Tiie Jew fail Unity
VOLUME 15No. 44
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1942
PRICE 10 CENTS
WILL MAKE FREE
JEWISH SCHOOLS OBSERVE
ARMISTICE WITH BOND SALE
Washington (WNS) The Unit-
ed Nations, under the terms of
the Atlantic Charter, will create
a world "in which Jews, like ev-
ery other race, are free to abide
in peace and honor," Secretary of
State Cordell Hull this week told
a delegation of ieauing American
rabbis which submitted a mem-
orandum to the State Department
urging the American government
to continue its support of the Bal-
Denouncing the Nazi persecu-
tion of Jews as "the most de-
based" of all "the inhuman and
tyrannical acts of Hitler and his
Nazi lieutenants," Mr. Hull de-
clared that, following a United j
Nations' victory, the allied na-
tions would be prepared not only >
to redeem the Jewish hopes of a
future world based upon free-j
dom, equality and justice, "but
to create a world in which such
a tragedy will not occur again."
Noting that November 2 mark-
ed the 25th anniversary of the
issuance of the Balfour Declara-
tion, Mr. Hull stated that the de-
claration had aroused wide at-
tention in the United States and
that this country had followed
with interest and sympathy the
work which had been done under
it in which American citizens
have played a useful part.
The delegation which called at
the State Department and later
visited Sir Gerald Campbell, the
British Minister to Washington,
ceive wide publicity, refugee doc-
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 3)
New York (WNS)Special ob-1
servances of Armistice Day next
Wednesday, November 11th, will
take place in Talmud Torahs, I
congregational, Sunday schools, I
in connection with the education- j
al campaign to stimulate the pur-
chase of War Bonds and Stamps |
by the pupils and teachers of I
these institutions. The campaign '
is under the direction of Freder-
ick F. Greenman, as representa-,
tive of the U. S. Treasury De-
partment, who is also a director'
of the Jewish Education Commit-1
SGI, HER LEI
PHYSICAL AND MENTAL
WRECKS FROM SLAVE WORK
Special school assemblies will
be held on Armistice Day, and
material to assist principals and
teachers in reparing the assem-
blies has been prepared and sent
out by the Jewish Education
Committee of New York.
TO AiD DEPORTEES
Stockholm (W N S) Premier
Vidkun Quisling announced this
week the price the 1.600 Jews of
Norway, half of whom are already
in Nazi concentration camps, will
have to pay for the recent killing
of a Ge6tapo stool pigeon. The
Quisling policeman was killed ac-
cording to the Nazis, by two Jews
seeking to escape Sweden.
Europe's No. 1 traitor an-
nounced that all Jewish owned
property and possessions would
be confiscated immediately. At
the same time Quisling stripped
the Jewish population of all citi-
zenship rights. He announced al-
so that the entire Jewish popula-
tion would be expelled from the
country and that all Jews would
be sent to concentration camps
until arrangements were made
for their deportation, probably to
Nazi-occupied eastern Europe.
Meanwhile, it was reported that
a typhus epidemic has broken out
in one of the concentration camps
for Jew in Norway. About half
of the 300 Jews in the camp were
reported to have died as a result
of the epidemic. Mass arrests of
Jews in Norway followed imme-
diately after the Quisling police-
man was shot.
London (WNS)Despite the
bitter persecution to which they
are subjected by Nazi occupa-
tion authorities. Netherlands Jew-
ish organizations are doing ev-
erything in their power to light-
en the burden of their co-religion-
ists, according to the Aneta news
The organ of the Amsterdam
Jewish Council, the Joodsche
Weekblad, which is still permit-
ted to be published, under Nazi
control, contains long lists of
committees set up to help Jews,
especially those ordered deported
to eastern Europe.
The weekly appeals to its read-
ers for aid for such "travelers."
asking for contributions of blank-
ets, clothing, curtains and linens.
Advertisements assert that "out
of your old smoking jacket or
lounge coat, we can make caps
| for travellers and that "we make
from an old coat a lumber jack-
et, mittens and a cap, while from
curtains we make sleeping bags."
A picture of a cap with car-
laps, similar to those worn by
Polish Jews, accompanies the ap-
peal for old jackets. The Joodsche
Weekblad also contains a column
of letters from deportees in va-
rious eastern European localities.
NAZIS EXECUTE 51-YEAR-OLD
ZIONIST HEAD IN NORWAY
Stockholm (WNS) Kirzner
Comisar. 51-year-old leader ot
the Zionist movement in Norway,
was recently executed in Oslo by
the Nazi authorities on the charge
that he had secretly conducted
Zionist activities, which have
been outlawed by the Nazi-Quis-
ling regime. Mr. Comisar, who
was born in Russia and came to
Norway 28 years ago, was well
known in European Zionist cir-
Philadelphia (WNS) Reports
of Jewish participation and dis-
tinction in the American armed
forces and in the war efforts of
the United Nations are among the
new features of the 44th volume
of the American Jewish Year
Book, just issued by The Jew-
ish Publication Society of Amer-
New York ,WNS)More than
2.500 persons of all faiths crowd-
ed into East 53rd Street. Brook-
lyn, to observe Sgt. Meyer Levin
Day which was climaxed by the
presentation of a large bronze
plaque to Sam and Leah Levin,
the proud parents of the Jewish
bombardier, who has already sent
two Jap warships to the bottom
of the Pacific.
The procession to the Levin
home was led by the St. James
Cadet Corps band, a color guard
of the American Legion and
members of the Women's Volun-
tary Services. The ceremonies
were broadcast throughout the
country. Mrs. Levin read the in-
scription on the plaque:
"The friends and neighbors
dedicate this plaque to honor Ser-
geant Meyer Levin, a bombar-
dier of the United States Air
Corps, who through valor, cour-
age and gallantry in action has
distinguished himself in the ser-
vice of his country." Sgt. Levin,
the bombardier for the late Capt.
Colin Kelly, dropped the bombs
which sank the Jap battleship
Haruna shortly after Pearl Har-
Attorney General John J. Ben-
nett Jr. of New York told the
gathering: "When the news of
Sgt. Meyer Levin's exploits
reached us, it occurred to me that
the 'butcher of Berlin' must have
writhed in anger to learn that
his ally in the Orient was being
beaten and humiliated by, of all
people, a Jewish boy from the
sidewalks of New York."
Mr. Bennett added that "if we
at home develop the comradeship
and teamwork of Levin and Kel-
ly, we will keep America true to
the dedication of our forefathers.
a place where all men are really
equal." A total of $250,000 worth
of war bonds were sold that day.
Geneva (WNS) More than
135,000 Polish Jews, approxi-
mately 80 per cent of all the Pol-
ish Jews sent to Nazi slave labor
camps before October 1st, have
become physical and mental
wrecks as a result of the diffi-
cult work and inhuman condi-
tions forced upon them, it was
The official Nazi organ in
Chacow reported that the great
majority of the 194.000 Jews sent
to the Nazi work camps became
ill after a few months in the
camps. Many of the Jews, the
Nazi report added, showed signs
of insanity. The Jews were so
weakened by their confinement
in the work camps that many
were unable to stand up. Despite
the fact that the Jews are made
to do extremely heavy work,
they are given one meal a day.
NAZIS LEVY HEAVY
FINE ON WARSAW;
JEWS PAY FOURTH
Geneva .WNS)Nazi authori-
ties in Warsaw have imposed a
special fine of 850.000 marks on
the Warsaw community because
of continued anti-Nazi sabotage
activities, it was reported here.
The Jews in the Warsaw ghetto
will have to raise 220.000 marks
as their portion of the fine.
Since it is impossible for the
impoverished Jews to raise any-
thing near that sum, Nazi offi-
cials announced that the Jews
I would be required to work an ad-
'ditional 500.000 hours in labor
camps in lieu of cash payments.
Meanwhile, it was reported
that occupied Poland will soon
be made a part of the German
.Reich. Such a move, it was be-
lieved here, would mean the ex-
pulsion of the entire Jewish pop-
ulation of Poland since the Nazis
aim to make the German Reich
WITH ITS LEADERS
Mexico City (WNS)Dr. Ste-
phen S. Wise, president of the
American Jewish Congress and
chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee of the World Jewish Con-
gress, arrived in Mexico City to-
day (Nov. 6) for a series of con-
ferences with officials of the
Mexican government and repre-
sentatives of the Jewish commun-
ity on matters relating to the war
effort and assistance to oppressed
Jewry abroad. He was joined by
Dr. Nahum Goldmann. chairman
of the Administrative Committee
of the World Jewish Congress
who arrived here by plane to
participate in the conferences.
A delegation representing all
sections of the Jewish community
was on hand to greet the visitors
from the United States. In the
course of their visit. Dr. Wise and
Dr. Goldmann will be received
by the president of Mexico and
the secretary of state, as well as
the archbishop of Mexico.
Among the matters to be dis-
cussed by Dr. Wise and Dr. Gold-
mann with Mexican officials and
Jewish representatives is the
holding of an inter-American
Jewish conference in Mexico
City in the early spring, as well
as the possibilities of post-war
immigration to Latin Ameican
New York (WNS)As part of
its program to facilitate full util-
ization of refugee doctors in the
war effort, the National Commit-
tee for Resettlement of Foreign
Physians. affiliated organization
of the NRS. has sent a question-
naire to its 3.000 registrants to
ascertain their availability for
filling essential civilian medical
posts. The project is being car-
ried out on suggestion of the Of-
fice of Procurement and Assign-
ment, and the results will be used
by that body in determining how
refugee doctors may be best util-
ized for filling temporary prac-
tices and institutional positions
on a war-duration basis.
The step follows a recent army
reversal of a previous ruling th;rt
foreign physicians who become
naturalized after three months
service were eligible for commis-
sions. Opportunities for refu-
gees to serve as physicians with
the army are now severely lim-
ited, and both the war depart-
ment and the selective service of-
fice have taken the stand that
the emigre physicians can be of
greater use during the present
emergency in essential civilian
posts than as non-medical army
privates. Accordingly, the se-
lective service offices are in most
cases recommending the defer-
ment of emigre doctors, and such
physicians and being advised that
the office of procurement and as-
signment welcomes the opportun-
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 7)
NAZIS CLAIM CAPTURE OF
London (WNS)"The Friends
of the Star of David," an organ-
ization of non-Jews in Belgium
who secretly protected the Jews
in that country from the Nazis.
has been broken up and its lead-
ers imprisoned, the Nazi press in
Belgium reported this week.
The anti-Nazi organization, a
modern counterpart of the fam-
ous "Scarlet Pimpernel," helped
Belgium Jews with food, cloth-
ing, money and aided them to es-
cape. The Nazis reported that
the organization was headed and
directed by Catholic priests.
Save for yourself by buying
War Stamps and Bonds.
DENY REPORT SEC.
OUST THE CABINET
Washington (WNS)A rumor
that Secretary of the Treasury
Henry Morgenthau Jr., will re-
sign from the cabinet to head the
Zionist movement was denied
this week both by officials of the
treasury department and Zionist
leaders in this country.
The report was carried by a
news agency which said that its
source of information was "con-
gressional circles." Washington
observers, dismissing the report.
j said that the report was probably
started by opponents of Mr. Mor-
genthau who would probably
like to see him relinquish hi*
Emanuel Neumann, secretary
i of the American Emergency Com-
mittee for Zionist Affairs, stat-
j ed: "We know nothing of the
source of the rumor. So far as
j we have been able to discover,
' it is entirely without foundation.
. Mr. Morgenthau is not and has
! never been officially connected
with the Zionist movement. He
has expressed his sympathy with
I our efforts in Palestine and we
I are deeply appreciative of his
sympathetic effort toward our
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6. l942
A reading will feature the pro-
gram of the Pioneer Women's
Organization of Palestine. Group
2. to be held Monday evening at
8 o'clock, at the home of Mrs. M.
Marcus. 830 3rd Street. Miami
Beach. The reading will be a
paper written by the late Justice
Lewis Brandcis entitled "The
Al Berkowitz will head the
committee of the Y. M. H. A.'s
annual dance it was announced
Wednesday. The affair, an annu-
al event of the organization, will
this year be held at the Coral
Gables Golf and Country Club.
Thursday. December 10. Tickets
will be placed on sale this week.
An outstanding program of en-
tertainment will be presented
as a floor show during the eve-
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Malmud,
463 S. W. 28th Rd.. announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Evelyn to Herbert S. Joseph, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Joseph,
721 15th St., Miami Beach. The
groom-to-be is a Master Sergeant
in the U. S. Army.
The Brith Milah of the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Scher. 1121
Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach,
took place at Jackson Memorial
Hospital last Sunday, with Rabbi
S. M. Machtei officiating.
Isidor Roth of Miami Beach has
just returned home from his
summer vacation in New York.
He is recuperating from a se-
vere case of penumonia which
caused him to spend several
weeks in Mount Sinai Hospital.
The Miami Beach Women's
Service League is opening the
doors of its Center at 1711 Alton
Road to the public on Tuesday
afternoon. November 10 at 2:00
o'clock for a mah-jongg. bridge,
and bingo party. The admission
charge will be fifty cents. Re-
freshments and door prizes will
be featured. The Miami Beach
Women's Service League offers a
a warm welcome to new members
and new ideas for the entertain-
ment of service men.
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Miller,
1636 S. W. 19th St.. are in Au-
gusta. Ga.. visiting their son-in-
law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Greenstein. where Mr.
Greenstein is stationed with the
army. After a short visit they
will return to Miami accompanied
by their daughter, the former
Miss Bernice Miller, who will
spend some time with them.
The new officers of the Liberte
Sorority are announced with Miss
| Esther Argintar as president;
I Miss Arlene Kleber, vice-presi-
dent; Miss Shirley Bernstein, sec-
retary; Miss Leah Aronoff, treas-
! urer; Miss Rita Abrevaya. pledge
I captain. The new pledges are
I Gerry Rosen, Shirley Stock, An-
na Kwart, Anneta Rick, and Es-
ther Mizrahi. The next meeting
of the club will be held at the
home of Miss Leah Aronoff, 1342
S. W. 4th Street.
Max Rappaport is in New York
City visiting his children and
their families. He will spend
about five weeks in the North be-
fore returning here.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin will preside
at the regular meeting of the
I Miami Chapter of Senior Hadas-
' sah to be held Monday. Novem-
: ber 9th. at 2 p. m. in Kaplan Hall.
Temple Israel. Mrs. Joseph Wil-
! liamson will present the cultural
! program. The theme of the af-
ternoon will be the Hadassah
Medical Organization and its War
Emergency Program. The guest
speaker will be Lt. Camillus An-
gel. Chaplain of the Army Air
Corps. Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Perry
announce the birth of a son, Sat-
urday at St. Francis Hospital.
Miami Beach. Mrs. Perry is the
former Miss Norma Simpson. Rivo
Alto Island, whose marriage was
an event of last year.
Mrs. F. Newman, president of
the Miami Beach Jewish Center
Sisterhood arrived in the city
last week after spending the sum-
mer at Atlantic City. She will
resume her activities with the
Center's season program.
DAILY DELIVERY 11-1 P. M.
GENERAL KOSHER MARKET
FRESH MEATS. GROCERIES. VEGETABLES AND DELICATESSEN
I. PASHKOW 1169 W. FLAGLER STREET. MIAMI
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 War Savings Bonds Here
The Sisterhood Chesed Shel
Ernes will hold its installation of
officers Tuesday afternoon next
at the home of Mrs. Wm. Clein.
1860 S. W. 4th Street. Starting
at 2 p. m. a prominent Miamian
will install Mrs. Wm. Clein
president; Mrs. Max Kupferstein,
first vice-president; Mrs. S.
Jackson, second vice-president;
Mrs. S. Stone, treasurer; Mrs. H.
M. Kagan, financial secretary,
and Mr. Max Kupferstein, cor-
responding secretary. The board,
to be announced at the affair,
will also be installed.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred B. Rosen-
ttein will return to their home,
Alton Road. Miami Beach, Sun-
day after visiting in the North.
Mr. Rosenstein was one of the
organizers of the Beth Sholom
Center and serves the organiza-
tion as its president.
An Oneg Shabat will be given
by the Pioneer Women's Organi-
zation of Palestine at the home
of Miss M. Goodlow, 900 Euc-
lid Ave., Miami Beach, Friday
evening at 8. David Freedman
will speak on the meaning of the
Mrs. S. M. Machtei and Queenie
Stella, wife and daughter of
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. are due to
arrive from New York on No-
At a meeting presided over by
Mrs. M. Mandell. president, the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Sister-
hood announced the sponsorship
of a card, mah jongg and bingo
party for Sunday. November 15
at the home of Mrs. Ray Sako-
witz. 1533 S. W. 3rd Street.
At 2:30 p. m. on Sunday. Rabbi
S. M. Machtei will officiate at
the Brith Milah of the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley S. Phillips.
4390 N. W. 1st street, at the
At the opening meeting for
this season of the Junior Hadas-
sah of Greater Miami, at the
Elk's Lodge. Miami Beach, last
Sunday afternoon, Rabbi S. M.
Machtei delivered the invocation
and addressed the meeting on
"The Courage of Hadassah."
Announcement is made of the
marriage of Mrs. Carrie Wolff,
formerly of New York and now
of Miami, to Mr. Harry Geller of
this city. The ceremony, an
event of October 3rd. was fol-
lowed by a supper attended by
close friends of the couple. Mr.
Geller is leaving this week for
Camp Blanding where he will
join the armed forces.
Maurice Pavlow, Southeastern
Regional Placement Director, U.
S. Government, is in Miami for a
ten day stay. While here he is
visiting his brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Barnett.
Mr. Pavlow was a professor at
Princeton University prior to his
The Greater Miami Chapter of
the National Home for Jewish
Children at Denver will sponsor
a membership tea, Tuesday. No-
vember 10th, at 1 o'clock at the
home of Mrs. Sam Luby. 630 S.
W. 29th Rd. Rabbi Colman A.
Zwitman will be guest speaker
in addition to which there will
be a program followed by re-
freshments. Serving with Mrs.
M. B. Ross, president of the
Chapter, will be Mrs. R. Gallow.
chairman of the membership
committee, and Mrs. S. Gold-
strom, Mrs. S. Taplin. Mrs. E.
Wronker, Mrs. G. Kaplan, Mrs.
J. Burke. Mrs. M. Steinberg. Mrs.
R. Marx, Mrs. J. Isenberg. Mrs.
Bittel. and Mrs. H. Markowitz.
Mrs. Luby's home may be reached
by taking Bus 27 and stopping at
S. W. 17th Street.
Girl Scout Troop 73 will par-
ticipate in "Service to the Service
Men" Saturday with the girls
baking and obtaining cookies for
the U. S. O. Service Men's Cen-
ter on Biscayne Blvd. On Nov.
14 the girls have planned a roller
KEEP 'EM FLYINGBy buy-
ing Defense Stamps and Bonds.
South End Washington Ave.
Continuous Daily from 2:45
Wed. and Thurs.. Nov. 11-12
First Soviet Drama of Rus-
sian Resistance to
N.Y. DAILY NEWS Says
"One of the Finest Pictures
of the Year. Don't Miss It."
Filmed Entirely During the
Siege of Leningrad
FIRST AND ONLY
Passing away on his 72n,j
birthday, Mr. Joseph Lang, a res-
ident of Miami for 18 years, died
at the Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital Wednesday evening. A mem-
ber of Beth David Congregation
he was originally from Bridge-
port, Conn., and leaves surviv-
ing him his wife, Rose; a daugh-
ter, Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal
Miami; a son, Edward J., Bridge-
port; a brother, Jacob, Philadel-
phia. Services will be held from
the Gordon Funeral Chapel Sun-
day morning at 10 o'clock, with
Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Berkowiti
will return to the city this week-
end by plane after spending their
honeymoon in New York.
e e e
The family of the late Abe Tel-
efsky, formerly of New York and
a resident of Miami for the past
four years, appreciate the many
expressions of condolence re-
ceived upon the death of Mr.
Telefsky, who passed away Oc-
tober 17. Surviving him are his
wife Bertha; a sister-in-law, Mrs.
Oscar Argintar; and his parents
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Telefsky.
Services were held at the Gordon
The regular meeting of Junior
Hadassah will be held Monday
night at the Hildegarde Studio,
35 N. W. 1st Street.
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Wilson were
recipients of many congratulatory
messages last Sunday when they
were hosts at their home at a re-
ception in honor of their son's
Buy War Bonds Today
Practical Hebrew Teacher
820 Euclid Avenue. Miami Beach
Beginners to Talmud
PRIVATE HEBREW INSTRUCTION
IN PUPIL'S OWN HOME
RABBI H. M. KAGAN
437 S. W. 15th AVENUE PHONE 9-2205
GRADUATE OF RABBINICAL SEMINARY OF AMERICA
THE & A 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
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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 *ucn
a person make a selection that affects those dear
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Lots may be purchased
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Business Office 1014 Olympia Bldcj. 3-5132
A VISIT WILL CONVINCE YOU
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6. 1942
MARCHING MEN fe! M,
THE HONOR ROLL OF GREATER MIAMI
(Tbla weekly feature Is prepared
by the public relations committee of
the Greater Miami Army and Navy
Committee of the National Jewish
Welfare Hoard. The committee In-
clude-'' William I. Boxerman, chair-
man' Benjamin Bronston, SYed K.
Shoohet and Paul Weltzman.
(Contributions to this column are
welcomed, particularly In the form of
letters received here from Greater
Miami boys now In the service.)
Morton Lipsits has been pro-
moted to staff sergeant at Fort
Benning Morton is with the
124th infantry, which formerly
was part of the Florida national
Ensign Arnold P. Rosen is on
active duty with the U. S. Navy
at San Juan, Puerto Rico He's
mighty hungry for letters, too,
according to what he writes back
home ... If any of you folks
would like to drop him a line his
address is Box 33, N. A. S San
Jerome Meltz has been promot-
ed to corporal at Greenville, Miss,
army flying school Albert M.
Friedman has enlisted in the U.
Lt. Lester Cliclcfield, newly
commissioned as a pilot in the
army air force, flew into town
the other day for a visit with
friends He had been at Luke
Field, Ariz. Sanders G. Cohen
is now attached to the Califor-
nia group of the ferrying divis-
ion, air transport command .
He holds a commission as a sec-
ond lieutenant Benjamin
Coleman has been commissioned
as a captain in the army medi-
cal corps and is serving a medi-
cal detachment in a California
We just know that the Marks
boys will make their mark in
the service The oldest of the
trio, Bert, is now a lieutenant
attached to the medical corps at
Camp Edwards, Mass. The
second, Private Charles A., is
completing a course in air me-
chanics at the technical school,
Keesler field He has passed
the officer candidate qualifica-
tions and hopes to go on the
Beach for training soon The
youngest. Private Ellis M., is in
i'iiiirr^ii i Impel
2008 W. FLAGLER ST.
the post finance office at Fort
What They're Thinking
Corp. Murray Weiner, in the
army air force at Greenville, S.
"The last few days were hectic
ones ... We sent a number of
planes and men on an X mission
so there was lots to do and to see
that the men and planes were up
to standard ... We all feel sort
of funny about it These were
the first to go ... We were just
getting used to each other and
then the orders came.
"But that's it They train
and train and then when they
know their job, over they go,
and at any moment an order may
come in with my name on it .
Thai's our job and we are going
to do it and do it well."
Private Julius Baida. from
somewhere in the Solomon Isl-
ands, with the marines:
"I still say I am going to re-
enlist because you can't beat the
marines It's a great outfit.
I guess you have a pretty good
idea what I am doing Give
my regards to all and don't ex-
pect to hear from me for a long
Pvt. Louis Spector, writing to
his wife: "I enlisted, not because
of the glory, and certainly not
because of ihe money, but be-
cause we've been happy and have
enjoyed life Well, why not
fight to see that we still can
enjoy life and be happy? ... If
a thief broke in and stole our
money we would fight to get it
back, so why not fight to get
back and hold what someone is
trying to take away from all of us
our happy homes."
Spector who is married and the
father of a seven-months-old son.
enlisted as a volunteer officer
candidate and now is stationed at
Camp Wallace, Texas.
Victory Girls Needed
Mrs. Samuel J. Kanner. public-
ity chairman of the Miami Beach
Women's Service League, is ap-
pealing for "victory girls" .
They must be seventeen years or
over and be willing to act as jun-
ior hostesses at the affairs being
given for the men in uniform .
The girls hold open house every
Sunday afternoon at the Center
located at 1711 Alton Road.
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(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
consisted of Dr. James G. Heller,
president of the Central Confer-
ence of American Rabbis; Rabbi
B. Levinthal, presidium member
of the Union of Orthodox Rabbis
of America; Rabbi Louis Levit-
sky, president of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America, and Rabbi
Joseph F. Lookstein, president of
the Rabbinical Council of Amer.
"This country was shocked and
outraged when tyranny and bar-
barity again commenced their
march, at the brutality which was
inflicted upon certain races, and
of abuse which has been too
great, and no form of torture nr
oppression too vile, to be meted
out to these populations by the
Nazi despots. And, in taking this
attitude toward the Jewish race,
they have made it plain by con-
crete acts that a like attitude
would be taken toward any other
race against whom they invent
"The Jews have long sought a
refuge. I believe that we must
have an even wider objective;
we must have a world in which
Jews, like every other race, are
free to abide in peace and in
"We meet today when the battle
for freedom is being carried on
in the East and in the West, and
our every effort is concentrated
on a successful issue. We can
with confidence look forward to
the victory when liberty shall
lift the scourge of persecution and
the might of the United Nations
free mankind from the threat of
"Of all the inhuman and ty-
rannical acts of Hitler and his
Nazi lieutenants, their system-
atic persecution of the Jewish
peoplemen, women and chil-
drenis the most debased. The
fate of these unhappy people must
be ever before us in the efforts
we are making today for the final
victory; at the moment of tri-
umph under the terms of the At-
lantic Charter the United Nations
will be prepared not only to re-
deem their hopes of a future
world based upon freedom, equal-
ity and justice, but to create a
world in which such a tragedy
will not again occur."
The delegation left with the
British minister here a memoran-
dum calling upon the British
government to continue "its
good offices for the full and com-
plete implementation of the Bal-
four Declaration." The memo-
randum said that whatever "The
grievances of the Jewish people
with respect to the restricted pol-
icies pursued, more particularly
in recent years, and however pro-
found the differences which exist
at the moment, the issuance of the
Declaration will live in the an-
nals of our people as a memor-
able act of historic justice and
statesmanship performed by a
great people at its truest and nob-
THE Y. M. H. A.
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
Package Party and Bingo Game
Sunday. November 8
All is in readiness for the box
supper and bingo party to be
held at the "Y" Sunday evening,
November 8, at 8 o'clock. The
affair is sponsored by the Y. W.
H. A. and promises to be a unique
event. All women are requested
to prepare picnic lunches in boxes
and to place their names therein.
At the "Y" the boxes will be
auctioned to the highest bidder
and the person buying same will
have the pleasure of eating with
the lady who prepared the box.
Many surprises are in store. Ad-
mission is free. Bring the family.
Sadie Hawkin's Day Saturday
Night, November 7
The Service Men's Dance at the
"Y" Saturday night will take on
a new aspect. The Tri Beta Sor-
ority is assisting the Miami Ser-
vice League that evening in spon-
soring the Sadie Hawkins Dance.
The motto is "Soldiers beware,
you may be caught by one of the
many Sadies." Girls are request-
ed to come in the appropriate
costume but it is not compulsory.
This dance is for service men
Movies at the "Y" November 11
The first in the series of mov-
ing picture shows to be given at
the "Y" will take place next Wed-
nesday evening, November 11.
when the monthly meeting of the
Senior Division will take place. A
short business meeting will take
place and will be followed by
the motion picture "52nd Street"
starring many big time actors of
ten years ago. This is a musical.
In addition there will be a short
feature entitled "Monarchs of the
Ring," depicting prize fighting, a
cartoon comedy and a govern-
Admission is free. This is for
Senior Men only and their
"Y" Classes in Full Swing
The following projects are held
at the "Y" for children:
Tap and ballet dancingMon-
days and Thursdays from 3 to 6;
instructor. Mrs. Blanche Meyers;
pianist, Felix Janssen.
Arts and CraftsMondays and
Thursdays from 4 to 6; instructor.
Miss Dorothy Lightman.
Dramatics for girls between 13
and 16 every Tuesday from 4 to
6; instructor. Miss Dorothy Light-
There are still a few vacancies
i in these classes.
A. Z. A. NOTES
By TEDDY SAKOWITZ
Aleph Godol. Miami Chapter
DO TENSE nerves make
too Waksfol, Creaky,
RaatUasT Dr. Miles Nervine
helps to lessen Nervous
Tension. Get it at your dras
store. Read directions and
use only ss directed.
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA TO
PRESENT SEASON CONCERTS
HEN Hesdseke. Ms-
cslar FsjUis er Staple
N..r.lU. Distress after
Mesh. Co* StsBseefc.es-
"Merabsc Attar" interfere
wit* roar work or spofl
isrln. try Ams sHssr.
The University of Miami takes
pleasure in announcing the ap-
pointment of Modeste Alloo as
the conductor of the University
of Miami Symphony Orchestra
for the coming season.
The Symphony Orchestra, now
in its 15th year, will present six
subscription concerts on Sunday
afternoons at 4:45.
Dates and artists are as fol-
lows: December 13, Bela Urban-
ofsky, violinist; January 17. Eu-
genia Honeywell, pianist; Febru-
ary 14, Maria Kurenka, soprano;
March 7, Harold Bauer, pianist;
March 28, Mischa Elman, violin-
ist; April 18, Oratorio, "Elijah."
| months of training he will be
' commissioned an ensign in the
|U. S. N. R. Merton, a graduate
Although the Miami Chapter 0f the University of Florida, has
No. 322 of A.Z.A. has lost many j been conducting a mathematics
of its older and more experienced ciass in the duPont Building.
brothers to the service, its activi- ---------------------------
ties, nevertheless, have not come
to a standstill.
Realizing that the present con-
flict has brought upon them
greater responsibilities, the boys
of the Miami Chapter have fo-
BETH JACOB HAKASHRUTH
ADOPTS JOINT RESOLUTION
WHEREAS the Beth Jacob
Hakashruth, after three years of
successful operation is entering
cused the coming year's activities j into its fourth year of service to
in line with the war effort. Ath-]the Jewish community of Miami
letics and social events have been
cut to a minimum, and the new
program includes stronger work
in the field of culture, religion
and war service.
The Miami Chapter has inaug-
urated the idea of having a cul-
tural hour every other week. At
the meeting, well known local in-
dividuals will address the gather-
ings on subjects of the lime. Mar-
vin Goldman, chairman of the
cultural committee, spoke on the
subject "Jews in Review" at the
The religious committee, head-
ed by Walter Rawlson. is now
at work planning the National
AZA Sabbath program which
will be sponsored by the Miami
Chapter at Temple Israel Fri-
day evening, November 13. The
public is cordially invited.
Along with B'nai B'rith the
boys at present have joined in
WHEREAS. Rabbi Moses
Mescheloff, rabbi of the Beth
Jacob congregation, has unsel-
fishly and unstintingly given of
his time and effort towards the
successful organization and di-
rection of the Vaad Hakashruth
in its work in the community,
without any remuneration what-
soever. NOW THEREFORE
BE IT RESOLVED that the
Board of Directors of the Beth
Jacob Congregation and the Beth
Jacob Vaad Hakashruth do rec-
ognize and' commend the unsel-
fish work done by its Rabbi.
Moses Mescheloff, in successfully
organizing and directing the Beth
Jacob Vaad Hakashruth in such
a manner as to bring order out
of chaos in the field of Kashrulh
on Miami Beach, and to bring
credit to the Jewish community
of Miami Beach in all Jewish
collecting keys toward aiding the j communities in the United State?
war effort Members of 322 are. without receiving any additional
also donating blood to the blood fremuneration whatsoever, either
bank at regular intervals and' from the congregation, the Vaad
conduct a war stamp sale at ev-; Hakashruth. the butchers under
ery meeting. I its supervision, or any other
The Chapter now has nineteen sources: and let it be further
stars on its service flag. Murray ] RESOLVED that a copy of this-
Dacks. past Aleph Godol, re- resolution be spread upon the
ceived number 18 when he was | minutes of Congregation Beth Ja-
inducted at Camp Blanding cob. a copy sent to the Rabbi, and
Thursday. From the very day J a copy sent to The Jewish Florid-
Murray entered AZA he devoted ian for publication,
much of his time to his fraternity. [ Resolved at Miami Beach. Dado
It was during his administration .County, Florida, this 2nd day of
that the first B'nai B'rith Girls
organization was founded in the
state of Florida. Morton Levin-
son, who will be the nineteenth
service man of Miami Chapter
322, leaves Sunday for North-
western University where he will
enter the Naval Training School
as a midshipman. After four
(signed) M. B. Frank
Dr. M. J. Safra
Chairman, Vaad Hakashruth
(signed) A. L. Mechlowitz
Buy War Bonds Today
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1942
n* Sewisti Flotriidliam
PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES
21 S. W. SECOND AVENUE
P O. BOX 2973 PHONE 2-1141
Frd K. Shochet. Managing Editor
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930, at
the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under
the Act of March 3, 1879
One Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00
MlAltflTFLORiDATFRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6. 1942
CHESHVAN 26, 5703
VOLUME 15 NUMBER 44
Recent statements by American leaders,
made in connection with the worldwide obser-
vance of the 25th anniversary of the issuance
by the British Government of the Balfour De-
claration, merit study and consideration since
they contain the ingredients upon which the
new world will be founded. Theste state-
ments indicate the trend of American thinking
and constitute to a certain extent the basis for
Of paramount importance was the state-
ment this week by Secretary of State Cordell
Hull, "Of all the inhuman and tyrannical acts
of Hitler and his Nazi lieutenants, their system-
atic persecution of the Jewish people men,
women, and children is the most debased.
The fate of these unhappy people must be ever
before us in the efforts we are making today for
final victory; at the moment of triumph under
the terms of the Atlantic Charter the United
Nations will be prepared not only to redeem
their hopes of a future world based upon free-
dom, eguality and justice but to create a world
in which such a tragedy will not again occur."
Wendell L. Willkie, who visited Palestine
during his recent trip to Soviet Russia and the
Middle East, sent this significant message to a
mass meeting in Carnegie Hall: "While one
cannot forsee the exact organization which will
follow this war the establishment of a Jewish
National Home in Palestine in fulfillment of the
promise contained in the Balfour Declaration
must find its rightful place in the new world of
Senator Elbert D. Thomas of Utah, ranking
member of the Senate Military Affair Commit-
tee, stated uneguivocally: "We expect not
merely the reaffirmation of the Balfour Declara-
tion, but its full and complete implementation.
We ask the establishment of a Jewish Com-
monwealth in Palestine as one of our war aims
and peace aims."
It is these statesmen and others like them
who will shape the new world. The Jews
throughout the world have reason to be heart-
WHAT THE WAR IS ABOUT.
"This at the bottom is a war of spirit. Hitler
has tried to kill this spirit and substitute for it
some ersatz thing, something which is really is
negation. He instilled into the German youth
new racial fanaticism. He has sought strength
in the ancient and discarded forest gods of
the Teuton. His faith is a reversion of the pag-
an past and a denial of the spiritual forces
which have carried us forward in the Christian
advance that constitutes the essence of Europ-
"He has trampled underfoot the great faith
which has nourished the West .He has
trampled on the Cross and substituted for it a
crooked cross worship which he has tried to impose on his
country and the world. Neitzsche's superman
is substituted for the Man of Nazareth as the
new leader of the human race and human ad-
"Behind all the issues of this war lies a
deeper question now posed to the world.
Which do you choosethe free spirit of man
and the moral idealism that has shaped the
values and ideas of our civilization, or this hor-
rid substitute, this foul obsession now resuscit-
ated from the underworld of the past?
"This, in the last analysis, is what the war
is about. At the bottom, therefore, this war is
a new crusade, a new fight to the death for
man's rights and liberties and for the personal
ideals of man's ethical and spiritual life."
Prime Minister Jan Christian Smuts.
A Voice in the Dark
Of the 450,000 Jews who resided in Germany
before Hitler came to power, there remain only
twenty thousand, according to an estimate by
the correspondent of the Manchester Guard-
These 20,000 still are allowed to have one
newspaper, the Juedisches Nachrichtenblatt.
The last issue of this paper to reach Switzer-
land carries a message from the Chief Rabbi
of German Jewry, the venerable Dr. Leo Baeck.
The message simply says that since German
Jewry now is isolated from all the world, the
Jews of Germany must depend upon one
Depend upon one another for what? We may
ask. To answer that, we turn to another col-
umn of the same German Jewish paper.
There is published in it a Nazi decree requir-
ing Jews to surrender all electrical household
equipment, vacuum cleaner, stoves, flat irons,
If their homes are bare of a stove, a mirror,
of electrical equipment, what can one German
Jew give to another? Hardly more than his
And it was this doubtless which Dr. Baeck
was thinking of. When all other aids fail us,
there is some consolation in simply calling out
to your neighbor and crying and yes, the cry-
ing fellow-sympathy affords a physchic re-
"When a man has made money, he has
made very little, and that little he may soon
lose. When he has health, he has muchso
long as he can keep it. But heart, courage, a
purpose beyond himself, are everything; and
when a man has these, he has found the only
real happiness and security.
"Through all the sorrows of this war we
are groping our way to a new understanding
of these old truths. The recovery of them is
giving us a new confidence in ourselves and
in our future. It is adding fire to our purpose
and strength to our arms. If these things, as
most of us dimly feel, are true at all, they mat-
ter more than anything else. And those who
believe them must go all out and fight for
"Winning the war, is a military problem
which will free us of the nightmare of Nazism
and the gangsterism allied with it. On its suc-
cessful solution will depend the future of man-
kind. Will we be able to organize the world
on a higher plane which will guarantee for a
long time to come, or will be the post-war per-
iod be like the years 1919-39, nothing but an
"I believe also that the world can be re-
built in accordance with the principles of jus-
tice, equality and freedom only if the United
Nations, in my interpretation the United Peo-
ples, remain united for that purpose and are
all conscious of the fact that our glove is one
great unit itself, in which all races and relig-
ions must be able to live in harmony." Dr.
Alexander Loudon, Netherlands Ambassador
to the U. S. A.
"The Jewish persecution in Germany is no
longer a domestic issue. The trouble was
that our world had been losing the sense of
solidarity, the sense of certain decencies with-
out which no civilization could keep up its im-
munity against the disease of barbarism.
What was true of our attitude towards minori-
ties was also reflected in our indifference to
the fate of other nations. A slow decay of
conscience was taking place in a world of de-
clining economic stability." John G. Winant,
U. S. Ambassador to Great Britian.
SENATOR JOHNSON STRESSES IMPORTANCE
OF JEWISH ARMY
if ''?' w^ v4l
^m^ T H ^fci^fci.^fc *JT Zm
lie *vl m W$$^L ^i
H> **^^mr^m i 'Mm Wj
'-'*':- I} mfe x
son, member of the Senate Military Affairs Committee, urged the
immediate establishment of a Jewish Army in Palestine to bolster
the strength of the United Nations in the Near East.
"The decisive defeat of the Axis powers in the developing North
African campaign would mark the turning point of the war," said
the Senator, a member of the Committee for a Jewish Army of
Stateless and Palestinian Jews.
Left to right are Peter Bergson, National Director of the Com-
mittee; Senator Johnson, and Drew Pearson of "Washington Merry-
Go-Round" fame, and one of the Committee's staunchest supporters.
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE-
-By PHTNEAS I. BJRON-
YOU SHOULD KNOW
Irving Berlin says that he will not regard the tour of "This
is the Army" complete until it plays Das Grosse Schauspiel-
haus in Berlin And in Berlin, says Berlin, he wants to be
billed as Israel Berlin Arrangements have been com-
pleted for the transportation of the first thousand Jewish chil-
dren from France to the United States They will travel on
a Portuguese ship, under the auspices of the Quakers of
Americo ... A group of nurses and doctors has already left
this country for Portugal to supervise the crossing and to
take care of the refugee youngsters Did you notice that
during the debate on the teen-age draft Senator Bilbo of
Mississippi recalled that "the first conscript army in recorded
history will be found in the Fourth Book of Moses," and
pointed out that the lower age limit in that draft was twenty.
Professor Albert Einstein will deliver an important address
over a national and international radio hook-up in the near
future There is one clipping in Ed Sullivan's scrapbook
which the Irish columnist cherishes particularly ... It is
a story in a Hebrew paper about his participation in a Jew-
ish benefit performance.
Dr. Stephen S. Wise and Dr. Nahum Goldman are now in
Mexico in the interests of the World Jewish Congress
Dr. Wise will also address some general meetings to be
held in behalf of the American war effort Too bad thai
Mrs. Wise was forced by illness to cancel her trip Don't
be surprised if Alfred A. Streslin, chairman of the Executive
of the Committee for a Jewish Army, should be drafted for
an important defense job Meyer Grossman, who is now
the news editor of The Day, has resigned from the Commit-
tee for a Jewish Army ... He rendered this cause some very
important services during his tenure of office as vice-chair-
man of the Committee Yehudith Simchonith, that charm-
ing labor leader from Tel Aviv, Palestine, is flying back to
Eretz Israel after a year of devoted service to the Pioneer
Women's Organization of America She says she belongs
on the batttlefront.
Did you know that Vladimir Jabotinsky, the late Revis-
ionist leader, whose book "The War and the Jew" is about to
be published here, was the only foreigner in the British Army
in the first world war to be raised from a private's rank V
an honorary lieutenancy? We've just learned that V
mother of Anna M. Rosenberg, New York regional director
of the War Manpower Commission, is a writer well-known
for her juvenile fiction Her name is Charlotte Lederer.
Shalom Asch, the great novelist, has joined the sponsorship
of the Jewish Army under the auspices of the Committee 1
a Jewish Army ... If the wishes of Mrs. Rose Gershwin,
mother of George Gershwin are followed, the role of the w
composer in the forthcoming biographical film about
will be played by Clifford Odets, who has written the scei
ario for the picture ... Not that the prospect is too alanTyr'
since Odets did, after all, start out as a Group Theatre aci^
We hope your city will have the opportunity x.3fe\m.
winter, the Yiddish play "Nations in Flames," in which are
atist Ossip Dymow presents a Zionist theme in his usual r
cinating way The play had its premiere at New |Q
couple of weeks ago, and arrangements are being ma
show it throughout the country.
THE ARTS New.
To your list of men in uniform add the name of BUM B
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 7)
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6, 1942
With the Houses of Worship
FRIDAY EVENINGS at 6 o'clock; Late Services at 8:15 P. M.
SATURDAYS at 9:00 A. M. and 5:30 P. M.
SUNDAY SCHOOLS at 10:00 A. M.: Religious School. Monday-Thursday. 3:45
DAILY SERVICES at the Synagogues. 8 A. M. and 6:15 P. M.
137 M, 10. 19th St. Ph. 2-7745
RABBI JAl'lUt H. KAPLAN, Ph.D.
r.vfi Indian Creek ImIvp
Miami Beach Ph. 6-1205
RABBI COUMAN A. ZW1TMAM
'100 l^iGorce Drlce, Miami Peach
CONG BETH DAVID
US N \v Third Ave., Miami
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi
Residence Phone, 8-2178
LOUIS HAVMAN, Cantor
U N. W. 3rd Ave. I'll. .'-II7;;
Sabbath Eve Services
Friday evening Rabbi Zwitman
will preach on the subject, "Re-
curring Patterns of Character,"
being one of a series of addresses
on Biblical personalities.
Sisterhood Red Cross
Our Sisterhood Red Cross sew-
ing group appeals for workers
especially for women workers
who have their own portable
sewing machines. Members of
the congregation and sisterhood
interested in this project, please
contact Mrs. Sam'l. Katz, chair-
man. 3-3991. Sisterhood Red
Cross sewing sessions will be held
in the Temple Sisterhood room
on Tuesday, Nov. 10 and Tuesday
Nov. 1" from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Congratulations are hereby ex-
tended to Julius Simpson on the
occasion of the birth of his grand-
son; to Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
Firestone on the occasion of the
birth of their grandson; to Mr. and
Mrs. J. Alpert upon the occasion
of the marriage of their daugh-
ter; to Mrs. Tillie Lee upon the
occasion of the marriage of her
daughter; and to Oscar Glanckopf
on the occasion of the marriage
of his granddaughter. Cordial
thanks are hereby extended to
Mrs. Helen Maupai Roth and to
Benj. Shapiro for their gifts to
the Temple. Floral offerings for
the pulpit may be made through
Mrs. Gordon Davis, Sisterhood
chairman of the project. The
floral offering for Friday, Octo-
ber 30, was given by Mrs. S. C.
Brophy. Rabbi Zwitman"s cur-
rent speaking engagements in-
clude an address at the Miami
Acacia Club Nov. 6 on the sub-
ject Human Relations: the Third
Front in the Present War"; the
dedication of a flag at the Rob-
ert E. Lee Junior High School
exercises on Nov. 10, and ad-
dresses at the Chapter of the Na-
tional Children's Home of Den-
vi r and the Hialeah Baptist
Mrs. Jack Bernstein, chairman
of the Sisterhood "Tree of Life"
project, announces that the fol-
lowing contributions to the Tree
of Life have recently been made:
Mr. and Mrs. H. Rothberg and
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Pcarlman in
memory of Rebecca Fricde.
Mrs. Sidney Meyer in honor of
the 50th wedding anniversary of
Mr. and Mrs Leo Mayne.
Mrs. Maxwell Hyman in mem-
ory at her father, Harry Sandier.
At the services of Nov. 6 the
memory of the following will be
Recently departed: William
Solomon, father of Mrs. Harold
B. Spaet; Joseph Zaban, brother
of Mrs. M. A. Cohen.
Yahrzeits, Nov. 6: Gussie Lip-
sitz, mother of Mrs. Elry Stone;
Minna Magid, mother of Harry I.
Magid; Emma Grumbach, sister
of Mrs Clara Hyman; Eugene
Eisenmann, father of Mrs. A.
Wertheimer; Isaac Weinstein,
father of Mrs. Isidore Weinstein;
Malcolm H. Ullman, husband of
Mrs. Rpse H. Ulman; Amelia Le-
vlne, mother of Mrs. Tobias Si-
mon; Albert M. Wilson, father of
Mrs. J. E. Freehling.
Buy War Stamps and Bnds
NOW and give our men in the
armed forces the help they need.
BEACH JEWISH CENTER
1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach
DR. BAMUEL BENSION, Rabbi
1586 Jefferson Avenue
Phone 5-1781 or 6-4732
Friday Evening Services
The opening of the 11th con-
secutive series of late Friday eve-
ning services will take place Fri-
day conducted by Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Louis Hayman
and the Beth David choir will
In view of the 25th anniversary
of the Balfour Declaration, issued
November 2, 1917, Rabbi Shapiro
will discuss the subject, "Our
Fight for Minority Rights."
An Oneg Shabbos arranged by
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kandcl in hon-
or of their wedding anniversary
will be held in the auditorium
immediately after the services.
The Junior Congregational ser-
vices will once again be resumed
Saturday morning at 10:30. This
marks the ninth consecutive se-
ries conducted by the Junior Con-
gregation. These services are
participated in by adults as well
as children. A Kiddush is served
by the Sisterhood after the ser-
During the assembly at Sunday
School this Sunday morning, in
commemoration of the Balfour
Declaration, a program based on
Balfour Day will be presented,
under the direction of Mrs. Jack
The regular Congregational
meeting will be held this Sunday
evening at 8 o'clock at Beth
David auditorium. Sidney H.
Palmer, president, hopes to greet
a large number of our members.
The following Yahrzeiten whose
names are inscribed in the Book
of Life, will be observed this
month of Kislev. The anniver-
sary candle is lit the evening be-
fore the English date mentioned,
and the Kaddish begins the same
evening, until sunset of the day
Esther, mother of Chester Al-
exander, Nov. 12; Chava Yehudis,
daughter of Chas. S. Jamison,
Nov. 14: Menachem Mendel, fath-
er of Mrs. Jean Seitlin and Mrs.
Samuel Haas. Nov. 19; Avrohom.
father of Mrs. Louis Hayman.
Nov. 19: Rikle, mother of Louis
Gordon, Nov. 20; Mordecai. father
of Mrs. Louis Miller. Nov. 20;
Aida. mother of Mrs Hoffman.
Nov. 24; Ester, mother of Mrs.
Harry Oliphant. Nov. 25; Mayer
Shimon, father of Mrs. A. Rubin.
Nov. 26; Isser, son of Louis Wein-
kle, Nov. 26; Ycchabcd. mother
of the late Wolf Blutstein. Nov.
26; Channa, mother of Mrs. Betty
Mayer, Nov. 27; Gedalyohu, fath-
er of Mrs. Sidney Rauzin. Nov.
29; Rivkah, wife of the late
Chas. Greenberg. Nov. 29; Yitz-
chock Shimon, father of the Mo-
hilner Family. Nov. 30: Moshe,
father of Mrs. S. B. Miller. Dec.
1; Alexander, father of I. Benja-
min, Dec. 1; Zalmen, brother of
Nat Zalka, Dec. 23; Rochel, moth-
er of Nat Klein, Dec. 3; Yitzchock
Moshe, brother of Mrs. Alex
Miller, Dec. 2; Yitzchock Moshe,
son of Mrs. Ester Morton. Dec. 2;
Daniel, father of Mrs. Ben Kan.
delman, Dec. 4; Zalmen, father
of Mrs. H. H. Rayvis, Dec. 4; Mor-
decai, father of M. M. Mason,
Dec 4- Label, father of Leo Ack-
erman, Dec. 6; Pesi. mother of
Max Halpern. Dec. 6.
Annual Membership Tea
Annual Membership Tea spon-
(OATBS OF JUSTICE)
1545 S. W Third Street
Friday Evening Services
The 25th anniversary of the
Balfour Declaration will be cele-
brated at the Center Friday. At-
torney Harry Simonhoff, head of
the American Jewish Congress
at Miami and prominent Zionist
constructive thinker, will be the
guest speaker. His subject is
"The Balfour Declaration 25
Years After." Cantor A. D. Wolf,
assisted by the Center choir will
render a special program.
Saturday morning Dr. Samuel
Bension will speak on the subject
of "Spiritual Bootleggers."
Service Men Entertainments
The Center entertainments and
dances for the men in uniform
are held every Tuesday night.
On the program on Tuesday eve-
ning, November 10th will be Miss
Lillian Poze with her piano ac-
Community Social Hours
Beginning with Saturday eve-
ning. November 14th and contin-
uing thereafter every Wednesday
and Saturday night. Community
Socials will be held in the Center
Social Hall to which all are wel-
come. Complete arrangements
have been made for bingo, mah
jongg. and other games. Mr. and
Mrs. Lew Sims will acts as hosts.
Center Red Cross Unit
The Center Red Cross Unit has
been highly commended by Cap-
tain Daniel Daugherty for its
splendid services in making al-
terations and repairs gratis for
nun in uniform. Volunteers are
needed and should apply to Mrs.
Esther Levy in charge of our unit
at the Center. Dust cloths out
of old garments approximately 18
inches in size are requested by
the Red Cross and may be left
at the Center.
Hebrew and Sunday School
At the Religious School as-
sembly Sunday. November 1st.
prizes in war savings stamps were
awarded to the pupils enrolling
the largest number of friends in
the school. The first prize was
awarded to Rosalie Owens, sec-
ond to Allen Jaffee. For third
prize the following pupils were
tied: Ethel Baron, Victoria Ha-
bib. Howard Horowitz, and Mir-
iam Kevlyn. Honorable mention
was given to Rachel Habib. Phylis
Goldstein, Ann Levin, and Allen
The Religious School faculty
comprises Dr. Samuel Bension:
Molka Reich, principal; David
Freedman. religious instructor;
Samuel Ashkinazy. confirmation
class; Miss Edythe Freeman,
class and music instruction; Miss
Dorothy Schocnbaum. school sec-
retary: Abe Sutton and Misses
Lita Aronovitz. Natalie Frankel,
Rae Immet, Shirley Jamison,
Helen Kassin, Lillian Perctzman.
and Helen Swetnick.
Registration in the Religious
School will close Sunday, Novem-
ber 15. Children should be en-
rolled without delay.
sored by the Sisterhood will be
held Wednesday afternoon, Nov.
18 at 2 o'clock at the Beth David
Auditorium. A fine program is
being arranged by the general
chairman, Mrs. Norman Jacobs.
All members and friends are cor-
The first of the season's Fri-
day evening services will start
next week, November 13, with
Louis Heiman as the guest speak-
The election of officers was
held last Thursday evening with
the following chosen to serve: A.
Pepper, president; Milton Wein-
er, first vice-president; Max Rap-
paport, second vice president;
Max Mintzer, treasurer; Max
Kupferstcin, secretary. Board
members are Philip Berkowitz,
Sam Silver, B. Rick, M. Kotkin,
L. Schoenburg, Wm. Clein, Jenk-
ins Cohen, S. Rosenblum and H.
Mrs. Wm. Cle yn^^ f.rs. Louis
Kotkin will sei-ve *nd Ajesses at
a card party S<, .as Aosfning at
8 o'clock at the f&. eve jf Mrs.
Clein, 1860 S. W. 4th St., Miami.
The regular meeting, at which
time nominations of officers will
be had, will take place Wednes-
day afternoon at the synagogue
at 2 o'clock.
4 10 Kspain.la W.n
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
will conduct the services and
speak Saturday morning on the
subject, "The Wise Women."
The Ein Yaakov group meets
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday at
6 p. m. and the Shulchan Oruch
group meets Wednesday and
Thursday at 6 p. m.
BETH JACOB CONG
Washington Avenue and Third
Street, Miami Beach
MOSES ME8CHELOPP, Rabbi
Til lenox Avenue, Phone 5-1S28
MAURICE MAMPHBS, Cantor
621 l^enox Ave, Ph. 5-7133
The Freda Markowitz Post of
the Jewish War Veterans will
take part in the late services
conducted by Chaplain Camillus
Angel at our synagogue this Fri-
day at 8 o'clock.
In keeping with the J. W. V.
tradition of an Armistice Day
Memorial Service, they will pre-
sent colors, greetings from its
officers and a message by the
local and state chaplain of the
Jewish War Veterans, our Rabbi
Rabbi Mescheloff will speak
on "Our Women" during the Sat-
urday morning service, and on
"The Portion of the Week" at
Cantor Maurice Mamches will
chant the services.
Service Club Math Instruction
Charles Glusker. New York
school teacher here on a Sabbat-
ical leave, is giving instruction in
mathematics and science to our
service men at our service club
Faculty meetings are held in
the rabbi's office each Sunday at
12 noon. Mrs. Anne Slotsky has
been added to our school faculty.
Mrs. Slotsky has been a teacher
in the Chicago public school sys-
tem for the past dozen years.
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
701 list Street, Miami Beach
S M MACHTEI, Rabbi
1450 s. \v Kin Tei rave, Miami
Sabbath eve services with Rab-
bi S. M. Machtei preaching on
"Rules for Courtship." Sabbath
morning, sermon by the rabbi:
At the social period to follow
the late Friday evening service
Mrs. Max Rosenstein and Mrs.
Dorothy Rothman will be host-
esses. At the "Open House" at 8
p. m. on Sunday, Mrs. Sara
Schoenfeld and Mrs. Camille
Baum will be hostesses.
Sunday school classes begin
with an assembly at 10 a. m. each
Sunday. Talmud Torah classes
begin at 3:45 p. m. daily, Monday
At 11 a. m. on Sunday an adult
class in Jewish Science is con-
ducted by Rabbi S. M. Machtei.
The class is open to all who seek
Divine aid in their daily prob-
lems. The lesson on Sunday
morning will be. "What Do You
Fear?" The rabbi will present
the Jewish way of overcoming
Last Sunday morning, in
Frederick Miller's post-confirma-
tion class, a teen-age club was
formed under the auspices of
Beth Sholom Center. The first
meeting will be held at the Cen-
ter at 8 p. m. Saturday (tomor-
row) night. All teen-age boys
and girls in the 41st street area
are invited, whether they attend
Beth Sholom religious school or
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHDX
:,no S. \V. 17lh Ave., Miami. Fla.
LEWIS OREEN, Sexton
1441 S. \V. fifth Str.it
Louis Green, newly appointed
sexton is now in charge of con-
gregational religious activities.
The board at a meeting last
week announced the appointment
of David Simon and David Singer
as Gaboim. A house committee
was appointed consisting of M.
Mandell, S. Rinsler and J. Softer.
CONG BETH ABRAHAM
:?,:. N. \v. Fifth Ave., Miami
Rabbi H. M. Kagan will speak
Saturday morning at the services
on the Portion of the Week.
1S01 South Andrew! Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
RABBI SAMUEL. HALEVI BARON
7(>5 s. K fth Street Ph. his
Sabbath services Friday at 8
p. m. Religious School Sunday
at 10:30 a. m. Sisterhood benefit
social open to men and women,
Monday at 8 p. m. Sewing for
the Red Cross, British War Re-
lief Society and Bundles for
America, Tuesday from 12:30 to
5 p. m.
A special welcome is extended
to service men stationed at Hol-
lywood, Ft. Lauderdale and Boca
ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME
710 S. W. 12th AVENUE PHONE 3-3431
DESERVES YOUR FULL
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6.
ACTIONS TD JENS
London (WNS)Prime Minis-
ter Winston Churchill, the Arch-
bishop of Canterbury. Polish Pre-
mier Gen. Sikorski and leaders
of other United Nations de-
nounced Nazi cruelties against
the Jews in the occupied coun-
tries at a special mass meeting
held in Albert Hall to protest the
Nazi persecution of Jews.
The Churchill message, read to
the gathering by the Archbishop,
said: "The systematic cruelties to
which the Jewish people, men.
women and cildren. have been
exposed under the Nazi regime
are among the most terrible
events of history, and have placed
an indelible stain upon all w-ho
perpetrate and instigate them."
The Archbishop cited the re-
cent mass deportations of Jewish
refugees in France to Germany
and other Nazi territories as
further evidence of Hitler's deter-
mination to exterminate the Jew-
ish people. The average Briton
2001 W. FLASLEI ST.
is not really aware what the Jews
in Europe are suffering and when
it does it is "difficult for him to
feel the horror appropriate to the
facts," he declared.
Premier Sikorski. saying that
he was speaking as a soldier,
warned "the German torturers
that they will not escape retribu-
tion for all the crimes they have
"As head of the Polish govern-
ment." he continued. "I assure
the Polish Jews that they will
benefit fully from the blessing
of the victory of the United Na-
tions in common and on equal
terms with all Polish citizens."
Jan Masaryk, foreign minister
of the Czechoslovak govenment-
in-exile. said: "Because the Jews
have been singled out more than
the rest of us. I feel that their
advice and cooperation should be
solicited on a more intimate basis
than heretofore. The voice of the
Jewish people should be heard
whenever some plans or some
hopes are being discussed."
Messages of sympathy were re- :
ceived from Emperor Haile Se- '
lassie of Ethiopia; President Ful-
gencio Batista y Zaldivar of
Cuba: Dr. Edward Benes. presi-
dent of l|t- /3ki Czech govern- [
ment: Bjye cXV^e\lot. premier of'
the Behabcf^ c^nmcnt-in-exile;
Emmanjgva^^uderos, premier of
the Greek govcrnment-in-exile;
and the Brazilian ambassador to
8*6 Michigan Avenue
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-
SADIE HAWKINS DAY TO BE
OBSERVED BY TRI BETA AT Y
The scrap iron and steel from
tin old kitchen stoves will make
enough steel for a complete scout
Service men had better beware
for tomorrow night the girls of
Tri Beta Sorority, University of
Miami group, are out to catch
themselves a uniform. Soldiers,
sailors or marine will do and
Ole Man Mose prophesies a mer-
Male contestants should be el-
igible bachelors, in uniform, and
should be at the Y. M. H. A.. 1567
S. W. 5th Street, at 8 o'clock to-
morrow night. Female contest-
ants of the opposite sex, should
come dressed Dogpatch style.
As the highlight of the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Dogpatch of 1942
will be chosen in the guise of Lil
Abner and Daisy Mae. Other
features of the frolicking will be
Embraceable Jones. Tinymite.
Available Jones, a fashion show
headed by Hairless Joe and the
MAS HAS LIST OF JEWS
DEPORTED FROM FRANCE
New York (Special)An au-
thentic list of Jewish refugees
who by order of the Laval regime
were surrendered to the Nazis for
deportation to unknown desti-
nations in Germany and coun-
| tries occupied by the Nazis, has
been received by the Hebrew
[Sheltering and Immigrant Aid
; Society. 425 Lafayette Street, N.
Y. The list, apparently the first
I of its kind, covers the victims
| who were formerly interned in
the French concentration camp
Camp de Gurs. The aged and
| the young, the highly skilled and
; the unlettered, the rich and the
poor, the Jews of Germany as
well as those who formerly lived
in Polandall these were sur-
rendered by the Laval regime to
the cruelties of the Gestapo and
Of the 2,500 names that are
contained in the first list, many
have American relatives and
friends who, by this means have
for the first time learned of the
fate that has befallen their kin.
REFUGEES GIVE FIGHTER
PLANE TO U. S. WAR DEPT.
New York (WNS)A check
j for $48,500 for the purchase of a
fighter plane to be named "Loy-
j alty" was presented this week to
I the war department by the Loy-
alty Committee of Victims of Nazi
and Fascist Oppression, which
represents refugees from Nazi
and Fascist-occupied Europe.
PALM BEACH NOTES
JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE, 226 S. OLIVE STREET
IN THE FOX BUILDING
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK. Representative
Buy War Bonds and Stamps and
Insure Your Tomorrow.
REPUTATION IS THE
A service men's dance was held
last Sunday evening at Sher Hall.
Dr. Herbert D. Kerman of Duke
Hospital. Durham. N. C. was in
the city for a short stay visiting
his parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. Ker-
man. 717 Biscayne Drive.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Brahms mo-
torel to Gainesville last- week
where they visited their son who
is a student at the University of
Mrs. Frank Barer, 1311 Geor-
gia Avenue, called a meeting of
her committee to complete final
plans for the Sisterhood luncheon
to be held Nov 10.
All directors of the Needlework
Guild are urged to have garments
for display at the Woman's Club. I
Nov. 19, by noon. The tea is!
scheduled for 3 p. m. at the Wo- ]
man's Club. Admission is ob-1
tained by contribution to the!
413 Hibiscus Street Ph. 8121
West Palm Beach. Florida
For the Best in Dairy
WEST PALM BEACH
Ub M Serving Palm Beach County, featuring the
C>-1-S'*^h^_ Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro-
Kl CSBAhal ducts and Ice Cream.
WyiLC m AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE
318 HARVEY BUILDING
Writing Firs and all Kindred Tin of Insurance
"Know Your Dealer." is a
good rule in every phase of bus-
iness, and particularly so. when
it is in connection with Kosher
products. One cannot recog-
nize whether a product is
kosher or not. by just looking
at it. No sign, no stamp, no
identification displayed in a
store can assure the customer
of the Kashruth of a product
unless that product itself bears
some identifying mark or the
dealer is qualified and trust-
worthy in kashruth matters.
It is with this in mind, that
the Kenholz Kosher Meat Mar-
ket. Inc., invites the public to
its premises. Mr. Kenholz.
the head of the firm, is a man
with a fine reputation. He
served the New York Orthodox
public for years and he was
highly thought of by them.
Mr. Kenholtz came to Amer-
ica when he wa 18 years of age.
As a son of a very religious
family, the problem presented
itself to him what he could do
for a livelihood and remain a
sabbath observer. After much
consideration, he opened a kosh-
er butcher shop in the year
1910. And since then he served
the public without blemish on
his name or reputation. Mr.
Kenholz counted among his
customers such outstanding per-
sonalities as Rabbi Poliatcheck.
known as the Meitcheter Eluy.
the Sanzer Rabbi and other out-
standing orthodox rabbis. He
was under the supervision of
Rabbi Ebin. He co-operated
with Rabbi Shapiro in Va-ad
Hakashrus in Boro Park. He
was a member of the Greater
Va-ad Hakashrus of N. Y.
He was recognized by the
Ukor Kosher Provision Co. as
well as by other Kosher pro-
vision dealers and manufactur-
ers as one of the few kosher
dealers in briskets.
The Kenholz Kosher Meat
Market is in Miami Beach since
1936. His reputation remains
unblemished to this day. He
serves the public with real
kosher products. His store is
supervised by Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky. an orthodox Rabbi
fully ordained by the outstand-
ing Rabbis of this generation,
among them the late lamented
Rabbi Kook, Chief Rabbi of
Palestine. Rabbi Rackovsky is
a member of nationally known
orthodox Rabbinnic organiza-
It is therefore that we suggest
that you purchase at Ken-
holz's as the name Kenholz
stands for Kashruth. Clesnli-
MM and Quality.
Barbed wire used by Uncle Sam
lighting forces ia vastly different
from that used on American farms.
Army and Marine barbed wire is
much heavier and the barbs, about
three Inches In length, are more
vicious than ordinary barbed wire.
The Marine Corps pays fifty cents
for each twelve yards, or 30 feet of
this specially manufactured barbed
wire. The Army and Marine Corps
needs thousands upon thousands of
feet for defensive warfare. Your
purchase of War Bonds and Stamps
will insure sufficient quantity for
ihfir nerds Invest at least ten
pertent of your wages in War
Bunds every pay day
0. ft 1 irasury Utpa'tmtm
T. B. SERVICE FOR
JEWS IN IEI1
Denver (WNS)-The creation
of a central planning organization
"to bring about a systematic and
coordinated plan of service" to
Jewish tuberculosis victims h,
this country was voted at a two-
day meeting here of representa-
tives of three Jewish national TB
institutions and of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
The conference, described in a
resolution as "an event of sur-
passing significance," climaxed
several years of negotiations and
efforts by the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Bsards
to bring the Jewish TB institu-
tions together for a discussion
of common problems and to
evolve satisfactory methods of
planning for the care of Jewish
The meeting was attended by
representatives of the National
Jewish Hospital and the Ex-Pa-
| tients' Tubercular Home, both of
j Denver, and the Jewish Con-
i sumptive Relief and Ex-Patients'
' Association of Los Angeles. The
I Jewish communities were repre-
1 sented through the Council by
Dr. Harold Trimble of Oakland.
i Calif., who presided, and James
1 L. White of Salt Lake City, and
i H. L. Lurie and George W. Rab-
inoff, executive director and as-
, sociate director, respectively, of
I The new central organization,
which will be composed of five
representatives of each of the
national TB agencies, was estab-
t lished, according to the resolu-
i tion, "To recommend betterments
in operation and procedure, and
I in its discretion, to engage the
services of a competent coordin-
; ator and of such other profes-
sional personnel as will more ef-
fectively enable the agencies to
carry out the recommendations
of the Dr. Philip Klein report."
Dr. Klein's report, prepared in
1938 at the joint request of the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds and the Coun-
cil of National Jewish Agencies
of Denver and Los Angeles, found
that there was no systematic and
coordinated plan for the care of
Jewish tuberculosis in the United
Sixty-one refrigerators equal a
light tank, and one is sufficient
for 12 light machine guns of 45
Have you Dougni your De-
fense Bonds yet?
JUDGES OF B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH'S SERMON
Left to right: Rabbi Herbert S. Goldstein, New York, professor o
homiletics at Yeshiva College; Rabbi James G. Heller, Cincinnati.
president Central Conference of American Rabbis; and Rabbi Ira
Eisenstein, New York, associate leader of the Society for the Ad-
vancement of Judaism, who are serving as judges in the national
sermon-writing contest sponsored by Aleph Zadik Aleph. Bnai
B'rith youth organization, in connection with the observance o
the 17th annual AZA Sabbath, to be held throughout the country
01) Friday evening, November 13th.
Ask Your Local
For the Best
It Com. No More
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORID*
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Driieiom CornaS Beef ,
Plcklad. Cookrd and Smokad M"" ,
37th and Normal Ave
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6, 1942
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
ity of utilizing their services in
needed civilian capacities.
As this procedure has not re-
ceived wide publicity refugee doc-
tors have been accused of failure
to assume army service. In one
instance, in Akron, Ohio, a med-
ical journal editorial accused ten
refugee physicians in that city of
draft evasion. Prompt investi-
gation revealed that all ten had
tried to join the army but were
In New York City, Colonel
Samuel J. Kepetzky of the Army
Medical Corps, in charge of the
assignment and procurement of
physicians through the New York
Selective Service Office, provid-
ed a stinging rebuke to an accus-
ation against refugee doctors
which appeared in the Journal of
the Medical Society of the
County of New York. Col. Kep-
"In the Public Forum there has
appeared a letter by a physician
who hid behind anonymity, pro-
bably ashamed to have asked the
question he put forth publicly for
answer. He wanted to know the
number of foreign born physic-
ians who had volunteered in the
armed forces, as soldiers, being
precluded for commissioned rank
because of being non-citizens."
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209 Congress Bldg., Miami Fla.
Col. Kepetzky then explained
that foreigners are not accepted
by the armed forces until ap-
plication for their induction, sub-
mitted by their Local Boards, has
been passed on and accepted by
his Headquarters and by the
Army. "The question as put, "he
said further, "has an invidious,
insid'ous propaganda angle which
has nothing in common with true
Americanism. I am putting the
procedure on record in such cases
because the foreign physician
should not be blamed for regula-
tions which delay his entry into
armed duty by those who cannot
comprehend what must first hap-
pen before he can even be sent
up by his local board. The num-
bers of such who have come into
this Headquarters asking help to
faciliate their entry into the gov-
ernment's service, is a record
which in itself is the unspoken
answer to the query. Figures
may not be published at this
time, I am writing this, however,
so that all may comprehend and
not lend themselves as volunteer
While attacks on emigre doc-
tors, particulary by organized
medical groups, have multiplied
in recent weeks, public demands
for their full utilization have also
increased. Much attention has
been given in the public press
to the fact that despite the
shortage of doctors, all but a few
states prohibit emigre physic-
ians from practicing without
citizenship. In Rhode Island the
Providence Evening Bulletin has
called for their use. against con-
siderable opposition. Some
Rhode Island doctors, however,
support the proposal that refug-
ee doctors be afforded opportun-
ity to take state examinations
and assume practice.
Tidbits from Everywhere
by PHINEAS J. BIRON
Defense Bonds are your surety
Made From Fresh Oranges
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J. W. PLATIN. MD Med. Mr
ItS S. W. 30th raiirt, Miami,
'CONTINUED FROM PAQE >
man, the painter particularly
known for his Palestinian land-
scapes, and for his book on "Art
in Palestine" too Who do you
suppose was playing the clarinet
in the Toscanini-conducted Na-
t i o n a 1 Broadcasting Company
Symphony Orchestra's presenta-
tion of "Rhhapsody in Blue" last
week? Why, none other than
our old friend Benny Goodman,
also known as the king of swing.
Luther Adler and his missus, Syl-
via Sidney, are expected back on
Broadway this season in a play
which they will direct and ap-
pear in together Thanksgiv-
ing Day will be a big day in Ted
(High-Hat) Lewis' life, for it will
mark his thirty-fifth anniversary
in show business Producer
Oscar ("Life with Father" Ser-
lin will be in the army before
the month is out And band-
leader Abe Lyman hopes to be
wearing a major's uniform soon.
Bernard M. Baruch, Washing-
ton whispers, is in line for the
chairmanship of a new central
war board the function of which
will be to coordinate all phases of
our war effort except the purely
military and naval Col. Her-
bert H. Lehman who in the mean-
while still is governor of New
York, will most probably be ad-
vanced to the rank of major gen-
eral when his term expires .
When he leaves Albany he will
be drafted for a post in the Ser-
vice of Supply The prediction
is that Sidney Hillman, the labor
leader, who has been quite ill,
but is now fully recovered, will
return to Washington as head ad-
vior on labor problems Con-
gratulations to New York's new
School for Social Research on the
acquisition of Dr. Abraham S.
Yehuda, who is probably the
outstanding Orientalist in the
world, as its professor of Middle
Eastern and Near Eastern Civili-
zation Morris Margulies, for-
mer secretary of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, is going
to direct the fund-raising cam-
paign for the United War Relief
of the American Jewish Con-
gress More people should
follow the example of composer
Jerome Kern, who has arranged
with a dealer for the delivery of
a hundred phonograph records to
some Army, Navy or Marine post
THE CLASS STRUGGLE
The story is told of a meeting
between Mme. Litvinoff, wife of
the Soviet ambassador to Wash-
ington, and a British peeress .
Herself English-born, Mme. Lit-
vinoff mentioned this circum-
stance to the noble lady, who im-
mediately, as women always do,
began to wonder whether they
might have any mutual acquaint-
ances "Do you know Coun-
tess So?and-So?" inquired the
peeress And Mme. Litvinoff
replied that she did not "But
surely you know the Duchess of
Thus-and-Thus?" continued the
other Again Mme. Litvinoff
acknowledged that she had never
met the woman Finally the
peeress commented that it was
strange that the ambassador's
lady knew none of the fashion-
able women of her own native
land And Mme. Litvinoff
who had grown up in the liter-
ary circles of London, ex-
plained: "You see, I had to mar-
ry a Soviet Commissar to get the
opportunity to mingle with the
The 50-caliber Browning machine
gun is one of the most efficient short
range weapons used by U. S. Fight-
ing forces. It is effective at ranges
up to 2,000 yards and fires about
600 forty-five caliber bullets per
One of these guns costs about
$1,500, while a thirty-caliber ma-
chine gun costs approximately $600.
Our fighting forces eed thousands
Of these rapid-fire guns. Even a
small town or community can buy
many of them by uniting in the pur-
chase of War Bonds. At least ten
percent of your income in War
:Sonds every pay day will do the
Vck. (j. S 7tM'n Otrarlmenl
PRO NAZI PRESS
STILL ACTIVE HERE
New York (WNS)More than
10 months after Pearl Harbor,
there still persist in the country
a few propaganda sheets which
tend to sabotage the spirit of the
war effort by spreading anti-Rus-
sian, anti-Jewish, anti-war and
even pro-Nazi sentiments," the
New York Herald Tribune re-
ported this week on the basis of
a recent survey.
"These sheets are not so num-
erous nor outspoken as they used
to be before the United States
went to war, or before last July,
when Federal indictments were
returned against 28 propaganda
writers accused of trying to fo-
ment disloyalty in the armed
forces," the Herald-Tribune not-
ed. "But they still exist, circu-
lating the same old hate-lies with
a bit more subtlety and caution.
Several have been put out in re-
cent weeks by some of the very
persons indicted in July for is-
suing cnti-American or pro-en-
"The principal theme of the
propaganda sheets, whose effect
is to serve a pro-Ax is and pro-
Japanese cause in America, are
to cast doubt and aspersions on
allies of the United States, usu-
ally Russia and sometimes Brit-
ain; to discredit the administra-
tion guiding the nation's war
plans, and to raise the chimera
of anti-Semitism and internation-
al Jewish plots."
The newspaper said that "the
most barefaced propaganda piece
now in circulation comes from
Seattle and advertises an organ-
ization known as the Yankee
Freeman'." The organization ad-
vocates the immediate resignation
of President Roosevelt and peace
with Germany. Italy and Japan.
HOME MILK PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION
OWNED AND OPERATED BY LOCAL DAIRYMEN
tSealed in Cellophane for your protection
PREFERRED BY THOUSANDSMAY WE SERVE YOU?
Phone, MIAMI 2-7696-FT. LAUDERDALE 613 for
GRADE "A" PASTEURIZED MILK CREAM
SWEET CREAM SWEET CREAM BUTTER
SALT BUTTER COTTAGE CHEESE
BUTTERMILK SOUR CREAM
We Sincerely Believe That Thera
la No Better Dairy Product Than
Thf views expressed by Mr. Boxer-ninii arc his own and do not necessarily represent the opinion of Tin- Jewish l'loridlan.
degree it represented the pic-
ture of what happened through-
out America Not only to the
Joe Doakes's but to a substantial
bloc of national leadership in the
highest legislative assemblies of
I the land ... We have just fin-
! ished reading "The Illustrious
1 Dunderheads" ... We were struck
with the uniformity of the isola-
tionist pattern from the Atlantic
to the Pacific.
The book records the voting by
28 United States senators and
145 congressmen on measures for
national defense Their
speeches and their stand on pre-
paredness measures echo the self-
same sentiments of the American
Firsters to whom we listened in
; Miami Almost 175 of them
were sitting in the congress of
the United States Stout ex-
poses their dangerous twaddle to
the readers through extracts from
their own speeches in the Con-
1 grcssional Record.
"By Their Words ..."
The Trend of Events There are some mighty choice
About eighteen months have quotations from those who legis-
WILLK1E ASKED TO
AID IN RELEASE OF
New York (WNS) Wendell L.
Willkie has been approached to
deal with Nuri-as-Said Pasha,
Prime Minister of Iraq, who is
| preventing 800 Jewish child ref-
ugees, mostly orphans from 2 to
I 14 years of age. stranded in
| neighboring Iran, from entering
Palestine, it was reported this
| week by Arthur Hale, radio news
commentator. Mr. Willkie met
the Prime Minister during his rc-
i cent world tour.
passed since the America First
Committee sprouted in Miami.
The trend of events in the interim
has proved the utter falsity of
the isolationist position We
recall when the group first was
formed, a conversation which we
had with one of its boosters .
This man. a leader in the Miami
community and of unquestioned
sincerity, explained the need for
the organization by saying that
late for America ... If we placed
them side by side with news-
paper quotations of the local
speakers who appeared before
America First, they would jibe
to a T: "Japan is one of our best
customers. I see no reason why
we cannot live at peace with her."
(Sen. Burton K. Wheeler) "I
hope it (extension of draft bill)
is not passed ... God help the
public if it is." (Rep. William T.
President Roosevelt was trying to i Pheiffer) "We cannot only
alarm the American people un-1 trade with Hitler but we can
duly -and frighten them into a make a nice profit doing so."
When the refugees, who came
from Poland and Eastern Europe
"a great part of the way on foot"
arrived in Iran a few months
ago, application was made for
transit visas to the Prime Minis-
ter of Iraq, who refused to issue
the visa because "he does not
want to see more Jews in Pales-
tine." Mr. Hale disclosed.
The children are doomed un-
less they can reach shelter in
Palestine, the commentator said.
Air transport is being considered
by the American State Depart-
ment but the current Egyptian
offensive has limited available
vast defense program.
Alas, our friend and others like
him could not see how perfectly
the ideology of America First fit
into the plans of the German pro-
paganda ministry: Locally,
the America Firsters bought full- | ilton Fish.)
(Pies. William Barry) "Pres.
Roosevelt should start a peace of-
fensive." (Rep. Thill) "We
have much more to tear from the
war makers from within than
our enemies without." (Rep. Ham-
page advertisements in Miami
newspapers at a time when mem-
bership in the Lindbergh outfit
was available without cost .
No one queried. "Whence comes
the wherewithal?" We still
have a vivid image of that meet-
ing in Biscayne Park, when La-
Follette was introduced to a
crowd of 10,000 by a speaker who
maligned the President of the
'.Must our young people again
be called upon to go 3000 miles to
sacrifice their lives for the sordid
plot and intrigues of inept lead-
ers, foreign war lords and prof-
iteers'.' Wall Street and a lit-
tle group of our international
Jewish bethren are still attempt-
ing to harass the President of the
United States and the Congress
of the United States into plung
United States And the son of ing us ino the European War un-
a distinguished father thundering prepared." (Rep. John E. Rankin.)
bitterly against the "war policies"
of the President, called for his
Pearl HarborAnd After
Not long after that came Pearl
Harbor The Miami sponsors
of America First (those well-mo-
tivated and those not so honest)
Legislating for the World
Thus spoke the illustrious dun-
derheads who in the year 1941 in
Miami. Florida and in Washing-
ton, D. C. wrote articles, called
mass meetings and delivered
speeches which helped to keep us
from a proper preparedness pro-
turned mental flip-flops to justify j gram for the present titanic strug-
their former stand The same I gle clearly foreseen by our pres-
gentleman whose verbal assaults \ ident Let us not forget who
upon the President in Biscayne they are. for when this war is
Park almost precipitated a phy- over and we have won the total
sical clash with a member of the j victory we will have to reckon
audience, announced his support with many of them,
of the President's policy Oth-1 In the confusion of the post-
er Miamians who had accused j war period, they will be legislat-
"that man in the White House" i ing for the world although.
of thirsting after dictatorship, as their remarks show, "their
were busy explaining themselves gaze does not reach beyond their
away. I own back yards." Let us be on
After the initial shock of Pearl our guard against them, lest we
Harbor many of those with un- wjn the war, only to lose the
clean hands and thoughts contin- ; pCace that follows, through "their
ued their tirades against Roose-, narrow parochial vision" that
velt and every successive step! places their own interests above
that he took to gird us for the i the welfare of the nation,
conflict Even today the Gut Shabbos!
grumblings have not been stilled.
Some of the same gentry who.
prior to Pearl Harbor, denounced
the President's preparedness pro-
gram, now blame him for having '
lacked the foresight to keep us!
The Illustrious Dunderheads
All this was not peculiar to!
Miami ... To a greater or lesser
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JI'l kiK'S COURT
IN AND l'"K I 'A I !; COUNTY,
FLORIDA. In ("rotate.
In Re: ROTATE <>K RUSSELL C.
To All Creditors ami All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against
You, hiii] each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and denninij* whtrh you( or
ith''r of rou, may have aaalnsl ile
eatate r RUSSELL C, SHOEMAKER,
deceased', late of Pendleton County,
Kentucky, t" il- Hon, W, K. ItWinton.
County Judge of Hade County, and
ilif the same i'i his office in the
County Courthouse in l>ade County.
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first mitillra-
tlon hereof. Said claims or detnandH
to contain the legal address of the
claimant and to l>*> sworn to and
presented its aforesaid, or same win
!>. barred. See Section 120 of the
IMS) 1'iohate Act
Date October 16. A, D, 1942.
VAX R, SILVER. As Ancillary
Administrator of the Estate of
Uusscii c. Shoemaker, I>e-
MAX R SILVER,
Attorney for Ancillary Adminis-
First publication on JJrd dav of
10 IB-30 M/t-13
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given tlint the un-
dersigned, desiring to engage in busl-
.'- under the fictitious name <-f
SALLY'S BREEZE IN, intend to reg-
ister s.iiil name uith the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Flor-
BENJAMIN FIRESTl >NE
I'Al'l. WEITZMAN, Attornes
: s-n-2n.27 is 4
Buy War Bonds Today
HOMES. MIAMI BEACH
Miami Beach Property
B. E. BRONSTON
605 Lincoln Road, Ph. 5-MM
For Richer, Greener Lawn
And Shrubbery Try
fttartnnf malu eaa k* eMalneS
treat thU rich plant fees wMcb
.-..nialn. mlnrrau tht will help
kaes chlach but oot at jor lawm.
S.W nriotltrly kr
II I. SIASI VI. SMII Mill
I WANT MY MILK
And Be Sure It's
Vitamin "D" Milk
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Street
At the next meeting of Sholem
Lodge, which will be held on
Tuesday evening, November 10,
1942, at the Beth David Talmud
Torah. 135 N. W. Third Avenue,
Miami, you will be privileged to
hear, in person, Leslie B. Bain.
Leslie B. Bain Is known far
and wide as an author, radio
commentator and columnist. He
has kindly consented to address
Sholem Lodge and thereafter con-
duct an open forum discussion.
Mr. Bain's recent appearance at
the "Y" was so popularly re-
ceived that it was inevitable he
should be invited to B'nai B'rith.
Many have read Mr. Bain's
book. "War of Confusion." Still
more have heard his analyses of
world happenings on the radio
and follow his daily column. "The
Long View," in the Miami Daily
The approving response Mr.
Bain receives is due to straight-
forward manner with which he
answers questions on current
events and analytical structure of
his answer which brushes aside
the fog and lets the sunlight in.
The Written Word
We have received a number of
commendatory letters at Sholem
Lodge in recent months, but none
so gratifying as the one from
which we shall quote a portion.
It seems that even good things
must be "sold" to the recipients
and this seems to have been the
case with Send-off Parties. The
Dade County Morale Division of
the Defense Council had to "sell"
the Draft Boards on the idea.
And to illustrate the changed
point of view as well as the part
B'nai B'rith has played therein,
we quote from a letter received
by Louis Heiman, acting presi-
"The Draft Boards now seem
to be very much in favor of our
program which is just the op-
posite of their attitude in the
beginning, which is encourag-
ing They now seem to think
that our effort is very much
worthwhile, which of course is
due to the very fine perform-
ance of some of the groups,
among which yours has been
most prominent, as would nat-
urally be the case considering
the class of your organization."
A letter, to be added to many
others, in the archives of B'nai
B'rith. But the Morale Division
finds that interest is lagging, and
hopes that all organizations will
keep up the good work that has
been instituted with so much ef-
fort. B'nai B'rith will be host at \
another Send-off Party soon.
War Service Fund
Perhaps enough breeze can be
aenerated to perk up the lagging
interests in some other direc-
tions. Members are asked to do-.
nate one dollar to this fund. All'
of us like to know how our money ,
is sent. You have a right to
know, so here it is: Research,
10%; Red Cross. 10%; Camp and
Hospital Program. 15%: Activi-
ties in behalf of Armed Forces.
20%: War Relief. 20%; Special
Projects. 15%: War Efforts in Be- ]
half of United Nations. 10%. Do \
you think you can donate one j
dollar? Or will we have to go i
back to that "brother, can you
spare a dime?"
Ten Per Centers
What would a show of hands
disclose? What percentage of
members actually uses ten per
cent of total income for War
Stamps and War Bonds? Most
wage earners complybut how
about other income groups? An-
swer the question for yourself,
and act accordingly.
Barrel of Keys
How much does a barrel of
keys weigh? How many kegs go
to make up a barrel? There is
a barrel at the Y. M. H. A
the Mercantile National Bank
and another at the American
Bank and Trust Company. Droo
your keys there; at the next
meeting of Sholem Lodge; or call
and have one of the A. Z As
stop by your house and pick UB
your spare keys. We'll be digging
up the keys in the cement side-
walk of the Missing Link Shop
if our many reminders aren't
We are on the constant look-
out for new, and repeat, blood
donors. The Dade County Blood
Bank has a freezing unit for the
preservation of plasma for cas-
ualties arising out of war hostili-
ties. But wnat good is the unit
when there is no plasma to
freeze? B'nai B'rith sends its
members in groups. Call the of-
fice, 3-6391, and join one of the
At long last we've run afoul
of the writer's blue pencil. We
were politely but firmly remind-
ed that this column is to be devot-
ed to the activities of. news
about, and projects of. B'nai
B'rith, hence ,one column went
into the waste basket, and this
one into the newspaper. And
when the newspaper goes into
the waste basket, our first col-
umn will be with, if not in the
The United States Govern-
ment Having Taken Over His
DR. JOSEPH B. MAHGOLIS
REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE
311 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldg.. Suite 309
For the Practice of
OW, more than ever, you want
i.-* to aUy on the job and do your
full share of thi work which.ng
be done. Headache. ";
Pains, Simple Neurslgis. ruse
tional Monthly MM *JS
down, interfere with ***&
poll your fun. Have you ever tnea
when any of these common p"
have made you miserable.
Dr. Mile. **** JJMJ
pleasant to take, and M^
action. They do *JgM
atomach or make you **%Em
A single tablet "gjLflB
relief. Dr. Miles AnU-Pam
re compounded *gJBg"
?iaion of competent die*""*
Get Dr. Mile. *** ff
at your drug store. R*g KJ
are 25*. Economy P*c***' T. M
Read direction, andtake only