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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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00487

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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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Full Text

#Jewish Flofidliai m
25553 Tfrite JtewUsh HJtnulty
VOLUME 11.NUMBER 24
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1938
PRICE FIVE CENTS
JOINT CONFERENCE WILL
DETERMINE REFERENDUM
B'nai B'rith, American Jewish Congress,
American Jewish Committee and Jewish
Labor Committee Propose Unity Plan
Pittsburgh, June 17(WNS)Creation of a single body
which would coordinate all activities of the American Jewish
Congress, American Jewish Committee, B 'nai B 'rith and Jewish
Labor Committee relating specifically to safeguarding the equal
rights of Jews was proposed to the four organizations involved
in a resolution adopted at a joint meeting of their accredited
national representatives held here on June 13th. If the four
groups ratify the proposal on or before June 20th, then the ref-
erendum of the American Jewish Congress, which has precipi-
tated a nationwide debate in Jewish circles, will be called off.
The agreement as drafted by the joint committee provides, how-
ever, that the American Jewish Congress' elections, scheduled
to be held June 25th, 26th and 27th, is to be held, while the B'nai
B'rith, the American Jewish Committee and the Jewish Labor
Committee, which are opposed to both the referendum and the
elections, are free to continue their refusal to approve or parti-
cipate.
The mooting: was an Outgrowth of
mi invitation extended to leaders
of tlie four organizations by the Pitts-
burgh Jewish community, headed by
Edgar J. Kaufman, to help bring
nbout unity of action among the many
Jewish organizations in the field. The
Pittsburgh loaders prevailed upon rep-
resentatives of 28 Jewish eommunitios
throughout the country to urge the
loaders of the national Jewish organ-
isation! to accept the invitation. At-
tending the meeting were: American
Jewish CongressLouis Lipsky. Prof.
Jerome Michael, Sigmund David, Dav-
id Wertheim, Leon Gcllman and Louis
Segal: American Jewish Committee
Lewis Strauss. James N. Rosenberg.
Morris D. Waldman, Sidney Wallach
and Loon Falk : B'nai B'rithHem.v
Monsky, Louis Fabricant, Maurice
Bisgyer, Benjamin Samuels, Sigmund
Livingston and Richard (iutstadt:
Jewish Labor Committee. I. Min-
koff. I. Goldberg and Joseph Paskin.
The Pittsburgh group consisted of Je-
rome Edlis. Louis ale Borkon, Bam*
nel L. Fuss. Walter Burke, Irwin 1.
Wolf, William B. Kleo, Jr., Loon
Falk. Jr., Charles Dreifus, Harry Ap-
plestein, Bdgar J. Kaufman. Frank
It. S. Kaplan. II. Leon Tolnehko. A.
L. Wolf, Samuel Krimsley, Louis
Caplan, Loo Lehman, Henry Ellon-
bogen and Morris Noarman.
The resolution contains the follow-
ing points:
1Immediate coordination of those
activities of the four organizations
dealing specifically with tho safe-
guard of equal rights of Jews through-
the creation of a single body.
2Equal representation for each of
the organizations.
.1The autonomy of any of the or-
ganisations is not affected.
4Questions involving racial, nat-
ional or religious philosophies are ex-
cluded from the body's Jurisdiction.
15Afttr its organization the pro-
posed body is to enlarge its member-
ship by the addition of representatives
of other American Jewish groups.
6Admission of such groups to be
hy vote of five-sixths, or such other
vote as may later be determined, of
the representatives of the four organi-
zations.
7Decision of any issue within the
scope of the proposals is to be by a
two-thirds vote of the entire body and
shall bo binding upon all constituent
groups.
8Ponding a reasonable opportuni-
ty to affect creation of such n body
no referendum is \n be held by any of
the four organizations involved.
0The proposuls are subject to ap-
proval By all four organizations' on
or before June 20th.
10__Nothing in the resolution is to
bo interpreted as indicating approval
of or participation by the American
Jewish Committee, the B'nai B'rith
and the Jewish Labor Committee in
the election of delegates to the ses-
sion of the American Jewish Congress
to be held in September.
The full text of the resolution
reads:
"We. representatives of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, the American
Jewish Comimttee, the B'nai B'rith
and the Jewish Labor Committee.
gathered together in Pittsburgh this
thirteenth day of June. 1038. upon the
invitation of Pittsburgh Jewry, en-
dorsed by the Jewry of many other
American cities, proposes to these or-
ganizations the Immediate eoordlna-
tiin of those activities of the Ameri-
can Jewish ongress. the American
Jewish Committee, the B'nai B'rith
and the Jewish Labor Committee
which relate specifically to safeguard-
ing the equal rights of Jews through
the creation of a single body in which
each of those respective organizations
shall have equal representation, but
without affecting the autonomy of any
of these organizations and excluding
the consideration of questions involv-
ing racial, national or religious phil-
osophies. Wo further propose that,
after its organization, the proposed
body shall enlargo its membership by
tho addition of representatives of
other American Jewish groups which
should properly be included in such
body, upon vote of five-sixths (or such
other vote as these four organizations
may hereafter determine) of the rep-
resentatives of the aforementioned
four organisations.
"We recommend that the decision
of any issue within the scope of these
proposals by a two-thirds vote of the
entire body shall be binding upon all
constituent groups of tho proposed
body. We further recommend that,
ponding a reasonably opportunity to
effect the creation of such body, no
referendum bo held by any of the four
organizations involved. These propos-
als arc subject to adoption by all of
McCORMACK BILL
BECOMES LAW
Washington, D. C (WNS)A
measure described by the White
House as of "far-reaching import-
ance" in curbing foreign propagan-
da in the United States became the
law of the land when President
Roosevelt affixed his signature to
a bill which requires all employees
of agencies engaged in disseminat-
ing propaganda in this country for
foreign political parties or organi-
zations to register with the Secre-
tary of State-
The bill, which was recommend-
ed by the McCormack Committee
in 1935 after its investigation of
un-American activities, was passed
in the House and Senate unani.
mously.
SILVER SHIRTIST
DECLARED SPY
LEAGUE OFFICIALS
TRIAL IS SET
Riverhead. L. I., (WNS)June
27th was set as the date of the trial
of the six officials of the German-
American League, Inc., operator of
Nazi Camp Siegfried at Yaphank.
on charges of violating Section 5A
of the State Civil Rights Law re-
quiring all oath-bound organiza-
tions to file a roster of members
with the Secretary of State. The
six officials who have been indict-
ed by the Suffolk County Grand
Jury all pleaded not guilty when
arraigned before Supreme Court
Judge L. Barron Hill. The German
American League is a subsidiary of
the German-American Bund.
Connecticut Will
Bar Bund Camps
Southbury, Conn., (WNS)A pe-
tition urging the enactment of state
laws designed to curb the activi-
ties of groups admiring foreign
dictators and disseminating for-
eign doctrines contrary to Ameri-
can principles, is being circulated
throughout Connecticut by the
United Americans, an organization
formed here several months ago to
combat efforts of the Nazl German.
American Bund to establish a camp
here. The petition has been drawn
up because of reports that the Bund
intends to resume activities to
bring the proposed camp into be-
ing- Southbury eitlsens have pass-
ed zoning laws to bar the camp but
Bund leaders have hinted that the
laws "can be fixed." George Holmes
national president of the United
Americans .has announced that a
youth organization will be formed
for boys from 10 to 21. It will be
known as the Junior Order of Unit-
ed Americans, and will be started
in all cities.________________________
the four organizations above named
on or before June twentieth. 1038.
Nothing herein contained shall be
taken to mean that either the B'nai
B'rith. the American Jewish Commit-
tee or the Jewish Labor Committee
approve of. or participate in the im-
pending election of delegates to at-
tend the forthcoming repjular session
of the American Jewish Congress in
September next."
Los Angeles (WNS)Papers found
in the possession of Henry D. Allen,
ox-conviet and Silver Shirt leader,
after his arrest in San Diego on a
felony charge, have linked him to the
Nazi spy ring now under investiga-
tion, according to the Los ngelos
Examiner. The papers have been for-
warded to the State Department and
pastel investigators of the Intelli-
gence Service are reported chocking
the information contained in the pa-
pers. Allen was recently identified
as the man responsible for showing
Los Angeles with a flood of anti-
Jewish leaflets beaded with tho words
Jews! Jews: jews everywhere,"
NOTABLES UNITE
FOR DEMOCRACY
New York, (WNS)A frontal at-
tack on all forces threatening dem-
ocracy is to be launched through
an intensive nationwide six-month
educational campaign in the press,
radio, churches, schools, motion
pictures and other channels by a
new non.partisan organization cal-
led "National Rededication," which
was launched here by a group spon-
soring organizations and a national
committee of notables. The new
movement does not intend to criti-
cize anybody or attack anybody but
proposes to state the case for lib-
erty and democracy as expressed
in the Declaration of Independence
and guaranteed in the Constitution
of the United States.
Sponsoring organizations are the
American Federation of Labor.
Federal Council of Churches of
Christ, Jewish Welfare Board. Nat-
ional Catholic Alumni Federation.
National Conference of Jews and
Christians, National Council of
Catholic Men. National Council of
Catholic Women. National Council
of the Y. M. C. A., National Grange
Roosevelt Memorial Association
and the Workers Education Bureau
of America. James R. Garfie'd,
former secretary of the interior Is
acting chairman-
Among the members of the Nat.
ional committee are Herbert Hoov-
er, Alfred M. Landon. Admiral
Diehard E. Byrd, John W. Davis.
William Green, Charles P. Taft,
Norman Thomas. Owen D. Young.
Arthur Hays Sulzberger. Roger W.
Straus, Father John A. Ryan and
Rabbi David de Sola Pool.
The organization's purposes were
stated as follows: "To rekindle the
public mind to the splendor of
America's free Institutes and to of-
fer an opportunity for personal re-
dedication to the principles of civil
and religious liberty; to popularize
the Bill of Rights; to proclaim
against the power of the ideal of
freedom to unite men of divergent
races and creeds; to reassert the
demands which the institutions of
a republic make on the Integrity
and the large-mlndedness of the In-
dividual; to stimulate that faith
which has been the nation's
strengthfaith In liberty, faith in
man. faith in America and faith in
God."
ITALIAN KING
PROMISES HELP
Tripoli, (WNS)Revision of the
law which obliges the Jews of Tri-
poli to keep their establishments
open on Saturday was promised by
IS
ORGANIZED HERE
More than three hundred resi-
dents of the Greater Miami area
Including representatives of every
Jewish adult organization attended
a mass meeting at Temple Israel
last Sunday night.
Following an outline of the pur-
poses of the meeting by Stanley
C. Myers, chairman of the Provi-
sion Committee for the formation
of the Greater Miami Federation of
Jewish Welfare Funds, Mr. Day J.
Apte, past president of the Jewish
Welfare Bureau and Temple Israel
and one of the outstanding commu-
nal leaders in this area was named
temporary chairman.
A resolution presented by Baron
de Hirsch Meyer, city councilman
of Miami Beach and chairman of
the program committee endorsing
the idea of a Federation of Jewish
Welfare Funds was unanimously
adopted following a discussion of
the proposal-
Dr. David Fichman of New Or.
leans who was the guest speaker
presented an exhaustive outline of
similar Federations and Welfare
Funds in the United States and an-
swered a number of Inquiries from
the audience.
- Mr. Isaac Levin, past president
of B'nai B'rith and president of
Temple Israel, presented the report
of the program and plan commit-
tee giving a skeleton outline of the
purposes, form of governmnt and
scope of the proposed Federation
which after discussion was unani-
mously adopted.
A nominating committee consist-
ing of Baron de Hirsch Meyer,
chairman, J. Gerald Lewis. J. Louis
Shochet, R. R. Adler and Mrs. Bar-
ney Weinkle were selected to rec-
ommend a Board of Dirctors to
consist of thirty.six directors at
large, which together with one rep-
resentative from every adult Jew-
ish organization in Greater Miami
will govern the affairs of the Feder-
atlon-
The report of the nominating
committee was unanimously ap-
proved by the meeting and the fol-
lowing were elected to serve 1 year
as directors at large: Day J. Apte,
Stanley C. Myers, R. R. Adler,
Harry Simonhoff. Baron de Hirsch
Meyer. Issac Levin, Elry Stone,
Benj. Bronston, Samuel Blank, J.
Gerald Lewis. Harry Sirkin. Jacob
Sher, Joseph M. Lipton. Nathan A.
Rosen, Max Orovitz, Dr. Frank
Coret, Leo Eisenstein, J- Louis
Shochet. Morris B. Frank, Mrs. Ida
Optner, Mrs. Barney Weinkle. Mrs.
Benj Le Vine, Mrs. Meyer Scwartz,
Leon Elkin, Abe Aronovitz, Harry
Markowltz. Wm. Taradash. Sol S.
Goldstrom, Mrs. Lena Simon, M. J-
Kopelowitz, Nathan Adelman, Mil.
ton A. Friedman, Sidney H. Pal-
mer, Mrs. Ida Buckstein and Mrs.
Rhoda Levin.
Officers of the Federation will
be named by the Board of Direc-
tors at the first meeting to be held
shortly, due notice of which will
appear in these columns.
King Victor Emanuel to a delega-
tion of Jewish leaders that called
on him during his state visit to his
Italian North African colony.


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IINl.ERIE. THIRD FLOOR
H
i


FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1938
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
PAGE THREE
V
/
wJewiisti IFIIoiriidliaiiii
ri'BUIHED EVTHT niDAT
P. O. Box tni
PLANT AND OFFICES
21 8. W. Scond Avenue
Phone. 2-1H1; 2-1183
1. LOUIS SHOCHET. Editor
FRED K. 8HOCHET, Circulation Mrr
u Mtorad cUi
lattor July 4, 19S0. it th Pet Office at Miami. FlarMa.
undtr th. Act of March 1819.
. ST. PmUlSBURG
MRS. ROSE M. RUBIN
Rcpraacntativ*
WEST PALM BEACH
MRS. M. SCHREBNICK
lUpraMafativa
ORLANDO
DORIS 8. HELLER
RopraMntatioa
TAMPA
MRS. JAY MARKOWITZ
lpr(MnUUi
SUBSCRIPTION
Hi Mratha.
-tl.l
..II. i
FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1938
VOLUME 11,NUMBER 24

THE VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
Those of us who have lived in Miami for a long number of
years welcomed the action taken at last Sunday night's mass
meeting in forming a Federation of Jewish Welfare Funds as
an indication of a realization of the mass of local Jewry of their
duties to their fellow Jews.
Laudable as may be the intent and purpose of individual
giving, we must come to the inevitable conclusion these days
that it is no longer possible or even workable. If we were to
depend upon the average individual to give of his own volition
then horrible indeed would bo the lot of our unfortunate breth-
ren across the seas. It is because of mass publicity, continual
stress upon the horrors of Europe, the needs of Palestine, the
wants of our own poor and needy in this country and of our own
immediate neighbors that we do our little bit and help some-
what.
We welcome the establishment of the Federation because it
will eradicate the useless expenditures, the unnecessary solici-
tation, the wanton waste of the present day system. We wel-
come Federation because it will enable a concerted effort to
make those who shirk their duties, realise their obligations,
Those of us who have pet charities will be able through a
Federation to assure them of receiving a greater share of our
contribution than they have heretofore had.....and perhaps
will be able to have others help as well......and we too, may
be made to realise the "importance of helping others whose wants
we did not previously realise.
We, in a democratic government, must necessarily applaud
the elastic and extremely democratic basis upon which the
Federation was formed and is to be governed. A Board elected
at large Sunday night was as representative a body of men and
women as could have been named within human limitations.
Others who are equally as able and representative will undoub
tedly be named as delegates by those organisations affiliated
with the Federation.
Greater Miami Jewry congratulates those responsible for
the Federation. It will shortly congratulate those who have
thus far failed to comprehend its splendid motives and beneficial
advantages, because they too will realize their duty to them-
selves and their community.___________
With the dance Just two days off
all indications point to a record
crowd at the Royal Palm Club Sun-
day June 19th to help the "Y"
building fund.
HIGHLIGHTS
By DAVE KRONBERG
Sam Badanes, general chairman
of the second annual building fund
benefit dance, and his committee
Including Leonard Margolia, Irvin
Rot fort. Abe SUrer and Dave Kron-
berg reported that every effort is
being made to make this affair one
of the outstanding events of the
summer season. Co.operatlon from
various civic and fraternal organi-
zations as well as individuals is
being received, and on behalf Of
Sioga may I say thanks.
STANLEY C. MYERS
Chairman of Provisional Commit-
tee which planned the Greater Mi-
ami Federation of Jewish Welfare
Funds, who was namtd temporary
rliairman of new organization.
SOCIETY
DAY J. APTE
Who presidtd at organization meet-
ing of Greater Miami Federation of
Jewish Welfare Funds last Sunday
night
RETURNS TO CITY
Simon Lipton. son of Mr. and
Mrs. issue Lipton Lipton, returned
to Miami from Waltham. Mass.,
where he was attending Middlesex
University where he has complet-
ed his second year of medical
school. He will remain here for
the summer and then return to
Waltham in the fall.

MARRIAGE
TAKES PLACE
Officiating at the marriage cere-
mony of Miss Alice Rice, daughter
of Mrs. Annie Rice to Mr. Louis
Spector, son of Mr- and Mrs. Sam-
uel J. Spector last Sunday after,
noon at the Kenmore Hotel was
Rabbi Max Shapiro.
The bride was attended by Miss
Jeanette Spector, sister of the
bridegroom, as maid of honor and
Julius Spector. brother of the bride
groom was best man. The bride
was given in marriage by her broth-
er, Paul Rice. Music was furnished
by Miss Sylvia Raitchlk at the pia-
no and Philip Welntraub who sang.
Out of town guests attending were
the bride's grandmother, Mrs. Dora
Ginsburg. Mrs. Sol Jailer and
daughter, Miss Clair Jailer and
Mrs. Ben Ginsberg all of New York.
Immediately after the ceremony a
reception was held for the couple.

GRADUATES FROM
MEDICAL SCHOOL
Dr. Sol Selevan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Selevan, returned to
the city from Ann Arbor, Midi.,
at intervals throughout the sum-
mer. Miss Lillian Willens is his
co-chairman on the first dance.
"
MARRIAGE TO
TAKE PLACE
The marriage of M>*- Rose Oer-
shon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Gershon, to George Rachlin, will take
place at the home of her parents, 315
Southwest Tenth Avenue, on Sunday,
June 96th at 0:30 pV m.. at which
only the immediate families will be
present. A receptiow will follow the
cen HMD* to which all friends of the
couple are invited. i No cards bavo
been issued.
DR. WISE REPLIES
"I AM A JEW"
New York. (WNS1"I am a Jew."
not an American of Jewish faith,"
Dr. Stephen 8. Wise, president of
the American Jewish Congress, de-
clared in replying to the statement
of the American Jewish Committee
opposing the Congress' elections anil
referendum, which had spoken of
"Americans who are Jews."
Addressing a dinner celebrating the
twentieth anniversary of the found-
ing of the Congress, Dr. Wise as-
serted that the Committee's stand
goes back "to the tragic cowardice
of the German Jews who declared
over and over: We are not Jews,
but German citizens of Jewish faith.'
Now. I am not an American citizen
of Jewish faith. I am a Jew." He
also declared "I am not life presi-
dent of the American Jewish Con-
gress. I want to withdraw as soon
as I can; but I want to pledge, as
long as I live, what strength I huvc
to the American Jewish Congress and
to the life, security and honor of the
Jewish people everywhere."
Replying to Rabbi Samuel Goldcn-
son of Temple Emanu-el, Dr. Wise
emphasized "we are a people. And
just because Hitler says we are an
inferior people I will not say we arc
not a people. We are a people."
Approximately $15,000 was pledg-
ed by the 1,000 guests to defray the
expenses of the referendum._________
Don't forget, June 19th is Fath-
er's Day and it would be a swell
Idea for you to remember Pop by
bringing him to the dance this
Sunday where the family can get
together and spend an enjoyable
evening with him. There will be
rew entertainment featuring the
Summer Follies revue and dancing
to the music of Mannle Gates or-
chestra-
Tickets may be bought from the
members of the fraternitr or they
may be obtained at the door for
only $1.00 per couple. If you have
not purchased your ticket you can
phone 2.9763 and they will be deliv-
ered to you. Table reservations
may be made by phoning 3-2705.
So come on Jewry of Miami,
Sunday evening at the Royal Palm
Clubthe Slogas will be happy to
greet you.
Hal Levlnson, chairman of athle-
tics reported that the fraternity will
have a bowling tournament within
the next week. Hal Is also map-
ping out plans fo rother sports such
as bowling, ping pong, pool, swim-
ming .etc., tor the members to com.
pete amongst themselves. The
member receiving the most points
will be the possessor of a prize.
where he graduated from the Michi-
gan Medical School. He will intcrp
at the Jackson Memorial Hospital ir.
Miami beginning July 1st.

DISCUSSION GKOUPS AND
DANCES PLANNED
The National Council of Jewish
Juniors is resuming Its monthly
discussion groups. The first of the
series will be held at the President
Hotel on June 21st at 8:30 p. m.
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman is sched-
uled to speak on "The Fate of a
Faith." Following his talk, there
will be open discussion from the
floor as is the usual procedure at
these meetings-
Many other activities are being
planned by the group for the sum-
mer season. The first of the sum.
mer dances that are run annually
will be held Sunday evening, June
26th at the Royal Palm Club. A
dance contest will be featured, the
prize of a silver loving cup being
awarded the winning couple. Mr.
Monls Raff Is chairman for the
series of dances that will be held
Marty Goldstein Is being pledged
for membership In the fraternity.
Marty being the only pledge at
present will have plenty of requests
to fulfill from his ten future broth-
er Slogans-
This column being the last of the
Highlight series we take this means
of expressing our sincerest thanks to
the Jewish Floridian which has so
graciously devoted space to our col-
umn, and to Columnist Harry
Schwartz, our most humblest appre-
ciation for his reminders about the
dance : to our many friends that have
helped but are too numerous to men-
tion, we all join, and say thank you.
7. ::,'..
BETH DAVID
NAMES OFFICERS
At a special meeting of the Board
of Directors of Beth David Congre-
gation Mr. M. J- Kbpelowltz, prom-
inent communal worker and active
in the affairs of Beth'Davld Congre-
gation, was named president. Nat
Zalka was named vice president,
Louis Weinkle treasurer and Sid.
ney L. Segall prominent young at-
torney, secretary. These officers
will serve for the coming year.
REFUGEE ACTOR
tO BE PRESENTED
A committee of lOeal Jewish Yesidonts
representative of nearly.all organiza-
tions in this area will present the
well known Mr. and Mrs. Nahum
Brind, refugees from Vienna, Austria,
in a series of readings aud portrayals
from Yiddish authors and Yiddish
plays Monday evening. June 27th, be-
ginning at 8:00 o'clock at Beth David
auditorium.
Mr. Brind, who played with the
Jewish Art Theatre of Maurice
Schwartz, is also the author of a
book in German called "Tears and
Smiles" and collaborated with the
famous Yiddish author and play-
wright in the preparation of a Jewish
iilm script "The Baal Shera Tov."
Mrs. Brind who was a disciple of the
famous Viennese psychologist Alfred
Adler, is herself a p-tyebolofist of
note.

GERMAN CHILDREN"
TO BENEFIT
For the purpose of raising funds
for the German CnlMrea'ir Aid FtJnd
of the National Oouncil'of Jewish Wo-
men, a boat ride Is being sponsored
by Mesdames A. Rubin, Ralph Neu-
feld, Nat Williams. Elry Stone and
Leo R. Kupper on the Boat Seven
Seas Tuesday evening. June 21st.
Mrs. Ida Optner is chairman of the
Miami committee for this fund. Those,
desiring to attend are urged to make
reservations with members of the
committee immediately.

A. Z. A. ELECTS
OFFICERS
On June 13th. 1038. the Miami
Chapter of the A. Z. A. held an elec-
tion of officers. The following were
elected: President. Theodore Plant;
Vice President. Daniel Richter; Sec-
retary. Irving Ginsberg: Treasurer.
Nathan Aronovitz: Sergcant-at-Arms
and Chaplain. Oscar Rappaport; Pub-
licity. Marshal Rosenfcld.
Dr. Harold Rand spoke on medi-
cine. On Monday. -Tune 20. the A.
Z. A. school will be held for thos
who are to become new members at
the Y. M. H. A., beginning at 7 :*0
o'clock.
ILLUSTRATED LECTURE
TO BE GIVEN
Wednesday evening. June 22. at
8:30 p. m.. at the Y. M. H. A. dub-
rooms, 1567 Southwest Fifth Street,
Robert Epstein, well known cartoon-
ist of the Herald, will give an illn'-
trated lecture and in addition will
show moving pictures of the Fleischer
Comedies such as Betty Boop, etc. An
invitation is extended to the Y. M. H.
A., the Y. W. H. A-, Junior Division
Y. M. H. A., Boy Scouts. A. 2. A..
and the general public are cordial'.v
invited to be present and enjoy a
pleasant and entertaining evening.

LEAVE8 FOR NORTH
Mrs. H. H. Miller left the city for
Cincinnati where she will visit her
daughter and son.in-law, Mr- and
Mrs. Arthur Fine. While in the
north she will also visit relatives


PAGE FOUK
THE JEWISH PLOEIDIAN
FRIDAY, JTJME 17. 19M
BULLETIN
TEMPLE ISEAF.T.
;' MIAMI
137 K. E. 1K>i Sttit
Office Ptn J-7745
ABB! JACOB H. KAt~A*. P.B. RABB' M.ViS A. ;>
MM 3*W Drr.. WVL MM K.-X-M
MIAMI BEACH MIAMI
-.* Mg c rs. rij w- :i r-=;-: .t,.-t -.*--
I:- =*J ^Mfc wtt* t*t= c =jvnsx- tsc.T_u "-i* .-*Lvi .-:-r .-
--y or n> iimii ^-to I.x w^. w aj=r rq:DAY S-*i-T VAKE SC ES3AQE WESTS PAY J.3 VISITS
I G VE SO PKHT.ES GO TO ~EW_E
B'XAI BRITH
BRIEFS
By e albert pallot
W* :^e :-..
idea, iff t*es ^e, since we pg,
BBl MSJBBri.ic^i :..: :n ;-;z:-:
'"^ :**** t:w aboc: ;:.
:=^^g
have made Ike so well loved by
Miam:* B'nai BT.th.
A delegation from Jewish War
Vettraas. Aren't we Jews all
War Veteransveterans of every
ra|k tie ages and always
losers1/ we're to win we must win
a* a United Jews against our de-
tractor!.
In building a united front of Jewrv
| locally and trboughout the world.
Not enough praise can go to Dr
Werblow for organising and stani^
:ng back of the student unioi,
at the University of Miami. Solid-
ifying Jewish sentiment among the
younger Jews is still the strongest
safeguard for the Jewish future.
WUlle Friedman complains that
-n Br.th haring become so
Miami Beach idea has
been getting the sand In his watch
^ ic the well known
si:-es.

Z-.t-i;
CONGREGATIONAL
I- :- ; ;,-
Mm ibb celefcraaom oi DeaaJd Baa-
;-.: .1 :ir Tie Bj- !
rai .;. rrii f-:- :i* r.-i.; izi

add.-*-, oe ib* Mkiical poraoc m-
t.Je-; Xesieaeeri ;; :?-*:
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>e::re ."-... Erst
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".-.

T;r gi-e:-
-- Ci-?algn
-
- s-.xle: i
grata and the best wishes to
Harry Schwartz who's announced
:-:-n to enjoy wedded bliss.
^"* ^lt -is Flag Day esk
~z -- -r r.-r.i C" A"
>de*j beta* rB
? --- ----:-e-? BM aai the
:-*t- w# resen: the idea
- :-
we arast b -
:e a-T ;
-.-.. -:..: 7-e r
:^a: ai

"- e: :-
They ament on lawyers
ties. The last meet-
ar-be.cue what with
I Ery Stone. Al Pallot.
MOt r::-;maL. Harry Simonhoff.
gel Harry Gordon. Leon
Harry Zukernick, Sidney
x Feinv-erg. present and
Mtt* say it actively
:.-:: geatl] participating.
Maiel Tov Brother Bam Halpert
on becoming a grandfather May
you lire to haTe many such causej
for rejoicing.
Thanks for the use of space.
IZ ZUKERNICK.
: -1 :
Dew Baa: B*rith cry seems
edSo get out
friends from IS
en unite with us
--------- ^v''^ ^/LEADING/,/
DONALD EANETT
::
I ; '
- BB Second
^resiseBt. Is Ike L*t-;- the
-:;-i^i^i eii=-
^EMINOLE
ADD TO THE
QmpDfdanaL
H
YOUR NAME
Be an '"American Check Service''
L>epo8itor.
Your name printed on every cb~ i
without charge.
N i n.nimum balance ever requir-
As littie as $1 opens an account.
rot 10c per check drawn.
No charge for item deposit-d.
No "Tell-Tale Small-Accouat '
: imber.
THE ;ROSEDALE INN
IS NOW AT IT8 NEW LOCATIOIT
709 HFTH AVENUE WEST
HEXDERSONT1LLE, X. C.
DLETAET LAW8 STEICTLY OBSEBVKD
C3TDEE THE PEJJS05AL MANAGEMENT OF
MRS. ROSE LIPSITZ
MODERXLY EQUIPPED SEASONABLY PRICED
STEICTLY KOSHEE
AlHCO^n-iojffiD
$
Do You
Own
Your Home?
*"***" BBBB> was a better : ~
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Administration
Make* h PossJbl*
?-.T* ~ a r: A=i : w- rus,
i : ? ^-'rr^^tx>5 M & tu -'_,-
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SUMME
COMFORT
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fOFtTLAI PUCQ)
COCXTAtt IOUNGE and C^TEE BBO
<>*" I- t r>OOND Hh
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""-I" Inwt
CHECKS PRINTED
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Delivered Immediately
on opening an account
Accounts may be opened
and deposits made by mail
American Check Service customers rs-
eejTe the amt personal attention from
all hank officers.
Call and open an account today.
Descriptive circular mailed on request.
Deposits Insured op to S5.000 by
Federal Dep tt Inaaraawe C>..
AMERICAN
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Member Federal Deposit IasBraace
Corporstioa
130 N. E. First Street, Miami, Florida
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M A R K E.T
-*filER:^". PHONE ? 412;
B^a[^8S^^PjWjSMsB^W|^

M
H>
i^m


FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1938
THE JEWISH FLOMDIAK
PAGE FIVE
i
\\
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
1545 S. W. 3rd Street
ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, Rabbi
RABBI'S RESIDENCE: 919 8. W. 13th Court; Phone 8-B1M
SCHEDULE OF SERVICES
Daily: Suachris at 8 a. m.;
Mlncha at 6:30 p. m.; Maariv,
15 minutes after sunset.
Sabbath services: Friday
eveiling at 5:30 p. m.; Satur-
day morning at 9:30 a. a.; Sat-
urday afternoon at 615 p. in.
CHILDREN'S PICNIC GREAT
SUCCES8
A large and enthusiastic crowd
attended the annual children's pic.
nic at Hollywood Beach. Splendid
weather prevailed and a most de-
lightful time was had by all.
LADIES AUXILIARY
A regular meeting of the Ladles
.-Auxiliary will be held on Tuesday
rvening, June 21 in the Synagogue
Plans will be perfected for the an-
jiua: beach picnic which is schedu-
ged tor July 10, Mrs. L. Pallot is
chairman of the committee on ar-
rangements. The Ladles Auxiliary
has Joined cltywlde prominence by
energetic campaigning for the Tal-
mud Torah building fund- The idea
to sell tickets with the symbol of
Chai or its equivalent 18 has found
favor In the eyes of our people.
HABANOTH NEW8
The Miami Chapter of the Haba.
noth has received two splendid
books of Jewish subjects as recog-
nition for their splendid and exem-
plary work. Instead of giving the
books out to.individual members
the club decided to place the books
in a proposed library which the
club will inaugurate. Rabbi and
Mrs. Kellner also contributed sev-
eral books and it is hoped that this
project initiated by the Habanoth,
will find a worthy response.
MAZELTOV
Sincere congratulations to Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Steinberg on the
birth of their daughter, Sandra.
May they live to lead their child to
the Chupah.
THE JEWISH HOUR
The Jewish Hour, sponsored by
the Rabbinical Association will
have as their guest speaker this
Sunday, June 19th at 3:30 p- m..
over Station WIOD, Mr. Morris
Grossman, who will speak on "The
Ethical Spirit of Jewish Law."
Cantor Victor Jacoby will conduct
a musical program.
WUtunL
TbJtsA.
_____
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
SIOGA FRATERNITY DANCE
THIS SUNDAY
The Royal Palm Club. Miami's
most beautiful night club will be
the scene of the Sloga Fraternity's
second annual dance to be held
this Sunday, June 19.
The nominal sum of
$1.00 per couple will
be In vogue with all
proceeds to go to the
Y- M. H. A. building
fund. Mr. Leonard
Margolis is chairman
of the dance. It is indeed a pleas-
ure to commend this splendid
group of boys who have done such
admirable work for the "Y" and
the community. The Sloga Fra-
ternity was organled on August
16th. 1936 and after a few months
of hard and diligent work, their
Progress was rewarded with a per-
manent meeting place at the "Y"
through the cooperation of the late
Boris Schlachman.
The charter members were Char-
lie Adelman, Abe Berkowltz, Hy
Rubin, Irvin Rotfort. Iy Mayers
and Larry Schwartz, who was the
first president and was succeeded
by Hy I(uben By the way Hy is
coming in from Atlanta, Ga., tor
the dance. He was succeeded by
irvin Rotfort, then Billy Merlin
took charge. The newly elected
President Abe BerkowlU will be
installed along with Abe Silver,
vice president; Billy Merlin, sec-
retary; Sam Badanes. treasurer;
Irvin Rotfort, member at large;
Hal Levlnson, depuyt and athletic
chairman; Leonard Margolis, mem-
bership chairman, Dave Krouberg.
publicity chairman. Honorary
members are Hy Ruben, Charlie
Adelman. and Hy Webman- Con-
gratulations and best wishes for
a grand success.
I'll be delighted Indeed to re.
ceive your congratulations this
coming Sunday evening at the Sio-
ga dance beginning at 9:00 o'clock
at the Royal Palm Club and to pre.
sent you to as splendid a girl as
you've ever met, Miss Sandra Rat-
haus. when I shall formally an-
nounce my engagement to her.
Thanks.
Get your formals out of hock
girls and your tux, men and make
ready for a grand evening of en-
tertainment. Remember the date
this Sunday evening, June 19th at
Royal Palm Club.
'Y" DIAMONDBALL TEAM
RETAINS SECOND PLACE
After allowing three hits and
one run in the first inning, Hy
Sachs settled down and held the
Civic League aggregation to one
hit the rest of the game to whip
them by a 4 to 1 score. Izzy May-
er and Sammy Tendrich supplied
the batting power with Izzy com-
ing through with a double and two
singles and Sammy with a double
This victory secured second place
for the "Y" who had lost to the
Naval Reserve team on the prev-
ious night by a 12 to 11 score In
as hectic a game seen around these
parts. The *'Y" started off by
amassing a total of nine runs in
the first three innings and com-
pletely fell apart in the late In-
nings. Al Relsman was the bat-
ting hero for the "Y". Several im.
portant battles are on tab for next
friends together and cheer the boys
Monday and Tuesday to get your
own to victory.
GENERAL NEWS OF INTERE8T
Congratulations to Mr- Harry
Saul, Scoutmaster of Y. M. H. A.
Boy Scouts, and Miss Helen Miller
who were engaged last Sunday,
best wishes and a long life of hap-
piness to Mr. and Mrs. Victor Le-
vlne, she the former Miss Rosalyn
Daum. and to Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Spector, she the former MIsa Alice
Rice, and once more to Mr. and
Mrs. Gilbert Levy (she formerly
Miss Vivian Zeesman upon their
marriage last Sunday-
TflMPA NOTES
Mr. and Mrs. I. Bryan and daugh-
ter Shirley Ruth, left Tuesday for
Whitesburg, Ky., after an extendeJ
visit with friends and relatives In
this city.
Mrs. A. Stone left Wednesday for
New York where she will Join her
husband who has been there for
the past month. They will return
to their home in about two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jacobs left
Thursday for points of interest in
Georgia and will be gone for about
a week.
Mr. Max Star left recently for
New York for a combined business
and pleasure trip. He will return
to his home in about two weeks.
JACKSONVILLE
Victor Herbert Witten of this
city was numbered among the 468
graduates last week of Tulane Uni-
versity. He received the degree of
bachelor of science Wednesday
night at the University's com-
mencement exercises in the New
Orleans municipal auditorium.
Morris Wexler, thirteen-year-old
son of Mr- and Mrs. M. Wexler,
2549 Dellwood Avenre, will be Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday morning Jdne
18 In Jacksonville Jewish Center.
Mr- and Mrs. Wexler will be hosts
to their many friends at a recep.
lion in their home from 3 to C
o'clock Sunday afternoon honoring
their son. No cards.
The second in the series of
bridge tourneys being sponsored
by the Senior Hadassah Chapter
was held at the Jacksonville Beach
pier last Tuesday afternoon.
On June 19 another pair of love
birds will have the marriage knot
tied. Mr. Davis Lackawitz and Miss
Dot Davis. Congrats, etc. Comes
one week hence and Mr. George
Rachlin and Miss Rose Gershon
will also do themselves proud in
marriage June 26th.
Now that the marriage epidemic
is over I am very happy that Mr.
and Mrs. Moe Schatzman (nee Syl-
via Rayvis) are the proud parents
of their first child, a baby boy born
last Saturday at the Jeckson Me-
morial Hospital. Mother and babe
doing ok. Likewise for Pop Moe.
JUNIOR Y PLANS ACTIVITIES
After the successful dance held
last Monday evening at which time
Bob Miller was the recipient of a
beautiful radio awarded by the Ju-
nior Division, the summer season
of activity tor the Juniors will be
announced at the next regular
meeting to be held on Monday eve.
ning at the Y clubrooms- AH mem-
bers and friends are requested to
be present so that they may assist
and cooperate in the many affairs
to be given by the Junior Y. Regu-
lar meeting night, Monday; time,
9:00 p. m.. and last but not least,
music will be furnished for danc-
ing free the entire evening for
members and visitors.
Y. M. H. A. AND Y. W- H. A. NEWS
From all reports received from
the newly elected officers at their
first meetings "Y" activity will
reach a new height with plans be-
ing made for a most constructive
cultural, athletic and social pro-
gram for the current season-
Join them now!
Don't forget this Sunday, June
19th, Sioga Fraternity Benefit
Dance at Royal Palm Club. All
proceeds to Y. M. H- A. building
fund.
Do You Know Why
OLD GOLD Cigarettes
Are Always Fresh?
2 Jackets of Cellophane Seal-in the
FRESHNESS of Prize Crop Tobaccos'
THE weak part of any paper pack-
age of cigarettes is at the fold
where the U. S. Revenue Stamp is
affixed. It is impossible to bring the
label of the package over in order to
seal the top of the package as is
done at the bottom of the package.
The single Jacket of Cellophane,
which is found on all paper pack-
ages of cigarettes, closes the package
as best as can be done at the top of
the package. However, every pack-
age of Double-Mellow Old Gold
Cigarettes has 2 Jackets of Cello-
phane instead of one.
By using an extra jacket of Cello-
phane ana inverting the outer Jacket
and sealing it completely at the bot-
tom, the top, or weak part of the
package of Old Golds, is made air-
tight and thereby given double pro-
tection for factory freshness. The Out-
er Jacket opens from the bottom,
the Inner Jacket opens from the top.
Old Gold Cigarettes are further
protected by the fact that an air
chamber is formed between the 2
Jackets of Cellophane, thus giving
the package of Double-Mellow Old
Gold Cigarettes the best practicable
protection for Factory Freshness.
These 2 Jackets of Cellophane
which are found only on Old Gold
Cigarettes provide much greater pro-
tection for freshness than any other
paper package of cigarettes.
Double-Mellow Old Gold insures
to smokers its rich quality of Prize
Crop tobacco with a maximum pro-
tection of Factory Freshness at all
times. It is also interesting to know
that on account of this Double Jacket
Cellophane, Old Gold Cigarettes give
the smoker a longer and cooler
smoke.
This is because of the fact that
the Tobacco in Old Gold Cigarettes
is always fresh and not dry. As you
well know, dry grass and dry wood
burn faster than green grass and sea-
soned wood. It is the same with to-
bacco. Dry tobacco burns fast and
hot, while fresh tobacco burns slowly
because it has moisture. ,
Old Gold is a COOLER smoke
than any other cigarette because the
tobacco being Factory-Fresh and con-
taining moisture burns slowly the
smoker does not draw dry heat into
bis mouth. >
Since the smoker does not draw in
the dry heat of the tobacco into his
im ruth and the smoke is a cool one,
there is_ no chance for coughing or
throat irritation.
The smoker, therefore, who smokes
Old Gold Cigarettes enjoys a smoke
which lasts longer ... is cooler...
with no throat irritation and cough
. full flavor of the natural fra-
grance of prize-crop tobaccos with-
out heat.
By using 2 Jackets of Cellophane,
Old Gold smokers who live in dry
sections of the country are assured
of a fresh cigarette by retention of
the moisture, whereas Old Gold
smokers in low, damp, or humid
communities are protected from ex-
cessive moisture, which prevents
them from becoming soggy.
You see, the House of Lorillard
has been making fine tobacco prod-
ucts since George Washington's day.
It is this skill born of 178 years of
experience that enables Lorillard to
select, age and blend the world's fin-
est tobacco leaf into Old Gold Cig-
arettes and keep them always Factory
Fresh for the smoker. ,
No matter where you buy them,
Double-Mellow Old Golds will reach
you as fresh as they came off the cig-
arette machine. Let a trial package'
of Double-Mellow Old Gold Ciga-
rettes tell you the rest of the story.1
GREYHOUND LINES
GREYHOUND TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH
FOR CORRECT BUS INFORMATION f>L F IDIO
ALL NORTHBOUND BUSSES LEAVE FROM Om10lL
515 Washington Avenue
iiuiiiiimiiiiiituitiiiimi

There is a modern pleasant way to get relief from
Headache, Gas on Stomach, Colds, Heart-
burn, "Morning After" and Muscular Pains.
Just drop one or two ALKA-SELTZER tablets in-
to a glass of water. Watch it bubblelisten to it fizz.
As soon as tablet is dissolved, drink the tangy solution.

Alka-Seltzer
(Anal*esie Alkalldng Effervescent Tablets)
You will really enjoy the tastemore like spring
water than like medicine.
ALKA-SELTZER. when dissolved In water, con-
tains an analgesic, (Sodium Acetyl-Salicylate), which.
relieves pain, while its alkalizing agents help to cor-
rect everyday ailments associated with hyperacidity/
Your druggist has ALKA-SELTZER. Get a 30c
or 60e package on our "satisfaction-or-money-back"
guarantee.
I* E \V I S F T AIKALIZL


TAGE SIX
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1938
-
West Palm Beach
Notes
Last Wednesday Mr. Max Davis
and son, Allen, arrived from St. Pet-
crsbtjrg to visit Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Goldstein. From here they will go
to Miami and Key West for a ten
Congregation Beth El had a reg-
ular business meeting last Tueslfiy
night at the Joseph Seher Memorial
Talmud Torah. Final completion
plans for the Talmud Torah and for
b Rabbi and Hebrew teacher were
discussed.
Temple Beth Israel held services at
Bethseda Park with Dr. Carl N. Her-
man officiating and delivering the
regular sermon.
Services were held at Congregation
Jletfi El on Fern Street where Mr.
Harry Greene officiated assisted bp
Mr. Harry Goodmark. A very inter-
esting sermon was delivered by Rabbi
Glasser.
Last Sunday Ethel Mintzer and her
mother of Miami visited Miss Adeline
Goldstein.
Adeline Goldstein, Ethel nMintzer
and her mother, Henry Goldstein and
Sam Greene went to Miami last Sun-
day evening for the Daum wedding
fit Miami Beach.
jGriebl Is Dropped
From Army Reserve
Washington. D. 0, (WNS)Act-
ing on recommendations from the
headquarters of the Second Corps
Area on Governor's Island, the War
Department has cancelled the first
lieutenant's commission in the Medi-
cal Reserve of the Army held by Dr.
Ignatz Oriebl, the former Torkville
doctor, who fled to Germany to avoid
further questioning in the Federal
government's espionage spy investiga-
tion. A former president of the
friends! of the New Germany. Dr.
Griebl had been in the reserve during
the time of his Nazi activity.
RABBIS PLEAD TO
OBSERVE SABBATH
Rronklyn, N. Y.A proclamation,
directed to all ofthe City of New
York's Jewry was issued here by the
Brooklyn Jewish Ministers' Associa-
tion, stressing a greater observance
of the Sabbath Day. The pronounce-
ment calls attention to the violation
of Jewish practice and tradition by
holding public functions and events
of a secular nature, such as dances,
theatre benefits, fund raising lunch-
eons and other social functions on the
Jewish Snbbath.
The proclamation, sponsored by the
clergy of the Orthodox conservative
and reform Judaism, condemns such
Sabbath violation and urges all offi-
cers and members of Jewish organiza-
tions to refrain "from lending their
aid to such undertakings," in addi-
tion they state "and we call on every
Jew and Jewess to do all they can
to restore the Snbbath to its time-
honored position of sanciticty and
blessed influence.
WAR VETERANS
PLEDGE AID
Beth David Talmud Torah hall was
crowded last Tuesday evening at the
regular business meeting of B'nai
B'rith when reports of the recent
District Convention at Orlando and
of the activities of the various com-
mittees were presented.
A feature of the evening was the
appearance of Adjutant Weiss and
Mr. Wm. S. Barns heading a delega-
tion on behalf of the Freda Marko-
wita Poet of the Jewish War Veter-
ans. In a splendid address Adjutant
Weiss pledged the support of the Vet-
erans to the local B'nai B'rith in their
anti-Defamation work and praised the
Lodge for its activities in combatting
anti-Semitism. Mr. Baros ably sec-
onded the remarks of Adjutant Weiss.
An invitation for the president of the
Ixidge and the Chairman of the anti-
X'l'fumation Committee to appear at
Professor Louis Finketetein and Rabbi Samuel Fredmaa Speaker, at the
Commencement Exercise* of the Jewish Theological Seminary of Amer-
iea on June 11th end 1Mb, 1S8.
ltS8 JEWISH RELIGIOUS CARAVAN OF THE UNION OF
AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Five upperrJassmen of the Hebrew I'nioro College in Cincinnati. Ameri-
ca's oldest rabbhiiral seminary, left this weelt on a trip that will take
them to the Pacific Coast and) back to Cincinnati aa representatives of
the parent body of American Liberal Judaism. They will preach, con-
duct services, oiganize religious schools and attempt to help iron out
spiritual and communal difficulties throughout the Middle and Far West.
Above,1 tin' five earavaneent are pictured in front of their trailer which
will serve them as home, chapel and headquarters. Below, in a council
of war against secularism and irreiigion they map out their route. Left
to right in the lower picture, they are: Joseph Narol of Warren. Ohio;
Paul Gorln of Chicago; Sylvan D. SchwarUman of Baltimore; Mflton
Rosenbauxn of New York City; and Melvln S. Sands of Detroit.
the next meeting of the Post was ac-
cepted by the Lodge.
Marx Feinberg one of Miami's
younger Jewish attorneys delivered an
address in observance of Flag Day.
The annual picnic of the Lodge
will be held in July with the members
of the Palm Beach Lodge as the
guests of honor.
Governors Endorse
Defense Work
New York. (WNS)Governors of
IS states have endorsed the efforts
of the American Jewish Congress to
create a union of Jewish forces to
combat anti-Semitism, it was announ-
ced from Congress' headquarters. The
following governors set forth their
views in messages addressed to Dr.
Stephen B, Wise, president of the
Congress: George D. Aiken of Ver-
mont : Elmer A. Benson of Minneso-
ta : Albert B. Chandler of Kentucky;
Clyde R. Hooey of North Carolina;
Charles F. Hurley of Massachusetts;
Walter A. Huxman of Kansas; Les-
lie Jensen of South Dakota J Richard
Kirman of Nevada ;Frank F. Merri-
am of California : Leslie A. Miller
of Wyoming ; Francis P. Murphy of
New Hampshire; Harry W. Nice of
Maryland ; Robert E. Quinn of Rhode
Island; R. C. Stanford of Arizona;
Clyde Tingley of New Mexico; M.
Clifford Townsend of Indiana ; Frank
Murphy of Michigan and Charles H.
Martin of Oregon.
Dies said he expected the Committee
would travel to Chicago, San Fran-
cisco and New York.
SOCIETY
BABY DAUGHTER
IS BORN
Mr- and Mrs. Sam Steinberg an-
nounce the birth of a baby daugh-
ter, Sandra, on Thursday, June 9,
at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Mrs.
Steinberg was the former Sylvia
Halpert. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
S. N. Halpert.

RETIRN TO CITY
Mrs. Julius Simpson accompanied
by her son, Sheppard, returned to
Miami last Saturday after spending
several months in Tucson, Arizona,
following Sheppard's illness here.
the best paper on the subject: "How
Can Cultural and Social Values of
Racial Minorities in the United States
and Its Outlying Possessions and
Territories bo Adjusted and Harmon-
ized?", with Rabbi Jacob J. Wein-
stein of San Francisco winning the
first prize of $300.
Second prize of $200 went to Henry
Miller of New York City, and third
prise of $100 was won by Joseph
Lederman, also of New York> who is
a student at tne University of North
Carolina. Harry Gutterman of Wass-
ington. D. C. and Goerge Levinrew
of New York were among tie 13 win-
ners of special prizes of ten dollars
each, while among the 19 contestants
who received honorable mention were
Robert Zacks of Brooklyn, Rabbi J.
Trachtenberg of Jackson Heights, L.
I., and Ben Halpern of New York.
There were 182 contestants from
42 states and the Philippine Islands.
26 of them were Jews. 1 a Bahai, 22
free thinkers, anr 128 Christians of
various henominations. Among the
suggested solutions offered by the
contestants were cultural pluralism
instead of the melting pot educa-
tion, not subjection; equality of op-
portunity, not disabilities and discrim-
inations ; respect for the religiols
and cultural values of each minority
group, not the suppression of those
values nor the reduction of all groups
to a standardized mold : vigilant safe-
guarding of the civic rights, political
privileges and economic opportunities
of every citizen, no matter to what
racial or natural group he may be-
long, extension of the cooperation
movement and a reorientation of our
educational system.
RABBI WINS NATIONAL
ESSAY CONTEST
New York (WNS)Jewish contes-
tants made a clean sweep of the three
major prizes in the seventh competi-
tion of the New History Society for
CZECHS ELECT JEW RATHER
THAN VOTE FOR NAZI
Prague (WNS)Because the ma-
jority of the non-Jewish residents In
the town of Duerrmaul, near Marien-
bad, preferred to vote for a Jew rath-
er than support the Sudeton (Nazii
candidate, the nominee of the Jewish
party was elected in the municipal
council poll despite the fact that the
town has only 20 Jews. There were
only two candidates, three in Tep-
litz-Schoenau and two in Bratislava.
REPORT 17 SHOT AS
SPIES IN BIRO-BIDJAN
New York (WNS)The Hearst-
owned International News Service re-
ports in a Moscow dispatch appear-
ing in the New York Journal-Ameri-
House Committee
Seizes Records
Washington. D. C, (WNS)Re-
vealing that he has ordered the seiz-
ure of certain records "before they
can be taken fro mtbe country," Rep-
resentative Martin Dits, chairman of
the Congressional committee named
to investigate un-American activities,
announced that he has already issued
a number of subpoenas for witnesses.
He also stated that the Committee
will get to work immediately after
the adjournment of Congress and
hearings will begin late in June. Mr.
WE WELCOME YOU TO OUR NEWLY RENOVATED
ROUMANIAN RESTAURANT and DELICATESSEN
169 N. W. Fifth StreetCorner of N. W. Second Avenue
Specializing in
Roumanian Steaks, Chops, the finest of Home Cooked
Foods and Delicious 8andwiches
A Complete Line of Delicatessen and Groceries
ROSENTHAL and CHASE
PROPRIETORS
CATERING FOR PARTIESPRIVATE PARTIES
Firestone Tires, Batteries, Auto SuppliesTexaco Petroleum Prodorta
Road Service PHONE S-4417 Marfak I.ubrVaJion
Vic Berry's Causeway Service Station
OUT ON THE CAUSEWAYNEXT TO POWER PLANT
Cars Called For and Delivered Free of Charge Miami Beach, Florida
can that 17 members of. an "anti-
Soviet sp ygroup" have been executed
in Biro-Bidjan, the autonomous Jew-
ish district in the Far East, for
wrecking and espionage. The dis-
patch quotes the Biro-Bidjan Star.
LOW
FARES
In Seaboard s C-o-o-1.
Reclining Seat. Air-Con-
ditioned Coacher
I Get away from the heat, dust
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ways Plan your tripeeco-
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Look at these examples of low,
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Atlanta-------**. .'*ft #*M*
Boston..............$33.10
Chicago..............128.97
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Jacksonville........... $ 7.3S
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New York..............$27.60
Philadelphia............$25.80
Washington..........$23.10
T. W. LL'CKETT, D. P. A.
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flM it**
UNK PGEilABlf
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JACKSONVILLE'S
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1
A Robert R Meyer H<


JUNE 17, 1938
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
PAGE SEVEN
_ Certified Business Directory _
THE ADVERTISERS ON THIS PAGE MERIT YOUR CONSIDERATION AND PAT-
RONAGE BECAUSE OF REPUTATION AND ABILITY......
JCOUNTANT
IT. EDWARDS
[Accountant All branches
ng. Complete Tax Serrice.
Phone 8-8881.
[OBILE SERVICE
Ural Anto Repairing
BECKER SERVICE
[CTO PAINTING
Starters. Ignition, Prompt
wIGLHVS OARAGE .. ..
Km Rd" M-Bch., Tel. 5-0138
fcTERIES SERVICE
JIIES AUTO AND MARINE
PRICED *& DP
wing, Complete Electrical aad
Bon Service. Motor Winding, Car-
Rebuilding. ___
ROAD SERVICE
Expert Wwfananalifr
BEST BATTERY COMPANY
W. Flaeler St. Tel. 3-8212
ELECTRICIANS
For Tears Master Electrician of Larg-
est and Most Fimon Office Buildings
in the World
CHARLIE KALB
MASTER ELECTRICIAN
ALTERATIONSHOUSE WIRING
REPAIRS
THANK YOU PHONE 7-2817
ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS
Repairs Contracts Alterations
LION ELECTRIC CO.
The Oldest Established Electrical
Contractors at Miami Beach
Phone 5-2444 Nit* Serrice 2-6744
BUILDERS
L. E. EDWARDS, Contractor
Builder of Mornlngside
&Y S. EDWARDS, Manager
liscayne BWd. Phone 7-2168
In Miami Since 18M
et's Build a Home"
i/T me If that Is your "WISH"
* nuke it a REALITY." Plan-
FflnaSetor building, tnafs my
ESSB E. MARCOUX
W. 1st St.
Ph. 4-1428
WILDING MATERIAL
11. WARNER COMPANY
r Sand Rock Brick Tile
esedwoed Shingles Roofing
ders Hardware Dupont Duco
B la BaBdlng Material
[r 1 2nd Are. Phone* 2-1758
MISCELLANEOUS REFRIGERATOR REPAIRS
EQRY AUTOGRAPHIC REGISTER
Every Business Needs the Kgry Sys-
tem. FlatPax Stationery, Carbon Rolls
HENRY E. KOPPL.OW
925 N. W. 17th Street Phone 2-1174
OPTICIAN
WK MAINTAIN s complete shop in
which practically any make refrig-
erator can be efficiently repaired at
a fair price. A crew of trained mech-
anics on duty day and night. Our
serrice cars carry everything needed
for ordinary and emergency calls..
Ventilation and Refrigeration Service
Co. Phone at SS272 or 8-M53
DR. LEONARD W. HASKIN
Specializing In Eye Examinations
Kitting and Repairing of
GLASSES
HI N. E. First St. Phons 2-552S
COJtPLETBLT AIR CONDITIONED
CONVENIENT TERMS
ROOF REPAIRING
OPTOMETRISTS
Established Since 1814
BISCAYNE ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CO.
Electrical WiringAny Sise Job
Repairing Anything Electrical
Residential and Commercial
815 S. W. 8th St. Phone 8-1288
FISH MARKET
BAKER FISH COMPANY
Always the BEST
Wholesale and Retail
Restaurants and Hotels Supplied
CITY CURB MARKET
501 S. W. 2nd Aye. Phone 2-6534
GLASSES OF DISTINCTION
By Dr. F. H. FISHER. Optometrlc.
Eye Specialist, 943 Lincoln Road, Ph.
5-3580. Miami Beach. o o
ORNAMENTAL IRON
DECORATIVE HOUSE NUMBERS
PULLEN
METAL CRAFTSMEN, ORNAMENT-
AL IRON SCREEN DOORS
895 N. E. 79th St. Phone 7-1335
FLOOR COVERINGS
JSINESS COLLEGES
PLETB Stenographic secretarial
, accounting courses. Member
onal Association Accredited Com-
felal Schools. ___
IIAMI BUSINESS COLLEGE
2-3801 111 S. Miami Ave.
ImFORT -I- PROTECTION
(well ventilated attic
means a cool home
larron's "selfaction"
_i-proof ventilators
__bp out blowend rains
. prevent high pressure formation
ttlc*. Let us replace your leaky
f "IRELAND COMPANY, INC.
843 N. W. First Court
_________Phone S-6495_____________
CEMETERY SERVICE
LrBLE, Granite and Bronze rnark-
rV. Mausolems. cemetery work or
Frtescrlptlon. 1M N. W. 10th Ave
TLL. Ph. 2-1896.____________________.
)N8TRU0TI0N ENGINEER
tAFTING SERVICE ON H81JSB
-PLANS. Etc., reasonable rates,
Irk guaranteed. ..
W. PAUL MEREDITH
instruction Engineer, Room WO.
B7% N. B. 2nd Ave- Phone 7-4727.
DRESS MAKING
WE COPY IMPORTED GOWNS
nsslgn Wresses to your satisfaction.
*t us eorve your aressmaklng proo-
Ims. Prices Reasonable. Alterations
lid repairs.
HELEN LEE SHOP
>67 S. W. 27th Aye. Phone 4-2744
DRAPERIES
D S
en"en*Jhop
BETTER DRAPERIES
Iphone 7-3686. 97th and 2nd Ave. N. K.
A COMPLETE Floor Covering Ser-
viceHotels. Apartments, Resi-
dences.
Cleaning and Moth Proofing
LARVEX ODORLE8S PROCESS
Many years of trustworthy service.
All customer's goods insured. MIAMI
CARPET CLEANING LAYING
Co., John A. Baker, Owner. 120 N.
W. 25th St.. Tel. 2-282L____________
FLORISTS
EXOTIC GARDENS, INC.
Flagler and Bridge. Phone 2-6353
2-IT347. Beaoh Phone 6-2961 607
Lincoln Road. Office 2970 N. W. 17th
Avenue. Phone 2-3105.Finest Assort-
ment of Fresh Cut Flowers In Mlr>ml
FIXDWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WIRED ANYWHERE
FLOWERS-SHRUBBERY
PET ANIMAL HOSPITAL
ROOF TROUBLES CURED
With crack-proof, non-drying white-
cool-tropical coating. Don't draw heat.
CHEAP AS TAR
8 Year Guarantee: Local Proof. Free
Estimate. Phone 2-5703
WE move you anywhere In U. 8. A.
Bonded and Insured carriers. Phone
2-7188. Suddath Moving and Storage
Co. Office In all principal cities.
TREE MOVING
JOHN H. WHITFIELO
Nursery and Landscaping. Tree mov.
big specialist. Best of references. 1211
N. W. 79th St, Phone 7-3717.
PALMER'S ROOFING COMPANY
18 years in MiamiW. N. Palmer,
Prop.
BARRETT APPROVED ROOFING
Sheet Metal Work Tile Roofing
"Roofs That Last"
15 N. E. 17th Terr. Telephone 2-8429
RUG CLEANING
HAWKINS RUG CLEANERS
Rugs Cleaned. Dyed and Repaired
Moth Proofing
Orientals Our Specialty
60 N. E. 39th StreetTel. 2-7788
SEPTIC TANKS
BOARDING BATHING GROOM
Plucking Modern Boarding Ken-
nels.
KNOWLES PET HOSPITAL
Mrs. V. W. Knowles,
740 N. B. OOtb St. 7-2141
PEST EXTERMINATING
WE GUARANTEE
To Exterminate Roaches, Rats, Mice,
Ants, Moths, Bedbugs, Termites.
A Confidential ServiceRates Always
Reasonable. No Charge for Inspec-
tion or Estimates
MIAMI BEACH CHEMICAL CO.
824 First St., Miami Beach, Ph. 5-4353
PICTURE PRAMING
We Call for and Deliver Orders
WILSON PICTURE FRAMING SHOP
Pictures FramedFramed Pictures
Glass Frames. 172 N. W. 1st StreeL
Phone 2-2462.
BLOOMING Geraniums, bougalnvlllea.
Hibiscus, begonia, vines, crotons,
Beloperone. Many not listed. 10c up.
Best grade top soil 85c yd. Hammock
soil $1.23 yd. Manure $3 yd. Ph. 7-1871.
Oxhorne Nursery. 2996 N. W. 57 th St.
PICTURE FRAMING
FURNITURE REPAIRING
FINE FURNITURE MADE FINER
Upholstering Refinishing Re-
pairing Antiques Restored. Abso-
lute Guarantee. ____
FLAMINGO FURNITURE SHOP
Back of Grove TheatreGeo. F. Dar-
row. Mgr., 3247 Charles Ave. Phone
4-48SO. !"
ICTUR
FRAMING
VlV
GENERAL EQUIPMENT
SHOW CASES. WALL CASES. DRUG
FIXTURES. OFFICE EQUIPMENT
Used Equipment at sacrifice prices
GENERAL TRADING COMPANY
926 N. Miami Avenue
HAULING AND TRANSFER
MO VTNGPACKINGCRATING
Baggage Transfer Freight Haul
ing. Careful handling of yonr house-
hold furniture. Prices Right.
COLLINS TRANSPORT
TRADING CO.
M N. W. 7th St. .. Phone S-SM1
LANDSCAPING SOILS
IT PAYS TO GET THE BEST!
PULVERIZED SOIL $1.00 a yard.
Muck, Marl or Mixed. Cow Manure.
3 bags $1.00. Phone 4-4804. Agent
will call.
EXPERT WORK Price
very reasonable.LEARY
T PICTURE FRAMING SHOP
1152 N. E. 2nd Ave. Phone
2-2034J. E. LEARY.__________________
PLUMBING
A. L. MERRIFIELD
Plumbing and Gas Fitting
Repairs and Septic Tank Work
All Work Guaranteed
25 YEARS" experience: large and
small Installations. Ill N. E. 20th
St. Phone 3-3932.______^^^^^^^^
SPECIAL PLUMBING
Do You Need a
Licensed Plumber
with 25 Years'
Experience?
For $1.50 Per Hour
Why Pay More?
PHONES 2-80733-4208
RADIO REPAIRS
SHANTHE RADIO MAN
Beat Quality WorkReasonable Prices
SHAN DESJARDINS
1328 W. Flagler Street
Phone 2-1219 Open Evenings
ELECTRIC RAZORS
I ANPSCAPINO AND MAINTEN-
ANCE Soils and Sod. Fruit Tree.
Palms and Shrubbery. Fertilizer for
Flower Beds. Screened Soils for lawn
MELROSE NURSERY & SOILS CO.
2741 N W. 27th Ave. Phones 3-3611
3-8612
ELECTRIC SHAVER
Specialist
SCHICK AND SHAVEMASTER
OIL KITSACCESSORIES
I. A. ANDRESS
131 Shoreland Arcade, Pho. 8-4581
SUPERIOR
SEPTIC TANK CO.
EDWIN H. O'NEAL. Owner
12 YEARS EXPERIENCE
Don't Say: 'Septic Tanks"
Say: "Superior 8eptic Tanks"
REPAIRS A SPECIALTY
Installations Any SizeReasonable
Prices. Phone 7-3220 day or nlte. 484
N. E. 57th Street
SEWING MACHINE3
ALL MAKES, repaired by factory ex*
pert $1.50 up: parts for all ma-
chines. Deed machines sold and rent-
ed. Sewing Machine Shop, Tl, S. E.
1st St. Phone 04024.
TUNE IN SUNDAY
MORNING AT 9:60
The Jtwish Floridian will
again presort another in its
series of wejkly broadtj&sts
this coming; Sunday morninjr
over Station WKAT (1500 k.
0.) at 9:00 o'clock. It's full
of interesting: news and com-
ments and music.
Tl'RKEL. EMISSARY OF
AUSTRIAN JEWRY ARRIVES
SICK ROOM ACCESSORIES
HOSPITAL BEDSWHEEL CHAIRS
RENTAL SERVICE
OXTQBN TENTS
Abdominal Supporters. Trusses and
Elastlo HosieryPerfectly Fitted
SURGICAL SUPPLY CO.
25 N. E. 2nd Ave.Phone 2.1600
SIGNS
FOR COMMERCIAL WALL-
OUTDOOR SIGNS
TRTTOK LETTERING
PHONE 3-6515
RANKIN
SIGN CO.
_______ 118 N. W. 2nd Avenue________.
STORAGE
FIREPROOF RLHO., HEART OF
CITY
SPECIALIZING in personal effects.
Baggage room with free access.
Bags. 50c month ; trunk $1 ; 2, $1.50
month. Personal stnlls. $1.50 month
and up; Furniture racks. $2.50 month
and up; Private rooms, $5 month and
up; Laqaar amounts of storage, le
en. ft. Storage Warehouse Co., 18
N. E. 2nd St. Phone 2-1208 and we
will pick them up.
New York (WNS)David Turks!,
the first official emissary'of Austrian
Jewry to reach New York since Aus-
tria was annexed to Jewry, is now
here conferring with Jewish leaders
concerning the opportunities for emi-
gration of Austrian Jews to the Unit-
ed States.
Turkel, who was once editor-in-
chief of the Jewish Press, Austria's
oldest Jewish paper, is also a mem-
ber of the Palestine Bureau in Vi-
enna. He is seeking emigration op-
portunities for the Jews if Batgen-
land who were driven front' rheir
hnmi's. and hopes to find means of
reaching merican Jews with relative*
in Austria.
;
THE MIAMI BEACH
KOSHER MARKET
327 COLLINS AVENUE
BEGINNING JUNE 7
WILL CLOSE AT
1 P. M. O'CLOCK
EXCEPTING
THURSDAY and SATURDAY
Equipped to Serve Your Every
Want in Kosher Foode
STOVE REPAIRING
SERVING MIAMI 15 TEARSWe r-
build and reflnloh water beaters
stoves. Gas, Oil, Electric, Gasoline.
Apartment, Hotel snrl Restaurant
Equipment. "If you use itWe servlct
It.MIAMI STOVE EXCHANGE
J. F. McMalns, Mgr.. 1722 W. Flagler.
Phone 2-6369. ____________^_^^_
TERMITE PROOFING
John Severin. Mgr.
TERMITE CONTROL SERVICE
Odorless Fireproof Safe
(I'd or New Buildings
5 YEAR GUARANTEE
Semi-Annual Free Inspection. Hun-
dreds of Satisfied Customers in South
Florida. Termite Proofing Exclusively.
TERMITE CONTROL CO
Phone 7-2313 120 N. W. Bird St.
TRANSFER AND STORAGE
JOHN E. WITHERS TRANSFER A
STORAGE COMPANY. TNC.
1000 N. E. First Ave.
Local and Long Distance Hauling.
Vaults for Furs. Rugs and Silver.
CRATINGPACKINGSHIPPING
Fireproof WarehousesCustom
BondedMoth Proofing
Drama. Color. Interest
TTte Jewish
Festivals
by HAYYtti SCHAUSS
1
$2.50

m -
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PAGE 1

TAGE SIX THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1938 West Palm Beach Notes Last Wednesday Mr. Max Davis and son, Allen, arrived from St. Petcrsbtjrg to visit Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goldstein. From here they will go to Miami and Key West for a ten who is a student at tne University of North Carolina. Harry Gutterman of Wassington. D. C. and Goerge Levinrew of New York were among tie 13 winners of special prizes of ten dollars each, while among the 19 contestants who received honorable mention were Robert Zacks of Brooklyn, Rabbi J. Trachtenberg of Jackson Heights, L. I., and Ben Halpern of New York. There were 182 contestants from 42 states and the Philippine Islands. 26 of them were Jews. 1 a Bahai, 22 free thinkers, anr 128 Christians of various henominations. Among the suggested solutions offered by the contestants were cultural pluralism instead of the melting pot education, not subjection; equality of opportunity, not disabilities and discriminations ; respect for the religiols and cultural values of each minority group, not the suppression of those values nor the reduction of all groups to a standardized mold : vigilant safeguarding of the civic rights, political privileges and economic opportunities of every citizen, no matter to what racial or natural group he may belong, extension of the cooperation movement and a reorientation of our educational system. RABBI WINS NATIONAL ESSAY CONTEST New York (WNS)—Jewish contestants made a clean sweep of the three major prizes in the seventh competition of the New History Society for CZECHS ELECT JEW RATHER THAN VOTE FOR NAZI Prague (WNS)—Because the majority of the non-Jewish residents In the town of Duerrmaul, near Marienbad, preferred to vote for a Jew rather than support the Sudeton (Nazii candidate, the nominee of the Jewish party was elected in the municipal council poll despite the fact that the town has only 20 Jews. There were only two candidates, three in Teplitz-Schoenau and two in Bratislava. REPORT 17 SHOT AS SPIES IN BIRO-BIDJAN New York (WNS)—The Hearstowned International News Service reports in a Moscow dispatch appearing in the New York Journal-AmeriHouse Committee Seizes Records Washington. D. C, (WNS)—Revealing that he has ordered the seizure of certain records "before they can be taken fro mtbe country," Representative Martin Dits, chairman of the Congressional committee named to investigate un-American activities, announced that he has already issued a number of subpoenas for witnesses. He also stated that the Committee will get to work immediately after the adjournment of Congress and hearings will begin late in June. Mr. WE WELCOME YOU TO OUR NEWLY RENOVATED ROUMANIAN RESTAURANT and DELICATESSEN 169 N. W. Fifth Street—Corner of N. W. Second Avenue Specializing in Roumanian Steaks, Chops, the finest of Home Cooked Foods and Delicious 8andwiches A Complete Line of Delicatessen and Groceries ROSENTHAL and CHASE PROPRIETORS CATERING FOR PARTIES—PRIVATE PARTIES Firestone Tires, Batteries, Auto Supplies—Texaco Petroleum Prodorta Road Service PHONE S-4417 Marfak I.ubrVaJion Vic Berry's Causeway Service Station OUT ON THE CAUSEWAY—NEXT TO POWER PLANT Cars Called For and Delivered Free of Charge— Miami Beach, Florida can that 17 members of. an "antiSoviet sp ygroup" have been executed in Biro-Bidjan, the autonomous Jewish district in the Far East, for wrecking and espionage. The dispatch quotes the Biro-Bidjan Star. LOW FARES In Seaboard s C-o-o-1. Reclining Seat. Air-Conditioned Coacher I Get away from the heat, dust and discomfort* of the highways Plan your tripe—economically—in the comfort of Seaboard's latest type coaches. Look at these examples of low, one-way fares. Atlanta **. .'„*ft #*M* Boston $ 33.10 Chicago 1 28.97 Cincinnati $23.75 Jacksonville $ 7.3S New Orleans $ 19.90 New York $ 27.60 Philadelphia $ 25.80 Washington $ 23.10 T. W. LL'CKETT, D. P. A. 125 E. Flagler St., Tel. 2-3125 flM it** UNK PGEilABlf 'ACATiON JACKSONVILLE'S LARGEST .n 4 FINEST HOTEL 3001 J00 JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA Cm imim t Ij WeWfc *t J MMM k TU Ms (ML sat a. TW Kss w wflM I All O.i.la*. ..-....N. Cast* CucaUMaa la WsUr la avail V 77 KaaaMWa -Mfe Abato la* SlilO-i • SIM 35 Raa J3.00 66 Raa-M 1 1.50 13 Raa-x $400 11 Saita* Parlaa B aaVaa. • Bad. S6U 14 Sa.pl. Rao-. >MK Prirata lad. $4.00 Stlfll I....... la .!.. I.. OaaWa Oi n i m i V,,, An,..!... W..U, ..4 MaMblr *aM— 1 A Robert R Meyer H<



PAGE 1

JUNE 17, 1938 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN PAGE SEVEN CERTIFIED BUSINESS DIRECTORY THE ADVERTISERS ON THIS PAGE MERIT YOUR CONSIDERATION AND PATRONAGE BECAUSE OF REPUTATION AND ABILITY JCOUNTANT IT. EDWARDS [Accountant All branches ng. Complete Tax Serrice. Phone 8-8881. [OBILE SERVICE Ural Anto Repairing BECKER SERVICE [CTO PAINTING Starters. Ignition, Prompt wIGLHVS OARAGE .. .. Km Rd" M-Bch., Tel. 5-0138 fcTERIES SERVICE JIIES AUTO AND MARINE PRICED *&•§ DP %  •wing, Complete Electrical aad Bon Service. Motor Winding, CarRebuilding. ROAD SERVICE Expert Wwfana n alifr BEST BATTERY COMPANY W. Flaeler St. Tel. 3-8212 ELECTRICIANS For Tears Master Electrician of Largest and Most Fimon Office Buildings in the World CHARLIE KALB MASTER ELECTRICIAN ALTERATIONS—HOUSE WIRING REPAIRS THANK YOU PHONE 7-2817 ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS Repairs Contracts • Alterations LION ELECTRIC CO. The Oldest Established Electrical Contractors at Miami Beach Phone 5-2444 Nit* Serrice 2-6744 BUILDERS L. E. EDWARDS, Contractor Builder of Mornlngside &Y S. EDWARDS, Manager liscayne BWd. Phone 7-2168 In Miami Since 18M et's Build a Home" i/T me If that Is your "WISH" %  nuke it a •REALITY." PlanFflnaSetor building, tnafs my ESSB E. MARCOUX W. 1st St. Ph. 4-1428 WILDING MATERIAL 1 1 WARNER COMPANY •r Sand Rock Brick Tile esedwoed Shingles Roofing ders Hardware Dupont Duco B la BaBdlng Material [R 1 2nd Are. Phone* 2-1758 MISCELLANEOUS REFRIGERATOR REPAIRS EQRY AUTOGRAPHIC REGISTER Every Business Needs the Kgry System. FlatPax Stationery, Carbon Rolls HENRY E. KOPPL.OW 925 N. W. 17th Street Phone 2-1174 OPTICIAN WK MAINTAIN s complete shop in which practically any make refrigerator can be efficiently repaired at a fair price. A crew of trained mechanics on duty day and night. Our serrice cars carry everything needed for ordinary and emergency calls.. Ventilation and Refrigeration Service Co. Phone at SS272 or 8-M53 DR. LEONARD W. HASKIN Specializing In Eye Examinations Kitting and Repairing of GLASSES HI N. E. First St. Phons 2-552S COJtPLETBLT AIR CONDITIONED CONVENIENT TERMS ROOF REPAIRING OPTOMETRISTS Established Since 1814 BISCAYNE ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. Electrical Wiring—Any Sise Job Repairing Anything Electrical Residential and Commercial 815 S. W. 8th St. Phone 8-1288 FISH MARKET BAKER FISH COMPANY Always the BEST Wholesale and Retail Restaurants and Hotels Supplied CITY CURB MARKET 501 S. W. 2nd Aye. Phone 2-6534 GLASSES OF DISTINCTION By Dr. F. H. FISHER. Optometrlc. Eye Specialist, 943 Lincoln Road, Ph. 5-3580. Miami Beach. o o ORNAMENTAL IRON DECORATIVE HOUSE NUMBERS PULLEN METAL CRAFTSMEN, ORNAMENT• AL IRON SCREEN DOORS 895 N. E. 79th St. Phone 7-1335 FLOOR COVERINGS JSINESS COLLEGES PLETB Stenographic secretarial accounting courses. Member onal Association Accredited Comfelal Schools. ___ IIAMI BUSINESS COLLEGE 2-3801 111 S. Miami Ave. IMFORT -IPROTECTION (WELL VENTILATED ATTIC MEANS A COOL HOME LARRON'S "SELFACTION" _I-PROOF VENTILATORS __BP OUT BLOWEND RAINS prevent high pressure formation ttlc*. Let us replace your leaky f£ "IRELAND COMPANY, INC. 843 N. W. First Court Phone S-6495 CEMETERY SERVICE LRBLE, Granite and Bronze rnark%  rV. Mausolems. cemetery work or Frtescrlptlon. 1M N. W. 10th Ave TLL. Ph. 2-1896. )N8TRU0TI0N ENGINEER tAFTING SERVICE ON H81JSB -PLANS. Etc., reasonable rates, Irk guaranteed. .. W. PAUL MEREDITH instruction Engineer, Room WO. B7% N. B. 2nd AvePhone 7-4727. DRESS MAKING WE COPY IMPORTED GOWNS nsslgn Wresses to your satisfaction. *t us eorve your aressmaklng prooIms. Prices Reasonable. Alterations lid repairs. %  • • •• • HELEN LEE SHOP >67 S. W. 27th Aye. Phone 4-2744 DRAPERIES D S en"en*Jhop BETTER DRAPERIES Iphone 7-3686. 97th and 2nd Ave. N. K. A COMPLETE Floor Covering Service—Hotels. Apartments, Residences. Cleaning and Moth Proofing LARVEX ODORLE8S PROCESS Many years of trustworthy service. All customer's goods insured. MIAMI CARPET CLEANING LAYING Co., John A. Baker, Owner. 120 N. W. 25th St.. Tel. 2-282L FLORISTS EXOTIC GARDENS, INC. Flagler and Bridge. Phone 2-6353— 2-IT347. Beaoh Phone 6-2961 — 607 Lincoln Road. Office 2970 N. W. 17th Avenue. Phone 2-3105.—Finest Assortment of Fresh Cut Flowers In Mlr>ml FIXDWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS WIRED ANYWHERE FLOWERS-SHRUBBERY PET ANIMAL HOSPITAL ROOF TROUBLES CURED With crack-proof, non-drying whitecool-tropical coating. Don't draw heat. CHEAP AS TAR 8 Year Guarantee: Local Proof. Free Estimate. Phone 2-5703 WE move you anywhere In U. 8. A. Bonded and Insured carriers. Phone 2-7188. Suddath Moving and Storage Co. Office In all principal cities. TREE MOVING JOHN H. WHITFIELO Nursery and Landscaping. Tree mov. big specialist. Best of references. 1211 N. W. 79th St, Phone 7-3717. PALMER'S ROOFING COMPANY 18 years in Miami—W. N. Palmer, Prop. BARRETT APPROVED ROOFING Sheet Metal Work Tile Roofing "Roofs That Last" 15 N. E. 17th Terr. Telephone 2-8429 RUG CLEANING HAWKINS RUG CLEANERS Rugs Cleaned. Dyed and Repaired Moth Proofing Orientals Our Specialty 60 N. E. 39th Street—Tel. 2-7788 SEPTIC TANKS BOARDING BATHING GROOM Plucking Modern Boarding Kennels. KNOWLES PET HOSPITAL Mrs. V. W. Knowles, 740 N. B. OOtb St. 7-2141 PEST EXTERMINATING WE GUARANTEE To Exterminate Roaches, Rats, Mice, Ants, Moths, Bedbugs, Termites. A Confidential Service—Rates Always Reasonable. No Charge for Inspection or Estimates MIAMI BEACH CHEMICAL CO. 824 First St., Miami Beach, Ph. 5-4353 PICTURE PRAMING We Call for and Deliver Orders WILSON PICTURE FRAMING SHOP Pictures Framed—Framed Pictures— Glass Frames. 172 N. W. 1st StreeL Phone 2-2462. BLOOMING Geraniums, bougalnvlllea. Hibiscus, begonia, vines, crotons, Beloperone. Many not listed. 10c up. Best grade top soil 85c yd. Hammock soil $1.23 yd. Manure $3 yd. Ph. 7-1871. Oxhorne Nursery. 2996 N. W. 57 th St. PICTURE FRAMING FURNITURE REPAIRING FINE FURNITURE MADE FINER Upholstering — Refinishing — Repairing — Antiques Restored. Absolute Guarantee. ____ FLAMINGO FURNITURE SHOP Back of Grove Theatre—Geo. F. Darrow. Mgr., 3247 Charles Ave. Phone 4-48SO. •! %  ICTUR FRAMING VlV GENERAL EQUIPMENT SHOW CASES. WALL CASES. DRUG FIXTURES. OFFICE EQUIPMENT Used Equipment at sacrifice prices GENERAL TRADING COMPANY 926 N. Miami Avenue HAULING AND TRANSFER MO VTNG—PACKING—CRATING Baggage Transfer Freight Haul ing. Careful handling of yonr household furniture. Prices Right. COLLINS TRANSPORT TRADING CO. M N. W. 7th St. .. • Phone S-SM1 LANDSCAPING SOILS IT PAYS TO GET THE BEST! PULVERIZED SOIL $1.00 a yard. Muck, Marl or Mixed. Cow Manure. 3 bags $1.00. Phone 4-4804. Agent will call. EXPERT WORK — Price very reasonable.—LEARY T PICTURE FRAMING SHOP 1152 N. E. 2nd Ave. Phone 2-2034—J. E. LEARY. PLUMBING A. L. MERRIFIELD Plumbing and Gas Fitting Repairs and Septic Tank Work All Work Guaranteed 25 YEARS" experience: large and small Installations. Ill N. E. 20th St. Phone 3-3932. ^^^^^^^^ SPECIAL PLUMBING Do You Need a Licensed Plumber with 25 Years' Experience? For $1.50 Per Hour Why Pay More? PHONES 2-8073—3-4208 RADIO REPAIRS SHAN—THE RADIO MAN Beat Quality Work—Reasonable Prices SHAN DESJARDINS 1328 W. Flagler Street Phone 2-1219 Open Evenings ELECTRIC RAZORS I ANPSCAPINO AND MAINTENANCE Soils and Sod. Fruit Tree. Palms and Shrubbery. Fertilizer for Flower Beds. Screened Soils for lawn MELROSE NURSERY & SOILS CO. 2741 N W. 27th Ave. Phones 3-3611— 3-8612 ELECTRIC SHAVER Specialist SCHICK AND SHAVEMASTER OIL KITS—ACCESSORIES I. A. ANDRESS 131 Shoreland Arcade, Pho. 8-4581 SUPERIOR SEPTIC TANK CO. EDWIN H. O'NEAL. Owner 12 YEARS EXPERIENCE Don't Say: 'Septic Tanks" Say: "Superior 8eptic Tanks" REPAIRS A SPECIALTY Installations Any Size—Reasonable Prices. Phone 7-3220 day or nlte. 484 N. E. 57th Street SEWING MACHINE3 ALL MAKES, repaired by factory ex* pert $1.50 up: parts for all machines. Deed machines sold and rented. Sewing Machine Shop, Tl, S. E. 1st St. Phone 04024. TUNE IN SUNDAY MORNING AT 9:60 The Jtwish Floridian will again presort another in its series of wejkly broadtj&sts this coming; Sunday morninjr over Station WKAT (1500 k. 0.) at 9:00 o'clock. It's full of interesting: news and comments and music. Tl'RKEL. EMISSARY OF AUSTRIAN JEWRY ARRIVES SICK ROOM ACCESSORIES HOSPITAL BEDS—WHEEL CHAIRS RENTAL SERVICE OXTQBN TENTS Abdominal Supporters. Trusses and Elastlo Hosiery—Perfectly Fitted SURGICAL SUPPLY CO. 25 N. E. 2nd Ave.—Phone 2.1600 SIGNS FOR COMMERCIAL — WALLOUTDOOR SIGNS TRTTOK LETTERING PHONE 3-6515 RANKIN SIGN CO. 118 N. W. 2nd Avenue STORAGE FIREPROOF RLHO., HEART OF CITY SPECIALIZING in personal effects. Baggage room with free access. Bags. 50c month ; trunk $1 ; 2, $1.50 month. Personal stnlls. $1.50 month and up; Furniture racks. $2.50 month and up; Private rooms, $5 month and up; Laqaar amounts of storage, le en. ft. Storage Warehouse Co., 18 N. E. 2nd St. Phone 2-1208 and we will pick them up. New York (WNS)—David Turks!, the first official emissary'of Austrian Jewry to reach New York since Austria was annexed to Jewry, is now here conferring with Jewish leaders concerning the opportunities for emigration of Austrian Jews to the United States. Turkel, who was once editor-inchief of the Jewish Press, Austria's oldest Jewish paper, is also a member of the Palestine Bureau in Vienna. He is seeking emigration opportunities for the Jews if Batgenland who were driven front' rheir hnmi's. and hopes to find means of reaching merican Jews with relative* in Austria. ; THE MIAMI BEACH KOSHER MARKET 327 COLLINS AVENUE BEGINNING JUNE 7 WILL CLOSE AT 1 P. M. O'CLOCK EXCEPTING THURSDAY and SATURDAY Equipped to Serve Your Every Want in Kosher Foode STOVE REPAIRING SERVING MIAMI 15 TEARS—We rbuild and reflnloh water beaters stoves. Gas, Oil, Electric, Gasoline. Apartment, Hotel snrl Restaurant Equipment. "If you use it—We servlct It.—MIAMI STOVE EXCHANGE— J. F. McMalns, Mgr.. 1722 W. Flagler. Phone 2-6369. _^_^^_ TERMITE PROOFING John Severin. Mgr. TERMITE CONTROL SERVICE Odorless Fireproof Safe (I'd or New Buildings 5 YEAR GUARANTEE Semi-Annual Free Inspection. Hundreds of Satisfied Customers in South Florida. Termite Proofing Exclusively. TERMITE CONTROL CO Phone 7-2313 120 N. W. Bird St. TRANSFER AND STORAGE JOHN E. WITHERS TRANSFER A STORAGE COMPANY. TNC. 1000 N. E. First Ave. Local and Long Distance Hauling. Vaults for Furs. Rugs and Silver. CRATING—PACKING—SHIPPING Fireproof Warehouses—Custom Bonded—Moth Proofing Drama. Color. Interest TTte Jewish Festivals by HAYYtti SCHAUSS 1 $2.50 %  m T*# UNION O* AMERICAN IB HOW CONGUGATIONS • MmkswmWUt-. cmawun W. -<#W THE JEWISH FESTIVALS TtAjUn Oo. CMwWQ SmiC+D%¡



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FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1938 THE JEWISH FLOMDIAK PAGE FIVE i \\ MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION 1545 S. W. 3rd Street ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, Rabbi RABBI'S RESIDENCE: 919 8. W. 13th Court; Phone 8-B1M SCHEDULE OF SERVICES Daily: Suachris at 8 a. m.; Mlncha at 6:30 p. m.; Maariv, 15 minutes after sunset. Sabbath services: Friday eveiling at 5:30 p. m.; Saturday morning at 9:30 a. a.; Saturday afternoon at 615 p. in. CHILDREN'S PICNIC GREAT SUCCES8 A large and enthusiastic crowd attended the annual children's pic. nic at Hollywood Beach. Splendid weather prevailed and a most delightful time was had by all. LADIES AUXILIARY A regular meeting of the Ladles .-Auxiliary will be held on Tuesday —rvening, June 21 in the Synagogue Plans will be perfected for the anjiua: beach picnic which is scheduged tor July 10, Mrs. L. Pallot is chairman of the committee on arrangements. The Ladles Auxiliary has Joined cltywlde prominence by energetic campaigning for the Talmud Torah building fundThe idea to sell tickets with the symbol of Chai or its equivalent 18 has found favor In the eyes of our people. HABANOTH NEW8 The Miami Chapter of the Haba. noth has received two splendid books of Jewish subjects as recognition for their splendid and exemplary work. Instead of giving the books out to.individual members the club decided to place the books in a proposed library which the club will inaugurate. Rabbi and Mrs. Kellner also contributed several books and it is hoped that this project initiated by the Habanoth, will find a worthy response. MAZELTOV Sincere congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Steinberg on the birth of their daughter, Sandra. May they live to lead their child to the Chupah. THE JEWISH HOUR The Jewish Hour, sponsored by the Rabbinical Association will have as their guest speaker this Sunday, June 19th at 3:30 pm.. over Station WIOD, Mr. Morris Grossman, who will speak on "The Ethical Spirit of Jewish Law." Cantor Victor Jacoby will conduct a musical program. WUtunL TbJtsA. By HARRY SCHWARTZ SIOGA FRATERNITY DANCE THIS SUNDAY The Royal Palm Club. Miami's most beautiful night club will be the scene of the Sloga Fraternity's second annual dance to be held this Sunday, June 19. The nominal sum of $1.00 per couple will be In vogue with all proceeds to go to the YM. H. A. building fund. Mr. Leonard Margolis is chairman of the dance. It is indeed a pleasure to commend this splendid group of boys who have done such admirable work for the "Y" and the community. The Sloga Fraternity was organled on August 16th. 1936 and after a few months of hard and diligent work, their Progress was rewarded with a permanent meeting place at the "Y" through the cooperation of the late Boris Schlachman. The charter members were Charlie Adelman, Abe Berkowltz, Hy Rubin, Irvin Rotfort. Iy Mayers and Larry Schwartz, who was the first president and was succeeded by Hy I(uben By the way Hy is coming in from Atlanta, Ga., tor the dance. He was succeeded by irvin Rotfort, then Billy Merlin took charge. The newly elected President Abe BerkowlU will be installed along with Abe Silver, vice president; Billy Merlin, secretary; Sam Badanes. treasurer; Irvin Rotfort, member at large; Hal Levlnson, depuyt and athletic chairman; Leonard Margolis, membership chairman, Dave Krouberg. publicity chairman. Honorary members are Hy Ruben, Charlie Adelman. and Hy WebmanCongratulations and best wishes for a grand success. I'll be delighted Indeed to re. ceive your congratulations this coming Sunday evening at the Sioga dance beginning at 9:00 o'clock at the Royal Palm Club and to pre. sent you to as splendid a girl as you've ever met, Miss Sandra Rathaus. when I shall formally announce my engagement to her. Thanks. Get your formals out of hock girls and your tux, men and make ready for a grand evening of entertainment. Remember the date this Sunday evening, June 19th at Royal Palm Club. 'Y" DIAMONDBALL TEAM RETAINS SECOND PLACE After allowing three hits and one run in the first inning, Hy Sachs settled down and held the Civic League aggregation to one hit the rest of the game to whip them by a 4 to 1 score. Izzy Mayer and Sammy Tendrich supplied the batting power with Izzy coming through with a double and two singles and Sammy with a double This victory secured second place for the "Y" who had lost to the Naval Reserve team on the previous night by a 12 to 11 score In as hectic a game seen around these parts. The *'Y" started off by amassing a total of nine runs in the first three innings and completely fell apart in the late Innings. Al Relsman was the batting hero for the "Y". Several im. portant battles are on tab for next friends together and cheer the boys Monday and Tuesday to get your own to victory. GENERAL NEWS OF INTERE8T Congratulations to MrHarry Saul, Scoutmaster of Y. M. H. A. Boy Scouts, and Miss Helen Miller who were engaged last Sunday, best wishes and a long life of happiness to Mr. and Mrs. Victor Levlne, she the former Miss Rosalyn Daum. and to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Spector, she the former MIsa Alice Rice, and once more to Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Levy (she formerly Miss Vivian Zeesman upon their marriage last SundayTflMPA NOTES Mr. and Mrs. I. Bryan and daughter Shirley Ruth, left Tuesday for Whitesburg, Ky., after an extendeJ visit with friends and relatives In this city. Mrs. A. Stone left Wednesday for New York where she will Join her husband who has been there for the past month. They will return to their home in about two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jacobs left Thursday for points of interest in Georgia and will be gone for about a week. Mr. Max Star left recently for New York for a combined business and pleasure trip. He will return to his home in about two weeks. JACKSONVILLE Victor Herbert Witten of this city was numbered among the 468 graduates last week of Tulane University. He received the degree of bachelor of science Wednesday night at the University's commencement exercises in the New Orleans municipal auditorium. Morris Wexler, thirteen-year-old son of Mrand Mrs. M. Wexler, 2549 Dellwood Avenre, will be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning Jdne 18 In Jacksonville Jewish Center. Mrand Mrs. Wexler will be hosts to their many friends at a recep. lion in their home from 3 to C o'clock Sunday afternoon honoring their son. No cards. The second in the series of bridge tourneys being sponsored by the Senior Hadassah Chapter was held at the Jacksonville Beach pier last Tuesday afternoon. On June 19 another pair of love birds will have the marriage knot tied. Mr. Davis Lackawitz and Miss Dot Davis. Congrats, etc. Comes one week hence and Mr. George Rachlin and Miss Rose Gershon will also do themselves proud in marriage June 26th. Now that the marriage epidemic is over I am very happy that Mr. and Mrs. Moe Schat z man (nee Sylvia Rayvis) are the proud parents of their first child, a baby boy born last Saturday at the Jeckson Memorial Hospital. Mother and babe doing ok. Likewise for Pop Moe. JUNIOR Y PLANS ACTIVITIES After the successful dance held last Monday evening at which time Bob Miller was the recipient of a beautiful radio awarded by the Junior Division, the summer season of activity tor the Juniors will be announced at the next regular meeting to be held on Monday eve. ning at the Y clubroomsAH members and friends are requested to be present so that they may assist and cooperate in the many affairs to be given by the Junior Y. Regular meeting night, Monday; time, 9:00 p. m.. and last but not least, music will be furnished for dancing free the entire evening for members and visitors. Y. M. H. A. AND Y. WH. A. NEWS From all reports received from the newly elected officers at their first meetings "Y" activity will reach a new height with plans being made for a most constructive cultural, athletic and social program for the current seasonJoin them now! Don't forget this Sunday, June 19th, Sioga Fraternity Benefit Dance at Royal Palm Club. All proceeds to Y. M. HA. building fund. Do You Know Why OLD GOLD Cigarettes Are Always Fresh? 2 Jackets of Cellophane Seal-in the FRESHNESS of Prize Crop Tobaccos' T HE weak part of any paper package of cigarettes is at the fold where the U. S. Revenue Stamp is affixed. It is impossible to bring the label of the package over in order to seal the top of the package as is done at the bottom of the package. The single Jacket of Cellophane, which is found on all paper packages of cigarettes, closes the package as best as can be done at the top of the package. However, every package of Double-Mellow Old Gold Cigarettes has 2 Jackets of Cellophane instead of one. By using an extra jacket of Cellophane ana inverting the outer Jacket and sealing it completely at the bottom, the top, or weak part of the package of Old Golds, is made airtight and thereby given double protection for factory freshness. The Outer Jacket opens from the bottom—, the Inner Jacket opens from the top. Old Gold Cigarettes are further protected by the fact that an air chamber is formed between the 2 Jackets of Cellophane, thus giving the package of Double-Mellow Old Gold Cigarettes the best practicable protection for Factory Freshness. These 2 Jackets of Cellophane which are found only on Old Gold Cigarettes provide much greater protection for freshness than any other paper package of cigarettes. Double-Mellow Old Gold insures to smokers its rich quality of Prize Crop tobacco with a maximum protection of Factory Freshness at all times. It is also interesting to know that on account of this Double Jacket Cellophane, Old Gold Cigarettes give the smoker a longer and cooler smoke. This is because of the fact that the Tobacco in Old Gold Cigarettes is always fresh and not dry. As you well know, dry grass and dry wood burn faster than green grass and seasoned wood. It is the same with tobacco. Dry tobacco burns fast and hot, while fresh tobacco burns slowly because it has moisture. Old Gold is a COOLER smoke than any other cigarette because the tobacco being Factory-Fresh and containing moisture burns slowly — the smoker does not draw dry heat into bis mouth. —•> Since the smoker does not draw in the dry heat of the tobacco into his im ruth and the smoke is a cool one, there is_ no chance for coughing or throat irritation. The smoker, therefore, who smokes Old Gold Cigarettes enjoys a smoke which lasts longer ... is cooler... with no throat irritation and cough full flavor of the natural fragrance of prize-crop tobaccos without heat. By using 2 Jackets of Cellophane, Old Gold smokers who live in dry sections of the country are assured of a fresh cigarette by retention of the moisture, whereas Old Gold smokers in low, damp, or humid communities are protected from excessive moisture, which prevents them from becoming soggy. You see, the House of Lorillard has been making fine tobacco products since George Washington's day. It is this skill born of 178 years of experience that enables Lorillard to select, age and blend the world's finest tobacco leaf into Old Gold Cigarettes and keep them always Factory Fresh for the smoker. No matter where you buy them, Double-Mellow Old Golds will reach you as fresh as they came off the cigarette machine. Let a trial package' of Double-Mellow Old Gold Cigarettes tell you the rest of the story. 1 GREYHOUND LINES GREYHOUND TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH FOR CORRECT BUS INFORMATION f>L F IDIO ALL NORTHBOUND BUSSES LEAVE FROM '• O m 10lL 515 Washington Avenue iiuiiiiimiiiiiituitiiiimi There is a modern pleasant way to get relief from Headache, Gas on Stomach, Colds, Heartburn, "Morning After" and Muscular Pains. Just drop one or two ALKA-SELTZER tablets into a glass of water. Watch it bubble—listen to it fizz. As soon as tablet is dissolved, drink the tangy solution. Alka-Seltzer (Anal*esie Alk a l l dn g Effervescent Tablets) You will really enjoy the taste—more like spring water than like medicine. ALKA-SELTZER. when dissolved In water, contains an analgesic, (Sodium Acetyl-Salicylate), which. relieves pain, while its alkalizing agents help to correct everyday ailments associated with hyperacidity/ Your druggist has ALKA-SELTZER. Get a 30c or 60e package on our "satisfaction-or-money-back" guarantee. I* E \V I S F T AIKALIZL


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PAGE FOUK THE JEWISH PLOEIDIAN FRIDAY, JTJME 17. 19M BULLETIN TEMPLE ISEAF.T. ;' MIAMI 137 K. E. 1K>i Sttit Office P tn— J-7745 %  ABB! JACOB H. KAt~A*. P.B. RABB' M.ViS A. ;•> MM 3*W Drr. — WVL MM K.-X-M MIAMI BEACH MIAMI -.* %  Mg c rs. RIJ w* :i r-=;-: .T,.-T -.•*--• I: =*J ^M fc wtt* t*t= c =jvnsx- tsc.T_u "-i* .-*Lvi .-:r .--y or n> IIMII ^-to I.x w^. w aj=re::re ."-... Erst :: %  •".-. T;r gi-e:%  -Ci-?algn s-.xle: i grata and the best wishes to Harry Schwartz who's announced :-:-n to enjoy wedded bliss. ^"* ^lt -is Flag Day esk ~ z --r r.-r.i C" A" >de*j beta* £r B ? -£ ----:-e-? BM aai the : -*tw# resen: the idea :we arast b :e a-T ; -.-.. •-: %  ..: 7-e r :^a: ai %  "e: :They ament on lawyers ties. The last meet•ar-be.cue what with I Ery Stone. Al Pallot. MOt r::-;maL. Harry Simonhoff. gel Harry Gordon. Leon Harry Zukernick, Sidney x Fein v -erg. present and Mtt* say it actively :.•-:: geatl] participating. Maiel Tov Brother Bam Halpert on becoming a grandfather May you lire to haTe many such causej for rejoicing. Thanks for the use of space. IZ ZUKERNICK. : -1 : Dew Baa: B*rith cry seems ed—So get out friends from IS en unite with us ^v''^ ^/LEADING/,/ DONALD EANETT :: I ; BB Second ^resiseBt. Is Ike L*T-;the -:;-i^i^i eii=^EMINOLE ADD TO THE QmpDfdanaL H YOUR NAME • Be an '"American Check Service'' L>epo8itor. Your name printed on every cb~ i without charge. N i n.nimum balance ever requir• As littie as $1 opens an account. rot 10c per check drawn. No charge for item deposit-d. • No "Tell-Tale Small-Accouat : imber. THE ;ROSEDALE INN IS NOW AT IT8 NEW LOCATIOIT 709 HFTH AVENUE WEST HEXDERSONT1LLE, X. C. DLETAET LAW8 STEICTLY OBSEBVKD C3TDEE THE PEJJS05AL MANAGEMENT OF MRS. ROSE LIPSITZ MODERXLY EQUIPPED SEASONABLY PRICED STEICTLY KOSHEE AlHCO^n-iojffiD $ Do You Own Your Home? *"***" BBBB> was a better : ~ taa •*• ta ButM on* T> Liberal Fiancuf Thro^h Federal Housing: Administration Make* h PossJbl* ?-. T ~ a r: A=i : wrus, i : ? ^-'rr^^tx>5 M •& tu '_,a BOfONS Ca.-* Aurj. .-^. Aff-er = -- z-ziSUMME COMFORT al -i t>ii-. Snpnel howl ki &• kn U a s—H— lockaewrau. ETWT oo w.* tab aad tbew, toll water. r*o. Enrr bd with kH^caf MOV *-• o4 iwlat leap, hukg lc o T7 Boot. fOFtTLAI PUCQ) COCXTAtt IOUNGE and C^TEE BBO <>*" It r>OOND H—h HOm PATTtN f HOTEL DISOTQ %  "%  %  I" Inwt CHECKS PRINTED wTTH YOl'R NAME Delivered Immediately on opening an account Accounts may be opened and deposits made by mail American Check Service customers rseejTe the amt personal attention from all hank officers. Call and open an account today. Descriptive circular mailed on request. Deposits Insured op to S5.000 by Federal Dep tt Inaaraawe C>.. AMERICAN BANK AND TRUST CO. Member Federal Deposit IasBraace Corporstioa 130 N. E. First Street, Miami, Florida FURNITURE M A R K E.T -*filER:^". PHONE ? 412; B^a[^8S^^Pj W j SMsB ^ W| ^ M H> i^m



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FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1938 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN PAGE THREE V / wJewiisti IFIIoiriidliaiiii ri'BUIHED EVTHT niDAT P. O. Box tni PLANT AND OFFICES 21 8. W. Scond Avenue Phone. 2-1H1; 2-1183 1. LOUIS SHOCHET. Editor FRED K. 8HOCHET, Circulation Mrr u Mtorad cUi lattor July 4, 19S0. it th Pet Office at Miami. FlarMa. undtr th. Act of March 1819. ST. PmUlSBURG MRS. ROSE M. RUBIN Rcpraacntativ* WEST PALM BEACH MRS. M. SCHREBNICK lUpraMafativa ORLANDO DORIS 8. HELLER • RopraMntatioa TAMPA MRS. JAY MARKOWITZ lpr(MnUUi SUBSCRIPTION Hi Mratha. -tl.l ..II. i FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1938 VOLUME 11,—NUMBER 24 THE VOICE OF THE PEOPLE Those of us who have lived in Miami for a long number of years welcomed the action taken at last Sunday night's mass meeting in forming a Federation of Jewish Welfare Funds as an indication of a realization of the mass of local Jewry of their duties to their fellow Jews. Laudable as may be the intent and purpose of individual giving, we must come to the inevitable conclusion these days that it is no longer possible or even workable. If we were to depend upon the average individual to give of his own volition then horrible indeed would bo the lot of our unfortunate brethren across the seas. It is because of mass publicity, continual stress upon the horrors of Europe, the needs of Palestine, the wants of our own poor and needy in this country and of our own immediate neighbors that we do our little bit and help somewhat. We welcome the establishment of the Federation because it will eradicate the useless expenditures, the unnecessary solicitation, the wanton waste of the present day system. We welcome Federation because it will enable a concerted effort to make those who shirk their duties, realise their obligations, Those of us who have pet charities will be able through a Federation to assure them of receiving a greater share of our contribution than they have heretofore had a nd perhaps will be able to have others help as well. a nd we too, may be made to realise the "importance of helping others whose wants we did not previously realise. We, in a democratic government, must necessarily applaud the elastic and extremely democratic basis upon which the Federation was formed and is to be governed. A Board elected at large Sunday night was as representative a body of men and women as could have been named within human limitations. Others who are equally as able and representative will undoub tedly be named as delegates by those organisations affiliated with the Federation. Greater Miami Jewry congratulates those responsible for the Federation. It will shortly congratulate those who have thus far failed to comprehend its splendid motives and beneficial advantages, because they too will realize their duty to themselves and their community. With the dance Just two days off all indications point to a record crowd at the Royal Palm Club Sunday June 19th to help the "Y" building fund. HIGHLIGHTS By DAVE KRONBERG Sam Badanes, general chairman of the second annual building fund benefit dance, and his committee Including Leonard Margolia, Irvin Rot fort. Abe SUrer and Dave Kronberg reported that every effort is being made to make this affair one of the outstanding events of the summer season. Co.operatlon from various civic and fraternal organizations as well as individuals is being received, and on behalf Of Sioga may I say thanks. STANLEY C. MYERS Chairman of Provisional Committee which planned the Greater Miami Federation of Jewish Welfare Funds, who was namtd temporary rliairman of new organization. SOCIETY DAY J. APTE Who presidtd at organization meeting of Greater Miami Federation of Jewish Welfare Funds last Sunday night RETURNS TO CITY Simon Lipton. son of Mr. and Mrs. issue Lipton Lipton, returned to Miami from Waltham. Mass., where he was attending Middlesex University where he has completed his second year of medical school. He will remain here for the summer and then return to Waltham in the fall. • • • MARRIAGE TAKES PLACE Officiating at the marriage ceremony of Miss Alice Rice, daughter of Mrs. Annie Rice to Mr. Louis Spector, son of Mrand Mrs. Samuel J. Spector last Sunday after, noon at the Kenmore Hotel was Rabbi Max Shapiro. The bride was attended by Miss Jeanette Spector, sister of the bridegroom, as maid of honor and Julius Spector. brother of the bride groom was best man. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, Paul Rice. Music was furnished by Miss Sylvia Raitchlk at the piano and Philip Welntraub who sang. Out of town guests attending were the bride's grandmother, Mrs. Dora Ginsburg. Mrs. Sol Jailer and daughter, Miss Clair Jailer and Mrs. Ben Ginsberg all of New York. Immediately after the ceremony a reception was held for the couple. • • • GRADUATES FROM MEDICAL SCHOOL Dr. Sol Selevan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Selevan, returned to the city from Ann Arbor, Midi., at intervals throughout the summer. Miss Lillian Willens is his co-chairman on the first dance. •' •' •" MARRIAGE TO TAKE PLACE The marriage of M>*R os e Oershon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gershon, to George Rachlin, will take place at the home of her parents, 315 Southwest Tenth Avenue, on Sunday, June 96th at 0:30 pV m.. at which only the immediate families will be present. A receptiow will follow the cen HMD* to which all friends of the couple are invited. i No cards bavo been issued. DR. WISE REPLIES "I AM A JEW" New York. (WNS1—"I am a Jew." not an American of Jewish faith," Dr. Stephen 8. Wise, president of the American Jewish Congress, declared in replying to the statement of the American Jewish Committee opposing the Congress' elections anil referendum, which had spoken of "Americans who are Jews." Addressing a dinner celebrating the twentieth anniversary of the founding of the Congress, Dr. Wise asserted that the Committee's stand goes back "to the tragic cowardice of the German Jews who declared over and over: We are not Jews, but German citizens of Jewish faith.' Now. I am not an American citizen of Jewish faith. I am a Jew." He also declared "I am not life president of the American Jewish Congress. I want to withdraw as soon as I can; but I want to pledge, as long as I live, what strength I huvc to the American Jewish Congress and to the life, security and honor of the Jewish people everywhere." Replying to Rabbi Samuel Goldcnson of Temple Emanu-el, Dr. Wise emphasized "we are a people. And just because Hitler says we are an inferior people I will not say we arc not a people. We are a people." Approximately $15,000 was pledged by the 1,000 guests to defray the expenses of the referendum. Don't forget, June 19th is Father's Day and it would be a swell Idea for you to remember Pop by bringing him to the dance this Sunday where the family can get together and spend an enjoyable evening with him. There will be rew entertainment featuring the Summer Follies revue and dancing to the music of Mannle Gates orchestraTickets may be bought from the members of the fraternitr or they may be obtained at the door for only $1.00 per couple. If you have not purchased your ticket you can phone 2.9763 and they will be delivered to you. Table reservations may be made by phoning 3-2705. So come on Jewry of Miami, Sunday evening at the Royal Palm Club—the Slogas will be happy to greet you. Hal Levlnson, chairman of athletics reported that the fraternity will have a bowling tournament within the next week. Hal Is also mapping out plans fo rother sports such as bowling, ping pong, pool, swimming .etc., tor the members to com. pete amongst themselves. The member receiving the most points will be the possessor of a prize. where he graduated from the Michigan Medical School. He will intcrp • at the Jackson Memorial Hospital ir. Miami beginning July 1st. • • • DISCUSSION GKOUPS AND DANCES PLANNED The National Council of Jewish Juniors is resuming Its monthly discussion groups. The first of the series will be held at the President Hotel on June 21st at 8:30 p. m. Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman is scheduled to speak on "The Fate of a Faith." Following his talk, there will be open discussion from the floor as is the usual procedure at these meetingsMany other activities are being planned by the group for the summer season. The first of the sum. mer dances that are run annually will be held Sunday evening, June 26th at the Royal Palm Club. A dance contest will be featured, the prize of a silver loving cup being awarded the winning couple. Mr. Monls Raff Is chairman for the series of dances that will be held Marty Goldstein Is being pledged for membership In the fraternity. Marty being the only pledge at present will have plenty of requests to fulfill from his ten future brother SlogansThis column being the last of the Highlight series we take this means of expressing our sincerest thanks to the Jewish Floridian which has so graciously devoted space to our column, and to Columnist Harry Schwartz, our most humblest appreciation for his reminders about the dance : to our many friends that have helped but are too numerous to mention, we all join, and say thank you. 7. :: % %  .. %  BETH DAVID NAMES OFFICERS At a special meeting of the Board of Directors of Beth David Congregation Mr. M. JKbpelowltz, prominent communal worker and active in the affairs of Beth'Davld Congregation, was named president. Nat Zalka was named vice president, Louis Weinkle treasurer and Sid. ney L. Segall prominent young attorney, secretary. These officers will serve for the coming year. REFUGEE ACTOR tO BE PRESENTED A committee of lOeal Jewish Yesidonts representative of nearly.all organizations in this area will present the well known Mr. and Mrs. Nahum Brind, refugees from Vienna, Austria, in a series of readings aud portrayals from Yiddish authors and Yiddish plays Monday evening. June 27th, beginning at 8:00 o'clock at Beth David auditorium. Mr. Brind, who played with the Jewish Art Theatre of Maurice Schwartz, is also the author of a book in German called "Tears and Smiles" and collaborated with the famous Yiddish author and playwright in the preparation of a Jewish iilm script "The Baal Shera Tov." Mrs. Brind who was a disciple of the famous Viennese psychologist Alfred Adler, is herself a p-tyebolofist of note. • • • GERMAN CHILDREN" TO BENEFIT For the purpose of raising funds for the German %  CnlMrea'ir Aid FtJnd of the National Oouncil'of Jewish Women, a boat ride Is being sponsored by Mesdames A. Rubin, Ralph Neufeld, Nat Williams. Elry Stone and Leo R. Kupper on the Boat Seven Seas Tuesday evening. June 21st. Mrs. Ida Optner is chairman of the Miami committee for this fund. Those, desiring to attend are urged to make reservations with members of the committee immediately. • • • A. Z. A. ELECTS OFFICERS On June 13th. 1038. the Miami Chapter of the A. Z. A. held an election of officers. The following were elected: President. Theodore Plant; Vice President. Daniel Richter; Secretary. Irving Ginsberg: Treasurer. Nathan Aronovitz: Sergcant-at-Arms and Chaplain. Oscar Rappaport; Publicity. Marshal Rosenfcld. Dr. Harold Rand spoke on medicine. On Monday. -Tune 20. the A. Z. A. school will be held for thos who are to become new members at the Y. M. H. A., beginning at 7 :*0 o'clock. ILLUSTRATED LECTURE TO BE GIVEN Wednesday evening. June 22. at 8:30 p. m.. at the Y. M. H. A. dubrooms, 1567 Southwest Fifth Street, Robert Epstein, well known cartoonist of the Herald, will give an illn'trated lecture and in addition will show moving pictures of the Fleischer Comedies such as Betty Boop, etc. An invitation is extended to the Y. M. H. A., the Y. W. H. A-, Junior Division Y. M. H. A., Boy Scouts. A. 2. A.. and the general public are cordial'.v invited to be present and enjoy a pleasant and entertaining evening. • • • LEAVE8 FOR NORTH Mrs. H. H. Miller left the city for Cincinnati where she will visit her daughter and son.in-law, Mrand Mrs. Arthur Fine. While in the north she will also visit relatives



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• # Jewish Flofidliai m £25553 Tfrite JtewUsh HJtnulty VOLUME 11.—NUMBER 24 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1938 PRICE FIVE CENTS JOINT CONFERENCE WILL DETERMINE REFERENDUM B'nai B'rith, American Jewish Congress, American Jewish Committee and Jewish Labor Committee Propose Unity Plan Pittsburgh, June 17—(WNS)—Creation of a single body which would coordinate all activities of the American Jewish Congress, American Jewish Committee, B 'nai B 'rith and Jewish Labor Committee relating specifically to safeguarding the equal rights of Jews was proposed to the four organizations involved in a resolution adopted at a joint meeting of their accredited national representatives held here on June 13th. If the four groups ratify the proposal on or before June 20th, then the referendum of the American Jewish Congress, which has precipitated a nationwide debate in Jewish circles, will be called off. The agreement as drafted by the joint committee provides, however, that the American Jewish Congress' elections, scheduled to be held June 25th, 26th and 27th, is to be held, while the B'nai B'rith, the American Jewish Committee and the Jewish Labor Committee, which are opposed to both the referendum and the elections, are free to continue their refusal to approve or participate. The mooting: was an Outgrowth of mi invitation extended to leaders of tlie four organizations by the Pittsburgh Jewish community, headed by Edgar J. Kaufman, to help bring nbout unity of action among the many Jewish organizations in the field. The Pittsburgh loaders prevailed upon representatives of 28 Jewish eommunitios throughout the country to urge the loaders of the national Jewish organisation! to accept the invitation. Attending the meeting were: American Jewish Congress—Louis Lipsky. Prof. Jerome Michael, Sigmund David, David Wertheim, Leon Gcllman and Louis Segal: American Jewish Committee— Lewis Strauss. James N. Rosenberg. Morris D. Waldman, Sidney Wallach and Loon Falk : B'nai B'rith—Hem.v Monsky, Louis Fabricant, Maurice Bisgyer, Benjamin Samuels, Sigmund Livingston and Richard (iutstadt: Jewish Labor Committee—. I. Minkoff. I. Goldberg and Joseph Paskin. The Pittsburgh group consisted of Jerome Edlis. Louis £ale Borkon, Bam* nel L. Fuss. Walter Burke, Irwin 1. Wolf, William B. Kleo, Jr., Loon Falk. Jr., Charles Dreifus, Harry Applestein, Bdgar J. Kaufman. Frank It. S. Kaplan. II. Leon Tolnehko. A. L. Wolf, Samuel Krimsley, Louis Caplan, Loo Lehman, Henry Ellonbogen and Morris Noarman. The resolution contains the following points: 1—Immediate coordination of those activities of the four organizations dealing specifically with tho safeguard of equal rights of Jews throughthe creation of a single body. 2—Equal representation for each of the organizations. .1—The autonomy of any of the organisations is not affected. 4—Questions involving racial, national or religious philosophies are excluded from the body's Jurisdiction. 15—Afttr its organization the proposed body is to enlarge its membership by the addition of representatives of other American Jewish groups. 6—Admission of such groups to be hy vote of five-sixths, or such other vote as may later be determined, of the representatives of the four organizations. 7—Decision of any issue within the scope of the proposals is to be by a two-thirds vote of the entire body and shall bo binding upon all constituent groups. 8—Ponding a reasonable opportunity to affect creation of such n body no referendum is \n be held by any of the four organizations involved. 0—The proposuls are subject to approval By all four organizations' on or before June 20th. 10 Nothing in the resolution is to bo interpreted as indicating approval of or participation by the American Jewish Committee, the B'nai B'rith and the Jewish Labor Committee in the election of delegates to the session of the American Jewish Congress to be held in September. The full text of the resolution reads: "We. representatives of the American Jewish Congress, the American Jewish Comimttee, the B'nai B'rith and the Jewish Labor Committee. gathered together in Pittsburgh this thirteenth day of June. 1038. upon the invitation of Pittsburgh Jewry, endorsed by the Jewry of many other American cities, proposes to these organizations the Immediate eoordlnatiin of those activities of the American Jewish ongress. the American Jewish Committee, the B'nai B'rith and the Jewish Labor Committee which relate specifically to safeguarding the equal rights of Jews through the creation of a single body in which each of those respective organizations shall have equal representation, but without affecting the autonomy of any of these organizations and excluding the consideration of questions involving racial, national or religious philosophies. Wo further propose that, after its organization, the proposed %  body shall enlargo its membership by tho addition of representatives of other American Jewish groups which should properly be included in such body, upon vote of five-sixths (or such other vote as these four organizations may hereafter determine) of the representatives of the aforementioned four organisations. "We recommend that the decision of any issue within the scope of these proposals by a two-thirds vote of the entire body shall be binding upon all constituent groups of tho proposed body. We further recommend that, ponding a reasonably opportunity to effect the creation of such body, no referendum bo held by any of the four organizations involved. These proposals arc subject to adoption by all of McCORMACK BILL BECOMES LAW Washington, D. C„ (WNS)—A measure described by the White House as of "far-reaching importance" in curbing foreign propaganda in the United States became the law of the land when President Roosevelt affixed his signature to a bill which requires all employees of agencies engaged in disseminating propaganda in this country for foreign political parties or organizations to register with the Secretary of StateThe bill, which was recommended by the McCormack Committee in 1935 after its investigation of un-American activities, was passed in the House and Senate unani. mously. SILVER SHIRTIST DECLARED SPY LEAGUE OFFICIALS TRIAL IS SET Riverhead. L. I., (WNS)—June 27th was set as the date of the trial of the six officials of the GermanAmerican League, Inc., operator of Nazi Camp Siegfried at Yaphank. on charges of violating Section 5A of the State Civil Rights Law requiring all oath-bound organizations to file a roster of members with the Secretary of State. The six officials who have been indicted by the Suffolk County Grand Jury all pleaded not guilty when arraigned before Supreme Court Judge L. Barron Hill. The German American League is a subsidiary of the German-American Bund. Connecticut Will Bar Bund Camps Southbury, Conn., (WNS)—A petition urging the enactment of state laws designed to curb the activities of groups admiring foreign dictators and disseminating foreign doctrines contrary to American principles, is being circulated throughout Connecticut by the United Americans, an organization formed here several months ago to combat efforts of the Na z l German. American Bund to establish a camp here. The petition has been drawn up because of reports that the Bund intends to resume activities to bring the proposed camp into beingSouthbury eitlsens have passed zoning laws to bar the camp but Bund leaders have hinted that the laws "can be fixed." George Holmes national president of the United Americans .has announced that a youth organization will be formed for boys from 10 to 21. It will be known as the Junior Order of United Americans, and will be started in all cities. the four organizations above named on or before June twentieth. 1038. Nothing herein contained shall be taken to mean that either the B'nai B'rith. the American Jewish Committee or the Jewish Labor Committee approve of. or participate in the impending election of delegates to attend the forthcoming repjular session of the American Jewish Congress in September next." Los Angeles (WNS)—Papers found in the possession of Henry D. Allen, ox-conviet and Silver Shirt leader, after his arrest in San Diego on a felony charge, have linked him to the Nazi spy ring now under investigation, according to the Los ngelos Examiner. The papers have been forwarded to the State Department and %  pastel investigators of the Intelligence Service are reported chocking the information contained in the papers. Allen was recently identified as the man responsible for showing Los Angeles with a flood of antiJewish leaflets beaded with tho words ••Jews! Jews: jews everywhere," NOTABLES UNITE FOR DEMOCRACY New York, (WNS)—A frontal attack on all forces threatening democracy is to be launched through an intensive nationwide six-month educational campaign in the press, radio, churches, schools, motion pictures and other channels by a new non.partisan organization called "National Rededication," which was launched here by a group sponsoring organizations and a national committee of notables. The new movement does not intend to criticize anybody or attack anybody but proposes to state the case for liberty and democracy as expressed in the Declaration of Independence and guaranteed in the Constitution of the United States. Sponsoring organizations are the American Federation of Labor. Federal Council of Churches of Christ, Jewish Welfare Board. National Catholic Alumni Federation. National Conference of Jews and Christians, National Council of Catholic Men. National Council of Catholic Women. National Council of the Y. M. C. A., National Grange Roosevelt Memorial Association and the Workers Education Bureau of America. James R. Garfie'd, former secretary of the interior Is acting chairmanAmong the members of the Nat. ional committee are Herbert Hoover, Alfred M. Landon. Admiral Diehard E. Byrd, John W. Davis. William Green, Charles P. Taft, Norman Thomas. Owen D. Young. Arthur Hays Sulzberger. Roger W. Straus, Father John A. Ryan and Rabbi David de Sola Pool. The organization's purposes were stated as follows: "To rekindle the public mind to the splendor of America's free Institutes and to offer an opportunity for personal rededication to the principles of civil and religious liberty; to popularize the Bill of Rights; to proclaim against the power of the ideal of freedom to unite men of divergent races and creeds; to reassert the demands which the institutions of a republic make on the Integrity and the large-mlndedness of the Individual; to stimulate that faith which has been the nation's strength—faith In liberty, faith in man. faith in America and faith in God." ITALIAN KING PROMISES HELP Tripoli, (WNS)—Revision of the law which obliges the Jews of Tripoli to keep their establishments open on Saturday was promised by IS ORGANIZED HERE More than three hundred residents of the Greater Miami area Including representatives of every Jewish adult organization attended a mass meeting at Temple Israel last Sunday night. Following an outline of the purposes of the meeting by Stanley C. Myers, chairman of the Provision Committee for the formation of the Greater Miami Federation of Jewish Welfare Funds, Mr. Day J. Apte, past president of the Jewish Welfare Bureau and Temple Israel and one of the outstanding communal leaders in this area was named temporary chairman. A resolution presented by Baron de Hirsch Meyer, city councilman of Miami Beach and chairman of the program committee endorsing the idea of a Federation of Jewish Welfare Funds was unanimously adopted following a discussion of the proposalDr. David Fichman of New Or. leans who was the guest speaker presented an exhaustive outline of similar Federations and Welfare Funds in the United States and answered a number of Inquiries from the audience. Mr. Isaac Levin, past president of B'nai B'rith and president of Temple Israel, presented the report of the program and plan committee giving a skeleton outline of the purposes, form of governmnt and scope of the proposed Federation which after discussion was unanimously adopted. A nominating committee consisting of Baron de Hirsch Meyer, chairman, J. Gerald Lewis. J. Louis Shochet, R. R. Adler and Mrs. Barney Weinkle were selected to recommend a Board of Dirctors to consist of thirty.six directors at large, which together with one representative from every adult Jewish organization in Greater Miami will govern the affairs of the FederatlonThe report of the nominating committee was unanimously approved by the meeting and the following were elected to serve 1 year as directors at large: Day J. Apte, Stanley C. Myers, R. R. Adler, Harry Simonhoff. Baron de Hirsch Meyer. Issac Levin, Elry Stone, Benj. Bronston, Samuel Blank, J. Gerald Lewis. Harry Sirkin. Jacob Sher, Joseph M. Lipton. Nathan A. Rosen, Max Orovitz, Dr. Frank Coret, Leo Eisenstein, JLouis Shochet. Morris B. Frank, Mrs. Ida Optner, Mrs. Barney Weinkle. Mrs. Benj Le Vine, Mrs. Meyer Scwartz, Leon Elkin, Abe Aronovitz, Harry Markowltz. Wm. Taradash. Sol S. Goldstrom, Mrs. Lena Simon, M. JKopelowitz, Nathan Adelman, Mil. ton A. Friedman, Sidney H. Palmer, Mrs. Ida Buckstein and Mrs. Rhoda Levin. Officers of the Federation will be named by the Board of Directors at the first meeting to be held shortly, due notice of which will appear in these columns. King Victor Emanuel to a delegation of Jewish leaders that called on him during his state visit to his Italian North African colony.



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