Alex-
ander Kushner, as chairman of
the Blood Bank Committee, is
making the arrangements, and
many more volunteers are need-
ed. Call the B. B. office at
Visiting with us from other
jurisdictions were Lieut. Com-
mander Leon Kintberger, Anna-
polis Lodge; Brother Feingold.
Albany ;Park Lodge, Chicago;
Pvt. Leonard Franklin, Franklin
Lodge, New York City; Henry
Perlish, Franklin Lodge, New
York City. Brother Perlish de-
mitted from his mother lodge to
become a member of Sholem
Lodge, and while about it, is one
of the blood-donor volunteers.
The roster of Sholem Lodge
was augmented by the accept-
ance into the organization of
Norman Rothschild, Max Meyer-
son, David Wasserman, Jacob
Soffer and Dr. Jos. Platin. We
welcome them and promise to
find work for themAl Pallot
is the god-father of 60 per cent
of the foreign brothers.
We don't know what motivates
a person to come home late from
a meeting and sit down to his
typewriter and bat out a column
for next morning's dead-line, but
if we hear anyone yell "Sucker,"
See you next weekand in the
meantime put another War Bond
ENJOY YOURSELF AT THE
GENTLE RIDING HORSES
E. J. ALBERT i SON
13575 N. E. 6th'*(venue-"
in Miami, Florida
ESTABLISHED M IBM
With Cheerful Hotel Atmosphere
For Rest. ConTalescent. Chronic
and Acute Medical Csaw
OraduaU Nursing and Dietetic 8tff
Resident Physician. Complete Physical
Therapy. Pour Aerei Landscaped
Groundi. Sports. Recreatkma.
A. W. EM.I8 Pre*.
3. W. PLATTN, M.D, Mad. DaT.
Tt W. JOta Cart, Mlaaal. fWUi
Ask Your Local
For the Beit
It Costs No More
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Delicious Corned Beef
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meats
37th and Normal Ave. Chicago
HOME MILK PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION
OWNED AND OPERATED BY LOCAL DAIRYMEN
eSealed in Cellophane for your protection
PREFERRED BY THOUSANDS MAY WE SERVE YOUT
Phon* MIAMI 2-7696-FT. LAUDERDALE 613 for
ORADE "A" PASTEURIZED MILK CREAM
SWEET CREAM SWEET CREAM BUTTER
SALT BUTTER COTTAGE CHEESE
BUTTERMILK SOUR CREAM
We Sincerely Believe That There
la No Better Dairy Product Than
FRIDAY, OCTOBER M,
The iewa expressed by Mr. Boxer-
nun are his own and do not nee-
CNsarlly represent the opinion Of
The Jewish Kloridlan.
An Echo of the Past
Old files always make inter-
esting reading Hindsight is
always easier than foresight .
While doing a little fall house-
cleaning we unearthed several
old files The records show
that four years ago certain mem-
bers of the Miami Jewish com-
munity were all in a dither aboul
the alleged anti-Semitic and pro-
Nazi sentiments of a local Ger-
man merchant Because the
German's business was being in-
jured by the reports about him.
(he who hits the pickctbook hits
a man in his most vital organ)
he undertook to clear himself ot
the charges against him.
For the benefit of the B'nai
B'rith anti-Defamation commit-
tee, he swore to an affidavit read-
ing in part: "Unfortunately cer-
tain statements made by us and
behavior on our part have been
interpreted as anti-Semitic .
If such statements and action have
been construed so as to reflect
upon the Jewish people, we re-
gret it exceedingly We pledge
ourselves to do our utmost in the
furtherance of the principles of
American democracy We wfn
take no part in any un-American
activities." To indicate his good
faith the accused even bought
advertising space in the Anglo-
The sequel to the story? .
The same German tried repeated-
ly to acquire American citizen-
ship, even as did many other pro-
Nazis who wished to take cover
under the American flag His
application again and again was
HOMES. MIAMI BEACH
NEW BUILDING has
topped here for the dura-
tion. You and I know there
will be a shortage of houses.
Now is the time to choose
a desirable home.
TODAY I am selling more
homes than ever before be-
cause war conditions and
readjustments in Miami
Beach compelled a number
of owners to sell. My ad-
vertisements of these ex-
clusive listings enabled a
good many homeseekers. es-
Jecially local business peo-
ple, to secure homes they
wanted at prices way below
their true value.
NEW EXCLUSIVE list-
ings are coming into my of-
fice daily, many of them at
prices that probably will
never be duplicated again.
MY ADVICE IS BUY
NOW in the safest invest-
ment for today and for the
peace to come. It's SAFE,
PROFITABLE and PATRI-
OTIC to own your own
Buy War Bonds for Peace
Buy a Home for Happiness
B. E. BRONSTON
606 Lincoln Road, Ph. 5-5868
denied by the courts Finally,
some time after this country en-
tered the war, he was seized by
the government and interned as
an enemy of the state.
So one never knows how much
trust may be placed in an oath.
A man's bond is no better than
his intentions and to those who
admire the master in Berlin,
what's a sworn statement more
or less? Wasn't it Adolph's an-
tecedents who said something to
little Belgium about agreements
being but a scrap of paper?
Dr. W. A. Smart of Emory
University lived up to his name
a few days back before the South-
east Florida teachers Urging
the need for teaching economy
in the schools, he said, "Hitler is
doing a better job of education
than we have done ... If we are
to combat these Nazi teachings
which are abhorrent to us. we
must give our youth those things
which our past generations have
There has been a regrettable
tendency in many schools to take
it for granted that our children
will themselves realize the bless-
ings of the democratic way of
life by contrast with the evils of
totalitarianism ... We sometimes
forget that this is an age of
doubters ... We hear adults ques-
tion the value of democracy say-
ing, "Oh, we may not agree with
everything they do over there,
but you've got to hand it to them,
they certainly get things done."
People voice such thoughts es-
pecially when they grow impa-
tient with the relatively slow
rate at which we have geared
ourselves to the war effort.
These same doubts often are
communicated to our children .
Such evils can be mitigated only
by a vigorous program of edu-
cation in democracy in the public
schools Children must learn
to appreciate the difference in
values between the type of thing
portrayed in Erika Mann's
"School for Barbarians" and the
ideals of America.
Dade County is fortunate in
having men of the caliber of
Supt. of Schools James Wilson
and Dr. I. T. Pearson ... Of Dr.
Pearson we can speak on the
basis of personal contact ... He
possesses the vision of the true
educator Consistently liberal
in his point of view, he constantly
seeks new means of introducing
pro-democratic material into the
curriculum ... For he realizes
full well that there is no hope for
democracy in America unless we
equip our youngsters with a deep
love for it, a love that not only
will make them want to die for
it, but, what is more important,
live it in their everyday activi-
"A Thriller" Exciting as a
detective story" ... "A red flag
of warning before the American
people" These are but a few
of the epithets being applied to
"Sabotage," the newly published
story of the secret war against
America Walter Winchell
recommended it in two national
broadcasts as "one of the most ex-
citing and important books of the
war. There isn't a page that
doesn't set you on fire ... It
names names from the smallest
fry to the biggest of the Quis-
lings ... Be sure to read it."
Written by Albert E. Kahn and
Michael Sayers, both of whom
are now editing "The Hour," an
anti-Nazi news letter, "Sabotage"
has swept the country like wild-
fire For a limited time only,
copies of the book, which retails
for $2.50, are available
office of the League for a
price of $1.50.
RABBI SAMUEL HALEVI BARrai
Telephone 1418 AR0N
706 S. K. Sth Street
Sabbath services, Friday at 8
Religious School, Sunday at
10:30 a. m. y at
Sisterhood benefit social for
men and women, Monday at
Sewing for the Red Cross
British War Relief Society, and
Bundles for America, Tuesday
from 12:30 to 5 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El serves Hol-
lywood and all of Broward coun-
(1-LEFT)A Boy Scout Troop on New yorx' .owe.- ,.Ui. Jlu
by Gothem B'nai B'rith Lodge. (2-LEFT)Stenhen Berger and A.
Bond Memorial Toy Mission, a project of the Optimist Club, which
for distribution at Christmas time to needy youngsters. (3-LEFT)
cial "third" Panover seder sponsored byb the B'nai B'rith Hilll r
tian youth the significance of Passover and its symbolism in tor'ms
bronze plaque of the Ten Commandments oreented to the Caddo P
stronghold, by an inter-faith committee as a symbol of inter-faith
Church at Winchendon. Mass.. by the Rev. W. t. BUlingnam. on in
e up of Catholics. Protestants. Jews and Chinese, that was adopt
A. Bluestone. Pittsburgh Jews, who are the moving *!"" ,ham
collects thousands of used and broken toys and refurbishes in
75 Christian students of various denominations attending a i
oundation at Ohio State University in order to explain to w
of democratic ideals. (1-RIGHT)A Catholic youngster unre.
.rish Court House at Shrevenort. Louisiana, once a Ku Klux *
unity. (2-RIGHT)Sign posted on the lawn of the Unitana
a evo of last Rosh Hashanah.