The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00374

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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. AI'Rll. 17. 1986
Price Five Cents
Kashrus Jewish News An Open Letter Orthodox to Hold
Around the
World
We have been asked, "What has
been accomplished for Kashrus in
this area during the past winter?"
May we simply point out briefly
what happened in Miami Beach I mn BuM Memorial Shaft to Ochs
during the past winter season. on i.00| The Jewish Floridian, feeling ______
that conditions in Miami Beach ho- Chattanooga, Tenn. (WNS)A
tels had become so flagrant that it nU(a, snaft | memory of the late
made the very mention of "kash- Adolph S. Ocha, publisher of the
rus" a cause for snickering, if not New y0rk Times and "first citizen
outright laughter, consulted some of Chattanooga," will be erected
prominent residents and visitors. na]f way up Lookout Mountain,
As a result a questionnaire was wnich overlooks this city, it was
Knl 1" every hotel at Miami Beach announced here by Mark' Senter,
which professed to be observing president of the Ochs Memorial As.
"Kashrus," in which they were g0ciation. Half of a slu.OuO funu
asked a number of pertinent ques- U) pay t,- the memorial has al-
timis perhaps the most impor- ceady been raised and the design
taut of which was "Are you will- has been completed. At the same
ing to permit an examination of I time Mizpah Congregation of the
your records and of your premises I Julius and Bernard Ochs Memorial
for the purpose of verifying your Temple unveiled a memorial plaque
statements?" to Mr. Ochs on the first anniver-
A number of the hotels imnie- ,;1, v ,,f his death.
diately replied. As to whether or ------------------------
licit these were kosher cannot be 1,|(|0 German Jewish Children
properly answered. It can, how- Settled in Palestine
ever, he said unequivocally that ---------
those hotels which answered the New Vork (WNS) Over 1,400
questionnaires promptly showed German Jewish children have il-
that they were at least willing to ready been settled in Palestine
co-operate. through the activities of Hadas-
Two hotels delayed replying un- gall's' youth aliyah project, it was
til the force of public opinion had announced by Mrs. Use Warburg,
begun to assert itself economically assistant to -Miss Henrietta Szold
and they then replied, apologizing in ,ht. direction of the youth aliyah
for their previous neglect and of- worljf before returning to Pales-
fering to co-operate in the future. Lfne. Mrs. Warburg spent seven
One hotel, realizing that the time weeija jn the United States making
for temporizing had passed, and a coast.to-coast speaking tour to
feeling the brunt of indignant pub- lm,i,j|jzt. support for the youth
lie opinion, met the issue in the -Hyah.
only possible way. It agreed to________________
remove its dishes and placed it- He,M and Goethe Replaced by Hit-
self directly under the control and ,er and Goebbels in tier-
supervision of the Miami Beach man Header
rabbi. A mashgiach was placed ______
in this hotel to insure compliance Berlin (WNS)__Pushing ahead
in the future. wilh his program of Nazification
The remaining hotels, the Helene ()f the elementary school curricu-
Hotel, Luber's London Arms Ho- |um propaganda Minister Goebbels
tel and the Nemo Hotel, brazened ,ias 'announced the completion of a
it out and did nothing. They con- new ,.,..!,.,. for uae by school chil-
tinued their admitted practice of \^xm m the public grammar school*
deceiving the public, of feeding whjch eijmmates all excerpts from
Jews treifas when they knew that (h(. wl.jtings of Heinrich Heine and
thesi selfsame Jews were expect- Wolfgang von Goethe. The new of-
ing and were paying for "Kash- t.k.jal rea,jlM- contains passages
ru*;.' from Hitler's autobiography and
We feel that only a beginning hU gpeeches, from works by Gen-
has been made. We feel, and feel ei.a, Goering, speeches by Goebbels
rather strongly, that much of the .m(j chapters'of Nazi party history.
blame is upon the heads of those Th(,1(. is .l]s a Bpecial section de-
lf complacent, self annointed V(itei| :m exposition of the Nasl
ders f Orthodoxy and Jewry i.irl.i| ,.,u.
Who (Mine down from the North,_____
and while in Miami throw off the hotel keeper, representatives of the
bWden (so it appears) of kashrus wholsale butchers, lay leaders and
d atone for their duplicity by the members of Create. Miami
Being through the process of be- Rabbinate be asked to attend. Let
"'I-' "koshered" (as one good lady all matters be decided then and
Put h) through some purgative, there. Let sufficient safeguards be
w feel it the duty of the leaders adopted at such a conference In
n!" lay Orthodox Jewry who will which lay leaders will predominate.
assemble in New York next week, If religious questions arise, then
once and for all to take steps that] and then only let the rabbis decide,
*J'I bring home to these Jews that'and let their decision in such rel-
fteir religious duties, nay, their gious questions be final. As to ail
"-respect, does not take a vaca- Other matters, let lay Jewry 4-
"" whe they come to Miami. sumc and take the responsibility.
A I" the hotels we suggest To an honest program, decent y
midsummer conference be held
1,1 Miami. Every butcher, every
and honorably conceived, we pledge
our sincere and unstinted help.
May I contribute my views on
the necessity for Florida Jewry to
exercise their franchise in this
coming election, and to impress the
necessity for their registering and
paying their poll tax.
The power of the ballot in Amer-
ica is the exact antithesis of that
which exists in Germany. In the
latter country the citizenry is reg-
imented at the polls and they are
instructed how they should vote.
If a man votes contrary to the
Nazi policy, then his employer
finds some reason to dispense with
his services.
In this country candidates run
"or officepresent their platforms
state their recordsand appeal
to the people for their support. The
leople familiarize themselves with
information concerning the candi-
dates and cast their ballots accord-
ing to the dictates of their con-
sciences.
The time was never more acute
than the present for Jews as de-
cent citizens to join their Christian
neighbors and elect men of char-
acter, tolerance, ability and good
reputation. It is no secret that
alien forces have been at work try-
ing to undermine our government.
Racketeers are operating frce'y
and are attempting to dictate to
local officials.
A revival of interest in govern-
ment is sweeping the country. The
people are aroused to their respon-
sibilities. More people must be
registered and roust qualify to vote
at the coming election than ever be-
fore in the history of the state. It
is the duty of leaders in every
Jewish community throughout
Florida to arouse both men and
women to the necessity of regis-
tering and paying their poll taxes
so that good sound men are elected
to high offices in this statemen
who will carry out the principles
of the statute for religious liberty
as defined by Thomas Jefferson.
A voter is a respected citizen,
and Jews will vote as such. Your
editorial in the issue of April 10th
entitled "A Warning to Candi-
dates'^ most opportune. Certain
candidates in the field have al-
rtady made statements that they
have been assured of the Jewish
vote. Any pseudo-leaders who
promise candidates the Jewish vole
are not only misleading those can-
didates, but they cast a reflection
on the Jewish voters, who will most
assuredly resent this at the polls.
We are thankful that the ballot
is still the power in this stale and
this great nation and not the whim
or idiosyncracies of a militaristic
individual. 1 deem it a duty and
privilege to urge every Jew to reg-
ister, pay poll tax and vote, and
to use that ballot to help preserve
the principles of the Constitution
by electing good, honest men to
all offices of government.
Sincerely yours.
B. J. COHEN,
President Lay Division. Confer-
ence of Conservative and Or-
thodox Congregation of Flor-
ida.
Conference Soon
The World's
Window
"The Crucial Question"
Plans are being completed at the
office of the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of America
for the forthcoming all-day nation-
al conference, which is to convene
in New York City on Sunday, April
2(>th, the fourth duy of Iyar, B696.
The regional organizations of up-
state New York, I-ong Island and
the southeastern district, and the
local councils of orthodox congre-
gations of Baltimore, Mil., Wash-
ington, I). C, Boston and Worces-
ter. Mass., West New York, Union
City, Long Branch and Trenton.
N. J., Hartford, Conn., Wilmington,
Del., Atlanta, (ia., Wilkes-Barre
and Pittsburgh. Pa., Cleveland, 0.,
and other centers are sending dele-
gates to the conference. The
Union of Orthodox Hebrew Con-
gregations of Chicago, which in-
cludes over seventy synagogues in
that city, will be officially repre-
sented. In addition to the out-of-
town delegations, all New York
City members of the national ex-
ecutive and the rabbis and officers
of the most important metropoli-
tan orthodox synagogues will par-
ticipate.
The Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica, in addition to participating in
the conference, will convene a spe-
cial session of its membership on
Monday. April 27th. The women's
branch of the Union of Orthodox
Congregations of America is also
issuing a call to constituent sister-
hoods to send representatives to
the national conference.
The message of organized or-
thodoxy will be preached from hun-
dreds of pulpits throughout the
United States on Saturday morn-
ing, April 25th prior to the na-
tional conference.
On Saturday evening a private
Melave Malka gathering for dele-
gates and guests is planned, with
the first business session scheduled
to begin at ten a. m. on Sunday.
At one o'clock a luncheon will be
served, at which addresses by na-
tionally prominent personalities
will be delivered.
Featured at the afternoon ses-
sion will be an authoritative dis-
cussion by outstanding leaders of
orthodox Jewry on the problems of
American Jewish life. The sym-
posium, in which several distin-
guished rabbis and laymen will
take part, is to present a plan of
activity for the revitalization of
the Jewish community through the
medium of the synagogue, the Jew-
ish educational system, the home
and the industrial field. Reports
on the work of the ui.ion and its
affiliated organizations, a program
for the remainder of the year, and
an interchange of views on union
policies by the delegates will also
hi' on tlie agenda. Time will be
allotted for reports of conditions
in the various communities and
discussion of their problems and
needs.
By LUDWIG LEWI80HN
This column is copyrighted by
the Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Reproduction in whole or
in part strictly forbidden. Any
infringement on this copyright
will be prosecuted.
From letters I receive directly or
indirectly it is clear that a few
people are troubled and many peo-
ple indignant ov r my opposition
to the Soviet method of dealing
with Jews and to the settlement
of non-Russian Jews in Biro-Bid-
jan. Now, in connection with the
American Committee for the Set-
tlement of Jews in Biro-Bidjan his
excellency, Alexander A. Troyan-
ovsky. has made the extremely
handsome and democratic gesture
of issuing a statement concerning
this whole matter. It can now be
settled for all time. Hither I shall
have to withdraw my criticism or
the critics of my criticism will have
to fall silent.
Mr. Troyanovsky writes: "We
have no persecution for religious
reasons. Everybody has the ri'ht
to exercise his religion freely .
Churches, mosques and synagogues
may be maintained by private so-
cieties and conduct their rites
freely ."
"Everybody has the right to ex-
ercise his religion freely." Very
well. Now, the essence of religious
freedom is the right to perpetuate
one's religion. Without that right
the privilege of a last generation
to conduct its rites is an irony. And
so I respectfully ask Mr. Troyan-
ovsky: Are Jews absolutely free
to teach their children the Jewish
historical religion, its faith, its lit-
urgy, its scripture and its aspira-
tions in the Hebrew language?
Secondly, no religion can exist
or perpetuate itself without teach-
ers. Our religion has no priest-
hood. Hence teachers are all we
need. Thus I ask my second ques-
tion: Is the Jewish Soviet citizen
free to contribute out of his earn-
ings for the support of his Rabbis
and melamdim and are these
teachers of the Hebrew tongue and
the Jewish religion recognized cit-
izens of the U. S. S. R. whose free
and necessary function entitles
them to the rights and privileges
no more and no lessof other
citizens of the Soviet Union ?
Finally: an abstract freedom un-
der the law may very easily be
nullified by moral atmosphere and
public opinion, whether sponta-
neous or artificially created. Hence
I desire, with all possible courtesy
to ask Mr. Troyanovsky: Does his
crucial sentence, "everybody has
the right to exercise his religion
freely," mean concretely what it
says, namely, that Jews are whol-
ly free to celebrate their feasts and
fasts, to keep the sabbath, if their
(Continued on Page -i)


Page Two
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, April 17, 1936
Tho Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion will hold its annual picnic
on Sunday. May 10th, which will
be in observance of Lag B'Omer
and Mother- Day. In charge of
arrangement are Mrs. I. Rosen-
garten, chairman; Mrs. Max Wein.
. Mi Max Chertkoff, Mrs.
! eld and Mr;. N. Adelman.
Full details wi nounced in
our ue.

i ... led Camp
Blue Ridge moun-
: by Mrs.
..ill have
a reui ow,
.
Xiii. i .. .. ..-
i h.
M
I
party will
ling
atur-
n's progi m. Thii
i nth year i
Wol : ord
:' nents i i
training of the girl campers.
*
Mr. i i Mrs. Arthur A. (Jngar
anno nee the marriag of their
daughter, Bertha, to Leonard L.
Al>c.-.- iii a simple ceremony on
Man h 25th.
The bride was graduated *ro. i
Miss Harris' school and later at-
tended Pine Manor at Welleslej
and Sophie Newcomb in New Or-
leans.
Mr. \ attended New Vork
University and Columbia. He is a
member of the state board of ac-
countant-.
The ceremony was quietly per-
formed on account of the illness of
ride' mother.
The young couple will reside in
Miami.
< *
The marriage of Miss Harriet
I ouise Kantor, daughter of Mr. and
.\li-. A. B. Kantor. to Ernest A.
Pilton ol Jacksonville will take
place at 7:30 p. m. Sunday at the
home of Rabbi and Mrs. Jacob II.
Kaplan. The simple ceremony will
be attended by members of the
families. Mr. Pilton is the son of
Mrs, Harry Pilton of Jacksonville.
Mrs. Harry 1. Magid and Mrs.
Lewis Rothlein are in charge of
arrangements for the installation
luncheon for the recently elected
officers of the Senior Council of
Jewish Women. Mrs. Morris Al-
I crt will he toastmistress for this
luncheon, which will be held
Wednesday, April 22nd, at the
Strath Haven Hotel, Miami Beach.
Those desiring to attend are urged
to make immediate reservations
with any in :> V r of the commit-
i : ogram ill be pre-
I.
i
\ ixiliary of the
0
tioi i
.
at o'clock
al i i ooms of the Young
Men'; Hebrew Association. Host-
thi e\ enl will be Mes-
.11 Moi i;- Kotkin, I. Rosengar-
u ii and B. Hirsi hfield. Prizes will
be awarded for high
ments will be served.

I a itoff clothing is asked by the
Ladi .'.:.. Jewish
Well eau, which is conduct-
ii il rum ma i at X. W.
Fifth .. 'J he proceeds of thii
are u I he welfare n
nization.
A b lilt i f an appeal mi
.: ion last Tuei
da; iding day of Pasi -
in twenty-five hun-
drc I dollars was raised for the
building fund of the congregation,
ppeal was mad Rabbi Da
\i,| i. i: is mbloom.
*
lal [ficers
for Beth Ja jation,
Miami Beach, was hi Id last Thurs-
venint at the i
PHILIP LIBERMAN
when a large number of members
gathered to hear the rope" of the
officers. Mr. Philip Libei man was
re-elected president, Mr. Harry
w a ei man was named first vice-
president, Mr. I. L. Mintzer was
elected second vice-|.....ident, M. B.
Frank secretary and M. Abrahams
treasui ir. Re] rts showed that
quite a large sum of money had
been raised during the past season,
which will help pay for the erec-
tion of the synagogue now being
built on the lot adjoining the pres-
ent edifice. Formal installation of
the officers will be held shortly.
*
An important meeting of the lo-
cal B'nai B'rith Lodge will be held
at Beth David Talmud Torah Hall
on Tuesday evening, April 28th,
when several new members will bo
initiated and important business
matters will be transacted. All
members are urged to attend
*
Quite a tidy sum was raised
through an appeal made by Rabbi
Max Shapiro at Passover services
in Beth David Congregation for its
Talmud Torah fund. The appeal
was made last Tuesday preceding
the Yi/.kor services.
-:- :
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau is sponsor-
ing its annual picnic at Bouche's
Villa Venice, Miami Beach, on Sun-
1 l 1th. All i : an.111
ol thi organizi n are
^ to hold

Sun.-.Mon.-Tues., April 19-20-21
Freddie Bart holomew
Dolores Costello Barrymore
LITTLE LORD
FAl'NTLEROY

The annual food and bake sale
sponsored for the benefit of the
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish
Bureau, will be held all
day today in front of Palmer's
36 X. E. First St.
; IS food i cakes of all
kinds will ed at < ption-
ally low prices and the entin
ci eds will be d
fare work of tl n. In
R. II. Miles, Sam Kirstein an .
Halpe
*
regular mi ciing of the La-
dies' Auxiliary of ie Ji ish Wel-
fare Bureau foi
cer- for the coming term will oe
held at the Mark Stem- auditorium
Monday, April 2t I, al 2 p. m., when
a program will be presented. A
report of the nominating commit-
tee, headi I by Mrs. R. 11. Miles,
will pr ede the election. All mem-
arc urged to attend. 'l
meting will be preceded by a
meeting of the board of directors
at noon Monday at the Southern
Cafeteria.
Jack Mendel, -on of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Mendel, will he Bar Mitzva
at the Saturday morning services
at the Beth David Congregation,
beginning at 8:30 o'clock. He
recite the Haftoro and speak brief-
ly in English, following which Rab-
bi Max Shapiro will speak. The
regular services of the Junior Con-
gregation will be held Saturday
morning at 10::;0 o'clock.
At Yizkor services at the Miami
11 hodox Congregation last
al hundred dollars
! ilmud Torah
of an address
i; Jul '' a er of the
ion.
* ?
v Beth Davi i
I last Wednesday al
li Tain Hall, the i
nittee was
MRS. SOI. ROTFORT
presented, following which the fol-
lowing wei e chosen to serve for
the coming year: Mrs. Sol Rotfort,
president; Mrs. Jack Pallott, first
vice-president; Mr- J. Engler, sec-
ond vice-lfcesident; Mrs. Mendel
Scheinberg, third vice-president;
.Mrs. Harry Oliphant, recording
secretary; Mrs. William Friedman
corresponding secretary; Mrs. Mull
lie Apte, financial secretary; |fR
Sol Weinkle, treasurer; Mrs. M. i
KopelowitZ, auditor; Mrs. B. Ka.,.
die, sergeant-at-arms. To serve on
the board of directors for one yen
are Mesdames II. Kayvis, Charles
Abbott and J. Lang. For a two.
year term, Mrs. Sol Greif;
three-year term, Mrs. Charlei
Goldstein. Mrs. Louis Weinkle was
unanimously elected a life mem-
the board of directoi -. The
in tallation >f the:
c :rs will be held at the Beth Da-
vid Talmud Torah Hal on Tuesday,
May 12th, with Mrs. Harry Oli-
phant chairman of the i ommittee
in charge of arrangements. Full
d< tails w ill appear in an ea
sue.

The gala musical conceit, to have
held this Sunday evening un-
der the direction of Cantor Ka-
minsky, has been postponed and
will be held on Sunday evening,
May 2nd, at Beth David Talmud
Torah Hall at 8 o'clock. Full de-
tails of this event will be pul
in next week's issue.
At the meeting of the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Ol-
thodox Congregation, held T .
night, a nominating committee wtl
name I to present recommendations
for officers for the coming year,
On tiii- committee are Mesdai
Rosengarten, chairman; B. 1!
Held, M. Kotkin. L. Rothstein, I. L
Shochet and Nathan Adelman. The
report will be presented at the next
meeting of the organization at
election will be held the first in l -
ing in May.
Summer Lastex Panties
Sun.-Mon., April 19-20
Richard DixMargol Grahame
Preston FosterLouis Callum
THE ARIZONIAN
of Linen or Cotton
Brief style and tight style. Made to
give with your every move. Cool
and dainty for summer wear.
White and Tea Rose colors. Sizes,
Petite, Small, Medium and Large.
Grand beneath culottes and shorts!
Lacy Sea Island Cotton
Lastex ..
Lint n Lastex.
]98
29
DINE I I I !.'. |.
r i

3
MIAMI ~4 MIAMI BEACH


Friday, April 17, 1936
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
n*Jewist\ floridi&n
FLORIDA S ONLY 'twist WKULT
Page Three
News
2:
Tower Bldg.
g, W. >IU> Anu
PUBLISHED KVKRY FRIDAT
br ">
JEWISH FI.OKIDIAN PUBLISHING CO
P. O. Box 17I
Miami, Fla.
EDITORIAL OFFICES:
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulation Manner
Phone 2-5304
Pnana M1U
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
E.wrrd u. ond claw matWr July 4. 1M0. at th. Paat Offlea at Miami. Fl.rli."
under the Act of March 1171.
WEST PALM BEACH
MRS. M. SCHREBN'ICK
Representative
ST PETERSBURG
RABBI A. S. KLEINFE1.D
Representative
ORLANDO
MRS. B. S. COHEN
Representative
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. KISLER
Representative
SUBSCRIPTION
?i, Monthi ........
Onf I -r ................
.l.0
.0
FRIDAY. APRIL 17. 1936
Vol. No. i
*e->5
Before It Is Too Late
We have Just observed the Passover, one of the three
holidays that made it ineumhent upon the good and ohserv-
iint Jew to visit Jerusalem and to he counted as one of his
people. Perhaps our theo'oists will forgive us when we
point to these holidays and to the paying of Shko'im as hut
another of the exceedingly practical met hods that were prac-
ticed by our forefathers under an exceedingly wise govern-
ment.
On'y those who participated in the ceremonies, on*)
those who visited and observed what was going on at the
seal of government were really interested in their people.
And that parallel applies even more forcibly to our people
today. Hut instead of going to the seat of government we
have this very seat of government brought directly honu'
In s. Our seat of government, whence emanates all power,
is the BALLOT BOX. because essentially that is where all
i is are derived from. The payment of the poll tax is
similar to that of paying the shekel in olden times. If Ih
State of F'orida is to have bad government for the coming
four years, if the counties are to be controlled by interests
inimical to government of and for the people, then we alone
are to blame, and no one else.
The time for our people to register will expire on April
30th. Many, unfortunately too many, of our own people
neglected to exercise their rights of suffrage at this
time. We don't want to he a'armists. bilt a word to the wise
should be sufficient. If at this time we do not register, do
not pay our poll taxes, perhaps ... the time may come when
re \\i:l be unable to exercise this right perhaps this privi-
ege will have been taken from us.
i et it not be said of the Jewish residents of Florida that
thev were found wanting when the time came.
REGISTER, AND DO IT NOW .. BEFORE IT IS TOO
LATE!
of the dominant power-group?
Well, there is one point on which,
with all due respect, I am better
informed than his excellency. The
"melting pot" theory has not
worked in the United States so far
as the Jews are concerned. Let us
not discuss for the moment wheth-
er it has not worked for inner rea-
sons or for outer reasons. It has
demonstrably not worked. And
some of us don't think it should
have worked. Ami 1 wonder
whither the "Ukrainians, Turks,
Uzbeks, Caucasians, Tadjiks and
the rest" will be so eager to have
it work. Jews, some Jews, will
want to try it again In Russia, as
it was tried in Germany, as it was
tried in the United States, as it
was tried in Hellenic times in both
Palestine and Egypt. There are
people in the world who forget (V-
erything and learn nothing.
"A spirit of internationalism
along with a common Soviet cul-
ture." Is not that the old, old form-
ulation of the imposition of cul-
tural uniformity by an absolutist
state? Cod knows, I hope it is
not and that Mr. Troyanovsky
spoke rhetorically when he wrote
that and realistically when he de-
c'ared that "everybody has the
light to exercise his religion free-
ly." and that there are to exist
in the Soviet Union "a multitude
cf different nationalities, every
( lie (if which has its own national
culture, its own national pride and
its national achievements."
(Copyright, 1986, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate)
THE WORLD'S
WINDOW
(I ontinued from Page 1)
nee bids them to do so. to
.' Paassover, to fast and
from work on the Day of
nt?
er on in Mr. Troyanovsky's
there are two passages
are so contradictory that I
erely ignorant as to how
ellency, if he does me the
li nor of answering my questions,
inswer them.
age I. "The Soviet Union
glomeration of a multitude
lent nationalities, every
which has its own national
its own national pride and
national achievements." In
words is delineated the ideal
Stic state, the slate for
all free men everywhere
and hunger. Now, if these
mean what they say. then I
how Mr. Troyanovsky will
answer my questions. For he
as all the world knows, that
'he J( wish religion, being an au-
chthonoug nationalistic religion,
n historical religion, is the very
and rnie of Jewish national
'"' e and is everlastingly inte-
with Hebrew, our national
- our religious tongue.
Hence, it Jews may not practice
their religion in its totality or de-
velop i; according to its own in-
hi i. nl genius, there can be for
them no "national culture" or "na-
tional pride." and they will not be
in an equivalent position with the
"Ukrainians, Turks. Uzbeks, Cau-
casians, Tadjiks and the rest" of
Mr. Troyanovsky's own enumera-
tion.
Passage II. "1 wish to add that
the Soviet Union, like the United
States, is a melting pot of differ-
ent racial stocks. With all these
stocks blended within the one coun-
try there is a spirit of internation-
alism along with a common Soviet
culture."
Now I am completely lost. I am
completely at sea. What has be-
,,,.,, 0f the "different nationali-
ties" with their "national .-allure"'
end their "national pride"? If there
is going to develop a melting i>t
and if "these .-locks" arc to be
blended," then I am at a loss to
understand bis sxcellency's use ol
the word internationalism. For in-
ternationalism requires the exist-
ence of nationalities. Can he mean
that old fiction of the emancipation,
a spineless, characterless cosmo-
tnism whirl,, as we know, in
hard practice soon gave way, from
:. Jewish point of view, to a ster-
, ,. as.-inflationism to the culture
MIAMI
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
Strictly
Confidential
Tidbits From Everywhere
Bj PHINEAS .1. BIROM
Inside Stuff
The attempt to label Secretary
of Labor Perkins as a Jewess is the
opening shot in a heavy barrage
designed to baptize the New Deal
as the "Ju-Deal" Whin the
me of ill outstand-
ing figures in the anti-Roosevelt
forces will look cheap indeed .
We are told that all Nazi officials
when sick -link at night into the
iffices of Jewish physician? .
They don't believe in A yan ma I'.-
,al science Cue of lli.'se day
somebo ly i e ling to ask the one -
:ion: Wha' i- being done or the
German Jewish refuge in this
country? One of the sins that
: ugo Eek mer committed in the
eyes of the Hitler regime was his
refusal to dismiss Jewish nienibe s
of his staff Which reminds us
that when Kckener was here some
years ago rumors were circulated
that he was a Jew Joe Brainin
sent him a direct question, to which
the famous airman replied: Sony,
but cannot oblige."
We're Telling You
,huk Benny was the first big con-
tributor to Eddie Cantor's person-
al campaign for sending 600 Ger-
man Jewish children to Palestine
While translators are working
on his newest novel, a story of
post-war Germany, Sholom Asch
has gone to Palestine to gather
material for a new book.
(rime (Tins
Whisperers in Nazi circles in
New York say that the bulk of the
70,000 contributed to the Haupt-
iii,.mi defense fund is on deposit in
German banks for Mrs. Haupt-
mann Attorney Sam l.cibowitz
didn't get a dime for saving Vera
Stretl from the electric chair .
incidentally, that was l.cibowitz'
116th acquittal out of U8 murder
cases.
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
Civic and fraternal organisations
from three metropolitan Miami
cities have formed an eight-club
diamond ball league. J. B. Lemon,
Miami Beach rec-
reation director.
plans to start the
league campaign
on May 4 at Fla-
mingo Park.
Teams making
up the circuit this
year are Y. M.
H. A., Shrine, Knights of Colum-
bus, Miami Beach Athletic Club.
Miami Beach Lions and the Junior
Chambers of Commerce of Miami.
Miami Beach and Coral Gables.
(James will be scheduled six nights
each week. Manager Max Gold-
stein of the "Y" team has again
sent out the call for new talent to
help bolster up the weak spots of
the team as well as make this
year's team a formidable represent-
ative for the title. Wait until you
see the "Y's" new uniforms, you
wait I'm tired.
Before a crowd of at least, if not
more, visitors, the Y. W. presented
a tea party Easter Sunday. It was
a treat to view the gayly attired
damsels parading around the "Y"
premises, Iced tea was served
without Tom. but the rest of the
refreshments were delicious. En-
tertainment was provided by Miss
Dorothy Lightman, who gave a
recitation, and a cute little mite,
Dorothy Kailer entertained with a
novelty song and dance. Mis. Wil-
liam FAeidman gendered Beveral
beautiful songs and Miss Ida En-
gler concluded the program with a
poem. Boris Schlachman presided
as M. ('. and kept the gathering
wcdl amused.
Greater Miami's Junior Hadas-
sab will sponsor its annual May
Queen frolic May at the Royal
Palm (Tub. The May Queen will
be ch isen from the individual rep-
resentatives of the various Jewish
organizations, Seven girls are con-
testing to represent the "Y," name-
ly, Ida Engler, Josephine Kolman.
Frances Tobias, Bea Silver. Evelyn
Marks, Sarah I.ehrman and Dot
Davis.
Past winners of this coveted hon-
or were: Beady Golden blank, 1932
May Queen; Millicent Rubin, 1933;
Sylvia Miles, 1934; Esther Cromer,
1935, and this year's is on its way.
A loving cup will be awarded the
winner of this popularity contest
and the runner uppers will be pre-
sented with bouquets.
One need not be an athlete to
exercise his American rights and
register for the coming elections.
Register now and take advantage
of the privileges bequeathed be-
fore you-all vote about it.
Mrs. Dobrin, representing Ha-
dassah, spoke before the women's
meeting Tuesday, asking their as-
sistance in doing their part to-
wards rescuing the Jewish youth
of Germany for a new life in Pal-
estine.
Monday, Tuesday and Wednes-
day all visitors interested in "Y"
activities are welcomed to attend
the respective meetings, at which
time you will be gaily received and
entertained. Dancing and enter-
tainment will be held after the
meeting. Fun for alltell your
friends.
Betty (slip) and Lillian Marko-
witz left for their home 'way down
yonder in Fort Lauderdale, after
a pleasant week-end visit in Miami.
Greetings to Mrs. Pearl Mitzen
and her son. Edward, who, oddly
enough, celebrate their birthdays
the same day, April 18th.
Three Clergymen Slart National
Good Will Tour
Orchidaceous
The busiest Jew in America: Dr.
Stephen S. Wise the busiest
Jewess: Estelle M. Sternberger, ex-
ecutive director of World Peace-
ways the handsomest commu-
nal figure: Carl Austrian, head of
the JDC campaign in New York
. most interesting Jewish wom-
an's lace: Henrietta Szold ihe
wittiest Jewish lady: Congress-
woman Florence Prag Kahn .
the most modest Jewish communal
worker: Harry Schneidcrman. as-
sistant secretary of the American
Jewish Committee the forgot-
ten man among Jewish communal
workers: Stanley Hero, former
head of the Central Jewish Relief
. the best looking rabbi in the
United States: Rabbi Charles
Schulman Of the North Shore Con-
gregation, Glencoe, 111. The
best looking rebbetzin: Mrs. Milton
S teinberg.
(Co); ii.ht, 1031, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate)
Pittsburgh (WNS)- After ad-
dressing a series of meetings of
Protestants, Catholics and Jews i-i
this city, three clergymen of as
many faiths left Pittsburgh for St.
Louis on the second leg of a six-
week national tour in the interest
of understanding and co-operation
among Catholic.-. Protestants and
Jews. The trio of touring clergy-
men comprises Dr. Everett P.
Clinchy, director of the National
Conference of Jew- and Christians:
the Rev, Michael J. Ahem of Wes-
ton College, Weston, Mass., and
Rabbi Morris s. I.azaron of Balti-
more. The itinerary of the tour.
which is being sponsored by the
National Conference of Jews and
Christians, will take the clergy in i
into 21 cities, in 12 different states.
The itinerary is as follows: April
IT, St. Louis; April 20. Tills-:.
Okla.; April 21. Oklahoma City:
April 22, University of Oklahoma;
April 24, Dallas, Texas; April 27-
80, El Paso. Texas; May 3-7, South-
ern California Institute of Human
Relations; May '.'-11. University of
Nevada; May 12, San Francisco;
May 18, Berkeley-Oakland, Calif.;
May 11. Sacramento. Calif.; May
17, Portland, Ore.; May 18-20,
Olympia, Seattle, Tacoma ami Spo.
kane, Wash.; May 21. Salt Lake
City. Utah; May 28, Denver, Col.;
May 25, Lincoln Neb.
Dr. Cohn Kinds Spark of Life Con-
sists of Elecrical Charges in
Human Body
Kansas City, Mo. (WNS)
Scientific proof that the "spark of
life" consists of billions of hither-
to unknown electrical charges
found in the human body was pre-
sented to the '.'1st annual meeting
of the American chemical Society
by Dr. Edwin J. Cohn of ihe Har-
vard Medical School. Dr. Cohn's
report, the climax of ten years I '
research, reveals the existence >'.'
a great network of electric zhargi -
which comprise a power system
that feeds the brain, the i. irv< -
and the muscles with the electrical
current used in carrying messages
from the mind anil body. Scien-
tists expect Dr. Cohn's disco\ ery
to serve as a major aid in the
treatment of nervous diseases.


Page Four
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, April 17, 193c




Dolores Costello Barrymore
makes her return to the screen
after four years' absence, sharing
lar honors with Freddie Bar-
tholomew in "..ittie Lord Fauntle-
roy," which begins a three-day en-
gagement at the Tivoli Theatre
Sunday,
The star plays "Dearest," the
beautiful and adored young mother
of Ceddie Errol, the little Ameri-
yuently he operated the Floridian
Valet, and is now engaged in the
Village Tavern, which he owns. He
has been active in the civic and
communal work of the Beach, be-
ing a founder of the Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce of Miami Beach
and of the Civic League of th-it
city. He is the son-in-law of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Miller of the May-
field Court Apartments, active
builders and communal workers of
Miami Beach. If elected. Mr.
Woolfe promises a dean, business
and efficient administration of the
office in the interests of the citi-
zenry of the county.
ERNIE WOOLFE
Candidate for Justice of the Peace,
Fifth District. Dade County
Political Briefs
Einstein Warns Against Regarding
Palestine as Onl> ii Kefuge
can boy who becomes Lord Faunt-
leroy. Freddie, of course, plays
the title role.
The familiar Story, which Hugh
Walpole adapted to the screen, is
laid in the America and England
of 1885 and depicts the softening
influence of Fauntleroy's devotion
upon his irascible old grandfather,
the Earl of Dorincourt.
When the death of the Earl's
third son makes Ceddie his heir, the
earl takes the hoy into Dorincourt
Castle, but refuses to recognize
"Dearest," the penniless American
girl whom his son had married
against his wishes.
However, just when the trans-
formation of the old earl is com-
plete, his new-found happiness is
threatened by the appearance of
a woman who claims that her son,
an unpleasant brat, is the rightful
heir.
This situation has the effect of
bringing the old earl and "Dearest"
together, and the story ends hap-
pily with Ceddie's right to the
title of "Little Ix>rd Fauntleroy"
definitely established.
The roar of six-shooters and vol-
leys from shotguns punctuate the
thrilling action of the new Rich-
ard Dix drama, "The Arizonian,"
at the Seventh Avenue Theatre-
next Sunday.
"Tlii' Arizonian" depicts in ex-
acting detail the early settling of
tin- West, and the warfare that
raged between outlaw.- ami peace
officers who were fighting to bring
order to the turbulent towns of
the American frontier.
Dix is seen in the most dramatic
role of his long career as a fight-
ing marshal who defies crooked pol-
iticians and law enforcement offi-
c i- in an effort to clean up Sil-
ver City, where he has accepted
the jot. of peace officer to protect
his brother and sweetherat.
The climax comes when Dix is
arrested on trumped-up charges by
those trying to destroy him. The
star fights his way from a burn-
ing jail to defeat his enemies, und
brings to the picture an unusual
ending.
An old-timer entered the office
of the sheriff recently, walked
slowly to the counter desk, looked
around a bit, quizzically, and asked
Deputy Reiner if he could se Sher-
iff Coleman. Reiner, in his most
courtly manner, said he could.
"Just a moment, please," he said,
"the sheriff is dictating a letter,
hut will see you in a few minutes."
The old-timer thanked him, Reiner
ushered him to a chair and went
hack to his duties at the counter.
He had no more than sat on his
high stool, when he casually looked
around anil found "D. C." shaking
the old fellow by both hands. The
conversation was brief, Sheriff
Coleman bade him good-bye. toid
' him to drop in any old time, an I
I he would always he glad to see
i him.
Now, Reiner, the deputy, who
has seen all sorts of happenings
since he was appointed, just looked
puzzled. "That's just like 'D. C.',''
he said, "he'll drop his important
work dictating, to show any visitor
the courtesy he is justly entitled
to." He finished with this: "It
wasn't like that in the other ad-
ministrations."
New York (WNS)A warning
not to permit the necessities of the
time to mislead Jews into "con-
ceiving Palestine as only, or evffll
principally, a place of refuge for
the oppressed" because "the work
of reconstruction in Palestine must
become primarily the embodiment
of the social ideal of life which
forms the most important element
in Jewish tradition." was the key-
note of a message by Prof. Albert
Einstein to the third seder celebra-
tion of the National Labor Com-
mittee for the Jewish Workers in
Palestine. "Jewish Palestine," he
said, "must not become a land of
exploitation. Equality of rights
and duties and the encouragement
of free development for all indi-
viduals must be kept alive there."
Emphasizing that partisan strife
cannot be avoided among Jews be-
cause they are a people "who try
to think and judge with their own
minds," Dr. Einstein urged, how-
ever, that "we must have complete
inadequately cultivated lands, dif.
ficulties which are the result
neither of regard for the limited
capacity of the country nor of jUs.
tifiable regard for the Arab peas.
ants, but I have faith in England']
promise: when government and
public opinion in England will be-
come aware of the situation the
hindrances will disappear. En,
land will not allow their single \v.
gitimate refuge to be closed to the
victims of barbaric oppression."
ERNEST R. GRAHAM
Candidate for State Senate
unanimity in one thingin rasped
for social justice."
Touching on criticism of British
policies in Palestine, Dr. Einstein
said: "I know that among us there
are fears based on concrete facts
that in this difficult hour England
is putting constantly increasing
difficulties in the way of our im-
migration and our acquisition of
George W. Rabinoff, associate
director of the National Council ji
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds, one of several prominent
speakers scheduled for the annual
meeting of the State Conference of
Social Work, to be held in Daytona
Beach next week, spent several
days in Jacksonville. Mr. Rabinoff
will visit other cities in Florida.
Mr. Rabinoff will be the < hief
speaker at the opening session ol
the conference on the night of
April 15th. His subject will be
When you need a Mohel and
want to be sure that the cir-
cumcision will comply with rit-
ual requirements, as well as pro-
tect the health of your child, be
certain to call
RABBI B. D. MINDEI.
Recognized as Greater Miami'..
Leading Mohel
Ernie Woolfe of Miami Beach is
now making an active campaign
for the office of constable of the
Fifth district of Dade County, tak-
ing in Miami Beach. Mr. Woolfe
has been a resident of Miami Beach
for the past eleven years. He
lias been the- agent for the Pruden-
tial Life Insurance Co., leading i:i
production during 1128; subse-
ALVIN WALDER
Invites
You to the
AUTO
RADIO
SALES &
SERVICE
1281 N. E. 2ND AVE.
A complete line of
Auto and House
RADIOS
Easy Terms
Small Down Payments
Phones 2-87603-2270
HANSON ROOFING CO.
KMabliHhrd Sim, 1911
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTOR
'in All its Branch**)
328 N. E. 13th St. ,.nones 2-1831-2-6582
What Finer Gift to Yourself
or Friends Than a Copy of
THE MESSAGE OF
ISRAEL
By
RABBI ISRAEL H. WEISFELD
Containing the
Vital story of Judaism bv PROM-
INENT ORTHODOX, REFORM
and CONSERVATIVE RABBIS.
at
Bl'RDINE'S
BOOK DKPT.
IIh F.'oor, Main Bldg.
"AND THE DISH RAN AWAY
WITH^THE SPOON!"
' "N

r\
iS4

Of course, dishes and
spoons don t usually run
away... that is, unless
someone helps them (like
in hotels). But this was a
conscientious pair and
could'nt stand spreading
germs day after day.
You see, in order to kill
germs you have to use
water much hotter than
the hands can stand.
And merely rinsing the
dishes in hot water is'nt
enough. So, if you wash
your dishes with a soiled
rag, in water Just warm
enough to be pleasant
for germs, it is no won-
der that they'll hang a-
round until they find a
victim.
For sanitary dishes use an
electric dish washer. The
hands do not have to
touch the water, so water
at a germ killing temper-
ature can be used.
See us or your dealer.
k somi *L '


Friday, April 17, 1930
THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN
| West Palm Beach
Notes
i R. Baker <>f this city, member
. tne legislature and a former
|t.lt(, attorney, announced his Dem-
locrstic candidacy for sheriff of
[palm Bea County, an office for-
lv filled by his brother, the
l'u, Shei ff R. C. Baker, who fig-
ured in wil ingout the Ashley gang.
njn announcing for the impor-
. ,( of sheriff," he said, "I
fully realize the duties and respon-
[albilities >' the position. Being
Ithorougl familiar with the coun-
ty and ii- conditions, having a sym.
(pathetic interest in the welfare of
10ar citizens, and possessing expe-
rience o a public official and
knowledge of the office which 1
I seek and of how it should be con-
ducted. I feel that I can make the
I county a competent and satisfac-
tory executive officer.
"public office is a public trust
land never becomes private prosper-
ity and should I be nominated and
elected Bheriff, the sheriff's-office
for the tour years beginning in
January. 1 '.'!", will belong to the
people of I'alm Beach County and
1 shall conduct it in their interest
i the best of my ability.
'To the many citizens who ha | n active in behalf of my Can-
dida y I wish to express my ap-
ation for their interest and
[request that they continue their
ins, so that my majority on
t u ill be I ven larger than that
which my friends throughout the
munty assure me present pub'ic
sentiment indicates. And to those
voters who have not yet consid-
|i edthc matter I respectfully in-
vite and solicit their consideration
of my qualifications an I candi-
I hey."
A native Floridian, Mr. Baker
Iris lived iii this county for .'{5
| y as. He was admitted to the bar
in 1S20 and it well known as an
k.torney and civic worker, and ex-
It emtly popular with the Jewish
II lid nts and citizens. Strong in
; a- of his abilities and lauding
I his past record is Mrs. Mary
ISehrebnick, one of the pioneer and
I leading Jewish communal workers
uf this area.
> '\
STATEWIDE NEWS
Page Five
Mrs. R. Garren, Mrs. M. \V. Ja-
cobi, Mrs. Alex Jacobs, Mrs. M. J.
Greenblatt, Mrs. J. Naumberg, -Mrs.
L. H. Grunthal, Mrs. A. Meyerson,
Miss Cussie Joel, Mrs. M. Sabel,
Mrs. E. W. Rosenthal, Mrs. Gus
Seligman, Mrs. N. Weil and Mrs.
H. Zacharias,
pleted his law course in 1928,
when he was admitted to the bar,
and ha- engaged in the practice of
law in this city since that time.
Mr. Widell has lived in West Palm
Beach all his life.
Mr. Widell is a member of the
Palm Beach County and Florida
State Bar Associations, secretaiy
of the Junior Chamber of Com-
merce, treasurer of the Palm Beach
County Young Democratic Club
and member of the Elks Club. He
is the superintendent of the Con-
gregational Church School and also
treasurer of that church.
Mr. Widell is married and has
three children, the oldest of which
is now attending the public school.
He stated that he has always
been interested in the development
of I'alm Beach County and espe-
cially in the schools, for he be-
lieves that an efficient school sys-
tem is one of the greatest assets
if any community. If elected to
the school board he will do every-
thing in his power to sec that the
school affairs are managed effi-
ciently and economically. He be-
lieves that I'alm Beach County
should start now in building for
the future and states that if he is
elected he will see that the tax-
I avers get value received for all
money spent in connection with the
schools.
This is Mr. Widell's first ventuie
into the political field, although he
i.as been identified with civic work
for several years.
Tampa Notes
Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Lubetsky an-
nounce the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of their daugh-
ter, Anna Lee Lubetsky, to Jay
Markowitz, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Markowitz. The wedding
Will be an event of the early spring.
Miss Lubetsky came to this city
with her parents from Atlanta.
She is a graduate of llillsborough
High. Mr. .Markowitz was born
in New York City, but has been
in Tampa for a number of year-,
coming to this city in early child-
hood with his parents. He, also,
is a graduate of Hillsborough High
and since graduation has been as-
sociated in business with the At-
lantic Containers Corp. of New
York.
Orlando Notes
Mrs. M. Bork of Jacksonville is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Sigal.
Beth Urael Temple concluded
Passover with services Sunday
night and Monday morning. Dr.
Carl X. Herman preached at both
Mrs. Dave Hillman entertained
Friday night at the Dubsdrcad
Country Club in honor of her
daughter, Mildred, at an informal
dance. Many members of the jun-
ior set attended and an enjoyable
time was had.
Mrs. olga Schwartz worthy ma-
tron of Kmunah Chap-, of Miami,
has returned after attending c..e
convention of the Florida grand
chapter, Order of Kastern Star.
Mrs. Schwartz also acted as on
of the pages during the conven-
tion.
Miss Mary Barber, secrcta.y of
Kniunah Chapter of Miami, has re-
turned after attending the conven-
tion of the Order of the Eastern
Star in Tampa.
The annual joint religious meet-
ing of the five Jewish women's or-
ganizations of the city, with the
Tampa section, National Council
of Jewish Women, as hostesses,
was held Wednesday evening ~i
Kodo|.h Sholom Temple. The or-
j.n.,...,.ons tak.ng part in this
meeting were the Temple Sister-
hood of the Schaarai Zedek the
Ladies' Auxiliary of Kodoph Sho-
lom, the Junior Hadassah, Junior
Council of the National Council.
Committee in charge was com-
posed of Mrs. Jacob W'ittner, Mrs.
S. M. Kssrig. Mrs. 1. S. Levy unj
Mrs. A. R. Berger.
workers are Mrs. Negin, Mrs. I).
Rabinovich, Mrs. Lutzky and Mrs.
II. Aronovitz.
The men's organization is head-
ed by the following officers:
Rabbi Adolph Burger, chairman;
Louis Gordon, first gobai; J. Milch-
man, second gobai; Mr. Solomon,
third gobai; Sam Bokar, secretary;
Adam Wolfson, treasurer, and Sam
Rosenfarb, sergeant a.-arms. The
affair was u pronounced success.
TAMPA Y. M. H. A.
"The Tampa Y. M. M. A. is out,
not only to increase its member-
ship in a current campaign, but
a.so to set a nati .nal record for a
large r enrollment, said Finest
Mas-, chairman of .he membership
campaign committee, at a recent
meeting. The workers had already
I assed their goal set at the open-
ing of the drive. "There are still
Jewish citizens of this section who
should be members," Dr. J. L.-.n
Schwartz, president of the Y. Ai.
H. A., said. "Fifty per cent of the
Jewry of Tampa had been enrolled,
but the organization wanted 75
per cent for u national record."
Both speakers said the Y. M. H. A.
offers advantages to every person
in the Tampa section.
A comprehensive program of ac-
tivities, consisting of public fo-
rums, Sunday night dances, educa-
tional and gym classes for both
sexes and an intensive summer
program are being formu aud.
The Y. M. H. A. diamond ball
team has been practicing regular-
ly and is preparing for its first
game of the season at I'lanl Park,
next Sunday morning.
.'-.mi.ay night dances will be h.ld
reg. .a-, .y, starting next Sun..ay.
Mci..:;is anil their families will be
wch o./.l.
The annual children's Seder was
observed by the pupils of the He-
brew School and Sunday school la l
Sunday afternoon in the Center
auditorium, under the auspices of
the Daughters of Israel.
services
Mr. and Mrs. A. Levin have as
Itheir guest Mrs. Colitz and daugh-
ter of New York City. Mrs. Colitz
i* the sister of Mrs. Levin.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Katz announce
the birth of a son Monday morn-
ing. April L'lth, at the Orange Gen-
oral Hospital.
Beth E| Congregation had Rev.
Male officiate at the final
Plsso' services Sunday night,
Monday and Tuesday. At special
Yitkor lervices Tuesday morning
Attorn, j Joseph Lesser delivered
n inspiring talk.
Beth Israel Congregation held
meeting for election of
::""- Wednesday night at
Scnwartzberg Hall.
Mr. Morris Salomon of Miami
spent the Passover holidays in Or-
lando as the guest of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Salomon.
Mrs. F. Fischer ami son, Be1-
arl. Of Cocoa, spent several days
.n Orlando the past week.
Sanitations, are planning
1 Wfies of benefit affairs, which
*l include card parties, picnics,
c, full details of which will ap-
pea,
'" !111 ia .y issue.
(iul A. Widell, local attorney,
1 his candidacy for mem-
'l' on the board of public in-
'' """ n district 2.
Mr- Widell was born in West
""' Beach and educated at the
*' Public schools, and upon gra I-
"<""> from Palm Beach High
W0l In 11.24 attended the Uni-
** Of Florida, where he corn-
Mrs. George Goldsmith returned
to ker home in Coahoma. Miss.,
after spending two weeks In Or-
ando as the guest of Mrs. S. G.
Lehman.
Mr. 11. Lipke of Brooklyn. N. V ,
B visiting his brother, Mr. A.
Lipke, for several weeks.
Friends of Mis. B. Ginsburg are
very sorry to hear of her illness
and wish In r a speedy recovery.
Mrs. M. Kessler ami sons ol
Leesburg were visitors in Orlando
the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Segal of
Jacksonville are visiting their par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal.
1'lans for the annual luncheon
of the Junior Council of Jewish
Women were made recently at a
meeting at the Y. M. II. A. build-
ing with Miss Ruth Salsbury, pres-
ident, presiding.
Miss Raye Birnback will be
chairman for the luncheon, at
which time officers for the new
year will be installed. Mrs. A. R.
Berger and Mrs. Joseph Wohl,
president of the senior council,
wire special guests.
The Chevra Kadisha of Tampa
held a meeting and supper at the
Y. M. II. A. Tuesday evening at
the expiration of the Passover
holiday. The purpose of the
meeting was to acquaint the pub-
lic of the aims ami purposes ol the
organization and the need for
more volunteer workers, especially
among the women. All of the of-
ficers and invited guests delivered
addresses, including Rabbi Adolph
Burger, who delivered an inspira-
tional address which made all pres-
ent feel the urgent need of the
work.
As a result of this meeting a
Ladies' Chevra Kadisha was organ,
tzed, with the following officers:
Mrs, Adam Wolfson. president;
Mrs. Louis Gordon, secretary; Mrs.
Milchnian, vice-president, and M.s.
Bokor, treasurer. Oth.r active
Jacksonville News
The Jewish Center will be ablaze
With lights at S o'clock Wednesday
evening, April 22nd, when the
I laughters of Israel will sponsor
a "Night at Monte Carlo."
Bridge and various forms of en-
tertainment will be enjoyed. Re-
freshments will be served.
The Jewish Center is co-operat-
ing with the Daughters of Israel
in this entertainment and a large
crowd is exacted. Tickets may be
obtained from any member of the
Daughters of Israel or the Jewish
Center for a small price.
Mrs. M. C. Kassin Is chairman of
the women's committee and will be
assisted by Mis. M. Wexler, Mrs.
O. Magezis, Mrs. A. F. Selber and
.Mrs. Harry Finkelstein. Max Rubin
heads the men's committee and
serving with him will be I. M. Licb-
erman, B. Stein. M. Baker, M.
Bond and D. Moscovits.
Proceeds from the party will Oe
Used for the benefit of the Center
Hebrew School.
The children's Seder i- a pres-
entation of the various ceremonies,
prayers and songs, known as "The
Seder Service." The children per-
formed the various ceremonies and
explained their symbolic mean-
ings.
A program of poems and recita-
tions was presented. The follow-
ing participated: Hilbert Margol,
Roy Baker, David Joel, Morris
Wexler, Annette Hammerman, Ed-
ward Rozenvaig, Martin Weiss,
Coleman Schneider, Auther Talis-
man, Judith Blank, Jackie Falis,
Fruna Blattner, Myron Sampson,
Meyer Soforenko, Nathan Joel, Fay
Sachs, Bernice Schneider, Pearl
Haber, George Proctor, Sam Spei-
vak. Herbert Weiss, Gladys Atlas,
Sylvia Haber, Leah Setzer, Leona
Sampson, Charna Rosenzvaig, Sam-
uel Witten, Sylvia Flauman, Bea-
trice Weiss, Billie Cohen, Sonya
Heyman, Jack Snydei, Armand Da-
vis, Belle Margol, Lillie Green-
bauni, Bennie Hoffenberg, Ruth
Shorstein, Richard, Talisman, Ber-
nard Heyman, Faga I.e.' Morgan-
stein. Evelyn Shane, Harold Yof-
Ue, Bernice Margol, Elsie Baker,
Arthur Flauman, Jack Shorstein,
Myrna Zoslow, Reta Nancy Kskin,
Irene Baker Miriam Cohen, Louis
Safer. Harold Irvine, Wi.bur Mar-
gol and Max Merman.
I as-ove. hymns and songs were
sung by the entire assemb'y of
parents and children. Rabbi ...ar-
ris I). Margolis presided at the
Seder ceremonies.
The following committee v.:' .he
Daughteis o. Israel pio>iue.i cne
refreshments: Mrs. T. M. Schnei-
der, chairman; Mrs. A. Stein, co-
chairman; Mrs. A. Zoslow, Mrs. M.
Hammerman, Mrs. J. Weinstein,
Mrs. A. Hoffenberg, Mrs. W. Wer-
nicoff, Mrs. William Schemer. Mrs.
I. I'inzer, Mrs. Max Rose, Mis. J.
Spivak, Mrs. Charles Rubin, Mrs.
J. Bartley, Mrs. Fred Soforenko
and Mrs. II. Stillman.
St. Petersburg
Notes
Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld is spend-
ing the week of I'assover in Miami.
Mr. H. Haliczer of Tampa was
the Passover guest of his son, Mr.
Leon L. Haliczer. who is a prom-
inent business man of St. Peters-
burg.
Mr. II. Herman is still in the
hospital and is recovering grad-
ually. His relatives and friends
hope to see him home soon.
The Temple Sisterhood enter-
tained with its annual spring card
party Tuesday afternoon in the
Temple Home in the form of the
popular desseii bridge, with Mrs.
Harry Finkelstein and Mrs. M. J.
Greenblatt in charge.
Delicious refreshments were
served.
Serving on the April committee
are: Mrs. S. Altmayer, Mrs. A.
Barchan, Mrs. Harry Finkelstein,
The Ladies' Auxiliary and Aid
Society of Congregation B'nai Is-
rael wish a speedy recovery t>
Mrs. A. Firestein, who is in the
hospital.
Mrs. B. Carroll of 1521 Nine-
teenth st.. South, enjoys the com-
pany of her daughter, Mrs. Abram-
SOn, with her children, of Phila-
delphia.
Mrs. Masco enjoys the company
of her son over Passover.


rage Six
IHK JEWISH FI.OEIDIAN
Friday, April 17
. it*
,
BULLETIN
TEMPLE ISRAEL
or Miami
137 N. E. 19th St.
DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN
Km blii
a professional educators, and with
sensible financial legislation, we
can successfully meet the challenge
of modern education."
.Marshall asserted that the super-
intendent's office has made no ef-
fort to give taxpayers and teachers
a true picture of school finance.
"Threats of the schools closing
are ridiculous in face of inrjeased
tax collections," he declared. "Lo-
cal school taxes provided last year
711 per cent of our school money in
this county. Vet many counties
get most of their school support
from the state, out of money con-
tributed largely by Dade County,
and make little effort to collect
their own county school taxes. We
can pay increased salaries instead
of issuing repeated promises, and
construct new buildings with a fair
share of state school money."
lie favors increase of the slate
school fund with corporal inn. race
itors,%S well as by "number of partment, class 1. and the highest 'rack and inheritance tax revenues.
-I
Friday evening services, Temple full attendance be had this Satur-
1 I, Miami's Reform Jewish day morning, of the members of
Congregation, 187 N. R. Nineteenth the Confirmation class, as they are
st., at 8:16 o'clock. Dr. Kaplan's expected to read the services on
sermon will be "When Shall We
- e God?"
Inspiring religious services were
held Sunday evening and Monday
mo.ning at the Temple. The Mon-
the Feast of Weeks.
The opening prayer was given
by Malcolm Magid, services were
read by Marjorie Keichenbach. and
the closing prayer was given by
day morning services were attended Gladys I.avine. The best attend-
by a great many members and vis. ance was had in Intermediate de-
children.
An elaborate program is planned
f ir the night of Shavu >th, which
will take the place of the Confir-
mation service. On this evening
the members of the Confirmation
class will read the services, and
the members of the high school
class will each present an essaj
on me of the modern Jewish prob-
lems. These problems have been
collection in High School depart- and definition by law of residence
ment class .;. for free school privileges, to pre-
The birthdays celebrated were: vent evasion of tuition-ees by non-
June Levy, Marjorie Reichenbach, residents.
Edward Rubin, Mania Kohl and
Maurice Keintraub.
LIBRARY
Members of the congregation
:i g cordially invited to borrow
very stimulating to the class and bo ks from the school library,
will be of great interest to mem- which is receiving new books every
ind friends of the congrega- week,
tion.
I service will be held Wednes-
,'ening, May 27th.
SISTERHOOD
RELIGIOl S SCHOOL
_______________________o
It is absolutely necessary that
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
hold its installation luncheon the
first Monday in May, time and
pace to be announced later.
Political Briefs
nissioners
matt -.
"In model n educational sj I
ie county voter.- the superintendent stays oul of pol-
:. m ivement to elim- iti .-." he said. "No teacher should
politics from the schools, be dependent on political service to
.1. Mai shall, former school hold her position. With adequate
chairman, qualified last leadership, our schools can be made
. oi Dadi I :-'- equal to any in the country. W.
if public instruclio II. Combs, sr., chairman of the
Re a i i as an outstanding ed- board, is an official of the highest
j to Miami in type. Wc have a corps of ;xcel-
"I'i w of our students eventually
finis I college," he stated. "We
need c mj basis on vocational guid-
ance, s e i 0 u 8 1 y administered,
through close co-operation between
teachers and parents. A child's
future vocation Bhould be forecast
in his formative period. Thorough
grounding in fundamentals. Btress
upon habit and character-forming
studies and avoidance of 'frills and
fads' 'are assential to mental train.
ing."
I: v .i -jnt
'in B functioning officer, he said.
"By formulation of a fixed pol-
icy, without vacillation, avoidance
and shifting of responsibility," he
declared, "the schools can be madi
tax |), pride of Dade County instead
of a source of continual scandal."
Determined to eliminate dishon-
esty and inefficiency in state gov-
ernment, and to acquire for Dade
County the legislative representa-
tion it deserves, Ernest R. Graham,
owner-manager of the Graham
dairy, has announced his candidacy
for the office of sta*e senator.
IIi> platform calls for abolition
of poll tax, removal of schools
from politics, reduction of gasoline
tax and adequate representation
for Dade County in the legislature.
"The State of Florida," he ex-
plained, "spent approximately S'il,-
000,000 last year. Dade County
paid one-sixth of all state taxes
a condition which obviously needs
correction.
"As for schools in politics, I for
one do not like to think of the
education of my children as being
dependent on the whims of politi-
cians. Let's take the school out
of politics and keep it out!"
Graham, who is a graduate of
the Michigan College of Mines, is
a world war veteran.
In l;*lil he became resident man-
ager of the Pennsylvania Sugar
Co., and has lived in Dade County
since then. He resigned iii l'.'ol
.0 operate his own farm. He also
served as member Of the state road
board for two and a half years, re-
signing to devote all his time to
,ai ming.
Graham is married and has three
children. He is a member of the
Harvey Seeds Post, American Le-
gion.
-even An- Sends Observer to
Europe
New York (WNS) Joseph A.
r f ft.
Commerce and trained n
man > ailed for Englanc
'nion i
Paris' on a special assi
Marcus, former mem be
staff of the U. S. Department of
Paper.
Pblnj
and lha Soviet Union on the SS
Paris on a special assignment t
investigate and report on JeiJ
conditions in these three eOBnhfc,
for the affiliated publications of
the Seven Arts Feature Syndicate
Mr. Marcus will send cables and
mail articles while abroad, cover.
ing the following subjects: ft,,
cism in England, anti-Semitism j,
Poland and Jewish reclassifkttjn
in the Soviet Union. His articles
will appear exclusively in Seven
Arts publications.
Rosh 11a-hanah Services to He Htlj
at Harvard During Tercentenary
Cambridge, Mass. (W\S)_Be.
cause the second day of Rosh Ha-
shanah (September 18th) coincide*I
with the climax of the tercentenary
exercises of Harvard University,!
special Rosh Hashanah services nil
be held on the university grounds)
in order to enable hundred. .;'
Jewish alumni and Jewish
to attend the celebration without |
missing the Jewish New Year i
servance. The arrangements tori
the service will be under the .
rcction of Dr. Harry A. Wolfwi
professor of Jewish literatures.!!
philosophy. Professor Wolfson ::|
thai the Rosh Hashanah -
were arranged after many Je I
ah inn: and distinguished I I
scholars, including Dr. Albert Kit
stein, had expressed doubt as to |
whether they could attend tl I
ercises.
_''i:i i'i!i!!iiiii.iiiiiiiiiiii!i:i:iti:iiiiiii.ritmti:iiiii:iii!i:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:r
DR. ft, S. AKERS
17(il N. W. 36th St.
Moved to Ne Location
DENTIST
dnsed Saturdays. Ph. 2-2131


1208 S. \Y. EIGHTH ST. PHONE 2-4546 \
I lie Best in (.roceries, Meat,. Fruits and Vegetables
r.. '''iii"iiiiiiiiiiHiiiii.'niiiii:iiiiiiiiiiimimmiiiiiiuiiniiinimiitiii;iil
1920, Marshall has bei n a member
University of Miami faculty
in science and law, an internation-
known scientist and prominent
in State and local educational so-
li.-. He i- widely known as a
gious and
.... tti nal bodies. Educated at
L'nivi rsity of Pittsburgh and
Harvard College, he hold- degrees
ol A, B. and 1.1.. B.
Ij caching work also includes
Y. M. ('. A. icial service and sec-
ichool instruction. He was
ai tivi in the In ne Kaufman Settlj
i irgh. He V
nt in veterans' affairs and
ami fi atei naI bo lies, i- a Ma-
son and member of the Boy Scout
Ex i ivc Council. In addition '.>
I i'. e is attorney for
CAMP WOHEI.O FOR
GIRLS
,ii I'm- Blue Rids* nXinntaliu
( f 1 enn yi hi i
. I.VI..'' ic r.d
/I IN .. i latiftfied pal tnl
'.'.;. of h i i cami* I
i \ yea ol exclh n1 can
N yi -
.. \ i ". hi ) I
I or of phono
BERTH \ BERKOWH II LEVY
(inner mnd Director
ISIS 8. W. lath EL
I I Ml. I.ORIDA
I'll- ne 2-8730
..-. By
iTcogni:
BOBBINS ROOFING .V SHEET
METAL WORKS
Responsible Roofers Since 1919
inspections and Estimates Free.
222 N. W. >.-. Si. Phone 2-3705
PALM BtACH ( (H VI V
DR. A.R. HINTERPOHL
Modern Thernpiulit*. Pain't
Hloodhna Kemoinl if Tun.Ms r.nd
Hemorrholda, Pranalc Diacrdcra.
406 Congress Hldy,.
Phone 3-1911
PALM BEACH COUNTY
GREYHOUND LINES
FOR CORRECT BUS INFORMATION DJk r ioiO
VI.! NORTHBOUND BUSSES LEAVE FROM 1* 3-loI.S
GREYHOUND TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH
Washington Ave. & Fifth Hi.
PALM BEACH COUNTY
J. L. GRIER
> aiuiKiaie for Re-Election
SUPERVISOR OF
REGISTRATION
I'ur I'alm Reach County
Deserves Your Support on His
Unexcelled Record
Paid Pi litlcal Adi tiaemcnl I
Carl A. Wide!!
L. R. (JACK) BAKER
BOARD OF PUBLIC
INSTRUCTION
I r in Peach < i>
DIJ II!' r TWO
'" '>'' 0 m wi c PrJma >. Ju ,.
^'ur V. Ie .iinl Support WI I n.
Appreciated
iPaid PoKl i ,...,
Respect fully solicits your vote and active support in X
his candidacy for the Democratic nomination to the
orr.ee of Sheriff of Pa m Beach (ountv in the primary :,:
June 2. 1938.
I Paid Politic i Advi rtin
in. ni i


Lay. April 17, 1986_
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Seven
Society
lunior Hadassah will hold its
tt regular meeting on Monday
Jning, April 20th, when taper-
L, announcements regarding the
Iv Queen contest will be mads.
'membera are urged to attend.
Are You Pachyder-
matous?
the claim that he should be allowed
to recover damages in this count
for losses Buttered in Germany be-
cause the Aryan laws of Germany
are not applicable here. After fil-
ing bis suit, Mr, Holzor obtained a '" Wn,,m May Concern
writ of attachment on American Every Jew who has a vocabu-
properties of the German state l:"'y "' """'' tnan A"" words and
railways and two of its Bubsid- '''"'s ""' nave i,"-v stagefright
didate for office in a Jewish or- Would Open France to Immigra-
ganization: that a bed of nails be tion.
prepared and the candidate rolled ----------
over it. If his skin is thick Paris (WNS)A movement to
enough to withstand the nails, then open the doors of France to inimi-
he will be fit for the presidency in gration and to speed up the nat-
a Jewish organisation. If his skin uralisation process as means of
is too sensitive let him quithe counteracting the nation's birth-
will not survive, anyway. rate has been launched here by
It was customary in some of the Pierre Dominique, editor of l.a Re-
older secret o dera to have a can- publique. Mr. Dominique points
iaries. The defen lanl came before Bny 'll'w wno '* acquainted Bome-
William Friedman, resident of Supreme Court Ju ip J. whal witn the terms in "Robert's ,
1 ten *?*" McCook seeking a dismissal of the '' Order." has a craving tor m&U} ,.. .ll|lllissillll junip in !r, ul t0hat despite the density of
a an illness oj writ of attachment on the ground eaoership. Any Jew who can mus- Btockinffl,, ,-,,,, tr0m a table to : French population, the country
Mr. Friedman was that a clause in the German-Amer- i followers manages to be board of nails with the spikes fac- would be better fof through an in-
f Hungary and came to ican treaty at t, .... and any .lew who ing upward. who knows? Maybe crease of *20,(.....,0......r 30,......,000
fifty-nine years ,,,vi(!<.,| tha1 no to see his name in print, they also had the same idea! people. If Dominique's plan should
, igaged m the cloth- ,.,.,,, governni a il it is only in a paid adver-
ing Industry until
,i. He was a mem-
if Jewish frater-
I organizations in man government.
active during his .iu.,i,,. McCook, howi I
.
Anyway, if you are ready for gain favor in parliament, large
ould
citi-
om
'i"l<'''> '' P'esWenl omplish something as a leader, Eastern Europe would be able to
should be subject to atts :i ^ have tte tttle leadership, if you era numbers of German refugees wo
ment in civil suits. The German ""' ularity and you yearn for recogni- be enabled to become French c
-vaya isown realize, however, that ., .im, yilU really ,v:, ,. you ,.m ieM ., thousands of -I i
a person mu : ha e
iual among them
go through this test. Find out if gain admittance to France.
you really are pachydermatous. If
II,. is survived by his widow, t(1 recognize this .
. Friedman; nine chil- |millt,.,, to .,,,,], clause in the : ""'l' and com" not, you will be better off by stay- for Re-Writing German History.
j rous grandchildren, treaty which provided ha
hildren, a son, Ed- man government Bhould not claim
qualifications there is one
ing out "1" leadership and let oth- The assembling of the anti-Semitic
ers do the work. But if you are in material will be under the direc-
I. ------------- O "-.........- .............. ......- -........... .^ J" ill.41. 11.11 ..III I'l- Ullll.l "". X.... -
an, and two daughters, sovereign rights as a pro- v j ,mperat,ve -and the pain and don't whine tion of Professor Karl von Mueller,
Schwartz and Mrs. it engaged in internatio pachydermatousness. It ,1(>|(0(iv win sympathize with you, president of the Bavarian Academy

.' i ii do not happen to know what
. ale here. *erv- Although Justice M C ..... "'" "^i-" "' wnm anyway. A. E. A. of Sciences, who heads the Insti-
Ijces were held Wednesday at the ,,. German company' ntion 'his *ord means look it up in a (Th(. jewjgn champion, Chicago) lute's' special Jewish department.
uneral Home, with Rabbi and therefore facilitated the suit, d,ct'onary a you will find that II His assistant wiU be Dr. Wilhelm
.. officiating, in the he decUned t0 ruie on Mr. Holzer's sta"d tor "thick-skinness." Nazis Compiling Library of An.,-
an unusually large point that the Aryan laws of Ger- ,'" be :l k'i"Ur man8 l" Ki"' and S,'"",lc llU'ra,uri'
. friends and members of many S*ere inapplicable in this ",u'" ,','m.' 'r''" ',! ,lx''lul',ntly ha|;-
l:hc family. Interment was in the country. Should Mr. Holzer win
Gran.
Jewish of Woodlawn Gem-1 his suit the way would be open 1 ir
| all German refugees to recover
damages from Germany in cases
,\i, unusually large number of where they could prove loss;- i
I attended the card party last suited from the anti-Semitic laws.
[Wednesday night, sponsored by
Beth David Sisterhood at its Tal-
mud Torah Hall. Prizes were
awarded for high scores and re-
pens that the followers do not al- Berlin (WNS)A sweeping in-
ways agree with the direction tak- en. As a result the leader is usual- serve as the basis for the prepara-
ly deserted by some, pelted with tion of a vast library of all anti-
\~^Tacksonuil(e's Leading ffofeF
|cent election of officers.
*
Detroit to Hear American Premiere
of Opera, "The Dybuk"
Detroit (WNS)The American
(reshments wire served. This was \ premiere of Ludovici Rocca's opera,
event following the re- "The Dybbuk," which is based on
the famous drama of the same
name by S. Ansky, will be given by
Hembi of all local Jewish or- the Detroit Civic Opera Company
gtnizations have been invited to I here on May 6th. The operatic ver-
-iid in nominees for the May sion of "The Dybbuk" has already
Queen con est annually conducted been presented in Milan, Warsaw,
by the Junior Hadassah of Miami. Rome and Turin.
The candidate receiving the high----------------------------
Probe Anti-Semitism in State In-
surance Department
mud and pierced to the quick with
.-1 alts of venom by others.
If the leader happens to be thick-
skinned he keeps on leading and
whoever wants to follow, follows.
But if he is thin-skinned he be-
come- sensitive to the mud and
shafts, he whines, curses and
fights back. As a result a free-
for-all fight with mud-raking on didacy
; both sides, is staged. A usual sight
seen in most organizations.
In Lapland, where it is winter all
year round and ice and snow are
the steady companions of the in-
habitants, it is customary when a.
I child is born to roll it naked
through the snow. The chiefs of
the tribe believe that if the child
cannot survive this ordeal, it has
no future in Lapland, anyway.
We would suggest a similar or-
Semitic literature written in all
the languages of the world will ie
undertaken by the new Institute
.. :
::.::::::
lest number of votes will be award-
led a gift with the other candidates
I Wing named ladies in waiting and ----------
receiving other recognition. The New York (WNS)Charges of
mutest will be concluded on Sun- anti-Semitic discrimination pre-
day evening, May 3rd, with a gala for red against Henry J. Davenport, ^- fc ^
dance at the Royal Palm Club, in charge of the Home litle Com- ______________________________
when the results will be announced, pany of Brooklyn, which has been
i L ..! .... i... thn In chin-, of arrangements is Mrs. taken over by the Mate depart <
u .,,.- < io,nnr. aru heinf in- Union ot Orthodox Rabbis of the
Murry Grossman, ass sted by Miss ment ot Insurance, aie being in
Edna Adler, Eleanor Rubin Ha- veatigated by Louis H. Pink, super- United States ^and *****
SsMack, Rose Levin, Ida Engler, tatendent of the New York State here at the a*, L A >ocog-
Beady Goldenblank, Belle Tannen, Department of Insurance, accord- Did jttoritTOO *"-"*
i ____. : (u iirnnklvn ana divorce laws, KauDi netier
' DUbl" ?^Tlyn ^^ Z^ ^almner!" ^ge. wa. spiritual leader of the Hun-
The of the corner stone against Mr. Davenport were made OjJJ^ ^ "^
by former Magistrate Joseph Gold- j ediosn Hagodol.
Mr. Davenport has denied
stein.
Rabbi
and the formal dedication of the
chapel being erected in the Jewish
section of Woodlawn Cemetery by | the accusation.
odof Chased She) Ernes
being lanned by the committee
mchat i. which is headed by Man-
i f the founders of
:ation. The chapel is
ompleted ami will con-
. ilie chapel, service
liter Pfeffer,
Leader, Dies
Orthodox
New York (WNS)-Rabbi Alter
German Refugee Here Sues Ger-
man Railways for Breach
of Contract
New York (WNS) German
refugees in this country
who weir deprived of their prop-
ey in Germany because of the
Aryan laws are watching with
;< rest the progress of the
Marcel M. Holzer, one of
'heir number, against the German
ads. Mr. Holzer, a for-
e of tlu. company, who
I because he was a
_ew an I thrown into a conccntra-
amp, is suing the company
n the ground of breach
To recover this amount
'trying to attach property of
tate railways in th'.s
itry.
Mr. Holzer's action is based on
Florida Spent
$36,861,207
Last Year
DADE CJ0UNTY
Paid Over One-Sixth
of the State Taxes

Now Is the Time to
STOP IT!
VOTE FOR
ERNEST R.
GRAHAM
for
STAF SENATOR
BlbjMl t l>'"'"'f-"lc '''mar*
I'-Jil lor By Irlriiils
FOR GOVERNOR
We hereby announce the can-
of Hon. Jerry W. Carter
for Governor of
Florida, subject
to the Demo-
cratic primary
elections next
June 2nd, and
23rd. "... and
there arose one
out of the great
multitude of the
common people
whose name is
called Jerry.
,'L'ST JERRY they all call him
because he is neither a lawyer,
nor a banker, nor a senator. But
1:3 is the friend of man, and will
l lake Florida a sane, safe gover-
ror Genial Jovial .
Cenerous Just Honest
. Capable Sober Safe."
" -'nds and Supporters of
Jeyfy the Commoner
All-Florida Candidate for
Governor
: ..... .. .. j;,,,
^Oyw' '...-. :i;**'i
IMINOLE
IACKSONVILLE
J FLORIDA
CHARLIE GRINER, M.r,
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40 Rooms $3 00 U Rooms S3.S0
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Page Eight
THE JEWISH FI.ORIttlAN
Friday, April
JAMES J. MARSHALL
Candidate for Superintendent of
Public Education. Hade Countv
Aryan Woman Loses Job for Liv-
ing in Jewish Rooming House
Berlin (WNS)Dismissal of an
Aryan woman employee of the Ber-
lin municipality because she lived
in a Jewish rooming house an.) a
ban on the sale of a coffee busi-
ness b) an Aryan to a Jew on the
ground that such a sale violated
public morals are the latest of ..
long series of minor but signifi-
cant incidents which have received
the approval of the Nazi courts
An Appeal
There are s,veral hundred boys
and girls in Florida who are tired
of living in an institution.
They are tired of being herded
and treated as a class, and never
as an individual, with an individ-
ual's' trials and possibilities for
development given no outlet, little
consideration.
There are hundreds of Florida
homes without childrenthere are
several hundred children without
homes, in the Children's- Home So.
i iety of Florida homes in Jackson-
ville, Miami, Pensacola and Lake-
land, children who wouldn't mind
helping, working, doing what your
own "6 to 16" boy or girl does is
a matter fo course, as his part of
household co-operation.
They wouldn't mind almost any-
thing, these motherless and father*
less boys and girls, u. ,e.-| them-
selves part of a home again, con-
tributing to the warm, vital at-
mosphere which is a subconscious-
ly felt part of every "averai>e
home."
They're not asking a mansion,
these children, they don't want a
mansionthey want a home. They
want to give as much as they get,
if that is possible. They'd glory
in feeling themselves necessary and
welcomed into the comradeship
which sharing a home brings.
Some of them want farm life,
some city. All of them want ;o
be asked for, sought after, loved.
Marcus c Fagg, state superin-
tendent, is broadcasting a plea to
families throughout the state to
take children from these homes
into their homes for the summer,
serving both the children and the
homes which are financially near
the rocks at present and need time
to build funds.
Marconi Applauds Exposition of
Nuremberg Laws
Rome (W.\'S)A painful im- '
pression has been created here by
the fact that Guglielmo Marconi, j
world famous scientist, six mem-
bers of the Italian cabinet and
many other high government offi-
rials who attended the series of
lectures by Hans Frank, Nazi min-
ister of justice, applauded the Nazi
official's laudatory references to
the Nazi Nuremberg laws against
the Jews.
11 AGES OF MAN
We have all heard of the seven
ages of man and woman dealing
with birth, marriage, etc., hut have
you ever heard this:
1. Milk.
2. Milk and bread.
.:. Milk, eggs, bread, spinach.
4. Oatmeal, green apples, all-day
sucker.-.
5. Chocolate sodas, fudge and
marshmallow sundaes.
I. Minute steka, French fried po-
tatoes, apple pie. I
7. Soup, roast duck, string pota-
toes, fried egg plant, butter-
scotch pie.
X. Wiener schnitzel, brown |.ota-
toes, peas, deep apple pie.
9. 2 soft-boiled eggs, toast ant
milk.
in. (lackers and milk.
11. Milk.
Czechoslovakia Bans Anti-Semitic
Congress
j congress called by Nazis for nJ
sen, Bohemia, has been prohilZ
by the Czechoslovakia^ Z?
ment. '
White Oak Leal her
LADIES' HEELS 1:
HALF SOLES -(l
ATLANTIC SHOK SHOP
240 N. E, First Avenue
Opp. Cortes Hot,i
Prague (WNS)An anti-Semitic
A SHORT SHORT STORY
people who want to pick
right low-priced car!
(RrtDLXG TIME, 31 SECONDS)
What ia the only low-priced car with NEW PERFECTED HYDRAULIC BRAKES?
CHEVROLETthe only complete low-priced car!
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What i the only low-priced car with IMPROVED GLIDING KNEE-ACTION RIDE*?
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THEREFORE, THE BEST CAR TO BUY IN 1936 IS
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^?4e cm&j Co7iy,&& fowjjriced'tote
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Phone 2-7(515
220 NORTHEAST 13th STREET


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page Four THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, April 17, 193c Dolores Costello Barrymore makes her return to the screen after four years' absence, sharing lar honors with Freddie Bartholomew in "..ittie Lord Fauntleroy," which begins a three-day engagement at the Tivoli Theatre Sunday, The star plays "Dearest," the beautiful and adored young mother of Ceddie Errol, the little Ameriyuently he operated the Floridian Valet, and is now engaged in the Village Tavern, which he owns. He has been active in the civic and communal work of the Beach, being a founder of the Junior Chamber of Commerce of Miami Beach and of the Civic League of th-it city. He is the son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller of the Mayfield Court Apartments, active builders and communal workers of Miami Beach. If elected. Mr. Woolfe promises a dean, business and efficient administration of the office in the interests of the citizenry of the county. ERNIE WOOLFE Candidate for Justice of the Peace, Fifth District. Dade County Political Briefs Einstein Warns Against Regarding Palestine as Onl> ii Kefuge can boy who becomes Lord Fauntleroy. Freddie, of course, plays the title role. The familiar Story, which Hugh Walpole adapted to the screen, is laid in the America and England of 1885 and depicts the softening influence of Fauntleroy's devotion upon his irascible old grandfather, the Earl of Dorincourt. When the death of the Earl's third son makes Ceddie his heir, the earl takes the hoy into Dorincourt Castle, but refuses to recognize "Dearest," the penniless American girl whom his son had married against his wishes. However, just when the transformation of the old earl is complete, his new-found happiness is threatened by the appearance of a woman who claims that her son, an unpleasant brat, is the rightful heir. This situation has the effect of bringing the old earl and "Dearest" together, and the story ends happily with Ceddie's right to the title of "Little Ix>rd Fauntleroy" definitely established. The roar of six-shooters and volleys from shotguns punctuate the thrilling action of the new Richard Dix drama, "The Arizonian," at the Seventh Avenue Theatrenext Sunday. "Tlii' Arizonian" depicts in exacting detail the early settling of tinWest, and the warfare that raged between outlaw.ami peace officers who were fighting to bring order to the turbulent towns of the American frontier. Dix is seen in the most dramatic role of his long career as a fighting marshal who defies crooked politicians and law enforcement offic iin an effort to clean up Silver City, where he has accepted the jot. of peace officer to protect his brother and sweetherat. The climax comes when Dix is arrested on trumped-up charges by those trying to destroy him. The star fights his way from a burning jail to defeat his enemies, und brings to the picture an unusual ending. An old-timer entered the office of the sheriff recently, walked slowly to the counter desk, looked around a bit, quizzically, and asked Deputy Reiner if he could se Sheriff Coleman. Reiner, in his most courtly manner, said he could. "Just a moment, please," he said, "the sheriff is dictating a letter, hut will see you in a few minutes." The old-timer thanked him, Reiner ushered him to a chair and went hack to his duties at the counter. He had no more than sat on his high stool, when he casually looked around anil found "D. C." shaking the old fellow by both hands. The conversation was brief, Sheriff Coleman bade him good-bye. toid %  him to drop in any old time, an I I he would always he glad to see i him. Now, Reiner, the deputy, who has seen all sorts of happenings since he was appointed, just looked puzzled. "That's just like 'D. C.','' he said, "he'll drop his important work dictating, to show any visitor the courtesy he is justly entitled to." He finished with this: "It wasn't like that in the other administrations." New York (WNS)—A warning not to permit the necessities of the time to mislead Jews into "conceiving Palestine as only, or evffll principally, a place of refuge for the oppressed" because "the work of reconstruction in Palestine must become primarily the embodiment of the social ideal of life which forms the most important element in Jewish tradition." was the keynote of a message by Prof. Albert Einstein to the third seder celebration of the National Labor Committee for the Jewish Workers in Palestine. "Jewish Palestine," he said, "must not become a land of exploitation. Equality of rights and duties and the encouragement of free development for all individuals must be kept alive there." Emphasizing that partisan strife cannot be avoided among Jews because they are a people "who try to think and judge with their own minds," Dr. Einstein urged, however, that "we must have complete inadequately cultivated lands, dif. ficulties which are the result neither of regard for the limited capacity of the country nor of j Us tifiable regard for the Arab peas. ants, but I have faith in England'] promise: when government and public opinion in England will become aware of the situation the hindrances will disappear. En, land will not allow their single \ v gitimate refuge to be closed to the victims of barbaric oppression." ERNEST R. GRAHAM Candidate for State Senate unanimity in one thing—in rasped for social justice." Touching on criticism of British policies in Palestine, Dr. Einstein said: "I know that among us there are fears based on concrete facts that in this difficult hour England is putting constantly increasing difficulties in the way of our immigration and our acquisition of George W. Rabinoff, associate director of the National Council ji Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, one of several prominent speakers scheduled for the annual meeting of the State Conference of Social Work, to be held in Daytona Beach next week, spent several days in Jacksonville. Mr. Rabinoff will visit other cities in Florida. Mr. Rabinoff will be the < hief speaker at the opening session ol the conference on the night of April 15th. His subject will be When you need a Mohel and want to be sure that the circumcision will comply with ritual requirements, as well as protect the health of your child, be certain to call RABBI B. D. MINDEI. Recognized as Greater Miami'.. Leading Mohel Ernie Woolfe of Miami Beach is now making an active campaign for the office of constable of the Fifth district of Dade County, taking in Miami Beach. Mr. Woolfe has been a resident of Miami Beach for the past eleven years. He lias been theagent for the Prudential Life Insurance Co., leading i:i production during 1128; subseALVIN WALDER Invites You to the AUTO RADIO SALES & SERVICE 1281 N. E. 2ND AVE. A complete line of Auto and House RADIOS Easy Terms Small Down Payments Phones 2-8760—3-2270 HANSON ROOFING CO. KMabliHhrd Sim, 1911 ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTOR 'in All its Branch**) 328 N. E. 13th St. ,. nones 2-1831-2-6582 What Finer Gift to Yourself or Friends Than a Copy of THE MESSAGE OF ISRAEL By RABBI ISRAEL H. WEISFELD Containing the Vital story of Judaism bv PROMINENT ORTHODOX, REFORM and CONSERVATIVE RABBIS. at Bl'RDINE'S BOOK DKPT. IIh F.'oor, Main Bldg. "AND THE DISH RAN AWAY WITH^THE SPOON!" %  "N • r\ iS4 Of course, dishes and spoons don t usually run away... that is, unless someone helps them (like in hotels). But this was a conscientious pair and could'nt stand spreading germs day after day. You see, in order to kill germs you have to use water much hotter than the hands can stand. And merely rinsing the dishes in hot water is'nt enough. So, if you wash your dishes with a soiled rag, in water Just warm enough to be pleasant for germs, it is no wonder that they'll hang around until they find a victim. For sanitary dishes use an electric dish washer. The hands do not have to touch the water, so water at a germ killing temperature can be used. See us or your dealer. k S£OMI *L



PAGE 1

wJewish Floridiaiin w Vol. 9—No. 16 MB F//7 jhBwHslh (Uinulty // MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. AI'Rll. 17. 1986 Price Five Cents Kashrus Jewish News An Open Letter Orthodox to Hold Around the World We have been asked, "What has been accomplished for Kashrus in this area during the past winter?" May we simply point out briefly what happened in Miami Beach I mn BuM Memorial Shaft to Ochs during the past winter season. on i. 00 |< out Mountain The Jewish Floridian, feeling that conditions in Miami Beach hoChattanooga, Tenn. (WNS)—A tels had become so flagrant that it nU(a snaft |„ memory of the late made the very mention of "kashAdolph S. Ocha, publisher of the rus" a cause for snickering, if not New y 0 rk Times and "first citizen outright laughter, consulted some of Chattanooga," will be erected prominent residents and visitors. na ]f way up Lookout Mountain, As a result a questionnaire was wn ich overlooks this city, it was K nl 1" every hotel at Miami Beach announced here by Mark' Senter, which professed to be observing president of the Ochs Memorial As. "Kashrus," in which they were g0 ciation. Half of a slu.OuO funu asked a number of pertinent quesU) pay t,„the memorial has altimis perhaps the most imporcea dy been raised and the design taut of which was "Are you willhas been completed. At the same ing to permit an examination of I time Mizpah Congregation of the your records and of your premises I Julius and Bernard Ochs Memorial for the purpose of verifying your Temple unveiled a memorial plaque statements?" to Mr. Ochs on the first anniverA number of the hotels imnie, ;1 v ,,f his death. diately replied. As to whether or licit these were kosher cannot be 1,|(|0 German Jewish Children properly answered. It can, howSettled in Palestine ever, he said unequivocally that those hotels which answered the New Vork (WNS) Over 1,400 questionnaires promptly showed German Jewish children have ilthat they were at least willing to ready been settled in Palestine co-operate. through the activities of HadasTwo hotels delayed replying ungall's' youth aliyah project, it was til the force of public opinion had announced by Mrs. Use Warburg, begun to assert itself economically assistant to -Miss Henrietta Szold and they then replied, apologizing in ht direction of the youth aliyah for their previous neglect and ofwor lj f before returning to Palesfering to co-operate in the future. Lfne. Mrs. Warburg spent seven One hotel, realizing that the time wee ij a j n the United States making for temporizing had passed, and a coast .to-coast speaking tour to feeling the brunt of indignant publm ,i,j|j zt support for the youth lie opinion, met the issue in the -Hyah. only possible way. It agreed to remove its dishes and placed itHe M and Goethe Replaced by Hitself directly under the control and er and Goebbels in tiersupervision of the Miami Beach man Header rabbi. A mashgiach was placed in this hotel to insure compliance Berlin (WNS) Pushing ahead in the future. wilh his pro gram of Nazification The remaining hotels, the Helene ()f the e l em entary school curricuHotel, Luber's London Arms Ho| um propaganda Minister Goebbels tel and the Nemo Hotel, brazened ias 'announced the completion of a it out and did nothing. They connew ,.,..„!,.,. f or uae by school chiltinued their admitted practice of \^ xm m the public grammar school* deceiving the public, of feeding whjch e ij mma tes all excerpts from Jews treifas when they knew that (h( wl .jti n gs of Heinrich Heine and thesi selfsame Jews were expectWolfgang von Goethe. The new ofing and were paying for "Kasht k jal rea ,j lM contains passages ru *;.' from Hitler's autobiography and We feel that only a beginning hU gpeeches, from works by Genhas been made. We feel, and feel ei a Goer ing, speeches by Goebbels rather strongly, that much of the m(j c h a pters'of Nazi party history. blame is upon the heads of those Th( 1( is l]s „ a Bpe cial section delf complacent, self annointed V(itei| ,„ :m exposition of the Nasl ders „f Orthodoxy and Jewry i irl i| ,., u Who (Mine down from the North, and while in Miami throw off the hotel keeper, representatives of the b Wden (so it appears) of kashrus wholsale butchers, lay leaders and d atone for their duplicity by the members of Create. Miami Being through the process of beRabbinate be asked to attend. Let "'I-' "koshered" (as one good lady all matters be decided then and Put h) through some purgative, there. Let sufficient safeguards be w feel it the duty of the leaders adopted at such a conference In n! lay Orthodox Jewry who will which lay leaders will predominate. assemble in New York next week, If religious questions arise, then on ce and for all to take steps that] and then only let the rabbis decide, *J'I bring home to these Jews that'and let their decision in such relfteir religious duties, nay, their gious questions be final. As to ail "-respect, does not take a vacaOther matters, let lay Jewry 4"" whe„ they come to Miami. sumc and take the responsibility. A I" the hotels we suggest To an honest program, decent y %  midsummer conference be held 1,1 Miami. Every butcher, every and honorably conceived, we pledge our sincere and unstinted help. May I contribute my views on the necessity for Florida Jewry to exercise their franchise in this coming election, and to impress the necessity for their registering and paying their poll tax. The power of the ballot in America is the exact antithesis of that which exists in Germany. In the latter country the citizenry is regimented at the polls and they are instructed how they should vote. If a man votes contrary to the Nazi policy, then his employer finds some reason to dispense with his services. In this country candidates run "or office—present their platforms —state their records—and appeal to the people for their support. The leople familiarize themselves with information concerning the candidates and cast their ballots according to the dictates of their consciences. The time was never more acute than the present for Jews as decent citizens to join their Christian neighbors and elect men of character, tolerance, ability and good reputation. It is no secret that alien forces have been at work trying to undermine our government. Racketeers are operating frce'y and are attempting to dictate to local officials. A revival of interest in government is sweeping the country. The people are aroused to their responsibilities. More people must be registered and roust qualify to vote at the coming election than ever before in the history of the state. It is the duty of leaders in every Jewish community throughout Florida to arouse both men and women to the necessity of registering and paying their poll taxes so that good sound men are elected to high offices in this state—men who will carry out the principles of the statute for religious liberty as defined by Thomas Jefferson. A voter is a respected citizen, and Jews will vote as such. Your editorial in the issue of April 10th entitled "A Warning to Candidates'^ most opportune. Certain candidates in the field have alrtady made statements that they have been assured of the Jewish vote. Any pseudo-leaders who promise candidates the Jewish vole are not only misleading those candidates, but they cast a reflection on the Jewish voters, who will most assuredly resent this at the polls. We are thankful that the ballot is still the power in this stale and this great nation and not the whim or idiosyncracies of a militaristic individual. 1 deem it a duty and privilege to urge every Jew to register, pay poll tax and vote, and to use that ballot to help preserve the principles of the Constitution by electing good, honest men to all offices of government. Sincerely yours. B. J. COHEN, President Lay Division. Conference of Conservative and Orthodox Congregation of Florida. Conference Soon The World's Window "The Crucial Question" Plans are being completed at the office of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America for the forthcoming all-day national conference, which is to convene in New York City on Sunday, April 2(>th, the fourth duy of Iyar, B696. The regional organizations of upstate New York, I-ong Island and the southeastern district, and the local councils of orthodox congregations of Baltimore, Mil., Washington, I). C, Boston and Worcester. Mass., West New York, Union City, Long Branch and Trenton. N. J., Hartford, Conn., Wilmington, Del., Atlanta, (ia., Wilkes-Barre and Pittsburgh. Pa., Cleveland, 0., and other centers are sending delegates to the conference. The Union of Orthodox Hebrew Congregations of Chicago, which includes over seventy synagogues in that city, will be officially represented. In addition to the out-oftown delegations, all New York City members of the national executive and the rabbis and officers of the most important metropolitan orthodox synagogues will participate. The Rabbinical Council of America, in addition to participating in the conference, will convene a special session of its membership on Monday. April 27th. The women's branch of the Union of Orthodox Congregations of America is also issuing a call to constituent sisterhoods to send representatives to the national conference. The message of organized orthodoxy will be preached from hundreds of pulpits throughout the United States on Saturday morning, April 25th prior to the national conference. On Saturday evening a private Melave Malka gathering for delegates and guests is planned, with the first business session scheduled to begin at ten a. m. on Sunday. At one o'clock a luncheon will be served, at which addresses by nationally prominent personalities will be delivered. Featured at the afternoon session will be an authoritative discussion by outstanding leaders of orthodox Jewry on the problems of American Jewish life. The symposium, in which several distinguished rabbis and laymen will take part, is to present a plan of activity for the revitalization of the Jewish community through the medium of the synagogue, the Jewish educational system, the home and the industrial field. Reports on the work of the ui.ion and its affiliated organizations, a program for the remainder of the year, and an interchange of views on union policies by the delegates will also hi' on tlie agenda. Time will be allotted for reports of conditions in the various communities and discussion of their problems and needs. By LUDWIG LEWI80HN This column is copyrighted by the Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Reproduction in whole or in part strictly forbidden. Any infringement on this copyright will be prosecuted. From letters I receive directly or indirectly it is clear that a few people are troubled and many people indignant ov r my opposition to the Soviet method of dealing with Jews and to the settlement of non-Russian Jews in Biro-Bidjan. Now, in connection with the American Committee for the Settlement of Jews in Biro-Bidjan his excellency, Alexander A. Troyanovsky. has made the extremely handsome and democratic gesture of issuing a statement concerning this whole matter. It can now be settled for all time. Hither I shall have to withdraw my criticism or the critics of my criticism will have to fall silent. Mr. Troyanovsky writes: "We have no persecution for religious reasons. Everybody has the ri'ht to exercise his religion freely Churches, mosques and synagogues may be maintained by private societies and conduct their rites freely ." "Everybody has the right to exercise his religion freely." Very well. Now, the essence of religious freedom is the right to perpetuate one's religion. Without that right the privilege of a last generation to conduct its rites is an irony. And so I respectfully ask Mr. Troyanovsky: Are Jews absolutely free to teach their children the Jewish historical religion, its faith, its liturgy, its scripture and its aspirations in the Hebrew language? Secondly, no religion can exist or perpetuate itself without teachers. Our religion has no priesthood. Hence teachers are all we need. Thus I ask my second question: Is the Jewish Soviet citizen free to contribute out of his earnings for the support of his Rabbis and melamdim and are these teachers of the Hebrew tongue and the Jewish religion recognized citizens of the U. S. S. R. whose free and necessary function entitles them to the rights and privileges —no more and no less—of other citizens of the Soviet Union ? Finally: an abstract freedom under the law may very easily be nullified by moral atmosphere and public opinion, whether spontaneous or artificially created. Hence I desire, with all possible courtesy to ask Mr. Troyanovsky: Does his crucial sentence, "everybody has the right to exercise his religion freely," mean concretely what it says, namely, that Jews are wholly free to celebrate their feasts and fasts, to keep the sabbath, if their (Continued on Page -i)



PAGE 1

Lay. April 17, 1986_ THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Seven Society lunior Hadassah will hold its tt regular meeting on Monday Jning, April 20th, when taperL, announcements regarding the Iv Queen contest will be mads. mem bera are urged to attend. £ Are You Pachydermatous? the claim that he should be allowed to recover damages in this count for losses Buttered in Germany because the Aryan laws of Germany are not applicable here. After filing bis suit, Mr, Holzor obtained a '" Wn,,m May Concern writ of attachment on American Every Jew who has a vocabuproperties of the German state l: "' y "' """'' tnan A "" words and railways and two of its Bubsid'''"' s ""' nave i, "v stagefright— didate for office in a Jewish orWould Open France to Immigraganization: that a bed of nails be tion. prepared and the candidate rolled over it. If his skin is thick Paris (WNS)—A movement to enough to withstand the nails, then open the doors of France to inimihe will be fit for the presidency in gration and to speed up the nata Jewish organisation. If his skin uralisation process as means of is too sensitive let him quit—he counteracting the nation's birthwill not survive, anyway. rate has been launched here by It was customary in some of the Pierre Dominique, editor of l.a Reolder secret o dera to have a canpublique. Mr. Dominique points iaries. The defen lanl came before Bny ll w wno '* acquainted BomeWilliam Friedman, resident of Supreme Court Ju ip J. whal witn the terms in "Robert's 1 ten *?*"• McCook seeking a dismissal of the '' Order." has a craving tor m&U} ,.„. ll|lllissillll junip in !r „ ul t0h at despite the density of a an illness OJ wr it of attachment on the ground eaoership. Any Jew who can musBtockinffl ,-,,,, tr0 m a table to : %  French population, the country Mr. Friedman was that a clause in the German-Amer' i followers manages to be board of nails with the spikes facwould be better fof through an inf Hungary and came to ican treaty at t .... and any .lew who ing upward who knows? Maybe crease of *20,( ,0 r 30, ,000 fifty-nine years ,,, vi(!< .,| tha1 no to see his name in print, they also had the same idea! people. If Dominique's plan should igaged m the cloth, ,.,„.,,, governni a il it is only in a paid advering Industry until ,i. He was a memif Jewish fraterI organizations in man government. active during his .i u .,i,,. McCook, howi I Anyway, if you are ready for gain favor in parliament, large ould citiom i l< ''' > '•'• P'esWenl omplish something as a leader, Eastern Europe would be able to should be subject to atts :i ^ have tte tttle leadership, if you era numbers of German refugees wo ment in civil suits. The German ""'• ularity and you yearn for recognibe enabled to become French c -vaya isown realize, however, that .,„„ im yilU really v : ,. you ,. m ieM .„„, thousands of -I i a person mu : ha e iual among them go through this test. Find out if gain admittance to France. you really are pachydermatous. If II,. is survived by his widow, t(1 recognize this Friedman; nine chil|millt .,, to .,,,,]„, clause in the : •""' l and com not, you will be better off by stayfor Re-Writing German History. j rous grandchildren, treaty which provided ha hildren, a son, Edman government Bhould not claim qualifications there is one ing out "1" leadership and let othThe assembling of the anti-Semitic ers do the work. But if you are in material will be under the direcI. O— "— —• .^ J" — •• %  • % %  ill. 41. 11.11 ..III I'lUllll.l "". X....— an, and two daughters, sovereign rights as a prov J ,mperat,ve -and the pain and don't whine— tion of Professor Karl von Mueller, Schwartz and Mrs. it engaged in internatio pachydermatousness. It 1(> | (0( i v wi n sympathize with you, president of the Bavarian Academy .' i ii do not happen to know what —ale here. *ervAlthough Justice M C "'" "^i-" •" %  "' wnm anyway. A. E. A. of Sciences, who heads the InstiIjces were held Wednesday at the ,„,. German company' ntion 'his *ord means look it up in a (Th( j ew j gn champion, Chicago) lute's' special Jewish department. uneral Home, with Rabbi a nd therefore facilitated the suit, d,c t' onar y a !" you will find that II His assistant wiU be Dr. Wilhelm .. officiating, in the he decUned t0 ru i e on Mr. Holzer's sta d tor "thick-skinness." Nazis Compiling Library of An.,an unusually large point that the Aryan laws of Ger,'" be :l k i Ur m an8 l Ki "' and S, '"" ,lc llU ra,uri friends and members of many S*ere inapplicable in this ,u '" ,',' m .' 'r''" ',! ,lx '' lul ', ntly ha| ;l:hc family. Interment was in the country. Should Mr. Holzer win Gran. Jewish of Woodlawn Gem-1 his suit the way would be open 1 ir | all German refugees to recover damages from Germany in cases ,\i, unusually large number of where they could prove loss;i I attended the card party last suited from the anti-Semitic laws. [Wednesday night, sponsored by Beth David Sisterhood at its Talmud Torah Hall. Prizes were awarded for high scores and repens that the followers do not alBerlin (WNS)—A sweeping inways agree with the direction takocogBeady Goldenblank, Belle Tannen, Department of Insurance, accordDid jttoritTOO *"-"* %  • „ i „. :„ ( u„ iirnnklvn ana divorce laws, KauDi netier DUbl ?^T lyn ^^ Z^ ^almner!" £ ^ge. wa. spiritual leader of the HunThe of the corner stone against Mr. Davenport were made %  £ OjJJ^ ^ "^ by former Magistrate Joseph Goldj ediosn H ago dol. Mr. Davenport has denied stein. Rabbi and the formal dedication of the chapel being erected in the Jewish section of Woodlawn Cemetery by | the accusation. • odof Chased She) Ernes being lanned by the committee mchat i. which is headed by Mani f the founders of :ation. The chapel is ompleted ami will con. ilie chapel, service liter Pfeffer, Leader, Dies Orthodox New York (WNS)-Rabbi Alter German Refugee Here Sues German Railways for Breach of Contract New York (WNS) — German refugees in this country who weir deprived of their prope y in Germany because of the Aryan laws are watching with ; < rest the progress of the Marcel M. Holzer, one of 'heir number, against the German ads. Mr. Holzer, a fore of tl u company, who I because he was a _ew an I thrown into a conccntraamp, is suing the company n the ground of breach To recover this amount 'trying to attach property of tate railways in th'.s itry. Mr. Holzer's action is based on Florida Spent $36,861,207 Last Year DADE CJ0UNTY Paid Over One-Sixth of the State Taxes • Now Is the Time to STOP IT! VOTE FOR ERNEST R. GRAHAM for STAF SENATOR BlbjMl t l>'"'"'f-" lc '' %  •' mar I'-Jil lor By Irlriiils FOR GOVERNOR We hereby announce the canof Hon. Jerry W. Carter for Governor of Florida, subject to the Democratic primary elections next June 2nd, and 23rd. "... and there arose one out of the great multitude of the common people whose name is called Jerry. ,'L'ST JERRY they all call him because he is neither a lawyer, nor a banker, nor a senator. But 1:3 is the friend of man, and will l lake Florida a sane, safe goverror Genial Jovial Cenerous Just Honest Capable Sober Safe." -'nds and Supporters of Jeyfy the Commoner All-Florida Candidate for Governor : ..... .. .. j;,,, ^Oyw' '...-. :i;**'i IMINOLE IACKSONVILLE J FLORIDA CHARLIE GRINER, M.r„, YOUR individual comfort and entrtinmtnl is t nullt-r ol great importance at thil modern, tire-proof, homc-liltc hotel located in the heart of down-town Jacksonville. Every rrom with tub and shower, soft water, steam heat, fedio and ceiling fan...every bed with inneripring mattress end individual reading lamps. 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Friday, April 17, 1930 THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN | West Palm Beach Notes i R. Baker <>f this city, member tne legislature and a former | t lt( attorney, announced his Demlocrstic candidacy for sheriff of [palm Bea County, an office forlv filled by his brother, the l' u S hei ff R. C. Baker, who figured in wil ingout the Ashley gang. n j n announcing for the impor. „, %  ( of sheriff," he said, "I fully realize the duties and respon[albilities %  >' the position. Being Ithorougl familiar with the county and iiconditions, having a sym. (pathetic interest in the welfare of 1 0 ar citizens, and possessing experience o a public official and knowledge of the office which 1 I seek and of how it should be conducted. I feel that I can make the I county a competent and satisfactory executive officer. "public office is a public trust land never becomes private prosperity and should I be nominated and elected Bheriff, the sheriff's-office for the tour years beginning in January. 1 '.•'!", will belong to the people of I'alm Beach County and 1 shall conduct it in their interest i„ the best of my ability. 'To the many citizens who ha '\ STATEWIDE NEWS Page Five Mrs. R. Garren, Mrs. M. \V. Jacobi, Mrs. Alex Jacobs, Mrs. M. J. Greenblatt, Mrs. J. Naumberg, -Mrs. L. H. Grunthal, Mrs. A. Meyerson, Miss Cussie Joel, Mrs. M. Sabel, Mrs. E. W. Rosenthal, Mrs. Gus Seligman, Mrs. N. Weil and Mrs. H. Zacharias, pleted his law course in 1928, when he was admitted to the bar, and haengaged in the practice of law in this city since that time. Mr. Widell has lived in West Palm Beach all his life. Mr. Widell is a member of the Palm Beach County and Florida State Bar Associations, secretaiy of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, treasurer of the Palm Beach County Young Democratic Club and member of the Elks Club. He is the superintendent of the Congregational Church School and also treasurer of that church. Mr. Widell is married and has three children, the oldest of which is now attending the public school. He stated that he has always been interested in the development of I'alm Beach County and especially in the schools, for he believes that an efficient school system is one of the greatest assets if any community. If elected to the school board he will do everything in his power to sec that the school affairs are managed efficiently and economically. He believes that I'alm Beach County should start now in building for the future and states that if he is elected he will see that the taxI avers get value received for all money spent in connection with the schools. This is Mr. Widell's first ventuie into the political field, although he i.as been identified with civic work for several years. Tampa Notes Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Lubetsky announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Anna Lee Lubetsky, to Jay Markowitz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Markowitz. The wedding Will be an event of the early spring. Miss Lubetsky came to this city with her parents from Atlanta. She is a graduate of llillsborough High. Mr. .Markowitz was born in New York City, but has been in Tampa for a number of year-, coming to this city in early childhood with his parents. He, also, is a graduate of Hillsborough High and since graduation has been associated in business with the Atlantic Containers Corp. of New York. Orlando Notes Mrs. M. Bork of Jacksonville is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sigal. Beth Urael Temple concluded Passover with services Sunday night and Monday morning. Dr. Carl X. Herman preached at both Mrs. Dave Hillman entertained Friday night at the Dubsdrcad Country Club in honor of her daughter, Mildred, at an informal dance. Many members of the junior set attended and an enjoyable time was had. Mrs. olga Schwartz worthy matron of Kmunah Chap-,— of Miami, has returned after attending c..e convention of the Florida grand chapter, Order of Kastern Star. Mrs. Schwartz also acted as on•• of the pages during the convention. Miss Mary Barber, secrcta.y of Kniunah Chapter of Miami, has returned after attending the convention of the Order of the Eastern Star in Tampa. The annual joint religious meeting of the five Jewish women's organizations of the city, with the Tampa section, National Council of Jewish Women, as hostesses, was held Wednesday evening ~i Kodo|.h Sholom Temple. The orj.„n.,...,.ons tak.ng part in this meeting were the Temple Sisterhood of the Schaarai Zedek the Ladies' Auxiliary of Kodoph Sholom, the Junior Hadassah, Junior Council of the National Council. Committee in charge was composed of Mrs. Jacob W'ittner, Mrs. S. M. Kssrig. Mrs. 1. S. Levy unj Mrs. A. R. Berger. workers are Mrs. Negin, Mrs. I). Rabinovich, Mrs. Lutzky and Mrs. II. Aronovitz. The men's organization is headed by the following officers: Rabbi Adolph Burger, chairman; Louis Gordon, first gobai; J. Milchman, second gobai; Mr. Solomon, third gobai; Sam Bokar, secretary; Adam Wolfson, treasurer, and Sam Rosenfarb, sergeant a.-arms. The affair was u pronounced success. TAMPA Y. M. H. A. "The Tampa Y. M. M. A. is out, not only to increase its membership in a current campaign, but a.so to set a nati .nal record for a large r enrollment, said Finest Mas-, chairman of .he membership campaign committee, at a recent meeting. The workers had already I assed their goal set at the opening of the drive. "There are still Jewish citizens of this section who should be members," Dr. J. L.-.n Schwartz, president of the Y. Ai. H. A., said. "Fifty per cent of the Jewry of Tampa had been enrolled, but the organization wanted 75 per cent for u national record." Both speakers said the Y. M. H. A. offers advantages to every person in the Tampa section. A comprehensive program of activities, consisting of public forums, Sunday night dances, educational and gym classes for both sexes and an intensive summer program are being formu aud. The Y. M. H. A. diamond ball team has been practicing regularly and is preparing for its first game of the season at I'lanl Park, next Sunday morning. .'-.mi.ay night dances will be h.ld reg. .a-, .y, starting next Sun..ay. Mci..:;is anil their families will be wch o./.l. The annual children's Seder was observed by the pupils of the Hebrew School and Sunday school la l Sunday afternoon in the Center auditorium, under the auspices of the Daughters of Israel. services Mr. and Mrs. A. Levin have as Itheir guest Mrs. Colitz and daughter of New York City. Mrs. Colitz i* the sister of Mrs. Levin. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Katz announce the birth of a son Monday morning. April L'lth, at the Orange Genoral Hospital. Beth E| Congregation had Rev. Male officiate at the final Plsso' services Sunday night, Monday and Tuesday. At special Yitkor lervices Tuesday morning Attorn, j Joseph Lesser delivered n inspiring talk. Beth Israel Congregation held meeting for election of :: ""Wednesday night at Scnwartzberg Hall. Mr. Morris Salomon of Miami spent the Passover holidays in Orlando as the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Salomon. Mrs. F. Fischer ami son, Be 1 „arl. Of Cocoa, spent several days .n Orlando the past week. Sanitations, are planning 1 Wfies of benefit affairs, which *l include card parties, picnics, c, full details of which will appea, '" !111 ia .y issue. (iul A. Widell, local attorney, 1 his candidacy for mem'l' on the board of public in'' """ n district 2. Mr Widell was born in West ""' Beach and educated at the %  Public schools, and upon gra I"<""> from Palm Beach High •W0l In 11.24 attended the Uni** Of Florida, where he cornMrs. George Goldsmith returned to ker home in Coahoma. Miss., after spending two weeks In Orando as the guest of Mrs. S. G. Lehman. Mr. 11. Lipke of Brooklyn. N. V B visiting his brother, Mr. A. Lipke, for several weeks. Friends of Mis. B. Ginsburg are very sorry to hear of her illness and wish In r a speedy recovery. Mrs. M. Kessler ami sons ol Leesburg were visitors in Orlando the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Segal of Jacksonville are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal. 1'lans for the annual luncheon of the Junior Council of Jewish Women were made recently at a meeting at the Y. M. II. A. building with Miss Ruth Salsbury, president, presiding. Miss Raye Birnback will be chairman for the luncheon, at which time officers for the new year will be installed. Mrs. A. R. Berger and Mrs. Joseph Wohl, president of the senior council, wire special guests. The Chevra Kadisha of Tampa held a meeting and supper at the Y. M. II. A. Tuesday evening at the expiration of the Passover holiday. The purpose of the meeting was to acquaint the public of the aims ami purposes ol the organization and the need for more volunteer workers, especially among the women. All of the officers and invited guests delivered addresses, including Rabbi Adolph Burger, who delivered an inspirational address which made all present feel the urgent need of the work. As a result of this meeting a Ladies' Chevra Kadisha was organ, tzed, with the following officers: Mrs, Adam Wolfson. president; Mrs. Louis Gordon, secretary; Mrs. Milchnian, vice-president, and M.s. Bokor, treasurer. Oth.r active Jacksonville News The Jewish Center will be ablaze With lights at S o'clock Wednesday evening, April 22nd, when the I laughters of Israel will sponsor a "Night at Monte Carlo." Bridge and various forms of entertainment will be enjoyed. Refreshments will be served. The Jewish Center is co-operating with the Daughters of Israel in this entertainment and a large crowd is exacted. Tickets may be obtained from any member of the Daughters of Israel or the Jewish Center for a small price. Mrs. M. C. Kassin Is chairman of the women's committee and will be assisted by Mis. M. Wexler, Mrs. O. Magezis, Mrs. A. F. Selber and .Mrs. Harry Finkelstein. Max Rubin heads the men's committee and serving with him will be I. M. Licberman, B. Stein. M. Baker, M. Bond and D. Moscovits. Proceeds from the party will Oe Used for the benefit of the Center Hebrew School. The children's Seder ia presentation of the various ceremonies, prayers and songs, known as "The Seder Service." The children performed the various ceremonies and explained their symbolic meanings. A program of poems and recitations was presented. The following participated: Hilbert Margol, Roy Baker, David Joel, Morris Wexler, Annette Hammerman, Edward Rozenvaig, Martin Weiss, Coleman Schneider, Auther Talisman, Judith Blank, Jackie Falis, Fruna Blattner, Myron Sampson, Meyer Soforenko, Nathan Joel, Fay Sachs, Bernice Schneider, Pearl Haber, George Proctor, Sam Speivak. Herbert Weiss, Gladys Atlas, Sylvia Haber, Leah Setzer, Leona Sampson, Charna Rosenzvaig, Samuel Witten, Sylvia Flauman, Beatrice Weiss, Billie Cohen, Sonya Heyman, Jack Snydei, Armand Davis, Belle Margol, Lillie Greenbauni, Bennie Hoffenberg, Ruth Shorstein, Richard, Talisman, Bernard Heyman, Faga I.e.' Morganstein. Evelyn Shane, Harold YofUe, Bernice Margol, Elsie Baker, Arthur Flauman, Jack Shorstein, Myrna Zoslow, Reta Nancy Kskin, Irene Baker Miriam Cohen, Louis Safer. Harold Irvine, Wi.bur Margol and Max Merman. I as-ove. hymns and songs were sung by the entire assemb'y of parents and children. Rabbi ...arris I). Margolis presided at the Seder ceremonies. The following committee v.:' .he Daughteis o. Israel pio>iue.i cne refreshments: Mrs. T. M. Schneider, chairman; Mrs. A. Stein, cochairman; Mrs. A. Zoslow, Mrs. M. Hammerman, Mrs. J. Weinstein, Mrs. A. Hoffenberg, Mrs. W. Wernicoff, Mrs. William Schemer. Mrs. I. I'inzer, Mrs. Max Rose, Mis. J. Spivak, Mrs. Charles Rubin, Mrs. J. Bartley, Mrs. Fred Soforenko and Mrs. II. Stillman. St. Petersburg Notes Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld is spending the week of I'assover in Miami. Mr. H. Haliczer of Tampa was the Passover guest of his son, Mr. Leon L. Haliczer. who is a prominent business man of St. Petersburg. Mr. II. Herman is still in the hospital and is recovering gradually. His relatives and friends hope to see him home soon. The Temple Sisterhood entertained with its annual spring card party Tuesday afternoon in the Temple Home in the form of the popular desseii bridge, with Mrs. Harry Finkelstein and Mrs. M. J. Greenblatt in charge. Delicious refreshments were served. Serving on the April committee are: Mrs. S. Altmayer, Mrs. A. Barchan, Mrs. Harry Finkelstein, The Ladies' Auxiliary and Aid Society of Congregation B'nai Israel wish a speedy recovery t> Mrs. A. Firestein, who is in the hospital. Mrs. B. Carroll of 1521 Nineteenth st.. South, enjoys the company of her daughter, Mrs. AbramSOn, with her children, of Philadelphia. Mrs. Masco enjoys the company of her son over Passover.



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Page Eight THE JEWISH FI.ORIttlAN Friday, April JAMES J. MARSHALL Candidate for Superintendent of Public Education. Hade Countv Aryan Woman Loses Job for Living in Jewish Rooming House Berlin (WNS)—Dismissal of an Aryan woman employee of the Berlin municipality because she lived in a Jewish rooming house an.) a ban on the sale of a coffee business b) an Aryan to a Jew on the ground that such a sale violated public morals are the latest of .. long series of minor but significant incidents which have received the approval of the Nazi courts An Appeal There are s,veral hundred boys and girls in Florida who are tired of living in an institution. They are tired of being herded and treated as a class, and never as an individual, with an individual's' trials and possibilities for development given no outlet, little consideration. There are hundreds of Florida homes without children—there are several hundred children without homes, in the Children's Home So. i iety of Florida homes in Jacksonville, Miami, Pensacola and Lakeland, children who wouldn't mind helping, working, doing what your own "6 to 16" boy or girl does is a matter fo course, as his part of household co-operation. They wouldn't mind almost anything, these motherless and father* less boys and girls, u. ,e.-| themselves part of a home again, contributing to the warm, vital atmosphere which is a subconsciously felt part of every "averai>e home." They're not asking a mansion, these children, they don't want a mansion—they want a home. They want to give as much as they get, if that is possible. They'd glory in feeling themselves necessary and welcomed into the comradeship which sharing a home brings. Some of them want farm life, some city. All of them want ;o be asked for, sought after, loved. Marcus c Fagg, state superintendent, is broadcasting a plea to families throughout the state to take children from these homes into their homes for the summer, serving both the children and the homes which are financially near the rocks at present and need time to build funds. Marconi Applauds Exposition of Nuremberg Laws Rome (W.\'S)—A painful im' pression has been created here by the fact that Guglielmo Marconi, j world famous scientist, six members of the Italian cabinet and many other high government offirials who attended the series of lectures by Hans Frank, Nazi minister of justice, applauded the Nazi official's laudatory references to the Nazi Nuremberg laws against the Jews. 11 AGES OF MAN We have all heard of the seven ages of man and woman dealing with birth, marriage, etc., hut have you ever heard this: 1. Milk. 2. Milk and bread. .:. Milk, eggs, bread, spinach. 4. Oatmeal, green apples, all-day sucker.-. 5. Chocolate sodas, fudge and marshmallow sundaes. •I. Minute steka, French fried potatoes, apple pie. I 7. Soup, roast duck, string potatoes, fried egg plant, butterscotch pie. X. Wiener schnitzel, brown |.otatoes, peas, deep apple pie. 9. 2 soft-boiled eggs, toast ant milk. in. (lackers and milk. 11. Milk. Czechoslovakia Bans Anti-Semitic Congress j congress called by Nazis f or nJ sen, Bohemia, has been prohilZ by the Czechoslovakia^ Z? ment. White Oak Leal her LADIES' HEELS 1: HALF SOLES (l ATLANTIC SHOK SHOP 240 N. E, First Avenue Opp. Cortes Hot,i Prague (WNS)—An anti-Semitic A SHORT SHORT STORY people who want to pick right low-priced car! (RrtDLXG TIME, 31 SECONDS) What ia the only low-priced car with NEW PERFECTED HYDRAULIC BRAKES? CHEVROLET—the only complete low-priced car! What ia the only low-priced car with SOLID STEEL ONE-PIECE TURRET TOP? CHEVROLET—the only complete lou-priced car! What i the only low-priced car with IMPROVED GLIDING KNEE-ACTION RIDE*? CHEVROLET—the only complete lot,-priced car! What is the only low-priced car with GENUINE FISHER NO DRAFT VENTILATION? CHEVROLET—the only complete Ion-priced car! What is the only low-priced car with HIGH-COMPRESSION VALVE-IN-HEAD ENGINE? CHEVROLET-the only complete Ion-priced car! What is the only low-priced car with SIIOCKPROOF STEERING*? CHEVROLET-the only complete low-priced car! THEREFORE, THE BEST CAR TO BUY IN 1936 IS CHEVROLET ALL THESE FEATURES AT CHEVROLET'S LOW PRICKS ^?4e cm&j Co7iy,&& fowjjriced'tote $ 4QS SS %. ',-'"' '"'"' "' V '"' S '">''-'' < %  "'/"• Flint ;: ^ S.f;^l;'.'.';:z;:-;;rr,;:;/ : .,:.%  ; — : FOR ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION CENERAL MOTORS INSTALLMENT PLAN Mi.*,.,. CENERAL MOTORS VALUE H A r rPD rimimn^ I MONTHL PAYMENTS TO ,UIT VOIR PURSE SOUTHLAND MOTORS, INC FLAGLER CHEVROLET CO. Phone 2-4118 1044 WEST FLAGLER STREET Phone 2-7(515 220 NORTHEAST 13th STREET



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Friday, April 17, 1936 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN n*Jewist\ floridi&n FLORIDA S ONLY 'twist WKULT Page Three News •2: Tower Bldg. g, W. >IU> Anu PUBLISHED KVKRY FRIDAT br ">• JEWISH FI.OKIDIAN PUBLISHING CO P. O. Box 17I Miami, Fla. EDITORIAL OFFICES: J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulation Manner Phone 2-5304 Pnana M1U CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative E.wrrd u. ond claw matWr July 4. 1M0. at th. Paat Offlea at Miami. Fl.rli." under the Act of March 1171. WEST PALM BEACH MRS. M. SCHREBN'ICK Representative ST PETERSBURG RABBI A. S. KLEINFE1.D Representative ORLANDO MRS. B. S. COHEN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. H. KISLER Representative SUBSCRIPTION ? i, Monthi — —• Onf I -r — .l.0 .0 FRIDAY. APRIL 17. 1936 Vol. —No. i •*e->5 Before It Is Too Late We have Just observed the Passover, one of the three holidays that made it ineumhent upon the good and ohserviint Jew to visit Jerusalem and to he counted as one of his people. Perhaps our theo'oists will forgive us when we point to these holidays and to the paying of Shko'im as hut another of the exceedingly practical met hods that were practiced by our forefathers under an exceedingly wise government. On'y those who participated in the ceremonies, on*) those who visited and observed what was going on at the seal of government were really interested in their people. And that parallel applies even more forcibly to our people today. Hut instead of going to the seat of government we have this very seat of government brought directly honu' In s. Our seat of government, whence emanates all power, is the BALLOT BOX. because essentially that is where all i is are derived from. The payment of the poll tax is similar to that of paying the shekel in olden times. If Ih • State of F'orida is to have bad government for the coming four years, if the counties are to be controlled by interests inimical to government of and for the people, then we alone are to blame, and no one else. The time for our people to register will expire on April 30th. Many, unfortunately too many, of our own people neglected to exercise their rights of suffrage at this time. We don't want to he a'armists. bilt a word to the wise should be sufficient. If at this time we do not register, do not pay our poll taxes, perhaps ... the time may come when re \\i:l be unable to exercise this right perhaps this priviege will have been taken from us. i et it not be said of the Jewish residents of Florida that thev were found wanting when the time came. REGISTER, AND DO IT NOW .. BEFORE IT IS TOO LATE! of the dominant power-group? Well, there is one point on which, with all due respect, I am better informed than his excellency. The "melting pot" theory has not worked in the United States so far as the Jews are concerned. Let us not discuss for the moment whether it has not worked for inner reasons or for outer reasons. It has demonstrably not worked. And some of us don't think it should have worked. Ami 1 wonder whither the "Ukrainians, Turks, Uzbeks, Caucasians, Tadjiks and the rest" will be so eager to have it work. Jews, some Jews, will want to try it again In Russia, as it was tried in Germany, as it was tried in the United States, as it was tried in Hellenic times in both Palestine and Egypt. There are people in the world who forget (Verything and learn nothing. "A spirit of internationalism along with a common Soviet culture." Is not that the old, old formulation of the imposition of cultural uniformity by an absolutist state? Cod knows, I hope it is not and that Mr. Troyanovsky spoke rhetorically when he wrote that and realistically when he dec'ared that "everybody has the light to exercise his religion freely." and that there are to exist in the Soviet Union "a multitude cf different nationalities, every ( lie (if which has its own national culture, its own national pride and its national achievements." (Copyright, 1986, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate) THE WORLD'S WINDOW (I ontinued from Page 1) nee bids them to do so. to .'• Paassover, to fast and from work on the Day of nt? er on in Mr. Troyanovsky's there are two passages are so contradictory that I erely ignorant as to how ellency, if he does me the li nor of answering my questions, inswer them. age I. "The Soviet Union glomeration of a multitude lent nationalities, every which has its own national •• %  its own national pride and national achievements." In words is delineated the ideal Stic state, the slate for all free men everywhere and hunger. Now, if these mean what they say. then I how Mr. Troyanovsky will answer my questions. For he as all the world knows, that 'he J( wish religion, being an auchthonoug nationalistic religion, n historical religion, is the very and rnie of Jewish national '"' e and is everlastingly intewith Hebrew, our national our religious tongue. Hence, it Jews may not practice their religion in its totality or develop i; according to its own inhi i. nl genius, there can be for them no "national culture" or "national pride." and they will not be in an equivalent position with the "Ukrainians, Turks. Uzbeks, Caucasians, Tadjiks and the rest" of Mr. Troyanovsky's own enumeration. Passage II. "1 wish to add that the Soviet Union, like the United States, is a melting pot of different racial stocks. With all these stocks blended within the one country there is a spirit of internationalism along with a common Soviet culture." Now I am completely lost. I am completely at sea. What has be,,,„.,, 0 f the "different nationalities" with their "national .-allure"' end their "national pride"? If there is going to develop a melting i>t and if "these .-locks" arc to be • blended," then I am at a loss to understand bis sxcellency's use ol the word internationalism. For internationalism requires the existence of nationalities. Can he mean that old fiction of the emancipation, a spineless, characterless cosmotnism whirl,, as we know, in hard practice soon gave way, from : Jewish point of view, to a ster, ,. as.inflationism to the culture MIAMI NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ Strictly Confidential Tidbits From Everywhere Bj PHINEAS .1. BIROM Inside Stuff The attempt to label Secretary of Labor Perkins as a Jewess is the opening shot in a heavy barrage designed to baptize the New Deal as the "Ju-Deal" Whin the me of ill %  outstanding figures in the anti-Roosevelt forces will look cheap indeed We are told that all Nazi officials when sick -link at night into the iffices of Jewish physician? They don't believe in A yan ma I'.,al science Cue of lli.'se day somebo ly i e ling to ask the one :ion: Wha' ibeing done or the German Jewish refuge in this country? One of the sins that : ugo Eek mer committed in the eyes of the Hitler regime was his refusal to dismiss Jewish nienibe s of his staff Which reminds us that when Kckener was here some years ago rumors were circulated that he was a Jew Joe Brainin sent him a direct question, to which the famous airman replied: ••Sony, but cannot oblige." We're Telling You ,huk Benny was the first big contributor to Eddie Cantor's personal campaign for sending 600 German Jewish children to Palestine While translators are working on his newest novel, a story of post-war Germany, Sholom Asch has gone to Palestine to gather material for a new book. (rime (Tins Whisperers in Nazi circles in New York say that the bulk of the §70,000 contributed to the Hauptiii,.mi defense fund is on deposit in German banks for Mrs. Hauptmann Attorney Sam l.cibowitz didn't get a dime for saving Vera Stretl from the electric chair incidentally, that was l.cibowitz' 116th acquittal out of U8 murder cases. By HARRY SCHWARTZ Civic and fraternal organisations from three metropolitan Miami cities have formed an eight-club diamond ball league. J. B. Lemon, Miami Beach recreation director. plans to start the league campaign on May 4 at Flamingo Park. Teams making up the circuit this year are Y. M. H. A., Shrine, Knights of Columbus, Miami Beach Athletic Club. Miami Beach Lions and the Junior Chambers of Commerce of Miami. Miami Beach and Coral Gables. (James will be scheduled six nights each week. Manager Max Goldstein of the "Y" team has again sent out the call for new talent to help bolster up the weak spots of the team as well as make this year's team a formidable representative for the title. Wait until you see the "Y's" new uniforms, you wait — I'm tired. Before a crowd of at least, if not more, visitors, the Y. W. presented a tea party Easter Sunday. It was a treat to view the gayly attired damsels parading around the "Y" premises, Iced tea was served without Tom. but the rest of the refreshments were delicious. Entertainment was provided by Miss Dorothy Lightman, who gave a recitation, and a cute little mite, Dorothy Kailer entertained with a novelty song and dance. Mis. William FAeidman gendered Beveral beautiful songs and Miss Ida Engler concluded the program with a poem. Boris Schlachman presided as M. ('. and kept the gathering wcdl amused. Greater Miami's Junior Hadassab will sponsor its annual May Queen frolic May •" at the Royal Palm (Tub. The May Queen will be ch isen from the individual representatives of the various Jewish organizations, Seven girls are contesting to represent the "Y," namely, Ida Engler, Josephine Kolman. Frances Tobias, Bea Silver. Evelyn Marks, Sarah I.ehrman and Dot Davis. Past winners of this coveted honor were: Beady Golden blank, 1932 May Queen; Millicent Rubin, 1933; Sylvia Miles, 1934; Esther Cromer, 1935, and this year's is on its way. A loving cup will be awarded the winner of this popularity contest and the runner uppers will be presented with bouquets. One need not be an athlete to exercise his American rights and register for the coming elections. Register now and take advantage of the privileges bequeathed before you-all vote about it. Mrs. Dobrin, representing Hadassah, spoke before the women's meeting Tuesday, asking their assistance in doing their part towards rescuing the Jewish youth of Germany for a new life in Palestine. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday all visitors interested in "Y" activities are welcomed to attend the respective meetings, at which time you will be gaily received and entertained. Dancing and entertainment will be held after the meeting. Fun for all—tell your friends. Betty (slip) and Lillian Markowitz left for their home 'way down yonder in Fort Lauderdale, after a pleasant week-end visit in Miami. Greetings to Mrs. Pearl Mitzen and her son. Edward, who, oddly enough, celebrate their birthdays the same day, April 18th. Three Clergymen Slart National Good Will Tour Orchidaceous The busiest Jew in America: Dr. Stephen S. Wise the busiest Jewess: Estelle M. Sternberger, executive director of World Peaceways the handsomest communal figure: Carl Austrian, head of the JDC campaign in New York most interesting Jewish woman's lace: Henrietta Szold • ihe wittiest Jewish lady: Congresswoman Florence Prag Kahn the most modest Jewish communal worker: Harry Schneidcrman. assistant secretary of the American Jewish Committee • the forgotten man among Jewish communal workers: Stanley Hero, former head of the Central Jewish Relief the best looking rabbi in the United States: Rabbi Charles Schulman Of the North Shore Congregation, Glencoe, 111. The best looking rebbetzin: Mrs. Milton S teinberg. (Co); ii.ht, 1031, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate) Pittsburgh (WNS)After addressing a series of meetings of Protestants, Catholics and Jews i i this city, three clergymen of as many faiths left Pittsburgh for St. Louis on the second leg of a sixweek national tour in the interest of understanding and co-operation among Catholic.-. Protestants and Jews. The trio of touring clergymen comprises Dr. Everett P. Clinchy, director of the National Conference of Jewand Christians: the Rev, Michael J. Ahem of Weston College, Weston, Mass., and Rabbi Morris s. I.azaron of Baltimore. The itinerary of the tour. which is being sponsored by the National Conference of Jews and Christians, will take the clergy in %  i into 21 cities, in 12 different states. The itinerary is as follows: April IT, St. Louis; April 20. Tills-:. Okla.; April 21. Oklahoma City: April 22, University of Oklahoma; April 24, Dallas, Texas; April 2780, El Paso. Texas; May 3-7, Southern California Institute of Human Relations; May '.'-11. University of Nevada; May 12, San Francisco; May 18, Berkeley-Oakland, Calif.; May 11. Sacramento. Calif.; May 17, Portland, Ore.; May 18-20, Olympia, Seattle, Tacoma ami Spo. kane, Wash.; May 21. Salt Lake City. Utah; May 28, Denver, Col.; May 25, Lincoln Neb. Dr. Cohn Kinds Spark of Life Consists of Elecrical Charges in Human Body Kansas City, Mo. (WNS) Scientific proof that the "spark of life" consists of billions of hitherto unknown electrical charges found in the human body was presented to the '.'1st annual meeting of the American chemical Society by Dr. Edwin J. Cohn of ihe Harvard Medical School. Dr. Cohn's report, the climax of ten years I research, reveals the existence >'.' a great network of electric zhargi which comprise a power system that feeds the brain, the i. irv< and the muscles with the electrical current used in carrying messages from the mind anil body. Scientists expect Dr. Cohn's disco\ ery to serve as a major aid in the treatment of nervous diseases.


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rage Six IHK JEWISH FI.OEIDIAN Friday, April 17 it* BULLETIN TEMPLE ISRAEL or Miami 137 N. E. 19th St. DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN KM blii %  a professional educators, and with sensible financial legislation, we can successfully meet the challenge of modern education." .Marshall asserted that the superintendent's office has made no effort to give taxpayers and teachers a true picture of school finance. "Threats of the schools closing are ridiculous in face of inrjeased tax collections," he declared. "Local school taxes provided last year 711 per cent of our school money in this county. Vet many counties get most of their school support from the state, out of money contributed largely by Dade County, and make little effort to collect their own county school taxes. We can pay increased salaries instead of issuing repeated promises, and construct new buildings with a fair share of state school money." lie favors increase of the slate school fund with corporal inn. race itors,%S well as by %  "number of partment, class 1. and the highest 'rack and inheritance tax revenues. -I Friday evening services, Temple full attendance be had this Satur1 I, Miami's Reform Jewish day morning, of the members of Congregation, 187 N. R. Nineteenth the Confirmation class, as they are st., at 8:16 o'clock. Dr. Kaplan's expected to read the services on sermon will be "When Shall We e God?" Inspiring religious services were held Sunday evening and Monday mo.ning at the Temple. The Monthe Feast of Weeks. The opening prayer was given by Malcolm Magid, services were read by Marjorie Keichenbach. and the closing prayer was given by day morning services were attended Gladys I.avine. The best attendby a great many members and vis. ance was had in Intermediate dechildren. An elaborate program is planned f ir the night of Shavu >th, which will take the place of the Confirmation service. On this evening the members of the Confirmation class will read the services, and the members of the high school class %  "• will each present an essaj on me of the modern Jewish problems. These problems have been collection in High School departand definition by law of residence ment class .;. for free school privileges, to preThe birthdays celebrated were: vent evasion of tuition-ees by nonJune Levy, Marjorie Reichenbach, residents. Edward Rubin, Mania Kohl and Maurice Keintraub. LIBRARY Members of the congregation :i G cordially invited to borrow very stimulating to the class and bo ks from the school library, will be of great interest to memwhich is receiving new books every ind friends of the congregaweek, tion. I service will be held Wednes,'ening, May 27th. SISTERHOOD RELIGIOl S SCHOOL o It is absolutely necessary that Temple Israel Sisterhood will hold its installation luncheon the first Monday in May, time and pace to be announced later. Political Briefs nissioners matt %  -. "In model n educational sj I • ie county voter.the superintendent stays oul of pol:. m ivement to elimiti .-." he said. "No teacher should politics from the schools, be dependent on political service to .1. Mai shall, former school hold her position. With adequate chairman, qualified last leadership, our schools can be made oi Dadi I : -'equal to any in the country. W. if public instruclio II. Combs, sr., chairman of the Re a i i as an outstanding edboard, is an official of the highest j to Miami in type. Wc have a corps of ;xcel"I'I w of our students eventually finis I college," he stated. "We need c mj basis on vocational guidance, s e •' i 0 u 8 1 y administered, through close co-operation between teachers and parents. A child's future vocation Bhould be forecast in his formative period. Thorough grounding in fundamentals. Btress upon habit and character-forming studies and avoidance of 'frills and fads' 'are assential to mental train. ing." I: v .i • -jnt 'in B functioning officer, he said. "By formulation of a fixed policy, without vacillation, avoidance and shifting of responsibility," he declared, "the schools can be madi tax |)„, pride of Dade County instead of a source of continual scandal." Determined to eliminate dishonesty and inefficiency in state government, and to acquire for Dade County the legislative representation it deserves, Ernest R. Graham, owner-manager of the Graham dairy, has announced his candidacy for the office of sta*e senator. IIi> platform calls for abolition of poll tax, removal of schools from politics, reduction of gasoline tax and adequate representation for Dade County in the legislature. "The State of Florida," he explained, "spent approximately S'il,000,000 last year. Dade County paid one-sixth of all state taxes— a condition which obviously needs correction. "As for schools in politics, I for one do not like to think of the education of my children as being dependent on the whims of politicians. Let's take the school out of politics and keep it out!" Graham, who is a graduate of the Michigan College of Mines, is a world war veteran. In l;*lil he became resident manager of the Pennsylvania Sugar Co., and has lived in Dade County since then. He resigned III l'.'ol .0 operate his own farm. He also served as member Of the state road board for two and a half years, resigning to devote all his time to ,ai ming. Graham is married and has three children. He is a member of the Harvey Seeds Post, American Legion. -even AnSends Observer to Europe New York (WNS) Joseph A. r f ft. Commerce and trained n man > ailed for Englanc 'nion i Paris' on a special assi Marcus, former mem be staff of the U. S. Department of Paper. Pblnj and lha Soviet Union on the SS Paris on a special assignment t investigate and report on J ei J conditions in these three eOBnhfc, for the affiliated publications of the Seven Arts Feature Syndicate Mr. Marcus will send cables and mail articles while abroad, cover. ing the following subjects: ft,, cism in England, anti-Semitism j, Poland and Jewish reclassifkttjn in the Soviet Union. His articles will appear exclusively in Seven Arts publications. Rosh 11 a-hanah Services to He Htlj at Harvard During Tercentenary Cambridge, Mass. (W\S)_Be. cause the second day of Rosh Hashanah (September 18th) coincide*I with the climax of the tercentenary exercises of Harvard University,! special Rosh Hashanah services nil be held on the university grounds) in order to enable hundred. .;' Jewish alumni and Jewish to attend the celebration without | missing the Jewish New Year i servance. The arrangements tori the service will be under the rcction of Dr. Harry A. Wolfwi professor of Jewish literatures.!! philosophy. Professor Wolfson ::| thai the Rosh Hashanah were arranged after many Je I ah inn: and distinguished I I scholars, including Dr. Albert Kit stein, had expressed doubt as to | whether they could attend tl I ercises. •_''i:i i'i!i!!iiiii.iiiiiiiiiiii!i:i:iti:iiiiiii.ritmti:iiiii:iii!i:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:r DR. ft, S. AKERS 17(il N. W. 36th St. Moved to Ne Location DENTIST dnsed Saturdays. Ph. 2-2131 1208 S. \Y. EIGHTH ST. PHONE 2-4546 \ I lie Best in (.roceries, Meat,. Fruits and Vegetables %  r.. '••''iii"iiiiiiiiiiHiiiii.'niiiii:iiiiiiiiiiimimmiiiiiiuiiniiinimiitiii;iil 1920, Marshall has bei n a member University of Miami faculty in science and law, an internationknown scientist and prominent in State and local educational soli.-. He iwidely known as a gious and .... tti nal bodies. Educated at L'nivi rsity of Pittsburgh and Harvard College, he holddegrees ol A, B. and 1.1.. B. Ij • caching work also includes Y. M. ('. A. icial service and secichool instruction. He was ai tivi in the In ne Kaufman Settlj i irgh. He V nt in veterans' affairs and %  ami fi atei naI bo lies, ia Mason and member of the Boy Scout Ex i ivc Council. In addition '.> I i %  '. %  e is attorney for CAMP WOHEI.O FOR GIRLS ,ii I'MBlue Rids* •nXinntaliu ( f 1 enn yi HI I I.VI..' %  ic r.d /I IN %  %  i latiftfied pal tnl '.'.;. • of h i i cami* I „ i \ yea ol exclh n1 can N yi .. \ i ". hi %  ) %  %  I I or of phono BERTH \ BERKOWH II LEVY (inner mnd Director ISIS 8. W. lath EL I I • Ml. I.ORIDA I'llne 2-8730 ..-. By iTcogni: BOBBINS ROOFING .V SHEET METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers Since 1919 inspections and Estimates Free. 222 N. W. •>.-. Si. Phone 2-3705 PALM BtACH ( (H VI V DR. A.R. HINTERPOHL Modern Thernpiulit*. Pain't Hloodhna Kemoinl if Tun.Ms r.nd Hemorrholda, Pranalc Diacrdcra. 406 Congress Hldy,. Phone 3-1911 PALM BEACH COUNTY GREYHOUND LINES FOR CORRECT BUS INFORMATION DJk r ioiO VI.! NORTHBOUND BUSSES LEAVE FROM 1* 3-loI.S GREYHOUND TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH Washington Ave. & Fifth Hi. PALM BEACH COUNTY J. L. GRIER > aiuiKiaie for Re-Election SUPERVISOR OF REGISTRATION I'ur I'alm Reach County Deserves Your Support on His Unexcelled Record %  Paid Pi litlcal Adi •• %  tiaemcnl I Carl A. Wide!! L. R. (JACK) BAKER BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION I r in Peach < „, i> DIJ II!' r TWO '" %  >'• %  % %  0 m wi c PrJma >. J u ,. %  • ^'ur V. Ie .iinl Support WI I n. Appreciated iPaid PoKl i ,..., Respect fully solicits your vote and active support in X his candidacy for the Democratic nomination to the orr.ee of Sheriff of Pa m Beach (ountv in the primary : : June 2. 1938. I Paid Politic i Advi rtin in. ni i



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Page Two THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, April 17, 1936 Tho Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will hold its annual picnic on Sunday. May 10th, which will be in observance of Lag B'Omer and MotherDay. In charge of arrangement are Mrs. I. Rosengarten, chairman; Mrs. Max Wein. Mi Max Chertkoff, Mrs. eld and Mr ; N. Adelman. Full details wi nounced in our ue. • • i ... led Camp Blue Ridge moun: by Mrs. ..ill have a reui ow, • XIII. i .. %  .. ..%  i h. M I party will ling aturn's progi m. Thii i nth year i Wol : ord • :' nen ts i I training of the girl campers. • Mr. i i Mrs. Arthur A. (Jngar anno nee the marriag of their daughter, Bertha, to Leonard L. Al>c.-.iii a simple ceremony on Man h 25th. The bride was graduated *ro. i Miss Harris' school and later attended Pine Manor at Welleslej and Sophie Newcomb in New Orleans. Mr. \ attended New Vork University and Columbia. He is a member of the state board of accountant-. The ceremony was quietly performed on account of the illness of ride' mother. The young couple will reside in Miami. < The marriage of Miss Harriet I ouise Kantor, daughter of Mr. and .\li-. A. B. Kantor. to Ernest A. Pilton ol Jacksonville will take place at 7:30 p. m. Sunday at the home of Rabbi and Mrs. Jacob II. Kaplan. The simple ceremony will be attended by members of the families. Mr. Pilton is the son of Mrs, Harry Pilton of Jacksonville. Mrs. Harry 1. Magid and Mrs. Lewis Rothlein are in charge of arrangements for the installation luncheon for the recently elected officers of the Senior Council of Jewish Women. Mrs. Morris AlI crt will he toastmistress for this luncheon, which will be held Wednesday, April 22nd, at the Strath Haven Hotel, Miami Beach. Those desiring to attend are urged to make immediate reservations with any in %  :> V r of the commiti %  : ogram ill be pre%  I. i \ ixiliary of the 0 tioi %  i at o'clock al i i ooms of the Young Men'; Hebrew Association. Hostthi e\ enl will be Mes.11 %  Moi i;Kotkin, I. Rosengaru ii and B. Hirsi hfield. Prizes will be awarded for high ments will be served. • • I a itoff clothing is asked by the Ladi .'.:.. Jewish Well eau, which is conductii il rum ma i at X. W. Fifth •.. 'J he proceeds of thii are u I '• he welfare n nization. A B lilt i f an appeal mi .: ion last Tuei da; iding day of Pasi in twenty-five hundrc I dollars was raised for the building fund of the congregation, ppeal was mad Rabbi Da \i,| i. i: is mbloom. lal [ficers for Beth Ja jation, Miami Beach, was hi Id last Thursvenint at the i PHILIP LIBERMAN when a large number of members gathered to hear the rope" of the officers. Mr. Philip Libei man was re-elected president, Mr. Harry w a ei man was named first vicepresident, Mr. I. L. Mintzer was elected second vice-| ident, M. B. Frank secretary and M. Abrahams treasui ir. Re] rts showed that quite a large sum of money had been raised during the past season, which will help pay for the erection of the synagogue now being built on the lot adjoining the present edifice. Formal installation of the officers will be held shortly. • An important meeting of the local B'nai B'rith Lodge will be held at Beth David Talmud Torah Hall on Tuesday evening, April 28th, when several new members will bo initiated and important business matters will be transacted. All members are urged to attend • Quite a tidy sum was raised through an appeal made by Rabbi Max Shapiro at Passover services in Beth David Congregation for its Talmud Torah fund. The appeal was made last Tuesday preceding the Yi/.kor services. -:• %  : %  The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau is sponsoring its annual picnic at Bouche's Villa Venice, Miami Beach, on Sun1 %  l 1th. All i : an.1 1 1 ol thi organizi n are ^ to hold Sun.-.Mon.-Tues., April 19-20-21 Freddie Bart holomew Dolores Costello Barrymore LITTLE LORD FAl'NTLEROY The annual food and bake sale sponsored for the benefit of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Bureau, will be held all day today in front of Palmer's 36 X. E. First St. ; IS food i cakes of all kinds will %  ed at < ptionally low prices and the entin ci eds will be d fare work of tl n. In R. II. Miles, Sam Kirstein an Halpe • regular mi ciing of the Ladies' Auxiliary of ie Ji ish Welfare Bureau foi cerfor the coming term will oe held at the Mark Stemauditorium Monday, April 2t I, al 2 p. m., when a program will be presented. A report of the nominating committee, headi I by Mrs. R. 11. Miles, will pr ede the election. All memarc urged to attend. 'l meting will be preceded by a meeting of the board of directors at noon Monday at the Southern Cafeteria. Jack Mendel, -on of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mendel, will he Bar Mitzva at the Saturday morning services at the Beth David Congregation, beginning at 8:30 o'clock. He recite the Haftoro and speak briefly in English, following which Rabbi Max Shapiro will speak. The regular services of the Junior Congregation will be held Saturday morning at 10::;0 o'clock. At Yizkor services at the Miami 11 hodox Congregation last al hundred dollars ilmud Torah of an address i; %  Jul %  a er of the ion. &f v • %  Beth Davi i I last Wednesday al li Tain Hall, the i nittee was MRS. SOI. ROTFORT presented, following which the following wei e chosen to serve for the coming year: Mrs. Sol Rotfort, president; Mrs. Jack Pallott, first vice-president; MrJ. Engler, second vice-lfcesident; Mrs. Mendel Scheinberg, third vice-president; .Mrs. Harry Oliphant, recording secretary; Mrs. William Friedman corresponding secretary; Mrs. Mull lie Apte, financial secretary; |f R Sol Weinkle, treasurer; Mrs. M. „i KopelowitZ, auditor; Mrs. B. Ka.,. die, sergeant-at-arms. To serve on the board of directors for one yen are Mesdames II. Kayvis, Charles Abbott and J. Lang. For a two. year term, Mrs. Sol Greif; three-year term, Mrs. Charlei Goldstein. Mrs. Louis Weinkle was unanimously elected a life memthe board of directoi -. The in tallation >f the: c :rs will be held at the Beth David Talmud Torah Hal on Tuesday, May 12th, with Mrs. Harry Oliphant chairman of the i ommittee in charge of arrangements. Full d< tails w ill appear in an ea sue. • • The gala musical conceit, to have held this Sunday evening under the direction of Cantor Kaminsky, has been postponed and will be held on Sunday evening, May 2nd, at Beth David Talmud Torah Hall at 8 o'clock. Full details of this event will be pul in next week's issue. At the meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Olthodox Congregation, held T night, a nominating committee wtl name I to present recommendations for officers for the coming year, On tiiicommittee are Mesdai Rosengarten, chairman; B. 1! Held, M. Kotkin. L. Rothstein, I. L Shochet and Nathan Adelman. The report will be presented at the next meeting of the organization at election will be held the first in l ing in May. Summer Lastex Panties Sun.-Mon., April 19-20 Richard Dix—Margol Grahame Preston Foster—Louis Callum THE ARIZONIAN of Linen or Cotton Brief style and tight style. Made to give with your every move. Cool and dainty for summer wear. White and Tea Rose colors. Sizes, Petite, Small, Medium and Large. Grand beneath culottes and shorts! Lacy Sea Island Cotton Lastex .. Lint n Lastex. ]98 29 %  DINE I I I •!.'. |. r i 3 MIAMI ~4 MIAMI BEACH