The Wisconsin Jewish Chronicle from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on December 5, 1941 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Wisconsin Jewish Chronicle from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Friday, December 5, 1941
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

December 5, 1941 THE WISCONSIN JEWISH CHRONICLE Wisconsitt fewish (ijr onicle XATHA I. COCLO. UUor, Ire-11M1 WISCONSIN JEWISH CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO. IRVI.NU a. RHODES, FoblJW HA ROLL WOI-TC Bualawsa MMf B. C TOCSMAN, afaaaciac EaUtor Office and Printing Plant, 240 N. Milwaukee Street Telephone MArquette 2992 Milwaukee, Wis. Cable Address Ckron, Milwaukee Ths Wisconsin JnwUh Chronicle Inrtlirs correspondcnoe oo subjacta of Interest U tit Jewish people bul disclaims responsibility lor an endorsement of the view expreeed by the writer. Communication will not be s-tven eoasidcratioa units signed bjr name and address of writer. 11 requested ty known writer name will be omitted to published letters. AU anonymous ooyrsspondence will be destroyed. To insure publication in the current issue, all correspondence and news matter roust reach this office by Wednesday evening of each week. Subscriptions in Advance $3.00 Per Year Vol. IS DECEMBER 5, 1911 No. It To Rabbi Hirshberg Our Most Cherished One The details could be stated very dryly; over 700 people assembled in the Crystal Boom of the Schroeder Hotel on the evening of Wednesday, December 3rd to pay tribute to Rabbi Samuel Hirshberg on the occasion of his 50th annivrsary in the rabbinate, but that would tell nothing of what happened on that evening. We who were there were privileged to participate in a unique spiritual experience. The voices of many men of many faiths and of many ways of life were united in giving praise to one of their brothers. That some of these men were Jews and others non-Jews, that some were liberal ami others orthodox, seemed to be of so little moment before the all-pervading presence of the spirit of man's kinship to man. This was one of those rare occasions when men and women from many walks of life come together, when they cast off the impedimenta of the material strife and turmoil that makes up so much of our every dav life and unashamedly show their love and affection and admiration for one among them who has labored long and tirelessly in the service of his fellowmen; who has walked upright in the sight of the Lord; who has done his work simply and well. The prophets and dreamers and poets of the world pray and dream and sing of a time when men will forget their differences ami live in peace and friendship. On this evening we caught a glimpse of that future time. During those few hours, while the voices of many men joined to pay homage to our Habbi, we lived in that time. In the hearts and minds of those who sat and listened, as the fulsome tributes followed one after another, there was a consciousness that this was not merely a tribute to one man alone, but a tribute through him to the great fundamental of American democracy, freedom of religion. We had here a most vivid experience in what is meant bv the American way of life. We were enabled to know how effective has been the bright sun of American democracy in thawing out the stiff-necked and hard-bitten stubborness which, through the centuries, have kept men of different faiths from coming together as brothers. Here, priest and rabbi, preacher and parson, business men and professional men, Jew and non-Jew, German and Irish, Americans all, united in proclaiming that our very differences bring us together as children of God. There was a sense of men breaking through the age-old barriers which have separated them, and happy to say so. We know that Habbi Hirshberg has labored ceaselessly in all his works toward this very goal, and who may know how much his own labors have contributed? There was a sense, too, that just as over our land today, the factories nd farms are producing the force of arms and the food to sustain our embattled and stricken brothers in the Old World that they may be enabled to strike down the enemies of man. that here we were witnessing the fashioning of the spirit of fellowship that it may bring to them a message of hoie of a brighter tomorrow to be brought to them in its own way and in its own time. Perhaps during that evening of praise heajx'd upon praise, of words of deep affection and high admiration, there were moments when Habbi Hirshlerg must have wondered: can they mean me? Yes. Habbi, all of us in the community who know you know that every word was spoken in simple" truth. We know that all through the years you have leen with us, as a spiritual leader, as a citizen and above all as a kindly, beneficient human leiiig you have shown us the power of loving kindness. We know that as you have shared the joys and sorrows of the families of your congregation, you have given not a mere patter of words, but that you have given of yourself unstinlingly. We know that the breadth of your scholarship has been distilled into warmth and affection for your fellow men. Habbi Hirshberg, our most cherished one, may you long continue to le our guide and our friend. Do We Have Political Anti-Semitism? There is a fear among some elements of the American Jewish community that anti-Semitism is developing beyond its familiar social and economic manifestations and is being projected into the political field. This is posited on the fact that there are, today, some elected officials and some potential candidates for public offiee who have openly, and others not so openly, adopted an anti-Semitic position. It is neither original nor surprising to state that a certain tyje of politician is influenced primarily by questions of expediency. The ability to discern what is expedient determines his success or failure. This condition often applies to national political leaders as well as to small-fry machine politicians. Mussolini seriously miscalculated and suffers the consequences. The Japanese political leaders, today, strut or hesitate with the fluctuations of the battle on the Eastern front. They offer the perfect example of expediency politics. The politicians who are apparently using the America First Committee fall quite neatly into the same category. Whether these men have come into their isolationist position through a sincere belief in an isolited America or through hatred for Roosevelt or from an admiration of Nazism, tlve isolationist position is becoming increasingly untenable in view of the declared policy of the American government. As Walter Lippman puts it, "they gamble on the defeat of the United States and stake their political future on a national disaster." The crashing loomernng of the anti-Semitic political feeler put out by Lindbergh in his l)es Moines speech and the abortive movie investigation sponsored by Wheeler and Nye proved to the politically minded that the America First Committee is not a sound vehicle on which to travel to political preference; at least not now. The repeal of neutrality and the growing tenseness of the Japanese crisis have made "it clear to an increasing number of non-interventionist politicians that the theory of isolationism has become largely academic. Division of opinion and isolationist criticism are almost entirely lacking in the discussion if our Japanese policy. The reports which were current just a few weeks ago that the America First Committee and related groups were about to launch a third party or would attempt to capture the Republican party, are a far cry from the mild official program issued from Chicago o December 1st, which announces that the (Committee will support isolationist senators and congressmen caul that it support "will not I used in an attempt to build a third political party " 1 k. Committee is no doubt conscious of the Cw ,U!n -U-mUe fiavo of 1336 in adopting this policy of maximum pobtical caution. The isolationists are themselves being isolated by the pressure of events. Tliere is no reason to believe that the America Firsters would lose any time in jumping on the band-wagou in the event of a reversal of the present trend toward defensive intervention. We must continue to be ever on the alert and on our guard but at the same time we must also be careful not to rush to the storm cellars in fear whenever a scattering of over-zealous pro-Nazis and frustrated politicians are permitted to sound off occasionally. Whatever danger there is of anti-Semitism entering into the political arena of American life is part of the general danger of Fascist antinlemocracy entering that arena. For today and in the forsccable future that danger is definitely in reverse. Brandeis-Ussishkin Memorial Meeting Zionists and non-Zionists alike are urged to attend the memorial meeting to be held Thursday evening, December 11, at the Reth Israel Congregation, to pay homage to the memory of the two great leaders of world Jewry. Zionism received an irreparable blow during that terrible week in October when death claimed two of its most devoted leaders. Menachem Ussishkin was the last of the contemporaries of the Herzl period, the last of the rugged pioneers who struggled against almost insurmountable difficulties in the movement to rebuild Palestine. For over a quarter of a century, up to the time of his death, he was the active world president of the Jewish National Fund and an influential leader in all Palestine affairs. To him more than to any other individual is credited the fact that the Jews of Palestine now till the soil on thousands of acres and live in their own communities in their own land. To the world at large Louis D. Rrandeis was known as a great jurist and a great man. To the Zionist movement he brought the yearning for justice he derived from his Hebraic heritage and the devotion to freedom, which was part of his American tradition. His Zionism was marked by that simplicity which was his outstanding characteristic. It is fitting that at this time the Zionists of America re-dedicate themselves to the advancement of the ideals to which these great leaders devoted their lives. Report on Inter-American Conference In Baltimore, Nov.23-24-25 PLAIN TALK The Canterbury By AL SEGAL keeps up," she added whimsically, "our church will be just another synagogue." The Canterbury" hv been feeling more comfortable since the quota t.n Jews was established in the church. Until that occurred they had bft n thinking of transferrin.? their membership to some other church . . . Really," says Mr. Canterbury, "there should be some room left in church for Christians." I hope now that the Canterburys will settle down to a Christian gentleman and a Christian lady than which 1 knew nothing more noble to be unless it is to be a Jewish gentleman and a Jewish lady. (Copyright, 1341) By NATHAN SAND Secretary, Milwaukee Division of the American Jewish Congress S THE delegate to the Inter-American Jewish Conference which was held in Baltimore. Md., representing the Mil waukee division of the Amer ican Jewish Congress, I was deeply moved watching the proceedings and listening to the speeches. I have never been moved to such an extent during all the years that I have attended sessions of the American Jewish Congress and the World Jewish Congress. The delegates from Central and South American countries came in groups composed of Sephardim and Ashkenazim alike. The descendants of Jews from Greece and Morroco, speaking Spanish end Ladino; and Jews bom in Russia, Poland and Rumania still speaking Yiddish, came together in unified delegations representing communities in which countries, origin, languages, customs and local traditions have given way to common Jewish interest Four Languages Spoken Four languages were spoken during the sessions: English, Spanish, Yiddish and Hebrew; 18 American countries were represented with one purpose in mind, and that is for the security of the European Jews under the free world order; rebuilding of the national home in Palestine; collaboration on this hemisphere for the entrenchment of the democratic ideals; and more than any other gathering in this part of the world was the assemblage of the Jews representing the Americas, entitled to regard themselves as living expressions of the ideal of democracy and Americanism. The ballroom of the Southern hotel in Baltimore was crowded to over of Toronto, Mr. Chaim Greenberg, Mr. Menachen Ryhalov and Gedalia Bub-lich of New York. Second, the relief problem, the delegates listened to a depressing report on the European situation read by Dr. Tartakower, who is the secretary of the World Jewish Congress. This report was followed by a discussion by Mrs. Archibald Silverman reporting on her two trips made in South America within three months. She especially made a lengthy report on the situation of the Jewish colonization in Sosua, Domonican Republic, Lima, Peru, Montivedeo and other small countries in South America. Third, on Palestine, David Ben Gur-ion, chairman of the executive committee of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, who has just returned from London and made his first appearance at this conference, delivered an arousing- message. Justice Louis Leventhal greeted the convention in behalf of the Zionist organization of America. He stated. "Zionism does not permit defeatism." Mr. Samuel Bronfman, president, greeted the conference in behalf of the Canadian Jewish Congress, David Wertheim in behalf of the Poale-Zion of America, Leon Gelman in behalf of the Mizrachi, Mrs. Tamara De Sola-Pool in behalf of the Hadassah of America. Among the many messages of greetings to the conference was from M. Tixier, chief of the Free French delegation of the United States; Charles A. Davilla, former Rumanian minister to the United States and now honorary president of the Rumanian Alliance for Democracy; the British section of the World Jewish Congress, signed by Lady Reading and the World Jewish Congress of Costa Rica. At one of the sessions Rabbi Ru- It is brought to me that a certain Episcopal church in New York has had to establish a quota for Jewish members of the congregation. This is to say, the church is troubled lest it become too Jewish and so, like seme hotels, it says it will take no more converts from Judaism after the quota is reached. If there are too many Jews in the church the old Christian members may acquire a distaste for the congregation and get a way from it, so that in the end it may turn out to be an all-Jewish Episcopal church. The vestry of the congregation took steps against that possibility. This should not suggest to anybody that there is an immense exodus from Israel going on in New York. Ncr should it be thought I am making any churlish reflections against the Episcopalians, some of whom are my best friends. Indeed. I know them as Christian gentlemen and a Christian gentleman is one of whom I wish there were more in this horrible world. Took Care In Choice But a church that fixes a quota for Jews must be regarded as an interesting manifestation of these times and a ca.se history of one of -the new members is timely. I am presenting the case of Mr. Canterbury whose name isn't Canterbury at all. I call him Canterbury because Canterbury is more in line with his new Episcopal status. It may have been Kanter for all I know. When the Canterburys thought of a new religion they went about the matter of choosing one with the same fastidious care with which Mrs. Canterbury always picks a hotel when they go away for the winter. Not that the Canterbury ever had made much of their old religion, ex- cept as they reparded it as an lrri-i tation. It was like Mr. Canterbury's nose which Mrs. Canterbury always retrreiiea. nne never inrew up ins nose to his face but in her secret heart she rebelled against it, particularly because it was something he was born with and couldn't do anything about. Yet she felt she could be forbearing, inasmuch as Mr. Canterbury had been a great success (Canterbury Fish, Butter and Egg Corp.) and they lived in a penthouse on Park Avenue. Yes. the old religion was like Mr. Canterbury's nose, an inheritance of birth, yet it was not like Mr. Canterbury's nose in that something could be done about it. Even though they never had had anything to do with it, the old religion was forever impinging upon their being. They became aware of it especially on Yom Kippur when the streets were well nigh deserted because of Jews being in their synagogues. On that occasion they suffered because Jewish life was making itself so conspicuous by its absence from the affairs of the city. It was one thing or another. If on Yom Kippur Jews were too conspicuous by tiieir absence, on all other days there were far too many of them, the way they crowded the streets. Skeleton In Closet Thus the Canterburys were always being reminded of what they were. They would have been grateful to be allowed to forget it. The first of the Canterburys in America he was the great grandfather was like a skeleton in their closet. He had been a very pious man. He had left for his generations a pair of silver candle ; sticks . . . "This is all I have to be queath to my children these signs Junior ff.ida.ih in.ir.i. or our holy faith. 'German-Jewish Journalist Who Warned World of Hitler Falls Into Nazi Hands Lisbon (WNS) Berthold JaVob-Salomon, the German Jewish journalist who in 1U34 warned the world f Hitler's rearmament program and later fled from Germany, has been deported by Portugal to Fascist Spain where he is being held prisoner on a Nazi demand for his extradition, it was established here. The refugee journalist, unable to secure a visa to the United States, was waiting for a boat to Central America when he was seized by Portuguese police and sent to Spain where he was immediately arrested by France's agents. Mr. Jakob-Salomon figured in an international incident in March, 1935, when he was kidnapped from Basle, Switzerland where he had taken refuge, by Nazi Gestapo agents and brought back to Germany to stana trial on charges .of "treason" because of his disclosures. Swiss authorities filed a strong protest with Nazi Germany and held as hostage the Nazi journalist. Hans Wesemann, pending the Jewish writer's release. Following a hearing before an arbitration court under a German-Swiss treaty, the Nazis released Mr. Jakob-Salomon. Mrs. Roosevelt Declares l ales-tine Has Done Most to Solve Refugee Problem New York (JTA) Palestine has done more than any ether country in the world for the refugees, 'Irs. F. D. Roosevelt told an audience of 20,'0J persons who asembled at Madison Square Garden for the eighth annual Night of Stars. Discussing James Roosevelt's recent visit to Palestine, Mrs. Roosevelt said: "When my son was there he was full of admiration for the work that was going on in Pah st;ne :nd what has Ixen accomplished in a rather barren land. Whrt h.t. been done there is a lesson to all f us." I Calendar of Event ; - -. -. Calendar of rronls as by the fra- tton l J.wi-h Wom-n a Organiatirm. fl-furr rnakmr fund club dates for nwlinfs or film) raillor rri-nW pll consult Mrs. Jack rtitnl'in. EIHp'wncul M4. 1 1" p. n. 1 3d p. m. DECEMBER, 1911 HATI unw fllh Jim or ami Senior Itoiwr Womn On Slrf Gil.-.vl Auxiliary Book Hi-rirw . . . . M Ml' 7th final Jwnb Youth Cniiii"il 3 00 p.m. It n il V nth Family Nic'it Junior H.idassah FomiaJ Inntvr Inf MOMMV 8th Ladles' Auxiliary llonw! for Ac-d J.-WS I B'iwr.11 1 00 p. m. P. T. A. Talmud Torah S 00 p. ni. TIES DAY ih . 8 PO p. ni. JO .10 a. ra. flowing for the opening session of the r irst. Int.pr-Ampricnn Jaiviah rVin- i ferenee. Over 200 people stood through ! ostein of lino, who was a mem-the three-hour meeting as Sumner I fr m the the Polish par- Welles, undersecretary of state re-1 iamt,t tor twenty years and who viewed pre-war efforts to solve the ! has bv a miracle, saved his life and Jewish problem. Dr. Stephen S.!com,e the United States recently, Wise president of the American Jew-! sPoke for over an hour on his experi-ish Congress, in his opening remarks ; en!" durin5 "'s membership in the proclaimed in a keynote address, ! 1'ollsn parliament and his travels "that right of the Jew to live as a i through Russia and Japan to United Jew, unashamed and unafraid." Dr. States. It was the most heart-break-Nahum Goldman, c'lairman of the ' st"rvL that a "l8" could hsten to-administration committee of the World ' t At the banquet, addresses were made Jewish Congress, discassed Jewish as-1 v Pr- Samuuel Inman, professor of r rat mnn in a nnst.wnr vnrlH. utun-Ammran relations 01 me uni- Other speakers who spoke more briefly, included Mayor Jackson, Governor O'Conor, Samuel Bronfman, president of the Canadian Jewish Congress, Dr. Moises Goldman, secre- versity of Pennsylvania, and Prof. Hugo Fernandez Artucio, of Urujruay, Dr. Nahum Goldman and Mrs. Archibald Silverman. The conference organized itself in retary-general of the Argentinian j organization to be known as the Jewish Congress, Saloman Tenzer of 1 Inter-American Council with office the Uruguayan delegation, Leon Be- j at. New York' Mexico City ani Buenos har, president of the Jewish Central ; Aires. Committee of Mexico and Dr. Josef j Panigel.chief rabbi of Buenos Aires. ! Nazis Sink Two Ships Carrying I.s.lirV Auxiliary Mount Sinai li.i.tt .1 I lln.Ffl 11 .'lit I .Mrs. Canterbury wished he had left : t.Bii.- Auxiliary rfintwuimn a crest for her stationery rather.' f"ri S ilfl p Jews, she felt, had no background, noi, X''tVVlZl.Z. Plymouth Rock, no ancestors who had n.,y sin-.- i.o.iio- linn Hnth slept in George Washington's bed, no ' "' Auxnnry s is p.m. quaint sncestral Salem witches who! wEiiNr.snw ith were burned, no wrought-iron door- J J -,u " nxiiiry MiiwmiW j. ih knockers of which one might ay, ' i.,," ;,,,.' Au'y.ii'w i nis is lrom tne unor or our lore- . Hoard f inn-tirs. Hum for fathers who had the handsome colo- ! ' J, " , 8.03 p.m. nial place in Virginia even before the j J " .'?."! ico revolution;" none of the historical an-j THi ic4)tr nth 10 p. m. . f .10 p. m. ! I.rll. s' Ancillary H. lirpw Sliolt. rin illoni i lio.inl i final Jcob Writ.-rV tironp David rinky Club Hoard SATVKfMV 13th IW-th El (nv x Sltabtot. . . . on p. m. s txl p. m. 1 00 p. ra. 3 .10 p. m. 3 00 p. ni. 3 00 p. tn. 2 :io p. m. The Inter-American Jewish Confer ence, among other problems, discussed three major problems in Jewish life. One, cultural relations between Jewish communities in North and South America, discussed by Dr. M. Regal-sky of Buenos Aires, also by Dr. S. Margoshes of New York. Dr. Moises Goldman of Argentine. Mr. L. Glass-man of Argentine, Rabbi J. X. Cohen Jewish Refugees In Black Sea Lisbon (WNS) Two Russian vessels, crowded with Jewish refugees evacuated from the Ukraine were sunk with a heavy loss of life by Nazi raiders in the Black Sea. it was reported by the Flemish radio in Antwerp. ! skeleton instead of one who so annoyir.gly in their closet. Wife Chose Religion HIMIAT lllh final Jacob Youth Council 1'mnn'il of J'lh Juniors Ili-hrvw StiWtfrmg' Honw Annual lUrn Evnlu IOlAY l.Mh 1 -.10 p. m. 10 p. m. , . S oo p. m. ' ' i t. i. u ... . lo nlS ,(;i, Auiilisry ft nil fl nib . places. I LIm' Auxilnry Hptnvw The Jewish Calendar Rosh Chodesh Kislev..... Chanukah - Rosh Chodesh Tebeth.. Rosh Chodesh Shebat.... Rosh Chodesh Adar Purim....... Rosh Chodesh Nissan...... Passover. Rosh Chodesh Iyar Lag B'omer , Rosh Chodesh Sivan..... Shevuoth . Rosh Chodesh Tammuz.. Rosh Chodesh Ab Rosh Chodesh ElluL Rosh Hashanah Yom Kippur.... 5702-1941 . Friday, November 21 Monday, December 15-22 Sunday, December 21 5702-1942 Monday, January 19 .... Wednesday, February 18 . . Tuesday, March 3 -..Thursday, March 19 Thursday, April 2-9 Saturday, April 18 . .. ....Tuesday, May 5 Sunday, May 17 Friday, May 22-23 Tuesday, June 16 ... Wednesday, July 15 Friday, August 14 - 570M942 -.....Saturday, September 12-13 . Monday, September 21 tiquities that make coats of arms. No background at all. What made it all the more unendurable was the fact that though the Canterburys tried so hard to be in the , least Jewish, they were always being i Kmnu ei fi n- jrshurun kept out of the best places because I cultural siath they were considered Jewish. Mrs.) Canterbury's saddest memories had ' to do with unfriendly hotels. j By these travails the Canterburys came at last to the idea of belonging i tn a Christian -Kiifr.K A a CY, !.. ; - I Tin- firrlo church people they could no longer iTl ,S tZ?iT, ' ' 1 be considered Jewish and old man' fUMik k-tiv and t- I p. m. Canterbury the rinu irrpat trrand. I Junior Hvl .-Mli Ctl'iural r.n.up. .7:90 p. m. ... . i j i i X il suh- Wonun s H nai Britti father would become a buried , nfi.r,. rattled I ti emiw inth t Iarui for Jrih Education . . . i I.ikIk-s Auxiliary Mount Sitial I iiosfuiai Mr. Canterbury left it all wife. She knew the best Mrs. CantrKiirv siirvevo.l Vow Ym-k i Stwll-rinr Homr Christendom most carefully. The j xa 'au!' i ry mihV sr ard WW Presbyterians : ell, yes, but a study jumor Auxiliary t.os Au-ir of the newspapers showed that they I 8ntwiiin didn't have all the best weddings and i 1 0rmi' , 'V";f " ' ;h 1. . t 1 T-L !.-. Tl .lrl.ll 17IB it-si lunrrni.s. ine oapiisis : i nrj : had a nice church on Fifth Avenue ! LsdAuaiiiafV iu-r r.',.i but they seemed to be out of it aito-, Kn.imau pwi 8 0Jp.ro. gether. The elimination finally left : ' or:uiiiin of Amorva. . . h o p. m. Vi . .i - . ShoUr l.orlr- and Auxiliary 8 00 p. m. them at the doors of the Episcopal , " church, a choice that was satisfying : . . , ,T"V , i ' : B nai Jarob Writers liroup. 8 00v.m. ' ' . . . I IKIDW llMh The Christian policy of this church ' t;mnu K, ,. jMin(lrun was not like that of the hotels from j itrhiHi futrti looos.ra. which Mrs. Canterbury had suffered, j mati'ki.y Kh The Canterburys were welcomed at j Hadaaii Oiw Shabbat l.30p. m. once into the confession. They were : mwdat 2i.t the first Jews at the communion table. nai Javf Youth council 3 no p. m. Yet as time went on they became j lwh " u,"'';j "" horribly aware of being crowded u n .rith again, even in the quiet sanctuary of uwardt s isP m mis r-jjiscojai cnunn. jews: ii , Tl0Y - 'i3t4 seems tnat otner Jews seeing now comfortable the Canterburys had been made in the Episcopal church after all the frustrations they had suffered in hotels came also to take the bread and wine of the communion. "Just Another Synagogue" It was almost smothering. At Sunday services Jews sat on the left of the Canterburys and also to the right of them, Jews in front and Jews behind. Mrs. Canterbury said there seemed no escaping Jews . . . "If this .12 30 p.m. .10 .10 a. m. .10 .10 a. tn. . . 8 30 p. m. . . a, 00 p. m. . .2 00 p. m. . .8 30 p. ro. . . .10 p. tn . . .tl.OO p. ni. .5 00 p. to. J-:h Nutlimil Fnnd Council 8 00 p. ra. i.li' Auxiliary Mount Smat Hoapital 10 .10 a. ra. LalMs Auxiliary Milwaukee Jiah I hildrvn a Honor i Hoard I 1 .10 p. m. Pxim-r Wonwn 3 .00 p. m. WEDIIAY 241b Ladies' Auxiliary fVw Ruyal fflilman t"ot Ibowdt 8:13 p.m. Cutinni of J-ih Juniors Irtntwr llailrv , THVK.HDA1 tilth (iik-ad Auxiliary Annual Danr Evrnliif TlEf.DAY 3Mh Llt.-n' Auxiliary Mount Slnai HPllal 10 30 a. m.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free