The Jewish Floridian

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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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00495

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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VOLUME 11 NUMBEE 31.
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1938
PEIOE FIVE 0ENT8
JEW IS SHOWN AS
FOUNDER OFT
Los Angeles, (WNS)A Jewish
pawnbroker financed the famous
"Boy's Town" established 11 miles
outside of Omaha by Father Ed-
ward A. Flannagan as a home for
derelict youths of all faiths, the
priest revealed on his arrival here
to help in making a motion picture
of his project.
Father Flanagan said that the
pawnbroker lent him the money to
equip a rickety old house with
odds and ends of furniture. Es-
tablished 21 years ago, "Boys'
Town" now houses 212 boys from
5 to 18 and has its own municipal
government and post-office.
NEW YORK 10
T
Governors Will
Investigate Nazis
New York, (WNS)Governors
of 16 states are now investigating
Nazi activities in their National
Guard units as a result of an ap-
peal from the Non-Sectarian Anti-
Nazi league, it Is revealed in the
July-August issue of the anti-
Nazi Bulletin.
Such inquiries are now under
way in Maryland, Kansas, Wiscon-
sin, Florida, Virginia, Kentucky,
Montana, Arizona, Idaho, Illinois,
Ohio, Pennsylvania, Texas, Geor-
gia and Alabama.
JEWISH VETERANS
WILL SPONSOR
A GALA EVENT
New York, (WNS)Reversing
a decision reached on July 19th,
the Board of Higher Education
announced that foreign students,
including refugees, would be ad-
mitted to the city's free colleges
provided they are bona fide resi-
dents of the city and present proof
that they or their parents have
applied for American citizenship
or will do so as soon as they be-
come eligible.
The new decision repeals the
previous resolution of the board
which barred alien students from
the free colleges. The latest rul-
ing was based on a bill passed by
the legislature authorizing a wai-
ver of citizenship requirements of
a 1926 law.
KENYA COMPANY
IS ORGANIZED
New Minority
Rights Provided
Bucharest, (WNS)A new nat-
ionalities law giving extensive
rights to all minority groups, in-
cluding Jews, providing they are
Roumanian citizens, was made
public here by the cabinet council.
One of the most important pro-
visions of the law is that state and
municipal jobs are opened to all
citizens without regard to race or
nationality. Previously ethnic
Roumanians were given prefer-
ence. The law also pledges gov-
ernment subsidies to minority
schools, prohibits government in-
terference with minorities' reli-
gions, authorizes the teaching of
minority languages and the use
of minority tongues in courts and
other official bodies provided
members of minorities cannot
speak Roumanian, and legalizes
the organization on minority youth
groups.
How this new law will affect the
status of the 300,000 Jews who
were recently de-naturalized is not
known.
TUNE IN SUNDAY
MORNING AT 9:06
The Jewish Floridian will
again pretest another in its
series of weekly broadcasts
this coming Sunday morning
orer Station WKAT (1800 k.
c) at 0:00 o'clock. It's full
of interesting news and com-
ments and music.
London, (WNS)Organization
of a settlement company to direct
the colonization of a limited num-
ber of German and Austrian refu-
gees in Kenya, British crown col-
ony in East Africa, has been start-
ed here with a *bcripeion *e*f
$75,000 by interested persons.
The first group of settlers will
number 25, mostly young German
Jews, who will be placed as ap-
prentices with Kenya farmers for
a year. After the experimental
period six Jewish farms will be
established with the aid of Jewish
organizations.
What promises to be one of the
most gala events in local history
is the pre-convention dance and
frolic sponsored by the Freda
Markowitz Post of the Jewish War
Veterans at the Royal Palm Club
next Thursday evening, August 18
beginning at 9:00 o'clock.
The Post which is one of the
youngest units in the organizations
is determined to bring the 1939
National Convention of the organ-
ization to Miami for the purpose
of demonstrating to the world at
large what Miami is, and to show
to this area in effective manner
the caliber of those of our Jews
who served the United States in
times of stress.
Heading the local arrangements
committee is Mr. R. R. Adler, vice-
president of the Jewish Welfare
Bureau and veteran communal
worker. Funds raised at this dance
will be used towards sending a
large delegation to Detroit where
the 1938 National Convention of
the Jewish War Veterans will be
held on September 4th and 5th;
and to provide funds for souvenirs,
displays and other attractions
which will be taken to Detroit.
HOLER REPLIES
TO
New York, (WNS)Challenging
the attitude of Ugo V. d'Annun-
zio, son of the late Gabriel d'An-
nunzio, who declared in a letter to
the New York State Herald Trib-
une that Jews outside of Italy had
made themselves responsible for
the anti-Semitic campaign in Italy
by expressing themselves in favor
of democracy and against dictator-
ships, Dr. Cyrus Adler, in a letter
to the Herald-Tribune, charged
that d'Annunzio's position "simply
represents an endeavor to suppress
the opinion of the Jews of the
world upon what is happening in
Italy." Dr. Adler said that the
new turn in Italy, "the possibility
of which was denied by Signor
Mussolini as recently as a year
ago, and steadily denied by him
ever since 1933, is an acceptance
for political reasons, of the frau-
dulent race theory of Nazi Ger-
many."
Generoso Pope, publisher of II
Progresso Italo-Americano, who
returned from Italy last year with
an unauthorized message from
Mussolini assuring that Italy would
not adopt anti-Semitism, declared
that he had "new and more pre-
cise information" which enabled
him to state that n Duce would
never "molest the Jews" provided
TRUTH ABOUT JEW
CAMPAIGN BEGUN
Cincinnati, (WNS)A new pro-
gram to combat anti-Semitic lies
by making available to the Ameri-
can public correct and authorita-
tive information about the Jew
has been started by the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
through its newly-formed Commit-
tee on Public Information about
Jews and Judaism.
Under the chairmanship of Lee
M. Friedman, Boston attorney and
historian, the committee is estab-
lishing in each of the Union's 204
affiliated congregations local com-
mittees which will distribute liter-
ature, contact the press and make
use of other publicity media in co-
operation with the national body.
The national committee plans to
publish four pamphlets during the
first year of its work. These will
be called "Popular Studies." and
will be printed booklets of 25 to
30 pages. The first"Judaism's
Influence in the Founding of the
Republic," by Morris M. Feurlicht,
will appear in September.
Emphasizing that the project is
not intended to compete with or
displace other organizations en-
gaged in combating anti-Semit-
ism, spokesmen for the committee
declared that their object is to
"create and disseminate literature
to tell the world 'the truth about
the Jew'.". The series of pamph-
lets will be supplemented by a
campaign designed to reach the
general public. Local as well as
national radio broadcasts, news-
paper rewrites and magazine ar-
ticles and several full-length books
are included in the project.
they respected, as in the past, the
laws of the country." Describing
news of anti-Semitic measures in
ROBLEE WILL
London, (WNS)George Rub-
lee, permanent director of the in-
tergovernmental refugee aid com-
mittee, who is due to arrive here
on August 15th, is expected to ap-
peal directly to Chancellor Hitler
to allow refugees to take some of
their capital with them.
Pending the arrival of Mr. Rub-
lee, who sailed from New York on
August 10th after a conference
with James G. McDonald, chair-
man of President Roosevelt's
American advisory committee on
refugees, the American, British
and French ambassadors in Ber-
lin are laying the groundwork for
his negotiations with the German
authorities. It is reliably report-
ed that Germany will be offered
important financial and economic
compensation if she agrees to let
the refugees leave with some of
their capital. What form this
compensation will take is not yet
known but Myron C. Taylor, Amer-
ican delegate, and Lord Winter-
ton, chairman of the permanent
committee, are now studying this
question.
Meanwhile, Robert Pell, of the
United States State Department,
who is to be Mr. Rublee's assis-
tant, denied reports published in
some London papers, that the
American and British delegations
were at odds over an alleged offer
by Germany to let the refugees
take out a portion of their capital
provided the refugee committee
agreed not to give sanctuary to
political prisoners. Mr. Pell cate-
gorically denied that any such of
fer was made or intimated. The
newspaper reports stated that the
British favored acepting the pur-
ported offer while the Americans
opposed it.
WAR VETERANS
REBUKE FORD
Detroit, (WNS)The offer of
Ford Motor Company to furnish
without cost, 71 Fords, 3 Lincoln
Zephyrs and 1 Lincoln, all decorat-
ed with the six pointed Star of
David, to the Jewish War Veter-
ans of the United States, during
its annual encampment here Sep-
tember 2nd to 5th, 1938, has been
refused, Samuel J. Leve, Chair-
man of the General Convention
Committee announced.
Mr. Leve revealed the commit-
tees' action after a meeting of
the National Convention Corpora-
tion, of which he is President, and
stated that a telegram had been
sent to Henry Ford, protesting his
acceptance of a decoration confer-
red upon him by the German Gov-
ernment on the occasion of his
75th birthday.
Signed by J. George Fredman,
Past National Commander, John
A. Bado, Sam Leve and Philip
Cantor, Secretary of the Conven-
tion Corporation, the telegram
stated that J. W. V. considers
Ford's acceptance of the award,
"an endorsement of the cruel, bar-
barous, inhuman actions and pol-
icies of the Nazi regime" as well
as of the German-American Bund.
"and their subversive un-American
activities and other anti-demo-
cratic groups subsidized here by
Nazi funds."
LODGE PROTESTS
GERMAN LINE
WRECK TO
BE WITNESS
New York, (WNS)An import-
ant witness who is to testify be-
fore the special Congressional
Committee on un-American Activi-
ties was prevented from leaving
the country on the eve of thej
opening of the committee's hear-1
ings when Representative Martin |
Dies, committee chairman, served
a subpoena on George Sylvester
Viereck, author and friend of the
ex-Kaiser a few hours before he
was scheduled to sail for Europe.
At first Viereck was inclined to
defy the committee but he cancel-
led his trip when he was warned
that he would be debarred from
returning a an alien. Viereck
was also a witness before the
Congressional probe in 1934 when
he was described as a Nazi prop-
agandist.
Italy as "fantastic," Pope Pius
said Jews in Italy will be able to
continue to live in complete tran-
quility in Italy and its territories.
A protest against the establish-
ment of a passenger line from Ha-
vana to Key West by the Ham-
burg-American line was unani-
mously adopted at the meeting of
the local B'nai B'rith Lodge last
Tuesday night. Speakers pointed
out that American labor would be
the losers since adequate service
between these two ports is now
being maintained throughout the
winter months; that the establish-
ment of such a line will mean
that moneys ordinarily spent in
this area will be lost to Ameri-
can people because supplies will
be purchased in Germany; and
that all moneys received from pas-
sengers, etc., will be taken out of
the United States and sent to Ger-
many. Copies of the resolutions
will be forwarded to all local tour-
ist agencies, the Florida Motor
Lines and all civic organizations
in this area.
Mr. Abe Aronovitz, prominent
local attorney and former City
Solicitor delivered an interesting
address on "The Jew in American
Democracy," and an interesting
discussion of the position of the
Jew in Italy was had. The offi-
cers of-the Lodge were authorized
to select delegates to represent
the local Lodge at the annual con-
vention of the Florida Federation
of B'nai B'rith Lodges to be held
in West Palm Beach next Septem-
ber 4th and 6th. Refreshments
were served by a committee head-
ed by Mr. Ben Le Vine, treasurer
of the- Lodge.
fc


r
PAGE TWO
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1938
DISCUSSION GROUP
TO BE HELD'
The monthly discussion group
of the National Council of Jew-
ish Juniors will be held Tuesday
August 16th at 8:00 p. m., at the
President Hotel. Guest speaker
cf the evening will be Mr. Carl
Gardner. All members and friends
are invited to attend.
Plans have been completed for
the final of the summer dances
sponsored by the Council and will
be held August 28th at the Royal
Palm Club at which time the silver
loving cup will be awarded to the
winning dance team.

RETURNS FROM
COURSE
Dr. Max D. Augustine, son of
Mr. and Mrs. P.. Augustine, of
Miami, returned to the city from
Chicago, 111., where he completed a
DR. MAX D. AUGUSTINE
year's course in a post graduate
work in orel surgery in the grad-
uate school of Northwestern Den-
tal College, earning a Masters of
Science degree. Dr. Augustine in-
terned two years at the Jackson
Memorial Hospital and now has
opened private practice here.

MARRIAGE NUPTIALS
TO BE PERFORMED
The wedding of Miss Gladys
Greenberg, daughter of Mr. Jos-
eph Greenberg, to Daniel Dubbin,
son of Mrs. Rose Dubbin, will take
place Sunday August 14th at the
home of the groom's brother, Al-
bert Dubbin, with Rabbi Abraham
A. Kellner officiating. A recep-
tion for relatives of the couple
and intimate friends will follow
the ceremony. The couple will
take a honeymoon trip through
the South and on their return will
reside at 774 Southwest 47th
Avenue.
VACATIONS IN NORTH
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Elkin and
family are vacationing in Hender-
sonville, N. C, for several weeks
and will return to the city the
latter part of August.

RETURNS FROM NORTH
Mrs. I. L. Mintzer and daughter
Ethel returned to the city from a
trip to New York where they vis-
ited with friends.

RETURNS FROM
VACATION
Mrs. I. Rosengarten returned to
the city from a three month's
stay in the North during which
time she visited her children and
friends in Waterbury and New
Haven, Conn.

TO BE MARRIED
The wedding of Miss Dorothy
Goldsmith of New Haven, Conn.,
to Henry Rosengarten, son of Mr.
and Mrs. I. Rosengarten, will take
place Sunday afternoon, August
14th at the home of Rabbi Abra-
ham A. Kellner of the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation, who
will officiate at the ceremony.

GRADUATES FROM
COLLEGE
Miss Rose Levin, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Eli Levin, long-time
residents of Miami, was gradu-
ated last Friday from the Florida
State College for Women, where
she received her Bachelor of Arts
Degree in Education. While a stu-
dent at the college Miss Levin was
very active in campus affairs and
was president of the Delta Phi
Epsilon, Jewish Girl's sorority,
for the term from 1937 to 1938.

WEDDING TAKES PLACE
The marriage of Miss Shirley
Fridkin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
David Allen Fridkin, of Laurelton,
Long Island, to Edwin Martin Per-
etzman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Peretzman, took place Sunday eve-
ning, August 7th at the home of
the groom's parents. The bride
was attended by Miss Nellie Per-
etzman, sister of the groom as
maid of honor, and Mr. Harry Co-
hen was best man. A reception
for several hundred guests follow-
ed the ceremony after which the
couple left for a honeymoon trip.
THE FINEST OF
STRICTLY KOSHER
MEAT PRODUCTS
PRODUCED IN MIAMI
FRESH DAILY
SOUTHERN KOSHER
828 NORTHWEST 21st TERRACE
PHONE 3-1917
DEMAND OUR PRODUCTS AT TOUR
DELICATESSEN, GROCERY OR RI8TAURANT
BAR MITZVAH
TO BE HELD
The Bar Mitzvah of Alvin Sa-
met, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Samet, will take place Saturday
morning at 9:30 a. m., at the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion, with Rabbi Abraham A. Kell-
ner officiating. Alvin will recite
the Haftoro and will speak brief-
ly. A reception will follow in the
vestry rooms of the Congregation.

JEWISH VETERANS
ASKED TO ENROLL
Jewish War Veterans who serv-
ed in the United States Expedi-
tionary Forces during the World
War or who served in any of the
campaigns of the United States or
with any of the Allied Nations
who are not members of the Freda
Markowitz Post of the Jewish
War Veterans are asked to enroll
immediately.
Those now members of the Post
are:
H. L. Abraham, S. W. Alpert,
Rudy Adler, Jack August, Louis
Auerbach, Ben Axelroad, J. W.
Brauer, Henry Bulbin, G. W.
Baros, W. H. Bergman, Samuel
Bloomberg, S. B. Berman, Jack
Barco, S. Braverman, Marvin
Bronner, M. S. Bandler, J. M. Can-
non, Samuel Church, Sam Cohen,
M. D. Dreyfus, Dan Daniels, Peter
Engelberg, Jacques Esanu, Benj.
M. Ehrlich, Morris Edelstein, Jac-
ob R. Ehrlich, H. H. Farr, Herman
Frank, Lewis L. Frisch, Dr. H. F.
Fisheh, Herman Ginsburg, Eman-
uel Goldweber, D^wey Glucksman,
Abe S. Goldman, Maurice Gross-
man, Henry L. Green, Samuel
Goldstein, Max Grundland, Edw.
Golden, Adilph Haimes, Arthur
Hirtenstein, Harry Hirschensohn,
S. E. Haber, Albert I. Jacobs. Dr.
Maurice Klein, Barney Kraft,
Harry Kendel, Frank Kline, Joe
Kirschbaum, Wm. G. Le Vine, Don-
ald S. La Vigne, Norman Leib-
ling. Dr. Abraham Lustgarten, J.
M. Lipton, M. L. Lazarus, David
Levin, Wm. Morris Levine, Mor-
ris Margolis, Harry Markowitz.
Charles Marks, Rabbi M. Meschel-
off, E. I. Mandell, H. A. Miller,
Coleman Magrill, Arthur Norton,
Harry Oliphant, Sidney L. Pal-
mer, Harry Rosenthal, Jesse I.
Reiser, Henry L. Rosen, Solomon
Rudinsky, Ernest Renson, Nat
Roth, Sam Resnick, J. L. Saten,
Dr. Irwin Silver, Henry A. Stein,
Jack J. Schwartz, Elry Stone,
Harry Seigel, J. L. Silverman, Joe
Stein, Dr. H. Z. Silverman, Eu-
gene Weiss, N. E. Weltz, Carl
Wertheimer, Mrs. Fay Wolf, Nath-
an Wolff, Jules Weiss, Nat Wein-
er, plarry R. Weinberg, Max
Wolff, Dr. Meyer Wigdor, Dr.
Barney Weinkle, Sidney S. Weiss.
H. A. Cooper, Russel Imerblum,
Benjamin Isecovitz, Maurice Min-
des, Harry Orlin, Jules Pearlman,
Paul Pollak, H. I. Rubin, J. B. Rip-
pa, Harry Seitlin, Samuel Simon-
hoff, Nathan Segal, Ehdie Silver-
man, Herman Wronken.

RETURNS FROM
CHICAGO
Mrs. Benjamin Le Vine, presi-
dent 61 the National Council of
Jewish Women, and daughters re-
turned to the city from Chicago
where they spent several weeks
visiting relatives and friends.

RETURNS TO CITY
Mrs. Nat Blumberg and daugh-
ter, Charlotte, returned to Miami
from a trip in the North where
they visited relatives and friends.

SUMMER ACTIVITIES
COMMENCE
Members of Junior Hadassah
gathered last night at the home
Miss Ida Safer for their first
meeting of the summer season.
Mrs. Irving Querido, recently in-
stalled president, presided over the
meeting.
After introduction of members
from various other units in the
country, Miss Tillie Cohea pre-
sented plans for a boat ride which
will take place on Sunday even-
ing, August 21st, aboard the yacht
Biscayne. The boat will leave Pier
No. 7 at 8:30 o'clock at the city
docks and will return at midnight.
An orchestra will play for danc-
ing, and refreshments will be
served. Tickets may be obtained
from Miss Cohen, Mrs. Querido,
Mrs. Edward Roth, Miss Ruth Da-
vis and Miss Gertrude Polster.
Mrs. Roth, newly appointed
membership chairman, gave a brief
outline of her plans for the com-
ing year. A social hour followed
the meeting, during which Mrs.
Edward Barmen, cultural chair-
man, presented a Professor Quiz
program, with Miss Charlotte Da-
vis and Miss Rosalyn Klein win-
ning prizes.

RETURNS HOME
Mrs. I. Tannen and daughter,
Belle, returned to the city from a
four week's stay in Naw York and
vicinity where they visited rela-
tives and friends.
.
VISITS HERE
Mrs. Charles Aronovitb and son,
Sidney, who is a student of the
University of Florida, visited in
Miami for a week after spending
a month in Hendersonville, N. C,
left the city Thursday for their
home in Key West. During their
stay here they were guests of Dr.
and Mrs. Samuel Aronovitz.
RETURNS FROM
HENDERSONVILLE
Mrs. Moses Pallot and son re-
turned to the city from Hender-
sonville, N. C, where they spent
their vacation visiting friends.

BABY IS BORN
Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper an-
nounce the birth of a baby daugh-
ter last Friday, August 6th, at
Jackson Memorial Hospital. Both
mother and baby are doing nicely

HONORED AT
SHOWER
Miss Muriel Pallot and Miss
Mildred Berkowitz entertained at
a miscellaneous shower in honor
of Miss Rose Berkowitz. bride-
elect of Walter Mackauf, but
Monday evening at the home of
Miss Pallot. Refreshments were
served and games were played.
The guest of honor was the recep-
ient of many beautiful gifts and
telegrams.

RETURNS FROM
VACATION
Mr. and Mrs. David Whitman
returned to the city from a vaca-
tion in Richmond Hill, N. Y.
where they visited relatives and
friends.
*
VISITS IN
NEW YORK
Miss Norma Simpson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Simpson,
left by boat for New York where
she will be the guest of relatives
and will attend the wedding of
her cousin. She will remain /or
several weeks.

FUNERAL SERVICES
ARE HELD
Funeral services were held late
Monday afternoon at the Nicely
Funeral Home, Woodlawn Ceme-
tery for Mrs. Rachel Gilbert Silver,
mother of Mrs. Louis Miller, long
time resident of Miami Beach.
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff officiat-
ed. Mrs. Silver who made her
home in New York and Miami
Beach was eighty-one years old
and had been active in Jewish
charitable circles for many years.
Among those attending the funer-
al was her grand-daughter, Mrs.
Sol Lutzky president of the South-
eastern Regional of Hadassah.
WATCH
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FBIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1938
THE JEWISH FLORTDIAN
PAGE THREE
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SUBSCRIPTION

.jum
I WRITE AS I
PLEASE
Some men take office because
of the service they can render,
others take it because of the hon-
ors attached. In the first instance
both benefit; in the other the or-
ganization is hurt, and there's no
honor at all. This is true of many
organizations in this area today.
Perhaps the members of the legal
profession are the guiltiest in this
respect. A word to the wise should
be sufficient. There's still time
to mend one's ways.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1938
VOLUME 11, NUMBER 31.
Our Sports World
(BY IRV KUPCINET)
NOT A PAYING BUSINESS
From the Western Jewish News of Winnipeg, Canada,
comes the following editorial:"
POOR BUSINESS
Bigotry is not always a paying business, as the Saskatche-
wan organizer of the Canadian Nationalist Party, John Schic,
of Saskatoon, has discovered. Schic found the pickings so poor
that he had to apply for relief recently. Then he found that
there was very little sympathy for himself or for the objects
for which his party stood. The required relief was refused.
We may take it, therefore, that the Canadian Nationalist
Party is not doing very well in the West. Saskatchewan with
its large German-extraction population should be the most
fruitful soU for an anti-Jewish party, but even there there is
not enough membership to support a provincial organizer. It
seems that the seeds of prejudice and bigotry which the Cana-
dian Nationalist Party has sown in the West have fallen on
stony ground. As a matter of fact, most people, non-Jews as
well as Jews, find the propaganda issued by the Canadian Nat-
ionalist Party to be highly nauseous. Judith Robertson, of the
Toronto Globe editorial staff, wrote recently that she was the
recipient of a copy of The Canadian Nationalist and that it
sickened her thoroughly. There must be tens of thousands like
her in the country who cannot think of anything connected with
the Canadian Naticnalist Party without the greatest disgust-
How true this is can well be testified to by some of these
gentry in our own midst. We know of at least two instances
during the past several weeks where these bigots, and spread-
ers of hate, have lost lucrative positions because their employ-
ers, non-Jews, as true Americans would not approve of doc
trines which teach the destruction and persecution of their
fellow men. If they could but be made to realize the import-
ance of these truths, they would soon cease their efforts.
Marcie Liberman began the first
step towards honoring his father
the late Philip Liberman, one of
Miami's finest communal and pub-
lic spirited workers for years,
when he made it possible for Beth
Jacob to possess one of the finest
"Holy Arks" and altars in any
Jewish synagogue. The Ark and
Bimah will be of fine marble and
one of the finest examples of Sy-
nagogue architecture ever shown.
If more of this area's Jewish mer-
chants and business executives
would do their bit, our Jewish
community could well be in the
forefront.
That things may be accomplish-
ed if the proper spirit is shown
is amply proven by those respon-
sible for the Jewish War Veterans
organization in Miami, they're
working day and night to put over
the dance to raise the necessary
funds. It is another exhibition of
what concerted and united action
may accomplish.
How are synagogues to exist, if
those who have will not aid. Bar
Mitzvas are splendid ceremonies.
. they bring our children into
the fold in a very impressive man-
ner. yet too often the parents
who are able to show a rather poor
example by acting niggardly when
donations are made to the syna-
gogue and its officials. True, a
synagogue is spiritual, but it takes
the coin of the realm to provide
the motivating forces.
CAN HANK DO IT?
Who is this rotund gentleman
named aBbe Ruth anyway ? There's
a new sultan of swat on the prem-
ises who bids fair to wipe out
Babe's record of 60 homers set in
1927. Hankus Pankus Greenberg
of the Tribe Israel, not to mention
Detroit Tigers, is the new swat-
ting sensation. Hank, at the pres-
ent writing, is hotter than a fire-
cracker. He has just belted his
38th homer of the season in the
Tiger's 92nd game, whereas Mr.
Ruth didn't whack his 37th horn- j
er, way back there in 1927, until
the Yankees had played 124
games. That gives Hank an edge
of 22 games over Ruth's record
year. ... 22 games during wihch
any homers he smacks are just so
much "gravy."
Can Hank do it. swat out 24
more homers before the season
ends to establish a new record?
Yes, if he maintains his present
pace he will wind up with 62 hom-
ers. No, if he tries too hard and
the pressure gets too great. Many
a pretender to the Ruth crown has
come along at a terrific gait-
Jimmy Fox, Hack Wilson and Joe
DiMaggio to name a fewonly to
tighten up in the month of Sep-
tember when the ghost of Ruth's
record starts haunting them. Ruth
himself, on the other hand, was
greatest in September of his rec-
ord-breaking year, hitting 17 hom-
ers that month.
Sharing honors with Hank in
one of his latest splurges was a
young Joosh pitcher named Harry
Eisenstat. Surely you remember
Harry? He's the Brooklyn lad
whom Brooklyn couldn't use. .
letting him go free. Detroit pick-
ed Harry up in a jiffy, needing
left-handed pitchers badly. On the
same day Greenberg smacked his
36th and 37th homers in a double-
header, young Harry was the win-
ning pitcher in both games. Now
was that a Litvak monopoly, or
was it? By some great relief
Eisenstat got credit for both De-
troit victories over Philadelphia.
ALL-STAR MONSKY
Using the dot and dash system:
Leroy Monsky, All-American guard
and captain of Alabama last year,
was elected as one of the starters
in the All-Star ys., Washington
Redskins game in Chicago August
81. Monsky, powerful and
rugged, will play with the Chicago
Bears this season, giving the Bears
their first ral Jewish football
star.
"DOCTORED" FILMS
The "doctored" films of the
Schmeling-Louis fight haven't
been shown to the German public
at large and probably never will.
Louis' managers have registered
an official protest with the Amer-
ican embassy in Germany because
parts of the first Schmeling-Louis
fight have been inserted into the
films of the second in order to
make Herr Maxie look jfood, if
that is possible. According to our
German operative, writing from
cell No. 17 in a concentration
camp, *.e doctored films show
Schmeling landing terrific rights
to Louis' jaw (as he hid in the
first, not second fight,) and then
Louis suddenly lashing out with
his right hand blow to the kidneys
.... Then a long run of film
showing Max' grimacing with pain
from the blow! .
Why Be Old-Fashioned
and Make Enemies?
'
THE considerate, careful indivi-
dual will use the Jewish
New Year issue of the Jewish
Floridian to extend greetings to
his friends everywhere and not
use the archaic method of sending
greeting cards. Thus you will not
overlook a friend and make an
enemy.....
There is room in this area for
a Jewish hospital where all would
be welcome regardless of creed
but where the true Jewish spirit
would prevail. The efforts of
Jewish doctors to bring this about
should be commended and aided
financially, though I sometimes
wonder why it is that these pro-
fessional men, cultured and able
give so little of themselves to the
Jewish cause as a whole. Why are
they not seen at Jewish institu-
tions, aiding and working for ev-
ery worth-while Jewish cause.
Certainly it's true that they help
needy cases and give freely of
their services. but that is NOT
enough. Other professionals be-
come part and parcel of the com-
munity, not merely perfunctory
members.
THE Jewish Floridian is the
only proper medium to greet
your friends. It is with you fifty-
two weeks of the year, a tried and
true servant, not a fly-by-night,
irresponsible, here now and gone
tomorrow, money raising stunt. .
our adult Jews and Jewesses
would become familiar with cur-
rent Jewish problems, it would aid
greatlv to overcome the apparent
ignorance one finds every time
Jewish matters are discussed. One
finds it hard to believe that the
Protocols of the Elders of Zion,
the infamous diatribe and forger-
ies which are being put out from
time to time are totally unknown
to a number of our leading busi-
ness men. How can these Jewish
leaders intelligently answer ques-
tions from their non-Jewish friends
when these are mentioned.
HEARST PLEADS
FOR RERUGEES
Phone 2-1141 and we will be
Happy to Serve You
May we suggest that those op-
erating kosher butcher stores
might find a better meeting ground
on Saturday morning than the
meat packing plants in Miami.
One might not insist upon the
butcher attending synagogue on
Saturday morning. ... it might
be too much of an undue burden,
and they might not feel them-
selves at home. yet their re-
moval of federal stampings from
the meats could be effected in a
more clandestine manner.
If the Y. M. H. A. would begin
a class of adult education so that
In some of the larger Jewish
communities throughout the coun-
try the citizenry have been con-
ducted on a figurative tour of the
Jewish institutions of the commu-
nity. Each and every week they
are briefly told, and given an in-
sight into the. work of another
Jewish og|niation. Why no
try that hf.
A very estimable "shoched",
one qualified in his own field, was
given "Smicha" by some of the
white and colored help in the place
he is employed and is now being
called "Rabbi." Thus is a revered
and honored title trodden to the
ground. Were we in his place we
should have forbidden the use of
this title, but perhaps our friend
the "shoched" secretly feels he is
truly deserving of this appell
tlon.
New York, (WNS)A plea to
open the gates of America for per-
manent settlement to "the selected
bestmentally, and physically
of all the white races; demanding
only that as peoples they shall be
assimilable with our blood and as
individuals devoted to the demo-
cratic institutions which have
made this America a happy home
for us and a haven for them,' is
sounded by William Randolph
Hearst in a signed editorial ap-
pearing in his newspapers and re-
printed as paid advertisements in
other newspapers.
Entitled "The American Race,"
the editorial asserts that "the en-
deavor of Mr. Hitler, andtrailing
after himMr. Mussolini, to make
the world safe for the Aryan race
is as futile but not as creditable
as America's attempt to make the
world safe for democracy." De-
claring that the "world cannot be
made safe for the Aryan race, and
should not be," Mr. Hearst de-
clares "if the Aryan race cannot
take care of Itself in competition
with other races, then it is an ini
ferior race, and should not be pre-
served. Certainly it will never be
preserved by eliminating from its
midst any peoples of superior in-
telligence or energy or application
or endurance of whase competition
it may be afraid."
Mr. Hearst emphasized that
America in the past invited "most
.of the desirable and assimilable
.races of the world to come to our
shores" and thereby became the
strongest nation in the world be-
cause of interbreeding. This, he
holds, conferred not only a benefit
on the Immigrants but on our-
J (Continued on Page 81s)


-r
PAGE POUR
r
i
TBJ JEWISH FLORIDIAN
JBIDAY, AUGUST 12 i BULLETIN
TEMPLE ISRAEL
of MIAMI
137 N. E. 19th Street
Office Phone 2-7748
RABBI COLMAN A. ZWITMAN
MO N. E. SHt St.-2-tMt
MIAMI
RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D.
MM Albacore Drive-125
MIAMI BEACH
FRIDAY NIGHT ^KE^DE^OAOEME^TS P.V N0 VISITS
"Do not withdraw thyself from
the congregation."Hillel.
Regular Friday evening services
at Temple Israel this Friday even-
ing at 8:15 o'cock. Dr. Kaplan
will speak briefly on the subject
"This is Your Wisdom."
FIRST JUNIOR "Y" ANNUAL
DANCE SUNDAY, AUG. 3Ut
Purchase your ducats now for
the first annual dance being held
at the Odd Fellows Hall. The
largest crowd ever to attend a Ju-
nior "Y" affair is expected. Miss
Ray Shoe-hot is in charge of ar-
rangements. 75c per couple.
JERRY BASS TO HEAD
COLLEGE NIGHT
Dr. Kaplan will speak Friday
afternoon before the Kiwanis Club
on the subject: "Four Stages in
Democracy."
The public is cordially welcome
to all our services.
On Saturday night, September
3rd the "Y" will play host to all
Jewish boys and girls who will
leave for college this fall. There
will be no charge to the college
boys and girls. All others are in-
vited to attend free of charge.
Talk it up, let's get a real fare-
well party for them folks of high
er lernin.
an Amateur night. All members
owning up to being singers, banc-
ers, monologists, musicians and
what have you are cordially invit-
ed to come forth and display their
ability. Let us make this a gala
event, one that will long be re-
membered.
WELCOME HOME AL PALLOT
mutmi
I'm sure them's the sentiments
of the entire Y. M. H. A., and
your many admirers Al. We sin-
cerely hope you enjoyed your
lengthy vacation and that you are
well rested to resume your duties
as a three-year member of the
Board of Directors.
RABBI JACOB KAPLAN TO
ADDRESS Y AUGUST 16th
"Y" STARTS GLEE CLUB
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
We first want to express thanks
to the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami for their kindness
in turning over the Jewish hour
of Sunday August 7th to the Y.
M. H. A. Favorable
comments were re-
ceived as a result of
this fine program
which was in charge
of our Executive Di-
rector, Mr. Maurice
Grossman, who i n
turn introduced Mil-
ton A. Friedman, president of the
Y. M. H. A., and Cantor Louis
Hayman of the Beth David Con-
gregation.
which the Jewish people could ex-
press themselves. This is what a
Y. M. H. A. does. This is the es-
sence of the internal forces that
have suggested and inspired this
movement. Not in any sense as
a substitute for a synagogue, but
to strengthen and supplement it,
was the Jewish Center founded.
JUNIOR Y. SPELLING BEE
WINNERS
Supervised by our executive di-
rector and chairmaned by Jerry
Bass, the first rehearsal of the re-
cently formed Glee Club of the
"Y" will take place Thursday Au-
gust 18th, starting at 7:30 p. m.,
nt the clubrooms
Rabbi Jacob Kaplan of the Tem-
ple Israel will be the principal
speaker on a most interesting pro-
gram which will be chairmaned by
Dr. Milton Saslow Tuesday Au-
gust 16th at the "Y" clubrooms.
Rabbi Kaplan will speak on a most
vital Jewish topic of the day. An
open forum will take place at the
conclusion of this address. Re-
freshments will be served. The'
by a half grama over the Shayne
Drugs but the standings only
show a tie because Shayne is dis.
puting a forfeited game. With
only three games left on the
schedule of which one is the
Shayne Drugs it will be sweet re-
very bright for Manager Dr. Bar-
ney Weinkle and the boys to win
their first diamondball champion-
ship in this area. If they do beat
Shayne Drugs it will be sweet er.
venge for that 1 point defeat the
"Y" suffered in the final game of
the basketball season last fall.
Watch this column and the dailies
for (lutes of games.
Have you noticed all the out-of-
town visitors coming to the '"Y"?
o the Y All .
members mterested please contact I public is cordially invited to at-
Mr. Grossman or Mr. Bass. [ tend. This lecture is the first in
a series planned by our executive
An urgent call is being sent out
by Secretary Dr. Harold Rand to
all members to get their dues paid
up to date as we sure can use
same.
PRE-COXVENTION DANCE TO
BE HELD
director.
HIGHLIGBTS OF RADIO
ADDRESS BY MILTON
A. FRIEDMAN
Stressed urgent need for Jewish
com-ianionship in his talk for a
better Y. M. H. A. "Community
Expression" he said is the instinc-
tive desire for Jewish companion-
ship and for a medium through
The first spelling bee elimina-
tion contest of the Junior Division
was held last Monday under the
direction of Maurice Grossman.
Much interest and enthusiasm was
displayed as Milt Friedman acting
judge pronounced the words (in
ingleesh) for the contestants.
The winners will compete against
the entry of the Y. M. and Y. W.
August 31, when the champion of
the "Y" will be determined. Win-
ning contestants of the Junior Y.
were: Bernie Serkin, David Shier,
Bob Kaplan, Aaron Pincus, Jerry
Bass, Ray U. Shochet, Naomi
Grossman, Ethel Pont and Nathan
Aronovitz.
Next Thursday August 18th to
be exact the Freda Markowitz
Post of the Jewish War Veterans
will sponsor a pre-convention
dance and frolic at the beautiful
Royal Palm Club. The proceeds
will be used to help bring the
National Convention of Jewish
War Veterans of the United States
to Miami in 1939. Do your part
and attend this worthwhile affair.
By the way, did you notice
their snappy looking placards.
AMATEUR NIGHT BEING
PLANNED
DIAMONDBALL TEAM IN
TOURNAMENT
One of the big events being
planned by our executive director
will be held on the night of Sun-
day, September 11, in the form of
The Y. M. H. A. club drew a
bye in the first round of the Mi-
ami Daily News District Diamond
Ball tournament and in the second
round defeated the Gulf Oil aggre-
gation to reach the third round.
The "Y" in reality is in first place
"1
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO.
INC.
37th St. and Normal Ave
CHICAGO, ILL.
Delicious Corned Beef
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked \
Meats
s
DEMAND IT FROM YOUR
DELICATESSEN
NOW OBTAINABLE EVERY- j
WHERE IN FLORIDA
.il.iiimi,i.,iTO.,........II.IIII.J
GREYHOUND LINES
GBBTHOtJMD TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH
a wORRECT BUS INFORMATION Dk C 1 Ol O
ALL NORTHBOUND BUBSB8 LEAVE FROM "II. 5-1812
515 Washington Arenue
"""""""....."........mnitmiiiiuniimiii
m I
Do You
Own
Your Home?
mere nvr was a better time
than now to build one
The Liberal Financing Through
Federal^ Housing
Administration
Makes It Possible
Give me a call and I will gladly
?iwP Y*? t*.!Mt tb* be,t Pos-
sible Information as to Its plan.
H. SIMONS
Care Ackerman Ine. Agenoy
1016 Seybold Bldfl.
Phone 2-3181
Koolmotor
Gasolene and Oils
Distributed By
ORANGE STATE
OIL CO.
HONE 21141
21 S.W. 2nd A ve. Miami
',hellmiislh$ Printers and Publisher./-


FRIDAY, AUQUBT 12, 1938
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
PAGE FIVE
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
1545 8. W. 3rd Street
ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, Rabbi
RABBI'S RESIDENCE: 919 & W. 13th Court; Phone 3 6192
SCHEDULE OF SERVICES
Dally: Shachrlg at 8 a. to.;
Mincba at 6:39 p. m.; Maarlv,
IK minute* after sunset
SaM>atb services: Friday
erenlag at 6:39 p. ra.; Satur-
day morning at 9:30 a. m.; Sat-
urday afternoon at 5 IB p. m.
LAST CALL FOR PICNIC
This is the last reminder of our
forthcoming picnic, which will be
held in Hardie's Casino, Ocean
Drive at First Street, Miami Beach
on Sunday, August 14th from 11
a. m., until 7:00 p. m. Every effort
is expanded to make this affair
an outstanding one and all good
features of similar such affairs of
the past will be combined to give
the utmost in service to our pat-
rons. Special tables will be in-
stalled to avoid crowding and ac-
commodations are arranged for
card games. A special supervisor
will be in charge of children's
tames and activities to insure
their safety and a good time. Full
dinner plates, sandwiches, drinks,
delicacies, pastries and fruits will
be on hand to assure satisfaction
of everyone. We invite our many
friends with hope and confidence.
BAR MITZVAH
On Sabbath morning, August 13
the Bar Mitzvah of Alvin Samet,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Samet,
will be celebrated in our synago-
gue. A great many friends and
relatives of the confirmand will be
present from Atlanta to hear Al-
vin read the Haftoroh and deliver
his Bar Mitzvah speech. Rabbi
Kellner will speak on the signifi-
cance of Shalibas Nachmu and al-
so address the Bar Mitzvah boy.
CONGRATULATIONS
Heartiest Maze] Tov greetings
are hereby extended to Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Pepper upon the
birth of their granddaughter. The
new arrival is the daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Max Pepper and our
happiest wishes go for both par-
ents and grand-parents.
BORUCH HABO
We welcome home Mrs. Moe
Pallot, first vice-president of our
Ladies Auxiliary and Mrs. I. Ros-
engarten, member of the Board of
Directors. We hope that they
have returned to their loved ones
in the best of health and that the\
will resume their blissful activities
on behalf of our Congregation.
MAZEL TOV
The Congregation, Board of Di-
rectors extend congratulations to
Mr. and Mrs. I. Rosengarten whose
son will be married in the study
of Rabbi Kellner on Sunday com-
ing.
HABANOTH NEWS
A beach party and picnic was
held at Smith's Casino on Thurs-
day August 11th. We are pleased
and proud to report that even dur-
ing the summer months the ideal
of the Habanoth is not neglected
as regular meetings are being held
and no less than seven new mem-
bers joined the club during the
last two meetings.
LADIES AUXILIARY
A special and regular meeting
of the Ladies Auxiliary will be
held on Tuesday night, August 1C
in the synagogue. The member-
ship is respectfully urged to at-
tend as final arrangements will
be made for our forthcoming card
and bingo game.
MAZEL TOV
We take this means of extend-
ing heartfelt felicitations and sin-
cere Mazel Tov greetings to Miss
Gladys Greenberg whose marriage
to Mr. Daniel Dubbin will be sol-
eminzed by Rabbi Kellner next
Sunday afternoon. We recall at
this time with praise that Miss
Greenberg has taught Sunday
School in our congregation for
several seasons.
A WORD IN TIME
We urge our many friends to
celebrate the end of the three
weeks of sorrow by attending the
Y. frolic.
THE WORLD'S
-By LUDWIQ LEWISOHN-
Authentic information is now
coming from Vienna. The most
shocking item is this, The New
York Times can hardly be called
a pro-Palestine paper. Its cor-
respondent, Mr. Joseph Levy, holds
the balance carefully, nervously
level. These circumstances give
the greater weight to the follow-
ing paragraph: "The writer can
?tate on unimpeachable authority
that a continuous and systematic
Nazi campaign of anti-Jewish
propaganda is being carried on in
Iraq, Syria, Palestine, Egypt and
Trans-Jordan. Arab newspapers
in these countries are subsidized
and vastly poisonous anti-Jewish
pamphlets ar* circulated. One of
these, called Service Mondiale, a
fortnightly bulletin printed in
eight language*, i edited by Uu-
rich Fleischhauer of Erfurt, Ger-
many."
To this paragraph sfcouW be ad-
ded the speech made on the floor
of the House of Commons the
other day by Mr. McoOvern after
a month's stay in Palestine in
which he, born out by fellow-Par-
liamentarian who had acompanied
him, once more declared and prov-
ed that the small Arab class and
clique of landholders and capital-
ists were seeking, in good tradi-
tional fashion, to divert the atten-
tion of the peasants and workers
from their unnecessary misery by
inciting them against the Jews and
the English.
What does this mean?
It means that there is no hon-
orable opposition to the Jewish re-
settlement of Palestine. It means
that anti-Zionist Jews are uncon-
sciously repeating Nazi slander
and playing into the hands of the
Arab effendi and helping to plunge
not only their own people but the
Arab fellaheen into a prolonga-
tion of their misery. It means,
above all, that all British excuses
for the government's failure to
pacify Palestine and strictly to
carry out the provisions of the
Mandate are bad excuses, specious
excuses, fundamentally insincere
excuses.
The height of the tpeciousness
and insincerity was reached on
August 2, when the British For-
eign Office declared that, alas, in
the present unsettled condition of
imperial affaris and world affairs,
there were not enough troops
available for the pacification of
Palestine.
The poor British Empire! It is
to be pitied. Especially as mar-
tial law has not been declared in
Palestine and hence neither the
available troops nor the constabu-
lary put to proper and energetic
use. But even that fact is not
the strongest proof of the govern-
ment's outrageous dishonesty.
The strongest proof is this:
there is a Yishuv of 425,000 souls.
Our people are in their homeland,
on their own soil, ready to live
and to die for it. Why does not
Britain call for 25,000 volunteers?
At Eton College the fundamental
motto of Britain is inscribed for
all the world to see: Dulce et de-
corum est pro patria moriit is
sweet and fitting to die for one's
country. Well, that is a pagan
sentiment, an unJewish sentiment.
We have transcended it long ago.
But the youth of Palestine would
be glad to suffer and risk death
for the defense of the homeland
and all its inhabitants, including
the common Arab people, and for
that redemption of all Israel which
at this hour of history can be
achieved only by the redemption of
the land of Israel.
In brief: a Jewish division
within the frame-work of the Brit-
ish army could pacify Palestine
and hold Palestine for us and for
the empire. I do not overlook the
tragic aspect of this plan. Far,
far rather would we have re-pos-
sessed Palestine exclusively by
productive labor, by the simultan-
eous redemption of spirit, speech
and land. That is and has been
the spirit of our chalutziuth, of
that nobel and lovely pioneering
venture to which we owe the in-
numerable peaceful triumphs of
the re-settlement. But in a world
that produces and tolerates Nazi
propaganda and bands of savage
assassins brought across the fron-
tiers, this ideal is evidently too
high and too early. Then, in God's
name, let us conquer the land by
at least defending it; let us at
least stand four-square against
our insensate enemies. Let us de-
fend Jew and Arab and Britain
itself against the gross and subtle
onsloughts of the intolerable bar-
barians who are eating the hearts
out of civilization from the Baltic
to the Caspian and are now seek-
ing first to poison, next to divide
and rule the Near East.
The Jewish common front
against Hitler is in Palestine. One
of the frontiers of civilization that
must be defended for the sake of
all men is in Palestine. We should
Tampa Notes
(BY MRS. JAY MARKOWITZ)
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in,it I.<...i. to tato> tea OmbU Oiminr
V.r AM..CII.. W..llf Mo*to fttoto-
Mr. A. A. Finklestein, who has
been on his vacation for the past
month has returned to his home
here in Tampa. Mr. Finklestein
has visited various points of inter-
est in New York and South Car-
olina.
Miss Alice Gordon has returned
to her home in this city after a
month's visit with her sister in
New York and other points of in-
terest in the North.
Miss Rose Edelstein, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Edelstein,
has gone to New York, Philadel-
phia and Baltimore, where she will
be the guest of relatives for a
month.
Miss Hannah Belle Isaacson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sundle
F. Isaacson, left last night for At-
lanta, Ga., where she will be the
guest of her aunt and uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. N. Golden. Miss Isaac-
son will be gone for about two
weeks.
tended schools there, where she
was graduated from the Girl's
Commercial High School.
Mr. Linder is a graduate of the
Hamilton High School in Brook-
lyn and lived there until a short
time ago when he was transfer-
red to West Palm Beach, where
he is manager of Sontag's Shoe
Store. After the reception the
bride and groom left by motor for
the East Coast and will make
their future home in West Palm
Beach.
Mrs. Leon Chardkoff recently
returned to her home after an ex-
tended visit in Atlanta with rela-
tives and friends for about six
weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Rubin leventhal,
of Brooklyn, N. Y., are announc-
ing the engagement and approach-
ing marriage of their daughter.
Miss Elsie Leventhal, to Samuel
Warren Linder, of West Palm
Beach. Mr. Linder is the son of
Mrs. Jennie Linder of Brooklyn.
Miss Leventhal is a guest of Miss
Alice Gordon at her home in For-
est Hills, having recently accom-
panied Miss Gordon home from a
five week's visit in Brooklyn. The
wedding ceremony was perform-
ed Sunday, August 7, in the af-
ternoon at the Gordon home.
Morrice Uman officiated in the
presence of friends of the young
couple and a reception followed.
Miss Leventhal has lived in
Brooklyn most of her life and at-
be permitted to be its defenders.
We should be called upon to man
that frontier.
COMPLETE
BANKING
FACILITIES
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Deposits
draw interest at the rate of
2% PER ANNUM ^
This is the highest rate paid by any
commercial hank in Greater Miami
COMMERCIAL ACCOUNTS We
invite your account on the regular
commercial bank service basis.
In addition to the regular banking
facilities mentioned above,
AMERICAN CHECK SERVICE
offers personal cheeking account ser-
vice, with the following unusual
additions:
No minimum balance
No monthly service charge
No charge for deposits
Free Statements and cancelled
checks every 90 days
5 Your name printed on every cheek
without charge
Only cost lOe per cheek drawn
(93.00 per book of 20 checks)
$1 or more opens aa Account
Deposits Insured up to $5,000 by
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
AMERICAN
BANK AND TRUST CO.
189 N. E. First Street, Miami, Florida
I HAVE PAINS IN
MY MUSCLES AND
PAINS IN MY HEAD,
INSTEAO OF our
SHOPPING -
I SHOULD BE IN
BED
'?
USED TO
SUFFER THE
SAME WAY UN-1
TIL, I FOUND [
QUICK RELIEF
IN AN ANTI- I
PAIN PILLl
ANTI-PAIN PILLS
BEYOND QUeSTlOH
RELIEVE BUT
DON'T CAUSE
INDIGESTION!
V

Did you ever take a medicine to stop head-
ache and have the headache stop and a stom-
ach ache start?
We'll wager you didn't take an Anti-Pain
Pill. Anti-Pain Pills do not upset the stom-
ach. They take effect quickly tooand they
taste like wintergreen wafers.
You can't do good workyou can't have
a good time when you are suffering from
Neuralgia Headache
Muscular or Periodic pains
Why don't you try the Anti-Pain Pill way to
relief? We believe you will be delighted with the
results. Thousands of others are.
It will not cost much. Anti-Pain nils sell for
one cent each, (less in Economy Package) and
one pill usually relieves.
Get Anti-rain Pills at your Drug Store,
tegular pkg. 25 for 2Sc. Economy pkg. US for SL99.



PAGE SIX
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
HEARST PLEADS
FOR REFUGEES
FRIDAY, AUQU8T 12. im,
(Continued from Page Three)
selves. "Let us express and ex-
plain thafc blessing by phrasing
our hospitable invitation in a more
specific and accurate way," he de-
clared. "Suppose we make that
invitation to read as follows," he
said.
"Send us here to free America
all your moat. advanced and most
liberal thinkers. Send us all your
most courageous and adventurous
spirits. Send us all those devoted
souls who will make any sacrifice
lor their ideals. Send us the
young, and the energetic, and the
enterprising those willing t o
break away from hide-bound hab-
it, and willing bravely to enter
new fields of endeavor,, and adopt
new and better principles and cus-
toms. Send us the great minds
with whom you disagree because
of your own narrow minds. Send
us the martyrs, send us the gen-
iuses, send us the heroes. Send
us those who will not be bound by
tradition or subdued by despotism,
and we will make a race which
MacMichael Warns
Against Violence
MR. MAURICE GROSSMAN
newly elected Executive Direc*
tor of the Y. M. H. A., who was
honored at a reception Wednes-
day evening.
We will make a race which will
preserve and deserve the liberty,
the equality, the opportunity, the
prosperity, the peace, and toler-
ance, and happiness which our
forefathers won for us and be-
will be the Leaders of the World. | queathed to us."
"J'ACCUSE"
Anatole France was a prophet. In bis fierce satire on
the Dreyfus case, the persecution of a single Jew, in '' Pen-
guin Island," he foresaw persecution of masses of Jews as
a composite Dreyfus. Sylvain Sauvage, famous French ar-
tist, who illustrated the new edition of "Penguin Island"
which the Heritage Club has just published for its subscrib-
ers, says that the novel, "compared with modern events,
takes on a divine and prophetic atmosphere.'' In the above
picture for "Penguin Island" M. Sauvage pictures Zola
agitating for Dreyfus. The Heritage Club issues to its sub-
scribers a specially designed edition of a classic each month.
* **^a9*4y^*r-< n wm mi i ii mm*+^m++
*:-
...- .
i-MK
HAVE YOU TP.IED OUR
DELUXE
ICE CREAM
In Your Favorite
SODA -
Factory-Filled Package
ICE CREAM
20c Pt.
40c Qt.
LAND4KSUN DAIRIES, Inc.
1751 Coral Way

Fresh Buttermilk 25c Gallon
Jerusalem, (WNS Palcor Agen-
cy)A warning that violence will
not serve the ends of its perpetra-
tors but, rather, cause greater re-
sistance by the Government, was
sounded by High Commissioner
Sir Harold MacMichael in a radio
address broadcast throughout Pal
estine. The High Commissioner
appealed to "considerations of a
material nature" as well as to
"those of decency and humanity,"
in urging the country to foreswear
the terrorism that has wracked
the country. In his speech, Sir
Harold said:
"The present moment seems to
me opportune to make a special
appeal to all in this country, what-
ever their nationality or creed, to
do all that lies in their power to
restore peace to it. Peace will not
be achieved by recrimination or
abuse or intrigue. It may be
achieved by an active endeavor on
the part of all moderate men and
women to play an active and sin-
cere part in quieting the passions
which have led to the recent ruin-
ous campaign of murder and sab-
otage. I have no wish to dwell
upon that. It is unfortunately fa-
miliar to all. The point that I de-
sire to make is that those who
practice violence do the worst pos-
sible service to the very cause
which they have at heart. So, far
from demonstrating to the world
that they are fit to govern them-
selves, they succeed only in prov-
ing that they are not. So, far from
impressing authority with their
determination to accept nothing
but the full measure of their de-
mands, they make it the more in-
cumbent upon authority not to give
way to violence.
"No ultimate decisions upon the
major political issue can be taken
for a few months. Are those
months to be disgraced by the
same scenes as the months that
are past ? To whose advantage
can it be? I do not know what
the commission will recommend,
nor what will be the decision of
His Majesty's Government, but I
do know that a continuance of vio-
lence will affect neither unless it
be to the detriment of the perpe-
trators. I have confined myself
thus far to considerations of a
material nature. Those of decency
and humanity must be present in
the mind of every soul in Pales-
tine, and I would urge with all the
force at my command that they
should give their help now and for
the future in the cause of peace.
Particularly, much can be done by
scrupulous avoidance of provoca-
tion, loose talk and open attribu-
tion of blame and evil motive, and
I would appeal alike to the press
and to the public and individuals
to bear this continually in mind.
I do not underrate nor fail to un-
derstand the depth of feelings
which have been aroused, but
none-the-less I make this appeal
for the present patience and ap-
peasement as a step toward that
eventual peace for which all of us
wholeheartedly pray."
CONGREGATION
BETH DAVID
135 N. W. 3rd Avenus
(MIAMI'S PIONHER
CONGREGATION)
MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi
1029 N. W. 1st Street
Office Phone 2-147S
Home Phone 2-217S
LOUIS HAYMAN, Exeo. Sec.
149 N. W. 5th Street
Phone 2-8574
1 ri> IK
Julius Bisno, left. Executive
Secretary of A. Z. A., Junior
R'nai B'rith, and Ben Barkin,
Assistant Executive Secretary,
SABBATH SERVICES
Services are held every Friday
evening at sunset and Saturday
morning at 8:30 in addition to the
daily services.
Herman, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Kaler, will be Bar
Mitzvah this coming Saturday
morning at 9:30. Beth David Con-
gregation extends its congratula-
tions to the parents. May Herman
grow up "L'Chupah Uli-Maasim
Tovim."
BETH DAVID FACULTY
We request every young man or
woman who is desirous to become
a member of our Sunday School
teacher's staff to communicate
with the Rabbi, or Mrs. Meyer
Schwartz, superintendent. Would
that we realize the importance of
self-dedication to the ideals and
history of our people;then we
would be determined to manifest
it by inculcating the ideals in our
youth through the proper medium,
the Sunday School. Even though
you may assume not to be quali-
fied to teach, but you have the
"Chaeshek," (desire) contact our
office.
A meeting of our teachers will
be called in the near future.
TALMUD TORAH
We are delighted to note the
fine attendance at our Hebrew
School during the summer months
particularly that parents took
heed of our admonition several
months ago to send their children
during the child's vacation from
secular studies. Continue that
splendid attitude!
"MAZEL-TOV"
Our sincere felicitations to Dr.
and Mrs. Max Pepper at the birth
of an infant daughter. May she
constantly be a joy to her parents.
Our belated "Mazel-Tov" to Mr.
and Mrs. H. Ray vis, their daugh-
ter and son-in-law, at the birth
of a grand-son. May he grow up
"Li-Torah, Li-Chupah, Uli-Maas-
im Tovim."
CONGREGATIONAL PROGRESS
We are positive that the activi.
ties of Beth David Congregation
are noteworthy and outstanding
after a particular survey of other
congregations througho u t t h t
country.
Under the capable leadership
and presidency of Mr. M. J. Kop-
elowitz we are expecting a banner
year. The Board of Directors,
Sisterhood, members and Rabbi
are whole-heartedly with you in
all of your undertakings. Lead
the way!
ANNOUNCEMENT
The Rabbi urges his members
and friends who desire to discuss
a pertinent problem with him to
please contact him every morning
from 8:30 to 10:00 o'clock and
every afternoon from 3:00 to 6:00
o'clock.
Rabbi and Mrs. Max Shapiro
will be at home every Thursday
evening to welcome members and
friends who desire to visit. A cor-
dial invitation is extended to them
to do so.
A YEARLY PROGRAM
In the next issue of the Jewish
Floridian, Rabbi Shapiro will out-
line the cultural and spiritual pro-
gram for next year covering the
activities of the Hebrew School,
Junior Congregation and Senior
Congregation.
SAVE with
SAFETY
Place Your Savings Where They
Will Receive Federal Pro-
tection and a Good
Return
We Have ^ q^ 0n
Always Paid /q Savings
EACH ACCOUNT INSURED
UP TO $5,000
PHONE 3-2652
INSURED SAVINS
ttOftTGACI LOAMS
DHDE FEDERAL
snvinG5 qriD loph nssocmTion
* o* mmmi *
Cr.ui.J fear Cnjr.x, Bid*. 109 N. ISmmJ Rv...
J. M. LIPTON, President


FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1938
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
PAGE SEVEN
Certified Business Directory __
THE ADVERTISERS ON THIS PAGE MERIT YOUR CONSIDERATION AND PAT-
RONAGE BECAUSE OP REPUTATION AND ABILITY. ......
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
GenertlAnto Repalrinj
WRECKER 8ERVICE
ACTO PAINTINO
Generators, Starters. Ignition, Prompt
BtTlietQV10hVrS GARAGE ....
41' Alton Rd- M-Bch.. Tel. S-9138
BATTERIES SERVICE
ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS
BATTERIES AUTO AND MARINE
PRICED 88.05 DP
Recharging, Complete Electrical and
Ignition Service. Motor Winding, Car-
buretor Rebuilding.______
ROAD SERVICE
Expert Workmanship
BEST BATTERY COMPANY
1599 W. Flagler St. Tel. 8-3212
COMFORT -!- PROTECTION
A WELL VENTILATED ATTIC
MEANS A COOL HOME
BARTON'S "SELPACTION"
LEAK-PROOF VENTILATORS
KEEP OUT BLOWING RAINS
and prevent high yumurn formation
m attics. Let na replace year leaky
> rots now.
L P. IRELAND COMPANY, INC.
341 N. W. Ftrat Court
Phone 3M95
Repairs Contracts Alterations
LYON ELECTRIC CO.
The Oldest Established Electrical
Contractors at Miami Beach
Phone 5-2444 Nite Serrice 2-6744
_ Established 8inee 1914
BISCAYNE ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CO.
Electrical WiringAny Sice Job
Repairing Anything Electrical
Residential and Commercial
815 8. W. 18th Ave. Phone 3-1288
PLOOR COVERINGS
A COMPLETE Floor Covering Ser-
viceHotels. Apartments. Resi-
dences.
Cleaning and Moth Proofing
LARVEX ODORLESS PROCESS
Many years of trustworthy serrice.
All customer's goods insured. MIAMI
CARPET CLEANING A LAYING
Co.. John A. Baker. Owner. 120 N.
W. 25th 8t.. Tel. 2-292L
FLORISTS
PET ANIMAL HOSPITAL
BOARDING BATHING GROOM
Plucking Modern Boarding* Ken-
nels.
KNOWLES PET HOSPITAL
mam >*. V. W. Knowlea,
740 N. B. 90th St._____________7-2141
PLUMBING
A. L. MERRIFIELD
Plumbing and Gas Fitting
Repairs and Septic Tank Worn
All Work Guaranteed
5 YI?ARS' experience; large and
small Installations. Ill N. E. 20th
St. Phone 3-3932.
ELECTRIC RAZORS
DRAPERIES
EXOTIC GARDENS. INC.
Flaslcr and Bridge. Phone 2-C333
2-8<7. Beach' Phone 5-2981 607
l-lncoln Road. Office 2970 N. W. 17th
Avenue. Phone 2-3105.Finest Assort-
ment of Frf-sh Cut Flowers In Miami.
FI.OWKRR FOR ALL, OCCASIONS
WIRED ANYWHERE
TIHTTTiaTTWn
Specialist
SChICK AND SHAVRM A ST Kit
On KITSACCESSORIES
I. A ANDRE88
! 131 Sboreland Arcade.. r*bo. 3-4581
ROOF REPAIRING
"en"en*3hop
BETTER DRAPERIES
Phone 7-3S36. S7tli and 2nd Ave. N. E.
SOCIETY
ARK TO BE ERECTED
Contracts for the erection of a
Holy Ark and Bimah or altar set
for Beth Jacob Congregation were
let Wednesday by the building
committee. The Ark and lower
Bimah will be of Tennesee, Ala-
bama and North Carolina marble
and will be presented to the con-
jugation by Marcie Liberman in
oemory of his father, Mr. Philip
Libtrman, who had served as pres-
ident of the Congregation for a
number of terms. It will be one
of the finest pieces of synagogal
architecture in the entire country
and will be erected in time for the
High Holy Day services next
month. Mr. E. Gordon represent-
ed the contractors who will erect
the Ark and Bimah.

RETURNS FROM
JACKSONVILLE
Miss Mildred Berkowitz return-
ed to Miami from a two week's
toy in Jacksonville where she
was a guest of friends.

A. Z. A. PLANS
OUTING
An all day outing at Greynold's
Park Sunday August 14th will be
held by the A. Z. A., Miami chap-
tr and the truck will leave the
Y. M. H. A. clubrooms at 9:00 p.
"> All members and friends are
r< quested to be prompt.
Monday August 15th the pledges
of A. Z. A. will take their exami-
nation at the T. M. H. A, and will
then be taken into the chapter.
Ted Plant, president, left Miami
for New York and vice-president
Danny Richter is presiding during
his absence.
FURNITURE REPAIRING
FINE FURNITURE MADE FINER
Upholstering Reflnlahing Re-
pairing Antiques Restored. Abso-
lute Guarantee.____ ___
FLAMINGO FURNITURE SHOP
Back of Grove TheatreGeo. F. Dar-
row. Mgr., 8247 Charles Ave. Phone
4-4880.
LANDSCAPING SOILS
IT PATS TO GET THE BEST!
Black Sand, Muck Marl or Mixed
Soil, $1.00 a yard.
Cow Manure, 3 bags $1.00
Phone 4-4804. Agent will call.
ROOF TROUBLES CURED
With crack-proof, non-drying white-
cool-tropical coating. Don't draw heat.
CHEAP AS TAR
5 Year Guarantee: Local Psoof. Free
Estimate. Phone 2-5703
SEPTIC TANKS
SUPERIOR
SEPTIC TANK CO.
BDWJN H. O'NEAL, Owner
12 TEARS EXPERIENCE
Don't Say: 'Septic Tanks"
Say: "Superior Septic Tanks"
REPAIRS A SPECIALTY
Installations Any SlseReasonable
Prices. Phone 7-8220 day or nlte, 484
N. E. 57th Street.
SIGNS
WRECKING & MATERIAL
WE WILL wreck any building, any
time, anywhere. Full'insurance cov-
erage. Licensed wreckers:
DOOR, Windows, all sizes; steel
sasb, firedoors; lumber. 2x4. 2x8,
2x8, 2x10. 2x12, 2x14. Reinforcing
steel "I" beams, angles; toilets. lav-
atories, tubs, water pipe, black pipe,"
soil pipe and fittings.
SCOTT AND WHITTAKEK
Wrecking and Salvage Contractors '
3100 N. W. 27th Ave. Phone 8-4119
FOR COMMERCIAL WALL-
OUTDOOR SIGNS
TRUCK LETTERING
PHONE 3-6515
RANKIN
SIGN CO.
118 N. W. 2nd Avenue
TERMITE PROOFING
John Severin. Mgr.
TERMITE CONTROL SERVICE
Odorless Fireproof Sole
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.
PALMER'S ROOFING COMPANY
16 years in MiamiW. N. Palmer,
Prop.
BARRETT APPROVED ROOFING
Sheet Metnl Work Tile Roofing
"Roofs That Last"
15 N. E. 17th Terr. Telephone 2-3429
RUG CLEANING
TRANSFER AND STORAGE
JOHN E. WITHERS TRANSFER A
STORAGE COMPANY. INC.
1000 N. E. First Ave.
Local and Long Distance Hauling.
Vaults for Furs. Rugs and 8ilver.
CRATINGPACKINGSHIPPING
Fireproof WarehousesCustom
BondedMoth Proofing
DENTIST
HAWKINS RUQ CLEANERS
Rugs Cleaned. Dyed and Repaired
Moth Proofing
Orientals Our Speclaltr
0 N. E. 39th StreetTel. 2-7798
DR. SANBORN
EX RAY A GAS EXTRACTIONS
Cor. N. E. First Ave.. at Second St.
Opposite Catholic Church
PHONE 2-1460
Small Monthly Payments
PAINTING
Have that Painting or Decorating
Job done
NOW
Summer Prices. Reliable, Work
Guaranteed
MONEY TO LOAN
For PaintingNo down payment-
Three years to payNo Mortgage
Required.
HUMPHREY X HART
Licensed Contractors
Phone 4-6060
DANCING INSTRUCTION
TED HILL'S
ft-hool of DancingStaff of expert
teachersall types of dancing taught
Johnny Martin of New York and
Bill Knipper of Cincinnati, in
charge of tap dancing.
EDNA MOORE
formerly of London and New York
in charge of ballet, toe, acrobatic,
classic and reducing.
Lornc Kincaid of New York, ad-
vanced acrobatic, adagio and
modernistic dancing.
Private and class Instruction dally or
evenings. Phone 3-4322. 206 N. BL
14th St., at Second Avenue. *""
ELECTBIOIANS
For Tears Master Electrician of Larg-
est and Most Famoas Office Buildings
in the World
CHARLIE KALB
._ MASTER ELECTRICIAN
ALTERATIONSHOUSE WIRING
___ REPAIRS
THANK TOU PHONE 7-1817
. I
FORMAL WELCOME
IS EXTENDED
Several hundred members and
guests of the Young Men's Hebrew
Association attended the formal
welcome and reception given by
the "Y" in honor of its recently
elected Executive Director, Mr.
Maurice Grossman, at the "Y"
clubrooms last Wednesday night.
Mr. Milton A. Friedman, presi-
dent of the "Y" presided and intro-
duced the guests. Among those
who spoke were Rabbis Jacob H.
Kaplan, Max Shapiro, Abraham A.
Kellner and Moses Mescheloff of
Miami synagogues; Rabbi J. Mar-
shall Taxay of Terre Haute, Ind.,
and A. I. Margolis, noted author-
ity on Technocracy; Mr. Isidor Co-
hen, Mrs. Harry Oliphant, Mrs.
Sadye G. Rose, Mrs. Marion Shin-
del, Hyman Merlin, Mrs. I. Quer-
ido, Mrs. I. Cohen, Mr. Elry Stone.
Mr. William Shayne, Mrs. Benj.
Le Vine, Mrs. Ida Optner, Mrs.
Ida Buckstein and Mr. J. L. Sho-
chet brought greetings from their
respective organisations, and pled-
ged their cooperation for the "Y."
The principal address of the ev-
ening was made by Mr. Maurice
Grossman, the guest of honor who
outlined a program of proposed
activities of the organisation for
the coming year, and asked for
the support of the Jewry of Great-
er Miami in making the "Y" a cen-
ter of cultural and physical acti-
vities for the youth of the com-
munity.
Refreshments were served fol-
lowing the formal program.
MRS. SAM SIMONHOFF
SUCCEEDS AS PRESIDENT
At the last meeting of the Board
of Senior Hadassah held on Au-
gust 9th, Mrs. Barney Weinkle re-
signed as president and was suc-
ceeded by Mrs. Sam Simonhoff,
first vice-president and active
communal worker in Hadassah and
Zionist circles.
TOWNSEND CLUB
TO MEET
Townsend Club No. 7 will hold
an open meeting this Friday even-
ing at Hendersonville Park with
Walter Leroy Smith, president,
presiding. Music during the even-
ing at Henderson Park with
slider's Boy Singers and Rev. and
Mrs. Winter. Over four hundred
are expected to be present and re-
freshments will be served after
the meeting.

TO LEAVE FOR
VACATION
Mr. Milton A. Friedman, promi-
M. H. A., and Secretary of the
nent attorney, president of .the Y.
I B'nai B'rith, will leave the city
1 for Charleston, S. C, and will visit
j in Hendersonville, N. C, and then
I attend the A. Z. A. District Con-
I vention in Brevard, N. C. He is
the Florida Regional Deputy of
A. Z. A., and during his trip will
i visit friends in the various cities.
Dr. Perry P. Burnstine, Chairman of the Publicity and Radio
Program Committee, of the Forty-third National Encampment
Committee of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States,
pointing to the special Michigan automobile license plates issued
to all members of the Jewish War Veterans in Michigan. Samuel
J. Leve, general chairman, put over the unique achievement when
he got the Michigan Bureau of Motor Vehicles to issue the specitl
license plates to members in honor of the J.W.V. Convention to>
be held in Detroit, September 2nd to 6th next.
BaltimoreSix lectures on the
theme. "Religion's Contribution to
Life," will be given at John Hop-
kins University from October 17th
to November 21st under the spon-
sorship of the Baltimore Round
Table of the National Conference
of Jews and Christians, it was an-
nounced by the Rev. A. W. Gotts-
chall, Secretary.
The first three lectures will in-
terpret this theme from the stands
point and interpretation of An-
thropology, Sociology and Politi-
cal Science. The last three leci
tures will deal with the subject
from the standpoint of Catholie^,
Protestant and Jewish eontribui
tions to the Development 6f Amer-
ican Ideals and Institutions.
The lecturers will be: Rev. John
W. Cooper, Catholic University of
America, Washington, D. C; Dr.
Edward C. Lindern,an, New York-
School of Social Service, New
York; Hon. Sumner Wells, Under
Secretary of State, Washington,
D. C; Dr. Hornell Hart, Hartford
Theological Seminary, Hartford,
Conn.; the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Peter
Guilday, Catholic University of
America, Washington, D. C; an*
Dr. Jacob R. Marcus, Hebrew Un-
ion College, Cincinnati, Ohio. -
v


PAGE EIGHT
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAIT
FBIDAY, AUGUST 12. 1938
| CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
Washington Avenue and Third Street, Miami Beach
MOSES MESCHELOFF, Rabbi
32* Jefferson Avenue
'Phcne 6-13M
MAURICE Q. MAMCHES, Canter
726 Meridian Avenua
Phone -21S
DIVINE SERVICES
Daily mornings at 8:00 o'clock,
evenings at 6:45 o'clock; Sabbaths,
Friday evening at 6:30, Saturday
morning at 9:00 o'clock.
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will
speak this Sabbath morning on the
subject: "Consolation." Cantor
Maurice Mamches will chant the
services. Shalosh S'oodoss will be
held after Mincha; Rabbi Meschel-
off will speak on the portion of
the week.
BUILDING NOTES
Plans for our new ark and bim-
roa have been approved; work has
been begun; it is hoped that the
work will be completed before the
High Holy Days. The book case
being presented by the Sisterhood
to the synagogue in loving memory
of the late Rabbi Rosenbloom has
been completed and will be instal-
led shortly.
HEBREW SCHOOL
In the absence of Miss Shpall,
away on her vacation, Cantor
Mamches is conducting all the
classes of our daily Hebrew School.
Registration in all classes is open.
Children can be enrolled any week
day morning from 9:00 to 12:00
at the Hebrew School building.
BOY SCOUTS
Registration for the coming year
Is under way at our Boy Scout
troop. Attorney Al Mechlowitz,
Scoutmaster has announced. Meet-
ings will be held every Tuesday
evening at the Hebrew School
building at which time all boys
wishing to apply for admittance
or to re-register are welcome.
The troop will go on a week-end
camping trip this week-end. At a
special meeting held Thursday ev-
ening final arrangements were
made for this outing.
This year the Scoutmaster will
have as assistants for the troop
Mr. Frisch as drill master, Mr.
Maynard Abrams as Junior Assis-
tant Scoutmaster.
PALESTINE EMERGENCY
FUND AND EZRAS TOR AH
An appeal was made by Rabbi
Mescheloff last Saturday night
for funds for the Palestine Emer-
gency Fund being sponsored by
the Jewish Morning Journal, and
the Ezras Torah Fund. The re-
sponse was generous, pledges are
still coming in. All those who
would wish to add their contribu-
tion can do so through the Rabbi
or Mr. Max Feit, at the synagogue.
Drama. Color. Interest
The Jewish
Festivals
bj HAYTDf SCHAUS3
CONGRATULATIONS
Congratulations to Dr. and Mrs.
Edward Roth and family on the
birth of their son, Shmuel, James
Stephen Roth.
ST. PETERSBURG
#2.50
TV UNION Or AlflBJCAM HSBUrW CON-
CUGATIOM
THE JEWISH FESTIVALS
(BY ANNABEL JACOBS)
Miss Rita Okun entertained a
group of girls at her home last
Wednesday evening with a de-
lightful bridge. Those present
were the Misses Esther Moed,
Irene Jacobs, Hazel Abrams, Rose
and Ann Shapiro, Pearl Lieb and
Toby Rothblatt.
Mr. Barry Mogil is the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Perlman at
their Clearwater Beach cottage
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schwartz
were honored with a delightful
dinner at the Chatterbox last Mon-
day night in honor of their first
anniversary. Those present were
Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz, the Messrs
Ben, Harry and Irving Cypen and
the Misses Hazel Abrams, Esther
Moed and Rosalind Freeman.
B'NAI B'RITH
BRIEFS
By E. ALBERT PALLOT
Al Esrick has reecntly left the
city for New York where he will
attend the annual luggage meet-
ing held in that city.
Miss Nell Cooperman is conval-
escing at her home after a slight
illness of several days.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mogil and
son Barry, are leaving this week
for New York and Providence, R.
I., where they will spend several
weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fyvolent and
sons and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Mil-
ler returned this week from Mi-
ami where they have been vaca-
tioning.
1 FURNITURE
, MARKET
. FlAGlEn Sf.' PHONE 3 4137
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^"^'acksonviIle's?
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W^HOTEL,'
MHCOtfWiON
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OOCXTA& LO0WM m* <
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Well! here 'tis. Trying to
"pinch hit" for "My Pal Al" who
is off on his vacation while all of
us poor folks have to work for a
living.
Doc Coret again replaces Al in
the center of the room at the last
meeting as vice-president and as
usual did a good job of it.
JACKSONVILLE
Notes
M. Itzkovitz announces the mar-
riage of his daughter, Hannah An-
toinette, to Charles W. Ronders.
The wedding was solemnized in
the Fall. Mr. and Mrs. Ronders
will reside in this city.
Nathan Adelman was conspic-
ious by his absence and Doctor
Werblow did a good job pinch hit-
ting for him. Someone said that
Nathan was at home not feeling
so good, come on Nate get well,
we need you!
Harry Simonhoff is now a reg-
ular attendant at our meetings. He
again told us some interesting
things about the Jews in Italy,
however he seemed to have had a
little difficulty in distinguishing
the ladies there. Better luck next
time, Harry!
Stanley Myers, president of the
newly formed Federation was also
present. Seemingly everything
must have gone through O. K. as
Stanley had nothing to say.
The engagement of Miss Mar-
golin to Earl Hirsh, son of Mau-
rice Hirsh, is announced today by
her mother, Mrs. B. Margolin of
Atlanta, Ga. The date of the wed-
ding will be announced later.
Mr. Hirsh lives in Atlanta and
is connected with the Department
of Justice. He attended local
schools and was graduated at the
University of Florida and law
school in Washington, D. C.
Continuing a series of pre-nup-
tial parties for Miss Ida Biscow,
whose marriage to Sidney X. Co-
hen will be an event of the month,
the Tri-M Club of which she is a
member entertained with a dinner
party last Sunday. After dinner
the guests repaired to the home
of Mrs. Ike Witten, where a party
was enjoyed.
Present with the honor guest
were the following members of
the club: Misses Clara Kramer,
Miriam Carlton, Edith Berman,
Julia Mizrahi, Dorothy Dvoskin,
Edith Wolfson. Mrs. Frank A.
SOCIETY
TO HOLD
BAR MITZVAH
All relatives and friends are
: cordially invited to attend the Bar
-Mitzvah of Herman Irving Kaler
son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kaler
Saturday morning at Beth David
Congregation with Rabbi Max
Shapiro in charge of services. A
reception will follow. Sunday if.
ternoon at 3:00 o'clock the par-
ents will entertain at a reception
in honor of their son at their
home. No cards have been issude.
e e
Y. W. H. A. TO
HOLD DANCE
A novelty summer dance soon-
sored by the Young Women's He-
brew Association will be given
Sunday, August 14th at 9:00 p.
m., at the Y. clubrooms with Mrs.
Molly Apte as chairman and Mrs.
Isidor Cohen as co-chairman. Hos-
tesses for the evening will be Mrs.
Al Weiner and Mrs. L. Gadon.
Music for the evening will be fur-
nished by a prominent orchestra
and a surprise event is promised.
Admission is only twenty-five
cents per person and all members
and their friends are cordially in-
vited to attend.
I wish our president would lay
off our able secretary, for after
all, Sidney was elected by a ma-
jority, and then too, Sidney says,
"He sho' am comin' on time the
next meeting!"
Abe Aronovitz gave a most in-
teresting talk on the "Jew in this
American Democracy." He gave
us all some real historical facts
about our race and it was ably
done.
tending more regular to these
meetings. Come on out to the
next meeting for you might want
to try your art at this "Pinch Hit-
ting" business too.
Rose of Baltimore and Miss Adelle
Miller, also of Baltimore.
I'll be seeing you,
LEO EISENSTEIN.
All card players are cordially
invited to attend the duplicate
contract bridge tournament held
at 1:30 o'clock each Tuesday if-
ternoon on the Jacksonville eBach
Pier, conducted under the auspices
of the Senior Hadassah Chapter.
Mrs. B. B. Bromberg directs the
play.
MOTtl ATTtM f MOTU MWTO
Lou Shochet again informed us
about news which all of us are
vitally interested in. Lou is chair-
man of the Anti-Defamation Com-
mittee, you know, and what a job
that is. There are sometimes as
many as two or three meetings a
week called by him and believe it
or not, he gets practically a 100
percent attendance. Even Baron
de Hirsch Meyer attends all meet-
ings. More power to you Lou!
Congratulations Ike Levin! So
you have embarked upon a scien-
tific research on bugology, have
you!
There were quite a few new
faces present including numerous
members of the fair sex. I still
don't know why some of the boys
are opposed to formulating a La-
dies' Auxiliary. From my obser-
vation of the past few meetings
the ladies seem to be crying out
loud for one! How about it Elry!
Do You Know Why k
OLD GOLD Cigarettes
Are Always Fresh?
2 Jackets of Cellophane Seal-in the
FRESHNESS of Prize Crop Tobaccos
*.j
The irreplaceable B a r on de
Hirsh Meyer walked in the back
way about 10:00 p. m., just on
time to grab off a big trayful of
refreshments. But the Baron says
he just has too many meetings.
How about getting a few secretar-
ies in training so they can do a
little pinch hitting for you.
What would we do without our
atl-around treasurer? Ben was the
disher-outer of the refreshments.
Well done Ben, thanks!
Some of you birds don't know
what you're missing by not at-
THE weak part of any paper pack-
age of cigarettes is at the fold
where the_U. S. Revenue Sump is
affixed. It is impossible to bring the
label of the package over in order to
seal the top of the package as is
done at the bottom of the package.
The single Jacket of Cellophane,
which is found on all paper pack-
ages of cigarettes, closes the package
as best as can be done at the top of
the package. However, every pack-
age of Double-Mellow Old Gold
Cigarettes has 2 Jackets of Cello-
phane instead of one.
By using an extra jacket of Cello-
phane 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 Old
Gold Cigarettes the best practicable
protection for Factory Freshness.
These 2 Jackets of Cellophane
which are found only on Old Gold
Cigarettes provide much greater pro-
tection for freshness than any other
paper Package of cigarettes.
Double-Mellow Old Gold insures
to smokers its rich quality of Prize
Crop tobacco with a maximum pro-
tection of Factory Freshness at all
times. It is also interesting to know
that oo 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
*' "*ZW fresh and not dry. As you
well know, dry grass and dry wood
bum fgjter than green grass and sea-
soned wood. It is the same with to-
bacco. Dry tobacco burns fast and
hot, while fresh tobacco burns slowly
because it has moisture.
Old Gold is a COOLER smoke
than any other cigarette because the
tobacco being Factory-Fresh and con-
taining moisture burns slowly the
smoker does not draw dry beat into
his mouth.
Since the smoker does not draw in
the dry heat of the tobacco into bil
mifuth 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 beat.
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 oTLorillard
has been making fine tobacco prod-
ucts since George Washington's day.
It is this skill born of 178 years of
experience that enables Lorillard to
select, age and blend the world's fin-
est tobacco leaf into Old Gold Cig-
arettes and keep them always Factory
Fresh for the smoker. >
No matter where you bur them.
Double-Mellow Old Golds wiU reach
you as fresh as they came off the cig-
arette machine. Let a trial package
of Double-Mellow Old Gold Cigi
rettes tell you the sen of the storyj


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, -.=.' r-... %  ,y %  ** EspSF^WeaSi FBIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1938 THE JEWISH FLORTDIAN PAGE THREE wJewisti Fllondli&n ruiUIKID EVERY TOIDAT r. o. B— *n* PLANT AND OFFICES 21 S. W. Second Avenue FhenM 2-1141; 2-1 1S8 J. LOUIS SHOCHET. C4itor TOXD K. BHOCHET, Circulation lUnaaar — %  —.. -. ~~-A .u— —tfr Jnlr %  1MB. th Tot Offi— Mtort FW*K rr. rvrnsBUBG MM t08( M. HUBIN WEST PALM BEACE MRS. M. SCHftZBNICK ORLANDO DORIS 8. HELLER lUpnHBUtm TAMPA MRS. JAT MARKOWITZ prnUtiT. SUBSCRIPTION .JUM I WRITE AS I PLEASE Some men take office because of the service they can render, others take it because of the honors attached. In the first instance both benefit; in the other the organization is hurt, and there's no honor at all. This is true of many organizations in this area today. Perhaps the members of the legal profession are the guiltiest in this respect. A word to the wise should be sufficient. There's still time to mend one's ways. FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1938 VOLUME 11, NUMBER 31. Our Sports World (BY IRV KUPCINET) NOT A PAYING BUSINESS From the Western Jewish News of Winnipeg, Canada, comes the following editorial:" POOR BUSINESS Bigotry is not always a paying business, as the Saskatchewan organizer of the Canadian Nationalist Party, John Schic, of Saskatoon, has discovered. Schic found the pickings so poor that he had to apply for relief recently. Then he found that there was very little sympathy for himself or for the objects for which his party stood. The required relief was refused. We may take it, therefore, that the Canadian Nationalist Party is not doing very well in the West. Saskatchewan with its large German-extraction population should be the most fruitful soU for an anti-Jewish party, but even there there is not enough membership to support a provincial organizer. It seems that the seeds of prejudice and bigotry which the Canadian Nationalist Party has sown in the West have fallen on stony ground. As a matter of fact, most people, non-Jews as well as Jews, find the propaganda issued by the Canadian Nationalist Party to be highly nauseous. Judith Robertson, of the Toronto Globe editorial staff, wrote recently that she was the recipient of a copy of The Canadian Nationalist and that it sickened her thoroughly. There must be tens of thousands like her in the country who cannot think of anything connected with the Canadian Naticnalist Party without the greatest disgustHow true this is can well be testified to by some of these gentry in our own midst. We know of at least two instances during the past several weeks where these bigots, and spreaders of hate, have lost lucrative positions because their employers, non-Jews, as true Americans would not approve of doc trines which teach the destruction and persecution of their fellow men. If they could but be made to realize the importance of these truths, they would soon cease their efforts. Marcie Liberman began the first step towards honoring his father the late Philip Liberman, one of Miami's finest communal and public spirited workers for years, when he made it possible for Beth Jacob to possess one of the finest "Holy Arks" and altars in any Jewish synagogue. The Ark and Bimah will be of fine marble and one of the finest examples of Synagogue architecture ever shown. If more of this area's Jewish merchants and business executives would do their bit, our Jewish community could well be in the forefront. That things may be accomplished if the proper spirit is shown is amply proven by those responsible for the Jewish War Veterans organization in Miami, they're working day and night to put over the dance to raise the necessary funds. It is another exhibition of what concerted and united action may accomplish. How are synagogues to exist, if those who have will not aid. Bar Mitzvas are splendid ceremonies. they bring our children into the fold in a very impressive manner. yet too often the parents who are able to show a rather poor example by acting niggardly when donations are made to the synagogue and its officials. True, a synagogue is spiritual, but it takes the coin of the realm to provide the motivating forces. CAN HANK DO IT? Who is this rotund gentleman named aBbe Ruth anyway ? There's a new sultan of swat on the premises who bids fair to wipe out Babe's record of 60 homers set in 1927. Hankus Pankus Greenberg of the Tribe Israel, not to mention Detroit Tigers, is the new swatting sensation. Hank, at the present writing, is hotter than a firecracker. He has just belted his 38th homer of the season in the Tiger's 92nd game, whereas Mr. Ruth didn't whack his 37th hornj er, way back there in 1927, until the Yankees had played 124 games. That gives Hank an edge of 22 games over Ruth's record year. ... 22 games during wihch any homers he smacks are just so much "gravy." Can Hank do it. swat out 24 more homers before the season ends to establish a new record? Yes, if he maintains his present pace he will wind up with 62 homers. No, if he tries too hard and the pressure gets too great. Many a pretender to the Ruth crown has come along at a terrific gaitJimmy Fox, Hack Wilson and Joe DiMaggio to name a few—only to tighten up in the month of September when the ghost of Ruth's record starts haunting them. Ruth himself, on the other hand, was greatest in September of his record-breaking year, hitting 17 homers that month. Sharing honors with Hank in one of his latest splurges was a young Joosh pitcher named Harry Eisenstat. Surely you remember Harry? He's the Brooklyn lad whom Brooklyn couldn't use. letting him go free. Detroit picked Harry up in a jiffy, needing left-handed pitchers badly. On the same day Greenberg smacked his 36th and 37th homers in a doubleheader, young Harry was the winning pitcher in both games. Now was that a Litvak monopoly, or was it? By some great relief Eisenstat got credit for both Detroit victories over Philadelphia. ALL-STAR MONSKY Using the dot and dash system: Leroy Monsky, All-American guard and captain of Alabama last year, was elected as one of the starters in the All-Star ys., Washington Redskins game in Chicago August 81. Monsky, powerful and rugged, will play with the Chicago Bears this season, giving the Bears their first ral Jewish football star. "DOCTORED" FILMS The "doctored" films of the Schmeling-Louis fight haven't been shown to the German public at large and probably never will. Louis' managers have registered an official protest with the American embassy in Germany because parts of the first Schmeling-Louis fight have been inserted into the films of the second in order to make Herr Maxie look jfood, if that is possible. According to our German operative, writing from cell No. 17 in a concentration camp, *.e doctored films show Schmeling landing terrific rights to Louis' jaw (as he hid in the first, not second fight,) and then Louis suddenly lashing out with his right hand blow to the kidneys .... Then a long run of film showing Max' grimacing with pain from the blow! Why Be Old-Fashioned and Make Enemies? T HE considerate, careful individual will use the Jewish New Year issue of the Jewish Floridian to extend greetings to his friends everywhere and not use the archaic method of sending greeting cards. Thus you will not overlook a friend and make an enemy There is room in this area for a Jewish hospital where all would be welcome regardless of creed but where the true Jewish spirit would prevail. The efforts of Jewish doctors to bring this about should be commended and aided financially, though I sometimes wonder why it is that these professional men, cultured and able give so little of themselves to the Jewish cause as a whole. Why are they not seen at Jewish institutions, aiding and working for every worth-while Jewish cause. Certainly it's true that they help needy cases and give freely of their services. but that is NOT enough. Other professionals become part and parcel of the community, not merely perfunctory members. T HE Jewish Floridian is the only proper medium to greet your friends. It is with you fiftytwo weeks of the year, a tried and true servant, not a fly-by-night, irresponsible, here now and gone tomorrow, money raising stunt. our adult Jews and Jewesses would become familiar with current Jewish problems, it would aid greatlv to overcome the apparent ignorance one finds every time Jewish matters are discussed. One finds it hard to believe that the Protocols of the Elders of Zion, the infamous diatribe and forgeries which are being put out from time to time are totally unknown to a number of our leading business men. How can these Jewish leaders intelligently answer questions from their non-Jewish friends when these are mentioned. HEARST PLEADS FOR RERUGEES Phone 2-1141 and we will be Happy to Serve You May we suggest that those operating kosher butcher stores might find a better meeting ground on Saturday morning than the meat packing plants in Miami. One might not insist upon the butcher attending synagogue on Saturday morning. ... it might be too much of an undue burden, and they might not feel themselves at home. yet their removal of federal stampings from the meats could be effected in a more clandestine manner. If the Y. M. H. A. would begin a class of adult education so that In some of the larger Jewish communities throughout the country the citizenry have been conducted on a figurative tour of the Jewish institutions of the community. Each and every week they are briefly told, and given an insight into the. work of another Jewish og|niation. Why no try that hf. A very estimable "shoched", one qualified in his own field, was given "Smicha" by some of the white and colored help in the place he is employed and is now being called "Rabbi." Thus is a revered and honored title trodden to the ground. Were we in his place we should have forbidden the use of this title, but perhaps our friend the "shoched" secretly feels he is truly deserving of this appell tlon. New York, (WNS)—A plea to open the gates of America for permanent settlement to "the selected best—mentally, and physically— of all the white races; demanding only that as peoples they shall be assimilable with our blood and as individuals devoted to the democratic institutions which have made this America a happy home for us and a haven for them,' is sounded by William Randolph Hearst in a signed editorial appearing in his newspapers and reprinted as paid advertisements in other newspapers. Entitled "The American Race," the editorial asserts that "the endeavor of Mr. Hitler, and—trailing after him—Mr. Mussolini, to make the world safe for the Aryan race is as futile but not as creditable as America's attempt to make the world safe for democracy." Declaring that the "world cannot be made safe for the Aryan race, and should not be," Mr. Hearst declares "if the Aryan race cannot take care of Itself in competition with other races, then it is an ini ferior race, and should not be preserved. Certainly it will never be preserved by eliminating from its midst any peoples of superior intelligence or energy or application or endurance of whase competition •it may be afraid." Mr. Hearst emphasized that America in the past invited "most .of the desirable and assimilable .races of the world to come to our shores" and thereby became the strongest nation in the world because of interbreeding. This, he holds, conferred not only a benefit on the Immigrants but on ourJ (Continued on Page 81s)



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN HEARST PLEADS FOR REFUGEES FRIDAY, AUQU8T 12. IM, (Continued from Page Three) selves. "Let us express and explain thafc blessing by phrasing our hospitable invitation in a more specific and accurate way," he declared. "Suppose we make that invitation to read as follows," he said. "Send us here to free America all your moat. advanced and most liberal thinkers. Send us all your most courageous and adventurous spirits. Send us all those devoted souls who will make any sacrifice lor their ideals. Send us the young, and the energetic, and the enterprising — those willing t o break away from hide-bound habit, and willing bravely to enter new fields of endeavor,, and adopt new and better principles and customs. Send us the great minds with whom you disagree because of your own narrow minds. Send us the martyrs, send us the geniuses, send us the heroes. Send us those who will not be bound by tradition or subdued by despotism, and we will make a race which MacMichael Warns Against Violence MR. MAURICE GROSSMAN newly elected Executive Direc* tor of the Y. M. H. A., who was honored at a reception Wednesday evening. We will make a race which will preserve and deserve the liberty, the equality, the opportunity, the prosperity, the peace, and tolerance, and happiness which our forefathers won for us and bewill be the Leaders of the World. | queathed to us." "J'ACCUSE" Anatole France was a prophet. In bis fierce satire on the Dreyfus case, the persecution of a single Jew, in '' Penguin Island," he foresaw persecution of masses of Jews as a composite Dreyfus. Sylvain Sauvage, famous French artist, who illustrated the new edition of "Penguin Island" which the Heritage Club has just published for its subscribers, says that the novel, "compared with modern events, takes on a divine and prophetic atmosphere.'' In the above picture for "Penguin Island" M. Sauvage pictures Zola agitating for Dreyfus. The Heritage Club issues to its subscribers a specially designed edition of a classic each month. **^a9*4y^*r-< n wm mi i— ii mm*+^m++ %  :.... i-MK HAVE YOU TP.IED OUR DELUXE ICE CREAM In Your Favorite SODA Factory-Filled Package ICE CREAM 20c Pt. 40c Qt. LAND4KSUN DAIRIES, Inc. 1751 Coral Way %  Fresh Buttermilk 25c Gallon Jerusalem, (WNS Palcor Agency)—A warning that violence will not serve the ends of its perpetrators but, rather, cause greater resistance by the Government, was sounded by High Commissioner Sir Harold MacMichael in a radio address broadcast throughout Pal estine. The High Commissioner appealed to "considerations of a material nature" as well as to "those of decency and humanity," in urging the country to foreswear the terrorism that has wracked the country. In his speech, Sir Harold said: "The present moment seems to me opportune to make a special appeal to all in this country, whatever their nationality or creed, to do all that lies in their power to restore peace to it. Peace will not be achieved by recrimination or abuse or intrigue. It may be achieved by an active endeavor on the part of all moderate men and women to play an active and sincere part in quieting the passions which have led to the recent ruinous campaign of murder and sabotage. I have no wish to dwell upon that. It is unfortunately familiar to all. The point that I desire to make is that those who practice violence do the worst possible service to the very cause which they have at heart. So, far from demonstrating to the world that they are fit to govern themselves, they succeed only in proving that they are not. So, far from impressing authority with their determination to accept nothing but the full measure of their demands, they make it the more incumbent upon authority not to give way to violence. "No ultimate decisions upon the major political issue can be taken for a few months. Are those months to be disgraced by the same scenes as the months that are past ? To whose advantage can it be? I do not know what the commission will recommend, nor what will be the decision of His Majesty's Government, but I do know that a continuance of violence will affect neither unless it be to the detriment of the perpetrators. I have confined myself thus far to considerations of a material nature. Those of decency and humanity must be present in the mind of every soul in Palestine, and I would urge with all the force at my command that they should give their help now and for the future in the cause of peace. Particularly, much can be done by scrupulous avoidance of provocation, loose talk and open attribution of blame and evil motive, and I would appeal alike to the press and to the public and individuals to bear this continually in mind. I do not underrate nor fail to understand the depth of feelings which have been aroused, but none-the-less I make this appeal for the present patience and appeasement as a step toward that eventual peace for which all of us wholeheartedly pray." CONGREGATION BETH DAVID 135 N. W. 3rd Avenus (MIAMI'S PIONHER CONGREGATION) MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi 1029 N. W. 1st Street Office Phone 2-147S Home Phone 2-217S LOUIS HAYMAN, Exeo. Sec. 149 N. W. 5th Street Phone 2-8574 1 ri> IK Julius Bisno, left. Executive Secretary of A. Z. A., Junior R'nai B'rith, and Ben Barkin, Assistant Executive Secretary, SABBATH SERVICES Services are held every Friday evening at sunset and Saturday morning at 8:30 in addition to the daily services. Herman, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kaler, will be Bar Mitzvah this coming Saturday morning at 9:30. Beth David Congregation extends its congratulations to the parents. May Herman grow up "L'Chupah Uli-Maasim Tovim." BETH DAVID FACULTY We request every young man or woman who is desirous to become a member of our Sunday School teacher's staff to communicate with the Rabbi, or Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, superintendent. Would that we realize the importance of self-dedication to the ideals and history of our people;—then we would be determined to manifest it by inculcating the ideals in our youth through the proper medium, the Sunday School. Even though you may assume not to be qualified to teach, but you have the "Chaeshek," (desire) contact our office. A meeting of our teachers will be called in the near future. TALMUD TORAH We are delighted to note the fine attendance at our Hebrew School during the summer months particularly that parents took heed of our admonition several months ago to send their children during the child's vacation from secular studies. Continue that splendid attitude! "MAZEL-TOV" Our sincere felicitations to Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper at the birth of an infant daughter. May she constantly be a joy to her parents. Our belated "Mazel-Tov" to Mr. and Mrs. H. Ray vis, their daughter and son-in-law, at the birth of a grand-son. May he grow up "Li-Torah, Li-Chupah, Uli-Maasim Tovim." CONGREGATIONAL PROGRESS We are positive that the activi. ties of Beth David Congregation are noteworthy and outstanding after a particular survey of other congregations througho u t t h t country. Under the capable leadership and presidency of Mr. M. J. Kopelowitz we are expecting a banner year. The Board of Directors, Sisterhood, members and Rabbi are whole-heartedly with you in all of your undertakings. Lead the way! ANNOUNCEMENT The Rabbi urges his members and friends who desire to discuss a pertinent problem with him to please contact him every morning from 8:30 to 10:00 o'clock and every afternoon from 3:00 to 6:00 o'clock. Rabbi and Mrs. Max Shapiro will be at home every Thursday evening to welcome members and friends who desire to visit. A cordial invitation is extended to them to do so. A YEARLY PROGRAM In the next issue of the Jewish Floridian, Rabbi Shapiro will outline the cultural and spiritual program for next year covering the activities of the Hebrew School, Junior Congregation and Senior Congregation. SAVE with SAFETY Place Your Savings Where They Will Receive Federal Protection and a Good Return We Have ^ Q^ 0 n Always Paid £§ /Q Savings EACH ACCOUNT INSURED UP TO $5,000 PHONE 3-2652 INSURED SAVINS ttOftTGACI LOAMS DHDE FEDERAL snvinG5 qriD LOPH nssocmTion o* mmmi Cr.ui.J fear Cnjr.x, Bid*. 109 N. ISMMJ RV... J. M. LIPTON, President



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r PAGE TWO THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1938 DISCUSSION GROUP TO BE HELD' The monthly discussion group of the National Council of Jewish Juniors will be held Tuesday August 16th at 8:00 p. m., at the President Hotel. Guest speaker cf the evening will be Mr. Carl Gardner. All members and friends are invited to attend. Plans have been completed for the final of the summer dances sponsored by the Council and will be held August 28th at the Royal Palm Club at which time the silver loving cup will be awarded to the winning dance team. • %  • RETURNS FROM COURSE Dr. Max D. Augustine, son of Mr. and Mrs. P.. Augustine, of Miami, returned to the city from Chicago, 111., where he completed a DR. MAX D. AUGUSTINE year's course in a post graduate work in orel surgery in the graduate school of Northwestern Dental College, earning a Masters of Science degree. Dr. Augustine interned two years at the Jackson Memorial Hospital and now has opened private practice here. • • • MARRIAGE NUPTIALS TO BE PERFORMED The wedding of Miss Gladys Greenberg, daughter of Mr. Joseph Greenberg, to Daniel Dubbin, son of Mrs. Rose Dubbin, will take place Sunday August 14th at the home of the groom's brother, Albert Dubbin, with Rabbi Abraham A. Kellner officiating. A reception for relatives of the couple and intimate friends will follow the ceremony. The couple will take a honeymoon trip through the South and on their return will reside at 774 Southwest 47th Avenue. VACATIONS IN NORTH Mr. and Mrs. Leon Elkin and family are vacationing in Hendersonville, N. C, for several weeks and will return to the city the latter part of August. • • • RETURNS FROM NORTH Mrs. I. L. Mintzer and daughter Ethel returned to the city from a trip to New York where they visited with friends. • • • RETURNS FROM VACATION Mrs. I. Rosengarten returned to the city from a three month's stay in the North during which time she visited her children and friends in Waterbury and New Haven, Conn. • • TO BE MARRIED The wedding of Miss Dorothy Goldsmith of New Haven, Conn., to Henry Rosengarten, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. Rosengarten, will take place Sunday afternoon, August 14th at the home of Rabbi Abraham A. Kellner of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, who will officiate at the ceremony. • • • GRADUATES FROM COLLEGE Miss Rose Levin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eli Levin, long-time residents of Miami, was graduated last Friday from the Florida State College for Women, where she received her Bachelor of Arts Degree in Education. While a student at the college Miss Levin was very active in campus affairs and was president of the Delta Phi Epsilon, Jewish Girl's sorority, for the term from 1937 to 1938. • • • WEDDING TAKES PLACE The marriage of Miss Shirley Fridkin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Allen Fridkin, of Laurelton, Long Island, to Edwin Martin Peretzman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Peretzman, took place Sunday evening, August 7th at the home of the groom's parents. The bride was attended by Miss Nellie Peretzman, sister of the groom as maid of honor, and Mr. Harry Cohen was best man. A reception for several hundred guests followed the ceremony after which the couple left for a honeymoon trip. THE FINEST OF STRICTLY KOSHER MEAT PRODUCTS PRODUCED IN MIAMI FRESH DAILY SOUTHERN KOSHER 828 NORTHWEST 21st TERRACE PHONE 3-1917 DEMAND OUR PRODUCTS AT TOUR DELICATESSEN, GROCERY OR RI8TAURANT BAR MITZVAH TO BE HELD The Bar Mitzvah of Alvin Samet, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Samet, will take place Saturday morning at 9:30 a. m., at the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, with Rabbi Abraham A. Kellner officiating. Alvin will recite the Haftoro and will speak briefly. A reception will follow in the vestry rooms of the Congregation. • • • JEWISH VETERANS ASKED TO ENROLL Jewish War Veterans who served in the United States Expeditionary Forces during the World War or who served in any of the campaigns of the United States or with any of the Allied Nations who are not members of the Freda Markowitz Post of the Jewish War Veterans are asked to enroll immediately. Those now members of the Post are: H. L. Abraham, S. W. Alpert, Rudy Adler, Jack August, Louis Auerbach, Ben Axelroad, J. W. Brauer, Henry Bulbin, G. W. Baros, W. H. Bergman, Samuel Bloomberg, S. B. Berman, Jack Barco, S. Braverman, Marvin Bronner, M. S. Bandler, J. M. Cannon, Samuel Church, Sam Cohen, M. D. Dreyfus, Dan Daniels, Peter Engelberg, Jacques Esanu, Benj. M. Ehrlich, Morris Edelstein, Jacob R. Ehrlich, H. H. Farr, Herman Frank, Lewis L. Frisch, Dr. H. F. Fisheh, Herman Ginsburg, Emanuel Goldweber, D^wey Glucksman, Abe S. Goldman, Maurice Grossman, Henry L. Green, Samuel Goldstein, Max Grundland, Edw. Golden, Adilph Haimes, Arthur Hirtenstein, Harry Hirschensohn, S. E. Haber, Albert I. Jacobs. Dr. Maurice Klein, Barney Kraft, Harry Kendel, Frank Kline, Joe Kirschbaum, Wm. G. Le Vine, Donald S. La Vigne, Norman Leibling. Dr. Abraham Lustgarten, J. M. Lipton, M. L. Lazarus, David Levin, Wm. Morris Levine, Morris Margolis, Harry Markowitz. Charles Marks, Rabbi M. Mescheloff, E. I. Mandell, H. A. Miller, Coleman Magrill, Arthur Norton, Harry Oliphant, Sidney L. Palmer, Harry Rosenthal, Jesse I. Reiser, Henry L. Rosen, Solomon Rudinsky, Ernest Renson, Nat Roth, Sam Resnick, J. L. Saten, Dr. Irwin Silver, Henry A. Stein, Jack J. Schwartz, Elry Stone, Harry Seigel, J. L. Silverman, Joe Stein, Dr. H. Z. Silverman, Eugene Weiss, N. E. Weltz, Carl Wertheimer, Mrs. Fay Wolf, Nathan Wolff, Jules Weiss, Nat Weiner, plarry R. Weinberg, Max Wolff, Dr. Meyer Wigdor, Dr. Barney Weinkle, Sidney S. Weiss. H. A. Cooper, Russel Imerblum, Benjamin Isecovitz, Maurice Mindes, Harry Orlin, Jules Pearlman, Paul Pollak, H. I. Rubin, J. B. Rippa, Harry Seitlin, Samuel Simonhoff, Nathan Segal, Ehdie Silverman, Herman Wronken. • • • RETURNS FROM CHICAGO Mrs. Benjamin Le Vine, president 61 the National Council of Jewish Women, and daughters returned to the city from Chicago where they spent several weeks visiting relatives and friends. • • • RETURNS TO CITY Mrs. Nat Blumberg and daughter, Charlotte, returned to Miami from a trip in the North where they visited relatives and friends. • • • SUMMER ACTIVITIES COMMENCE Members of Junior Hadassah gathered last night at the home Miss Ida Safer for their first meeting of the summer season. Mrs. Irving Querido, recently installed president, presided over the meeting. After introduction of members from various other units in the country, Miss Tillie Cohea presented plans for a boat ride which will take place on Sunday evening, August 21st, aboard the yacht Biscayne. The boat will leave Pier No. 7 at 8:30 o'clock at the city docks and will return at midnight. An orchestra will play for dancing, and refreshments will be served. Tickets may be obtained from Miss Cohen, Mrs. Querido, Mrs. Edward Roth, Miss Ruth Davis and Miss Gertrude Polster. Mrs. Roth, newly appointed membership chairman, gave a brief outline of her plans for the coming year. A social hour followed the meeting, during which Mrs. Edward Barmen, cultural chairman, presented a Professor Quiz program, with Miss Charlotte Davis and Miss Rosalyn Klein winning prizes. • • • RETURNS HOME Mrs. I. Tannen and daughter, Belle, returned to the city from a four week's stay in Naw York and vicinity where they visited relatives and friends. • • •. VISITS HERE Mrs. Charles Aronovitb and son, Sidney, who is a student of the University of Florida, visited in Miami for a week after spending a month in Hendersonville, N. C, left the city Thursday for their home in Key West. During their stay here they were guests of Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Aronovitz. RETURNS FROM HENDERSONVILLE Mrs. Moses Pallot and son returned to the city from Hendersonville, N. C, where they spent their vacation visiting friends. • • • BABY IS BORN Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper announce the birth of a baby daughter last Friday, August 6th, at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Both mother and baby are doing nicely • • • HONORED AT SHOWER Miss Muriel Pallot and Miss Mildred Berkowitz entertained at a miscellaneous shower in honor of Miss Rose Berkowitz. brideelect of Walter Mackauf, but Monday evening at the home of Miss Pallot. Refreshments were served and games were played. The guest of honor was the recepient of many beautiful gifts and telegrams. • • • RETURNS FROM VACATION Mr. and Mrs. David Whitman returned to the city from a vacation in Richmond Hill, N. Y. where they visited relatives and friends. • • VISITS IN NEW YORK Miss Norma Simpson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Simpson, left by boat for New York where she will be the guest of relatives and will attend the wedding of her cousin. She will remain /or several weeks. • • • FUNERAL SERVICES ARE HELD Funeral services were held late Monday afternoon at the Nicely Funeral Home, Woodlawn Cemetery for Mrs. Rachel Gilbert Silver, mother of Mrs. Louis Miller, long time resident of Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff officiated. Mrs. Silver who made her home in New York and Miami Beach was eighty-one years old and had been active in Jewish charitable circles for many years. Among those attending the funeral was her grand-daughter, Mrs. Sol Lutzky president of the Southeastern Regional of Hadassah. WATCH This Space



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FRIDAY, AUQUBT 12, 1938 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN PAGE FIVE MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION 1545 8. W. 3rd Street ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, Rabbi RABBI'S RESIDENCE: 919 & W. 13th Court; Phone 3 6192 SCHEDULE OF SERVICES Dally: Shachrlg at 8 a. to.; Mincba at 6:39 p. m.; Maarlv, IK minute* after sunset SaM>atb services: Friday erenlag at 6:39 p. ra.; Saturday morning at 9:30 a. m.; Saturday afternoon at 5 IB p. m. LAST CALL FOR PICNIC This is the last reminder of our forthcoming picnic, which will be held in Hardie's Casino, Ocean Drive at First Street, Miami Beach on Sunday, August 14th from 11 a. m., until 7:00 p. m. Every effort is expanded to make this affair an outstanding one and all good features of similar such affairs of the past will be combined to give the utmost in service to our patrons. Special tables will be installed to avoid crowding and accommodations are arranged for card games. A special supervisor will be in charge of children's tames and activities to insure their safety and a good time. Full dinner plates, sandwiches, drinks, delicacies, pastries and fruits will be on hand to assure satisfaction of everyone. We invite our many friends with hope and confidence. BAR MITZVAH On Sabbath morning, August 13 the Bar Mitzvah of Alvin Samet, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Samet, will be celebrated in our synagogue. A great many friends and relatives of the confirmand will be present from Atlanta to hear Alvin read the Haftoroh and deliver his Bar Mitzvah speech. Rabbi Kellner will speak on the significance of Shalibas Nachmu and also address the Bar Mitzvah boy. CONGRATULATIONS Heartiest Maze] Tov greetings are hereby extended to Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Pepper upon the birth of their granddaughter. The new arrival is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper and our happiest wishes go for both parents and grand-parents. BORUCH HABO We welcome home Mrs. Moe Pallot, first vice-president of our Ladies Auxiliary and Mrs. I. Rosengarten, member of the Board of Directors. We hope that they have returned to their loved ones in the best of health and that the\ will resume their blissful activities on behalf of our Congregation. MAZEL TOV The Congregation, Board of Directors extend congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. I. Rosengarten whose son will be married in the study of Rabbi Kellner on Sunday coming. HABANOTH NEWS A beach party and picnic was held at Smith's Casino on Thursday August 11th. We are pleased and proud to report that even during the summer months the ideal of the Habanoth is not neglected as regular meetings are being held and no less than seven new members joined the club during the last two meetings. LADIES AUXILIARY A special and regular meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary will be held on Tuesday night, August 1C in the synagogue. The membership is respectfully urged to attend as final arrangements will be made for our forthcoming card and bingo game. MAZEL TOV We take this means of extending heartfelt felicitations and sincere Mazel Tov greetings to Miss Gladys Greenberg whose marriage to Mr. Daniel Dubbin will be soleminzed by Rabbi Kellner next Sunday afternoon. We recall at this time with praise that Miss Greenberg has taught Sunday School in our congregation for several seasons. A WORD IN TIME We urge our many friends to celebrate the end of the three weeks of sorrow by attending the Y. frolic. THE WORLD'S -By LUDWIQ LEWISOHNAuthentic information is now coming from Vienna. The most shocking item is this, The New York Times can hardly be called a pro-Palestine paper. Its correspondent, Mr. Joseph Levy, holds the balance carefully, nervously level. These circumstances give the greater weight to the following paragraph: "The writer can ?tate on unimpeachable authority that a continuous and systematic Nazi campaign of anti-Jewish propaganda is being carried on in Iraq, Syria, Palestine, Egypt and Trans-Jordan. Arab newspapers in these countries are subsidized and vastly poisonous anti-Jewish pamphlets ar* circulated. One of these, called Service Mondiale, a fortnightly bulletin printed in eight language*, i edited by Uurich Fleischhauer of Erfurt, Germany." To this paragraph sfcouW be added the speech made on the floor of the House of Commons the other day by Mr. McoOvern after a month's stay in Palestine in which he, born out by fellow-Parliamentarian who had acompanied him, once more declared and proved that the small Arab class and clique of landholders and capitalists were seeking, in good traditional fashion, to divert the attention of the peasants and workers from their unnecessary misery by inciting them against the Jews and the English. What does this mean? It means that there is no honorable opposition to the Jewish resettlement of Palestine. It means that anti-Zionist Jews are unconsciously repeating Nazi slander and playing into the hands of the Arab effendi and helping to plunge not only their own people but the Arab fellaheen into a prolongation of their misery. It means, above all, that all British excuses for the government's failure to pacify Palestine and strictly to carry out the provisions of the Mandate are bad excuses, specious excuses, fundamentally insincere excuses. The height of the tpeciousness and insincerity was reached on August 2, when the British Foreign Office declared that, alas, in the present unsettled condition of imperial affaris and world affairs, there were not enough troops available for the pacification of Palestine. The poor British Empire! It is to be pitied. Especially as martial law has not been declared in Palestine and hence neither the available troops nor the constabulary put to proper and energetic use. But even that fact is not the strongest proof of the government's outrageous dishonesty. The strongest proof is this: there is a Yishuv of 425,000 souls. Our people are in their homeland, on their own soil, ready to live and to die for it. Why does not Britain call for 25,000 volunteers? At Eton College the fundamental motto of Britain is inscribed for all the world to see: Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori—it is sweet and fitting to die for one's country. Well, that is a pagan sentiment, an unJewish sentiment. We have transcended it long ago. But the youth of Palestine would be glad to suffer and risk death for the defense of the homeland and all its inhabitants, including the common Arab people, and for that redemption of all Israel which at this hour of history can be achieved only by the redemption of the land of Israel. In brief: a Jewish division within the frame-work of the British army could pacify Palestine and hold Palestine for us and for the empire. I do not overlook the tragic aspect of this plan. Far, far rather would we have re-possessed Palestine exclusively by productive labor, by the simultaneous redemption of spirit, speech and land. That is and has been the spirit of our chalutziuth, of that nobel and lovely pioneering venture to which we owe the innumerable peaceful triumphs of the re-settlement. But in a world that produces and tolerates Nazi propaganda and bands of savage assassins brought across the frontiers, this ideal is evidently too high and too early. Then, in God's name, let us conquer the land by at least defending it; let us at least stand four-square against our insensate enemies. Let us defend Jew and Arab and Britain itself against the gross and subtle onsloughts of the intolerable barbarians who are eating the hearts out of civilization from the Baltic to the Caspian and are now seeking first to poison, next to divide and rule the Near East. The Jewish common front against Hitler is in Palestine. One of the frontiers of civilization that must be defended for the sake of all men is in Palestine. We should Tampa Notes (BY MRS. JAY MARKOWITZ) 9JBJBJBJBSSJSJ9SJSSJ9MSJ9M .^n L0NFOOti:*BL( L S %  ^VACATION JACKSONVILLE'S LARGEST .d flNESI HOTEL MB lata JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA Cm miw*, locfd h. %  i (xMtMM, •WP'M —* hktlMMrl 1 All O.i.id* !••• —M C...I O...I.UM t W.I.I •• ••* •••• 77 R*wSW Prh-j* 9* 2h 44 ROOM. SIM SSRMW.SMO 66 Ro<—. S3.S0 URMM.SAOO 11S4M. PW.Bfcoo.fcik.oS0 94 Savpb ROOM with Private B#* S4.00 in,it I.<...i. to tato> tea OMBU Oi m i n r V.r AM..CII.. W..llf %  • Mo*to fttotoMr. A. A. Finklestein, who has been on his vacation for the past month has returned to his home here in Tampa. Mr. Finklestein has visited various points of interest in New York and South Carolina. Miss Alice Gordon has returned to her home in this city after a month's visit with her sister in New York and other points of interest in the North. Miss Rose Edelstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Edelstein, has gone to New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore, where she will be the guest of relatives for a month. Miss Hannah Belle Isaacson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sundle F. Isaacson, left last night for Atlanta, Ga., where she will be the guest of her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. N. Golden. Miss Isaacson will be gone for about two weeks. tended schools there, where she was graduated from the Girl's Commercial High School. Mr. Linder is a graduate of the Hamilton High School in Brooklyn and lived there until a short time ago when he was transferred to West Palm Beach, where he is manager of Sontag's Shoe Store. After the reception the bride and groom left by motor for the East Coast and will make their future home in West Palm Beach. Mrs. Leon Chardkoff recently returned to her home after an extended visit in Atlanta with relatives and friends for about six weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Rubin leventhal, of Brooklyn, N. Y., are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter. Miss Elsie Leventhal, to Samuel Warren Linder, of West Palm Beach. Mr. Linder is the son of Mrs. Jennie Linder of Brooklyn. Miss Leventhal is a guest of Miss Alice Gordon at her home in Forest Hills, having recently accompanied Miss Gordon home from a five week's visit in Brooklyn. The wedding ceremony was performed Sunday, August 7, in the afternoon at the Gordon home. Morrice Uman officiated in the presence of friends of the young couple and a reception followed. Miss Leventhal has lived in Brooklyn most of her life and atbe permitted to be its defenders. We should be called upon to man that frontier. COMPLETE BANKING FACILITIES SAVINGS ACCOUNTS — Deposits draw interest at the rate of 2% PER ANNUM ^ This is the highest rate paid by any commercial hank in Greater Miami COMMERCIAL ACCOUNTS — We invite your account on the regular commercial bank service basis. In addition to the regular banking facilities mentioned above, AMERICAN CHECK SERVICE offers personal cheeking account service, with the following unusual additions: No minimum balance No monthly service charge No charge for deposits Free — Statements and cancelled checks every 90 days 5 Your name printed on every cheek without charge Only cost lOe per cheek drawn (93.00 per book of 20 checks) $1 or more opens aa Account Deposits Insured up to $5,000 by Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. AMERICAN BANK AND TRUST CO. 189 N. E. First Street, Miami, Florida I HAVE PAINS IN MY MUSCLES AND PAINS IN MY HEAD, INSTEAO OF our SHOPPING I SHOULD BE IN BED '? • USED TO SUFFER THE SAME WAY UN-1 TIL, I FOUND [ QUICK RELIEF IN AN ANTII PAIN PILLl ANTI-PAIN PILLS BEYOND QUeSTlOH RELIEVE BUT DON'T CAUSE INDIGESTION! V Did you ever take a medicine to stop headache and have the headache stop and a stomach ache start? We'll wager you didn't take an Anti-Pain Pill. Anti-Pain Pills do not upset the stomach. They take effect quickly too—and they taste like wintergreen wafers. You can't do good work—you can't have a good time when you are suffering from Neuralgia Headache Muscular or Periodic pains Why don't you try the Anti-Pain Pill way to relief? We believe you will be delighted with the results. Thousands of others are. It will not cost much. Anti-Pain nils sell for one cent each, (less in Economy Package) and one pill usually relieves. Get Anti-rain Pills at your Drug Store, tegular pkg. 25 for 2Sc. Economy pkg. US for SL99.



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4* Jewish FlondHam Qasamsa. Tlhe JewSsti Ulnity 3& A^urLtA WxaAJLu VOLUME 11 —NUMBEE 31. MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1938 PEIOE FIVE 0ENT8 JEW IS SHOWN AS FOUNDER OFT Los Angeles, (WNS)—A Jewish pawnbroker financed the famous "Boy's Town" established 11 miles outside of Omaha by Father Edward A. Flannagan as a home for derelict youths of all faiths, the priest revealed on his arrival here to help in making a motion picture of his project. Father Flanagan said that the pawnbroker lent him the money to equip a rickety old house with odds and ends of furniture. Established 21 years ago, "Boys' Town" now houses 212 boys from 5 to 18 and has its own municipal government and post-office. NEW YORK 10 T Governors Will Investigate Nazis New York, (WNS)—Governors of 16 states are now investigating Nazi activities in their National Guard units as a result of an appeal from the Non-Sectarian AntiNazi league, it Is revealed in the July-August issue of the antiNazi Bulletin. Such inquiries are now under way in Maryland, Kansas, Wisconsin, Florida, Virginia, Kentucky, Montana, Arizona, Idaho, Illinois, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Texas, Georgia and Alabama. JEWISH VETERANS WILL SPONSOR A GALA EVENT New York, (WNS)—Reversing a decision reached on July 19th, the Board of Higher Education announced that foreign students, including refugees, would be admitted to the city's free colleges provided they are bona fide residents of the city and present proof that they or their parents have applied for American citizenship or will do so as soon as they become eligible. The new decision repeals the previous resolution of the board which barred alien students from the free colleges. The latest ruling was based on a bill passed by the legislature authorizing a waiver of citizenship requirements of a 1926 law. KENYA COMPANY IS ORGANIZED New Minority Rights Provided Bucharest, (WNS)—A new nationalities law giving extensive rights to all minority groups, including Jews, providing they are Roumanian citizens, was made public here by the cabinet council. One of the most important provisions of the law is that state and municipal jobs are opened to all citizens without regard to race or nationality. Previously ethnic Roumanians were given preference. The law also pledges government subsidies to minority schools, prohibits government interference with minorities' religions, authorizes the teaching of minority languages and the use of minority tongues in courts and other official bodies provided members of minorities cannot speak Roumanian, and legalizes the organization on minority youth groups. How this new law will affect the status of the 300,000 Jews who were recently de-naturalized is not known. TUNE IN SUNDAY MORNING AT 9:06 The Jewish Floridian will again pretest another in its series of weekly broadcasts this coming Sunday morning orer Station WKAT (1800 k. c) at 0:00 o'clock. It's full of interesting news and comments and music. London, (WNS)—Organization of a settlement company to direct the colonization of a limited number of German and Austrian refugees in Kenya, British crown colony in East Africa, has been started here with a *bcripeion *e*f $75,000 by interested persons. The first group of settlers will number 25, mostly young German Jews, who will be placed as apprentices with Kenya farmers for a year. After the experimental period six Jewish farms will be established with the aid of Jewish organizations. What promises to be one of the most gala events in local history is the pre-convention dance and frolic sponsored by the Freda Markowitz Post of the Jewish War Veterans at the Royal Palm Club next Thursday evening, August 18 beginning at 9:00 o'clock. The Post which is one of the youngest units in the organizations is determined to bring the 1939 National Convention of the organization to Miami for the purpose of demonstrating to the world at large what Miami is, and to show to this area in effective manner the caliber of those of our Jews who served the United States in times of stress. Heading the local arrangements committee is Mr. R. R. Adler, vicepresident of the Jewish Welfare Bureau and veteran communal worker. Funds raised at this dance will be used towards sending a large delegation to Detroit where the 1938 National Convention of the Jewish War Veterans will be held on September 4th and 5th; and to provide funds for souvenirs, displays and other attractions which will be taken to Detroit. HOLER REPLIES TO New York, (WNS)—Challenging the attitude of Ugo V. d'Annunzio, son of the late Gabriel d'Annunzio, who declared in a letter to the New York State Herald Tribune that Jews outside of Italy had made themselves responsible for the anti-Semitic campaign in Italy by expressing themselves in favor of democracy and against dictatorships, Dr. Cyrus Adler, in a letter to the Herald-Tribune, charged that d'Annunzio's position "simply represents an endeavor to suppress the opinion of the Jews of the world upon what is happening in Italy." Dr. Adler said that the new turn in Italy, "the possibility of which was denied by Signor Mussolini as recently as a year ago, and steadily denied by him ever since 1933, is an acceptance for political reasons, of the fraudulent race theory of Nazi Germany." Generoso Pope, publisher of II Progresso Italo-Americano, who returned from Italy last year with an unauthorized message from Mussolini assuring that Italy would not adopt anti-Semitism, declared that he had "new and more precise information" which enabled him to state that n Duce would never "molest the Jews" provided TRUTH ABOUT JEW CAMPAIGN BEGUN Cincinnati, (WNS)—A new program to combat anti-Semitic lies by making available to the American public correct and authoritative information about the Jew has been started by the Union of American Hebrew Congregations through its newly-formed Committee on Public Information about Jews and Judaism. Under the chairmanship of Lee M. Friedman, Boston attorney and historian, the committee is establishing in each of the Union's 204 affiliated congregations local committees which will distribute literature, contact the press and make use of other publicity media in cooperation with the national body. The national committee plans to publish four pamphlets during the first year of its work. These will be called "Popular Studies." and will be printed booklets of 25 to 30 pages. The first—"Judaism's Influence in the Founding of the Republic," by Morris M. Feurlicht, —will appear in September. Emphasizing that the project is not intended to compete with or displace other organizations engaged in combating anti-Semitism, spokesmen for the committee declared that their object is to "create and disseminate literature to tell the world 'the truth about the Jew'.". The series of pamphlets will be supplemented by a campaign designed to reach the general public. Local as well as national radio broadcasts, newspaper rewrites and magazine articles and several full-length books are included in the project. they respected, as in the past, the laws of the country." Describing news of anti-Semitic measures in ROBLEE WILL London, (WNS)—George Rublee, permanent director of the intergovernmental refugee aid committee, who is due to arrive here on August 15th, is expected to appeal directly to Chancellor Hitler to allow refugees to take some of their capital with them. Pending the arrival of Mr. Rublee, who sailed from New York on August 10th after a conference with James G. McDonald, chairman of President Roosevelt's American advisory committee on refugees, the American, British and French ambassadors in Berlin are laying the groundwork for his negotiations with the German authorities. It is reliably reported that Germany will be offered important financial and economic compensation if she agrees to let the refugees leave with some of their capital. What form this compensation will take is not yet known but Myron C. Taylor, American delegate, and Lord Winterton, chairman of the permanent committee, are now studying this question. Meanwhile, Robert Pell, of the United States State Department, who is to be Mr. Rublee's assistant, denied reports published in some London papers, that the American and British delegations were at odds over an alleged offer by Germany to let the refugees take out a portion of their capital provided the refugee committee agreed not to give sanctuary to political prisoners. Mr. Pell categorically denied that any such of fer was made or intimated. The newspaper reports stated that the British favored acepting the purported offer while the Americans opposed it. WAR VETERANS • REBUKE FORD Detroit, (WNS)—The offer of Ford Motor Company to furnish without cost, 71 Fords, 3 Lincoln Zephyrs and 1 Lincoln, all decorated with the six pointed Star of David, to the Jewish War Veterans of the United States, during its annual encampment here September 2nd to 5th, 1938, has been refused, Samuel J. Leve, Chairman of the General Convention Committee announced. Mr. Leve revealed the committees' action after a meeting of the National Convention Corporation, of which he is President, and stated that a telegram had been sent to Henry Ford, protesting his acceptance of a decoration conferred upon him by the German Government on the occasion of his 75th birthday. Signed by J. George Fredman, Past National Commander, John A. Bado, Sam Leve and Philip Cantor, Secretary of the Convention Corporation, the telegram stated that J. W. V. considers Ford's acceptance of the award, "an endorsement of the cruel, barbarous, inhuman actions and policies of the Nazi regime" as well as of the German-American Bund. "and their subversive un-American activities and other anti-democratic groups subsidized here by Nazi funds." LODGE PROTESTS GERMAN LINE WRECK TO BE WITNESS New York, (WNS)—An important witness who is to testify before the special Congressional Committee on un-American Activities was prevented from leaving the country on the eve of thej opening of the committee's hear-1 ings when Representative Martin | Dies, committee chairman, served a subpoena on George Sylvester Viereck, author and friend of the ex-Kaiser a few hours before he was scheduled to sail for Europe. At first Viereck was inclined to defy the committee but he cancelled his trip when he was warned that he would be debarred from returning a an alien. Viereck was also a witness before the Congressional probe in 1934 when he was described as a Nazi propagandist. Italy as "fantastic," Pope Pius said Jews in Italy will be able to continue to live in complete tranquility in Italy and its territories. A protest against the establishment of a passenger line from Havana to Key West by the Hamburg-American line was unanimously adopted at the meeting of the local B'nai B'rith Lodge last Tuesday night. Speakers pointed out that American labor would be the losers since adequate service between these two ports is now being maintained throughout the winter months; that the establishment of such a line will mean that moneys ordinarily spent in this area will be lost to American people because supplies will be purchased in Germany; and that all moneys received from passengers, etc., will be taken out of the United States and sent to Germany. Copies of the resolutions will be forwarded to all local tourist agencies, the Florida Motor Lines and all civic organizations in this area. Mr. Abe Aronovitz, prominent local attorney and former City Solicitor delivered an interesting address on "The Jew in American Democracy," and an interesting discussion of the position of the Jew in Italy was had. The officers of-the Lodge were authorized to select delegates to represent the local Lodge at the annual convention of the Florida Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges to be held in West Palm Beach next September 4th and 6th. Refreshments were served by a committee headed by Mr. Ben Le Vine, treasurer of theLodge. fc



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FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1938 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN PAGE SEVEN — CERTIFIED BUSINESS DIRECTORY __ THE ADVERTISERS ON THIS PAGE MERIT YOUR CONSIDERATION AND PATRONAGE BECAUSE OP REPUTATION AND ABILITY. ...... AUTOMO BILE SERVICE GenertlAnto Repalrinj WRECKER 8ERVICE A CTO PAINTINO Generators, Starters. Ignition, Prompt BtTliet QV10hVrS GARAGE .... 41' Alton RdM-Bch.. Tel. S-91 38 BATTERIES • SERVICE ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS BATTERIES AUTO AND MARINE PRICED 88.05 DP Recharging, Complete Electrical and Ignition Service. Motor Winding, Carburetor Rebuilding. ROAD SERVICE Expert Workmanship BEST BATTERY COMPANY 1599 W. Flagler St. Tel. 8-3212 COMFORT -!PROTECTION A WELL VENTILATED ATTIC MEANS A COOL HOME BARTON'S "SELPACTION" LEAK-PROOF VENTILATORS KEEP OUT BLOWING RAINS and prevent high yum ur n formation m attics. Let na replace year leaky > rots now. L P. IRELAND COMPANY, INC. 341 N. W. Ftrat Court Phone 3M95 Repairs Contracts Alterations LYON ELECTRIC CO. The Oldest Established Electrical Contractors at Miami Beach Phone 5-2444 Nite Serrice 2-6744 Established 8inee 1914 BISCAYNE ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. Electrical Wiring—Any Sice Job Repairing Anything Electrical Residential and Commercial 815 8. W. 18th Ave. Phone 3-1288 PLOOR COVERINGS A COMPLETE Floor Covering Service—Hotels. Apartments. Residences. Cleaning and Moth Proofing LARVEX ODORLESS PROCESS Many years of trustworthy serrice. All customer's goods insured. MIAMI CARPET CLEANING A LAYING Co.. John A. Baker. Owner. 120 N. W. 25th 8t.. Tel. 2-292L FLORISTS PET ANIMAL HOSPITAL BOARDING BATHING GROOM Plucking • Modern Boarding* Kennels. KNOWLES PET HOSPITAL mam >*. V. W. Knowlea, 740 N. B. 90th St. 7-2141 PLUMBING A. L. MERRIFIELD Plumbing and Gas Fitting Repairs and Septic Tank Worn All Work Guaranteed 5 YI ?ARS' experience; large and small Installations. Ill N. E. 20th St. Phone 3-3932. ELECTRIC RAZORS DRAPERIES EXOTIC GARDENS. INC. Flaslcr and Bridge. Phone 2-C333— 2-8<7. Beach' Phone 5-2981 — 607 l-lncoln Road. Office 2970 N. W. 17th Avenue. Phone 2-3105.—Finest Assortment of Frf-sh Cut Flowers In Miami. FI.OWKRR FOR ALL, OCCASIONS WIRED ANYWHERE TIHTTTiaTTWn Specialist SChICK AND SHAVRM A ST Kit On KITS—ACCESSORIES I. A ANDRE88 131 Sboreland Arcade.. r*bo. 3-4581 ROOF REPAIRING "en"en*3hop BETTER DRAPERIES Phone 7-3S36. S7tli and 2nd Ave. N. E. SOCIETY ARK TO BE ERECTED Contracts for the erection of a Holy Ark and Bimah or altar set for Beth Jacob Congregation were let Wednesday by the building committee. The Ark and lower Bimah will be of Tennesee, Alabama and North Carolina marble and will be presented to the conjugation by Marcie Liberman in oemory of his father, Mr. Philip Libtrman, who had served as president of the Congregation for a number of terms. It will be one of the finest pieces of synagogal architecture in the entire country and will be erected in time for the High Holy Day services next month. Mr. E. Gordon represented the contractors who will erect the Ark and Bimah. • • • RETURNS FROM JACKSONVILLE Miss Mildred Berkowitz returned to Miami from a two week's %  toy in Jacksonville where she was a guest of friends. • • • A. Z. A. PLANS OUTING An all day outing at Greynold's Park Sunday August 14th will be held by the A. Z. A., Miami chaptr and the truck will leave the Y. M. H. A. clubrooms at 9:00 p. ">• All members and friends are r< quested to be prompt. Monday August 15th the pledges of A. Z. A. will take their examination at the T. M. H. A, and will then be taken into the chapter. Ted Plant, president, left Miami for New York and vice-president Danny Richter is presiding during his absence. FURNITURE REPAIRING FINE FURNITURE MADE FINER Upholstering — Reflnlahing — Repairing — Antiques Restored. Absolute Guarantee. FLAMINGO FURNITURE SHOP Back of Grove Theatre—Geo. F. Darrow. Mgr., 8247 Charles Ave. Phone 4-4880. LANDSCAPING SOILS IT PATS TO GET THE BEST! Black Sand, Muck Marl or Mixed Soil, $1.00 a yard. Cow Manure, 3 bags $1.00 Phone 4-4804. Agent will call. ROOF TROUBLES CURED With crack-proof, non-drying whitecool-tropical coating. Don't draw heat. CHEAP AS TAR 5 Year Guarantee: Local Psoof. Free Estimate. Phone 2-5703 SEPTIC TANKS SUPERIOR SEPTIC TANK CO. BDWJN H. O'NEAL, Owner 12 TEARS EXPERIENCE Don't Say: 'Septic Tanks" Say: "Superior Septic Tanks" REPAIRS A SPECIALTY Installations Any Slse—Reasonable Prices. Phone 7-8220 day or nlte, 484 N. E. 57th Street. SIGNS WRECKING & MATERIAL WE WILL wreck any building, any time, anywhere. Full'insurance coverage. Licensed wreckers: DOOR, Windows, all sizes; steel sasb, firedoors; lumber. 2x4. 2x8, 2x8, 2x10. 2x12, 2x14. Reinforcing steel "I" beams, angles; toilets. lavatories, tubs, water pipe, black pipe," soil pipe and fittings. SCOTT AND WHITTAKEK Wrecking and Salvage Contractors 3100 N. W. 27th Ave. Phone 8-4119 FOR COMMERCIAL — WALLOUTDOOR SIGNS TRUCK LETTERING PHONE 3-6515 RANKIN SIGN CO. 118 N. W. 2nd Avenue TERMITE PROOFING John Severin. Mgr. TERMITE CONTROL SERVICE Odorless Fireproof Sole 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. PALMER'S ROOFING COMPANY 16 years in Miami—W. N. Palmer, Prop. BARRETT APPROVED ROOFING Sheet Metnl Work Tile Roofing "Roofs That Last" 15 N. E. 17th Terr. Telephone 2-3429 RUG CLEANING TRANSFER AND STORAGE JOHN E. WITHERS TRANSFER A STORAGE COMPANY. INC. 1000 N. E. First Ave. Local and Long Distance Hauling. Vaults for Furs. Rugs and 8ilver. CRATING—PACKING—SHIPPING Fireproof Warehouses—Custom Bonded—Moth Proofing DENTIST HAWKINS RUQ CLEANERS Rugs Cleaned. Dyed and Repaired Moth Proofing Orientals Our Speclaltr 0 N. E. 39th Street—Tel. 2-7798 DR. SANBORN EX RAY A GAS EXTRACTIONS Cor. N. E. First Ave.. at Second St. Opposite Catholic Church PHONE 2-1460 Small Monthly Payments PAINTING Have that Painting or Decorating Job done NOW Summer Prices. Reliable, Work Guaranteed MONEY TO LOAN For Painting—No down paymentThree years to pay—No Mortgage Required. HUMPHREY X HART Licensed Contractors Phone 4-6060 DANCING INSTRUCTION TED HILL'S ft-hool of Dancing—Staff of expert teachers—all types of dancing taught Johnny Martin of New York and Bill Knipper of Cincinnati, in charge of tap dancing. EDNA MOORE formerly of London and New York in charge of ballet, toe, acrobatic, classic and reducing. Lornc Kincaid of New York, advanced acrobatic, adagio and modernistic dancing. Private and class Instruction dally or evenings. Phone 3-4322. 206 N. BL 14th St., at Second Avenue. •*"" ELECTBIOIANS For Tears Master Electrician of Largest and Most Famoas Office Buildings in the World CHARLIE KALB ._ MASTER ELECTRICIAN ALTERATIONS—HOUSE WIRING REPAIRS THANK TOU PHONE 7-1817 I FORMAL WELCOME IS EXTENDED Several hundred members and guests of the Young Men's Hebrew Association attended the formal welcome and reception given by the "Y" in honor of its recently elected Executive Director, Mr. Maurice Grossman, at the "Y" clubrooms last Wednesday night. Mr. Milton A. Friedman, president of the "Y" presided and introduced the guests. Among those who spoke were Rabbis Jacob H. Kaplan, Max Shapiro, Abraham A. Kellner and Moses Mescheloff of Miami synagogues; Rabbi J. Marshall Taxay of Terre Haute, Ind., and A. I. Margolis, noted authority on Technocracy; Mr. Isidor Cohen, Mrs. Harry Oliphant, Mrs. Sadye G. Rose, Mrs. Marion Shindel, Hyman Merlin, Mrs. I. Querido, Mrs. I. Cohen, Mr. Elry Stone. Mr. William Shayne, Mrs. Benj. Le Vine, Mrs. Ida Optner, Mrs. Ida Buckstein and Mr. J. L. Shochet brought greetings from their respective organisations, and pledged their cooperation for the "Y." The principal address of the evening was made by Mr. Maurice Grossman, the guest of honor who outlined a program of proposed activities of the organisation for the coming year, and asked for the support of the Jewry of Greater Miami in making the "Y" a center of cultural and physical activities for the youth of the community. Refreshments were served following the formal program. MRS. SAM SIMONHOFF SUCCEEDS AS PRESIDENT At the last meeting of the Board of Senior Hadassah held on August 9th, Mrs. Barney Weinkle resigned as president and was succeeded by Mrs. Sam Simonhoff, first vice-president and active communal worker in Hadassah and Zionist circles. TOWNSEND CLUB TO MEET Townsend Club No. 7 will hold an open meeting this Friday evening at Hendersonville Park with Walter Leroy Smith, president, presiding. Music during the evening at Henderson Park with slider's Boy Singers and Rev. and Mrs. Winter. Over four hundred are expected to be present and refreshments will be served after the meeting. • • • TO LEAVE FOR VACATION Mr. Milton A. Friedman, promiM. H. A., and Secretary of the nent attorney, president of .the Y. I B'nai B'rith, will leave the city 1 for Charleston, S. C, and will visit j in Hendersonville, N. C, and then I attend the A. Z. A. District ConI vention in Brevard, N. C. He is the Florida Regional Deputy of A. Z. A., and during his trip will i visit friends in the various cities. Dr. Perry P. Burnstine, Chairman of the Publicity and Radio Program Committee, of the Forty-third National Encampment Committee of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States, pointing to the special Michigan automobile license plates issued to all members of the Jewish War Veterans in Michigan. Samuel J. Leve, general chairman, put over the unique achievement when he got the Michigan Bureau of Motor Vehicles to issue the specitl license plates to members in honor of the J.W.V. Convention to> be held in Detroit, September 2nd to 6th next. Baltimore—Six lectures on the theme. "Religion's Contribution to Life," will be given at John Hopkins University from October 17th to November 21st under the sponsorship of the Baltimore Round Table of the National Conference of Jews and Christians, it was announced by the Rev. A. W. Gottschall, Secretary. %  The first three lectures will interpret this theme from the stands point and interpretation of Anthropology, Sociology and Political Science. The last three leci tures will deal with the subject from the standpoint of Catholie^, Protestant and Jewish eontribui tions to the Development 6f American Ideals and Institutions. The lecturers will be: Rev. John W. Cooper, Catholic University of America, Washington, D. C; Dr. Edward C. Lindern,an, New YorkSchool of Social Service, New York; Hon. Sumner Wells, Under Secretary of State, Washington, D. C; Dr. Hornell Hart, Hartford Theological Seminary, Hartford, Conn.; the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Peter Guilday, Catholic University of America, Washington, D. C; an* Dr. Jacob R. Marcus, Hebrew Union College, Cincinnati, Ohio. v



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PAGE EIGHT THE JEWISH FLORIDIAIT FBIDAY, AUGUST 12. 1938 | CONGREGATION BETH JACOB Washington Avenue and Third Street, Miami Beach MOSES MESCHELOFF, Rabbi 32* Jefferson Avenue 'Phcne 6-13M MAURICE Q. MAMCHES, Canter 726 Meridian Avenua •Phone -21S DIVINE SERVICES Daily mornings at 8:00 o'clock, evenings at 6:45 o'clock; Sabbaths, Friday evening at 6:30, Saturday morning at 9:00 o'clock. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will speak this Sabbath morning on the subject: "Consolation." Cantor Maurice Mamches will chant the services. Shalosh S'oodoss will be held after Mincha; Rabbi Mescheloff will speak on the portion of the week. BUILDING NOTES Plans for our new ark and bimroa have been approved; work has been begun; it is hoped that the work will be completed before the High Holy Days. The book case being presented by the Sisterhood to the synagogue in loving memory of the late Rabbi Rosenbloom has been completed and will be installed shortly. HEBREW SCHOOL In the absence of Miss Shpall, away on her vacation, Cantor Mamches is conducting all the classes of our daily Hebrew School. Registration in all classes is open. Children can be enrolled any week day morning from 9:00 to 12:00 at the Hebrew School building. BOY SCOUTS Registration for the coming year Is under way at our Boy Scout troop. Attorney Al Mechlowitz, Scoutmaster has announced. Meetings will be held every Tuesday evening at the Hebrew School building at which time all boys wishing to apply for admittance or to re-register are welcome. The troop will go on a week-end camping trip this week-end. At a special meeting held Thursday evening final arrangements were made for this outing. This year the Scoutmaster will have as assistants for the troop Mr. Frisch as drill master, Mr. Maynard Abrams as Junior Assistant Scoutmaster. PALESTINE EMERGENCY FUND AND EZRAS TOR AH An appeal was made by Rabbi Mescheloff last Saturday night for funds for the Palestine Emergency Fund being sponsored by the Jewish Morning Journal, and the Ezras Torah Fund. The response was generous, pledges are still coming in. All those who would wish to add their contribution can do so through the Rabbi or Mr. Max Feit, at the synagogue. Drama. Color. Interest The Jewish Festivals bj HAYTDf SCHAUS3 CONGRATULATIONS Congratulations to Dr. and Mrs. Edward Roth and family on the birth of their son, Shmuel, James Stephen Roth. ST. PETERSBURG #2.50 TV UNION Or AlflBJCAM HSBUrW CONCUGATIOM THE JEWISH FESTIVALS (BY ANNABEL JACOBS) Miss Rita Okun entertained a group of girls at her home last Wednesday evening with a delightful bridge. Those present were the Misses Esther Moed, Irene Jacobs, Hazel Abrams, Rose and Ann Shapiro, Pearl Lieb and Toby Rothblatt. Mr. Barry Mogil is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mack Perlman at their Clearwater Beach cottage this week. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schwartz were honored with a delightful dinner at the Chatterbox last Monday night in honor of their first anniversary. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz, the Messrs Ben, Harry and Irving Cypen and the Misses Hazel Abrams, Esther Moed and Rosalind Freeman. B'NAI B'RITH BRIEFS By E. ALBERT PALLOT Al Esrick has reecntly left the city for New York where he will attend the annual luggage meeting held in that city. Miss Nell Cooperman is convalescing at her home after a slight illness of several days. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mogil and son Barry, are leaving this week for New York and Providence, R. I., where they will spend several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fyvolent and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Miller returned this week from Miami where they have been vacationing. 1 FURNITURE MARKET FlAGlEn Sf.' PHONE 3 4137 Ck,. a— 'con a •^"^'ACKSONVIILE'S? %  %/ALEADINGV •W^HOTEL,' MHCOtfWiON rovauu OOCXTA& LO0WM m* < naif m Well! here 'tis. Trying to "pinch hit" for "My Pal Al" who is off on his vacation while all of us poor folks have to work for a living. Doc Coret again replaces Al in the center of the room at the last meeting as vice-president and as usual did a good job of it. JACKSONVILLE Notes M. Itzkovitz announces the marriage of his daughter, Hannah Antoinette, to Charles W. Ronders. The wedding was solemnized in the Fall. Mr. and Mrs. Ronders will reside in this city. Nathan Adelman was conspicious by his absence and Doctor Werblow did a good job pinch hitting for him. Someone said that Nathan was at home not feeling so good, come on Nate get well, we need you! Harry Simonhoff is now a regular attendant at our meetings. He again told us some interesting things about the Jews in Italy, however he seemed to have had a little difficulty in distinguishing the ladies there. Better luck next time, Harry! Stanley Myers, president of the newly formed Federation was also present. Seemingly everything must have gone through O. K. as Stanley had nothing to say. The engagement of Miss Margolin to Earl Hirsh, son of Maurice Hirsh, is announced today by her mother, Mrs. B. Margolin of Atlanta, Ga. The date of the wedding will be announced later. Mr. Hirsh lives in Atlanta and is connected with the Department of Justice. He attended local schools and was graduated at the University of Florida and law school in Washington, D. C. Continuing a series of pre-nuptial parties for Miss Ida Biscow, whose marriage to Sidney X. Cohen will be an event of the month, the Tri-M Club of which she is a member entertained with a dinner party last Sunday. After dinner the guests repaired to the home of Mrs. Ike Witten, where a party was enjoyed. Present with the honor guest were the following members of the club: Misses Clara Kramer, Miriam Carlton, Edith Berman, Julia Mizrahi, Dorothy Dvoskin, Edith Wolfson. Mrs. Frank A. SOCIETY TO HOLD BAR MITZVAH All relatives and friends are : cordially invited to attend the Bar -Mitzvah of Herman Irving Kaler son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kaler Saturday morning at Beth David Congregation with Rabbi Max Shapiro in charge of services. A reception will follow. Sunday if. ternoon at 3:00 o'clock the parents will entertain at a reception in honor of their son at their home. No cards have been issude. e e • Y. W. H. A. TO HOLD DANCE A novelty summer dance soonsored by the Young Women's Hebrew Association will be given Sunday, August 14th at 9:00 p. m., at the Y. clubrooms with Mrs. Molly Apte as chairman and Mrs. Isidor Cohen as co-chairman. Hostesses for the evening will be Mrs. Al Weiner and Mrs. L. Gadon. Music for the evening will be furnished by a prominent orchestra and a surprise event is promised. Admission is only twenty-five cents per person and all members and their friends are cordially invited to attend. I wish our president would lay off our able secretary, for after all, Sidney was elected by a majority, and then too, Sidney says, "He sho' am comin' on time the next meeting!" Abe Aronovitz gave a most interesting talk on the "Jew in this American Democracy." He gave us all some real historical facts about our race and it was ably done. tending more regular to these meetings. Come on out to the next meeting for you might want to try your art at this "Pinch Hitting" business too. Rose of Baltimore and Miss Adelle Miller, also of Baltimore. I'll be seeing you, LEO EISENSTEIN. All card players are cordially invited to attend the duplicate contract bridge tournament held at 1:30 o'clock each Tuesday ifternoon on the Jacksonville eBach Pier, conducted under the auspices of the Senior Hadassah Chapter. Mrs. B. B. Bromberg directs the play. MOTtl •ATTtM f MOTU MWTO Lou Shochet again informed us about news which all of us are vitally interested in. Lou is chairman of the Anti-Defamation Committee, you know, and what a job that is. There are sometimes as many as two or three meetings a week called by him and believe it or not, he gets practically a 100 percent attendance. Even Baron de Hirsch Meyer attends all meetings. More power to you Lou! Congratulations Ike Levin! So you have embarked upon a scientific research on bugology, have you! There were quite a few new faces present including numerous members of the fair sex. I still don't know why some of the boys are opposed to formulating a Ladies' Auxiliary. From my observation of the past few meetings the ladies seem to be crying out loud for one! How about it Elry! Do You Know Why k OLD GOLD Cigarettes Are Always Fresh? 2 Jackets of Cellophane Seal-in the FRESHNESS of Prize Crop Tobaccos *.J The irreplaceable B a r on de Hirsh Meyer walked in the back way about 10:00 p. m., just on time to grab off a big trayful of refreshments. But the Baron says he just has too many meetings. How about getting a few secretaries in training so they can do a little pinch hitting for you. What would we do without our atl-around treasurer? Ben was the disher-outer of the refreshments. Well done Ben, thanks! Some of you birds don't know what you're missing by not atT HE weak part of any paper package of cigarettes is at the fold where the_U. S. Revenue Sump is affixed. It is impossible to bring the label of the package over in order to seal the top of the package as is done at the bottom of the package. The single Jacket of Cellophane, which is found on all paper packages of cigarettes, closes the package as best as can be done at the top of the package. However, every package of Double-Mellow Old Gold Cigarettes has 2 Jackets of Cellophane instead of one. By using an extra jacket of Cellophane 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 Old Gold Cigarettes the best practicable protection for Factory Freshness. These 2 Jackets of Cellophane which are found only on Old Gold Cigarettes provide much greater protection for freshness than any other paper Package of cigarettes. Double-Mellow Old Gold insures to smokers its rich quality of Prize Crop tobacco with a maximum protection of Factory Freshness at all times. It is also interesting to know that oo 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 *' "*ZW fresh and not dry. As you well know, dry grass and dry wood bum fgjter than green grass and seasoned wood. It is the same with tobacco. Dry tobacco burns fast and hot, while fresh tobacco burns slowly because it has moisture. Old Gold is a COOLER smoke than any other cigarette because the tobacco being Factory-Fresh and containing moisture burns slowly —the smoker does not draw dry beat into his mouth. Since the smoker does not draw in the dry heat of the tobacco into bil mifuth 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 beat. By using 2 Jackets of Cellophane. Old Gold smokers who live in dry sections of the country are assured of a fresh cigarette by retention of the moisture, whereas Old Gold smokers in low, damp, or humid communities are protected from excessive moisture, which prevents them from becoming soggy. You see, the House oTLorillard has been making fine tobacco products since George Washington's day. It is this skill born of 178 years of experience that enables Lorillard to select, age and blend the world's finest tobacco leaf into Old Gold Cigarettes and keep them always Factory Fresh for the smoker. > No matter where you bur them. Double-Mellow Old Golds wiU reach you as fresh as they came off the cigarette machine. Let a trial package of Double-Mellow Old Gold Cigi rettes tell you the sen of the storyj


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