VOLUME 16No. 37
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1943
DRIVE FOR DADE
The third war loan drive was
under way here yesterday. The
goal assigned to Dade County is
That's the quantity of war
bonds Dade countians are being
asked to buy during the next
The quota is this community's
share of the $15,000,000,000 which
Uncle Sam hopes to raise by
Sept. 30 to help foot the bills
of the war.
H. F. Cordes is chairman of the
War Finance Committee, organ-
ized more than a month ago to
consolidate all the groups which
have led war bond sales hereto-
Success of the third war loan
here, Cordes explained, will rest
primarily on banks, post offi-
ces and other volunteer issuing
agencies and on the initiative of
every individual citizen in buy-
ing extra quantities of war
bonds during the three-week
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff of
Congregation Beth Jacob will be
the guest speaker on the Rabbi-
nical Association Hour at 10 a.
m. Sunday over Station WQAM.
MISS GROSSMAN WILL
LEAVE FOR TULANE U.
Miss Naomi Ruth Grossman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mau-
rice Grossman, will leave Sept.
20th for Tulane University of
New Orleans where she was
awarded a scholarship. She will
be an Assistant Professor in So-
cial Sciences while working on
her masters degree. She is at
present associated with the Dis-
trict Welfare Board.
Graduating Magnum Cum
Laude in the June 1943 class of
the University of Miami with
an A.B. degree, Miss Grossman
majored in history. One of the
most active in extra curriculum
activities on the local campus,
she was recognized by being se-
lected as president of Delta Phi
Epsilon social sorority, chosen
to membership of Who's Who in
American Colleges and Univer-
sities and of Nu Kappa Tau,
women's Phi Beta Kappa.
Other activities included
Freshman Honor society; Pan-
hellenic council, serving as pres-
ident in her senior year; History
Honor society; English Honor
society; Lead and Ink; I. R. C ;
Freshman Advisory Council;
Orientation, and serving on the
staffs on the Hurricane and Ibis.
PRICE TEN CENTS
New York (JTA)Naturaliza-
tion of loyal aliens of enemy na-
tionality will be speeded up by
a presidential order of August 30
empowering the Commissioner of
of Immigration and Naturaliza-
tion and District Directors under
him, under certain conditions, to
grant exceptions from enemy reg-
ulations for naturalization.
Y.M.H.A. Membership Campaign
To Get JJnder Way Sunday Night
OF B'lUI B'HITH IN
Highlighted by a banquet at
the Versailles Hotel Sunday ev-
ening, attended by more than
250 people from the entire State,
the Florida Federation of B'nai
B'rith Lodges brought its annual
Labor Day convention to a close
Monday. Leo Eisenstein headed
the committee in charge of ar-
Attended by delegates from
the 12 lodges comprising the
Federation as well as members
of its Ladies' Auxiliaries which
Additional coverage of con-
vention will be found in the
B'nai B'rith column in this
week's Jewish Floridian, in-
cluding a list of officers
The "kick-off" for the 1943
membership drive of the Miami
Y. M. H. A. will start Sunday
night, September 12, at the Y. M.
H. A. club rooms, 1567 S. W. 5th
Street, Miami. An outstanding
meeting has been arranged by
the committee, featuring Chap-
lain Harold Gordon of the Army
Air Corps, as principal speaker,
and Sgt. Bela Urban, who will
render violin selections. Mrs.
Urban will accompany her hus-
"Five hundred new members is
the goal for this campaign," ac-
cording to B. A. Sterling, chair-
man of the membership campaign
committee. For the past several
weeks the committee has been
preparing a list of prospects who
are not affiliated with the "Y."
Cards have been made out for
each prospect, which will be giv-
en to the captains and team mem-
bers who will canvass prospects.
The team captains and their
Team No. 1: Leo Ackerman,
captain; B. H. Pallant, Leon
Lieberman, Louis Solomon, Dave
Willner, George Chertkof.
Team No. 2: Marx Feinbcrg,
captain; George Goldberg, George
Rachlin. Alex Cohen.
Team No. 3: Nat Blum berg,
captain; Ted Gulkis, Jules Wil-
son, Oscar Argintar, Ernest Suss-
man, Harry Schwartz.
Team No. 4: Larry Grossberg,
captain; Sam Blanch, Al Quadow,
Joseph Field, Sam Seitlin, Phil
Somberg, Nat Roth, Morton
Moses, Milton Friedman.
Team No. 5: Murray Apte,
captain; Sam Weider, Al Weiner,
Morris Schemer, Ben Clein, Ralph
met in conjunction, the Conven-
tion was greeted by Mayors
Thomson and Wolfson of Miami
and Miami Beach. Reports of
standing and special committees
were rendered including the
Hillel and ADL groups. Resolu-
tions benefiting the order were
passed and a change in the con-
stitution provided for the elec-
tion of five vice presidents rep-
resenting specified regions of the
the State. Announcement was
made of the opening of a full
time Hillel Foundation at the
University of Miami, bringing to
three the number in the State.
Short talks were given at the
Sunday luncheon by Sol Fass al
Portsmouth. Va., president of the
fifth district which comprises
seven states; Julius Fisher, Roa-
noke, Va., secretary of the dis-
trict, and Mrs. Claire Goldstein,
president of the fifth district
Dr. Abraham L. Sachar, na-
tional director of Hillel Founda-
tion, was the featured speaker
at the banquet Sunday evening.
The State Federation B'nai
B'rith Ladies Auxiliary elected
as their officers for the ensuing
year Mrs. Louis Ossinsky, Day-
tona Beach, president; Mrs. Mor-
ris Witten, Jacksonville, vice
president; Mrs. Lottie Cohen,
Daytona. secretary, and Mrs.
Barney Cohen, Orlando, treasur-
MIAMI AZA BOYS HAVE
A. Z. A. boys of Greater Mi-
ami exemplified their spirit of
all around activity by bringing
home many honors on their re-
turn from the Third Annual State
Convention held Labor Day
weekend at Tampa.
The following members from
this area were elected to state
officership: Teddy Sakowitz of
Miami Chap. No. 322 was unani-
mously chosen for the presiden-
cy; Harold Berkowitz of 322 as
treasurer; David Jacobs of Sig-
ma Rho of Miami as chaplain;
Don McClosky of 322 as Sgt. at
arms and Dave Moldofsky of
Miami Beach as assistant Sgt.
The Miami Beach chapter's en-
trant. Leonard Merlin, was the
victor of the oratory contest, with
Paul Silverman of Miami 322
second, and David Jacobs of Sig-
ma Rho third. Rubin Smulin and
Moie Tendrich paired to bring
322 the debating crown with
Harold Weiss and David Jacobs
of Sigma Rho second. In the
only other tournament for boys,
Miami 322 placed second to
Tampa in basketball.
Miss Marilyn Gerstein was
elected as the A. Z. A. state
sweetheart and the Sigma Rho
Chapter of Miami received the
best chapter award in the con-
cluding portion of the festivities.
DIES IN NEW VORK
New York (JTA) Leon S.
Moisseiff, 70, one of the world's
leading authorities on bridge
construction, who came to this
country in 1891 from Riga as a
Jewish immigrant boy. was bur-
ied yesterday at the Mt. Hebron
cemetery here. He died during
the week-end at his summer
home in Belmar, N. J.
Moisseiff wrote in the New
York Yiddish press under the
pen-name M. Leontiefi. He built
America's biggest bridges and in
1940 was named chairman of a
structural steel welding research
committee organized by the En-
gineering Foundation. He is
credited, among other things,
with having developed the now
universally accepted deflection
theory of suspension bridges.
Washington (WNS) The 46th
annual Convention of the Zionist
Organization of America will
take place on Sept. 11-13 at the
Deshler-Wallick Hotel, Colum-
Sydney, Australia (J T A)A The Convention will deal with
"Pro-Palestine Committee' has major issues affecting Palestine,
been formed in the state of New | the post-war Jewish position in
South Wales, headed by Arch- Europe and with plans for an
bishep Mowll of Sydney and 28 expansion of Zionist efforts and
prominent persons. I activities in this country.
American Jewish Conference Will
Re-Convene Within Twelve Months
Continued on Page 3
New York (WNS) The Am-
erican Jewish Conference closed
its five day session here last
week after adopting resolutions
calling for the establishment of
a Jewish Commonwealth in Pal-
estine, for the immediate rescue
of European Jewry, for the out-
lawing of anti-Semitism, for the
recission of the White Paper and
for unrestricted and free immi-
gration to Palestine-.
The five day conference, one
of the most important conclaves
in the history of American Jew-
ry, was marked by dramatic
moments, particularly during the
per revoked. Judge Proskauer
voiced the belief that "the pres-
ent issuance of the proposals
contained in the resolution is un-
wise because it may carry with
it embarrassment to the govern-
ments of the United Nations, and
is calculated to jeopardize the
status of Jews and even preju-
dice the fullest development of
the Jewish Settlement in Pales-
The Conference also adopted
at its closing sessions several
resolutions on the problem of the
post-war status of European
Jewry, including relief and re-
DIES IN NEW YORK
7/ YEARS OLD
adoption of the Palestine adop-j habilitation.
IS? OuPa ,P,esVne ^solution: "We urge the United Nations
and the deliberations on the Relief and Rehabilitation agen-
tragedy of European Jewry. I cies to give earnest attention to
At the closing session an in- these special needs. We are con-
lenm. committee of 55 delegates | fident that in the feeding, cloth-
was elected In earrv mil Ihs ;----1 _k-t*__i .. 6' 7 .
President, Y. M. H. A.
Chairman, Y. M. H. A. Board
New York (JTA) Funeral
services were held this week at
the Free Synagogue here for
Judge Julian W. Mack, promi-
nent Jewish leader who retired
in 1941 as judge of the United
States Circuit Court of Appeals
after a brilliant career of 38
years on the bench. He died at
his home at the age of 77.
An exponent of democracy in
Jewish community life as well
as in natural affairs. Judge Mack
was an ardent supporter of the
American Jewish Congress, and
upon on its foundation in 1917
was elected its first president. He
was the first chairman of the
Committee of Jewish Delegations
at the Versailles Peace Confer-
ence in 1919 which secured na-
tional minority rights for Jews
in European countries. Since
1914 he has been closely identi-
fied with the Zionist movement
was elected to carry out the
The first of a series of ar-
ticles about the Conference
will be found on Page 5 writ-
ten by Louis Heiman, Jewish
Floridian press representative.
mandates and resolutions of the
Conference until its next session,
which is to take place not later
than within 12 months.
The resolution demanding the,
establishment of a Jewish Com-
monwealth in Palestine was
adopted with only four dissent-
SfflrtLMrtfc =S.S SMZ8S
ing and sheltering of the strick-
en population, the checking and
preventing the further spread of
epidemics and disease, the car-
ing for children orphaned or
separated from their parents, the
reuniting of scattered families,
and the aiding of deportees in
their repatriation or emigration,
these agencies will deal with the
Jewish populations in a spirit of
equity and urgency.
4u"We are further confident
that provision will be made for
uch specific Jewish needs as the
liberation of Jews from ghettos,
senting the Jewish Labor Com-
mittee, abstained from voting
areas, as well as for the observ-
ance of their ritual requirements.
after announcing that its dele- Moreover Tii cteir^ST con"
ChST dU"ded n ^ *HK8- W!!h i^etharneasures
FoKng the adoption of the t^tne Ei SMSiS
Continued on Page 7
Joseph M. Proskauer, president
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, announced that although
he and his two fellow-delegates
had dissented from the Palestine
resolution "with profound re-
gret," the representatives of the
American Jewish Committee
would continue to cooperate with
the Conference in its endeavors
to have the Palestine White Pa-
country, the problems of the
Jewish population must be treat-
ed in a spirit of equity."
The Conference also adopted
a resolution defining the civil
and legal status of Jews in the
post-war world. The resolution
Kl.e?UaI .r*1?1? in law and
m fact for all citizens in every
Continued on Page 4
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10. 1943
SOCIAL ITEMS AND
Mrs Albert Pallot and daugh-
ter will leave shortly to join
her husband, Lt. Pallot, USNR,
at his station in Gulfport, Miss.
Mr Nathan Adelman return-
ed to the city from a weekend
trip to Savannah.
Miss Marilyn Blumenfeld of
Savannah. Ga.. returned to her
home this week after spending
several weeks as the guest of
her uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Stone.
Rabbi and Mrs. Max Shapiro
returned Wednesday from New
York where the Rabbi attended
the American Jewish Conference
as delegate from this area.
Mr and Mrs. P. J. Davis. 5725
LaGorce Drive. Miami Beach, are
staying at the Barbizon Plaza
Hotel. New York City.
Mrs. Joseph M. Rose. 1400
Lenox Ave.. Miami Beach is in
New York City, where she is
stopping at the Essex House.
Mr and Mrs. Gus Ginsburg
and daughter. Miss Paula Nita,
Ginsburg, have left for Colum-
bia. S C. where they will make
Mr. and Mrs. George Chertkof
and son. Stanley, have returned
to their home. 1.51 S. W. lbth
Terr., from Hendersonville. N. C,
where Mrs. Chertkof and Stanley
have beea for the past six weeks.;
They were joined by Mr. Chert-,
Mr and Mrs. Harold Turk are
.xpected 'to return here this
week from a vacation spent in
New York and eastern states.
Mr and Mrs. William Lowen-
thal have returned from a
months honeymoon spent at
Asheville, N. C. Mrs. Lowenthal.
until her surprise marriage a
rnonth ago, was Miss Sadie
Mr. and Mrs. David Honoroff
returned to Miami Beach after
spending the past month on va-
cation in Glenview and Chica-
Morris Siegel, Shelburne Ho-
tel, returned here Tuesday after
a lengthy vacation in the north.,
The Brith Milah of the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Zwit-
man, 746 N. W. 2nd St., took
place at the St. Francis hospital
Wednesday, with Rabbi S. M.
At the Jackson Memorial hos-
pital, this morning, Rabbi S. M.
Macheti officiated at the Brith
Milah of the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Robinson, 190 Hibis-
The Bar Mitzvah of Richard
Louis Cohen, son of Dr. Abra-
ham Cohen, 1300 Lenox Ave.
will take place Saturday morn-
ing at the Miami Beach Jewish
Center. Rabbi Irving Lehrman
will address the Confirmand.
Lt and Mrs. David Weinberg
were expected to return here
today following a honeymoon
spent in New York City and
Brooklyn. Mrs. Weinberg is the
former Miss Loretta Gittelman.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robinson
announce the birth of a son. Fri-
day. Sept. 3rd. at the Jackson
Boston (JTA)Jews will never
surrender their "historic claim
to Palestine", Rabbi Abba Hillel
Silver, co-chairman of the Emer-
gency Committee for Zionist Ar-
fairs"told 600 delegates assembled
at the annual conference of the
New England region of the Zion-
' 1st Organization of America. He
warned that Jews must not rely
solely on appeals for philanthro-
pic aid for refugees to solve the
problem of Jewish homelessness.
The meeting adopted a resolu-
tion supporting the American
Jewish Conference's demand for
a Jewish Commonwealth in Pal-
estine and urged rehabilitation
for the Jews of Europe.
With the approval of several
government agencies. B nai B ntn
has undertaken a campaign,
through its National War Ser-
vice Department, to contact peo-
ple who have lived or traveled
extensively in Axis-dominated
countries. The purpose of th s
campaign is to secure the fol-
lowing information: .... .
The list of those individuals
who may be considered as "For-
eign Experts." that is. those who
have owned, managed or for a
long time been intimately con-
nected with important industrial,
technical or vital commercial en-
terprises in Axis-held countries.
All available photographs, neg-
atives, film transparencies, snap-
shots, charts, maps and other
similar matter portraying scenes
in those lands under Axis domi-
nation. Wherever possible, pic-
tures show perspective. The sub-
ject matter may include shore
lines, railroad terminals and in-
tersections, docks, bridges, ports,
factories, cities and military in-
stallations, airports, industrial
centers, vessels, roads, land-
scapes and other material which
may prove helpful to the au-
thorities. Pictures are to be
HAVE yoa lrid Alkn-Sd*-
iir (or Gu oa Btaauch.
Soar Sloch. "Morning
Aftor" and (Mi DtotmMl
If not. whr notT PInnW
prompt in acUon. n**rn,
Thirtj cmU and Blxty
loaned to the United States gov-
ernment for the duration.
Not" well that all pictures
should be carefully inscribed
wUh the names and addresses
of the lender, and sufficient;dg
scriptivc matter to aid in cstab
lishmg definitely the location
and name of the place taken,
date, direction of the view, land-
marks, and. wherever possible,
This is a vital service and a
chance for B'nai B nth to be of
inestimable value of the U. t>.
government. The information se-
cured, including the names of
people who can serve the cause
of the United Nations as Fore-
ign Experts" or through the loan
of picture matter, will be kept
in absolute confidence.
Individuals in the community
who may be a good source of
such information are asked to
communicate at once with Mr.
Alexander F. Miller, director of
the Anti-Defamation League, 330
Seybold Bldg., Miami. 32, Fla.
NAZIS KILL 50 POLICE
WHO SAW MURDERS
London (JTA)In an attempt
to destroy the traces of their
crimes, Gestapo authorities in oc-
cupied Poland have executed fif-
ty Lithuanian and Ukrainian pro-
Nazi policemen in the city of By-
alistok, who witnessed the mass-
murder of Jews in that city and
who participated in it, Dziennik
Polski. organ of the Polish Gov-
ernment-in-exile, reported this
Dutch circles here reported that
despite the announcement by the
Nazis that Holland is completely
"judenrein," pro-Nazi elements
there arranged a huge anti-Jew-
ish meeting at The Hague at
which the audience was told that
"the Jew is fighting his last bat-
tle" and that "there will no long-
er be any room for the Jew when
Europe is rebuilt under Ger-
George Werbel. 1552 Euclid
Ave.. is recuperating at his home .
from a recent severe heart at-
S.W. 8th St at 15th Are.
OPEN AT 1:45 P. M.
Starts Saturday at 4:30 P.M.
and Sun., Mon., Sept. 11-13
I wish to thank my many
iriends for their land ex-
pressions ol sympathy
and condolence upon the
loss of my dear wile. Ella
I WANT MY MILK
And B Sum It's
Vitamin "D" Milk
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Straet
FOB rllrf from Functional Nr-
vo_ DuturbnnoM poeh n _**-
Imuom. CnafcteM* KeitMUtjr.
dl,tl.n. Tnblrt. I mji J*>
Li-juld 2W and ll.M. *
tiooa and um only olreetno.
SINGLE Dr. Mile* Antl-
- V pain Pill often ralte*a
Boaoncb*, Mnacnlar Pniaa
r Functional MoaLhlr
Pain. for JW.
forll.M. Get them at yor
dru .torn. Road ___
and only _
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Beth Jacob Synagogue
301-311 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
MODERN ORTHODOX SERVICES WILL BE HELD
In Our Synagogue Building and in Our Talmud Torah
and Community Building
RABBI MOSE MESCHELOFF
will preach in both buildings
CANTOR MAURICE MAMCHES
will chant the services, assisted by
well-known Baalei Tefilla
Seats on Sale Daily 9 to Noon5 to 10 P. M.
Sunday. All Day to 10 P. M. Saturday. 8:30 to 10 P. M.
Come NOW and select the seats YOU want!
Seats will be given gratis to those unable to pay
Hundreds of service men are to be the invited guests of oui
congregation; seats are reserved for them.
and you will see pathetic sights. Families
completely torn apart scattered among strangersall because
the head of the family THOUGHT he had provided properly.
The only sure way to keep the entire family
together forever, is by having your own private family plot And
having your plot in Mount Nebo assures you of this protection in
the finest surroundings at a reasonable cost
Only a small down payment is required for
each grave desired. You are then the complete owner of a beau-
tiful plot at the entrance to Mount Nebo.
For further information with no obligation, phone
Florida's Most Beautiful Burial Estates
ONLY TEN MINUTES FROM THE HEART OF MIAMI
West Flagler Street at 54th Avenue
BUSINESS OFFICE 1014 OLYMPIA BUILDING
A VISIT WILL CONVINCE YOU
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1943
'*****.........>.......I_-|_H_I1_-|||-| -i 1.l_n_- | n.ll.-.-j- nn
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
At 7:30 p. m. on Sunday, in a
specially arranged program, there
will be dedicated an Honor Roll
listing the names of relatives of
members of Beth Sholom Center
who are serving in the armed
forces. The Honor Roll is the gift
of charter members Harry and
Evelyn Kohn in honor of their
son, Alfred Morton Kohn, who
is serving with the army over-
seas. Charles S. Tobin will be
master of ceremonies of the pro-
gram in which Rabbi S. M. Mach-
tei will read appropriate prayers
and Cantor Abraham Friedman
will sing selected psalms. Mr.
and Mrs. Kohn have extended an
invitation to all who wish to pay
homage to the men and women
in the service to be present at the
ceremonies and at the reception
and social period which will fol-
playground equipment and ath-
letic supplies to enable members
to make use of the grounds.
The first seasonal meeting of
Beth David Sisterhood will be
held Wednesday, Sept. 15 at 2:30
p. m. in the Beth David auditor-
ium. Mrs Harry Oliphant, presi-
dent, urges all members to attend
this important meeting.
The Beth David Hebrew School
has announced its reopening for
the fall term with registration
Monday, Sept. 13th at 4 p. m
at the Talmud Torah.
MIAMI BEACH "V
Miami Chapter of Senior Ha-
dassah will hold its first Board
meeting at the home of its new
president. Mrs. Edward Lovitz,
658 N. E. 73rd St., Miami, on
Monday. Sept. 13th, at 1:30 p. m.,
at which time plans for the ac-
tivities of the chapter' for the
coming year will be outlined.
The second and fourth Mondays
of each month have been select-
ed as regular meeting days for
M, J. ORTHODOX
The Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation Sisterhood will;
sponsor a card and mah jongg
party Sunday, Sept. 12th, at the
home of Mr. Benjamin Shapiro,
1637 S. W. 5th St., beginning at
8 o'clock in the evening. Mr. Joe
Zalis is chairman, assisted by
Mrs. A. I. Orlansky.
Plans are under way for an
all-day picnic and beach party
J,o be held on the grounds of the
Y. The house will be open for
inspection and examination of
its facilities. Announcement will
be made of details in the near
future. The entire community
will be invited to participate in
Nat Hankoff, chairman of the
Membership Committee, is ex-
pected back on the job of build-
ing the "Y" membership to the
1300 mark. Having been in Pitts-
burgh for business, his work has
been carried on by other direcj
The Royal Palm Chapter. A.
Z. A., has been making use of
the quarters as a meeting place,
as will the B. B. girls. Letters to
organizations with Beach mem-
bership have been sent, inviting
them to make use of the build-
ing for meetings, functions and
David Phillips, of the House
Committee, has put out an urg-
ent call for carpets, small ta-
bles, a bookcase and a piano.
Unused furniture and equipment
in storage or otherwise unused,
is sought as a donation or loan.
Harry Zukernick, now in New
York, reports he is checking into
the possibilities for securing
Talmud Torah classes of Cong.
Schaarei Zedek are now in ses-
sion beginning at 10 a. m. daily.
Parents are urged to bring their
children to the synagogue and
register them for the coming
term. Parents are reminded that
the classes are open to all child-
ren regardless of congregational
affiliation and all instruction is
free of tuition. The school is un-
der the personal supervision of
Rabbi Simon April.
Reservations are now being
taken for the coming High Holi-
day services at the synagogue.
/.M.H.A. Membership Campaign
To Get Under Way Sunday Night
MIAMI BEACH ZIONIST
announces to all it's friends it's "Honorable Discharge" from
the Army Air Forces, and the Grand Re-opening of
"YOUR HOME IN MIAMI BEACH"
Completely Renovated Throughout
The Beach Only a Few Short Blocks Away
The Largest and Airiest Rooms on Miami Beach
MANY OTHER ENJOYABLE FEATURES
A delegation charged with the
responsibility of furthering all
possible steps for the establish-
ment of a Jewish Commonwealth
in Palestine left Thursday to rep-
resent this district at the Colum-
bus convention of the Z. O. A. All
were impressed with the crucial
nature of this convention in the
face of the tragic circumstances
of our Hitler-ridden brethren and
the increasing possibility of an
early European peace. "The
American Jew cannot longer de-
lay setting forth in clear simplic-
ity the minimum requirements
for the solution of the sorry sit-
uation of millions of his breth-
ren," the delegation stated. "Pri-
mary among such needs is the
acceleration of immigration into
Palestine both now and more es-
pecially after the peace."
The regular meeting of the Zi-
onist Cultural Forum will be held
Saturday afternoon, Sept. 11 at
3:30 o'clock at the site of the
Spinoza Forum, on the lawn at
11th Street between Collins Ave-
nue and Ocean Drive. Philip Sal-
mon will speak on the subject,
"The Essential Contribution of
Poale Zion (the labor party) to
the Rebuilding of Palestine."
As usual the interested public
is cordially invited to attend and
participate in the question and
answer period which follows the
address. There is no fee for ad-
COL SOL S. GOLDSTROM THOMAS D. HAWKINS
Managing Director Manager
WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE FOLDER
Observe the Holy Days
within our beautiful
CLEAN MODERN WELL VENTILATED
RABBI and CANTOR JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY
WILL CHANT SERVICES
mmmi JuIiish orthodox conn
NBC SYMPHONY HOUR
SELECTS LISZT'S POEM
Franz Liszt's most famous
symphonic poem, "Les Preludes."
and Massenet's orchestral suite,
"Scenes Pittoresques," have been
selected by Dr. Frank Black, con-
ductor, as highlights for the
General Motors Symphony of the
Air program, featuring the NBC
Symphony, Sunday, Sept. 12
(NBC, 5:00 to 6:00 p. m., EWT).
Also to be heard will be the
popular "Pavanne" by Maurice
Ravel. Mozart's sparkling over-
ture to the comic-opera, "The
Impresario," and Rachmaninoff's
As a special feature of the
hours broadcast, Charles F. Ket-
tering, director of General Mo-
tors research laboratories and
head of the National Inventors'
cun>l. will be guest speaker.
* ,Kettenng will discuss some
of the things which he believes
have contributed and will con-
tinue to contribute to the prog-
ress of America.
Beginning Evening of September 29
Beginning Evening of October 8
Kosher home with small
family, for elderly sick man.
844 Jefferson Avenue
FREE ADMISSION TO MEMBERS
OF ARMED FORCES
MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS EARLY
AT THE SYNAGOGUE
598 S. W. 17th Avenue
Monday Through Thursday 9 to 11 A. M., 7 to 9 P. M.
Sunday 8 to 11 A. M, and 7 to 9 P. M.
OR WITH LEWIS GREEN
The United States Govern-
ment Having Taken Over Hia
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOLIS
REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE
311 Lincoln Road
Albion Bldg.. Suit* 30t
For the Practice of
Continued from Page 1
The program of the Y. M. H.
H., under the direction of Mau-
rice Grossman, its executive di-
rector, has been most outstand-
ing during the past year. The
"Y" has an extensive cultural,
recreational, and athletic pro-
gram. Many new features have
been added this year. Among
them were the Institute of Ju-
daism, a series of lectures con-
ducted by the Rabbinical Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami; a con-
cert series featuring renowned
artists in this area; organization
of junior groups among them the
Cub Pack, consisting of boys of
9, 10 and 11 years of age, known
as a pre-Scout organization;
classes in dancing, arts, crafts and
For the first time 'in the his-
tory of Greater Miami, all Jewish
youth organizations have been
formed into one organization
known as the Jewish Youth
Council, under "Y" guidance
iT^eAMl H" A- boasts that the
united States Government has
seen fit to establish one of its
Nursery Schools for children of
working mothers at the "Y." This
is a government project and the
Y was thoroughly investigated
as to its facilities, environment
and program before this project
The "Y" has tried to assist in
solving the juvenile delinquency
Chairman Membership Commit-
tee V. M. H. A. Drive
problem by instituting Sunday
night dances for the youth in the
community. These are chaper-
oned and have been very suc-
The "Y" program for youth
and adults of all ages has re-
ceived the plaudits of leaders of
the entire community and it is
anticipated that the membership
drive will be extremely success-
ful, "Y" directors announced.
Leo Ackerman is president of
the Y. M. H. A.; George Chert-
kof, chairman of the board: Leon
Lieberman, secretary; and George
DUES$6.00 PER YEARPLUS $1.00 INITIATION
APPLICATION FOR MEMBERSHIP
YOUNG MEN'S HEBREW ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
AND AFFILIATED DIVISIONS
1567 S. W. 5th Street phonM 3-4012-3-9IS1
Cash with Application
Signature of Applicant
Name of wife or husband
PEST CONTROL SERVICE
TERMITE PROOFINGFUMIGATINGMOTH PROOFING
Bonded Uniformed Operators
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES
BISCAYNE EXTERMINATING SERVICE. INC.
3003 CORAL WAY PHONE 4-6401
MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW!
Cong. Schaarei Zedek
1545 S. W. THIRD STREETMIAMI
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
WITH ITS HOUSE OF WORSHIP COMPLETELY
COOL AND COMFORTABLE SEATING
WORSHIP IN SPIRITUAL CONTENTMENT AND RESERVE
YOUR ACCOMMODATIONS NOWHEAR INSPIRING
SERVICES BY RABBI SIMON APRIL
CANTOR MOSES TEITLEBAUM
SEATING COMMITTEE ON PREMISES AT
1545 S. W. THIRD STREET
SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 5, 9 TO NOON AND
EVERY WEEK DAY EVENING 7 TO 10 P. M.
LIMITED SEATINGEARLY RESERVATIONS URGED
PRICED REASONABLY AT $3.00. $5.00. $7.50
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 10. 1943
PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES FRED K. S H O C H EJ^_ManagingEdit^
21 S. W. SECOND AVENUE ~ SUBSCRIPTION
P. O. BOX 2973 PHONE 2-1141 One Year, $2.00____________^jBixJKontt^s^
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1940. at MIAMI. FLA.. ?AY. SEPTEMBER 10. 1943
the Post Office of Miami. Florida, under ELLUL iu. a the Act of March 3. 1879 VOLUME 16 J!rzL
SUPPORT YOUR "Y"
The Y. M. H. A. serving to the best of its
ability the recreational and character build-
ing needs of this community, this week starts
its annual membership drive.
The Y's growth and expansion has kept
pace with the growth and expansion of the
community and of recent years under capable
executive and lay leadership exceeded be-
yond expectations the progress expected. Its
acceptance of and by the entire community
visions for the institution the attainment of
purpose for which it exists.
The support the Y. M. H. A. seeks in its
present effort for membership will deservedly
enhance and strengthen its endeavor in giving
to our community a solid foundation for the
future community center, a not far off under-
taking. In order to succeed the organization
must have the support of all of the members in
The place and need of a Jewish Community
Center is expressed exceedingly well in the
following excerpt taken from an article in the
Jewish Welfare Board Publication:
The place of the Jewish Center in the
Jewish community of the future is truly a
central one. It is the one American in-
stitution in Jewish life and is potentially
the greatest contribution America has
made to the Jews. In the immediate fu-
ture, the role of the Center is to make us
better Americans and better men by edu-
cation, by inspiration, and by providing
opportunities for sheer pleasure. Hitler
has made, not only the entire world, but
our own youth as well, conscious of Jews.
By its program, the Center can help make
that consciousness productive of strength
rather than of a feeling of morbidity and
failure. To be stressed is the importance
of joy and pleasure in molding healthy
personalities, and that is where the Center
has unusual opportunities for sen-ice.
Adult education will also be more and
more the field of the Center. More and
more. too. should the Center become a
source of the inspiration which the Jews
in America will need to build the future.
There is no reason for despair. There
is a bright future ahead for the Jewish
people if Victory is won. There is a
bright future ahead for America. Amer-
ica as a nation has always been singled
out as looking into the future, a future
of common freedom and progress, not
like the German nationals, to the past,
which divides group from group and
romantically longs for the restoration of
a past centuries ago. It was a typically
American saying by Lincoln: "I do not
care who my grandparents were (Hitler
cares for that), but only what my grand-
children will be." In this common free
and united society of America the Jews
can play their role only when they live
untrammeled and unhampered. In Amer-
ica, accustomed to cultural and religious
diversities, we can live primarily as Amer-
icans, putting the future ahead of the
past. The role of the Jewish Center
will be to serve as the American repre-
sentative of Jewish life, an educational
force in the community and a source of
inspiration and satisfaction to our people.
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE-
THE COLUMBUS CONVENTION
As the American Jewish Conference closed
its session, many of its delegates were pre-
paring to leave for another convention. The
Zionists are holding their annual convention at
Columbus, Ohio, on September 12.
It was remarked by some Zionists at the
Conference that there were so many Zionists
at the Conference, that there really was no
great need of holding a regular Zionist conven-
tion this year. Of course, this was said fa-
cetiously, but there is a kernel of truth in all
wit and the bit of it that resides in this ob-
servation is the fact that the Waldorf Con-
ference too was very much concerned with the
The convention at Columbus, it had been
feared, would be turned into a bitter fight over
the presidency of the Zionist organization.
This apprehension has now been erased by
the agreement of all factions on Dr. Israel Gold-
stein as the president of the Zionist Organiza-
tion. The choice of Dr. Goldstein is a happy
one. He is a leader of many fine talents.
Wedded to scholarship in the case of Dr.
Goldstein is a fine practical hand, as is evi-
denced by his leadership for a decade of the
Jewish National Fund. Under his direction,
the Keren Kayemeth has had a phenomenal
To these capacities is added a fine integ-
rity, which commands the respect of all those
who know him. The Zionist Organization un-
der his leadership, will bring new laurels to
its history. _______^___________
IN II FEW MONTHS
Continued from Page 1
equivocal protection of life and
liberty for all inhabitants of all
countries and insisted on the
right of all ethnic, religious and
cultural groups to foster their
respective group identities on
the basis of equality.
A resolution calling for an in-
ternational bill of rights for
Jews and the outlawery of anti-
Semitism as part of the peace
country irrespective of nation-
ality, birth, language, race or re-
ligion. It demanded full and un-
statement issued by the Ameri-
can Council for Judaism as pub-
lished in the New York Times.
Four speakers representing all
the rabbinical bodies in the
United States made declarations
on behalf of their respective or-
ganizations, condemning the
Council for committing an act
of treachery against the Jewish
people. The published statement
,l,, r.HoJ,,ia. of the Council was regarded as
machine^fstaSedlo'S- attempt to confuse the pub-
guard these objectives.
The fifth session of the Con-
ference was highlighted by a
denunciation of the anti-Zionist
Miami Beach Jewish Center
1415 EUCLID AVENUE
ANNOUNCES WITH PRIDE THAT THE
High Holy Day Services
WILL BE CONDUCTED BY
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN CANTOR ABRAHAM D. WOLF
Seats for the High Holy Days may be obtained at the
Center Office daily from 9 A. M. to 10 P. M.
he mind and to undermine the
authority of the Conference as
the democratically constituted
spokesman of American Jewry.
GOTHAM HOTEL OPENS
TO THE PUBLIC AGAIN
The Gotham Hotel. S. W. cor-
ner of 13th St. and Euclid Ave.,
has received an "honorable dis-
charge" from the army and is
( now open for civilian guests. Sol
S. Goldstrom. owner, has an-
The Gotham was one of the
' first hotels to be occupied by the
army. It has been completely
renovated and equipped with all
Goldstrom announced the ap-
pointment of Thomas D. Hawk-
ins, well known hotelman, as
manager of the Gotham.
Buy War Bonds Today-
________By PHINEAS I. BIRON-----------------------.
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
Why did the newspapers suppress the news about that
Jewish cemetery in the Catskills being desecrated by anti-
Semitic hooligans? EmU Ludwig. the distinguished biog.
rapher has been lecturing at the Army School for Military
Government at Charlottesville, Va------Ludwig urged a strong
United Nations army of occupation in Germany after the
war "What I fear," he said, "is that the day after the
death of Hitler the Junker generals will kowtow and say:
Come, let us be brothers again,' and that some of you will
say: 'Now let us make peacethey are good people' .
But they are no better than the Hitlers They have better
manners" Founder of the idea of the "Pledge of Unity-
designed to prevent racial conflicts in this country, is a Mrs.
Henry Jaffe of New York ... In public life Mrs. Jaffe is Jean
Muir of the stage and screen (no, shes not Jewish, though her
husband is, and she calls her baby son a representative of
We didn't collect much gossip for you at the Amencan
Jewish Conference at the Waldorf-Astoria last week ... We
were too busy listening to the speakers at the public ses-
sions Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver's speech on Monday eve-
ning, was, in content and form, the best in the lot Did you
know that the number of American citizens in Palestine has
dwindled from 10,000 to 2,500 since the outbreak of the war?
Many Americans who were living in Palestine have volun-
teered for service in the U. S. Army The war, by the way,
has brought about equalization of Arab wages in Palestine,
so that Arabs and Jews now get compensation according to
the same standards ... An important development, which
will make possible common labor unions ... A new Hebrew
daily, "Hazman," has made its appearance in Palestine ..
This brings the total of Hebrew dailies in Eretz Israel up to
six Electric current sold in Palestine ten months of 1942
totaled over 114,000,000 units, an increase of more than 20%
over the corresponding period in preceding year ... An
amazing growth, demonstrating that Jewish Palestine is on
the march despite the chicaneries of the British Colonial
THIS AND THAT
Nu Beta Epsilon, the law fraternity, has awarded honor-
ary membership to Judge Jonah J. Goldstein of New York
and to former Ambassador Joseph E. Davies Judge Gold-
stein has stood out this year as a fighter against anti-Negro
prejudice The author of "Mission to Moscow" is witiatf
question the most eminent advocate of American-Russia
operation The young lady whose picture appeared in
the pages of the August 8th issue of Life magazine undeito
caption of "Life Goes to a Service Men's Country Club/
the daughter of a well-known Chicago Jewish family t
name is Ruthe Baskin, and among 6.000 hostesses, many
whom are very, very pretty girls, she was the one chosen fa
the pictorial record And Ruthe's photos don't really do
her justice, because they do not show the striking coloring
of her blue-gray eyes, olive skin and dark brown, naturaUy
curly hair Private George Levy, who is attached to the
military police in charge of prisoners of war at an internment
camp in Georgia, reports that Axis prisoners are happiest
when they're listening to an American jazz band.
A forthcoming volume to be published by the American
Jewish Historical Society contains important documents 01
American diplomatic correspondence showing the American
Government's great interest in the fate of Jews everywhere.
The review of Professor Salo Baron's three-volume wo,
"The Jewish Community," in the Journal of Jewish Bibio-
graphy, will create lots of discussion and will displease ui
author no end Jennie M. Flexner deserves thanks lor V
preparation of a bibliography on Russian politics, art, mus .
the revolution and the Red Army in war time The P60^
trying to create disunity between America and Russia worn
do well to read the books recommended by Miss Flexner ..
Pierre van Paassen's new book, "The Forgotten Ally,
be published simultaneously in Spanish, Chinese and tng-
lish next month.
ABOUT PEOPLE the
Dr. Israel Schapiro, head of the Jewish Division ot
Library of Congress, is about to retire, after more than
decades of tenure of office It's Captain Andre Baju
now The well-known radio announcer is in North /**"
with the Signal Corps Sgt. Barney Ross, former j>oxuj
champion and now war hero, is busy writing his aut0 yn
raphy Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Maye
the marriage of their son, Lt. Michael F. Mayer, to Janet o
TRUE STORY HoU.
Orson Welles makes this revelation about W K" "^,
dini's resourcefulness while' at the late Imperial nussv*
Courtwhich of course never suspected the famous magi jj
of being a Jew ... It seems that in a certain tower 0
Kremlin there were some bells unused for 300 years, meHoU.
ropes having rotted away ... Yet at the Czar's re^e8' lace
dini caused the bells to ring by simply standing at the pa1
window and making a mystic gesture The.secr? wbo
Houdini's gesture at the window was a cue to his w 11 .
was at a nearby window with a rifleand it was the P*
of lead on the bells that caused them to ring.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1943
By LOUIS HEIMAN
Press Representative of The Jewish Floridian
It was Julius Caesar who said: "I came, I saw, I
conquered!" The American Jewish Conference held
at the Waldorf Astoria in New York from August
29th to September 3rd has ended. Well may the
Jewish people of America say, with the conclusion
of the Conference: "We came, we saw, we con-
quered!" It is a foregone conclusion that the Con-
ference will be recorded as a historic event in the
lives of the Jews. It will be the purpose of this ar-
ticle (and others to follow) to show why the Confer-
ence marks such a turning point, and also to give
some personal impressions which may be of par-
ticular interest to Miamians.
I always knew we had many Jewish people in
Greater Miami who were community minded. But
I now have the great pleasure to report to you that
we have many Jews in our community who are
very much interested in the welfare of their brethren
in America and throughout the world. Wherever
one goes, people want to know what happened at
the Conference. Was it a success? Were its pur-
poses accomplished? What will be the repercus-
sions? Furthermore, it made me very proud to be a
member of the Jewish community of Greater Miami
when I saw the large number of Miamians who had
arranged to be in New York at the time of the Con-
ference, and who attended as delegates, press rep-
resentatives, guests or whatever method could be
found to gain entrance. Besides Rabbi Max Sha-
piro and Harry Simonhoff, the official delegates
from the southeastern part of Florida, I wish to give
you a partial list of persons who attended the Con-
ference. It included Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Blank, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Meyers, Harry Sirkin, Mrs.
Max Shapiro, Max Rappaport, Joe Lipton, Day J.
Apte (official delegate from Tampa), Louis Gadon,
and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Heiman. I doubt that any
community so far distant from New York had a larg-
er delegation than Greater Miami.
Many will be interested in the composition of the
delegates to the Conference. The legal profession
was represented by 136 delegates. The total num-
ber of rabbis among the delegates was 98. The
balance of the delegates included 22 professional
workers; 20 writers, editors and journalists; eight
physicians; six teachers; 81 business men; 66 wo-
men delegates. With so many lawyers and rabbis
included among the delegates, it is surprising that
the conference was not "talked to death." The ex-
planation is that action was formulated in the vari-
ous subcommittees, and the action of these sub-
committees had to be submitted to the general com-
mittee for approval before any particular resolu-
tion came to the floor of the Conference. By* this
procedure, the resolutions represented the compos-
ite opinion of the Conference when they arrived on
the floor, making unnecessary a greal deal of dis-
cussion. There was quite a bit of criticism on the
part of the delegates because of their inability to
voice their opinions, but I think it was not justified.
If the Conference had been thrown open to 502 del-
egates to express themselves on the floor, it would
have been well nigh impossible for the Conference
to conclude its sessions with concrete action such
as took place. The general committee operated
somewhat in the same fashion as one of the com-
mittees in Congress decides what action shall come
on the floor. Some such plan was particularly nec-
essary at the Conference for the additional reason
that the Conference was called to consider certain
matters on the agenda. Needless to say, many of
the delegates were anxious to bring before the Con-
ference many matters of interest to Jewry but which
were not on the agenda.
The Conference began with a memorial service
in remembrance of the Jews whose lives have been
lost in the war. It was very impressive. Orthodox,
Conservative and Reformed Rabbis participated,
stressing that the convention was to function by
democratic principles, with favor to none, and a
spirit of equality to all branches of our faith. In
fact, the delegates having been elected by the
votes of over 1,000,000 American Jews, it was demo-
cratically organized, and the Conference was per-
meated with the atmosphere that there was room at
the Conference for Zionists, non-Zionists, anti-Zi-
onists, Orthodox Jews, Conservative Jews, Reformed
Jews, and all representative Jewish organizations
totalling over 65 in number. The Conference was
truly an AMERICAN JEWISH CONFERENCE, in fact,
as well as in name.
Next week I will tell you of the highlights of ad-
dresses on the first day by Henry Monsky, presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, repre-
senting the American Jewish Congress; and Judge
Joseph M. Proskauer, representing the American
Jewish Committee. The addresses of these three
WITH THE m IN SPORTS
By MORRIS WEINER
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
BETWEEN YDU AND ME
BY BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
THE GENTLE SPORTS
Combining as it does the worst features of foot-
ball, wrestling and waterfront brawlings with un-
restricted breathing an added inconvenience
water polo undoubtedly is the most ruthless, viol-
ent sport on the entire athletic roster This is the
game which was abandoned a few years ago by
Yale, Princeton, Dartmouth, Syracuse, and South-
ern California, because it was considered far too
brutal for sane college boys. This is also the game
which has seldom lacked a Jewish star in any given
The water polo slugfest which we are now dis-
cussing, is governed by the intercollegiate code and
is not to be confused with the effete water game
known as water soccer. The rules of water polo,
sometimes described as mass murder in the water
are disarmingly simple. Slugging, biting and goug-
ing are frowned upon as rather crude measures. Ev-
erything and anything else goes. Fouls are called
for purely technical reasons, although referees have
been known to turn peevish humanitariansif after
a reasonable length of timeabout three minutes
neither the ball nor the players who were last seen
applying strangle holds before they vanished from
sightdo not re-appear on the surface of the water.
In that exigency, time is called and the temporarily
indisposed players are fished from the bottom of the
tank and the modified mayhem continues.
Our reason for this water spout on the game that
is comparatively strange to so many sporting fol-
lowers, was a recent bid by the A. A. U. that the
game be given greater publicity so that a release
on the sport by a film company would be well re-
ceived. We saw that movie and we recognized
six of the twelve boys in action. These six were
Jewish. Three of the lads were from C. C. N. Y. and
the other three from sectors west of the Mississippi.
And most strange of all, the best water polo players
in the past have come from a school little known
for its athleticsespecially the athletics of the brutal
kind. That is C. C. N. Y., alma mater of Jesse Sobel
the lad who established the Association scoring*
record in 1931 which still stands and most likely
never will be broken. Shooting for the record of 181
points which Navy's Joe Rurry, Jr. had made in
eight games the previous year, Sobel shattered it
by piling up 286 points in the same number of games.
The sun never sets on a Jewish water polo play-
er. As a matter of fact the sun never sees him. The
stygian depths of the tank draw a charitable cur-
tain over his depredations, and perhaps it's just as
well. The sight of him at work is hardly consistent
with the popular concept' of the pacific, mild-man-
OUR JEWISHJ[ILM FOLK
BY HELEN ZIGMOND
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
Professor Solomon Michoels, actor and ambas-
sador of good-will from the Soviet Union, visits Hol-
lywood to study American methods of film produc-
tion. He is the director of the Moscow Jewish State
Theatre. He tells how performances continued there
uninterruptedly during the big Nazi air blitz. A spe-
cial patrol plane flew over the theatre to give warn-
ing of the German bombers' approach. When this
occurred, the actors took their places as air raid
wardens on the roof, and the actresses and audi-
ences retired to the bombproof cellars where the
show went on. People in the theatrical profession,
he says, are ineligible for military service because
the government believes them far more valuable as
morale builders. He describes how players work
close to the front lines, often in improvised theatres
in the woods, with the Germans only a few miles
away. Many show people have received the high-
est decorations for heroism. He is accompanied on
his tour by Lieut. Col. Itzik Feffer, Russian poet.
Insurance on Hitler? No takers. Der Fuehrer's
future is so uncertain that the company producing
"Hitler's Women" is finding it difficult to obtain a
$100,000 insurance policy against Adolf's fade-out.
Business on the picture would be definitely damaged
in the case of Germany's sudden collapsebut,
adds the companythey wouldn't be sorry.
outstanding Jews set the stage for one of the most
dramatic and inspiring Conferences ever to be wit-
nessed by any Jew. It was a privilege to be pres-
ent and the Conference will linger long in our
Post-Conference Thoughts: The American Jew-
ish Conference session in New York had its strong
and its weak sides The high point of the Con-
ference was the controversy around the Jewish
Commonwealth issue The low point, it must re-
gretfully be said, was the discussion on the fate
of the Jews in Europe ... It can be said that the
Jewish tragedy in Europe was altogether overshad-
owed by the question of whether the gathering
should or should not endorse the Zionist demand for
the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth ... In
fact four days of the fiveday Conference were de-
voted to practically nothing else but the Jewish
Commonwealth issue This despite the fact that
it was obvious from the very first evening that the
pro-Commonwealth delegates were in an over-
whelming majority ... A picture emerged of a Con-
ference called not so much for the purpose of deal-
inq with the rescue of Jews from Europe as with se-
curing the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth
in Palestine after the war is over ... So dominant
was the Zionist spirit at the Conference that many
Zionist leaders who were scheduled to address the
session found it unnecessary to deliver their
speeches They argued that the Zionist case was
sufficiently w,ell presented by Dr. Abba Hillel Sil-
ver, Dr. Nal^jm Goldman, Dr. Solomon Goldman,
Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, Judge Levinthal, Dr. Israel
Goldstein and other pillars of the Zionist movement
all speaking in the same evening On the other
hand the non-Zionists at the Conference had an
amazinq lack of speakers Judge Proskauer, a
brilliant orator, had to conduct the fight for the non-
Zionists single-handed When another speaker
was sought to speak for the non-Zionists, none could
be found but Rabbi James G. Heller of Cinocinnati.
who is not only a good Zionist, but is the chairman
of the Zionist Organization of America.
Eyes on Washington: What happened to Rabbi
Wise's suggestion that the American Jewish Con-
ference send a delegation to President Roosevelt
while still in session? Many delegates asked this
question, but received no answer The answer is
that important leaders of the Conference found this
suggestion harmful They feared that if a delega-
tion visited President Roosevelt while the Conference
was still in session, the president might ask them
to abstain from adopting certain resolutions The
president's wish would, of course, have to be com-
plied with, and the Conference might have, thus,
reached a different climax There were also
many who feared that the president might not have
received the delegation just when the Conference
was in session, for the reason that he is now busy
with Churchill in Washington ... A refusal by the
president to receive a delegation of the conference
no matter what the reasonwould have been a
blow to the prestige of the Conference From
every angle it was, therefore, found more practical
that a delegation should be sent to the president
after the conference concluded and not during the
sessions Some of the delegates attached special
importance to the fact that David K. Niles. one of
President Roosevelt's advisors, dropped in to one
of the sessions of the Conference Others consid-
ered it just a mere coincidence, since Niles, who is a
Jew, was staying at the Waldorf-Astoria where the
Conference took place.
Congress vs. Conference: While there was com-
plete unanimity between all Zionist delegates on the
Jewish Commonwealth issue, there was a serious
split among them on the question of whether the
American Jewish Conference should remain a per-
manent institution Opposing the permanency of
the American Jewish Conference were the Zionists
who are interested in the American Jewish Con-
gress They fear that should the American Jew-
ish Conference become a permanent organization,
the American Jewish Congress will have to dissolve
itself This explains why a presidium, and not
a president, was elected at the Conference Nat-
urally, the American Jewish Congress group is not
the only one which does not want the American
Jewish Conference to remain as a permanent or-
ganization On the other hand there are people
within the Congress who would be ready to sacrifice
the existence of the Congress and replace it by the
Conference as a permanent institution Some of
these people even went so far as to introduce a res-
olution asking that the American Jewish Conference
take over the functions of the Joint Distribubtion
Committee, the Hias and other relief organizations
in America This resolution was defeated in one
of \he committees, but there is no doubt that should
the American Jewish Conference become a perman-
ent organization, it will at later sessions claim a
monopoly on all Jewish activities in America as a
democratically elected body in which all groups of
American Jews are represented.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER l0_
Y. M. H. A.
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
A special treat is in store for
those who attend the Member-
ship Rally at the Y. M. H. A. in
Miami Sunday night. Sgt. Bela
Urban, noted concert violinist
who has thrilled thousands of
persons in this area with his ex-
cellent playing of the violin, will
be the featured artist. He will
be accompanied by his wife, Vir-
ginia Urban, at the piano. Sgt.
Urban needs no introduction to
Y. M. H. A. audiences. He was
the featured artist in our concert
series last Spring.
Chaplain Harold Gordon who
has had quite some experience
with Jewish Center work will be
the principal speaker.
Everyone is invited to attend
and there is no admission charge.
U. OF M. LAW SCHOOL
Formation of the University of
Miami Law School association at
a recent organization meeting
was announced Saturday by
Chosen as officers of the asso-
ciation were: Sam Silver, presi-
dent; Webster Wallace, vice
president; Amos Benjamin, sec-
retary, and Randolph Bell, trea-
Sgt. James E. Abras. U. S.
DIES IN NEW YORK
WAS 11 YEARS OLD
Continued from Page 1
and was the president ofvthe
Zionist Organization of Amer-
Army, was elected honorary iCa from 19*18 to 1921, later be-
president for the duration of the coming its honorarv president,
Louis M. Jepeway, George O'-
Kell, Milton Weiss. Congressman
Pat Cannon. Nicholas Hodson,
Henry H. Carr and Peace Jus-
tice O. B. Sutton were nominat-
ed for election as directors of
The organization passed a
resolution to invite Dean Rus-
sell A. Rasco and two former pro-
fessors of the law school. Circuit
Judge George E. Holt and At-
torney J. M. Flowers, to become
Beth Sholom Center
761 41st STREET, MIAMI BEACH
High Holy Day^Services
RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
CANTOR ABRAHAM FRIEDMAN
In an atmosphere of Decorum and Spirituality, with pray-
ers in both Hebrew and English. Congregational' singing and
Responses, which make of Praying, not an unpleasant Obli-
gation, but an Enjoyable experience in Emotionaland Spiritual
The committee respectfully urges early reservations, as
the seating accommodations are limited.
Someone in attendance at the Center daily.
Children under 16 years of age will worship with the
Junior Congregation without charge.
PALM BEACH NOTES
Miss Patricia Murray Seyles, Mrs. Chris Erneston was host-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray- ess at a meeting of Palm Beach
ford Seyles. left for Cleveland County Salon 40 and 8 at her
where she will visit her aunt, home, 217 Ahneria Rd.. Wednes-
Mrs. Thomas V. Calvey. Si\. and day evening Presiding at the
will attend Holy Name Academy meeting was Mrs. J. P. Hcrtleim.
in that city. ________
ii^BBBH^S5^S5S A- Wacksman. 536 Clematis
1 St.. who has been serving with
He twice visited Palestine, and
in 1941 a colony in Palestine.
Ramath Ha'Shofeth, was named
in his honor.
Born in San Francisco. Judge
Mack was graduated from Har-
vard University and also studied
at the Universities of Berlin and
Leipzig. He was a professor of
law at Northwestern University
and at the University of Chicago,
prior to his appointment to the
The full scope of Judge Mack's
many-sided interest in Jewish !
life is indicated by the fact that
he was president of the Nation-
al Conference of Jewish Chari-
ties for several years; he was
the fust president, in 1917. of
the national organization of the
Y. M. H. A. and" the Y. W. H. A.:
honorary chairman of-the United
Jewish Appeal and the United
Palestine Appeal; president of
the Palestine Endowment Fund.
Inc.. and of the Alexander Ko-
hut Memorial Foundation; chair-
man of the board of trustees of
the Jewish Institute of Religion
and a member of the board of
(governors of the Hebrew Uni-
versity and Institute of Jewish
Studies. Jerusalem. Also, he was
honorary president of the Amer-
ican Economic Committee for
Palestine and honorary chairman
of the American Representatives
of the Jewish Agency for Pales-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the underslKned will renter with
the Clerk <>f the Circuit Court In and
for I Mule County. Florida, the ficti-
tious, name. MIAMI KOSHER MKAT
A. hil'l.THV MAKKKT, L'011 S. W.
Mh St.. Miami. Florida, under which
-, aiv eiiKAKed in l>Ulnes..
Attorney for Applicants
\ 13-20-17 I 3-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HKKKUY GIVEN that
Hi.- iindeiBlKiied will rt-Klxter with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court In and
r. .1 I'a.le County, Florida, the ficti-
tious name. ACE MAC A METAL CO.,
Miami, Florida, under which we are
enraged In business).
\ 27 3-10-17-24
NOTICF. IS HERRRV ,.,..
County Tax Certlfl,',,. v S,at* a
Hued the 7th day haa filed same In my U,/,,A- *> Ik
made application f,? "_ Md
thereon. Sa,,, ,,;?**. ,
I 'l-M-rlh-l -
1 he axHeM.suu'nt ,,t
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FtiK DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
In Re: E8TATE OF MKVKU
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands AKainst
Y'Hi. ami each of you, are hereby
notified .md required t" present any
claims ami demands which you. or
elthei of you, may have against the
extate of MKYKIt RAL'ZIN, also
known an MEYER WOLF RAl'ZIN
and M. IV. RAUZIN, deceased late ol
Dad* County, Florida, to the Hon. W.
i' Ulanton, County .ludKe of Dade
County, and file th. same In his office
in the Count} Courthouse In Dade
County, Florida, within eight calen-
dar months from the date of the first
publication hereof. Said claims or
demands t" contain the legal address
of the claimant and to be sworn to
and presented ai aforesaid, m same
will be barred. See Section 120 of the
Date Annnst 23, A. D. IMS.
As Administratrix of the Estate of
Meyer Rausln, also known as Meyer
Wolf Rausln and |f. \V. lUuzlii,
Attorney for Administratrix
- l'T '.' ::-ln-17
*M certificate W*
Unknown. *as '" U*
Inleas said certificate shall k
denied according to i,' ,!' w
erty described therein will khe *
the highest hidder it the CosVj
door on the first Monday in X Hou"
Of October. IMS, whleh 1- h*",""""*
of October, my h ,he 4th day
Dated this 20th day
iieo mi." .-nth day ,f ,..,. ,
K. B. LEATHERMAN.q*'Wt
Clerk of Circuit Co ,.. ry,.
.County. Florida Da*
k Ircuit Court Seal i
IN TDK C( >I\TY
The Third War Loan Drive is
now on. Will you do your part
by buying Bonds? Your help is
urgently needed NOW!
Fc th* lel bi
WIST PALM 1EACH
' the Seabees in Alaska since early
j this year, has been appointed to
I coxswain. His brother. David
Wacksman. city, is serving over-
seas as an Army aviation me-
I chanic. A sister. Miss Rose
Wacksman. Miami, formerly of
West Palm Beach, is a lieutenant
in the Army Nurses Corps, sta-
tioned at Daytona Beach.
Midshipman Herman Held.
U. S. Naval Academy. Annapolis,
Md., is spending a 30 day leave
with his mother. Mrs. Pearl R
Held. 729 Penn St.
LAINHART & POTTER
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS'
West Palm Beach, Fla.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned will register with
the I'leik fif the Circull Court in ami
for Dade County, Florida, the ficti-
tious name. CURRY'S RESTAURANT,
:i::: Collins Ave., Miami Beach, Flor-
I'ia under which we are engaged in
Attorne> for Applicants
: 10-17-24 ] |-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned will reglxter with
the Cl.rk ol the circuit Court in and
for Mad.- County. Florida, the fU-tl-
u us name, HAY SUNDRIES, Miami
Beach, Florid;,, under which we are
engaged in i>u.int-w*.
WILLIAM N BERSON
,. ... J BHECHTER
FLORIDA, in PROBATE UNn'
, ., ,. H- 1IM- '
In He: ESTATK op vi,.,,,,,.
BINDER. Deceased "0R
... 1I1N,?T',CE TO CREDITORS
'" A" ''-'htors and All F^reoni
You ami each >.r v...| ar. h
"otK..... ami required to ?2
claims and dsmanda which vu
i of you, may have agsjj
calendar in.mills from til. ,'..
rirsl publication hereol Said
or demands to contain the Ii
dress of the i I ilmani and n, |
to ..mi presented as aforesaid
w ill be barred. Bee Be. lion I
1933 Probate Act.
Date Aintust IS, \ n :i
As Executor of the Nisi \VI
Testament of M.e:is |iii:'--'
I 'e, case,I
First publication on aucum
Attorney for Abraham Blndl
I 10-27 9/3-10
notice 18 HEREBY GIVEN -.hit
the undersigned will register whs da
Clerk of the Circuit Court in icd fc
Dade County, Florida, the flotli <
name, THE JEWISH VKARBuOK,
under which I am encuKeil
nesa. FHED K. SMOi'HET '
s L'n-27 9 '3-10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT I'olilT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT of
FLORIDA, IN AND Folt DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
RUTH ALLEN SCHIFFELBIAN
ALEXANDER SCHIFFELBIAN. Jr.,
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
YOU, ALEXANDER BCHIFFEI.-
BIAN, Jr., of 391st Fighter Squadron,
Hamilton Field. California, ale noti-
fied to file your Appearance In the
above cause for Divorce on or before
October 4. 1943. or a deer,... ,.f pro
cnfess,, ,n |. entered against von
DATED September I, [943
K B LEATHERMAN.
iseal) By WM. KIRTLEY, l> C
I 3-10-17-24 l" l
Palm Beach Bottling Works
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
Beverages of Quality Since 1920
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
Al MBA! TO YOU Al TOl
Take Your Watch
he*- -^- AS .j
Delical*. snail, intricate
movement! an bandied
by m with understand-
ing care and skill.
CASH FOR YOUR
236 HALCYON ARCADE
I4S E Flsgie, st
7 .LOW RATES
e EASY PAYMENTS
LONG TIME TO PAY
. A HOME INSTITUTION
Deal With You*
RESOURCES OVER *7.000.000
4- .OH M I AST T AYi
JOSini M- UPTON. PRESIDENT
'/HI <*- -
IIDAY. SEPTEMBER 10. 1943
Publication of this list is
made possible through tha co-
operation of the sponsors of
this page appearing below and
the Greater Miami Army and
Navy Committee of the Jew-
ish Welfare Board and other
organisations who from time
to time have furnished infor-
mation to this committee and
The Jewish Floridian. We are
also indebted to the relatives
and friends of men in service
who responded to our request
for such information.
Readers are invited to ad-
vise us of any members in
the armed forces whose names
did not appear in these lists,
so that they may be published
soon in The Jewish Floridian.
GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE
Of The Jewish Welfare Board
A COMMUNITY PROJECT
Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
A List of Jewish Men and Women in the
Services of Our Country
WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
NAT ROTH. Chairman
MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
J. W. B. Director
SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIG, Vice-Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec.
Mr*. Walter Bronston, Mrs. Max
Dobrin, Maurice Grossman, Louis
Helman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan,
Mrs. Murry Koven, Harry Marko-
witz, Nat Roth, Fred Shochet,
Milton Sirkin, Joseph Stein. Mrs.
Herman Wallach, Carl Weinkle,
Altmayer, M. S.
Altmayer, M. S., Jr.
Berman, Morton B.
Berman, Morton R.
Bernstein, S. H.
Blum, H. E.
C lineman, Howard
Chenet, Henry Wm.
Cohen, Jack Harold
Cohen, Jack Edward
Cohen, Walter H.
Cohen, Walter H., Jr.
Davidson, J. H.
Davidson, E. L.
De Boniske, Israel
Feldman, A. W.
Fishbein, I. L.
Goldman, Marvin I.
Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Committee. Made Possible Through
the Co-Operation of
BARCO'S MEN'S SHOP
245 East Flagler Street
MIAMI BOTTLED GAS. Inc.
1701 N. W. 7th Avenue
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
605 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
COWEN'S SHOE STORE
155 E. Flagler St. 822 Lincoln Rd.
DIXIE SPORTSWEAR CO.
2110 If. W. Miami Court
FIXZIT SYSTEMS. Plumbers
1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue
FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE
100 N. W. 20th Street
FLORIDA WHOLESALE GRO. CO.
82 N. E. 26th Street
LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES. Inc-
MIAMI MILL WORK &
535 N. W. 11th Street
MIAMI PLUMBING SUPPLY CO.
2160 N. W. 27th Avenue
MIAMI WHOLESALE CORP.
118 N. W. 1st Avenue
NATIONAL BRANDS. Inc.
690 N. W. 13th Street
NANKIN'S SHOE STORE
158 East Flagler Street
WM. RUBIN & SON
LUGGAGE & JEWELRY
31 N. Miami Avenue
149 N. E. 10th Street
WILLIAM D. SINGER
1100 West Flagler Street
WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB
West Flagler St. at 37th Avenue
Mitchell Wolfson Sydney Meyer
Jacobs, Harold G.
Jacobs, Harold L.
Jacobs, Harold S.
Joseph, Herbert S.
I Josepher, Morris
Kaplan, A. N., Jr.
Contiieued Next Week
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
HO 9. W. 17 Ave., Miami
JOSEPH K. RACKOVSKY, Rabbi
LEWIS QREE.V. Sexton
Services daily 8:30 a. m. and
7:45 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and
6:30 p. m. Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky conducting services
and addressing the congregation
Shalosh S'oodoss, 7:00 p. m.
Rabbi Rackovsky speaking to
Mishnah and Jewish Laws and
Customs group meets daily at
7:15 and 8:00 p. m.
13" N. E. 19th St.. Miami
COLMAN A. ZW1TMAN, Rabbi
RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D
Services will be continued at
Temple Israel during the sum-
mer months on Fridays at 8:15
p. m. with Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
711 4lst St., Miami Beach
8. M. MACHTEI. Rabbi
ABRAHAM FRIEDMAN, fan tor
Friday, 7:15 p. m. Kabbolas
Saturday, 9:30 a. m., services.
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will speak
on "Jewish Standards." Cantor
Abraham Friedman will chant
Minchah service at 7 p. m.
followed by service men's Se'udah
Shlishis, with Chaplain Harold
H. Gordon presiding.
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
139 N. W. Third Ave.. Miami
MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi
LOIMS HAYMAN. Cantor
Friday, 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Sha-
Saturday, 8:30 a. m.: Services:
Junior services, 10:30. Kiddush
will follow. Shalosh Seudos,
6:45 p. m.
Scats for the High Holy Days
arc now on sale, and can be ob-
tained daily from 9 a. m. to 4 p.
m., evenings 7 to 9 p. m.. and
Sunday 10 to 12 a. m. and from 2
to 5 p. m. For information please
call the office. 2-1473.
Daily services morning and
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
Wash. Ave. and 3rd St., Miami Beach
MOSES MESCHEI-OFF, Rabbi
MAURICE MAMCHES. Cantor
Saturday 8:30 a. m., services.
Cantor Maurice Mamchcs chant-
ing. Early Sabbath services 7
a. m. Sabbath afternoon services
7:30 p. m. Service men's Shalosh
Daily services morning and
Mrs. Ella Hoffman
Mrs. Ella Hoffman, 59, of 1520
S W 7th St., died Monday at
her home. She had been a resi-
dent of Miami for 18 years, com-
ing here from Jackson. Tenn. She
was a member of the Temple
Israel Sisterhood, OES, and Ha-
dassah. She leaves her husband,
Max Hoffman, a niece. Mrs. Dor-
othy Pepper, and three grand-
children. Funeral services were
held Wednesday under the di-
IM WM|WWWWWWWWWWHI '
B-H* UIP N
By Paul Waitsman
The next regular meeting of
Sholem Lodge No. 1024. B'nai
B'rith, is scheduled to be held
on Tuesday evening, Sept. 14,
of the Gordon Funeral 11943, at Beth David Talmud To-
Home. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of
Temple Israel officiated. Active
pallbearers were Lieut. Max Pep-
per. Morris Pepper, Herman
Stern, Morris Stern. Louis Brown,
I. L. Mintzer, Louis Zeientz and
BEACH JEWISH CENTER
1415 Euclid Ave. Miami Beach
IRVING LEHRMAN Rabbi
ABRAHAM D. WOLF. Cantor
Friday, 7:30 p. m., Kabalos
Saturday 9 a. m.. services Rabbi
Irving Lehrman will preach on
"There are Jewsand Jews."
Rev. Abraham D. Wolf, cantor,
will chant the service.
At 6 p. m. the regular Bible
study group will meet under the
direction of Morris Gershon.
Saturday Shalosh Seudes 7 p.
m. Refreshments and community
singing. Daily services mornings
1*45 S. W. Third St.. Miami
SIMON APRIL Rabbi
Kabbolas Shabbos services at
7:15 p. m.. Bar Mitzvah Richard
I. Goodman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Goodman, conducting the
Maariv services. Talmud To rah
Student Garvin Kleber will re-
cite the Kiddush.
Bar Mitzvah Richard I. Good-
man conducts the Shacharith ser-
vices beginning at 9 a. m. contin-
uing with the recitation of the
Maftir and an address to the
Congregation on the "Portion of
the Week." after which Rabbi
Simon April will address the bar
mitzvah and the congregation.
Mr. and Mrs. Goodman will be
hosts to the congregation at a re-
Mincha services 6:30 p. m. Sat-
urday, precede the "Teachings of
the Ethics of the Fathers." con-
ducted by Rabbi Simon April.
Daily services morning and
evening. Hebrew school 10 a. m.
Mrs. Sarah Airikovitx
Mrs. Sarah Aizikovitz, 64. of
910 N. W. 5th Ave.. died Tuesday
in a local hospital. She came Sept. 6. 1943.
here 20 years ago from New
York and is survived by a son.
Ben. and a daughter. Selma.
Funeral services were held in
the Gordon Funeral Home chapel
Wednesday with Rabbi Max
rah. 135 N. W. 3rd Ave., Miami.
This meeting will be devoted
to receiving reports of the Con-
vention held by Florida State
Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges
held over the Labor Day Week-
end at Miami Beach, with head-
quarters at the Hotel Versailles.
Reports will also be received
on the State A. Z. A. Convention
held at Tampa. Fla.. on Monday,
Final report will also be made
on the Jewish Floridian Sub-
scription Drive ended on Aug.
Numerous matters ot import-
ance will come up for discussion
and it is anticipated that at this
meeting a substantial part there-
of will be devoted to Good and
I Welfare of the organization.
Florida State Convention
Operating under extreme dif-
ficulties brought about by an
exceptionally heavy Labor Day
* | influx of visitors, the local Con-
(Thls column is conducted by th.-! vention Committee was kept
Greater Miami Jewish Federation in constantly on its toes. While the
'........''""" *". Tn l""":'' florid- committee was large, the work
Ian a.- a community aervu-f in inform '*s*-i ",c **"*"
the communlt) oC mur on.-aniratioirs Iwas c1one b-v L-eo Lisenstein,
Chairman, with Fred Shochet
at'tivltu-M and avoid
JJJgust BROS ftvaf
Is the BEST
KEEPING HOUSE, helping
take care of the familyyou
would realize that business girls
are not the only ones who some-
times get Headache and Tired
Aching Muscles. We home girls
often work just as hard and have
just as many Headaches, just as
many Stomach Upsets and get
just as Tired.
About a year ago, I first used
I find that it eases my Aching
Head, takes the kinks out of Tired,
Aching Muscles and brings relief
when I have Acid Indigestion.
The family says I am a lot
easier to live with since I have
known about Alka-Seltzer.
*Have you tried ALKA-SELT-
ZER? If not, why don't you get
a package today? Large package
60*. Small package 30, also by
the glass at Soda Fountains.
1101 South Andrews Ave.
Ft. Lauderdalr. Fla.
Reform SynRjcomie aervlnn Hollywood,
Ft. LAuderdale and Broward County
SAMl'KI, HAI.KVI BARON, Rabbi
Services: Friday. 8 p. m.
Religious School: Sunday, 10
Monday. 8 p. m.
Sisterhood night at the Fort
"Mm'muttr, ^;ndair."anNot,If.,c.tlon ^ j*a*_R' S&25 <"&&&. in
must reach Federation no later than
Tuesday f"i publication that creek.)
Sun., Sept. 12. Sun.. Sept. 26.
opening Y. M. H. A. membership
Tues., Sept. 14, B'nai B'rith
and Auxiliary meeting. 8:15 p. m.
Sept. 15, Beth David Sister-
hood meeting, 2:30 p. m.
attendance. Despite difficulties,
this committee did a worthwhile
job of caring for the delegates
and visitors and arranging for
a dinner and banquet held on
Sunday. Sept. 5.
On Saturday evening. Max R.
Silver was in charge of the Hos-
pitality Room and greeted B'nai
Tampa, St. Petersburg and I a
land; Central. Orlando and qS"
tona Beach; S. E. Miami,\2
National Hillel Director Gu
Speaker at Banquet
The event, and we say event
advisedly, eagerly awaited 2
delegates and guests was the art
dress by Dr. Abraham L. Sachar
National Doctor of the rSul
Foundation, which took nlarp f
the banquet held Sunday eL
ing at the Hotel Versailles. Only
the anticipation of hearing n?
Sachar could have kept the aV
dience during interminable hou
of speeches. And only Dr Sachar
could have delivered an addr
after such prolonged speech
making and hold the interest and
attention of his audience Each
appearance of Dr. Sachar in this
area gains for him more friends
and ardent admirers, not because
of his very pleasing personality
and charm of manner, but by
the substance of his addresses
It is a rare privilege indeed to
be part of an audience addressed
by Dr. Sachar. The manner a
which he presents his matena"
the facts so vividly and forcibly
brought home, and the cohesive
and coherent presentation of
these facts, are a part of the
spell with which he holds his
listeners. Dr. Sachar is truly or.t
of Jewry's leading men whose
utterances are entitled to respect
and deep consideration.
It was a pleasure to listen to
Rabbi Amram Prero. Hillel Di-
rector at University of Florida.
Gainesville, and Rabbi Ernst
Lorge, Hillel Director in the
ish Women, luncheon meeting.
Sept. 28, Nat'l Home for Jew-
ish Children at Denver, Miami
Chapter, election of officers. YM-
&WHA. Miami Beach, 1:30 p. m.
Oct. 5, Nat'l Home for Jewish
Children at Denver meeting.
YM&WHA. Miami Beach.
Oct. 5. Meeting, Temple Israel
Board. 8 p. m.
Wed.. Oct. 6, National Council
of Jewish Women luncheon and
Sun.. Oct. 10, Miami Y. M. H
Lauderdale Servicemen's Center A dance n m *'
canteen. Wednesday. 6 to 11 o. m. ,P' "h
! Oct. 12. Installation of officers.
Nat'l Home for Jewish Children
Buy War Bonds and Stamps and
Insure Your Tomorrow.
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
already existing. Mr. William
Kesselman. recently appoints/
Hillel Director for the Muai
University, made his firsti^pear-
ancc before many of the to-
the students of the Univ.:
DRINK PLENTY OF
0ELIVERED TO TOUR HOME
'GALLON BOTTLE t0<
CASE OF SIX
Plus Settle Deeonti
PHONE 2 4128
Wed.. Sept. 22. Council of Jew- |*2 me,mbe"s. delegates, their I State College for Women, Talla-
ladies and guests. hassee. These men are old friends
Sunday and Monday were de- and every additional contact
voted to business matters cul- serves to cement the strong bonds
minating in election of new of-
ficers for the State as follows:
President. Al Block. Tallahassee;
First Vice President. Nat Shor-
stein, Jacksonville; Vice Presi-
dent. Barney Cohen. Orlando; i ence. We welcome him
Vice President. M. G. Rosenberg, midst and we are sure that be
lampa; Vice President. Louis will do a much needed job tor
Heirnan. Miami: Treasurer. Har-
ry Moskowitz. Lakeland; Secre-
tary. Matthew Drosdoff. Gaines-
ville: Florida Hillel Committee.
Louis Heiman. Miami. Chairman-
Anti Defamation Committee
Louis Ossinsky. Jacksonville.
Chairman; A. Z. A.. Sam Silvers
A number of resolutions were
enacted which tended toward
closer cooperation between
State and Lodge. One of these
provided for a geographic di-
vision of the State so that a
\ice President will be directly
!".eK?TSLbie for ,ne rcion from
which he was elected. The re-
gions were designated as fol-
lows: N w.. Tallahassee and
Gainesville; N. E. Jacksonville
and St. Augustine: W.
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
605 Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5868
A Trustworthy Real Eatate Service
Ash for Pre* 1MB Descriptive
Map of Miami Beai h
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Homes. Hotels
Reg. Real Estate Broker
Ph. 58-1188 523 Mich. Ave.
>_* <> sooiiin ~v>
Miami w rLAonaio-couT-noM*
Coast. I Buy War Bonds Today-
1SW N. W. 7th St. Ph. 8-7301
Beet care tor chronic elck, conva.
leecent and elderly people
S25 WEEKLY UP
Large Beautiful Groundi^
Ask Your Local
For th* Beat
It Costs No Mora
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
8AUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Dellcioua Corned Beer
Pickled. Cooked and Smoked Meats ,
87th and Normal Ave. Chlea
BEFORE YOU BUY
LIFE INS. CO.
Not Beat Because Biggest
ButBiggeat Because Beat
Call R. J. WAINWRIGHT, District Manager
SHELBY SALESBOOK CO.
P. O. Box 6, Miami Springe. Fla. Phone 8-1560
FOR SALESBOOKS and BUSINESS FORMS OF ALL KINDS
"Compare Our Prices and Quality"
ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS
OLD SARATOGA II
Bisc.iync Boulcv.ud It 77th Street Phone 7-7725
Dinners From 5 o'Glock Sundays From Noon
Cocklai! Lounge Fine Liquors and Wines
'*[ BUS II FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI OR BUS M II FROM MIAMI MJ|
CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
DESERVES YOUR FULL