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The Jewish Floridian ( June 24, 1938 )

UFJUD

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B9 wJemsli floridlam Qonsmm Tlhe JewBslh VmBtty *9 VOLUME 11.NUMBEB 25 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1938. PRICE FIVE GENT8 JEWS MUST LEAVE BY JANUARY Vienna, June 24—(WNS)—Seventy thousand Jews must leave Austria by December 31, Joseph Buerekel, Reich commissioner for Austria, told Joseph Loewenherz, managing director of the Vienna Jewish Community, mid Dr. Alois Rothenberg, director of the Palestine Bureau in Vienna, who conferred with him before going to London to seek increased immigration quotas to Palestine and the British dominions. Buerekel had previously told Jewish leaders here that 25,000 Jews must quit Austria by the end of the year and that an additional 25.000 must emigrate annually thereafter. Already some 20,000 Jews have left or are about to leave. Congress Elections To Be Held Sunday Elections for the American Jewish Congress will take place simultaneously throughout the entire United States this roming Sunday, June 26th. In Miami judges of election will sit at Belli David Congregation for the registration and voting from 10:00 to 2:00 o'clock and at Beth Jacob Concregation, Miami Beach from 2:00 to C> :00 p. m. All desiring to participate in the elections are "urged to api>ear nt eiiher of the two polling places during these hours. TO FIGHT BUND White Plains. N. Y., June 24.— (WNSi—Creation of a permanent committee to fight the Nazi German. American Bund and all secret or•.r.itizations pledging allegiance to foreign governments was unanimously approved by the 17th annual convention of the Disabled American Veterans of the World War. The committee was proposed in an Americanization report which outlined the D.. A. V.'s activities in causing indictments to be handed up against six officials of a Nazi camp on Dong Island and in investigation an organization advocating a boycott of Jewish business firms. j|. Former President Opposes Leaders New York, June 24—(WN'S)—Asserting that the general impression existing out of Palestine that the Jews of that country stand for partition "as a solid block" is incorrect, and emphasizing that considerable elements and important ones in the Vishub "are opposed to any partition scheme," Mrs. Edward Jacobs, former president of Hudassah and now the only woman member, of the Jewish Agency Executive charged that "the leadership which is in control of the .Tewi-.li Agency, however, stands for the Jewish state even at the cost of dismembering Palestine." In a statement issued on her return from a seven months' stay in Palestine. Mrs. Jacobs said that opposition to partition in Palestine is to be found among the. labor leaders. Mizrachi. General Zionists, Revisionists, and large numbers unaffiliated with parties. They have been unable to spread their viewpoints, she asserted, becuuse. "they have no organization machinery for funds and propagandists for that, purpose." LESS COMMUNISM SAYS PREACHER Buffalo. N-.Y-. June 24.—(WN'S) Less talk against Communism and more about what the church is doing for the poor is needed, the Rev. W. Coleman Nevils, S. J., rector of New York's St. Ignatius Loyola Church,, declared here at the opening of the 23rd annual convention of the Catho lie Hospital Association of the United States and Canada. Enemies of the church, he charged, had capitalized on the church's failure to publicize its many sacrifices for the needy and the afflicted. REFUGEES NOT House Committee To Begin Probe Washington. D. C, June 24.— fWNS.i—Seeking to avoid a repetition of the incident in 1984 when Raymond Tlcalcy, self-styled "American Hitler," and a band of Nazis gave the Ditler salute to members of the McCormack Committee in un-American activities nt a public hearing, representative Martin Dies, chairman of the new House Committee on un-American activities announced thnt hearings, which will begin in Los An geles or Snn Francisco, on August 1. will not be public although the press will be admitted. Mr. Dies explained that he would remain in Washington the next six or seven weeks to assemble data while other committee members question witnesses in various cities. Agents of the Department of Justice, the Tost Offjpo, Secret Service and other government departments arc coopcr"'ing. he said. (By Religions News Service) New York. June 24—"The problem of the rehabilitation of the political refugees of Europe is not only a matter of Jewish concern," declared Dr. Samuel McCrea Cavert. secretary of the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America and secretary of President Roosevelt's Commission on Political Refugees, in an address here before the ninth annual meeting of the Jewish Council of Greater New York. Although the hand of the Nazis falls the heaviest upon the Jews. Dr. Cavert pointed out that thousands upon thousands of non-Jews have been persecuted, and that they, too, must be given the opportunity to escape from the totalitarian tyranny. To both Jews and non-Jews, Dr. Cavert said, "the President's plan opens a rny of hope. Now, on the eve of the first important conference of the nations to consider this problem, a new conscience of public opinion throughout the world will be reawakened." The American participation and leadership in the refugee problem, he declared, was just another step in the nation's tradition. It is "the preserving of the democratic spirit from totalitarian policies," Dr ('avert defended the right of American citizens to attack the Internal politics of other nations as long as the people of this country must f. the problem of taking care of the refugees NAZIS DEMAND E London. June 24—(WN'S)—Ransom of $10,000,000 is being demanded by the Nazi authorities in Austria as the price of releasing Baron Louis Rothschild, head of the Austrian branch of the family, who has been under arrest since the first days of the Nazi invasion, it is revealed by the London Daily Herald. The basis for the ransom claim is a revival of an old charge against Rothschild growing out of the 19.11 collapse of the Creditanstalt, of which he was president. Rothschild had contributed $10.000,000 of his personal fortune toward the reconstruction of the bank, of which he had been president, and the Austrian government withdrew all charges against its directors. It is these charges the Nazis have revived Rothschild's assets in Austria have all been confiscated but the Nazis are seeking the $10,000,000 from members of the Rothschild family in Paris and London. Baron Louis' brothers. Alplionse and Eugene, are safe in Paris. B'NAI B'RITH WILL HOLD GALA SOCIAL JEWISH VETERANS WILL INSTALL The Freda Markowitz Tost of the Jewish War Veterans will hold the formal installation of its officers at a gala banquet and dance on Thursday evening, June 30th, beginning at 7 :30 o'clock at the American Legion Home Among the guests will be Harry Shaffer of Pittsburgh. Pa.. commander in chief of the Jewish War Veterans of the Untied States. Harry M. Wengrow. vice commander of Atlanta. Ga.. Commander Comer of the American Legion. Department of Florida, and numerous State. County and City officials. Commanders of military organizations of this area have been invited to attend and participate in the event, Sidney H. Talmer will be toastmaster. There will be a floor show and dancing will follow the formal banquet. Heads of nil Jewish organizations of this area have been invited to attend, and all members of local military posts and veterans of wars may attend the dance which will follow the banquet. Among the officers to be installed are n. II. Farr, commander; Harry Markowitz. vice-commander. Abe S. Goldman. ,Tr vice-commander. J. William Baros, officer of the day; Dr. Meyer Wigdor, surgeon; Eugene J. Weiss, adjutant; Herman Ginsberg, quartermaster and Louis Auerbach and Samuel Goldstein, color bearers. In charge of arrangements are Col. Sidney H. Palmer, general chairman ; J William Baros, reception; A. Haimes. program; Jack Green, seating capacity; Louis Auerbach and Jules Weiss, reservations and W. S. Bergman and A. Haimes, publicity. TUNE IN SUNDAY MORNING AT 9:00 The Jewish Floridian will again present another in its series of weekly broadcasts this comingSunday morningover Station WKAT (1500 k. c.) at 9:00 o'clock. It's full of interestingnews and comments and mnsic. Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith will sponsor its social meeting for the month of June with a gala evening at the Norman Hotel, Fifth Street and Ocean Drive. Miami Beach, next Tuesday evening, June 28th, beginning at 8:00 p. m. Included in the evening's program will be vocal and instrumental selections, comic and dramatic skits and readings by noted artists now in this area. Members, their wives and friends are invited to attend what promises to be one of the outstanding events of the current season. There will be no charge of any kind. Refreshments will be served following the program. In charge of arrangements is Mr. Leo Eiscnstein who is being assisted by Marx Feinberg, Harry Zukernick and Dr. Sam Beckman. REVOKE LICENSES Milwaukee, Wis., June 24—(WXS) —A resolution revoking the licenses of tavern halls which rent their premises to the Silver Shirts, the Bund "or other organizations which foment religions or racial hatred," was passed by the Milwaukee city council after numerous protests against meetings of the. Silver Shuts and the Bund in publicly licensed taverns. Minneapolis, Minn., June 2 (WN'S)—Parades of "shirt" organizations were tabooed in Minneapolis when Mayor Leach issued instructions to Chief of Police Forestal to prevent parades of "uniformed political" organizations. The Mayor's orderwere prompted by his desire to prevent Silver Shirts. Black Shirts, or any other anti-American organization from gaining a foothold in Minneapolis, he said. IS Atlantic City, X. J., June 24.— (WN8)—Organization of a national federation of the Jewish youth belonging to the 300 youth clubs affiliated with congregations belonging to the Union of American Hebrew Congregations and the convening of the national convention of such clubs in conjunction with the meeting of the 88th council of the Union's executive committee. The executive committee also approved the formation of a federation of Reform temples in Metro politan New York to act as the representatives of Reform Judaism in that area in all matters affecting religious, moral and communal life, to promote the aim of the 33 Reformcongregations and their 50.000 members in that area ajid to serve as the fund-raising agency of the-Union in Metropolitan New York. Metropolitan New York was defined as New Yqrk City. Westcbester County and Nassau County on Long Island. Creation of a public agency for the distribution of information about Jews and Judaism was also approved. A budget of 1202,881 for die fiscal year 1888-88 was approved. Last year the Union spent $191,852. LOCAL LEADER IS NAMED TO OFFICE The Seaboard Zionist Region at its sixteenth annual conference, held at Durham, N. C, recently unanimously elected Harry Simonhoff. promiment local attorney vice-chairman of the United Palestine Appeal, Seaboard area. The Seaboard United Palestine Appeal area embraces nine states, including Delaware. Maryland. Virginia, North Corolina, South Carolina. Georgia, Florida, Alabama and the District of Columbia. Mr. Simonhoff is also national honorary vice-president of this fund of which Rabbi Abba; Hillel Silver is national chairman. E WILL BE HELD Pittsburgh. Pa.. June 24.—(WN'S) —Another conference of representatives of the American Jewish Congress. American Jewish Committee, the Jewish Labor Committee and the B'nai B'rith to give immediate effect to the proposal for coordinating into a single united agency their activities^ concerned with safeguarding Jewish rights, is being planned by the Pinburgh group that broWghT 1HR"Hi • June 13th meeting which drafted the proposal that has now been ratified by all four groups. Official announcement of the ratification was made here by Edgar .1. Kaufman, bend of the local committee, who brought about the June 13th. meeting and to whom word of the approval was telegraphed by the four groups involved. All ratifications were either unanimous or by overwhelming majorities of the executive bodies of the four organizations. The Congress. Jewish Labor Committee and American Jewish Committee ratified on June 17 and the B'nai B'rith, which polled its executive committee by telegraph, ratified the next day. With 100 percent ratification a fact, the first point in the agreement, the calling off of the American Jewish Congress' referendum, goes into effect. CHRISTIANS URGE JEWISH HAVEN Washington, D. C June 24.— (WN'S)—American intercession with the British Government with a view to having Britnin remove the restrictions on Jewish immigration to Palestine in order to provide a haven of refuge for "millions of men. women and children in Germany, Austria, Hungary, Poland and Ronmania. due to merciless persecution because of race and creed," was urged upon President Roosevelt in a memorandum, left at the White Honse by a delegation from the Pro-ralestine Federation of America. Similar memorandums were presented to Secretary of State Htill and Sir Ronald Lindas?, the British ambassador, both of whom promised sympathetic consideration. The memorandum to the President urged him "to call the attention of the British Government to tho urgent need that restrictions on Jewish immigration to Palestine be removed and these victims of cruel persecution bet admitted to the refngo that was solemnly covenanted to them." ^j



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• %  %  FBEDAY, JUNE 24, 1938. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN PAGE THREE / s. S wJewlslli inioiriidliiaitn FUBLUHBD EVERT FRIDAY P. O. Ba OTI PLANT AND OFFICE8 21 8. W. Scond Avenue Phone* 2-1141; 2-1183 J. LOUIS SHOCHET. Editor FRED K. SHOCHET. CircuUtion Mntr u MtOBd cU m.tUr July *. 1M0 *** Po.t Offic. %  MU-I. Ftorld.. und.r th Act of March 1879. ST. PETERSBURG MRS. ROSE M. RUBIN RprtnUtiv ORLANDO DORIS 8. HELLER lUpnMntativ* WEST PALM BEACH MRS. M. 8CHREBNICK Rpr**nrtlv TAMPA MRS. JAY MARKOWITZ RcprB*ntotiY BUBSCRIPTION Ml Month* Oma Ymr _ti.ee MM FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1938 VOLUME 11.—NUMBER 25 RABRI STEPHEN S. WISE President of the American Jewish Con tress SOCIETY THE AWAKENING People may sit idly by for years and see things before thenvery eyes before they even realize the siynificance of events. Such has been the case with Jewry throughout the United States and particularly in Florida. For years there have been subversive movements everywhere. Anti-Semitism has sprung up from time to time and disappeared in some spots only to appear elsewhere. In Florida we have had anti-Semitic preachers, anti-Jewish movements, subversive organizations under the guise of fighting communism and many of us have sat idly by without in the least considering the import or meaning of these activities. Suddenly there seems to be an awakening. We now begin to realize that sitting idly by, doing nothing, taking the attitude of "Sha-Sha" Jews has brought us nothing. Everyone respects a fighter o ne who battles for what is rightfully his wins the approbation of friend and foe. With the publication of the news of the German spy ring, the beginning of the Congressional Investigation against the German-American Bund and other unAmerican activities in this country, Jewry throughout the country is beginning to wake up. In Miami while the great mass of the people have sat idly by, there has been a group of alert men always on the watch, ready and willing to do their bit towards the defense of our rights as American citizens. This group is now working hard as heretofore and has recently received the encouragement of those who heretofore were content to do nothing. We wonder whether some of our Jewish leaders who are always ready to tell the other fellow what to do, will now answer when they are asked to contribute towards the work of the B'nai B'rith anti-defamation group. Will they contribute they should or will they find some excuse. Will they continue to sleep or have they too, awakened. THE AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS WEDDING TAKES PEACE The wadding of Miss Dorothy Dnvis daughter of Mrs. Rose Davis, to Davis I.nchovitz, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Lnehovitz, was held nt the Norman Hotel last Sunday with Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman officiating. The bride was given in marriage by her uncle, Mr. R. L. Davis and was attended by her sister. Ruth Davis as maid of honor; Mrs. Marcus Edclstein, sister of the groom, as matron of honor; bridesmaids were Miss Charlotte Davis, sister of the bride, and Judy Oreenblatt and Pauline Marie Oppenheim as flower girls. George Davis, brother of the bride was best man. ushers were Donald Jacobs and Abe Lckove and Donald Davis was ring; bearer Nuptial music which preceded the ceremony was sung by Marx Feinberg who was accompanied by Miss Betty I.asky nt the piano. Mrs. Jacobs assisted at the reception which followed the ceremony. Out of town guests included Mrs. Mary Dnvis of Roston, grandmother of the bride; Mrs. Fannie Laehovitz of New York, grandmother of the bridegroom ; Mrs. Edelstein. sister of the bridegroom and Mrs. M. I. Rudderman, both of Gainesville and Mr. and Mrs. Morris Bernstein of Savannah. The couple left for a honeymoon trip to North Carolina and will return to the city where they will make their home. • • HALETV TO BE SUBJECT "Moses Maimonides was the greatest Jew of the Middle Ages and the greatest of the Medieval philosophers, Dr. Wolfson told the Spinoza Group last Saturday afternoon. Mr. Albert II. Newman, author of "Enough for Everybody" read the first chapter his forthcoming book, "America and Myself." Mr. Victor Jacoby sang a few Hebrew songs. Mr. Braveman. Mrs. Valk, Mr. Daniel Lawrence and others took part in the discussion. Next Saturday afternoon at 3:00 o'clock, the Group will meet on the lawn at 1059 Collins Avenue. Miami Reach. Dr. Wolfson will give the list of his two talks on Yehudah Halevi. A musical program will precede the lecture. All are welcome. • • • Mechlowitz is well known inMiami having graduated from the Miami senior high school and Rcth David Talmud Torah and Sunday School. He is a graduate of Atlanta Southern Dental College, and took a post graduate course nt the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, Mich, He is now practicing in Cartorct, N. J., Acompnnying Mr. and Mrs. MechlnwitJ! to the wedding will be their daughter. Miss Hann and their son, Mr. A. Louis Mechelowits, prominent attorney and secretary of the Beth Jacob Congregation, who will act as best man at the wedding, and Mrs. Hymnn Gottcsman and daughter, Harriet. • • • PIONEER WORKER DIES Mr. Lazarus Abrams. pioneer Miami Reach resident died here last Saturday following an illness of several months. Funeral services were conducted Sunday morning in Reth Jacob Synagogue with Rabbi Abraham A. Kcllner of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation officiating. Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld who is in Miami on a visit also payed tribute. Cantor Maurice Mamches sang the Kol Molny Mr Abrams was one of the founders and the first president of Reth Jacob Congregation of Miami Reach I and was instrumental in the erection | of the first synagogue edifice. Prior i to his coming to Minmi Reach he was I a resident of Toronto, Canada, where he served for nine years as president of the Anshe Englander Congregation, one of the largest Orthodox CongregnI tiona of that city. In Miami Mr. Ab' rams operated the Miami Waste Material Company and for several years conducted th"' Hotel Abrams at Miami Reach. The body was shipped to Tornnto Canada, for interment. Mr. Abrams is survived by his widow, one brother and two sisters, all of Toronto LEAVE FOR NORTH Mrs. Daniel Cromer and daughter. Florence, and son Maurice, accompanied by Mrs. Conner's nephew, Chester Cassel, will leave today for a Northern trip. They will visit New York before going to Canada, where Mr. Cromer and Mr. Cassel will be counselors at Camp Hiawatha in Lac Brulc Lake, Quebec, and Miss Cromer will be a guest at the camp. Mrs. Cromer will visit in the vicinity. • • • LEAVE FOR VACATION Mr. and Mrs. Abe Aronovitand children left for Asheville, N. C, yesterday to spend the summer. Mr. Aronovitz will return to the city about the first of July. This coming Sunday Miami will be permitted to take part in one of the most significant movements in years when the elections for the delegates to the American Jewish Congress in September will be held here. True enough there will be no referendum to consider because of the splendid acts on the part of the American Jewish Congress, the American Jewish Committee, the Jewish Labor Committee and the B'nai B'rith. Yet it is significant that were it not for the forcing of the issue by the American Jewish Congress, we would not now have the unity and unification of defenses that we now see takingshape. If for no other reason than a vote of approval for the heroic work of Dr. Stephen S. Wise for a representation of the masses and the doctrine of democratic rule we should come forward in large numbers and paying the small poll tax of ten cents, register and vote this coming Sunday. And perhaps another good reason: Miami should let the world know that its Jewish citizens are interested in matters affenses that we now see taking shape. MANY VISIT NORTH CAROLINA Among the guests at Duncraggon Inn. Hendersonville, North Carolina. are Mr. and Mrs. A. Keoskie and son Stanley of Miami Beach. Mrs. Washag. mother of Mrs. Keoskie. Mrs. Jack Lear and son Jack of Miami. Mrs. Henry Kaidorski and daughters of Fort Lauderdalc. Mrs. A. Levy and son of Snrasota, Florida. Mrs. Walter Chaney and sons of West Palm Reach and Mr. M. Rubenstcin of New York City. Guests for the week-end from Asheville, N. C, and Georgia are numerous. • • e LEAVES TO ATTEND SON'S WEDDING Mr. and Mrs. Willism Mechlowitz long-time residents of this area will leave next Tuesday for Goldsboro, N. C. to attend the marriage of their son. Dr. Herman Mechlowitz to Miss Rose Tessler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Tessler of that city. Miss Tessler is a native of Atlanta, where she attended school and was active in the younger Jewish set. Dr. New York, June 24, (WNS)—The death of United States Senator Royal S. Copeland recalled that he was a member of the unofficial Senatorial delegation of four that went to Palestine a year ago under the sponsorship of the Hearst newspapers to report on conditions there. Their report assailed the Rritish policy and voiced opposition to partition. Copeland subsequently addressed many Jewish gatherings. In tie same year, when he was a candidate for the Democratic mayoralty nomination in New York's hot primary the Naris endorsed his candidacy as against that of Jeremiah T. Mahoney. It was Copeland who first charged that Senator Black of Alabama, now Supreme Court Justice, had been a member of the Ku Klux Klan. Rabbis Given Synagogue Plan Atlantic City. N. J., (WNS)—Declaring that "social ideals are the very warp and woof of Judaism" and that "it should be unthinkable that of all the religious organizations which are vocal on social reconstruction, social security, social justice, tbe Synagogue should be silent," Dr. David Lefkowitz, Sr., of Dallas, Texas, told the J'Jth annual meeting of the Central Conference of American Rabbis that the Synagogue must take a definite stand on contemporary social problems and that if "it fails in its prime function it has abdicated and deserves to be the fifth wheel in Jewish communal life." Speaking on "the Primacy of tho Synagogue—How it can be Reestablished," Dr. Lefkowitz, in a symposium on the synagogue and its place in Jewish life and its contempornry position, asserted that the primacy of the synagogue may yet be retrieved "if those who are of the synagogue, Whether Orthodox. Conservative or Reform, will rise above our admitted religious differences toward a union of the synagogue's religious forces." He also urged that the synagogues, through the Synagogue Council. 1 should demand of the B'nai B'rith, the Jewish Congress and the Ameri1 ran Jewish Committee that they join with the Council in a unified front before the world, a fourfold front from which the characteristic religious or! ganization of the Jew shall not para' doxically be absent." Dr. Lcfkow.ts nlso deplored the fact that many Rubhis are not receiving decent salaries and that no provision is made for them in time of sickness or old age. He urged that something be done 1 speedily "to change matters in pulpit ntadng." recommending that promotions go "to those by who their recon^ deserve advancement." and the *•pede of applications be ended and that pulpit-placing take into account the m „.,ls „f a congregation and then supply It with a Rabbi whose qualifications are known to fit the situation. The former president of the Conference also urged his colleagues to demand" that the Conference be recognized as at least equal with those other groups that speak for American Israel' 'and proposed that a wholehearted process of publicity among onr own congregations of the statements and decisions of the Conference should be developed by the different committees of the Conference, with "everv Jewish newspaper, every Jewish opinion-forming agency" supplied "with official digests of Conference activities and studies and pronounceuients Dr. Lefkowiti said that the two wavs of reestablishing the synagogues primacy are by making it "worthy and capable of accepting the responsibilities that go with primacy, a synagogue which supplies the needs of our people in the social and religious sphere-, through a lofty spiritual service and an enlightened, free and capable rabbinate, and by a vigorous insistence ^^ that the synagogue has the right of <*Wreprcsenting the Jewish people, has the right of directive influence and leadership as of old." A REFUGEE SCENE



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PAGE POUR THE JEWISH PLORIDIAS FMDAY, JUHB 24, 1938 „ BULLETIN TEMPLE ISRAEL •T MIAMI •r S E. •**.*• Street C":. =-:-* Z--*S PLEDGES *riTH OF SALABT FOR JEWI-H RELIEF FLNDS ST. PETERSBURG NOTE By ANNABEL JACOBS t.tT ar j--r -*rw. > %  < %  %  v.-r^ieeoe. r'SA •.-fi-T — WAKE SO ESS'StWE-."! — AV S3 V ( "'I 3 E SO aA*-" El SO TO TEHM.E C 4M.REC \TIONAL Regi-jr terrve* %  -._ > Vi2 tJkaa Friday e-re-tag t: -i* T--; i: a %  0..ti: A Zw.a"* % %  %  UBMI Kaaaaaa. "£" %  ** r laSaau W the Taaaa* A: -.ae U-E^--.-f af tfc* IT*.; htnl BMH the af ass R ajasai aaaaaf Urn aert year *i' ; t:.-.' % %  A >-v.%  -* %  -• -: • .-•t-T -pe.-er.-u of Wn U the. it* r -• <•; %  • Dear Fr^t-; r -a •>-•.>.• C-t 193* -. 10:00 i eta-ear. the ReLgM-ei School af T-=; • i"i'. -. ->r..-., MtMda ;•• tfc T^ f saw. lias date :s Ocv.-i-er may M= P M far oft aad iu aavaty-.s tit ..^%  ., t --.:. w i ; ;-<: tht ill l lM af aar Temple atd id ^y riwi) a-ragraa-. -. an = '• %  • t; T ?,. -t* fv.re. plan ra liruH M -Aa-. man un a* oe* of tV unai of ara•--••.• .'•>: ajesji School, cu he of mat heaj v, M in gaiaing oar r> -•. % %  .'..— i%  .-__ %  .• MB T I I a inj— IOHR af ti-e ;: — • %  -1 • • %  i. %  ;"-: A hsa aa*ary i: Jl P. for t* a*: '.atriaaaea Mr. tad Mrs J L. Mii>r *aterJ-rak rdaof f —li. ae aaaiaa ni j taiaeJ at iair Paat-a-OriTJe aoa*t •Mrcaa at a mt*t -v*,,daohtw and <-iBU. Mr. n: Mr*. Al B*rni>. of N*w Taaft City. Tb* *-;**•? T/T^ a fiaaurjr frtT in ik aft^rooon tftaf wUd > r -ak repp*r aa *rr*•! Etsric* and gaaif wr f*a~.~J aVariag tb *TBiBf. NOTED EDITOR DIES SUDDENLY %tw Tort Jan* 24—(WWfl .Samuel Max Mdam*4. videlr kno* a Jewiaa editor, aatkor • %  : Z %  i*d kere at la* aze of 52 MaM | in operation. A native of Lit! •he held deare** from the Uarren of Berne. Marburg nd Par:*. ".r i .; *-IM a;*ia as ia tae nex*. ?• :i • -:i W. ^a^ he tT7 d* v. •7*a a*d n i aat aratk rm at ^ f j-r -;T.Tif :-^~r ." i: : .'. 7 I • 1 '• K.I:-T !-- •• • : : T-;> %  %  utitht ttaae at vaka we %  aa ^-yoa, a* taat. anta r*mr :' %  — II : -.:_*• HI ;'ji a aaewaaf-: %  :a a-aita %  : r %  '%  %  : %  -;. rvi'%  ; %  : TTMPLE I.-BAEL M Miami I mac A. Zv.taaaa. M-aaal la i Plat-Caairaaan • Board. I_*rHOWITZ-DA\lS NXPTI.ALS TV pa-.* 'f ti* N rr_H •-: tke eea of tie veddjaa; ereoET ia > *-..-. Darii Lataoritx and Dorothy I Dari> were aited in matrimony. A rweption f*r frienda and r>e*t> waa i held ia the lobar of the hotel. Babci Col mat AZwitataa offiaated. M.-a. Jeaaie We-aa. akver 'A Mt=Beat*. aaKher of Mr. J*a aTcaai (< 227 BHcayae Scrwt. MianBeara. waa nwerraw ia the Waaaaawa fill at Tharaaaj. A awrie* wa head at the aaamay Paaeral Hoaae m-.-i Rahaa Caarnaa A. Zwitataa affioatiac at waiea frita aa paid trihau to the a-naaiE Mr. Weiaa vw a ateaaaer of Temple IaraeJ. aad hefore her tEaeaa. a w._-kawwa aamJ worker Mr. nd Mr* B. Green of rftj '.' M-. ind G--;-r and Mr. z.i Mn. A!x Bok-rr Tt=;*. B*R MITZTi iaa tie Bar Mitzrah af DonaJd Laiett. aoa of Mr. and Mr. M 3. Eaz u held at the aerrieea of T-a;!* laraei eoadaeted ay Babi Z:si:. -t-n Friday ereairj. Jose 17th. V&* *• 15 a'claak, Tt* <*Jeheant parbeij^-. '• -'. :r al % %  -. actaaaai Ha partx-a of the Bible and the Meaaiac* *re rr.ted by the Bar M.-rrah in Hebrew, after which he delivered ia aara arirria* maan-r. an add rest baaed on the biblical portion A beaotifnl receptior. wa§ tendered by Mr. ani Mrt Eaaett to their frieada, ia honor of their aon. aftr tht TV laat aaaiic affair to V riren "t7 '-' J'1 was a dinner dace*. ieJd la*t Wednesday eTeninx at the Cha-rrVx at wbieh time a larre araaal attended. ..-!: J' %  >ft !-' w^-l Green r*rrjrr.ed M Jaxaica. X T_ ftr a bc.EeTnv:*!! trip ia St. Pevrtburj. Er.:r-a:--r ii i---r -f Mr IT-] Mn M Greea were Mr. acd Mrs. B. Gr*en at a :-i.r'-l iharetti dJEner last Mot day fTttir.f • art i Meiamed waa also fownder asi tor of tV Reflex, a Jewiah m. y-urnal patterned after the America a Mercury, which suspended publicition in 1936. During his residence ir> Chicaro he wa president of tV Hiiaco Zionist District. For a time h waa aho enraged in scenario wia Hollywoc^. time th following were present: Mr. ard Mrt. Harry Green. Mr and Mr--. Sol Green. Mr. and Mra. Aler B-v.k•T. Mr. and Mr*. Al Rubin. Mr. and Mr*. H. Mogil. Mr. and Mrs. A. in. Mr. and Mrs. 3ear> Wei**. Mias Annabel Jacobs. Mi-s H*ln Bernstein. Miss Miriam Miller. Msas EtVr Jenkins. Albert Cooper. Boko nand Leonard G-^rburg. e I t t t THE ROSEDALE INN IS NOW AT ITS NEW LOCATION 709 HFTH AVENUE WEST HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. DIETABY LAW8 STRICTLY OBSERVED UNDEB THE PEB80NAL MANAGEMENT OP MRS. ROSE LIPSITZ MODERNLY EQUIPPED, REASONABLY PRICED 8TRICTLY KOSHER" Do You Own Your Home? Thara naver was a better time than now to b'uild one The Liberal Financing Through Federal Housing: Administration Makes ft Poaalbla G-'re n-.a a ea'J and I wra glainr t i.'? 7? w ret '- heat poas.b.a UjformaUon aa to Iu Diaa. H. SIMONS Cars Acke.-man In*. Agency "&'5 Seybold B'ia. Phona 2-3*51 ^1 O.VK ^ndAve. Miami. Printers and Publij-herr



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FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1938. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN PAGE FIVE MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION 1545 S. W. 3rd Street ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, Rabbi RABBI'S RESIDENCE: 919 S. W. 13th Court: Phone 3-5192 WUumL SCHEDULE OF SERVICES Dally: Shachris at 8 a. m.; Mlncha at 5:30 p. m ; Maarlv, 15 minutes after sunset. Sabbath services: Friday evening at 5:30 p. m.; Saturday morning at 9:30 a. m.; Saturday afternoon at 515 p. m. MEMBERSHIP MEETING Several matters of importance are scheduled for deliberation and at the next membership meeting of our congregation which will be held on Monday night, June 27 in the Synagogue. Every member is urged to attend and participate in the plans for summer activities as well as to decide on several significant issues which agitate the Jewish community. ANNUAL PICNIC SCHEDULED The Ladies Auxiliary is happy to announce that the date of our annual picnic has been set for Sunday. July 10. Again we are promised the use of Hardy's Casino and no effort is spared to make the affair a most enjoyable one. Mrs. Louis Pallot has accepted chairmanship of the committee on arrangements and the perpersonnel of her committee wil be announced in next week's issue. IIAltANOTH CHARTS ACTIVITIES The girls of the Hnbanoth Club are planning an ambitions program for the coming fall season. In addition tn the types of activities which the elnb conducted till now it was decided that a course in Elementary Hebrew will be inaugurated and each member will be obliged to cover the normal first year work in Hebrew reading, writing and vocabulary. In addition the Club will continue to aid the Synagogue as in the past. CONGRATULATIONS We are most happy to congratulate Mr and Mrs Harry Saul whose marriage was solemnired in the study of Rabbi Kellner last Saturday night. MA7.EL TOV Sincere Mazel Tov greetings are extended to Mr. and Mrs. Philip A. Netiwirth who were united in Holy wedlock at an impressive ceremony in the beautiful patio of the Strnth Haven Hotel. KEN YIRBU As we go to press we learn that Mr. Harry Schwartz and Sandra Rntthnus will be married on Thursday afternoon in our Synagogue. May they enjoy the choicest blessings of Heaven and may we ever hear of happy tidings. JEWISH RADIO HOUR Mr. Abe Aronovitr. noted local attorney and prominent in civic and Jewish affairs will speak over Station WIOD on Sunday afternoon at 3 :30. Cantor Nathan Wronbel will be heard in several musical numbers accompanied by Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld at the organ. NICHUM OVELIM We extend sincere condolences to the Beth Jacob Congregation and to Mrs. Lazarus Abrams on the untimely death of the late Mr. Abrams Olov Hasholom. The deceased was one of the founders of the congregation and its fqrmcr president. May the memory of his good deeds and devotion to the duty serve to ever remind our people of the obligations we owe to Judaism and its institutions. The Nishmoso Txri Boris Hacbeim. TbbLiu By HARF.Y SCHWARTZ JACKSONVILLE Mr. and Mrs Harry Sachs announce the approaching marriage of i their daughter. Katie, to Benjamin Paul Turner of New York, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. Turner of Toronto. Canada. The wedding will take place July 10. in the home of the parents of the bride in Springfield. Albert Erwin Stein, elder son of Mr. and Mrs. Ren Stein will be Bar Mitzvah at 10:00 o'clock Saturday morning. June 25 in the Jacksonville Jewish Center. No cards are being sent out and all friends are invited to the reception honoring their son. which will follow the ceremony. The Senior nadassah tuornnment was held on the Jacksonville Bench pier on Tuesday afternoon. The tourneys are directed by Mrs. B. B. Bromberg. r^JJoiJST BROS. Ry^ J* ts the BEST.' Zm lACKSONVILlt JA4 It* M...!e-t BtACMtS JNIOKGETIABLE k. See.,.. VACATION JACKSONVILLE'S LARGEST md FINEST HOTEL 300 Room. 300 B.ili. JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA „ %  • CwiMiikirtly located l dij alie.te. district Every roe* an outrida room witk pnvjit balk, (so court* tHculitlr.! k watar, radio, Ian and bed ...din, lamp. Surtoa of pador> bedroom and bath. Superior culiina • | md strvkt In Tk Patio Grill, and I to Tin Rooatvart Rendf ivoul. 'All Out.Ida c..i-N. Caart — Clrtaleilnf lea Water In eer room #-77 Roomi-Sinjla with Private Bath $2.00-i 44 Room. $8.50 55 Room. $3.00 66 Room. $3.50 83 Room. $4.00 11 Suite.: Parlor Bedroom S Bath $6.00 84 Sample Room, with Private Bath $4.00 Sli|>l lucre. %  • l> Biiti lor Do.U. Oee.p.. l-V..y A.I..til.. Weakly e.e! Mo.lM, K.l.l—' A Robert R. Meyer Hotel \ STOP IT WITH Alka Seltzer Does Headache "slow you down?" You are a rare exception if it does not. One or two tablets of ALKASELTZER in a glass of water makes a pleasant alkalizing solution that usually brings relief in just a few minutes. ALKA-SELTZER is also recommended for Gas on Stomach, "Morning After", Add Indigestion, Colds, and Muscular Pains. You will like the tangy flavor and the results when you take Alka-Scltzer. Alka-Seltzer, when dissolved in water, contains an analgesic. (Sodium Aeetyl-Salicylate). In addition, the alkalizing agents in Alka-Seltzer help to relieve those everyday disorders associated with hyperacidity. Small package 30c Large package <0e. Alka-Seltzer Well, fta gone and done it and the tune and place was Sunday night, at Ibe RoB | Palm >i Do You Know Why OLD GOLD Cigarettes Are Always Fresh? %  %  -. — / 2 Jackets of Cellophane Seal-in tHfl I 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 or 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 and 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 Ola 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 f.. Her than green grass and seasoned wood. It is the same with tobacco. Dry tobacco burns fast and hot, while fresh tobacco burns slow ly because it has moisture. | Old Gold is a COOLER smoka than any other cigarette because the tobacco being Factory-Fresh and containing moisture burns slowly —the smoker does not draw dry heat into his mouth. Since the smoker does not draw in the dry heat of the tobacco into his nn null 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 ex cessive moisture, which prevents them from becoming soggy. %  • You see, the House of Lorillard has been making fine tobacco prodkU A? £2*1! W ""inRn's F day. It is this skill born of 178 years of exper.ence that enables Lorillard to se bet .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, 1 Doub e-Mellow Old Golds will reach you as fresh as they came off the cigof Double-Mellow Old Gold Cica3 rettes tell you the rest of the story] •V



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PAGE SIX THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN FBIDAY, JUNE 24, 1938 NEWEST OUTPOST OF THE WORLD UNION FOB PROGRESSIVE JUDAISM This beautiful Synagogue was recently erected by Temple Israel in Johannesburg, South Africa. The first Reform Jewish Congregation in South Africa, Temple Israel is served by a Hebrew Union College graduate, Rabbi Moses C. Weiler. The congregation is linked, through its Rabbi, with the Central Conference of American Rabbis. Its men's association, the Hasmoneans, is affiliated with the National Federation of Temple Brotherhoods and its women's organization is one of the 366 links of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods, women's division of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. The congregation was organized by Rabbi Weiler in 1933. Eight ceramic figurines of Jewish types in the Ukraine by Issachar Ryback (1897-1937) presented to the Jewish Theological Seminary of America by Edward M. M. Warburg and placed on exhibition for the summer. B'NAI B'RITH BRIEFS By E. ALBERT PALLOT Leo 'Tampa Tenor) Eieenstein promise* a grand and glorious celebration next Tuesday night at the Norman Hotel, singing, playing, dancint. Artists galore will be seen and heard. and the inner man will not be neglected. ... of course, knowing Leo as we do. all the Ladies will be welcome. There'* no (barge. just your promise to enjoy yourself. If ever you're met a body of men alive to the seriousness of a problem ready, willing and able to give of themselves for the cause, you want to meet the anti-Defamation Committee of B'nai B'rith. which is devoting much time to tbis all important matter so vitally affecting our every day day live*. Recently the election of our good looking secretary Milton to the presidency of the T. was attributed to the all potent influence of the B'nai B'rith. And now, the Board of the Federation of Jewish Welfare Funds consists of an all B'nai B'rith team. excluding of course, the good ladies. demonstrating once more, beyond doubt of any kind that where ther.'. K.....| to be accomplished. B'nai B rith is on the job. ting so that it takes hours to wait for "minutes." How's that famous degree team '•• %  ming along Al and Jack? Is it just idle talk or do you really mean to do a bit of good work and present really fine ritualistic demonstrations shortly? It was a fine gesture on the part of the Jewish War Veterans of this city to offer to cooperate in our work. We know B'nai B'rith appreciates it. And now our big "butter aad egg man" is going to give us a really bang up picnic with the youngsters of West Palm Beach Lodge as our guesta enjoying the lollypops and other goodies in store for them. "Manny" with those impressive grayish locks, can do a thing or two for the Lodge if be will get to work. < After that beautiful speech last me.-ting Leon (resolution) Stoller it was a pity that Elry had to inform him. "the committee you suggest be named was supposed to have been functioning all these days, and I believe you're one of its members. Oh yes. .Sol: the Lodge is always a step ahead of the timej. Tou should appear more regularly at meetings and you would have known that we have had a Refugee Committee for some time past. And now we're told that President Stone will require a note from Sid Began"* daddy and momma next time 1.'| late to a meeting. it's g*tBen Le Vine has had rather a sad and forlorn look the past several weeks. depression has hit, collectioxs have fallen down. don't fret. Ben. better time's are just around the corner. When we thought that "Harry." veteran Zionist and communal worker was a new convert we were all wrong. after hitting the saw dust trail last meeting we found that SOCIETY SISTERHOOD COMMITTES APPOINTED At the last regnlaj moctins of the Beth David Sisterhood at the Beth David Talmud Torah. the following chairmen and committees were appointed : Membership. Mesdnmos Chns. Abbott. H. Sootin. Nat Zalka. Sidney Rauzin: Visiting committee: liesdames Morris Dubler. Isidor Cohen. .T. Lang: Publicity : Mrs. George Goldberg: Parliamentarian: Mrs. Meyer Schwartz: Altar: Mrs. Molly Apte; Program: Mrs Stanley C. Myers; Chain Fund: Mesdames Jack Pallot. and Chas. Lerine; Hospitality: Mesdames William Robinson and M. Srheinberg; Happy Day Fund : Mr*. Chas. Goldstein: Saturday Morning: Mrs. L. ,T. Hartz: House Committee: Mrs. J. Engler; Sunday School: Mrs. Max Shapiro. A calendar of events for the coming year and tentative dates are: July 31, Picnic: September 21. First Meeting; October 16. Barn Dance; November 9, Card Party; November 16. Regular %  meeting: November 23. Food Sale; .December 1*. Channka Dinner; DeI cember 21. Regular meeting: January | 14. Minstrel Show; January 17. RegI ular meeting: February 14. Purim Ball: March 5. Purim Dinner; other j dates will be announced later and : chairmen and committees appointed at a future date. • • • BOARD MEETING TO BE HELD Mrs. Benj. LeVine. president of the Miami Section of the National Council of Jewish Women, announces that a board meeting will be held Friday. June 24. at 10:00 a. m„ promptly in the Peacock room of the Holsum Cafeteria. 11 board members are urged to be present. • • • BOAT RIDE IS SPONSORED The boat ride to have been held on June 21. for the purpose of raising funds for the German Children's Aid Fund of the Miami Section of the National Council of Jewish Women was postponed to Tuesday evening. July .", on the Seven Seas Boat which will leave pier 5 at 9:00 p. m.. due to inclement weather. This affair is heing sponsored by Mesdames A. Rubin. Ralph Neufeld. Nat Williams, Elry Stone. Leo R. Kupper and Harry Barnhard. Chairman of the Miami committee for this fund is Mrs. Ida Optner. Those desiring to attend are requested to make reservations with members of the committee. Independence Day Barrage .OlAO* cv)P CHCKEN SALAD SJ?aw Shot from the cannon yon' your delicacies for that InV dinner. Add whaUY*r wish — bread, picklea, potato chips, or whatever but try the following real; your family and guests your hospitality Immense..^, Holiday Fruit Oug / ^ (Serves 11). J 6 oranges V 2 small grapefruit ^, 1 cup white cherries, •tdMS'" 6 tablespoons lemon Juice 2 cups powdered sugar Rubyettes and emrelettel Segment oranges and grapefruit Combine fruits and sprinkle with lemon juice and sugar. Chill. Garnish with rubyettes and emrelettel. To develop color note of the red and green garnishes further, serve fruit in double cocktail glasses with finely chopped green or red-tinted Ice In outer glass. Make Ice In automatic refrigerator from water tinted with vegetable coloring. Fresh Peach Ice Cresm '/ 3 cup sweetened condensed milk Vt cup water 1 cup fresh peaches, crushed l A cup confectioners' (4X) sugar 1 cup whipping cream Blend sweetened condensed milk wd water thoroughly. Add peaches Y4 been crushed and With sngar. (The aver•i require about M cup Chill. Whip cream to like consistency and fold into chilled mixture. Poor Into frtoatng pan. Place in freezing %  Sit Attar mixture la about half remove from refrigerator. mixture from aides and botof pan. Beat until smooth but tatil melted. Smooth out and In freezing unit until for %  erring. 8erves •. New Drip Grind Version of Moaffelnated Coffee Is Introduced Now hostesses who prefer the drip method of coffee brewing can serve the favorite American beverage any time of the day or night without qualms over their guests* sleeping problems. A drip blend version of decaffeinated coffee has just been put on the market which guarantees a perfect coffee brew. Use one well rounded tablespoon drip grind decaffeinated coffae for each cup (H pint) of boiling water. Preheat coffee pot. Put coffee in upper compartment of pot. Pour fre%h, briskly boiling water over It Cover and let stand in warm place until all water has dripped through once. Remove upper compartment and cover pot TAMPA NOTES Mrs. A. Stone, who has been visiting in New York for the past two weeks, has returned to her home in this city. Mr and Mrs. M. Negin. of Lakeland, formerly of Tampa, announce the birth of a son. The Bris took place Wednesday at the Morrell Hospital in Lakeland. An exhibition of life saving, fancy diving and swimming by the local Red Cross Life Saving Corps were part of the program the Young Men's Hehe was just a backslider who had again found himself. We're tickled to have Harry back in the fold again. Seriously speaking, Rudy of the Membership committee should get to work again in his usual manner. with what's going on everywhere. Jews of Greater Miami can be made to realize that they should join the Lodge without loss of time if they want to retain their self-respect. If I were not so confoundedly lazy. I would take the time to write this '-olumn regularly instead of trying to make others werk for me. Vet I hope you'liajforgive mc this time. Thanks for your indulgence. Tours as ever. E. ALBERT. brew Association picnic held last Sunday at the Temple Terrace. The women's committee of the organization were in charge of the dinner and supper, and the athletic events were arranged for midget, junior and senior divisions. A diamond ball game between married and single men was played. Members of the arrangements committee were Mrs. I. Segall.Mr. and Mrs. A. If. Wolfson. Mrs. I Leiberman. Mrs. J. Abramovitz, Mrs. H. Peckett. Mrs K. Perlman. Mrs. H. A. Jenkins. Mrs. Leo Chardkoff. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Markowitz. Mrs. I. Abramovitz. Mrs. Oscar Poller. Dr. J. Leon Schwartz, B. J. Finman. Ike Berner. J. • Silverman. Phil Grubstein. Sidney Linker. Max Juster and 8am Weber. Mrs_ M. Rosenstein has gone to attend the graduation of her son, William A. Kirstein. from Harvard College and will visit in the East before returning early in July. The M. J. It club gave a swimming party Thursday afternoon at the Temple Terrace swimming pool. Dancing was enjoyed and refreshments were served after a swim. Those attending were the Misses Helen Peretzman. Eunice Peretzman. Frances Zbar. Millie Kotler. Dot Star, Lily Star. Dot Cohen. Muriel Cohen. Edith Elosory, Shirley Kaufman. Evelyn VanGilder and Leonard Van Gilder, Maurice Cohen. Mrs. Phil Zbar and Mrs. Ralph Lutzk were hostesses. in their home, 3112 Nebraska Avenue. Only relatives and close friends will be invited. The reception will be given in a buffet supper style. COMPLETE BANKING FACILITIES SAVINGS ACCOUNTS — Deposits made on or before July 10th draw interest from July 1st at the rate of 2% PER ANNUM This Is the highest rate paid by any commercial bank In Greater Miami COMMERCIAL, ACCOUNTS — We invite your account on the regular commercial bank service base*. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Wittner entertained at a reception given Sunday night at the Y. M. H. A_ celebrating their fifteenth wedding anniversary. They also celebrated the Bar Mitzvah of their son. Harvey Goldman Winner. Many friends were invited and refreshments were served. A reception will be given Sunday. June 2th. 1938 at 6:00 p. m., in honor of Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Lubetzky on their twenty-fifth wedding anniversary. The reception will be held In addition to the regular banking facilities mentioned above, AMERICAN CHECK SERVICE offers personal checking account service, with the following unusual additions: No minimum balance No monthly service charge No charge for deposits Free — Statement* nd cancelled! checks every SO days Your name printed on every check without charge Only cost 10c per check drawn ($2.00 per book of SO cheeks) $1 or more opens an Account Deposits Insured up to $5,000 by Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. AMERICAN BANK AND TRUST CO. 139 N. E. First Street, Miami, Florida Firestone Tires, Batteries. Auto Suppllr Road Service I'HONK 5-4417 %  Texaco Petroleum Product* Marfak Lubrication Vic Berry's Causeway Service Station OUT ON THE CAUSEWAY-NEXT TO POWPR PT ANT Cars r-W For .„ d ncivered Free „, S^2£S!rS^wSZ —



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JUNE 24, 1938. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN PAGE SEVEN __ CERTIFIED BUSINESS DIRECTORY THE ADVERTISERS ON THIS PAGE MERIT YOUR CONSIDERATION AND PATRONAGE BECAUSE OF REPUTATION AND ABILITY ACCOUNTANT V. EDWARDS ed Accountant All branches anting. Complete Tax Service. Bldg. Phone 8-8831. %  TOMOBILE SERVICE I General Auto Repairing WRECKER SERVICE AUTO PAINTING itora, Startera. Ignition, Prompt *QUIGLHY'S GARAGE .. .. Uton Rd.. M-Bch.. T el_f>jjl38 LTTERIES %  SERVICE ERIES AUTO AND MJ*RINE PRICED $8.5 TJP barging, Complete Electrical and glon Service. Motor 'Winding, Carlor Rebuilding. ROAD SERVICE Expert Wortananshsp BEST BATTERY COMPANY W. Flagler St. Tel. 3 3212 BUILDERS |I_. E. EDWARDS, Contractor Builder of Mornrngside LEROY S. EDWARDS, Manager |12 Biscayne Blvd. Phone 7-2166 In Miami Since 1808 "Lot's Build a Home" %  5NSULT me If that Is your "WISH" Jl will make It a "REALITY." Planting, financing, building, that s my Business. JESSE E. MARCOUX ELECTRICIANS For Yean Master Electrician of Largest and Most Fa moms Office Buildings In the World CHARLIE KALB MASTER ELECTRICIAN ALTERATIONS—HOUSE WIRING REPAIRS THANK YOU PHONE 7JS17 ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS Repairs Contracts • Alterations LYON ELECTRIC CO. The Oldest Established Electrical Contractors at Miami Beach Phone 5-2444 Nite Service 2-6744 Established Since 1014 BISCAYNE ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. Electrical Wiring;—Any Size Job Repairing Anything Electrical Residential and Commercial 815 S. W. 8th St. Phone 8-1288 MISCELLANEOUS EQRY AUTOGRAPHIC REGISTER Every Business Needs the Egry Sys. tem. FlatPax Stationery, Carbon Rolls HENRY E. KOPPLOW 925 N. W. 17th Street Phone 2-1174 OPTICIAN DR. LEONARD W. HASKIN Specializing In Eye Examinations Fitting and Repairing of GLASSES 141 N. E. First St. Phone g-SMt COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED CONVENIENT TERMS REFRIGERATOR REPADtS WE MAINTAIN a 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 service cars carry everything needed for ordinary ami emergency calls.. Ventilation and Refrigeration Service Co. Phone at 8 S272 or 8-2452 ROOF REPAIRING FISH MARKET 37T, P W. 1st St. Ph. 4-1428 BUILDING MATERIAL E. J. WARNER & COMPANY l-Lumber Sand Rock Brick -Tile Pressedwoed Shingles Roofing Builders Hardware Dupont Duco Paints Everything; BuMln ,f Mat Wftoi 3128 Nv-sMnd Ave. Phones t-MM BAKER FISH COMPANY Always the BEST Wholesale and Retail Restaurants and Hotels Supplied CITY OURB MARKET 501 S. W. 2nd Ave. Phone 2-0534 FLOOR COVERINGS BUSINESS COLLEGES COMPLETE Stenographic secretarial and accounting courses. M"''•• %  < National Association Accredited Commercial Schools. -~ c MIAMI BUSINESS COLLEGE Phew 2-nsni HI S. MlanM Ave. COMFORT -!PROTECTION A COMPLETE Floor Covering Service—Hotels. Apartments, Residences. Cleaning and Moth Proofing LARVEX ODORLESS PROCESS Many years of trustworthy service. All customer's roods insured. MIAMI CARPET CLEANING & LAYING Co., John A. Baker, Owner. 120 N. W. 25th St., Tel. 2-2921. FLORISTS EXOTIC GARDENS. INC. Flagler and Bridge. Phone 2-63.13— 2-SS47. Beach Phone B-29l — 807 Lincoln Road. Office 2970 N. W. X7th Avenue. Phone 2-3105.—Finest Assortment of Fresh Cut Flowers In Miami. FI.OWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS WIRED ANYWHERE FLOWERS-SHRUBBERY A WELL VENTILATED ATTIC MEANS A COOL HOME BARRON'S "SELFACTION" LEAK PROOF VENTILATORS KEEP OUT BLOWING RAINS and prevent high ****•***?*£ in atUea. Let oa replace your leaky TP. "IRELAND COMPANY, INC. S4S N. W. First Court Phone S-MOB • CEMETERY SERVICE MARBLE. Granite and ? ro z !", ar )rf ers. Mausolems. cemetery work or all description. 1351 N. W. 10th Ave. KULL. Ph. 2-1896. — CONSTRUCTION ENGINEER DRAFTING SERVICE ON HOUSE PLANS. Etc., reasonable rates, work guaranteed. ,,„ W. PAUL MEREDITH Construction Engineer, Ro m .?',• 7837% N. B. 2nd AvePhone 7-4727. DRESS MAKING WE COPY IMPORTED OOWN8 Design a>resses to your satisfaction. Let us solve your d r J? ma H* 'ftons lems. Prices Reasonable. Alterations and repairs. ..__ HELEN LEE SHOP 2767 S. W. 27th Ave. Phone 4-Z74 DRAPERIES D S en"en^hop BETTER DRAPERIES Phone 7-3836. 97th and 2nd Ave. N. B. BLOOMING Geraniums, bougalnvlllea. Hibiscus, begonia, vines, crotons, Beloperone. Many not listed. 10c up. B->st grade top soil &?><•. yd. Hammock soil ILK yd. Manure $3 yd. Ph. 7-1871. Osbornc Nursery. 2996 N. W. 57 th st. FURNITURE REPAIRING FINE FURNITURE MADE FINER Upholstering — Reflnlshlng — Repairing — Antiques Restored. Absolute Guarantee. FLAMINGO FURNITURE SHOP Back of Grove Theatre—Geo. F. Darrow. Mgr., 3247 Charles Ave. Phone 4-1RS0. GENERAL EQUIPMENT 8HOW CASES. WALL CASE8. DRUG FIXTURE8. OFFICE EQUIPMENT Used Equipment at sacrifice prices GENERAL TRADING COMPANY 926 N. Miami Avenue HAULING AND TRANSFER MOVING—PACKING—CRATING Baggage Transfer Freight Haul ing. Careful handling of your household furniture. Prices Right COLLINS TRANSPORT ft TRADING CO. 68 N. W. 7th St. .... Phone 2-8S81 LANDSCAPING SOILS IT PAYS TO GET THE BEST! PULVERIZED SOIL $1.00 a yard, Made, Marl or Mixed. Cow Manure, 3 bags $1.00. Phone 4-4804. Agent will call. OPTOMETRISTS GLASSE8 OF DISTINCTION By Dr. F. H. FISHER. Optometrlc. Eye Specialist. 943 Lincoln Road, Ph. 5-3580. Miami Beach. O 0 ORNAMENTAL IRON DECORATIVE HOUSE NUMBERS PULLEN METAL CRAFTSMEN. ORNAMENTAL IRON SCREEN DOORS 395 N. E. 79th St. Phone 7-15J5 ROOF TROUBLES CURED With crack-proof, non-drying whitecool-tropical coating. Don't draw heat. CHEAP AS TAR 5 Year Guarantee: Local Proof. Free Estimate. Phone 2-5703 PALMER'S ROOFING COMPANY 16 years in Miami—W. N. Palmer, Prop. BARRETT APPROVED ROOFING Sheet Metal Work Tile Roofing "Roofs That Last" 15 N E. 17th Terr. Telephone 2-342!> WL move you anywhere In U. S. A. Bonded and insured carriers. Phone 2-7188. Suddath Moving and Storage Co. Office In all principal cities. TREE MOVING JOHN H. WHITFIELD Nursery and Landscaping. Tree mov. Ing specialist. Best of references. 121Z N. W. 79th St. Phone 7-3727. DR. SANBORN DENTIST EX-RAY A GAS EXTRACTIONS Cor. N. E. First Ave.. at Second St. Opposite Catholic Church PHONE 2-1400 Small Monthly Payments RUG CLEANING I ANDSCAPINO AND MAINTENANCE Soils and Sod. Fru t Trees Palms and Shrubbery. Fertilizer for Flower Bods. Screened Soils for lawn MELROSE NURSERY & SOILS CO. "711 N W. 27th Ave. Phones 3-8611— 3-8612" PET ANIMAL HOSPITAL BOARDING BATHING GROOM Plucking Modern Boarding Kennels. KNOWLES PET HOSPITAL Mrs. V. W. Knowles, 740 N. E. 90th 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. 6-4353 PICTURE FRAMING We Call for and Deliver Orders WILSON PICTURE FRAMING SHOP Pictures Framed—Framed Pictures— Glass Frames. 172 N. W. 1st StreeL Phone 2-2462. PICTURE FRAMING HAWKINS RUG CLEANERS Rugs Cleaned. Dyed and Repaired Moth Proofing Orientals Our Specialty 0 N. E. 39th Street—Tel. 2-7798 JEPTIO TANKS SUPERIOR SEPTIC TANK CO. EDWIN H. O'NEAL. Owner 12 YEARS EXPERIENCE Don't Say: 'Septic Tanks" Say: "Superior Septic Tanks" REPAIRS A SPECIALTY Installations Any Size—Reasonable Prices. Phone 7-3220 day or nite. 484 N. E. 57th Street. SEWING MACHINES ALL MAKES, repaired by factory expert. $1.50 up: parta for all machines. Used machines sold and rented. Sewing Machine Shop, 71, S. B. 1st St.. Phone 2-4024. SICK ROOM ACCESSORIES HOSPITAL BEDS—WHEEL CHAIRS RENTAL SERVICE OXYGEN TENTS Abdominal Supporters. Trusses and Elastic Hosiery—Perfectly Fitted SURGICAL SUPPLY CO. 25 N. E. 2nd Ave.—Phone 2-1600 SIGNS West Palm Beach Notes On Tuesday night. June 14th, Congregation Beth El Sisterhood held a regular meeting at the home of Mrs. A. Gross. A buffet supper will bo given on .Tune 30 nnd a card party on Sunday evening, June 26th at the Joseph Scher Memorial HaH. Mrs. narry Greenhlntt. vice president, conducted the meeting. Congregation Beth El held an open meeting last Wednesday nt which timfl plans to engage a Rabbi were discussed. Invited to offer suggestions regarding the matter were the Fun and Frolics Club Mr. Harry Oreeno assisted by Mr. Sam Greene conducted the Friday night services held at Congregation Belh El Synagogue. Dr. Carl N. Herman delivered his regular sermon at the Friday night services of the Temple Beth Israel. Attending the Lipton wedding in Miami was Mr. Henry Goldstein or" this city and he returned to the city last Monday evening. T ICTUR FRAMING EXPERT WORK — Price very reasonable.—LEARY PICTURE FRAMING SHOP 1152 N. E. 2nd Ave. Phone FOR COMMERCIAL — WALLOUTDOOR SIGNS TRUCK LETTERINC PHONE 3-6515 RANKIN SIGN CO. 118 N. W. 2nd Avenue STORAGE 2.2031—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 3-1932. SPECIAL PLUMBING Do You Need a Licensed Plumber with 26 Years' Experience T For $1.50 Per Hour Why Pay More? PHONES 2-8073—3^208 RADIO REPAIRS 8HAN—THE RADIO MAN Best Quality Work—Reasonable Prices 8HAN DESJARDIN8 1328 W. Flagler Street Phone 2-1219 Open Evenings ELECTRIC RAZORS FIREPROOF BLDG., HEART OF CITY SPECIALIZING in personal effects. Baggage room with free access. Bags, 50c month; trunk $1: 2, $1.50 month. Personal stalls, $1.50 month and up; Furniture racks, $2.50 month and up; Private rooms, $5 month and up; Laager amounts of storage, lc cu. ft. Storage Warehouse Co., IS N. E. 2nd St. Phone 2-1208 and we will pick them up. STOVE REPAIRING SERVING MIAMI 15 YEARS—We rebuild and reflnlsh water heaters stoves. Gas, Oil, Electric, Gasoline. Apartment, Hotel and Restaurant Equipment. "If you use It—We servlc It.—MIAMI STOVE EXCHANGE— J. F. McMalns, MgT., 1722 W. Flagler. Phone 2-636S. ^___ TERMITE PROOFING John Severin. Mgr. TERMITE CONTROL SERVICE Odorless Fireproof Safe Old 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. 53rd St. ELECTRIC I HAVER Specialist SCHICK AND 8HAVEMASTER OIL KITS—ACCESSORIES I. A. ANDRESS 131 Shoreland Arcade, Pho. 3-4581 TRANSFER AND STORAGE JOHN E. WITHERS TRANSFER .% STORAGE COMPANY. INC. 1000 N. E. First Ave. Locnl and Long Distance Hauling. Vaults for Furs. Rugs and Silver. CRATINO—PACKING—SHIPPING Firenronf Warehouses—Custom Bonded—Moth Proofing London. June 24. (WNS1— The government ban on Fnscist meetings parades and demonstrations in the" heavily populated Jewish districts of London's East End was extended for another three months, Tnder-Secretary of the Home Office Lloyd Informed the House of Commons. His announcement was in connection with" questions concerning recent disturbances in the East End growing out of Fascist meetings. New York. June 24. (WNS)— Art assertion in one of his recent syndicated columns that "Jesus was killed, not by the Jewish people who adored Him. but by a Roman executioner at the suggestion of the current palace brain trust," has drawn a barrage of attacks and criticismGeneral Hugh S. Johnson revealed in another column in which he repented the statement and declared "there is in them nothing to alter or retract." Koolmotor Gasolene and Oils $HV?< £RBLI^ .x 9 Distributed By ORANGE STATE OIL CO.



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN FRIDAY, JUNE 24 1938 THE WORLD'S WINDOW -By LUDWIG LEWISOHNOfficials See Florida World's Fa ir Exhibit Minia ture Authentic information is now eoraiiiK from Vienna. The most shocking item is this, that great numbers of the Jewish bourgeoisie—and Viennese Jewry was almost exclusively middleclass—had no "hunch," took no precautions but, in spite of all signs to the contrary, staked their all on iSchusnigg's attempt to preserve the Austrian State. And what a State it was—essentially clerical, reactionary, anti-Semitic. Jews could just barely <>xist. A few who, after war, inflation, catastrophe of one kind or anOther, still had some money left or by hook or crook could make money ngnin were able to sit in their houses around the Turkenscnhnz Park and pretend to themselves that all was going tolerably well. We arc an odd enough people. We have the reputation of being realistic to excess and of daring for material possessions. The fate of German Jewry, the fate of Austrian Jewry, disprove that contention once and for all. Publicly and internationally I warned the Jews of the Hitler danger in the Kiddle nineteen-hundred and twenties. So did Arnold Zweig. Had I been a moneyed Jew in Germany or Austria I would have liquidated my properties at whatever loss not later than 1928 and fled. I would have done so; I definitely advise! frienda and kinsmen tg do so then. On the following grounds %  if the Weimar Republic and if the Austrian Republic would not or could not stem the tide of the Volkische men and their movements, then no self-rcpeetiiig Jew could any longer be loyal to those Sialis, since in return for lnynliy the least that the citUeo can expect is protection. Rut no self-re. Bpecting man has any business to live in a State which can not or will nDt offer him protection and to which therefore he cannot be loyal. What did the Jews do instead? Either they befooled themselves completely and treated the Hitler-Leute with the celebrated and contemptible Jewish irony—that defense of the frightened and supine—or else, which was possibly worse, they orientated toward the leftist parties and were noisy among those parties out of all proportion to their numbers and so H"< the name, even among half-way *' nsible people, of waving bloody banners and wanting to throw torches, when ; %  11 the while they were only trying with desperate cowardice to (el nut from under their own fate and embrace some other. 1 know thai one cannot go behind the farts of history. Put let me indulge in a fancy. Suppose the J.'ws of (iiiinany ami Austria had bad pride, strength, will. Suppose they had with one accord said in 102S or even 1980: we can not and we dare not Stay, We are liquidating and leaving;. Suppose they had then appealed to the British Colonial Office. giving data for the people and the many, many millions they were ready to bring to Palestine. Thousands of souls and billions of property miglit have been saved and the Yishuv built up like a magic city. Instead they used the verbiage used today in America *by the Rabbi of Emanuel and the President of Dropsfe College—the identical wcak.minded, unrealistic, slavish verbiage. And the the latest despatches tell us that the parks of Vienna are practically Judenrein. Richnrd Beer-Hofmann cannot take a stroll in Turkenschanz Park. Well, Americans have the reputation of being realistic too. And there is a great future for the Jews in America if the Jews will at last share that realism : if they will say not we arc Americans like all other Americans (Deutsche Staatsburgcr Judischer Konfession) but we are one-hundred percent Americans as Jews, as members of the historic Jewish people and therefore in our twofold functioning as Americana and Jews, doubly dedicated to liberty and humanity, we must save our stricken and oppreaaed brethren from the fury and horror of the dictatorships, firstly and Chiefly because they arc our br-thren, but also and no less passionately because we subscribe to that immortal American maxim of Emerson that we are not free while any are enslaved. Such is one among the hundred arguments for supporting the United Palestine Appeal with all we have and are. It is only one argument. But it is perhaps the very strongest. Let us at last in one land be realistic. Let us face the music of our age and fate. It is only our destiny that we can live, not some other. Escapist mechanisms— bourgeois or red assimilation, feigned indifference, pessimistic irony, worrying about the Arabs—all these are but like running from patent medicine to patent medicine when all that can save life is an operation. The life of the Jewish people is in danger. The success of the United Palestine Appeal in America can help to save that life. Need more be said? Drama. Color. Interest The Jewish Festivals by HAYYIM SCHAUSS Obtcmrt origins romalml, Colorful ctrtm emits portrayed, Exquuiti art objtctt lOmstraUd #2.50 FUM-ianD >T Th, UNION OP AMERICAN HBBUW COr* CREGATIONS • M*xi*,a MUg.. cmONNATT *evf_ nUarf THE JEWISH FESTIVALS a. a* IC.O.D. %  tituirrmwiitm mi KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. INC. 37th St. and Normal Ave CHICAGO, ILL. Delicious Corned Beef Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meats NOW OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA DEMAND IT FROM YOUR DELICATESSEN mil MiiniiititiM mi IIMII uar EMINOLE GAMUT ANDIIWI Mil 'MRCOtfOTONED COMFORT at Oils 'modern. Or (proof hotel In the heart of downtown Jackeonrllle. ETorr room with tab and shower, soft water, radio. Eery bod with Innenprma matten and reading lamp. Running loo water on every Door. POPULAR PRICED COCKTAIL LOUNGE and COFFEE SHOP 0W I. t. POUND He*. HOTEL PATTIN f HOTIL DiSOTO Ed Ball of Jacksonville, Commissioner of Agriculture Nathan Mayo, Governor Fred P Cone, aatd Earl Brown, manager of the Florida Exhibit at the New York World's Fair, are shown above Inspecting a miniature of the Florida exhibit. State officials viewed models showing four per cent of the full exhibit, on display at the capitol, and this display was then carried to Pensacola where it was shown this week before the County Commissioner's annual meeting. The Florida state exhibit at the 1939 World's Fair will occupy the largest space allocated to any state or nation, using 110,000 square feet. The building will be 496 feet long: and the transportation of its contents will require 60 standard railroad cars. Approximately 400,000 people will be able to daily view the exhibit with Its ceiling; reproducing the Florida sky, featuring a full day's cycle including dawn, noonday, sunset and night lighting every twenty minutes. New creations will be used in three dimensions of Florida natural beauty, agriculture, art. industry, education and sports. Tourist appeal features will be largest In the world with animation and lighting and color effects. The exhibit, now being worked on by 42 experts, will have a valuation of over one and one-half million dollars.


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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
June 24, 1938

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00488

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
June 24, 1938

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00488

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
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Qonsmm Tlhe JewBslh VmBtty
*9
VOLUME 11.NUMBEB 25
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1938.
PRICE FIVE GENT8
JEWS MUST LEAVE
BY JANUARY
Vienna, June 24(WNS)Seven-
ty thousand Jews must leave Austria
by December 31, Joseph Buerekel,
Reich commissioner for Austria, told
Joseph Loewenherz, managing direc-
tor of the Vienna Jewish Community,
mid Dr. Alois Rothenberg, director
of the Palestine Bureau in Vienna,
who conferred with him before going
to London to seek increased immigra-
tion quotas to Palestine and the
British dominions. Buerekel had
previously told Jewish leaders here
that 25,000 Jews must quit Austria by
the end of the year and that an addi-
tional 25.000 must emigrate annually
thereafter. Already some 20,000
Jews have left or are about to leave.
Congress Elections
To Be Held Sunday
Elections for the American Jewish
Congress will take place simultaneous-
ly throughout the entire United States
this roming Sunday, June 26th. In
Miami judges of election will sit at
Belli David Congregation for the reg-
istration and voting from 10:00 to
2:00 o'clock and at Beth Jacob Con-
cregation, Miami Beach from 2:00 to
C> :00 p. m. All desiring to participate
in the elections are "urged to api>ear
nt eiiher of the two polling places
during these hours.
TO FIGHT BUND
White Plains. N. Y., June 24.
(WNSiCreation of a permanent
committee to fight the Nazi German.
American Bund and all secret or-
.r.itizations pledging allegiance to for-
eign governments was unanimously
approved by the 17th annual conven-
tion of the Disabled American Vet-
erans of the World War. The com-
mittee was proposed in an American-
ization report which outlined the D..
A. V.'s activities in causing indict-
ments to be handed up against six of-
ficials of a Nazi camp on Dong Island
and in investigation an organization
advocating a boycott of Jewish busi-
ness firms. j|.
Former President
Opposes Leaders
New York, June 24(WN'S)As-
serting that the general impression
existing out of Palestine that the
Jews of that country stand for par-
tition "as a solid block" is incorrect,
and emphasizing that considerable
elements and important ones in the
Vishub "are opposed to any partition
scheme," Mrs. Edward Jacobs, for-
mer president of Hudassah and now
the only woman member, of the Jew-
ish Agency Executive charged that
"the leadership which is in control
of the .Tewi-.li Agency, however,
stands for the Jewish state even at
the cost of dismembering Palestine."
In a statement issued on her return
from a seven months' stay in Pales-
tine. Mrs. Jacobs said that opposition
to partition in Palestine is to be
found among the. labor leaders. Miz-
rachi. General Zionists, Revisionists,
and large numbers unaffiliated with
parties. They have been unable to
spread their viewpoints, she asserted,
becuuse. "they have no organization
machinery for funds and propagan-
dists for that, purpose."
LESS COMMUNISM
SAYS PREACHER
Buffalo. N-.Y-. June 24.(WN'S)
Less talk against Communism and
more about what the church is doing
for the poor is needed, the Rev. W.
Coleman Nevils, S. J., rector of New
York's St. Ignatius Loyola Church,,
declared here at the opening of the
23rd annual convention of the Catho
lie Hospital Association of the Unit-
ed States and Canada. Enemies of
the church, he charged, had capital-
ized on the church's failure to publi-
cize its many sacrifices for the needy
and the afflicted.
REFUGEES NOT
House Committee
To Begin Probe
Washington. D. C, June 24.
fWNS.iSeeking to avoid a repeti-
tion of the incident in 1984 when
Raymond Tlcalcy, self-styled "Ameri-
can Hitler," and a band of Nazis gave
the Ditler salute to members of the
McCormack Committee in un-Ameri-
can activities nt a public hearing,
representative Martin Dies, chair-
man of the new House Committee on
un-American activities announced thnt
hearings, which will begin in Los An
geles or Snn Francisco, on August 1.
will not be public although the press
will be admitted.
Mr. Dies explained that he would
remain in Washington the next six or
seven weeks to assemble data while
other committee members question
witnesses in various cities. Agents
of the Department of Justice, the
Tost Offjpo, Secret Service and other
government departments arc coopcr-
"'ing. he said.
(By Religions News Service)
New York. June 24"The problem
of the rehabilitation of the political
refugees of Europe is not only a mat-
ter of Jewish concern," declared Dr.
Samuel McCrea Cavert. secretary of
the Federal Council of Churches of
Christ in America and secretary of
President Roosevelt's Commission on
Political Refugees, in an address here
before the ninth annual meeting of
the Jewish Council of Greater New
York.
Although the hand of the Nazis falls
the heaviest upon the Jews. Dr. Cav-
ert pointed out that thousands upon
thousands of non-Jews have been per-
secuted, and that they, too, must be
given the opportunity to escape from
the totalitarian tyranny.
To both Jews and non-Jews, Dr.
Cavert said, "the President's plan
opens a rny of hope. Now, on the eve
of the first important conference of
the nations to consider this problem,
a new conscience of public opinion
throughout the world will be reawak-
ened."
The American participation and
leadership in the refugee problem, he
declared, was just another step in the
nation's tradition. It is "the pre-
serving of the democratic spirit from
totalitarian policies,"
Dr ('avert defended the right of
American citizens to attack the Inter-
nal politics of other nations as long
as the people of this country must
f...... the problem of taking care of the
refugees
NAZIS DEMAND
E
London. June 24(WN'S)Ran-
som of $10,000,000 is being demand-
ed by the Nazi authorities in Austria
as the price of releasing Baron Louis
Rothschild, head of the Austrian
branch of the family, who has been
under arrest since the first days of
the Nazi invasion, it is revealed by
the London Daily Herald.
The basis for the ransom claim is
a revival of an old charge against
Rothschild growing out of the 19.11
collapse of the Creditanstalt, of
which he was president.
Rothschild had contributed $10.-
000,000 of his personal fortune toward
the reconstruction of the bank, of
which he had been president, and the
Austrian government withdrew all
charges against its directors. It is
these charges the Nazis have revived
Rothschild's assets in Austria have
all been confiscated but the Nazis are
seeking the $10,000,000 from mem-
bers of the Rothschild family in Paris
and London. Baron Louis' brothers.
Alplionse and Eugene, are safe in
Paris.
B'NAI B'RITH WILL
HOLD GALA SOCIAL
JEWISH VETERANS
WILL INSTALL
The Freda Markowitz Tost of the
Jewish War Veterans will hold the
formal installation of its officers at
a gala banquet and dance on Thurs-
day evening, June 30th, beginning at
7 :30 o'clock at the American Legion
Home Among the guests will be
Harry Shaffer of Pittsburgh. Pa..
commander in chief of the Jewish
War Veterans of the Untied States.
Harry M. Wengrow. vice commander
of Atlanta. Ga.. Commander Comer
of the American Legion. Department
of Florida, and numerous State.
County and City officials.
Commanders of military organiza-
tions of this area have been invited
to attend and participate in the event,
Sidney H. Talmer will be toastmaster.
There will be a floor show and danc-
ing will follow the formal banquet.
Heads of nil Jewish organizations of
this area have been invited to attend,
and all members of local military
posts and veterans of wars may at-
tend the dance which will follow the
banquet.
Among the officers to be installed
are n. II. Farr, commander; Harry
Markowitz. vice-commander. Abe S.
Goldman. ,Tr vice-commander. J. Wil-
liam Baros, officer of the day; Dr.
Meyer Wigdor, surgeon; Eugene J.
Weiss, adjutant; Herman Ginsberg,
quartermaster and Louis Auerbach
and Samuel Goldstein, color bearers.
In charge of arrangements are Col.
Sidney H. Palmer, general chairman ;
J William Baros, reception; A.
Haimes. program; Jack Green, seat-
ing capacity; Louis Auerbach and
Jules Weiss, reservations and W. S.
Bergman and A. Haimes, publicity.
TUNE IN SUNDAY
MORNING AT 9:00
The Jewish Floridian will
again present another in its
series of weekly broadcasts
this coming- Sunday morning-
over Station WKAT (1500 k.
c.) at 9:00 o'clock. It's full
of interesting- news and com-
ments and mnsic.
Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith will
sponsor its social meeting for the
month of June with a gala evening at
the Norman Hotel, Fifth Street and
Ocean Drive. Miami Beach, next
Tuesday evening, June 28th, begin-
ning at 8:00 p. m. Included in the
evening's program will be vocal and
instrumental selections, comic and
dramatic skits and readings by noted
artists now in this area. Members,
their wives and friends are invited to
attend what promises to be one of the
outstanding events of the current
season. There will be no charge of
any kind. Refreshments will be serv-
ed following the program. In charge
of arrangements is Mr. Leo Eiscnstein
who is being assisted by Marx Fein-
berg, Harry Zukernick and Dr. Sam
Beckman.
REVOKE LICENSES
Milwaukee, Wis., June 24(WXS)
A resolution revoking the licenses
of tavern halls which rent their prem-
ises to the Silver Shirts, the Bund
"or other organizations which foment
religions or racial hatred," was passed
by the Milwaukee city council after
numerous protests against meetings of
the. Silver Shuts and the Bund in
publicly licensed taverns.
Minneapolis, Minn., June 2
(WN'S)Parades of "shirt" organi-
zations were tabooed in Minneapolis
when Mayor Leach issued instruc-
tions to Chief of Police Forestal to
prevent parades of "uniformed politi-
cal" organizations. The Mayor's or-
der- were prompted by his desire to
prevent Silver Shirts. Black Shirts, or
any other anti-American organization
from gaining a foothold in Minneap-
olis, he said.
IS
Atlantic City, X. J., June 24.
(WN8)Organization of a national
federation of the Jewish youth be-
longing to the 300 youth clubs affi-
liated with congregations belonging to
the Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations and the convening of the
national convention of such clubs in
conjunction with the meeting of the
88th council of the Union's executive
committee. The executive committee
also approved the formation of a fed-
eration of Reform temples in Metro
politan New York to act as the rep-
resentatives of Reform Judaism in
that area in all matters affecting re-
ligious, moral and communal life, to
promote the aim of the 33 Reform-
congregations and their 50.000 mem-
bers in that area ajid to serve as the
fund-raising agency of the-Union in
Metropolitan New York. Metropoli-
tan New York was defined as New
Yqrk City. Westcbester County and
Nassau County on Long Island.
Creation of a public agency for the
distribution of information about Jews
and Judaism was also approved. A
budget of 1202,881 for die fiscal year
1888-88 was approved. Last year the
Union spent $191,852.
LOCAL LEADER IS
NAMED TO OFFICE
The Seaboard Zionist Region at
its sixteenth annual conference, held
at Durham, N. C, recently unani-
mously elected Harry Simonhoff.
promiment local attorney vice-chair-
man of the United Palestine Appeal,
Seaboard area.
The Seaboard United Palestine Ap-
peal area embraces nine states, in-
cluding Delaware. Maryland. Virginia,
North Corolina, South Carolina. Geor-
gia, Florida, Alabama and the Dis-
trict of Columbia. Mr. Simonhoff is
also national honorary vice-president
of this fund of which Rabbi Abba;
Hillel Silver is national chairman.
E
WILL BE HELD
Pittsburgh. Pa.. June 24.(WN'S)
Another conference of representa-
tives of the American Jewish Con-
gress. American Jewish Committee,
the Jewish Labor Committee and the
B'nai B'rith to give immediate effect
to the proposal for coordinating into
a single united agency their activities^
concerned with safeguarding Jewish
rights, is being planned by the Pin-
burgh group that broWghT 1HR"Hi
June 13th meeting which drafted the
proposal that has now been ratified
by all four groups.
Official announcement of the ratifi-
cation was made here by Edgar .1.
Kaufman, bend of the local commit-
tee, who brought about the June 13th.
meeting and to whom word of the ap-
proval was telegraphed by the four
groups involved. All ratifications
were either unanimous or by over-
whelming majorities of the executive
bodies of the four organizations.
The Congress. Jewish Labor Com-
mittee and American Jewish Com-
mittee ratified on June 17 and the
B'nai B'rith, which polled its execu-
tive committee by telegraph, ratified
the next day. With 100 percent rat-
ification a fact, the first point in the
agreement, the calling off of the
American Jewish Congress' referen-
dum, goes into effect.
CHRISTIANS URGE
JEWISH HAVEN
Washington, D. C June 24.
(WN'S)American intercession with
the British Government with a view
to having Britnin remove the restric-
tions on Jewish immigration to Pal-
estine in order to provide a haven of
refuge for "millions of men. women
and children in Germany, Austria,
Hungary, Poland and Ronmania. due
to merciless persecution because of
race and creed," was urged upon
President Roosevelt in a memorandum,
left at the White Honse by a delega-
tion from the Pro-ralestine Federa-
tion of America.
Similar memorandums were pre-
sented to Secretary of State Htill and
Sir Ronald Lindas?, the British am-
bassador, both of whom promised sym-
pathetic consideration.
The memorandum to the President
urged him "to call the attention of
the British Government to tho urgent
need that restrictions on Jewish im-
migration to Palestine be removed and
these victims of cruel persecution bet
admitted to the refngo that was sol-
emnly covenanted to them." ^j


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FBEDAY, JUNE 24, 1938.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
PAGE THREE
/
s.
S
wJewlslli inioiriidliiaitn
FUBLUHBD EVERT FRIDAY
P. O. Ba OTI
PLANT AND OFFICE8
21 8. W. Scond Avenue
Phone* 2-1141; 2-1183
J. LOUIS SHOCHET. Editor
FRED K. SHOCHET. CircuUtion Mntr
u MtOBd cU m.tUr July *. 1M0 *** Po.t Offic. MU-I. Ftorld..
und.r th Act of March 1879._____________________
ST. PETERSBURG
MRS. ROSE M. RUBIN
RprtnUtiv ____
ORLANDO
DORIS 8. HELLER
lUpnMntativ*
WEST PALM BEACH
MRS. M. 8CHREBNICK
Rpr**nrtlv
TAMPA
MRS. JAY MARKOWITZ
RcprB*ntotiY
BUBSCRIPTION
Ml Month*
Oma Ymr---------
_ti.ee
MM
FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1938
VOLUME 11.NUMBER 25
RABRI STEPHEN S. WISE
President of the American Jewish
Con tress
SOCIETY
THE AWAKENING
People may sit idly by for years and see things before then-
very eyes before they even realize the siynificance of events.
Such has been the case with Jewry throughout the United States
and particularly in Florida.
For years there have been subversive movements every-
where. Anti-Semitism has sprung up from time to time and
disappeared in some spots only to appear elsewhere. In Florida
we have had anti-Semitic preachers, anti-Jewish movements, sub-
versive organizations under the guise of fighting communism
and many of us have sat idly by without in the least considering
the import or meaning of these activities.
Suddenly there seems to be an awakening. We now begin
to realize that sitting idly by, doing nothing, taking the attitude
of "Sha-Sha" Jews has brought us nothing. Everyone respects
a fighter.....one who battles for what is rightfully his wins
the approbation of friend and foe. With the publication of the
news of the German spy ring, the beginning of the Congressional
Investigation against the German-American Bund and other un-
American activities in this country, Jewry throughout the coun-
try is beginning to wake up.
In Miami while the great mass of the people have sat idly
by, there has been a group of alert men always on the watch,
ready and willing to do their bit towards the defense of our
rights as American citizens. This group is now working hard
as heretofore and has recently received the encouragement of
those who heretofore were content to do nothing.
We wonder whether some of our Jewish leaders who are al-
ways ready to tell the other fellow what to do, will now an-
swer when they are asked to contribute towards the work of
the B'nai B'rith anti-defamation group. Will they contribute
they should or will they find some excuse. Will they continue
to sleep or have they too, awakened.
THE AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS
WEDDING TAKES PEACE
The wadding of Miss Dorothy Dnvis
daughter of Mrs. Rose Davis, to Davis
I.nchovitz, son of Mr. and Mrs. A.
Lnehovitz, was held nt the Norman
Hotel last Sunday with Rabbi Col-
man A. Zwitman officiating.
The bride was given in marriage by
her uncle, Mr. R. L. Davis and was
attended by her sister. Ruth Davis as
maid of honor; Mrs. Marcus Edcl-
stein, sister of the groom, as matron
of honor; bridesmaids were Miss
Charlotte Davis, sister of the bride,
and Judy Oreenblatt and Pauline Ma-
rie Oppenheim as flower girls. George
Davis, brother of the bride was best
man. ushers were Donald Jacobs and
Abe Lckove and Donald Davis was
ring; bearer
Nuptial music which preceded the
ceremony was sung by Marx Fein-
berg who was accompanied by Miss
Betty I.asky nt the piano. Mrs.
Jacobs assisted at the reception
which followed the ceremony.
Out of town guests included Mrs.
Mary Dnvis of Roston, grandmother of
the bride; Mrs. Fannie Laehovitz of
New York, grandmother of the bride-
groom ; Mrs. Edelstein. sister of the
bridegroom and Mrs. M. I. Rudder-
man, both of Gainesville and Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Bernstein of Savannah.
The couple left for a honeymoon
trip to North Carolina and will re-
turn to the city where they will make
their home.

HALETV TO
BE SUBJECT
"Moses Maimonides was the great-
est Jew of the Middle Ages and the
greatest of the Medieval philosophers,
Dr. Wolfson told the Spinoza Group
last Saturday afternoon.
Mr. Albert II. Newman, author of
"Enough for Everybody" read the
first chapter his forthcoming book,
"America and Myself." Mr. Victor
Jacoby sang a few Hebrew songs.
Mr. Braveman. Mrs. Valk, Mr. Dan-
iel Lawrence and others took part in
the discussion.
Next Saturday afternoon at 3:00
o'clock, the Group will meet on the
lawn at 1059 Collins Avenue. Miami
Reach. Dr. Wolfson will give the
list of his two talks on Yehudah Hal-
evi. A musical program will precede
the lecture. All are welcome.

Mechlowitz is well known inMiami
having graduated from the Miami sen-
ior high school and Rcth David Tal-
mud Torah and Sunday School. He
is a graduate of Atlanta Southern
Dental College, and took a post grad-
uate course nt the University of
Michigan in Ann Arbor, Mich, He
is now practicing in Cartorct, N. J.,
Acompnnying Mr. and Mrs. Mechlnw-
itJ! to the wedding will be their
daughter. Miss Hann and their son,
Mr. A. Louis Mechelowits, prominent
attorney and secretary of the Beth
Jacob Congregation, who will act as
best man at the wedding, and Mrs.
Hymnn Gottcsman and daughter,
Harriet.

PIONEER WORKER DIES
Mr. Lazarus Abrams. pioneer Mi-
ami Reach resident died here last Sat-
urday following an illness of several
months. Funeral services were con-
ducted Sunday morning in Reth Jacob
Synagogue with Rabbi Abraham A.
Kcllner of the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation officiating. Rabbi
A. S. Kleinfeld who is in Miami on a
' visit also payed tribute. Cantor
Maurice Mamches sang the Kol Molny
Mr Abrams was one of the foun-
ders and the first president of Reth
Jacob Congregation of Miami Reach
I and was instrumental in the erection
| of the first synagogue edifice. Prior
i to his coming to Minmi Reach he was
I a resident of Toronto, Canada, where
. he served for nine years as president
of the Anshe Englander Congregation,
' one of the largest Orthodox Congregn-
I tiona of that city. In Miami Mr. Ab-
' rams operated the Miami Waste Ma-
terial Company and for several years
conducted th"' Hotel Abrams at Mi-
ami Reach. The body was shipped to
Tornnto Canada, for interment. Mr.
Abrams is survived by his widow, one
brother and two sisters, all of Toronto
LEAVE FOR NORTH
Mrs. Daniel Cromer and daughter.
Florence, and son Maurice, accompan-
ied by Mrs. Conner's nephew, Chester
Cassel, will leave today for a North-
ern trip. They will visit New York
before going to Canada, where Mr.
Cromer and Mr. Cassel will be coun-
selors at Camp Hiawatha in Lac
Brulc Lake, Quebec, and Miss Cromer
will be a guest at the camp. Mrs.
Cromer will visit in the vicinity.

LEAVE FOR VACATION
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Aronovit- and
children left for Asheville, N. C, yes-
terday to spend the summer. Mr.
Aronovitz will return to the city
about the first of July.
This coming Sunday Miami will be permitted to take part
in one of the most significant movements in years when the
elections for the delegates to the American Jewish Congress in
September will be held here.
True enough there will be no referendum to consider be-
cause of the splendid acts on the part of the American Jewish
Congress, the American Jewish Committee, the Jewish Labor
Committee and the B'nai B'rith. Yet it is significant that were
it not for the forcing of the issue by the American Jewish Con-
gress, we would not now have the unity and unification of de-
fenses that we now see takingshape.
If for no other reason than a vote of approval for the heroic
work of Dr. Stephen S. Wise for a representation of the masses
and the doctrine of democratic rule we should come forward in
large numbers and paying the small poll tax of ten cents, reg-
ister and vote this coming Sunday.
And perhaps another good reason: Miami should let the
world know that its Jewish citizens are interested in matters af-
fenses that we now see taking shape.
MANY VISIT
NORTH CAROLINA
Among the guests at Duncraggon
Inn. Hendersonville, North Carolina.
are Mr. and Mrs. A. Keoskie and son
Stanley of Miami Beach. Mrs. Wash-
ag. mother of Mrs. Keoskie. Mrs. Jack
Lear and son Jack of Miami. Mrs.
Henry Kaidorski and daughters of
Fort Lauderdalc. Mrs. A. Levy and
son of Snrasota, Florida. Mrs. Walter
Chaney and sons of West Palm
Reach and Mr. M. Rubenstcin of New
York City. Guests for the week-end
from Asheville, N. C, and Georgia
are numerous.
e
LEAVES TO ATTEND
SON'S WEDDING
Mr. and Mrs. Willism Mechlowitz
long-time residents of this area will
leave next Tuesday for Goldsboro, N.
C. to attend the marriage of their
son. Dr. Herman Mechlowitz to Miss
Rose Tessler, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Tessler of that city.
Miss Tessler is a native of Atlanta,
where she attended school and was
active in the younger Jewish set. Dr.
New York, June 24, (WNS)The
death of United States Senator Royal
S. Copeland recalled that he was a
member of the unofficial Senatorial
delegation of four that went to Pal-
estine a year ago under the sponsor-
ship of the Hearst newspapers to re-
port on conditions there. Their re-
port assailed the Rritish policy and
voiced opposition to partition.
Copeland subsequently addressed
many Jewish gatherings. In tie same
year, when he was a candidate for
the Democratic mayoralty nomination
in New York's hot primary the Naris
endorsed his candidacy as against
that of Jeremiah T. Mahoney. It
was Copeland who first charged that
Senator Black of Alabama, now Su-
preme Court Justice, had been a mem-
ber of the Ku Klux Klan.
Rabbis Given
Synagogue Plan
Atlantic City. N. J., (WNS)De-
claring that "social ideals are the very
warp and woof of Judaism" and that
"it should be unthinkable that of all
the religious organizations which are
vocal on social reconstruction, social
security, social justice, tbe Synagogue
should be silent," Dr. David Lefko-
witz, Sr., of Dallas, Texas, told the
J'Jth annual meeting of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis that
the Synagogue must take a definite
stand on contemporary social prob-
lems and that if "it fails in its prime
function it has abdicated and deserves
to be the fifth wheel in Jewish com-
munal life."
Speaking on "the Primacy of tho
SynagogueHow it can be Reestab-
lished," Dr. Lefkowitz, in a symposium
on the synagogue and its place in
Jewish life and its contempornry po-
sition, asserted that the primacy of
the synagogue may yet be retrieved
"if those who are of the synagogue,
Whether Orthodox. Conservative or
Reform, will rise above our admitted
religious differences toward a union
of the synagogue's religious forces."
He also urged that the synagogues,
through the Synagogue Council.
1 should demand of the B'nai B'rith,
' the Jewish Congress and the Ameri-
1 ran Jewish Committee that they join
' with the Council in a unified front
before the world, a fourfold front from
which the characteristic religious or-
! ganization of the Jew shall not para-
' doxically be absent." Dr. Lcfkow.ts
nlso deplored the fact that many
Rubhis are not receiving decent sal-
aries and that no provision is made
for them in time of sickness or old
age. He urged that something be done
1 speedily "to change matters in pulpit
ntadng." recommending that promo-
tions go "to those by who their recon^
deserve advancement." and the *-
pede of applications be ended and that
pulpit-placing take into account the
m.,ls f a congregation and then sup-
ply It with a Rabbi whose qualifica-
tions are known to fit the situation.
The former president of the Confer-
ence also urged his colleagues to de-
mand" that the Conference be recog-
nized as at least equal with those
other groups that speak for American
Israel' 'and proposed that a whole-
hearted process of publicity among
onr own congregations of the state-
ments and decisions of the Conference
should be developed by the different
committees of the Conference, with
"everv Jewish newspaper, every Jew-
ish opinion-forming agency" supplied
"with official digests of Conference
activities and studies and pronounce-
uients "
Dr. Lefkowiti said that the two
wavs of reestablishing the synagogues .
primacy are by making it "worthy and
capable of accepting the responsibili-
ties that go with primacy, a synagogue
which supplies the needs of our people
in the social and religious sphere-,
through a lofty spiritual service and
an enlightened, free and capable rab-
binate, and by a vigorous insistence ^^
that the synagogue has the right of <*W-
reprcsenting the Jewish people, has
the right of directive influence and
leadership as of old."
A REFUGEE SCENE



PAGE POUR
THE JEWISH PLORIDIAS
FMDAY, JUHB 24, 1938
BULLETIN
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NOTED EDITOR
DIES SUDDENLY
%tw Tort Jan* 24(WWfl
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K.i:-t !-- : : T--
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aa ^-- yoa, a* taat. anta r*mr
:' ii: -.:_* hi ;'ji
a aaewaaf-: :a a-aita
: r '-' : -;. rvi-
'- -;:-
TTMPLE I.-BAEL M Miami
I mac A. Zv.taaaa.
M-- aaallai Plat-- Caairaaan
Board.
I_*rHOWITZ-DA\lS NXPTI.ALS
TV pa-.* 'f ti* N rr_- H -: -
tke eea of tie veddjaa; ereoET ia >
*-..-. Darii Lataoritx and Dorothy I
Dari> were aited in matrimony. A '
rweption f*r frienda and r>e*t> waa i
held ia the lobar of the hotel. Babci .
Col mat A- Zwitataa offiaated.
M.-a. Jeaaie We-aa. akver 'A M-
t=- Beat*. aaKher of Mr. J*a aTcaai
(< 227 BHcayae Scrwt. Mian- Beara.
waa nwerraw ia the Waaaaawa fill
at Tharaaaj. A awrie* wa
head at the aaamay Paaeral Hoaae m-.-i
Rahaa Caarnaa A. Zwitataa affioat-
iac at waiea fritaaa paid trihau to
the a-naaiE Mr. Weiaa vw a ateaa-
aer of Temple IaraeJ. aad hefore her
tEaeaa. a w._-kawwa aamJ worker
Mr. nd Mr* B. Green of
rftj '.' M-. ind
G--- ;-r
and Mr. z.i Mn. A!x Bok-rr
Tt=;*.
B*R MITZTi
iaa tie Bar Mitzrah af DonaJd Lai-
ett. aoa of Mr. and Mr. M 3. Eaz-
u held at the aerrieea of T-a;!*
laraei eoadaeted ay Babi Z:si:.
-t-n Friday ereairj. Jose 17th. V&*
* 15 a'claak,
Tt* <*Jeheant parbeij^-.
' -'. :r al -. actaaaai Ha par-
tx-a of the Bible and the Meaaiac*
*re rr.ted by the Bar M.-rrah in
Hebrew, after which he delivered ia
aara arirria* maan-r. an add rest
baaed on the biblical portion
A beaotifnl receptior. wa tendered
by Mr. ani Mrt Eaaett to their
frieada, ia honor of their aon. aftr
tht
TV laat aaaiic affair to V riren
"t7 '-' J'- 1 was a dinner
dace*. ieJd la*t Wednesday eTeninx
at the Cha-rrVx at wbieh time a
larre araaal attended.
..-- !: J- >ft !-' w<- ic for
P'-r'.'l-rir wbre V win be a
-.z-.-r : rt~- r"-".!Tr'i*t: for
Mr nl Mr*. Mrr! Boa*nberg
aad aon bar* renroed to Miami af-
Mi T^ndinj tome time Vre as the
aTjertf af Mr. aid Mr*. H. Ro*nVrt.
He came to America in 1&14 a*ith
a reputation aa a German aad H--.*-- w
jouraaliat. For the past 23 year* :
had contributed rearalarly to ti-^ V ;.
Mr*. Harry dish and Hebrew pre**.
From 1914 to 1&1S V edited tiw
American Jewish Chronicle anal
1&14 to 1933 waa an editorial vritti
on the New Tork State Zeitur.r.
Mr. iiv: Mr*. >^-l Green r*rrjrr.ed
M Jaxaica. X T_ ftr a bc.EeTnv:*!!
trip ia St. Pevrtburj.
Er.:r-a:--r ii i---r -f Mr it-]
Mn M Greea were Mr. acd Mrs.
B. Gr*en at a :-i.r--'-l iharetti
dJEner last Mot day fTttir.f art i
Meiamed waa also fownder asi -
tor of tV Reflex, a Jewiah m.
y-urnal patterned after the America a
Mercury, which suspended publici-
tion in 1936. During his residence ir>
Chicaro he wa president of tV Hiiac-
o Zionist District. For a time h
waa aho enraged in scenario w-
ia Hollywoc^.
time th following were present: Mr.
ard Mrt. Harry Green. Mr and Mr--.
Sol Green. Mr. and Mra. Aler B-v.k-
T. Mr. and Mr*. Al Rubin. Mr. and
Mr*. H. Mogil. Mr. and Mrs. A.
in. Mr. and Mrs. 3ear>
Wei**. Mias Annabel Jacobs. Mi-s
H*ln Bernstein. Miss Miriam Miller.
Msas EtVr Jenkins. Albert Cooper.
Boko nand Leonard G-^r-
burg.
e -
I
t
t
t
THE ROSEDALE INN
IS NOW AT ITS NEW LOCATION
709 HFTH AVENUE WEST
HENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
DIETABY LAW8 STRICTLY OBSERVED
UNDEB THE PEB80NAL MANAGEMENT OP
MRS. ROSE LIPSITZ
MODERNLY EQUIPPED, REASONABLY PRICED
8TRICTLY KOSHER"

Do You
Own
Your Home?
Thara naver was a better time
than now to b'uild one
The Liberal Financing Through
Federal Housing:
Administration
Makes ft Poaalbla
G-'re n-.a a ea'J and I wra glainr
ti.'? 7? w ret '- heat poa-
s.b.a UjformaUon aa to Iu Diaa.
H. SIMONS
Cars Acke.-man In*. Agency
"&'5 Seybold B'ia.
Phona 2-3*51
^1 O.VK ^ndAve. Miami. Printers and Publij-herr


FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1938.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
PAGE FIVE
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
1545 S. W. 3rd Street
ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, Rabbi
RABBI'S RESIDENCE: 919 S. W. 13th Court: Phone 3-5192
WUumL
SCHEDULE OF SERVICES
Dally: Shachris at 8 a. m.;
Mlncha at 5:30 p. m ; Maarlv,
15 minutes after sunset.
Sabbath services: Friday
evening at 5:30 p. m.; Satur-
day morning at 9:30 a. m.; Sat-
urday afternoon at 515 p. m.
MEMBERSHIP MEETING
Several matters of importance are
scheduled for deliberation and at the
next membership meeting of our con-
gregation which will be held on Mon-
day night, June 27 in the Synagogue.
Every member is urged to attend and
participate in the plans for summer
activities as well as to decide on sev-
eral significant issues which agitate
the Jewish community.
ANNUAL PICNIC SCHEDULED
The Ladies Auxiliary is happy to
announce that the date of our annual
picnic has been set for Sunday. July
10. Again we are promised the use
of Hardy's Casino and no effort is
spared to make the affair a most en-
joyable one. Mrs. Louis Pallot has
accepted chairmanship of the com-
mittee on arrangements and the per-
personnel of her committee wil be an-
nounced in next week's issue.
IIAltANOTH CHARTS
ACTIVITIES
The girls of the Hnbanoth Club are
planning an ambitions program for
the coming fall season. In addition
tn the types of activities which the
elnb conducted till now it was decided
that a course in Elementary Hebrew
will be inaugurated and each member
will be obliged to cover the normal
first year work in Hebrew reading,
writing and vocabulary. In addition
the Club will continue to aid the Sy-
nagogue as in the past.
CONGRATULATIONS
We are most happy to congratulate
Mr and Mrs Harry Saul whose mar-
riage was solemnired in the study of
Rabbi Kellner last Saturday night.
MA7.EL TOV
Sincere Mazel Tov greetings are ex-
tended to Mr. and Mrs. Philip A.
Netiwirth who were united in Holy
wedlock at an impressive ceremony in
the beautiful patio of the Strnth
Haven Hotel.
KEN YIRBU
As we go to press we learn that Mr.
Harry Schwartz and Sandra Rntthnus
will be married on Thursday after-
noon in our Synagogue. May they
enjoy the choicest blessings of Heaven
and may we ever hear of happy tid-
ings.
JEWISH RADIO HOUR
Mr. Abe Aronovitr. noted local at-
torney and prominent in civic and
Jewish affairs will speak over Station
WIOD on Sunday afternoon at 3 :30.
Cantor Nathan Wronbel will be
heard in several musical numbers ac-
companied by Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld
at the organ.
NICHUM OVELIM
We extend sincere condolences to
the Beth Jacob Congregation and to
Mrs. Lazarus Abrams on the untimely
death of the late Mr. Abrams Olov
Hasholom. The deceased was one of
the founders of the congregation and
its fqrmcr president. May the mem-
ory of his good deeds and devotion to
the duty serve to ever remind our
people of the obligations we owe to
Judaism and its institutions. The
Nishmoso Txri Boris Hacbeim.
TbbLiu
By HARF.Y SCHWARTZ
JACKSONVILLE
Mr. and Mrs Harry Sachs an-
nounce the approaching marriage of
i their daughter. Katie, to Benjamin
Paul Turner of New York, son of Mr.
and Mrs. T. Turner of Toronto. Can-
ada. The wedding will take place
July 10. in the home of the parents
of the bride in Springfield.
Albert Erwin Stein, elder son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ren Stein will be Bar
Mitzvah at 10:00 o'clock Saturday
morning. June 25 in the Jacksonville
Jewish Center. No cards are being
sent out and all friends are invited
to the reception honoring their son.
which will follow the ceremony.
The Senior nadassah tuornnment
was held on the Jacksonville Bench
pier on Tuesday afternoon. The
tourneys are directed by Mrs. B. B.
Bromberg.
r^JJoiJST BROS. Ry^
J* ts the BEST.' Zm
lACKSONVILlt
ja4 It* M...!e-t
BtACMtS
JNIOKGETIABLE
k. See.,..
VACATION
JACKSONVILLE'S
LARGEST md
FINEST HOTEL
300 Room.
300 B.ili.
JACKSONVILLE
FLORIDA
CwiMiikirtly located l dij
alie.te. district Every roe* an outrida
' room witk pnvjit balk, (so court*
tHculitlr.! k watar, radio, Ian and
bed ...din, lamp. Surtoa of pador>
bedroom and bath. Superior culiina
| md strvkt In Tk Patio Grill, and
I to Tin Rooatvart Rendf ivoul.
'All Out.Ida c..i-N. Caart
Clrtaleilnf lea Water In eer room
#-77 Roomi-Sinjla with Private Bath $2.00-i
44 Room. $8.50 55 Room. $3.00
66 Room. $3.50 83 Room. $4.00
11 Suite.: Parlor Bedroom S Bath $6.00
84 Sample Room, with Private Bath $4.00
Sli|>l lucre. l> Biiti lor Do.U. Oee.p..
l-V..y A.I..til.. Weakly e.e! Mo.lM, K.l.l'
A Robert R. Meyer Hotel
\
STOP IT WITH
Alka Seltzer
Does Headache "slow you
down?" You are a rare ex-
ception if it does not.
One or two tablets of ALKA-
SELTZER in a glass of water
makes a pleasant alkalizing
solution that usually brings
relief in just a few minutes.
ALKA-SELTZER is also recom-
mended for
Gas on Stomach, "Morning
After", Add Indigestion,
Colds, and Muscular Pains.
You will like the tangy flavor
and the results when you take
Alka-Scltzer. Alka-Seltzer, when
dissolved in water, contains an
analgesic. (Sodium Aeetyl-Salicyl-
ate). In addition, the alkalizing
agents in Alka-Seltzer help to re-
lieve those everyday disor-
ders associated with hyper-
acidity.
Small package 30c
Large package <0e.
Alka-Seltzer
Well, fta gone and done it and the
tune and place was Sunday night, at
Ibe Ro-B| Palm Fraternity held their annual blowout,
there is no need to tell you that it
was a swell affair, cause the turnout
was tops, the floor show was swell,
the Royal Palm was really packed,
and I venture to guess that the num-
ber that attended was in or abouts
500 festive feeling folks, my wife
Sandra and your columnist wish to
thank each and every one of you all
for the splendid reception accorded us
and I am just awaiting the time to
reciprocate so thanks a million.
The Sioga Frat, really deserves the
plaudits of the community for a swel-
ler bunch of fellows are hard to find,
these few fellows go out and do more
work, without hustle, bustle or noise
than any other organization I have
ever seen prior to this time. Sam
Badanes. Leonard Margolis, the two
pinion wheels are to be complimented
on their ability to get the gang to
cooperate and we kuow that the Y can
use the fraternity as a whole in their
membership.
knot will be tied during that time.
With Al Pallot leaving for points
north, we're wondering if he's in line
for an announcement. Al has been
wearing that forlorn look, and we
hear that Walter Jacobs is paving the
way for an easy get-together. If you
know who. how's about letting us in
on the news.
The V won its game Monday eve
by a score of 6 to 1 but the winning
of this game seems to have caused
more sorrow than enjoyment, due to
the. fact that Frank Rose in sliding
into the base broke his ankle. Frank
is at the present time at the Alton
Road Hospital, and its our duty to
visit the fellow who has done so much
for our Y. Here's hoping that Frank
will be up and around in a short
time. Shayne Drugs are leading the
league by one game over the Y. M. II.
A. All three defeats suffered by the
Shayne team were at the hands of
the Y M. H. A. Onward to the title
boys.
sored by the Y. W. H. A., proudly
informs me tbat their group has in-
creased 100 percent since they organ-
ized two weeks ago. Any girl be-
tween the ages of 10 and 1(1 years is
welcome to join.
Jl MOK Y NEWS
This Sunday our good friends, tho
Junior Council, will sponsor their an-
nual dance at the Royal Palm Club.
Everybody out for a gala evening.
If von haven't heard the news. Ren
Stone and Ethel Hirshman have sent
out previous notices of their wedding
to be. these two swell people announc-
ed their engagement at the Royal
Palm, that same Sunday eve, it seems
that the spirit of June does things to
folks.
Ralph Grossman and Reverly Strnw-
gatet are another pair in the engage-
ment limelight and your congratu'a-
tions are in order in spite of the fact
that Rev is vacationing at the present
lime. Ralph, the groom-to-be will be
leaving soon, and we hear that the
LOW
FARES
In Seaboard s C-o-o-1.
Reclining Seat. Air-Con-
ditioned Coaches
Get away from the heat, dust
and discomforts of the high-
ways. Plan your tripseco-
nomicallyin tho comfort of
Seaboard's latest type coaches.
Look at these examples of low,
one-way fares.
Atlanta......,.......$14.15
Boston .............. $33.10
Chi. ago..............$28.07
Cincinnati ............. $23.75
Jacksonville ........... $7.35
New Orleans.........$19.60
New York..............$27.60
Philadelphia............$25.80
Washington..........$23.10
T. W. I.UCKETT, D. P. A.
125 E. Flagler St., Tel. 2-3125
Your columnist sat in at the board
meeting of the Y. a week ago. One
of the main issues considered was the
selection of an Executive Director.
Three men are being considered, the
final decision will rest with the mem-
bers at large, the Governors Club and
the Board of Directors. Much thought
must be given to this matter and it
is necessary thnt we select a man
that will uphold the name of the Y.
and aid it along its path, namely the
erection of a Jewish Community Cen-
ter. So let's all get behind the Y. and
do our bit to make it a success.
Y. W. H. A. INSTALLATION
JULY 10th
Plans for a joint installation with
the Y. M. H. A. at the Falatial Res-
taurant Sunday. July 10th. were made
Miss Ma Englcr. past president of
the Y" W., and her committee of Grr-
tro.de Maudell and Born Rosenhouse.
met with Milton A. Friedman, presi-
dent of the Y. M. H. A., and Manny
Tietler.
GIRL SCOUTS
Miss Eleanor Marcus, in charge of
the newly formed Girl Scouts, snon-
J1MOI1 Y CONTINUES
ACTIVITIES
The second in the series of summer
activities sponsored by the Junior Di-
vision of the Y will be a watermelon
h.ach party to be held Monday even-
ing, June 27 at 8 :30 p. m. All mem-
bers and friends desiring to attend
are requested to be present at the Y
elubrooms, 1567 Southwest Fifth
Street, where transportation will bo
furnished. Everjone is cordially in-
vited to attend.
Athletic chairmen Ethel Miutser
and Bernie Serkin report that the Ju-
nior Y volleyball team practiced at
Flamingo Park last Sunday where the
following members participated : Ros-
alind Simon, Esther Shochet, Bernie
Serkin, Sidney Kraft. Gerald Elkin,
Bernie Greenstein and Aaron Pincua
versus Ethel Mintcer, Anita Kraft,
Emanurl Serkin. Marshall Feuer, Joe
Kline. Dave Shier, Jack Seitlin and
Bob Miller and Ray Shochet, score-
keeper. The latter team won by a
21 to 19 score. All members who are
interested in playing this game are
requested to report to either of tho
chairmen.
Don't forget to attend the regular
meetings of the Junior Y held every
Monday evening at the Y elubrooni9
where iateresting events and social
affairs are always occuring.
FURNITURE
MARK E.T
1, FLAGLER ST PHONE 3-413?
l >>i
Do You Know Why
OLD GOLD Cigarettes
Are Always Fresh?
-. /
*
2 Jackets of Cellophane Seal-in tHfl I
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 or 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 and 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 Ola
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 f.. Her than green grass and sea-
soned wood. It is the same with to-
bacco. Dry tobacco burns fast and
hot, while fresh tobacco burns slow ly
because it has moisture. |
Old Gold is a COOLER smoka
than any other cigarette because the
tobacco being Factory-Fresh and con-
taining moisture burns slowly the
smoker does not draw dry heat into
his mouth.
Since the smoker does not draw in
the dry heat of the tobacco into his
nn null 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-
kU A? 2*1! W""inRn'sFday.
It is this skill born of 178 years of
exper.ence that enables Lorillard to
se bet .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,1
Doub e-Mellow Old Golds will reach
you as fresh as they came off the cig-
of Double-Mellow Old Gold Cica3
rettes tell you the rest of the story]
V


PAGE SIX
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
FBIDAY, JUNE 24, 1938
NEWEST OUTPOST OF THE WORLD UNION FOB
PROGRESSIVE JUDAISM
This beautiful Synagogue was recently erected by Temple
Israel in Johannesburg, South Africa. The first Reform
Jewish Congregation in South Africa, Temple Israel is
served by a Hebrew Union College graduate, Rabbi Moses
C. Weiler. The congregation is linked, through its Rabbi,
with the Central Conference of American Rabbis. Its
men's association, the Hasmoneans, is affiliated with the
National Federation of Temple Brotherhoods and its wo-
men's organization is one of the 366 links of the National
Federation of Temple Sisterhoods, women's division of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations. The congrega-
tion was organized by Rabbi Weiler in 1933.
Eight ceramic figurines of Jewish types in the Ukraine
by Issachar Ryback (1897-1937) presented to the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America by Edward M. M. War-
burg and placed on exhibition for the summer.
B'NAI B'RITH
BRIEFS
By E. ALBERT PALLOT
Leo 'Tampa Tenor) Eieenstein
promise* a grand and glorious cele-
bration next Tuesday night at the
Norman Hotel, singing, playing, dan-
cint. Artists galore will be seen and
heard. and the inner man will
not be neglected. ... of course,
knowing Leo as we do. all the Ladies
will be welcome. There'* no
(barge. just your promise to en-
joy yourself.
If ever you're met a body of men
alive to the seriousness of a problem
ready, willing and able to give of
themselves for the cause, you want to
meet the anti-Defamation Committee
of B'nai B'rith. which is devoting
much time to tbis all important mat-
ter so vitally affecting our every day
day live*.
Recently the election of our good
looking secretary Milton to the pres-
idency of the T. was attributed to the
all potent influence of the B'nai
B'rith. And now, the Board of
the Federation of Jewish Welfare
Funds consists of an all B'nai B'rith
team. excluding of course, the
good ladies. demonstrating once
more, beyond doubt of any kind that
where ther.'. k.....| to be accomplished.
B'nai B rith is on the job.
ting so that it takes hours to wait for
"minutes."
How's that famous degree team
'ming along Al and Jack? Is it just
idle talk or do you really mean to do
a bit of good work and present really
fine ritualistic demonstrations short-
ly?
It was a fine gesture on the part
of the Jewish War Veterans of this
city to offer to cooperate in our work.
We know B'nai B'rith appreciates it.
And now our big "butter aad egg
man" is going to give us a really bang
up picnic with the youngsters of West
Palm Beach Lodge as our guesta en-
joying the lollypops and other goodies
in store for them. "Manny" with
those impressive grayish locks, can do
a thing or two for the Lodge if be
will get to work.
< After that beautiful speech last
me.-ting Leon (resolution) Stoller it
was a pity that Elry had to inform
him. "the committee you suggest be
named was supposed to have been
functioning all these days, and I be-
lieve you're one of its members.
Oh yes. .Sol: the Lodge is always a
step ahead of the timej. Tou should
appear more regularly at meetings
and you would have known that we
have had a Refugee Committee for
some time past.
And now we're told that President
Stone will require a note from Sid
Began"* daddy and momma next time
1.- '| late to a meeting. it's g*t-
Ben Le Vine has had rather a sad
and forlorn look the past several
weeks. depression has hit, collec-
tioxs have fallen down. don't
fret. Ben. better time's are just around
the corner.
When we thought that "Harry."
veteran Zionist and communal work-
er was a new convert we were all
wrong. after hitting the saw
dust trail last meeting we found that
SOCIETY
SISTERHOOD COMMITTES
APPOINTED
At the last regnlaj moctins of the
Beth David Sisterhood at the Beth
David Talmud Torah. the following
chairmen and committees were ap-
pointed : Membership. Mesdnmos Chns.
Abbott. H. Sootin. Nat Zalka. Sidney
Rauzin: Visiting committee: lies-
dames Morris Dubler. Isidor Cohen. .T.
Lang: Publicity : Mrs. George Gold-
berg: Parliamentarian: Mrs. Meyer
Schwartz: Altar: Mrs. Molly Apte;
Program: Mrs Stanley C. Myers;
Chain Fund: Mesdames Jack Pallot.
and Chas. Lerine; Hospitality: Mes-
dames William Robinson and M.
Srheinberg; Happy Day Fund : Mr*.
Chas. Goldstein: Saturday Morning:
Mrs. L. ,T. Hartz: House Committee:
Mrs. J. Engler; Sunday School: Mrs.
Max Shapiro.
A calendar of events for the coming
year and tentative dates are: July 31,
Picnic: September 21. First Meeting;
October 16. Barn Dance; November 9,
, Card Party; November 16. Regular
' meeting: November 23. Food Sale;
.December 1*. Channka Dinner; De-
I cember 21. Regular meeting: January
| 14. Minstrel Show; January 17. Reg-
I ular meeting: February 14. Purim
Ball: March 5. Purim Dinner; other
j dates will be announced later and
: chairmen and committees appointed
at a future date.

BOARD MEETING
TO BE HELD
Mrs. Benj. LeVine. president of the
Miami Section of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, announces that
a board meeting will be held Friday.
June 24. at 10:00 a. m promptly in
the Peacock room of the Holsum Caf-
eteria. 11 board members are urged
to be present.

BOAT RIDE IS
SPONSORED
The boat ride to have been held on
June 21. for the purpose of raising
funds for the German Children's Aid
Fund of the Miami Section of the
National Council of Jewish Women
was postponed to Tuesday evening.
July .", on the Seven Seas Boat which
will leave pier 5 at 9:00 p. m.. due
to inclement weather. This affair is
heing sponsored by Mesdames A.
Rubin. Ralph Neufeld. Nat Williams,
Elry Stone. Leo R. Kupper and Harry
Barnhard. Chairman of the Miami
committee for this fund is Mrs. Ida
Optner. Those desiring to attend are
requested to make reservations with
members of the committee.
Independence Day Barrage
.OlAO*
cv)P
chckEN SALAD
SJ?aw
Shot from the cannon yon'
your delicacies for that
InV dinner. Add whaUY*r
wish bread, picklea,
potato chips, or whatever
but try the following real;
your family and guests
your hospitality Immense..^,
Holiday Fruit Oug / ^
(Serves 11). J
6 oranges V '
2 small grapefruit ^,
1 cup white cherries, tdMS'"
6 tablespoons lemon Juice
2 cups powdered sugar
Rubyettes and emrelettel
Segment oranges and grapefruit
Combine fruits and sprinkle with
lemon juice and sugar. Chill. Gar-
nish with rubyettes and emrelettel.
To develop color note of the red
and green garnishes further, serve
fruit in double cocktail glasses with
finely chopped green or red-tinted
Ice In outer glass. Make Ice In
automatic refrigerator from water
tinted with vegetable coloring.
Fresh Peach Ice Cresm
'/3 cup sweetened condensed milk
Vt cup water
1 cup fresh peaches, crushed
lA cup confectioners' (4X) sugar
1 cup whipping cream
Blend sweetened condensed milk
wd water thoroughly. Add peaches
Y4 been crushed and
With sngar. (The aver-
i require about M cup
Chill. Whip cream to
like consistency and fold
into chilled mixture. Poor Into
frtoatng pan. Place in freezing
Sit Attar mixture la about half
remove from refrigerator.
mixture from aides and bot-
of pan. Beat until smooth but
tatil melted. Smooth out and
In freezing unit until
for erring. 8erves .
New Drip Grind Version of
Moaffelnated Coffee Is Introduced
Now hostesses who prefer the
drip method of coffee brewing can
serve the favorite American bever-
age any time of the day or night
without qualms over their guests*
sleeping problems. A drip blend
version of decaffeinated coffee has
just been put on the market which
guarantees a perfect coffee brew.
Use one well rounded tablespoon
drip grind decaffeinated coffae for
each cup (H pint) of boiling water.
Preheat coffee pot. Put coffee in
upper compartment of pot. Pour
fre%h, briskly boiling water over
It Cover and let stand in warm
place until all water has dripped
through once. Remove upper com-
partment and cover pot
TAMPA NOTES
Mrs. A. Stone, who has been visit-
ing in New York for the past two
weeks, has returned to her home in
this city.
Mr and Mrs. M. Negin. of Lake-
land, formerly of Tampa, announce
the birth of a son. The Bris took
place Wednesday at the Morrell Hos-
pital in Lakeland.
An exhibition of life saving, fancy
diving and swimming by the local Red
Cross Life Saving Corps were part
of the program the Young Men's He-
he was just a backslider who had
again found himself. We're tickled to
have Harry back in the fold again.
Seriously speaking, Rudy of the
Membership committee should get to
work again in his usual manner. .
with what's going on everywhere.
Jews of Greater Miami can be made
to realize that they should join the
Lodge without loss of time if they
want to retain their self-respect.
If I were not so confoundedly lazy.
I would take the time to write this
'-olumn regularly instead of trying to
make others werk for me. Vet I
hope you'liajforgive mc this time.
Thanks for your indulgence.
Tours as ever.
E. ALBERT.
brew Association picnic held last
Sunday at the Temple Terrace.
The women's committee of the or-
ganization were in charge of the din-
ner and supper, and the athletic
events were arranged for midget, ju-
nior and senior divisions. A diamond
ball game between married and single
men was played. Members of the ar-
rangements committee were Mrs. I.
Segall.Mr. and Mrs. A. If. Wolfson.
Mrs. I Leiberman. Mrs. J. Abramo-
vitz, Mrs. H. Peckett. Mrs K. Perl-
man. Mrs. H. A. Jenkins. Mrs. Leo
Chardkoff. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Marko-
witz. Mrs. I. Abramovitz. Mrs. Oscar
Poller. Dr. J. Leon Schwartz, B. J.
Finman. Ike Berner. J. Silverman.
Phil Grubstein. Sidney Linker. Max
Juster and 8am Weber.
Mrs_ M. Rosenstein has gone to
attend the graduation of her son,
William A. Kirstein. from Harvard
College and will visit in the East be-
fore returning early in July.
The M. J. It club gave a swimming
party Thursday afternoon at the Tem-
ple Terrace swimming pool. Dancing
was enjoyed and refreshments were
served after a swim.
Those attending were the Misses
Helen Peretzman. Eunice Peretzman.
Frances Zbar. Millie Kotler. Dot Star,
Lily Star. Dot Cohen. Muriel Cohen.
Edith Elosory, Shirley Kaufman. Ev-
elyn VanGilder and Leonard Van
Gilder, Maurice Cohen. Mrs. Phil Zbar
and Mrs. Ralph Lutzk were hostesses.
in their home, 3112 Nebraska Avenue.
Only relatives and close friends will
be invited. The reception will be giv-
en in a buffet supper style.
COMPLETE
BANKING
FACILITIES
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Deposits
made on or before July 10th draw
interest from July 1st at the rate of
2% PER ANNUM
This Is the highest rate paid by any
commercial bank In Greater Miami
COMMERCIAL, ACCOUNTS We
invite your account on the regular
commercial bank service base*.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Wittner enter-
tained at a reception given Sunday
night at the Y. M. H. A_ celebrating
their fifteenth wedding anniversary.
They also celebrated the Bar Mitzvah
of their son. Harvey Goldman Win-
ner. Many friends were invited and
refreshments were served.
A reception will be given Sunday.
June 2th. 1938 at 6:00 p. m., in hon-
or of Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Lubetzky
on their twenty-fifth wedding anni-
versary. The reception will be held
In addition to the regular banking
facilities mentioned above,
AMERICAN CHECK SERVICE
offers personal checking account ser-
vice, with the following unusual
additions:
No minimum balance
No monthly service charge
No charge for deposits
Free Statement* nd cancelled!
checks every SO days
Your name printed on every check
without charge
Only cost 10c per check drawn
($2.00 per book of SO cheeks)
$1 or more opens an Account
Deposits Insured up to $5,000 by
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
AMERICAN
BANK AND TRUST CO.
139 N. E. First Street, Miami, Florida
Firestone Tires, Batteries. Auto Suppllr
Road Service I'HONK 5-4417
Texaco Petroleum Product*
Marfak Lubrication
Vic Berry's Causeway Service Station
OUT ON THE CAUSEWAY-NEXT TO POWPR PT ant
Cars r-W For .d ncivered Free S^2S!rS^wSZ
___


JUNE 24, 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......
ACCOUNTANT_______
V. EDWARDS
ed Accountant All branches
anting. Complete Tax Service.
Bldg. Phone 8-8831.________
tOMOBILE SERVICE
I General Auto Repairing
WRECKER SERVICE
AUTO PAINTING
itora, Startera. Ignition, Prompt
*QUIGLHY'S GARAGE .. ..
Uton Rd.. M-Bch.. Tel_f>jjl38
LTTERIES SERVICE
ERIES AUTO AND Mj*RINE
PRICED $8.5 TJP
barging, Complete Electrical and
glon Service. Motor 'Winding, Car-
lor Rebuilding. ___
ROAD SERVICE
Expert Wortananshsp
BEST BATTERY COMPANY
W. Flagler St. Tel. 3 3212
BUILDERS
|I_. E. EDWARDS, Contractor
Builder of Mornrngside
LeROY S. EDWARDS, Manager
|12 Biscayne Blvd. Phone 7-2166
In Miami Since 1808
"Lot's Build a Home"
5NSULT me If that Is your "WISH"
Jl will make It a "REALITY." Plan-
ting, financing, building, that s my
Business.
JESSE E. MARCOUX
ELECTRICIANS
For Yean Master Electrician of Larg-
est and Most Fa moms Office Buildings
In the World
CHARLIE KALB
MASTER ELECTRICIAN
ALTERATIONSHOUSE WIRING
REPAIRS
THANK YOU PHONE 7JS17
ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS
Repairs Contracts Alterations
LYON ELECTRIC CO.
The Oldest Established Electrical
Contractors at Miami Beach
Phone 5-2444 Nite Service 2-6744
Established Since 1014
BISCAYNE ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CO.
Electrical Wiring;Any Size Job
Repairing Anything Electrical
Residential and Commercial
815 S. W. 8th St. Phone 8-1288
MISCELLANEOUS
EQRY AUTOGRAPHIC REGISTER
Every Business Needs the Egry Sys.
tem. FlatPax Stationery, Carbon Rolls
HENRY E. KOPPLOW
925 N. W. 17th Street Phone 2-1174
OPTICIAN
DR. LEONARD W. HASKIN
Specializing In Eye Examinations
Fitting and Repairing of
GLASSES
141 N. E. First St. Phone g-SMt
COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED
CONVENIENT TERMS
REFRIGERATOR REPADtS
WE MAINTAIN a 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
service cars carry everything needed
for ordinary ami emergency calls..
Ventilation and Refrigeration Service
Co. Phone at 8 S272 or 8-2452
ROOF REPAIRING
FISH MARKET
37T, P W. 1st St.
Ph. 4-1428
BUILDING MATERIAL
E. J. WARNER & COMPANY
l-Lumber Sand Rock Brick -Tile
Pressedwoed Shingles Roofing
Builders Hardware Dupont Duco
Paints
Everything; BuMln,f MatWftoi
3128 Nv-sMnd Ave. Phones t-MM
BAKER FISH COMPANY
Always the BEST
Wholesale and Retail
Restaurants and Hotels Supplied
CITY OURB MARKET
501 S. W. 2nd Ave. Phone 2-0534
FLOOR COVERINGS
BUSINESS COLLEGES
COMPLETE Stenographic secretarial
and accounting courses. M"''<
National Association Accredited Com-
mercial Schools. -~c
MIAMI BUSINESS COLLEGE
Phew 2-nsni HI S. MlanM
Ave.
COMFORT -!- PROTECTION
A COMPLETE Floor Covering Ser-
viceHotels. Apartments, Resi-
dences.
Cleaning and Moth Proofing
LARVEX ODORLESS PROCESS
Many years of trustworthy service.
All customer's roods insured. MIAMI
CARPET CLEANING & LAYING
Co., John A. Baker, Owner. 120 N.
W. 25th St., Tel. 2-2921.____________
FLORISTS
EXOTIC GARDENS. INC.
Flagler and Bridge. Phone 2-63.13
2-SS47. Beach Phone B-29l 807
Lincoln Road. Office 2970 N. W. X7th
Avenue. Phone 2-3105.Finest Assort-
ment of Fresh Cut Flowers In Miami.
FI.OWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WIRED ANYWHERE
FLOWERS-SHRUBBERY
A WELL VENTILATED ATTIC
MEANS A COOL HOME
BARRON'S "SELFACTION"
LEAK PROOF VENTILATORS
KEEP OUT BLOWING RAINS
and prevent high *******?*
in atUea. Let oa replace your leaky
Tp. "IRELAND COMPANY, INC.
S4S N. W. First Court
_____________Phone S-MOB____________
CEMETERY SERVICE
MARBLE. Granite and ?ro"z* !",ar)rf
ers. Mausolems. cemetery work or
all description. 1351 N. W. 10th Ave.
KULL. Ph. 2-1896.__________.-----
CONSTRUCTION ENGINEER
DRAFTING SERVICE ON HOUSE
PLANS. Etc., reasonable rates,
work guaranteed.________,,
W. PAUL MEREDITH
Construction Engineer, Rom_ .?',
7837% N. B. 2nd Ave- Phone 7-4727.
DRESS MAKING
WE COPY IMPORTED OOWN8
Design a>resses to your satisfaction.
Let us solve your drJ?mah* 'ftons
lems. Prices Reasonable. Alterations
and repairs. ...__
HELEN LEE SHOP
2767 S. W. 27th Ave. Phone 4-Z74
DRAPERIES
D S
en"en^hop
BETTER DRAPERIES
Phone 7-3836. 97th and 2nd Ave. N. B.
BLOOMING Geraniums, bougalnvlllea.
Hibiscus, begonia, vines, crotons,
Beloperone. Many not listed. 10c up.
B->st grade top soil &?><. yd. Hammock
soil ILK yd. Manure $3 yd. Ph. 7-1871.
Osbornc Nursery. 2996 N. W. 57 th st.
FURNITURE REPAIRING
FINE FURNITURE MADE FINER
Upholstering Reflnlshlng Re-
pairing Antiques Restored. Abso-
lute Guarantee.____
FLAMINGO FURNITURE SHOP
Back of Grove TheatreGeo. F. Dar-
row. Mgr., 3247 Charles Ave. Phone
4-1RS0.
GENERAL EQUIPMENT
8HOW CASES. WALL CASE8. DRUG
FIXTURE8. OFFICE EQUIPMENT
Used Equipment at sacrifice prices
GENERAL TRADING COMPANY
926 N. Miami Avenue
HAULING AND TRANSFER
MOVINGPACKINGCRATING
Baggage Transfer Freight Haul
ing. Careful handling of your house-
hold furniture. Prices Right
COLLINS TRANSPORT ft
TRADING CO.
68 N. W. 7th St. .... Phone 2-8S81
LANDSCAPING SOILS
IT PAYS TO GET THE BEST!
PULVERIZED SOIL $1.00 a yard,
Made, Marl or Mixed. Cow Manure,
3 bags $1.00. Phone 4-4804. Agent
will call.
OPTOMETRISTS
GLASSE8 OF DISTINCTION
By Dr. F. H. FISHER. Optometrlc.
Eye Specialist. 943 Lincoln Road, Ph.
5-3580. Miami Beach. O 0
ORNAMENTAL IRON
DECORATIVE HOUSE NUMBERS
PULLEN
METAL CRAFTSMEN. ORNAMENT-
AL IRON SCREEN DOORS
395 N. E. 79th St. Phone 7-15J5
ROOF TROUBLES CURED
With crack-proof, non-drying white-
cool-tropical coating. Don't draw heat.
CHEAP AS TAR
5 Year Guarantee: Local Proof. Free
Estimate. Phone 2-5703
PALMER'S ROOFING COMPANY
16 years in MiamiW. N. Palmer,
Prop.
BARRETT APPROVED ROOFING
Sheet Metal Work Tile Roofing
"Roofs That Last"
15 N. E. 17th Terr. Telephone 2-342!>
WL move you anywhere In U. S. A.
Bonded and insured carriers. Phone
2-7188. Suddath Moving and Storage
Co. Office In all principal cities.
TREE MOVING
JOHN H. WHITFIELD
Nursery and Landscaping. Tree mov.
Ing specialist. Best of references. 121Z
N. W. 79th St. Phone 7-3727.
DR. SANBORN
DENTIST
EX-RAY A GAS EXTRACTIONS
Cor. N. E. First Ave.. at Second St.
Opposite Catholic Church
PHONE 2-1400
Small Monthly Payments
RUG CLEANING
I ANDSCAPINO AND MAINTEN-
ANCE Soils and Sod. Fru t Trees
Palms and Shrubbery. Fertilizer for
Flower Bods. Screened Soils for lawn
MELROSE NURSERY & SOILS CO.
"711 N W. 27th Ave. Phones 3-8611
3-8612" '
PET ANIMAL HOSPITAL
BOARDING BATHING GROOM
Plucking Modern Boarding Ken-
nels.
KNOWLES PET HOSPITAL
Mrs. V. W. Knowles,
740 N. E. 90th 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. 6-4353
PICTURE FRAMING
We Call for and Deliver Orders
WILSON PICTURE FRAMING SHOP
Pictures FramedFramed Pictures
Glass Frames. 172 N. W. 1st StreeL
Phone 2-2462.
PICTURE FRAMING
HAWKINS RUG CLEANERS
Rugs Cleaned. Dyed and Repaired
Moth Proofing
Orientals Our Specialty
0 N. E. 39th StreetTel. 2-7798
JEPTIO TANKS
SUPERIOR
SEPTIC TANK CO.
EDWIN H. O'NEAL. Owner
12 YEARS EXPERIENCE
Don't Say: 'Septic Tanks"
Say: "Superior Septic Tanks"
REPAIRS A SPECIALTY
Installations Any SizeReasonable
Prices. Phone 7-3220 day or nite. 484
N. E. 57th Street.
SEWING MACHINES
ALL MAKES, repaired by factory ex-
pert. $1.50 up: parta for all ma-
chines. Used machines sold and rent-
ed. Sewing Machine Shop, 71, S. B.
1st St.. Phone 2-4024.
SICK ROOM ACCESSORIES
HOSPITAL BEDSWHEEL CHAIRS
RENTAL SERVICE
OXYGEN TENTS
Abdominal Supporters. Trusses and
Elastic HosieryPerfectly Fitted
SURGICAL SUPPLY CO.
25 N. E. 2nd Ave.Phone 2-1600
SIGNS
West Palm Beach
Notes
On Tuesday night. June 14th, Con-
gregation Beth El Sisterhood held a
regular meeting at the home of Mrs.
A. Gross. A buffet supper will bo
given on .Tune 30 nnd a card party
on Sunday evening, June 26th at the
Joseph Scher Memorial HaH. Mrs.
narry Greenhlntt. vice president, con-
ducted the meeting.
Congregation Beth El held an open
meeting last Wednesday nt which timfl
plans to engage a Rabbi were discus-
sed. Invited to offer suggestions re-
garding the matter were the Fun and
Frolics Club
Mr. Harry Oreeno assisted by Mr.
Sam Greene conducted the Friday
night services held at Congregation
Belh El Synagogue.
Dr. Carl N. Herman delivered his
regular sermon at the Friday night
services of the Temple Beth Israel.
Attending the Lipton wedding in
Miami was Mr. Henry Goldstein or"
this city and he returned to the city
last Monday evening.
T
ICTUR
FRAMING
EXPERT WORK Price
very reasonable.LEARY
PICTURE FRAMING SHOP
1152 N. E. 2nd Ave. Phone
FOR COMMERCIAL WALL-
OUTDOOR SIGNS
TRUCK LETTERINC
PHONE 3-6515
RANKIN
SIGN CO.
118 N. W. 2nd Avenue
STORAGE
2.2031J. 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 3-1932.
SPECIAL PLUMBING
Do You Need a
Licensed Plumber
with 26 Years'
Experience T
For $1.50 Per Hour
Why Pay More?
PHONES 2-80733^208
RADIO REPAIRS
8HANTHE RADIO MAN
Best Quality WorkReasonable Prices
8HAN DESJARDIN8
1328 W. Flagler Street
Phone 2-1219 Open Evenings
ELECTRIC RAZORS
FIREPROOF BLDG., HEART OF
CITY
SPECIALIZING in personal effects.
Baggage room with free access.
Bags, 50c month; trunk $1: 2, $1.50
month. Personal stalls, $1.50 month
and up; Furniture racks, $2.50 month
and up; Private rooms, $5 month and
up; Laager amounts of storage, lc
cu. ft. Storage Warehouse Co., IS
N. E. 2nd St. Phone 2-1208 and we
will pick them up.
STOVE REPAIRING .
SERVING MIAMI 15 YEARSWe re-
build and reflnlsh water heaters
stoves. Gas, Oil, Electric, Gasoline.
Apartment, Hotel and Restaurant
Equipment. "If you use ItWe servlc
It.MIAMI STOVE EXCHANGE
J. F. McMalns, MgT., 1722 W. Flagler.
Phone 2-636S.________________^___
TERMITE PROOFING
John Severin. Mgr.
TERMITE CONTROL SERVICE
Odorless Fireproof Safe
Old 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. 53rd St.
ELECTRIC I HAVER
Specialist
SCHICK AND 8HAVEMASTER
OIL KITSACCESSORIES
I. A. ANDRESS
131 Shoreland Arcade, Pho. 3-4581
TRANSFER AND STORAGE
JOHN E. WITHERS TRANSFER .%
STORAGE COMPANY. INC.
1000 N. E. First Ave.
Locnl and Long Distance Hauling.
Vaults for Furs. Rugs and Silver.
CRATINOPACKINGSHIPPING
Firenronf WarehousesCustom
BondedMoth Proofing
London. June 24. (WNS1 The
government ban on Fnscist meetings
parades and demonstrations in the"
heavily populated Jewish districts of
London's East End was extended for
another three months, Tnder-Secre-
tary of the Home Office Lloyd In-
formed the House of Commons. His
announcement was in connection with"
questions concerning recent distur-
bances in the East End growing out
of Fascist meetings.
New York. June 24. (WNS) Art
assertion in one of his recent syndi-
cated columns that "Jesus was killed,
not by the Jewish people who adored
Him. but by a Roman executioner
at the suggestion of the current pal-
ace brain trust," has drawn a barrage
of attacks and criticism- General Hugh
S. Johnson revealed in another column
in which he repented the statement
and declared "there is in them noth-
ing to alter or retract."
Koolmotor
Gasolene and Oils
$HV?<
RBLI^ .x 9
Distributed By
ORANGE STATE
OIL CO.
!


PAGE EIGHT
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
FRIDAY, JUNE 24
, 1938
THE WORLD'S WINDOW
-By LUDWIG LEWISOHN-
Officials See Florida World's Fair Exhibit Miniature
Authentic information is now eora-
iiiK from Vienna. The most shocking
item is this, that great numbers of
the Jewish bourgeoisieand Viennese
Jewry was almost exclusively middle-
classhad no "hunch," took no pre-
cautions but, in spite of all signs to
the contrary, staked their all on
iSchusnigg's attempt to preserve the
Austrian State. And what a State it
wasessentially clerical, reactionary,
anti-Semitic. Jews could just barely
<>xist. A few who, after war, infla-
tion, catastrophe of one kind or an-
Other, still had some money left or by
hook or crook could make money
ngnin were able to sit in their houses
around the Turkenscnhnz Park and
pretend to themselves that all was
going tolerably well.
We arc an odd enough people. We
have the reputation of being realistic
to excess and of daring for material
possessions. The fate of German
Jewry, the fate of Austrian Jewry,
disprove that contention once and for
all. Publicly and internationally I
warned the Jews of the Hitler danger
in the Kiddle nineteen-hundred and
twenties. So did Arnold Zweig. Had
I been a moneyed Jew in Germany
or Austria I would have liquidated
my properties at whatever loss not
later than 1928 and fled. I would
have done so; I definitely advise!
frienda and kinsmen tg do so then.
On the following grounds if the Wei-
mar Republic and if the Austrian Re-
public would not or could not stem
the tide of the Volkische men and
their movements, then no self-rcpeet-
iiig Jew could any longer be loyal to
those Sialis, since in return for lny-
nliy the least that the citUeo can
expect is protection. Rut no self-re.
Bpecting man has any business to live
in a State which can not or will nDt
offer him protection and to which
therefore he cannot be loyal.
What did the Jews do instead? Ei-
ther they befooled themselves com-
pletely and treated the Hitler-Leute
with the celebrated and contemptible
Jewish ironythat defense of the
frightened and supineor else, which
was possibly worse, they orientated
toward the leftist parties and were
noisy among those parties out of all
proportion to their numbers and so
H"< the name, even among half-way
*' nsible people, of waving bloody ban-
ners and wanting to throw torches,
when ; 11 the while they were only
trying with desperate cowardice to
(el nut from under their own fate and
embrace some other.
1 know thai one cannot go behind
the farts of history. Put let me in-
dulge in a fancy. Suppose the J.'ws
of (iiiinany ami Austria had bad
pride, strength, will. Suppose they
had with one accord said in 102S or
even 1980: we can not and we dare
not Stay, We are liquidating and
leaving;. Suppose they had then ap-
pealed to the British Colonial Office.
giving data for the people and the
many, many millions they were ready
to bring to Palestine. Thousands of
souls and billions of property miglit
have been saved and the Yishuv built
up like a magic city.
Instead they used the verbiage used
today in America *by the Rabbi of
Emanuel and the President of Dropsfe
Collegethe identical wcak.minded,
unrealistic, slavish verbiage. And the
the latest despatches tell us that the
parks of Vienna are practically Ju-
denrein. Richnrd Beer-Hofmann can-
not take a stroll in Turkenschanz
Park.
Well, Americans have the reputa-
tion of being realistic too. And there
is a great future for the Jews in
America if the Jews will at last share
that realism : if they will say not we
arc Americans like all other Ameri-
cans (Deutsche Staatsburgcr Judis-
cher Konfession) but we are one-hun-
dred percent Americans as Jews, as
members of the historic Jewish people
and therefore in our twofold func-
tioning as Americana and Jews, doub-
ly dedicated to liberty and humanity,
we must save our stricken and op-
preaaed brethren from the fury and
horror of the dictatorships, firstly
and Chiefly because they arc our
br-thren, but also and no less pas-
sionately because we subscribe to that
immortal American maxim of Emer-
son that we are not free while any
are enslaved.
Such is one among the hundred ar-
guments for supporting the United
Palestine Appeal with all we have
and are. It is only one argument.
But it is perhaps the very strongest.
Let us at last in one land be realis-
tic. Let us face the music of our
age and fate. It is only our destiny
that we can live, not some other.
Escapist mechanisms bourgeois or
red assimilation, feigned indifference,
pessimistic irony, worrying about the
Arabsall these are but like running
from patent medicine to patent medi-
cine when all that can save life is an
operation. The life of the Jewish
people is in danger. The success of
the United Palestine Appeal in Amer-
ica can help to save that life. Need
more be said?
Drama. Color. Interest
The Jewish
Festivals
by HAYYIM SCHAUSS
Obtcmrt origins romalml,
Colorful ctrtm emits portrayed,
Exquuiti art objtctt lOmstraUd
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Ed Ball of Jacksonville, Commissioner of Agriculture Nathan Mayo, Governor Fred P Cone,
aatd Earl Brown, manager of the Florida Exhibit at the New York World's Fair, are shown above
Inspecting a miniature of the Florida exhibit. State officials viewed models showing four per cent
of the full exhibit, on display at the capitol, and this display was then carried to Pensacola where it
was shown this week before the County Commissioner's annual meeting.
The Florida state exhibit at the 1939 World's Fair will occupy the largest space allocated to
any state or nation, using 110,000 square feet. The building will be 496 feet long: and the transporta-
tion of its contents will require 60 standard railroad cars.
Approximately 400,000 people will be able to daily view the exhibit with Its ceiling; reproducing
the Florida sky, featuring a full day's cycle including dawn, noonday, sunset and night lighting every
twenty minutes.
New creations will be used in three dimensions of Florida natural beauty, agriculture, art. indus-
try, education and sports. Tourist appeal features will be largest In the world with animation and
lighting and color effects.
The exhibit, now being worked on by 42 experts, will have a valuation of over one and one-half
million dollars.