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:
AA00010090:00503

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


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Full Text
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foL, ii._ NUMBER 39.
fsychiatrists Say
Hitler Is Crank
CSSSSS Tiie Jewish Unity
FLORIDA. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938
PRICE FIVE CENTS
fashington, D. C, (WNS)
tl-r displays symptoms that
linarily would cause persons
]irted with them to be commit-
to institutions or disregarded
| cranks, Dr. Carl Menninger,
tf of staff of the Menninger
Hi.-. Topeka, Kansas, told Science
:ce which had asked him and
other leading American psy-
hrftta to diagnose the personal-
(1 the German dictator. Dr.
r J. Raeder, professor of psy-
|try at Boston University, de-
bed Hitler as infantile and sa-
while Dr. A. A. Brill said
r is "a psychopathic para-
whose hatred for the Jews
[ his love for Germans "are
excuses for his alolognia
[is, for his pleasure in pain."
15
T
IS TO LIMIT
New York, (WNS)Racism was
denounced as "the last fashion in
human destiny" and a theory di-
rectly opposed to Catholic teach-
ings by the Very Rev. Robert I.
Gannon, president of Fordham
University, a Catholic college, in
a sermon at the annual red mass
of the Catholic Lawyer's Guild.
Racism, he said, "seems to imply
that whenever one race is admit-
ted by its own members to be es-
sentially supreme, other races are
not only to be despised, but per-
secuted and annihilated. From
which we gather that the new
'racism' is in practice very little
higher than the jungle." Along
with other pagan isms of the pres-
ent century, Dr. Gannon said, rac-
ism attacks the dignity, rights
and liberties of the individual man
and makes him merely "a unit in
a mass" and isolates that mass
from the rest of the world.
la. (WNS)Only 330 Jew-
psicians and 100 Jewish den-
til be allowed to practice in
after October 1st when the
purging the medical and
professions of non-Aryans
into force. Publication of
^ions for enforcing the de-
eveal that in small towns
fcral areas no Jewish doctors
ntists will be permitted to
\e although a small number
red to practice in Linz and
which have substantial
populations.
ough the list of Jewish phy-
and dentists is believed
Jte for the protection of the
of the Jewish population,
re not expected to be able
a living in view of the im-
minent of the Jewish com-
and the fact that they
|imit their patients to full-
and part Jews. Only in
^ncies may Jewish doctors
kryans and vice versa.
Classifications the 330 Jew-
tors are divided as follows:
general practitioners; 100
p'sts; 56 for the Rothschild
il, Vienna's only Jewish
^1! 6 for the Old People's
5 for Jewish schools and
problems relating to child
|. C. Enrollment
Now Under Way
kber C. C. C. enrollment in
(late of Florida got under
uesday, October 4th, in West
[Beach. Dade County's quo-
29 white and 6 colored
Transportation to the en-
|nt was provided by the
Commissioners.
next replacement will be
[in January. Those wishing
the corps may apply at any
etween now and then, at the
et Welfare Board, 31 N. E.
[Street
JEWISH CONGRESS
SESSION IS CALLED
FIRST COLONY
TO BEGIN SOON
Montevido, (WNS)Uruguay
will soon have its first Jewish ag-
ricultural colony, according to an
announcement by the Jewish Bank
of Uruguay which plans to estab-
lish the colony with settlers al-
ready living here. President Al-
fredo Baldomir promised govern-
ment help to the colony when he
received a delegation of Jewish
leaders.
CZECH CHILDREN
GO TO PALESTINE
New York, (WNS)The 400
delegates elected to the American
Jewish Congress by direct popular
vote last June will meet in New
York City for a two-day session
opening on the evening of October
29th and ending October 81st, to-
gether with 150 delegates named
by 28 national Jewish organiza-
tions, according to an announce-
ment by Dr. Stephen S. Wise,
president of the Congress. Also
participating in the sessions will
be a delegation of European Jew-
ish leaders representing the ad-
ministrative committee of the
World Jewish Congress and head-
ed by Dr. Nahum Goldmann, Its
chairman. Elected representatives
of 133 Jewish communities in 27
states are expected to participate.
New York, (WNS)Jewish par-
ents in Czechoslovakia, concsrned
for the safety of their families be-
cause of current war scares have
begun to transfer their children
to Palestine under the auspices of
the Youth Afaah moveknent. a
cable received by Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America revealed here.
The first group of 15 young
refugees to be sent from Czechos-
lovakia by this movement which
transfers Jewiah boys and girls of
adolescent age from Central Eu-
rope to Palestine is expected to
arrive momentarily in the Holy
Land, the cable stated. The chil-
dren, all between the ages of 15
and 17 are part of a group of 230
made up of 25 Austrian, 15 Czech,
40 Polish and 140 German Jewish
boys and girls. In all, 903 Jewish
children from Central Europe now
holding special student immigra-
tion certificates issued by the
British government, will enter Pal-
estine within the next few weeks,
Mrs. Greenberg said.
JEWS LEAVING
SUDETEN AREA
Prague, (WNS)Some 20,000
Jews from the Sudeten German
districts who have fled to Prague,
leaving behind only 2,000 aged and
infirm Jews, are doomed to impov-
erishment as a result of the four-
power peace pact ceding the Sude-
ten districts to Germany.
The Jewish refugees from the
Sudeten left behind them property
and businesses which are now re-
garded as total losses. Jewish lead-
ers do not hide their concern for
the" future of the refugees whose
precipitate flight gave them no
time to liquidate their affairs. All
Jewish institutions in the Sudeten,
including many old synagogues,
are now abandoned, although in
some towns friendly Germans are
reported to be guarding them
against possible vandalism. Some
historic religious objects, however,
have been removed to Prague, with
the help of the government, where
they have been entrusted to the
supreme council of Jewish com-
munities.
Meanwhile, the Jewish Party of
Czechoslovakia pledged its support
to the government and voiced its
readiness to make whatever sacri-
fices are necessary for the state.
The Jews of Carpatho-Russia,
which is in Slovakia, informed the
government that in the event part
of Slovakia is ceded to Hungary
they want to remain Czech citi-
zens. A Jewish legion is reported
to be in formation here by Jewish
veterans of the Czech Legion and
German and Austrian refugees
with military training.
JEWISH FASCIST
IS DISMISSED
Istanbul. (WNS) Marcella
Campaner, head of the Italian Fas-
cist party in Turkey since 1921,
and the most prominent non-Jew-
ish Italian in the country, has been
dismissed because he opposed
Italy's anti-Jewish policy. Cam-
paner's opposition to Italy's racial
program was reported to Rome by
Signor Di Pepo, new Italian en-
voy to Turkey, who had been in-
troduced to the Italian community
here by Campaner. In the course
of his address, De Pepo praised
Italy's racial program. Later Cam-
paner called the envoy's attention
to the fact that his remarks had
been unfortunate since most of his
hearers were Italian Jews.
Sudeten Nazis To
Desecrate Property
TUNE IN SUNDAY
MORNING AT 9:01
The Jewiih Floridian will
fain present Another tn ite
leriea of weekly hroadcaJte
thii coming Sunday morning
orer Station WSAT (1600 k.
c.) at9:00o'clok. It' fall
of intereatinc newi and com-
ments and maaic.
Munich Pact Paves
Way For Refugees
Paris, (WNS)The Munich
four-power pact ending the danger
of a European war, paves the way
for the opening of immediate ne-
gotiations with Germany regard-
ing a solution of the refugee prob-
lem, Senator Henri Berenger, vice-
chairman of the Intergovernmen-
tal Refugee Committee and chair-
man of the foreign affairs com-
mittee of the French Senate, de-
clared in a letter to Foreign Min-
ister Georges Bennet urging him
to initiate steps for such negotia-
tions.
In view of the new situation on
the continent, it is expected that
a meeting of the Intergovernmen-
tal Committee will be convened
shortly by Chairman George Rub-
lee. He is already in communica-
tion with members of the Commit-
tee to obtain their reaction to th*
possibilities of action provided by
the political reorientation.
In his letter to Bennet, Senator
Berenger said: "The international
tension, which is now fortunately
over, imposed a long period of
waiting upon the Intergovernmen-
tal Committee and upon the hun-
dreds of thousands of human be-
ings to whom our meetings in
Evian and London, due to Presi-
dent Roosevelt's generous initia-
tive, intended to bring indispen-
sable aid. The refugees from
Sudetenland are even widening
this field of work of human soli-
darity. As vice-chairman of *he
Intergovernmental Committee I
have approached directly Chair-
man Winterton (of England) for
immediate resumption of our acti-
vities. At the same time, how-
ever, I have the honor to inquire
of you whether you do not consid-
er it opportune to draw the atten-
tion of the states represented in
the Intergovernmental Committee
to the urgency of such immediate
action, in accord with the Reich
government, in the atmosphere of
peace now created by the Munich
agreement, for regulating thia
painful problem which we must
solve."
Prague, (WNS) Synagogues
and Jewish cemeteries abandoned
by the Jews who have fled Sudet-
enland are being systematically
desecrated by the triumphant Naz-
is, a first hand survey made by
a reliable investigator revealed.
Unable to wreak vengeance on
Jews since all of them had fled
before the Nazi occupation, the
Sudeten Germans are celebrating
their triumph by vandalizing Jew-
ish institutions. Centuries-o 1 d
Jewish cemeteries in Ransberg,
Miez, Reichenberg, Goblantz and
Badbach have had all their tomb-
stones uprooted. The vandalism ia
so widespread that the local muni-
cipal authorities have appealed to
the German military authorities to
restrain the Nazis.
In Carlsbad the Nazis drove a
herd of hogs into the principal
synagogue and placarded the ex-
terior with signs reading: "ihis is
how the Jews prayed." In the
streets of Carlsbad are hung pos-
ters proclaiming: "out with Jewish
guests." Similar scenes are in ev-
idence in Jagerdorf. Preliminary
estimates of the value of property
left behind by the Jewish refugees
from Sudetenland run as high as
500,000,000 Czech kronen. The
property consists of homes, facto',
ies, stores, mines and commerc:al
establishments.
Meanwhile the Czech authorities
in Prague are beginning to turn
back the refugees. Trains arriving
here are being turned around and
diverted to the Sudetenland. Trucks
and automobiles bearing refugees
are also being sent back. A wave
of suicides among the impoverish-
ed Jewish refugees in Prague is
reported.
Washington, D. C, (WNS)
Secretary of State Hull expressed
himself as interested in and sym-
pathetic to efforts to aid the refu-
gees from the Sudetenland when
Vladimir Hurban, Czechoslovakian
minister called on him to ask for
immediate and substantial Ameri-
can aid for the refugees. Mr. Hull
declined to discuss the possibility
that the Intergovernmental Refu-
gee Committee would extend its
scope to the Sudeten refugees, but
indicated that the Committee
would pass on new conditions aa
they arise.
RADIO TO TELL
OE MINORITIES
Washington, D. C, (WNS)
The contribution of racial minori-
ties to the greatness of the United
States will be dramatized in a new
coast-to-coast radio program to be
sponsored by the Office of Edu-
cation of the Department of In-
terior, Secretary Harold E. Ickes
announced. The program will be
heard every Monday night begin-
ning November 14. "Tolerance of
all national and racial group*
springing from appreciation of
what each haa added to American,
life will be the keynote of the ser-
iea," Secretary Ickes sid.
1






PAGE TWO
THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAK
SEITLIN-MARKOWITZ
ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Engagement of Miss Florence
Seitlin daughter of the late Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Seitlin, pioneer resi-
dents of this area, to Mr. Harry
Markowitz of Markowitz and Res-
nick, of this city was announced
here this week. Miss Seitlin who
is a popular member of the young-
er Jewish set here is a graduate of
Miami Senior High School and of
the Nurses Training School of the
Jackson Memorial Hospital. Mr.
Markowitz has had a long career
of public service to the Jewish
community, having served as pres-
ident of Beth David Congregation,
a director of the Jewish Welfare
Bureau, vice-commander of the
Freda Markowitz Post of the Jew-
ish War Veterans, director of the
Greater Miami Federation of Jew-
ish Welfare Funds, director of the
United Jewish Appeal, life mem-
ber of the Young Men's Hebrew
Association, director of the Beth
Jacob Congregation and member
and director in every Jewish or-
ganization in this area. The mar-
riage will be an event of the early
part of January.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7 ^
Mr. I. L. Mintzer, Mr. Jack Au-
gust, Mr. Morris Pepper, Mr. M.
Morrison, Mrs. Meyer Schwartz,
Mrs. Moe Pallot, I. Silver, Sidney
Axelrod, Mony Silverman of Jack-
Five O'clock Club, will furnish the
musical part of the program. A
short business session will follow
the program to acquaint the gen-
eral assembly with the work of
sonville, uncle of the bride, and Al the Board during the summer. We
Berkowitz.
The main addresses of the even-
ing were given by Rabbi Max
Shapiro and by Rabbi Abraham A.
Kellner who also pronounced the
Sheva Brochos and led in "grace."
urge you members and friends to
please attend this first meeting
and acquaint yourselves with the
workings of this section.
Miami Section is surging for-
ward in this humanitarian work
Mr. Philip Berkowitz, father of
the bride and Cantor Nathan Wroo-
bel. Mr. J. Louis Shochet acted
as toastmaster. The parents of
the bride, and mother of the
bridegroom were toasted during
the evening. Numerous telegrams
were received and read during
the evening. Music was played for
the ceremony and during the din-
RERKOW1TZ-MACKAUF J ner by Mr. A. Drucker and his or-
M"PTIALS SOLEMNIZED I chestra. Following the dinner the
In the presence of members of couple left for a trip North and
the family and close friends. Rabbi
Vocal selections were rendered by for peoples all over the world, and
Abraham A. Kellner of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation and
Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David
Congregation assisted by Cantor
Nathan Wroobel officiated at the
marriage ceremony uniting Miss
Rose Berkowitz. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Berkowitz, to Wal-
ter Mackauf, son of Mrs. Rose
Mackauf. last Sunday night at the
Palatial Kosher Restaurant. The
large dining room was beautifully
decorated with American flags, cut
flowers and potted palms with a
huge wedding cake as the center-
piece in front of the bridal couple.
The marriage ceremony was con-
ducted under the traditional blue
canopy with Al Berkowitz, Moni
Silverman of Jacksonville, Abe
Berkowitz and Kenneth Warshoff
holding the Chupa standards, with
palms forming a bower for the
wedding party. Miss Mildred
Berkowitz, a sister of the bride
was maid of honor, and Mr. Sid-
ney Axelrod was best man. The
bride was led to the Chupa by her
parents and the groom by his
mother. Traditional music was
played and "I Love You Truly"
was sung during the ceremony.
Following the ceremony dinner
was served to the guests. Addres-
ses and messages of felicitation
were given by Mr. Abe Pepper,
Mr. Jos. Mann, Mr. Win. Moody,
Mr. W. Wells, Mr. Marcie Liber-
man. Mr. E. Albert Pallot, Mr. S.
J. Spector, Mr. Nathan Adelman.
will return to their home in Miami
Beach in about threa weeks.
Miss Berkowitz is a popular
member of the younger Jewish set
and received her education here.
The groom is a native of New
York, is a graduate of the Green-
we need every one's cooperation.
Can we count on yours? Please
make your reservations for lunch-
eon with the Council office, 3-6554,
no later than Monday, October 10.
A membership committee meet-
ing will be held at the home of
Mrs. Benjamin Le Vine, president
of M cil of Jewish Women, 826 Ortega
Avenue, Coral Gables, on Saturday
October 8th at 1:30 p. m. to form-
ulate plans for the membership
drive in co-ordination with the
National Membership drive which
begins on October 24th through
November 14th. We again appeal
to all Jewish women in our midst
who are not affiliated with Miami
Section, to please heed our call and
brier Military School and attended j0jn wnen our committee calls on
the University of Miami. He is a
member of the Phi Epsilon Pi
fraternity. He will engage in the
mercantile business in Miami
Beach.

MIAMI SECTION OF
COUNCIL TO MEET
The first general meeting of the
Miami Section National Council of
Jewish Women, will be held on
Wednesday. October 12th at Fas-
sa's Restaurant, Alton Road and
17th Streets, in the form of a lun-
cheon at 12:30 p. m., at only fifty
cents per person. Directly after
luncheon not later than 2:00 p. m.,
the program will be given with
Mrs. Max Steuer as chairman, pro-
traying the working projects of
the Council, with the following la-
dies taking part: Peace, Mrs. Har-
ry Barnhardt; Scholarship, Mrs.
Meyer Schwartz; Immigration,
Mrs. S. J. Basker and Mrs. Jake
Eppstein; Ways and Means, Mrs.
Anna R. Cohen; Legislation, Mrs.
Anne B. Mankes; German's Chil-
dren Aid, Ida Optner; Member-
ship, Mrs. Leo Kupper; Mrs. Lew-
is Brown, Hospitality chairman,
will open the program. Mr. Harry
Byron, tenor, formerly with the
WKA T
THE STATION IN THE NATION'S
YEAR-ROUND PLAYGROUND
1759 N. Bay RoadMiami Beach
Phone 5-7471
for information regarding
Commercial Rates
you requesting you to do so.

B'NAI B'RITH
TO MEET
An important meeting of the
local B'nai B'rith Lodge will be
held next Tuesday evening, Octo-
ber Uth, beginning at 8:15 o'clock
when members of the Lodge will
tell the story of John Hay, secre-
tary of State, under Presidents
McKinley and Theodore Roosevelt,
and famous for his denunciation of
Rouman-'a for its pogroms and ill
treatment of Jews. Following this
program, plans for the activities
of the Lodge and the inauguration
of a program of social events for
the winter season will be discus-
sed. Refreshments will be served
at the close of the meeting. Those
interested in anti-Defamation work
Student Union activities, A. Z. A.
work and other activities of the
Lodge are urged to be on hand so
they may acquaint themselves
with the manifold phases of B'nai
B'rith work.

SCHLACHMAN MEMORIAL
IS UNVEILED
A monument to the memory of
the late Boris Schlachman, cantor
for many years and for two years
prior to his heath in June 1937 the
Executive Director of the Young
Men's Hebrew Association, was
unveiled at his grave in the Jewish
section of Woodlawn Cemetery last
Sunday afternoon in the presence
of several hundred men and wo-
men. In addition to the Jewish
organizations represented the Elks
and Masons were represented by
Val C. Cleary and Herbert Frink.
Services were conducted by Rabbis
Jacob H. Kaplan, Max Shapiro,
Moses Mesoheloff. Colman A.
Zwitman, with Rabbi Abraham A.
Kellner making the principal ad-
dress. Canton Maurice Mamches
and Louis Hayman chanted the
Haxkoros. Milton A. Friedman,
president of the Young Men's He-
brew Association, who presented
the monument spoke of the work
of the deceased and urged that his
memory be perpetuated by inten-
sive work for the Y. Mr. Jacob
Becker, well known Miami Beach
communal worker presented the Y.
building fund with two hundred
dollars as a tribute to the memory
of Boris Schlachman and In recog-
nition of his work for the Jewish
community of Greater Miami.

MEETING TO
BE HELD
An important meeting of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation
will be held this coming Tuesday
evening. October 11th at the vestry
rooms of the synagogue when in-
portant matters for the coming
season will be acted on. All mem-
bers are urged to attend.

BARN DANCE TO BE
GALA EVENT
The barn dance being sponsored
by Beth David Sisterhood at its
Talmud Torah hall the evening of
October 23rd will be one of the
gala events of the early winter
season according to announcement
of the chairman, Mrs. Mollie Apte
and her co-chairman, Mrs. Isidor
Cohen. Novel events have been
arranged for the evening, dancing
will be enjoyed and an evening of
fun is promised.

SPINOZA LECTURES
CONTINUED
About a hundred men and wo-
men gathered on the lawn of Dr.
Wolfson's home last Saturday af-
ternoon to start the fall and win-
ter program of the Spinoza Group.
The program consists principally
of twenty-four lectures to be given
by Dr. Wolf son on Spinoza: his
life and philosophy. But other
topics as well as current events
will also be discussed during the
twenty-four sessions. The Spin-
oza Group has now become a per-
manent institution in Greater Mi-
ami, meeting every Saturday af-
ternoon all year around. Intelli-
gent men and women from among
the tourists as well as from among
the permanent residents have been
attending these sessions and tak-
ing part in the lively discussions
which follow every lecture. There
is no charge. All are welcome. A
program of classical
music PM.
cedes every lecture which beiin,
at 8:80 p. m. Mr. Daniel
rence, author of "The Hurric..
of Life," gave a reading for ,.
group emphasizing that all of u,
are included in the hurricane 0f
life, not to strive for impoisi
ties of life is the moral of it.
JUNIOR HADASSAII
REHEARSES
Rehearsals are ii progress for
the formal opening of Junior Ha-
dassah on Sunday afternoon, <>.
tober 30th.
A fashion revue will be one of
the highlights of the program and
will include a showing of the lat-
est models in spectator sports cos-
tumes, formal wear, beach outfits
and other sports wear. Musical
selections will be featured and a
play, which will depict the work
which Junior Hadassah carries on
in Palestine will be presented with
Miss Dorothy Lightman directing.
The formal opening, which is
open to the public, is an annual
affair on the calendar of Junior
Hadassah and is the initial event
of its fall program.
All participants in the program
are urged to be present at ewjr
rehearsal promptly.

RETURN TO
MIAMI
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rubin re-
turned to the city from their sum-
mer vacation spent in the North
visiting relatives and friends.
UNDERGOES
OPERATION
Oscar Rappaport, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Rappaport, and one of the
leaders of the local A. Z. A. Chap-
ter, underwent an operation for
appendicitis at the Jackson Me-
morial Hospital where he h now
convalescing.

LEAVE FOR
NORTH
Ida Greenblatt of 1567 Pennsyl-
vania Avenue, Miami Beach, will
leave Saturday for a month's Uy
in New York.
IT PAYS TO GET THE BEST
Tllark Sand. Muck. Marl
ed Soil. $1.00 a yard.
Cow Manure. S baas I1.M
Phone 4-1804. Aent
WATCH
This Space


TRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938
THI JI WISH FLORIDIAJC
PAGE THREE
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VOLUME 11NUMBER 39
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1938
Here and There
Visa Regulations
Are Lightened
Paris, (WNS)The mass dump-,
ing of German and Austrian Jews |
across the frontiers may be halted
as a result of new regulations re-
ported to have been issued to
American consulates in Germany
and Austria regarding the issu-
ance of immigration visas.
The consulates are instructed to
accept immediately applications
for quota visas, regardless of
whether the necessary supporting
affidavits are received and despite
the fact that the American immi-
gration quota for Germany is fil-
led for the next six months. Pend-
ing the issuance of visas the con-
sulates are to give them letters
acknowledging receipt of visa ap-
plications and designating dates
when applicants will be called to
the consulates concerning their
visas. Each applicant's name is
to be placed on the quota waiting
list according to the date of the
application. These letters are ex-
pected to assure the German police
authorities that applicants holding
them are planning to emigrate.

/ Write As I Please
Here in the United States we have freedom of religion and
political freedom We can pray as we wish, where we wish and
wheB we wish. We can vote for whom we please, as we please
or refrain from voting as the mood strikes us. We can eat what
we please and as much as we please. We can insure our rights
through impartial courts. THERE, there is no freedom of re-
ligion or political freedom. They cannot pray as they wish,
where they wish or when they wish. They cannot vote for whom
they please, as they please, and they must vote regardless of
mood. They cannot do the work they prefer. They cannot ap-
peal to courts. Surely conditions here and there must be very
different.
BUT ARE THEY?
THERE the children cannot go to religious schools because
the governments have closed them. HERE the children do not
go because of parental indifference. THERE they cannot get
kosher meat because shechitah is forbidden. HERE they do not
purchase kosher meat because it is cheaper to buy the otner
kind or more pleasant to eat non-kosher types- THERE even
the grand-children suffer because of intermarriage because of
government decrees. HERE the grandchildren of intermar-
riage suffer became they have no religion to which to turn.
THERE Jewish workers find it hard to get jobs because the em-
plovers will not employ Jews and there are few Jewish employ-
SrHERE the Jewish employees cannot get jobs because many
Jewish employers prefer to employ J*^
cannot vote. HERE many do not vote. THERE ^ew.
press is restricted and cannot be read. HERE the Jewisn p
is not read a. it should be-not because of ^J^g^
cause of indifference. It seems that whether HBBEorTHERE
THERE or HERE, the results are somewhat the same-and
adism suffers in both instances. Outlook
The American Jewish Outioos.
FOREIGN AGENTS
ARE WARNED
Washington, D. C., (WNS)-
Announcing that very few agents
in the United States of foreign
governments, political organiza-
tions or groups had registered
with the State Department as re-
quired by the law of June 8, 1938,
the State Department issued
warning that if registrations were
not filed by October 6th, penalties
of $1,000 or imprisonment for two
years, or both, may be imposed.
The announcement emphasized
that agents are required to regis-
ter whether they are aliens or
American citizens.
POLES ATTACK
WARSAW JEWS
Warsaw, (WNS)Polish Nat-
ionalists celebrated the bloodless
victory over Czechoslovakia by in-
discriminate attacks on Jews in
many sections of Warsaw. With
patriotic sentiment at fever pitch
over the acquisition of the Teschen
district of Czechoslovakia, the
Nationalists let off steam by beat-
ing up Jews. More than a score
of Jews were taken to the hospital.
JEWS VICTIMS
OF INCIDENTS
Paris, (WNS)Minor anti-Jew-
ish incidents In the Alsacian cities
of Strasbourg and Metz as well
as in Nancy and Lille have forced
the authorities there to take
strong measures to protect Jewish
citizens.
In Metz, where anti-Jewish at-
tacks were provoked by the circu-
lation of facsimiles of a railway
ticket bearing the text: "French
Railways. Free ticket for Pales-
tine. Car reserved for Dirty
Jews. Thto ia a One-Way Ticket
without the right to return," *nd
hy other literature distributed by
Nazi agents, the Alsacian Feder-
ation of Labor issued a proclama-
tion denouncing anti-Semitism as
playing into the enemy's hands
and calling on all workers to de-
fend the Jews.
In Strausbourg, leaflets were
distributed accusing the Jews of
seeking to embroil France in war.
An Algerian Jewish war veteran,
Samuel J.i, was attacked in Lille
by mob some of whom were
wounded when he fired t them.
AMERICA FACES
RACE PROBLEM
Unemployment and social dissat-
isfaction have brought about the
first steps in a campaign of racial
discrimination in the United
States, State Senator Philip M.
Kleinfeld, chairman of the Senate's
Judiciary Committee, charged in a
radio address sponsored by the
non-Sectarian anti-Nazi League
and delivered over Station WMCA
October 1st.
"The fanatics and demagogues
have started to fish in our troubled
waters," Senator Kleinfeld said.
"Eternal vigilance must be our
price for continued freedom." Rac-
ial discrimination, such as that
being exhibited by the German-
American Bund, the Silver Shirts
and other Nazi organizations in
the United States is, he explained,
the first step in the Hitler pro-
gram for political denomination.
"One proposal which was adopt-
ed by the recent State Constitu-
tional Convention deserves special
mention." the speaker continued.
"It is Section 11 of 'No person
shall be denied the equal protec-
tion of the laws of this State or
any subdivision thereof. No per-
son shall, because of race", color,
creed or religion .be subjected to
any dsicrimination in his civil
rights by any other person or by
any firm, corporation, or institu-
tion, or by the state or any agency
or subdivision of the state.
"This, together with the other
provisions already in or proposed
for the Constitution, creates as
comprehensive a guaranty of civil
liberties and freedom from dis-
crimination as it is possible to
conceive. That is all to the good
and in line with our great demo-
cratic traditions. But I wish to
remind you that the constitution of
Republican Germany, the so-called
Weimar Constitution so reviled by
the Nazis, had the most sweeping
guaranties of civil liberties eTt
The wide publicity being given
the Jewish problem in Germany,
Italy, and even the United States,
has had a tragic effect upon nor-
mal Jews living in safety and se-
curity. The propaganda spread by
anti-Semitic agitators, and the
prominence given to Hitler's accu-
sations, has led many Jews un-
consciously to be convinced that
Jews as a people actually are
guilty of the monstrosities with
which they are charged.
As a result there has grown up
among us a large group of men
and women who have made "self-
hatred.""escapism," their philos-
ophy of life. Similar in intensity
to the class of Jews who are for-
ever seeking Rishus in non-Jew-
ish circles, these people are quick
to spot real or imagined wrongs
by their own people and imme-
diately condemn their own breth-
ren. Some of the basest canards
which have been leveleld against
Jews are substantiated by these
perverted victims of a propaganda
aimed against themselves in an at-
tempt to escape from the fear
which consumes them.
Does a fire break out in a home
or business establishment owned
by a Jew? It little matters that
the place was uninsured, or inade-
quately covered. Our vulture
friends are quick to condemn Jew-
ry as a whole.
"That's the trouble with our peo-
ple" they say. "You might know
it was a Jewish place that burned
down."
They gloat over every report of
Jewish misbehaviour and chalk up
each occurrence as further justifi-
cation for anti-Semitism," in an
attempt to justify their "escapist"
and "sha, sha" policies.
The yare the type of people who
won't buy in stores that are owned
by Jews. "You know how Jews
are," they say. "I'm a Jew my-
self, but I hate to trade with my
own people. Of course not all
Jews are like that, but why do so
many of our shopkeepers have to
cheat and haggle and lie."
They have fallen victim to anti-
Semitic propaganda. They are
very much like the little boy I read
about some time ago who nearly
gave his father heart failure with
his query. The lad had been as-
sociating with Gentile neighbors
and had picked up all sorts of
stories amon gthem. The day af-
ter he was Bar Mitzvah he came
to his father and said:
Father, no wthat I am a man
in Israel I ought to be informed
of all the secrets of our people.
Tell me all about the killing of
little children and the use of their
blood on Passover."
That this mistaken notion had
taken root in the Jewish child's
mind was indeed tragic, but no
more so than th eridiculous ideas
which are held by many Jews
around us.
The most unflattering terms are
used by these perverts in speaking
of their own people. One would
think he were in the presence of
a Hitler agent were he to hear
these people speak slurringly
about the "kikes," the "sheenies"
and the "Jew-boys."
How can others respect us if we
have in our own ranks many who
do not respect themselves. The
world will not hold us in any high-
er esteem than we hold ourselves,
and indeed considerably lower. We
should resolve to value our honor
highly and ascribe to our brothers
the same high principles of con-
duct which we set four ourselves.
This does not mean that we should
blind ourselves to wrong-doing,
but it does demand discrimination
between actual evil on the one
hand, and petty and trivial inci-
dents on the other hand.
Just because a Jew speaks with
a pronounced foreign accent does
not mean that he is disagreeable.
There are Italians and Irish and
Poles and Germans in this country
who do likewise. Jews who speak
in loud voices and make ostenta-
tious displays are no more in the
majority than are representatives
of other national groups with
whom we come in contact dai1 ,
and that is true whether it be
South Beach, North Beach or else-
where. It is merely because we
are sensitive to the Jewish prob-
lem, and on the alert for defects
in our own people, that these an-
noyances intrude themselves upon
our consciousness all the more
clearly.
By a policy of "self-hate" we
are playing right into the hands
of our enemies and adding fuel
to their fires. Each individual Jew
must be what Eddie Cantor calls
an ambassador of his people, and
the formation of the correct atti-
tude necessarily begins with the
individual. You are the individual.
But, don't try this at the expense
of your people, or at the cost of
your own self-respect. Be your-
self, Be a Jew!
that did not prevent the rise of
the Brown Terror. Of course the
American people are too deeply
steeped in the traditions of liberty
and democracy to permit any such
thing to happen. But the point
I wish to emphasize is that words,
even though they be written and
in a Constitution, are not enough.
Our daily deeds and our daily
practices alone give life to these
guaranties. The best way to avoid
the danger of succumbin gto the
dreadful disease of race-discrimi-
nation in particular and of Naz'sm
in general is to see that our peo-
ican rights and privilegestho
right to worship and speak freely;
the right to work; the right to
raise a family wit hfull and equal
opportunities of betterment; the
right to be secure against unem-
ployment, illness or privation in
old age; and the right to live in
peace. Only in this way will al
of Ua_white or colored, Gentile or
Jew, Catholic, Protestant or Bud-
hist or of whatever other race or
creedlive in harmony and peaca.
DANCE STUDIO TO OPEN
Viola Beiasco, whose dance stu-
dio has been located in Greater
Miami since 1926 announces that
children's classes for ballet, tap,
and acrobatic dancing will be he'd
every Wednesday at the Elks Club,
518 Jefferson Avenue, Miami
Beach, commencing October 12. A
business girl's class is also form-
ing and an evening ballroom class
for Junior and Senior high school
boys and girls.
ARGENTINE BANS
RACIAL HATREDS
Buenos Aires, (WNS)Teach-
ing of hatred for nationalities or
of racial ideologies In all foreign
bidden in a decree issued by the.
schools in the Argentina was for-
government. The same decr,f
provides that teachers in sueb.
schools must be Argentine citi-
zens, f
1


PAGE FOUR
THE J1WBH FLOMPIAH
FBroAY, OCTOBER 7
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
1646 8. W. 3rd Street
ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, lUbbl
RABBIS RESIDENCE: t1 & W. 13th Court; Phone M1M
TABERNACLES
The festival of booths, or Taber-
nacles will commence Sunday at
sundov.r and will be ushered in
with appropriate services. On
Monday and Tuesday the Sabbath
schedule of services will be in ef-
fect and Rabbi Kellner will preach
alternately in English and Yiddish
on the two mornings and in Yid-
dish on the afternoon of the first
day. As in the past the congrega-
tion will erect a spacious and
beautiful Sukkah for the conven-
ience of those who have not one
of their own. The Ladies Auxil-
iary W'H he >n charge of decorat-
ing the booths and will also pro-
v'oe refreshments for those who
w.ll make Kiddush in the Sukkah.
Mr. Max Rifas has been named
chairman of the committee to
nake all arrangements for SnV
kos and Mrs. Ida Buckstein wiM
be in personal charge of the ladies
who cooperate with the synagogue
in this sacred venture
RELIGIOUS SCHOOLS
Registration for the Hebrew and
Sunday S-hools will be conducted
iris Sunday October 9th be'.weon
10:00-12:00 a. m., in the syna-
gogue. Rabbi Kellner will regis-
ter the pupils of the Hebrew School
and Mrs. George Chertkof assist-
ed by Miss Mildred Berkowitz wil!
register for the Sunday School.
JEWISH RADIO HOUR
The weekly Jewish radio hour
conducted Sundays at 3:30 p. m.,
over Station WIOD will be cin-
ducted this week by Rabbi Abra-
ham Kellner who will speak on
"Youth Speaks in the House of
God," a program of songs will be
offered by the Habanoth choir.
HABANOTH NEWS
The Miami Chapter of Habanoth
are conducting a Sukkoth essay
contest under the sponsorship of
Mrs. Samuel Tannenbaum. The
girls will learn the meaning of the
various symbols and observances
connected with the festival at a
special meeting on Sunday morn-
ing at the home of Mrs. Abraham
Kellner where the girls will also
participate in decorating the Suk-
koh. October 13th will mark the
first anniversary of the founding
of the club and honoring this
milestone the Habanoth will inau-
gurate a series of worthwhile pro-
jects. On the day of the anni-
versary the first meeting of the
newly formed Habanoth Buds will
be held. This will be a Junior di-
vision for girls between the agts
of 9-12. Later in the month a
grand concert and reception will
be held in honor of the first an-
niversary.
THANK YOU
We register grateful apprecia-
tion to all those who made the
holiday arrangements and services
spiritually satisfying and mater-
ially successful. Particular thanks
are due to Mr. H. M. Drevieh anil
Mrs. George Chertkof who han-
dled the ticket sale.
AT HOME
Rabbi and Mrs. Abraham Kell-
ner extend a most sincere welcome
to all their friends to come and
visit with them during the coming
festival and make Brocho in the
Sukkoh adjoining their home at
919 S. W. 15th Court.
BRUCHIM HABOIM
The congregation extends a
hearty welcome to Mr. and Mrs.
Raphael and children and to Mr.
and Mrs. Shachma who recently
arrived from Germany and will
make their home in Miami. We
are happy to have them with us
and hope that their sojourn in our
community will be happy one.
A REFUOH SHLEMA
We extend best wishes for a
Refuoh Shlemo to Brothere Atkins
and hope that we will soon greet
him in good health.
THE Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
(BY HARRY SCHWARTZ)
One of the biggest mass meet-
ings tne vear wil1 ** held at
' the Y. M. H. A. clubrooms, Wed-
! nesday night, October 12th, when
i the well known Dr. C. Stanley
UnralL pastor of the Tamiami
I Temple, will speak on "A Chns-
I tion Looks at Anti-Semitism in
J Germany." It should be the para-
mount duty of every Jew in the
Greater Miami area to att'id this
meeting and hear the atory from
one who has first hand knowledge
of conditions in Germany today.
Dr. Lowell spent considerable time
there and his message is of the
utmost importance. Please can';!
other appointments for this night
and bring your family and friend*
to the Y. M. H. A., Wednesday,
October 12th.
MEMORY OF SCHLACHMAN
PAID HOMAGE
Amid solemn and fitting cere-
monies a large congregation of
friends and co-workers of the late
beloved executive director of the
Y. M. H. A., Boris Schlachm.nn.
jrathered at Woodlawn Cemetrry
Sunday, October 2nd. to pay him
homage. Each Rabbi in this com-
munity participated in the cere-
mony. Rabbi Abraham Kellner.
representing the Rabbinical Asso-
ciation, gave a eulogy. Milton A
Friedman, president of the Y. M.
H. A., continued the eulogies and
then in the name of the "Y" un-
veiled the beautiful tombstone
erected by the "Y" in Boris mem-
ory. Cantors Louis Hayman and
Maurice Mamches chanted. It is
our fervent hope that the memory
of Boris Schlachman *ill inspire
this community to erect that which
Boris worked and prayed for, a
Jewish Community Center.
JUNIOR "Y" HOLDS
NOMINATIONS
Miss Ray Shochet, acting pres:-
dent in place of Hymen Merlin who
left for college, presided at the
annual nominations of officers
meeting of the Junior Y. M. H. A.
The candidates selected for Pres-
ident are: Bernie Serkin, Ray Sho-
chet, Beatrice Merlin and Stanton
Halpert; Vice-President, Ray Sho-
chet, Ethel Pont, Nat Aronovitz,
Stanton Halpert and Marshal'
Feuer; Recording Secretary: E'hel
Mintzer, Ethel Pont and Ad* Rick;
Corresponding Secretary: Esther
Shochet, Ethel Pont and Ethe
Mintzer; Treasurer: Stanton Hal-
pert, Dave Shier, Ray Shochet an.i
Ethel Mintzer; Parliamentarian:
Beatrice Merlin, Stanton Halp
Gerald Elkin, Marshall Feuer
Margaret Horowitz and Al Stein
berg; Program Chairman, Ethel
Pont, Ethel Mintzer, Dave Shiei
Marshall Feuer and Beatrice Mer-
lin and finally for (2) Board Mem-
bers, Marshall Feuer, Bernice
Greenstein, Dave Shier, Ada Rich,
Ethel Minteer, Stanton I Halpert.
Milton Weintraub, Aaron Pincus,
and Rosalind Simon. Yessiree
folks you can look forward to
plenty of fireworks right here,
and I do mean you..
The annual elections will take
place on October 24th.
Adelman, Milton A. Friedman and
Dr. Harold Rand, will hold an ^
Z. A. day at Temple Israel on 0,.
tober 16th. Ted Plant, president
of the group will preside. In ron.
junction with their oratorical elim-
nation contest, topic: "Bright
Side of Jewish life." The wirnw
to go to Jacksonville.
JACKSONVILLE
Notes
SEVENTH ANNAUL BALL AND
JOURNAL NEWS
Jews of MiamiWe know you
are interested in the "Y," but be-
ing interested of itaelf will not be
sufficient. We want your finan-
cial assistance so that we may
make our plans for a Community
Center an actuality. The entire
proceeds derived from this Journal
and ball will be used for just that
purpose. We therefore appeal to
you to help our cause along.
Committees and team captains
are out presently soliciting for
our seventh annual Journal. They
will call on you soon. Receive
them with open arms. Give them
help because we are doing this so
that you and your children will
enjoy the comforts of a real Jew-
ish Community Center. Please
help us to help you. Thanks.
A. Z. A., sponsored by the B'nai
B'rith committee, with Nathan
Mrs. A. Ossinsky, Mrs. L H.
Grunthal and Miss Belle Nathan
are in New York City, where they
are visiting.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Cohen an-
nounce the birth of a son. David
Harlan, on Tuesday, September 27
in St. Luke's Hospital.
The Junior Hadassah Yom Kip-
pur dance waa held Wednesday
evening, October 5th, with Miss
Clara Spevak aa general chair-
man. Miss Ruth Eison was in
charge of tickets assisted by Miss
Julia Mizrachi. In charge of the
orchestra and entertainment was
Miss Catherine Kass and Miss
Edith Berman was in charge of
refreshments.
The cultural chairmaa. Miss
Ruth Davis has appointed her
committee for the year which con-
sists of Miss Raye Cohen. Miss
Doris Weiss, Miss Matilda Shane
and Miss Davis. The committee
will hold the first meeting this
week.
WOLPERT'S
FURNITURE
BARGAINS!
Wv Refuse To Ec Uudtfsold
155 W. FLAGLER ST.
PHOT4E 3-4132
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO.
no.
37th St. and Normal Are
CHICAGO, ILL.
Delicious Corned Beef
Pickled, Coked and Smoked
Meats
DEMAND IT FROM YODR
DELICATESSEN
Now Obtainable Every-
where in Florida


FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7, 1938
THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAK
PAOE FIVE
THE SCHIFF CLASSICS COMMITTEE
(Front rowMendes, Sulzberger. Kohler, A dler, Philipson, Schulman; second rowOinz-
berg, Lauterbach, Malter, Marx, Friedlander, Endow.
cs.:.^-ri^-:'^;':'SS':'SS-:-SS-:-ES-:-SS-:-S-;3S':
The Merry Festival
(BY FLORENCE ROTHSCHILD)
Sucooth, the harvest festival
from Oytober 10th to October 17th
this y*ar, is illustrated in the Mu-
seum of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America in New York
City by a number of ceremonial
objectsglass, wood, silver con-
tainers for the ethrog of citron;
strands of willow, palm, olive and
myrtle for the lulab; a collection
of shofars, of Torah cases, of
prayer books; and a wall orna-
ment for the Sukkah (booth or
tent) painted by Israel David hat-
zato in nineteenth century Italy.
The artist has inscribed the com-
plete text of the Book of Eccle-
siastes in the form of a globe on
paper no more than a foot square,
for this book is read in its entire-
ty on the Sabbath day of the hol-
iday week.
The festival which inspired
these objects d'art now reposing
on the Museum shelves is one of
the merriest in the calendar. The
ten Days of Awe are concluded
and the nine days of ingathering
nd thanksgiving have come. If
in th!a year of international crises
and tension no one is in a mood
fir feasting or rejoicing, there is
J et sufficient spirit of contempla-
tion and gratitude in the ceremon-
ies which attend the ancient holi-
day.
The very tents or booths, which
serve to distinguish Succoth from
all other holidays are, according to
Philo and Maimonides, a reminder
'hat the material goods and for-
tunes of this world are temporary
and that poverty and wealth exist
side by side. One of the ancient
uistoms is to invite Abraham,
Isaac, Jacob, Joseph, Moses, Aaron
nd David to the Sukkah on suc-
eessive nights, and to have as a
fellow guest at the table a Jew in
poor circumstances to share the
meal and to make the patriarchs
feel at home.
The popular interpretation of
the booths, baaed on scriptural
luotation, ia that they remind us
f ancient times when the Jews
* a landless people, living in
l-nu, but theae associations with
'he wanderings in the wilderness
are more typical of the Passover
"pirit.
At Succoth time the Jews, since
their earliest history, have given
thanks for the summer harvest,
which in Palestine is safely gath-
ered into storehouses by this time,
and they have prayed for gentle
rains to speed the next crops.
These agricultural motivations can
be traced in the customs and cer-
emonies. The booths, built close
to the houses, are lined with fruits
of the harvest. Herein gather the
men, and often the women, of the
household or community to take
their meals for the nine days. (A
booth has been erected in the quad-
rangle of the Seminary at Broad-
way and 122nd Street in New York
City and is open to visitors for the
period of the holiday, except when
it is being used by the students
and faculty o fthe Seminary.)
The libation of water which
was poured over the altar to sym-
bolize rain, and the fertility which
rain brings to the land, is now only
recalled by the recital of appro-
priate psalms. It was once an item
of the ceremonies bitterly contest-
ed by the Sadducees and Pharisees
when the welfare of the Jewish
neople was more dependent on t)
elements.
This transition was foreshadow-
ed by the priests when they stood
at the gates of the Temple and:
said "Our forefathers stood on this
spot with their backs to God's
house and with their faces to the
east and worshipped the sunbut
we turn to God and our eyes al-
ways turn to God." (Eaekiel 8:16)
Since the Middle Ages the festi-
val has taken on a new signifi-
cance. The Torah is held up in
procession and is read in the syn-
agogue. A special Tlkhun, or ar-
rangement of scripture, is read in
many synagogues on the eve of
the seventh day, Hashonoh Rab-
bah. The final day of the holiday
is especially devoted to rejoicing
in the Law, and is named there-
from Simchat Torah, because on
this day the reading of the Five
Books of Moses is completed and
immediately afterward the first
portion is begun. The man who is
called up to complete the reading
of the Five Books of Moses is cal-
led the Bridegroom of the Law
(Hasan Torah,) the man who be-
gins the reading of the Five Books
is called the Bridegroom of the
Beginning (Hasan Bereshit.) It is
customary in many synagogues
for these two men to hold a recep-
tion in honor of all the congre-
gants.
There are a number of colorful
ceremonies associated with Hosh-
anah Rabbah, as well as Shemini
Azeret and Simchat Torah. Sev-
eral o fthem are recorded by Hay-
yim Schauss in his book, "The
Jewish Festivals." According to
one legend the heavens open at
midnight on Hoshanah Rabbah, and
those who see the phenomenon will
have any wish granted them. Sim-
chat Torah is especially a chil-
dren's festival.
The observance by Orthodox
Jews of the ninth day of Succoth,
like the addition of a second day to
every festival except Yom Kippur,
has its origin in the ancient meth-
od of arranging and announcing
the Jewish calendar at the time
of the new moon. The declaration
of a new month might often ar-
rive late at some outlying commu-
nity and a day was added to all
holidays except that one for which
fasting was prescribed to ensure
proper observance in the diaspora.
That is why in Palestine proper
only eight days are observed.
Succoth was one of the three
great pilgrim festivals which drew
worshippers from all over Pales-
tine to Jerusalem and there is a
wealth of ceremony, history and
custom in its celebration.
BULLETIN
TEMPLE ISRAEL
of MIAMI
RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN, Ph.R
6*96 Albacore Drive8-1286
137 N. E. 10th Street
Office Phone 2-7746
RABBI COLMAN A. ZWITMAN
630 N. C. S1t St. 2 64
MIAMI BEACH MIAMI
INther or both of the Rabble will bo In the Temple eyy morning.
Tou may consult with them en matters concerning- the Jewish commu-
nity, or your personal problems. Tea will be assured sympathetic
hearing and advice, and, nsedlesa to say, each matter will be held In
atrlet confidence.
FRIDAY NfOHT MAKE NO ENGAGEMENTS PAY NO VISITS
GIVE NO PARTIES GO TO TEMPLE
CONGREGATIONAL
"Do not withdraw thyself from
the congregation."Hillel
CALENDAR OF SERVICES
Friday evening, October 7th, at
8:15 p. m., Dr. Kaplan will speak
on the subject: "Ask Thy Elders."
Services will be conducted by Rab-
bi Zwitman.
Saturday morning, October 8th,
services at 11:00 a. m.
Sunday evening. October 9th at
8:15 p. m., the ushering in of the
Sukkoth festival. The sermon to
be given by Rabbi Zwitman on the
subject: "The Sukkoh: a forebod-
ing Abode of Israel." The servic-
es will be conducted by Dr. Kap-
lan.
Monday morning, October 10th,
at 11:00 a. m., the sermon will be
given by Dr. Kaplan on the sub-
ject "Letter and Spirit of the Suk-
koh." Services will be conducted
by Rabbi Zwitman.
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
The open;ng program of the Re-
ligious School assembly, held last
Sunday, featured a New Year ser-
vice, participated in by the fol-
lowing members of the school
Opening service, Gloria Kirstein.
"The Shofarit's Call to Youth"
AddressIrma Bernstein.
Shofar ServiceBarbara Meyer.
"Kol Nidre and Our New Vows"
AddressJoyce Pearlman.
The Yom Kippur Youth services
which took place at the Temple
on Wednesday afternoon, Atone-
ment Day, were conducted by the
following:
Opening Service, Gerald Simon.
Sanctification Service, Jules
Beckwitt.
Atonement Service, Morgan
Levy.
Taking Out the Torah, Theodore
Hyman.
Scriptural Reading, Donald Ean-
ett.
Concluding Service, Leon a r d
Lewis.
The sermon at the Young Peo-
ple's Service was given by Rabbi
Zwitman.
This Sunday morning, October
9th, a very interesting surprise
program has been announced by
the School Board for the Assem-
bly, to be held at 11:30 a. m. The
program will be presented by
adults, and all children and par-
ents in the Religious School are
especially invited to attend.
GENERAL
The choir of Temple Israel, un-
der the direction of Annie Laurie
Lee, organist, consists of Rose-
mary Gerson, Mary Hirtenstein,
William J. Lee and Edward Gins-
burg.
At the Atonement Eve services,
the Kol Nidre was rendered as a
violin selection by Miss Selma Ein-
binder, student at the University
of Miami.
9
Do You
Own
Your Home?
Thsre never waa a better time
thin new to build ens
Ths Liberal Financing Through
Federal Housing
Administration
Mahal R Possible
Olve me a call and I win gladly
help you to set the beet pos-
sible information as to Its elan.
H. SIMONS
Csre Actcermsn Ins. Aaeney
1016 Seybsld Bids-
Phene 1-S161
When you'ra nervous they tell jrou to relax.
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fou will find It much easier to relaxto over-
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eet, Nervous Hosdarhn after you take
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PAGE SIX
m JIWM FLOMDIAir
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938

TAMPA
(By MRS. JAY MARKOWITZ)
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Uraan and
son, Martin, of this t-Itjr have re-
turned from a two week's visit
with M/-8. Uman's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Brown, in Read-
in, Pa., |
Mr. J. Milchman went to Gaines-
ville, Fla., where he conducted
services for the High Holidays at
Congregation B'nai Israel.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lutz and
Jack Morris spent the holidays in
Atlanta with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. David Friedlander.
of Mobile, Ala., spent the New
Year holidays with Mrs. Friedlan-
der's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Buchman.
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Schwartz an-
nounce the birth of a daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack B. Weisman
spent the New Year holidays with
Mrs. Weisman's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Shapiro, in St. Peters-
burg.
Miss Alice Gordon of Tampa
left recently for Boston where she
plans to make her future home.
The first seasonal meeting of
the Tampa Chapter Junior Ha-
dassah was held Thursday night.
September 29th at the Hotel Flor-
idian. The meeting was opened
by an address of welcome by the
president, Mrs. Dave Pennan. Var-
ious reports were given by the
committee chairmen.
A membership tea, which will be
the first social event of the sea-
aon, was discussed and planned.
The affair will be given Sunday,
rangements are Mrs. J. Silverman
October 23rd at the Hotel Flori-
dian. Those in charge of the ai-
and Mrs. Oscar Verkauf.
November being Union Hadas-
sah Month, the annual Tri-city
meeting will be held in Tampa
during that month. The guests
will be Jacksonville and Miami.
The exact date will be announced
later.
Plans for a fashion review and
dance were also discussed. The
affair will be given sometime the
early part of December. The meet-
ing was later turned over to the
cultural chairman, Mrs. Nathan
Poller. Mrs. Louis Buchman read
the meaning of Succoth.
Guests and prospective members
who attended the meeting were
the Misses Elizabeth and Fanny
Isaac, Mrs. Bertha Cohen. Miss
Samona Rosenfeld, Miss Dorothy
Feiner and Miss Rae Birnbach.
The next meeting of the Junior
Hadassah will be held at the Ho-
tel Floridian October 27th and all
members and prospective members
are urged to attend.
a Wild Rose" and "I Love You
Truly" were softly played during
the plighting of the troth.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her father. She was
lovely in a wedding gown of lace
fashioned over a foundation of bri-
dal satin. Princess lines were
used and the square neckline was
featured. Short puffed sleeves
added a touch of chic to the gown
and the skirt flared into extreme
fullness. Her hip length veil of
illusion was attached to a pleated
tiara and caught with orange blos-
soms. She carried the traditional
bouquet of bride's roses and val-
ley lilies.
Miss Isabel Rosenblatt was her
sister's maid of honor. Her frock
of French rose beige featured fit-
ted lines and had smart touches of
Chateau wine velvet on the bodice.
A jacket of matching lace was
worn. She wore a spray of roses
in her hair and carried a Colonial
bouquet of talisman roses.
Miss Adeline Flieshman served
as maid of honor. Her gown was
of heaven's blue chiffon. The skirt
was long and full and banded with
lace in insertions of the same
shade. The square neckline was
used and full puffed sleeves were
used. She too, wore roses in her
hair and carried pink roses in
Colonial arrangement.
Nathan Rosenblatt, Jr., served
as best man and Eddie Rosenblatt
was Mr. Genzuk's other attendant.
Following the wedding a buffet
supper was served.
Mr. and Mrs. Genzuk left dur-
ing the evening for a motor trip
to various parts of the state and
will return to this city to reside
to Tarrytown in the spring. Mrs.
during the w-nter. planning to go
Genzuk travelled in a modish suit
of navy blue with white pin
stripes. Her accessories were of
red.
WEISGAL SETS
WORLD RECORD
Tel Aviv, (WNS Palcor Agency)
Meyer W. Weisgal, executive di-
rector of the Palestine Pavilion at
the New York's World Fair of
1939, arrived in Tel Aviv on Sep.
tember 30th, establishing what is
regarded as a record for the jour-
ney from New York to this sll-
Jewish city. He made the entire
trip in eight days, having flown
from England. Weisgal is con-
ferring with designers of the Pal-
estine exhibit and with leading
manufacturers with regard to the
New York show.
JUSTICE HUGHES
LAUDS CARDOZA
ST. PETERSBURG NOTES
Miss Annabel Jacobs was hon-
ored with a farewell party last
Tuesday night by the Embassy
Club. Miss Jacobs left Wednes-
day for New York. Guests at the
party were Louis Blumberg and
Jerry Rosenberg of Tampa, Irving
Greenstone, Katherine McKay of
Sanford, Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Whitney, Jack Kanner, Nell Coop-
erman, Roxy Seigal, Arnold Ar-
gintar. Ted Eflin and Annabel
Jacobs.
Mrs. Dora Goldberg returned
last week from her summer vaca-
tion. She visited relatives and
friends in Reading, Pa., Richmond,
Va., and New York City.
Mrs. Walter S. Mackauf, formerly Miss Rose Berkowitz, whose
marriage was an event of last week. ____
Taylor Sees
Hope for Refugees
LEADING ZIONIST
Arnold Argintar spent last week
end in Miami.
Witnessed by scores of friends,
Miss Pauline Rosenblatt, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Rosen-
blatt, and Joseph Benzuk. son of
Mr. and Mrs. David J. Genzuk of
Tarrytown, N. Y., were married
Thursday afternoon. The cere-
mony took place at the home of
the bride's parents on Lake Platt
and the Rabbi David Zielonka
read the impressive Jewish mar-
riage ceremony.
The vows were pledged before
an altar Improvised in the spac-
ious living room. Graduated areca
Balms were used and the altar held
burniag tapers which were used
in the ceremony. The wedding mu-
sic waa in charge of a trio. The
bridal party entered to the strains
of the "Bridal Chorus" and "To
The Judaic Council held their
first meeting of the year last Mon-
day night at the congregation. Of-
ficers elected for the coming year
are President, Celia Rubin; Vice-
responding Secretary, Hazel Ab-
President, Lucy Hamptner; Cor-
rams; Recording Secretary, Jen
Kleinfeld; Treasurer, Ann Miller.
These officers will be installed at
the annual installation banquet at
the Nikko Inn.
The Jewish Youth Council will
hold their first meeting next Son-
day at 8:00 o'clock at the Congre-|
gation B'nai Israel.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Bisenberg
and Family
Will All Their Relatives and
Friends
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
New York, (WNS)Estimating
the total wealth in Germany of
German and Austrian refugees at
from two to six billion dollars, My-
ron C. Taylor, American vice-
chairman of the Intergoverntal
Committee on Refugees, told the
Council on Foreign Relations, that
he was confident that despite dif-
ficulties "means can be found
which will be acceptable both to
the German government and to
the governments of the countries
of refuge whereby a considerable
portion of this wealth can be sav-
ed for the emigrants to enable
them to find, reach and establish
themselves in new homes." In his
first public report since his return
from Europe, where he spent five
months in behalf of the refugees,
Mr. Taylor expressed confidence
that the adjustment of Europe's
political problems "brings new
hope and presents the promise"
of a solution of the refugee prob-
lem.
Warning against the belief that
"there is an ypossibility of ol.ang-
ing policies which are forcing
these people from ther former
homeland," Mr. Taylor aaid "the
problem is basically one of bring-
ing order out of the present chaos.
Our problem," he pointed out, "in-
volves to a considerable degree
the question of placement." Mr.
Taylor also expressed confidence
that the German government "will
recognize that extreme persecu-
tion is unnecessary to accomplish
the emigration of these unwanted
people from Germany, and tVat if
it is to have the cooperatijn of
the other governments of the
world in solving this problem, it
must to some extent relax the un-
ceasing pressure whicn is driving
these people to flight rather than
to organized emigration. It is the
sincere desire of the participat-
ing governments (in the Intergov
ernmental Committee) to be nelp-
ful to the German government
where they can and in a manner
consistent with their laws and in-
terests in finding a method of end-
ing a situation which must inevi-
tably give rae to rancor and mit-
understanding."
Washington, D. C, (WNS)A
tribute to the late Justice Benja-
min N. Cardozo marked the open-
ing of the new term of the United
States Supreme Court. Chief Jus-
tice Charles E. Hughes opened the
brief session with a short eulogy
of Cardoza. declaring the ca^irt
had suffered a grievous lo- H*
referred to Cardoza's career as
"one of the most illustrous an-
nals."
HEINE'S KIN
DIES HERE
New York, (WNS)Isidore D.
Morrison, one of the few surviving
founders of the Federation of
American Zionists, the predecessor
of the Zionist Organization of
America, and for two generations
a leader in American Zionism, died
here this week at the age of 66.
A native of Poland, he ;ame to
this country in 1886. Admitted to
the bar in 1896, he became identi-
fied with Zionist affairs shortly
thereafter as honorary secretary
of the Federation of American
Zionists, an office he held until
1904. In 1924 he became a mem-
ber of the administrative commit-
tee of the United Palestine Ap-
peal. Morrison was also active in
the Jewish National Fund, the
Jewish Theological Seminary and
the Hebrew University. To the
latter he contributed $100,000 for
an opthalmic institute.
Pro-Jewish Stand
Hurts Artist
Cleveland. (WNS)Mrs. Bella
Lehman, a kinswoman of Henrich
Heine and member of the L S.
embassy staff in Berlin prior to
the entry of the United States into
the World War, died in Hollywood
three weeks ago, according to
word received here where she had
made her home. Mrs. I^hman's
mother, Mrs. Sarah Heine, was the
granddaughter of a cousin of Solo-
mon Heine, the poet's uncle and
patron.
Hebrew University
Rebukes Italy
Rome, (WNS)The confiscation
of the passport of Arturo Toscan-
ini, orchestra leader, by the police
of Milan is believed to be due to
his having let it be known that he
was opposed to Italy's anti-Jewish
policy and that because of it he
planned to liquidate his affairs
here and leave never to return.
Toscanini has long been outspoken
in his opposition to Nazism and
anti-Semitism.
SERVICE PAINT 00.
80t N. E. FIRST AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Jerusalem, (WNS)Acting on
a decision made by the Hebrew
University's board of governors at
its London meeting, President Ju-
dah L. Magnes has informed the
Italian consulate here that the
University will not accept thu
year the Italian government's an-
nual grant of $2,000 because of
anti-Jewish legislation in Italy.
The grant has been made every
year since 1988 for the Univer-
sity's department of romance lan-
guages and literature. Teaching
of Italian at the University, how-
ever, will continue, Dr. Magnes
said.
CORRECTION
By error the Market at 1678
Coral Way was Advertised u
Stanley's Market, in the Issos
of September 23rd.
THIS MARKET 18
OPERATED AS
CROWELL S MARKET


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938
j CONGREGATION BETH JACOB I
Washington Avenue and Tkirg Street, Miami Beach
PAGE SEVEN
MOSES MEICHEUFF, ftahkl
32* Jeffersen Avinut
Thon. 6-1Sat
MAUniCE Q. MAMCHEI, Canter
72* Mtniin Avmui
Them IJtlt
DIVINE SERVICES
Daily mornings at 7:00 and 8:00.
Evenings at 5:46 p. m. Sabbath
Friday evening at 5:30 p. m. Sat-
urday morning at 8:30; Saturday
afternoon at 5:30 p. m.
SUCCOS SERVICES
Succos services will be ushered
in Sunday evening at 5:46 o'clock
with Cantor Maurice Mamches
chanting the service. Monday
morning services begin at 8:30,
and Rabbi Mescheloff will preach
on "a New Succah." Tuesday
morning the Rabbi will preach on
"The Four Species."
HEBREW SCHOOL
REGISTRATION
Registration of children for our
Hebrew School classes continues
daily from 4:00 to 7:00 at the Tal-
mud Torah office. Parents: reg-
ister your children at once.
THOUSAND JEWS
ARE EMPLOYED
Jerusalem, (WNS Palcor Agen-
cy)A contract involving the ex-
penditure of over $4000,000 and
employment of 1,000 Jews for at
least five months was secured by
ihe Solel Boneh, contracting Bu-
reau of the Histadruth (Jewish
Federation of Labor,) from the
Palestine Government for the con-
struction of army huts and stables
in 26 places from the northern
frontier of Palestine to Hebron.
Seven sundred of the laborers will
he employed on the site of the
work, whi'e an additional 300 men
will be employed as carpenters, on
transport duty and for protection
r>f the workers. It is believed that
the original appropriation of /80,-
000 allotted for this type of work
will be increased. Only one Arab
contractor had tendered a bid; and
when he saw the list of places at
which his men would have to work,
he withdrew his offer.
De Valera Appeals
For Refugees
Geneva, W(NS)An appeal to
all the nations of the world to end
the plight of refugees persecuted
for racial and religious reasons
was voiced by President Eamon
tie Valera of Ireland in closing
the 19th Assembly of the League
tf Nations, of which he was chair-
man. The refugee problem, he
raid, is as dangerous as the min-
ority problem, and he urged all
governments to use all possible
means to try to save "suffering
people from misery."
Kotik Receives
Military Sentence
Jerusalem. (WNS Palcor Agen-
c> lJacob Kotik, who was arrest-
ed on the evening of August 20th
on a charge of carrying three're-
volven and bullets, was sentenced
to death by the Military Court in
Jerusalem. His arrest came about
a.- a result of a search of the club
rooms of the Revisionist labor or-
ganization in Tel Aviv. In his
defense, Kotik testified that he
had been handed the avlise, con-
taining the revolvers and ammu-
nition, and that he had believed it
contained merely papers for him
to carry. af*
1762 ARE KILLED
IN PALESTINE
Jerusalem, (WNS Palcor Agen-
cy)159 Jews were killed and 373
were wounded during the last
three months, according to a list
of casualties issued by the Pales-
tine Post. During September, the
naper reports, 359 persons were
killed. Of this number 52 were
Jews, 247 were Arab brigands, and
the remainder were members of
the British forces now in Palestine
plus a number of Arab civilians
and supernumeraries. During the
same month 180 persons were
wounded, of whom 69 were Jews.
The casualty lists of July through
September totalled 1,762, of whom
833 were killed. Jewish casual-
ties during this three-month per-
iod included 159 killed and 373
wounded.
Roumania Exempts
Small Merchants
Bucharest, (WNS)Small busi-
nesses in Roumania were exempt-
ed from ithe government's pro-
gram of "Roumanization' 'of in-
dustry and commerce in an order
issued by the ministry of com-
merce to local authorities advising
them not to interfere in establish-
ments employing five or less per-
sons. The authorities were in
structed to concentrate on largei
firms only in displacing employes
of non-Roumanian ethical origin.
SOCIETY
VISIT HERE
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Optner,
of Chicago and Los Angeles, are
visiting in Miami as the house
guests of Mrs. Ida Optner, sister
of Mr. Optner, and will remain
here for the season
EXOTIC GARDENS. INC.
Flasler and Brldse Ph. 2-6353
2-6847. Beach Phone B-2961
07 Lincoln Road. Office 2970 N.
W. 17th Avenue. Phone 2-HO.j.
Fined Assortment of Freeh Cut
Flowers In Miami.
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCAS-
IONS WIRED ANYWHERE
NOW OPEN
Greater Miami Jewish Funeral Home, Inc.
710 S. W. 12th Avenue
PHONE 3-3431
"Exclusively Jewish"
HARRY GORDON, Eaecetive Secretary
Our Sports World
HAVE YOU NOTICED
That Hank Greenberg smacked 2
of his homers on the 2nd day of
Rosh Hashanah? He didn't play
on the first day of the high holi-
dayhis Detroit team being inac-
tive. Hank probably wouldn't
have played anyway, since he set
a precedent by staying out of a
World Series game in 1934. Hank
belted two of themNos. 57 and
58last Tuesday, with many a
Jewish fan in attendance at the
Detroit-St. Louis game, played in
Detroit. As we write this, '01
Hankus has those 58 homers to his
credit, and five days remaining in
which to smack out three to break
Babe Ruth's record of 60, set 'way
back there in 1927. If Greenberg
can do it, he automatically be-
comes the No. 1 man of baseball.
He becomes the hero of every kid
on the street, much as the Bambino
was, and is still. Here's wishing
him a Happy New Year and a
Happy New Record! ....
That Ed Merlin, who was named
on the second Jewish AU-American
team last year, is now doing his
guarding for the Brooklyn Dadg-
ers of the National Football Lea-
gue? Ed, former star at Vander-
bilt, was regarded as one of the
finest guards in the South for the
past two years, and he was duly
honored by Seven Arts Feature
Syndicate last year. Now he's
making good in the professional
circuit, which just goes to show,
doesn't it? ....
Luckman of Columbia, Marty
Glickman of Syracuse and Mar-
shall Goldberg of Pittsburgh are
up to their old tricksstealing
the headlines? Each has turned
in brilliant performances in prac-
tice sessions and early games and
rlready they are headed for all-
mythical teams, includ i n g. of
course, our Jewish All-American
or hadn'a you heard? ....
That Sid Roth of Cornell, Sic
That Northeastern University of
Boston is plugging Arnold Kauf-
man, Joosh lad from Maiden, for
Ail-American honors. Arnold is
a 175-pound guard who has two
years of action behind him. He's
"positive dynamite," says our
Northeastern representative, and
reports from newspaper experts
substantiate this build-up......
Statement of the Ownershio, Man<-
ment. Circulation. Etc., Required bv
the Acts of Congress of August 24.
1912, and March 3. 1933. of the Jew.
Ith Floridian, published weekly at
Miami. Florida, for October 1, 1938.
Stnte of Florida. County of Dade, s.
Before me. a notary public In and
for the state and county aforesaid,
personally appeared J. Louis Shochet.
who, having been duly sworn accord-
ing to law, deposes and says that he
Is the publisher of the Jewish Flori-
dian and that the following Is. to the
beat of his knowledge and belief, a
true statment of the ownership, man.
agement (and If a dally paper, the
circulation,) etc., of the aforesaid
publication for the date shown In the
above caption, required by the act of
August 24. 1912. as amended by the
act of March 3. 1933, embodied in
section .".:17. Postal Laws and Regula-
tions, printed on the reverse of this
form, to-wlt
1. That the names and addresses
of the publisher, editor, managing
editor, and business managers are:
PublisherJ. Louis Shochet, P. O.
Vix 2973. Miami. Fla.
Managing EditorJ. Louis Shochet.
P. O. Box 2973. Miami, Fla.
Business ManagerJ. Louis Shoch-
et. P. O. box 2973, Miami. Fla.
2. That the owner Is: (If owned
by a corporation. Its name -and ad-
Iress must be stated and also Im-
mediately thereunder the names and
addresses of stockholders owning Of
loldlng one per cent or more of total
imount of stock. If not owned by a
orporatlon, the names and addresses
>f Ihe Individual owners must !>e
riven. If owned by a firm, company.
r other unincorporated concern. Its
name and address, as well as those
of each Individual member, must be
riven.)
J, I mils Shochet, P. O. box 2973.
Miami Fla.
3. That the known bondholders,
mortgagees, and other security hold-
ers owning or holding 1 per cent or
more of total amount of bonds, mort-
gages, or other securities are: ,If
there are none, so state.)
None.
4. That the two paragraphs next
above, giving the names of the own-
ers., stockholders, and security hold-
ers," If any. contain not only the list
of stockholders and security holders
thev appear upon the books of
the company but also. In cases where
the stockholder or security holder ap-
pears unon the books of the company
as trustee or In any other fiduciary
relation, the name of thfe person or
corpontlon for whom such trustee la
acting. Is given: also that the said
two paragraphs contain statements
embracing affiants full knowledge
and belief as to the circumstances
and conditions under which stockhold-
ers and security holders who do not
appear upon the books of the com-
pany aa trustees, hold atock and se-
curities In a capacity other than that
of a bona fide owner: and thla affiant
has no reaaon to belleva that any
other person, association, or corpora-
tion has any Interest direct or Indirect
In the said stock, bonds, or other se-
curities than aa ao stated by him.
5. That the average number of
copies of each Uwue of thla publica-
tion old or distributed through the
malls or otherwise (to paid subscrib-
ers during the twelve months pre-
ceding the date shown above la (Thla
Information is required from dally
publications only.) _________
J. LOUIS SHOCHET.
Sworn to and subscribed before me
thia 4th day of October. 1938.
W. F. DOWNES.
Notary Public. State of Florida at
My comraiaslon expires Dec. 1, 1929.
.iNSJREj]
SAVE with
SAFETY
Place Your Savings Where They
Will Receive Federal Pro-
tection and a Good
Return
We Have fj7 On
Always Paid fcf /q Savings
EACH ACCOUNT INSURED
UP TO $5,000
PHONE 3-2652
INJURED SAVHKS
A
toftTGAGI LOANS
DRDE FtUtRflL
SRVincs two -oon nssocmTion
* OF mmmi *
Ground Floor Conorsis Bldq., 109 N. E. Second Rva.
J. M. LIPTON, President
Do you "fly all to pieces" when the children are noisy, or
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In two formsLiquid and Effervescent Tablets.


E9E;
PAGE EIGHT
TME JIWBH FlOmiDIAM
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7
CONGREGATION
BETH DAVID
t N. W. M AMN
I MIAMI'S PIONKMR
CONQRMOATION)
MAX ftMAPIRO. MM
Mat N. W. << Jtml
onin Pmmli M47J
hnw Mwm irr*
Sl'CVOS 8KB VICES
TV festival will be ushered in
Sunday evening- at sunset October
9th. Rabbi Max Shapiro will f-
tm *:* and Cantor Louis Hajravn
chant the traditional liturete
melodies.
Sunder evening swnrx1** wdl be-
g-!n promptly at *W. Rabbi Sh*
garo will speak oa the subject:
The Importance of taw Celebra-
tion.'* Immmhstety after the ser-
vices the worshipper* wut Miter
the 'arg succoh adjoining the -
mmmmmmjmj and the Sisterhsod
member* will act as hoatemos dnr-
ina- the events**. Appropriate bvl-
day refreshments will he served-
la or via > and Tuesday morning- the
tee will start at 5W.
RKC.ISTK*T10\
for Sunday Bmmal
take place Sunday moraias
Ami Ah at 10 *> a m. Par-
eats are urged to bring their .hil-
dren at the beginning of the sem-
ester. Pall details as to the car-
ihnlem and faculty will be an
nounced shortly.
Reg-.stration time of the Hebrew
School will take place Wednesday
and Thursday aftornson. OrtoUr
12th and 15th from 300 to *:00
ihAA
JIMOR CONGREGATION
The Junior Congregation of
Beth David will officially begta its
distinct services at 10:30 Satur-
day aaorniag. October tlnd. This
organisation is betas; re-vitahaed
with older boys and girts in nad*-
tana to the reagieas services which
will be heU ht-moathly.
Those who desire to join the Ad-
miamU ri in Board of the Junior
Congregation anil phone office of
the Talmud Torah. Boys and r'rb
who are eligible moat be of the
aye between to to 21.
B'NAl B'RITH
BRIEFS
r ti t rvii+r
tf waaaM
total I ceaai we bag* to wr-.w
B>rth cemnaa. or wte
xjy mo waft, as we all
Ml V
Leonard Jacobua had hardly had
taae to sit down when M S. Baad-
ec took la a
Ac
to roal-
aad prrei-
.ege to ie hat part: and I am ear-
tain the "no-aothmgs"" will say
that this Jacob is ttnrtmg to
wrk t mm. .M S
and Leonard Jacobus w
far th* kind e/ week yna already
did and are now ising and wish
yen sad every '*'> we* km all
-it success ta year good werk in-
Dr. Albert Rosenthal makes nice
talks at conventions but does too
little at home.
M. J. Kopelowiu promised me
that he would do some work for
the B'nai B'rith. but his memory
seems too poor for the present, at
least.
Dr. Chas. Werblow is too mod-
eat and writes his papers much too
short.
Dr. Frank Coret fets up on the
floor and talks to the point too
many times.
Stanley C. Myers works too hard
and he is too talL
Baron de Hirsch Meyer is too
busy and too short.
Harry Simonhoff is too studious
and too technical.
There are others who live in this
community, and who have lived
here a Ion* time, who blow "their
horn" too load and do too little.
I could fo on and on indefinitely
and find positive faults witS every
one: however, this is not the writ-
er's purpose to find fault It is
to tell you what matters most, and
what is of far greater importance
to ate: it is not camouflage claims
which were and are so shamefully
i-.i *. Ahm |mmtmmf ha mam]
tand let that -sink in") bat gen-
uine acroiapindtments. and the
grand tutal: a.td for that we invite
yea and every seif-respecting Jew
come to oar misting; and we will
he eaty ta happy to display them
to yen.
I Can Prove It
(BY EABBI HYMAN GOODMAN)
I can safely say that w-.th this
-bunch" af faulty Brothers aad
the ones that I have fa. led ta men-
tis*, that oar frand total m eaiy
a bagiaamg. From my
the ktad of pieasaat and
Biblical place namea: There are
in the United States 30 Lebanons,
26 Hebrona. 11 Carmels, 23 Zions
and Mount Zions, 14 Bethlehems.
9 Jerichos, 3 Sharons and com-
pounds, 10 Jordans, 26 Edens, 22
Bethels. 18 Tabors and Mount Ta-
bors. 21 Shilohs, 22 Goshens, 6
Palestinea and 3 Jerusalems (one
each in Arkansas, Maine and Ohio.)
BBS
New York State has a Mount Si-
nai but it also has a Sodom.
XXX
Tofte (a Biblical symbolic term
for hell, see Isaih 30-33) U the
name of a town in Minnesota.
XXX
Swastika is the name of a town
|a New Mexico. Another Swastika
is located in northern Ontario. Can-
ada. (Incidentally the station
agent of Swastika. Ontario, is a
Jew.)
XXX
There is a Kaplan in Louisiana
i a town by that name.)
XXX
There was a city of Montreal in
Palestine lone before there was
one in Canada. During the Crn-
sades a fortress city by that name
was established near the Dead Sea.
XXX
The aamm Jordan and Rhine
have the same mfiag. Jordan
?from the Hebrew root Tarad)
conveys the meaning- of flowing;,
streaming;. warn Rhine tfrom
the German hnnen.)
XXX
-. I------_.-k_ gagkgaf, there
is a thin eaghfsri catted Bethle-
hem Row oa which an old Jewish
- mjigj
centre of. the legal |g-Jg-aa
Herxl Street is the banking ,'
tre; Sholom Aleichem Street
nrc
ed after the famous humorist) a
near a cemetery.
x
X X
Thorah (Hebrew for the Law) i,
the name of a township in Ontario
Canada.
XXX
China is mentioned in the Bible.
Some scholars are of the opinion
that the land of Sinim mentioned
in Isaiah 49:12 refers to China.
XXX
Aaronsbarg- i Pennsylvania
was the first city in America whid
was founded by and named afar
a Jew (Aaron Levy.) Three stilts
have comities named for Je*i:
Castro County in Texas for Henry
Castro; Kaufman County in Tesa
for David Kaufman: Emaaw
County in Georgia for Due
Emanael: Levy County in Fiona
for David Levy Talee.
XXX
Rachel Street, the main taor-
oag-hfare of Aaronsburg u Band
after the fon rider's wife.
from many aa
President Cry
pCsameats ar ache may he raised
so kurh that :ts rays may Scat
tp every dark corner of the entire
giobe. Aad take it from me. this
target in worth year while, and
my while so aim for. So fate's de
thas fine piece ex* work
xxx
The first Jewish city af Tel mmfe
the sixth eaatmry
Cammoa Era in the
ExaW .Exekmi 3:13.)
Twenty-fear centariea Inter the
Jewmh city af Tel Ante
th.s taae ta Pales
\m,
MOSONVUn
LAIOCSTaf
rewSTHwW,
::
JACKSONV1LU
FLORIDA
BSSLrSSSt
U nrVit l. oaJ
,U II I



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PAGE FOUR THE J1WBH FLOMPIAH FBroAY, OCTOBER 7 MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION 1646 8. W. 3rd Street ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, lUbbl RABBIS RESIDENCE: t1 & W. 13th Court; Phone M1M TABERNACLES The festival of booths, or Tabernacles will commence Sunday at sundov.r and will be ushered in with appropriate services. On Monday and Tuesday the Sabbath schedule of services will be in effect and Rabbi Kellner will preach alternately in English and Yiddish on the two mornings and in Yiddish on the afternoon of the first day. As in the past the congregation will erect a spacious and beautiful Sukkah for the convenience of those who have not one of their own. The Ladies Auxiliary W 'H he > n charge of decorating the booths and will also prov'oe refreshments for those who w.ll make Kiddush in the Sukkah. Mr. Max Rifas has been named chairman of the committee to nake all arrangements for SnV kos and Mrs. Ida Buckstein wiM be in personal charge of the ladies who cooperate with the synagogue in this sacred venture RELIGIOUS SCHOOLS Registration for the Hebrew and Sunday S-hools will be conducted iris Sunday October 9th be'.weon 10:00-12:00 a. m., in the synagogue. Rabbi Kellner will register the pupils of the Hebrew School and Mrs. George Chertkof assisted by Miss Mildred Berkowitz wil! register for the Sunday School. JEWISH RADIO HOUR The weekly Jewish radio hour conducted Sundays at 3:30 p. m., over Station WIOD will be cinducted this week by Rabbi Abraham Kellner who will speak on "Youth Speaks in the House of God," a program of songs will be offered by the Habanoth choir. HABANOTH NEWS The Miami Chapter of Habanoth are conducting a Sukkoth essay contest under the sponsorship of Mrs. Samuel Tannenbaum. The girls will learn the meaning of the various symbols and observances connected with the festival at a special meeting on Sunday morning at the home of Mrs. Abraham Kellner where the girls will also participate in decorating the Sukkoh. October 13th will mark the first anniversary of the founding of the club and honoring this milestone the Habanoth will inaugurate a series of worthwhile projects. On the day of the anniversary the first meeting of the newly formed Habanoth Buds will be held. This will be a Junior division for girls between the agts of 9-12. Later in the month a grand concert and reception will be held in honor of the first anniversary. THANK YOU We register grateful appreciation to all those who made the holiday arrangements and services spiritually satisfying and materially successful. Particular thanks are due to Mr. H. M. Drevieh anil Mrs. George Chertkof who handled the ticket sale. AT HOME Rabbi and Mrs. Abraham Kellner extend a most sincere welcome to all their friends to come and visit with them during the coming festival and make Brocho in the Sukkoh adjoining their home at 919 S. W. 15th Court. BRUCHIM HABOIM The congregation extends a hearty welcome to Mr. and Mrs. Raphael and children and to Mr. and Mrs. Shachma who recently arrived from Germany and will make their home in Miami. We are happy to have them with us and hope that their sojourn in our community will be • happy one. A REFUOH SHLEMA We extend best wishes for a Refuoh Shlemo to Brothere Atkins and hope that we will soon greet him in good health. THE Y. M. H. A. NOTES (BY HARRY SCHWARTZ) One of the biggest mass meetings tne vear wil1 ** held at the Y. M. H. A. clubrooms, Wed! nesday night, October 12th, when i the well known Dr. C. Stanley UnralL pastor of the Tamiami I Temple, will speak on "A ChnsI tion Looks at Anti-Semitism in J Germany." It should be the paramount duty of every Jew in the Greater Miami area to att'id this meeting and hear the atory from one who has first hand knowledge of conditions in Germany today. Dr. Lowell spent considerable time there and his message is of the utmost importance. Please can'• %  ;! other appointments for this night and bring your family and friend* to the Y. M. H. A., Wednesday, October 12th. MEMORY OF SCHLACHMAN PAID HOMAGE Amid solemn and fitting ceremonies a large congregation of friends and co-workers of the late beloved executive director of the Y. M. H. A., Boris Schlachm.nn. jrathered at Woodlawn Cemetrry Sunday, October 2nd. to pay him homage. Each Rabbi in this community participated in the ceremony. Rabbi Abraham Kellner. representing the Rabbinical Association, gave a eulogy. Milton A Friedman, president of the Y. M. H. A., continued the eulogies and then in the name of the "Y" unveiled the beautiful tombstone erected by the "Y" in Boris memory. Cantors Louis Hayman and Maurice Mamches chanted. It is our fervent hope that the memory of Boris Schlachman *ill inspire this community to erect that which Boris worked and prayed for, a Jewish Community Center. JUNIOR "Y" HOLDS NOMINATIONS Miss Ray Shochet, acting pres : dent in place of Hymen Merlin who left for college, presided at the annual nominations of officers meeting of the Junior Y. M. H. A. The candidates selected for President are: Bernie Serkin, Ray Shochet, Beatrice Merlin and Stanton Halpert; Vice-President, Ray Shochet, Ethel Pont, Nat Aronovitz, Stanton Halpert and Marshal' Feuer; Recording Secretary: E'hel Mintzer, Ethel Pont and Ad* Rick; Corresponding Secretary: Esther Shochet, Ethel Pont and Ethe Mintzer; Treasurer: Stanton Halpert, Dave Shier, Ray Shochet an.i Ethel Mintzer; Parliamentarian: Beatrice Merlin, Stanton Halp Gerald Elkin, Marshall Feuer Margaret Horowitz and Al Stein berg; Program Chairman, Ethel Pont, Ethel Mintzer, Dave Shiei Marshall Feuer and Beatrice Merlin and finally for (2) Board Members, Marshall Feuer, Bernice Greenstein, Dave Shier, Ada Rich, Ethel Minteer, Stanton I Halpert. Milton Weintraub, Aaron Pincus, and Rosalind Simon. Yessiree folks you can look forward to plenty of fireworks right here, and I do mean you.. The annual elections will take place on October 24th. Adelman, Milton A. Friedman and Dr. Harold Rand, will hold an ^ Z. A. day at Temple Israel on 0,. tober 16th. Ted Plant, president of the group will preside. I n ron junction with their oratorical elim%  nation contest, topic: "Bright Side of Jewish life." The wi rnw to go to Jacksonville. JACKSONVILLE Notes SEVENTH ANNAUL BALL AND JOURNAL NEWS Jews of Miami—We know you are interested in the "Y," but being interested of itaelf will not be sufficient. We want your financial assistance so that we may make our plans for a Community Center an actuality. The entire proceeds derived from this Journal and ball will be used for just that purpose. We therefore appeal to you to help our cause along. Committees and team captains are out presently soliciting for our seventh annual Journal. They will call on you soon. Receive them with open arms. Give them help because we are doing this so that you and your children will enjoy the comforts of a real Jewish Community Center. Please help us to help you. Thanks. A. Z. A., sponsored by the B'nai B'rith committee, with Nathan Mrs. A. Ossinsky, Mrs. L H. Grunthal and Miss Belle Nathan are in New York City, where they are visiting. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Cohen announce the birth of a son. David Harlan, on Tuesday, September 27 in St. Luke's Hospital. The Junior Hadassah Yom Kippur dance waa held Wednesday evening, October 5th, with Miss Clara Spevak aa general chairman. Miss Ruth Eison was in charge of tickets assisted by Miss Julia Mizrachi. In charge of the orchestra and entertainment was Miss Catherine Kass and Miss Edith Berman was in charge of refreshments. The cultural chairmaa. Miss Ruth Davis has appointed her committee for the year which consists of Miss Raye Cohen. Miss Doris Weiss, Miss Matilda Shane and Miss Davis. The committee will hold the first meeting this week. WOLPERT'S FURNITURE BARGAINS! Wv Refuse To Ec Uudtfsold 155 W. FLAGLER ST. PHOT4E 3-4132 KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. no. 37th St. and Normal Are CHICAGO, ILL. Delicious Corned Beef Pickled, Coked and Smoked Meats DEMAND IT FROM YODR DELICATESSEN Now Obtainable Everywhere in Florida



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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7, 1938 THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAK PAOE FIVE THE SCHIFF CLASSICS COMMITTEE (Front row—Mendes, Sulzberger. Kohler, A dler, Philipson, Schulman; second row—Oinzberg, Lauterbach, Malter, Marx, Friedlander, Endow. cs.:.^-ri^-:'^;':'SS':'SS-:-SS-:-ES-:-SS-:-S-;3S': The Merry Festival (BY FLORENCE ROTHSCHILD) Sucooth, the harvest festival from Oytober 10th to October 17th this y*ar, is illustrated in the Museum of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America in New York City by a number of ceremonial objects—glass, wood, silver containers for the ethrog of citron; strands of willow, palm, olive and myrtle for the lulab; a collection of shofars, of Torah cases, of prayer books; and a wall ornament for the Sukkah (booth or tent) painted by Israel David hatzato in nineteenth century Italy. The artist has inscribed the complete text of the Book of Ecclesiastes in the form of a globe on paper no more than a foot square, for this book is read in its entirety on the Sabbath day of the holiday week. The festival which inspired these objects d'art now reposing on the Museum shelves is one of the merriest in the calendar. The ten Days of Awe are concluded and the nine days of ingathering % %  nd thanksgiving have come. If in th!a year of international crises and tension no one is in a mood fir feasting or rejoicing, there is J et sufficient spirit of contemplation and gratitude in the ceremonies which attend the ancient holiday. The very tents or booths, which serve to distinguish Succoth from all other holidays are, according to Philo and Maimonides, a reminder 'hat the material goods and fortunes of this world are temporary and that poverty and wealth exist side by side. One of the ancient uistoms is to invite Abraham, Isaac, Jacob, Joseph, Moses, Aaron nd David to the Sukkah on suceessive nights, and to have as a fellow guest at the table a Jew in poor circumstances to share the meal and to make the patriarchs feel at home. The popular interpretation of the booths, baaed on scriptural •luotation, ia that they remind us f ancient times when the Jews *• a landless people, living in l-nu, but theae associations with 'he wanderings in the wilderness are more typical of the Passover "pirit. At Succoth time the Jews, since their earliest history, have given thanks for the summer harvest, which in Palestine is safely gathered into storehouses by this time, and they have prayed for gentle rains to speed the next crops. These agricultural motivations can be traced in the customs and ceremonies. The booths, built close to the houses, are lined with fruits of the harvest. Herein gather the men, and often the women, of the household or community to take their meals for the nine days. (A booth has been erected in the quadrangle of the Seminary at Broadway and 122nd Street in New York City and is open to visitors for the period of the holiday, except when it is being used by the students and faculty o fthe Seminary.) The libation of water which was poured over the altar to symbolize rain, and the fertility which rain brings to the land, is now only recalled by the recital of appropriate psalms. It was once an item of the ceremonies bitterly contested by the Sadducees and Pharisees when the welfare of the Jewish neople was more dependent on t) elements. This transition was foreshadowed by the priests when they stood at the gates of the Temple and: said "Our forefathers stood on this spot with their backs to God's house and with their faces to the east and worshipped the sun—but we turn to God and our eyes always turn to God." (Eaekiel 8:16) Since the Middle Ages the festival has taken on a new significance. The Torah is held up in procession and is read in the synagogue. A special Tlkhun, or arrangement of scripture, is read in many synagogues on the eve of the seventh day, Hashonoh Rabbah. The final day of the holiday is especially devoted to rejoicing in the Law, and is named therefrom Simchat Torah, because on this day the reading of the Five Books of Moses is completed and immediately afterward the first portion is begun. The man who is called up to complete the reading of the Five Books of Moses is called the Bridegroom of the Law (Hasan Torah,) the man who begins the reading of the Five Books is called the Bridegroom of the Beginning (Hasan Bereshit.) It is customary in many synagogues for these two men to hold a reception in honor of all the congregants. There are a number of colorful ceremonies associated with Hoshanah Rabbah, as well as Shemini Azeret and Simchat Torah. Several o fthem are recorded by Hayyim Schauss in his book, "The Jewish Festivals." According to one legend the heavens open at midnight on Hoshanah Rabbah, and those who see the phenomenon will have any wish granted them. Simchat Torah is especially a children's festival. The observance by Orthodox Jews of the ninth day of Succoth, like the addition of a second day to every festival except Yom Kippur, has its origin in the ancient method of arranging and announcing the Jewish calendar at the time of the new moon. The declaration of a new month might often arrive late at some outlying community and a day was added to all holidays except that one for which fasting was prescribed to ensure proper observance in the diaspora. That is why in Palestine proper only eight days are observed. Succoth was one of the three great pilgrim festivals which drew worshippers from all over Palestine to Jerusalem and there is a wealth of ceremony, history and custom in its celebration. BULLETIN TEMPLE ISRAEL of MIAMI RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN, Ph.R 6*96 Albacore Drive—8-1286 137 N. E. 10th Street Office Phone 2-7746 RABBI COLMAN A. ZWITMAN 630 N. C. S1t St.— 2 64 MIAMI BEACH MIAMI INther or both of the Rabble will bo In the Temple eyy morning. Tou may consult with them en matters concerningthe Jewish community, or your personal problems. Tea will be assured sympathetic hearing and advice, and, nsedlesa to say, each matter will be held In atrlet confidence. FRIDAY NfOHT — MAKE NO ENGAGEMENTS — PAY NO VISITS— GIVE NO PARTIES — GO TO TEMPLE CONGREGATIONAL "Do not withdraw thyself from the congregation."—Hillel CALENDAR OF SERVICES Friday evening, October 7th, at 8:15 p. m., Dr. Kaplan will speak on the subject: "Ask Thy Elders." Services will be conducted by Rabbi Zwitman. Saturday morning, October 8th, services at 11:00 a. m. Sunday evening. October 9th at 8:15 p. m., the ushering in of the Sukkoth festival. The sermon to be given by Rabbi Zwitman on the subject: "The Sukkoh: a foreboding Abode of Israel." The services will be conducted by Dr. Kaplan. Monday morning, October 10th, at 11:00 a. m., the sermon will be given by Dr. Kaplan on the subject "Letter and Spirit of the Sukkoh." Services will be conducted by Rabbi Zwitman. RELIGIOUS SCHOOL The open ; ng program of the Religious School assembly, held last Sunday, featured a New Year service, participated in by the following members of the school Opening service, Gloria Kirstein. "The Shofar—it's Call to Youth" —Address—Irma Bernstein. Shofar Service—Barbara Meyer. "Kol Nidre and Our New Vows" —Address—Joyce Pearlman. The Yom Kippur Youth services which took place at the Temple on Wednesday afternoon, Atonement Day, were conducted by the following: Opening Service, Gerald Simon. Sanctification Service, Jules Beckwitt. Atonement Service, Morgan Levy. Taking Out the Torah, Theodore Hyman. Scriptural Reading, Donald Eanett. Concluding Service, Leon a r d Lewis. The sermon at the Young People's Service was given by Rabbi Zwitman. This Sunday morning, October 9th, a very interesting surprise program has been announced by the School Board for the Assembly, to be held at 11:30 a. m. The program will be presented by adults, and all children and parents in the Religious School are especially invited to attend. GENERAL The choir of Temple Israel, under the direction of Annie Laurie Lee, organist, consists of Rosemary Gerson, Mary Hirtenstein, William J. Lee and Edward Ginsburg. At the Atonement Eve services, the Kol Nidre was rendered as a violin selection by Miss Selma Einbinder, student at the University of Miami. 9 Do You Own Your Home? Thsre never waa a better time thin new to build ens Ths Liberal Financing Through Federal Housing Administration Mahal R Possible Olve me a call and I win gladly help you to set the beet possible information as to Its elan. H. SIMONS Csre Actcermsn Ins. Aaeney 1016 Seybsld BidsPhene 1-S161 When you'ra nervous they tell jrou to relax. fissy advice to give, but mighty hard to follow, fou will find It much easier to relax—to overcomo Oluiiiassneea, Nervous Irritability Peet, Nervous Hosdarhn after you take N DR.MILES* (C ERVIINQ DR. MILES NERVINE is a well known nerve sedative. Although the formula from which it was made has been in use for nearly CO years, no better medicine for a tense, over-wrought nervous condition has ever been prescribed. DR. MILES NERVINE U as up-to-date as this morning's paper. LIQUID NEVINE Lar ge btl 1JS, Small Ml EFFERVESCENT TABLETS Lacrn pkg. TS#, Small pkg. W IN LIQUID OR TABLET FORM



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PAGE TWO THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAK SEITLIN-MARKOWITZ ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Engagement of Miss Florence Seitlin daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Louis Seitlin, pioneer residents of this area, to Mr. Harry Markowitz of Markowitz and Resnick, of this city was announced here this week. Miss Seitlin who is a popular member of the younger Jewish set here is a graduate of Miami Senior High School and of the Nurses Training School of the Jackson Memorial Hospital. Mr. Markowitz has had a long career of public service to the Jewish community, having served as president of Beth David Congregation, a director of the Jewish Welfare Bureau, vice-commander of the Freda Markowitz Post of the Jewish War Veterans, director of the Greater Miami Federation of Jewish Welfare Funds, director of the United Jewish Appeal, life member of the Young Men's Hebrew Association, director of the Beth Jacob Congregation and member and director in every Jewish organization in this area. The marriage will be an event of the early part of January. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7 ^ Mr. I. L. Mintzer, Mr. Jack August, Mr. Morris Pepper, Mr. M. Morrison, Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, Mrs. Moe Pallot, I. Silver, Sidney Axelrod, Mony Silverman of JackFive O'clock Club, will furnish the musical part of the program. A short business session will follow the program to acquaint the general assembly with the work of sonville, uncle of the bride, and Al the Board during the summer. We Berkowitz. The main addresses of the evening were given by Rabbi Max Shapiro and by Rabbi Abraham A. Kellner who also pronounced the Sheva Brochos and led in "grace." urge you members and friends to please attend this first meeting and acquaint yourselves with the workings of this section. Miami Section is surging forward in this humanitarian work Mr. Philip Berkowitz, father of the bride and Cantor Nathan Wroobel. Mr. J. Louis Shochet acted as toastmaster. The parents of the bride, and mother of the bridegroom were toasted during the evening. Numerous telegrams were received and read during the evening. Music was played for the ceremony and during the dinRERKOW1TZ-MACKAUF J ner by Mr. A. Drucker and his orM"PTIALS SOLEMNIZED I chestra. Following the dinner the In the presence of members of couple left for a trip North and the family and close friends. Rabbi Vocal selections were rendered by f or peoples all over the world, and Abraham A. Kellner of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation and Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David Congregation assisted by Cantor Nathan Wroobel officiated at the marriage ceremony uniting Miss Rose Berkowitz. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Berkowitz, to Walter Mackauf, son of Mrs. Rose Mackauf. last Sunday night at the Palatial Kosher Restaurant. The large dining room was beautifully decorated with American flags, cut flowers and potted palms with a huge wedding cake as the centerpiece in front of the bridal couple. The marriage ceremony was conducted under the traditional blue canopy with Al Berkowitz, Moni Silverman of Jacksonville, Abe Berkowitz and Kenneth Warshoff holding the Chupa standards, with palms forming a bower for the wedding party. Miss Mildred Berkowitz, a sister of the bride was maid of honor, and Mr. Sidney Axelrod was best man. The bride was led to the Chupa by her parents and the groom by his mother. Traditional music was played and "I Love You Truly" was sung during the ceremony. Following the ceremony dinner was served to the guests. Addresses and messages of felicitation were given by Mr. Abe Pepper, Mr. Jos. Mann, Mr. Win. Moody, Mr. W. Wells, Mr. Marcie Liberman. Mr. E. Albert Pallot, Mr. S. J. Spector, Mr. Nathan Adelman. will return to their home in Miami Beach in about threa weeks. Miss Berkowitz is a popular member of the younger Jewish set and received her education here. The groom is a native of New York, is a graduate of the Greenwe need every one's cooperation. Can we count on yours? Please make your reservations for luncheon with the Council office, 3-6554, no later than Monday, October 10. A membership committee meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Benjamin Le Vine, president of M. tober 30th. A fashion revue will be one of the highlights of the program and will include a showing of the latest models in spectator sports costumes, formal wear, beach outfits and other sports wear. Musical selections will be featured and a play, which will depict the work which Junior Hadassah carries on in Palestine will be presented with Miss Dorothy Lightman directing. The formal opening, which is open to the public, is an annual affair on the calendar of Junior Hadassah and is the initial event of its fall program. All participants in the program are urged to be present at ewjr rehearsal promptly. • • • RETURN TO MIAMI Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rubin returned to the city from their summer vacation spent in the North visiting relatives and friends. UNDERGOES OPERATION Oscar Rappaport, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rappaport, and one of the leaders of the local A. Z. A. Chapter, underwent an operation for appendicitis at the Jackson Memorial Hospital where he h now convalescing. • • • LEAVE FOR NORTH Ida Greenblatt of 1567 Pennsylvania Avenue, Miami Beach, will leave Saturday for a month's Uy in New York. IT PAYS TO GET THE BEST Tllark Sand. Muck. Marl ed Soil. $1.00 a yard. Cow Manure. S baas I1.M Phone 4-1804. Aent • WATCH This Space



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MH %  W35SBHP2iStt %  1 %  iiHHHi wJewisii nonet/am i% foL, ii._ NUMBER 39. fsychiatrists Say Hitler Is Crank CSSSSS Tiie Jewish Unity FLORIDA. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938 PRICE FIVE CENTS fashington, D. C, (WNS)— tl-r displays symptoms that linarily would cause persons ]irted with them to be committo institutions or disregarded | cranks, Dr. Carl Menninger, tf of staff of the Menninger Hi.-. Topeka, Kansas, told Science :ce which had asked him and other leading American psyhrftta to diagnose the personal(1 the German dictator. Dr. r J. Raeder, professor of psy|try at Boston University, debed Hitler as infantile and sawhile Dr. A. A. Brill said r is "a psychopathic parawhose hatred for the Jews [ his love for Germans "are excuses for his alolognia— [is, for his pleasure in pain." 15 T IS TO LIMIT New York, (WNS)—Racism was denounced as "the last fashion in human destiny" and a theory directly opposed to Catholic teachings by the Very Rev. Robert I. Gannon, president of Fordham University, a Catholic college, in a sermon at the annual red mass of the Catholic Lawyer's Guild. Racism, he said, "seems to imply that whenever one race is admitted by its own members to be essentially supreme, other races are not only to be despised, but persecuted and annihilated. From which we gather that the new 'racism' is in practice very little higher than the jungle." Along with other pagan isms of the present century, Dr. Gannon said, racism attacks the dignity, rights and liberties of the individual man and makes him merely "a unit in a mass" and isolates that mass from the rest of the world. la. (WNS)—Only 330 Jewpsicians and 100 Jewish dentil be allowed to practice in after October 1st when the purging the medical and professions of non-Aryans into force. Publication of ^ions for enforcing the deeveal that in small towns fcral areas no Jewish doctors ntists will be permitted to \e although a small number red to practice in Linz and which have substantial populations. ough the list of Jewish phyand dentists is believed Jte for the protection of the of the Jewish population, re not expected to be able a living in view of the imminent of the Jewish comand the fact that they |imit their patients to fulland part Jews. Only in ^ncies may Jewish doctors kryans and vice versa. Classifications the 330 Jewtors are divided as follows: general practitioners; 100 p'sts; 56 for the Rothschild il, Vienna's only Jewish ^1! 6 for the Old People's 5 for Jewish schools and problems relating to child |. C. Enrollment Now Under Way kber C. C. C. enrollment in (late of Florida got under uesday, October 4th, in West [Beach. Dade County's quo29 white and 6 colored Transportation to the en|nt was provided by the Commissioners. next replacement will be [in January. Those wishing the corps may apply at any etween now and then, at the et Welfare Board, 31 N. E. [Street JEWISH CONGRESS SESSION IS CALLED FIRST COLONY TO BEGIN SOON Montevido, (WNS)—Uruguay will soon have its first Jewish agricultural colony, according to an announcement by the Jewish Bank of Uruguay which plans to establish the colony with settlers already living here. President Alfredo Baldomir promised government help to the colony when he received a delegation of Jewish leaders. CZECH CHILDREN GO TO PALESTINE New York, (WNS)—The 400 delegates elected to the American Jewish Congress by direct popular vote last June will meet in New York City for a two-day session opening on the evening of October 29th and ending October 81st, together with 150 delegates named by 28 national Jewish organizations, according to an announcement by Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president of the Congress. Also participating in the sessions will be a delegation of European Jewish leaders representing the administrative committee of the World Jewish Congress and headed by Dr. Nahum Goldmann, Its chairman. Elected representatives of 133 Jewish communities in 27 states are expected to participate. New York, (WNS)—Jewish parents in Czechoslovakia, concsrned for the safety of their families because of current war scares have begun to transfer their children to Palestine under the auspices of the Youth Afaah moveknent. a cable received by Hadassah, the Women's Zionist Organization of America revealed here. The first group of 15 young refugees to be sent from Czechoslovakia by this movement which transfers Jewiah boys and girls of adolescent age from Central Europe to Palestine is expected to arrive momentarily in the Holy Land, the cable stated. The children, all between the ages of 15 and 17 are part of a group of 230 made up of 25 Austrian, 15 Czech, 40 Polish and 140 German Jewish boys and girls. In all, 903 Jewish children from Central Europe now holding special student immigration certificates issued by the British government, will enter Palestine within the next few weeks, Mrs. Greenberg said. JEWS LEAVING SUDETEN AREA Prague, (WNS)—Some 20,000 Jews from the Sudeten German districts who have fled to Prague, leaving behind only 2,000 aged and infirm Jews, are doomed to impoverishment as a result of the fourpower peace pact ceding the Sudeten districts to Germany. The Jewish refugees from the Sudeten left behind them property and businesses which are now regarded as total losses. Jewish leaders do not hide their concern for the" future of the refugees whose precipitate flight gave them no time to liquidate their affairs. All Jewish institutions in the Sudeten, including many old synagogues, are now abandoned, although in some towns friendly Germans are reported to be guarding them against possible vandalism. Some historic religious objects, however, have been removed to Prague, with the help of the government, where they have been entrusted to the supreme council of Jewish communities. Meanwhile, the Jewish Party of Czechoslovakia pledged its support to the government and voiced its readiness to make whatever sacrifices are necessary for the state. The Jews of Carpatho-Russia, which is in Slovakia, informed the government that in the event part of Slovakia is ceded to Hungary they want to remain Czech citizens. A Jewish legion is reported to be in formation here by Jewish veterans of the Czech Legion and German and Austrian refugees with military training. JEWISH FASCIST IS DISMISSED Istanbul. (WNS) — Marcella Campaner, head of the Italian Fascist party in Turkey since 1921, and the most prominent non-Jewish Italian in the country, has been dismissed because he opposed Italy's anti-Jewish policy. Campaner's opposition to Italy's racial program was reported to Rome by Signor Di Pepo, new Italian envoy to Turkey, who had been introduced to the Italian community here by Campaner. In the course of his address, De Pepo praised Italy's racial program. Later Campaner called the envoy's attention to the fact that his remarks had been unfortunate since most of his hearers were Italian Jews. Sudeten Nazis To Desecrate Property TUNE IN SUNDAY MORNING AT 9:01 The Jewiih Floridian will %  fain present Another tn ite leriea of weekly hroadcaJte thii coming Sunday morning orer Station WSAT (1600 k. c.) at9:00o'clok. It' %  fall of intereatinc newi and comments and maaic. Munich Pact Paves Way For Refugees Paris, (WNS)—The Munich four-power pact ending the danger of a European war, paves the way for the opening of immediate negotiations with Germany regarding a solution of the refugee problem, Senator Henri Berenger, vicechairman of the Intergovernmental Refugee Committee and chairman of the foreign affairs committee of the French Senate, declared in a letter to Foreign Minister Georges Bennet urging him to initiate steps for such negotiations. In view of the new situation on the continent, it is expected that a meeting of the Intergovernmental Committee will be convened shortly by Chairman George Rublee. He is already in communication with members of the Committee to obtain their reaction to th* possibilities of action provided by the political reorientation. In his letter to Bennet, Senator Berenger said: "The international tension, which is now fortunately over, imposed a long period of waiting upon the Intergovernmental Committee and upon the hundreds of thousands of human beings to whom our meetings in Evian and London, due to President Roosevelt's generous initiative, intended to bring indispensable aid. The refugees from Sudetenland are even widening this field of work of human solidarity. As vice-chairman of *he Intergovernmental Committee I have approached directly Chairman Winterton (of England) for immediate resumption of our activities. At the same time, however, I have the honor to inquire of you whether you do not consider it opportune to draw the attention of the states represented in the Intergovernmental Committee to the urgency of such immediate action, in accord with the Reich government, in the atmosphere of peace now created by the Munich agreement, for regulating thia painful problem which we must solve." Prague, (WNS) — Synagogues and Jewish cemeteries abandoned by the Jews who have fled Sudetenland are being systematically desecrated by the triumphant Nazis, a first hand survey made by a reliable investigator revealed. Unable to wreak vengeance on Jews since all of them had fled before the Nazi occupation, the Sudeten Germans are celebrating their triumph by vandalizing Jewish institutions. Centuries-o 1 d Jewish cemeteries in Ransberg, Miez, Reichenberg, Goblantz and Badbach have had all their tombstones uprooted. The vandalism ia so widespread that the local municipal authorities have appealed to the German military authorities to restrain the Nazis. In Carlsbad the Nazis drove a herd of hogs into the principal synagogue and placarded the exterior with signs reading: "ihis is how the Jews prayed." In the streets of Carlsbad are hung posters proclaiming: "out with Jewish guests." Similar scenes are in evidence in Jagerdorf. Preliminary estimates of the value of property left behind by the Jewish refugees from Sudetenland run as high as 500,000,000 Czech kronen. The property consists of homes, facto', ies, stores, mines and commerc : al establishments. Meanwhile the Czech authorities in Prague are beginning to turn back the refugees. Trains arriving here are being turned around and diverted to the Sudetenland. Trucks and automobiles bearing refugees are also being sent back. A wave of suicides among the impoverished Jewish refugees in Prague is reported. Washington, D. C, (WNS)— Secretary of State Hull expressed himself as interested in and sympathetic to efforts to aid the refugees from the Sudetenland when Vladimir Hurban, Czechoslovakian minister called on him to ask for immediate and substantial American aid for the refugees. Mr. Hull declined to discuss the possibility that the Intergovernmental Refugee Committee would extend its scope to the Sudeten refugees, but indicated that the Committee would pass on new conditions aa they arise. RADIO TO TELL OE MINORITIES Washington, D. C, (WNS) — The contribution of racial minorities to the greatness of the United States will be dramatized in a new coast-to-coast radio program to be sponsored by the Office of Education of the Department of Interior, Secretary Harold E. Ickes announced. The program will be heard every Monday night beginning November 14. "Tolerance of all national and racial group* springing from appreciation of what each haa added to American, life will be the keynote of the seriea," Secretary Ickes sid. 1



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TRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938 THI JI WISH FLORIDIAJC PAGE THREE #< Jewish fiendlain rv*iMm mrwmr rmAT r.m.*m wn PLANT AN* OFFICES JI t. W. kMM Avonuo Phaiwe 2-1141; 11S ,m*~ S AM 3 Bk t. 1111. %  r-jssms.. TAMPA MRS. JAT MAMCOWITB %  r tM.. auzacBirneN Mi *-•VOLUME 11—NUMBER 39 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1938 Here and There Visa Regulations Are Lightened Paris, (WNS)—The mass dump-, ing of German and Austrian Jews | across the frontiers may be halted as a result of new regulations reported to have been issued to American consulates in Germany and Austria regarding the issuance of immigration visas. The consulates are instructed to accept immediately applications for quota visas, regardless of whether the necessary supporting affidavits are received and despite the fact that the American immigration quota for Germany is filled for the next six months. Pending the issuance of visas the consulates are to give them letters acknowledging receipt of visa applications and designating dates when applicants will be called to the consulates concerning their visas. Each applicant's name is to be placed on the quota waiting list according to the date of the application. These letters are expected to assure the German police authorities that applicants holding them are planning to emigrate. / Write As I Please Here in the United States we have freedom of religion and political freedom We can pray as we wish, where we wish and wheB we wish. We can vote for whom we please, as we please or refrain from voting as the mood strikes us. We can eat what we please and as much as we please. We can insure our rights through impartial courts. THERE, there is no freedom of religion or political freedom. They cannot pray as they wish, where they wish or when they wish. They cannot vote for whom they please, as they please, and they must vote regardless of mood. They cannot do the work they prefer. They cannot appeal to courts. Surely conditions here and there must be very different. BUT ARE THEY? THERE the children cannot go to religious schools because the governments have closed them. HERE the children do not go because of parental indifference. THERE they cannot get kosher meat because shechitah is forbidden. HERE they do not purchase kosher meat because it is cheaper to buy the otner kind or more pleasant to eat non-kosher typesTHERE even the grand-children suffer because of intermarriage because of government decrees. HERE the grandchildren of intermarriage suffer became they have no religion to which to turn. THERE Jewish workers find it hard to get jobs because the emplovers will not employ Jews and there are few Jewish employSr H ERE the Jewish employees cannot get jobs because many Jewish employers prefer to employ !" J !" !" ^ cannot vote. HERE many do not vote. THERE ^ew. press is restricted and cannot be read. HERE the Jewisn p is not read a. it should be-not because of •^J^g^ cause of indifference. It seems that whether HBBEorTHERE THERE or HERE, the results are somewhat the same-and adism suffers in both instances. Outlook —The Americ an Jewish Outioos. FOREIGN AGENTS ARE WARNED Washington, D. C., (WNS)Announcing that very few agents in the United States of foreign governments, political organizations or groups had registered with the State Department as required by the law of June 8, 1938, the State Department issued warning that if registrations were not filed by October 6th, penalties of $1,000 or imprisonment for two years, or both, may be imposed. The announcement emphasized that agents are required to register whether they are aliens or American citizens. POLES ATTACK WARSAW JEWS Warsaw, (WNS)—Polish Nationalists celebrated the bloodless victory over Czechoslovakia by indiscriminate attacks on Jews in many sections of Warsaw. With patriotic sentiment at fever pitch over the acquisition of the Teschen district of Czechoslovakia, the Nationalists let off steam by beating up Jews. More than a score of Jews were taken to the hospital. JEWS VICTIMS OF INCIDENTS Paris, (WNS)—Minor anti-Jewish incidents In the Alsacian cities of Strasbourg and Metz as well as in Nancy and Lille have forced the authorities there to take strong measures to protect Jewish citizens. In Metz, where anti-Jewish attacks were provoked by the circulation of facsimiles of a railway ticket bearing the text: "French Railways. Free ticket for Palestine. Car reserved for Dirty Jews. Thto ia a One-Way Ticket without the right to return," *nd hy other literature distributed by Nazi agents, the Alsacian Federation of Labor issued a proclamation denouncing anti-Semitism as playing into the enemy's hands and calling on all workers to defend the Jews. In Strausbourg, leaflets were distributed accusing the Jews of seeking to embroil France in war. An Algerian Jewish war veteran, Samuel J.i, was attacked in Lille by mob some of whom were wounded when he fired t them. AMERICA FACES RACE PROBLEM Unemployment and social dissatisfaction have brought about the first steps in a campaign of racial discrimination in the United States, State Senator Philip M. Kleinfeld, chairman of the Senate's Judiciary Committee, charged in a radio address sponsored by the non-Sectarian anti-Nazi League and delivered over Station WMCA October 1st. "The fanatics and demagogues have started to fish in our troubled waters," Senator Kleinfeld said. "Eternal vigilance must be our price for continued freedom." Racial discrimination, such as that being exhibited by the GermanAmerican Bund, the Silver Shirts and other Nazi organizations in the United States is, he explained, the first step in the Hitler program for political denomination. "One proposal which was adopted by the recent State Constitutional Convention deserves special mention." the speaker continued. "It is Section 11 of 'No person shall be denied the equal protection of the laws of this State or any subdivision thereof. No person shall, because of race", color, creed or religion .be subjected to any dsicrimination in his civil rights by any other person or by any firm, corporation, or institution, or by the state or any agency or subdivision of the state. "This, together with the other provisions already in or proposed for the Constitution, creates as comprehensive a guaranty of civil liberties and freedom from discrimination as it is possible to conceive. That is all to the good and in line with our great democratic traditions. But I wish to remind you that the constitution of Republican Germany, the so-called Weimar Constitution so reviled by the Nazis, had the most sweeping guaranties of civil liberties eTt The wide publicity being given the Jewish problem in Germany, Italy, and even the United States, has had a tragic effect upon normal Jews living in safety and security. The propaganda spread by anti-Semitic agitators, and the prominence given to Hitler's accusations, has led many Jews unconsciously to be convinced that Jews as a people actually are guilty of the monstrosities with which they are charged. As a result there has grown up among us a large group of men and women who have made "selfhatred."—"escapism," their philosophy of life. Similar in intensity to the class of Jews who are forever seeking Rishus in non-Jewish circles, these people are quick to spot real or imagined wrongs by their own people and immediately condemn their own brethren. Some of the basest canards which have been leveleld against Jews are substantiated by these perverted victims of a propaganda aimed against themselves in an attempt to escape from the fear which consumes them. Does a fire break out in a home or business establishment owned by a Jew? It little matters that the place was uninsured, or inadequately covered. Our vulture friends are quick to condemn Jewry as a whole. "That's the trouble with our people" they say. "You might know it was a Jewish place that burned down." They gloat over every report of Jewish misbehaviour and chalk up each occurrence as further justification for anti-Semitism," in an attempt to justify their "escapist" and "sha, sha" policies. The yare the type of people who won't buy in stores that are owned by Jews. "You know how Jews are," they say. "I'm a Jew myself, but I hate to trade with my own people. Of course not all Jews are like that, but why do so many of our shopkeepers have to cheat and haggle and lie." They have fallen victim to antiSemitic propaganda. They are very much like the little boy I read about some time ago who nearly gave his father heart failure with his query. The lad had been associating with Gentile neighbors and had picked up all sorts of stories amon gthem. The day after he was Bar Mitzvah he came to his father and said: Father, no wthat I am a man in Israel I ought to be informed of all the secrets of our people. Tell me all about the killing of little children and the use of their blood on Passover." That this mistaken notion had taken root in the Jewish child's mind was indeed tragic, but no more so than th eridiculous ideas which are held by many Jews around us. The most unflattering terms are used by these perverts in speaking of their own people. One would think he were in the presence of a Hitler agent were he to hear these people speak slurringly about the "kikes," the "sheenies" and the "Jew-boys." How can others respect us if we have in our own ranks many who do not respect themselves. The world will not hold us in any higher esteem than we hold ourselves, and indeed considerably lower. We should resolve to value our honor highly and ascribe to our brothers the same high principles of conduct which we set four ourselves. This does not mean that we should blind ourselves to wrong-doing, but it does demand discrimination between actual evil on the one hand, and petty and trivial incidents on the other hand. Just because a Jew speaks with a pronounced foreign accent does not mean that he is disagreeable. There are Italians and Irish and Poles and Germans in this country who do likewise. Jews who speak in loud voices and make ostentatious displays are no more in the majority than are representatives of other national groups with whom we come in contact dai 1 •, and that is true whether it be South Beach, North Beach or elsewhere. It is merely because we are sensitive to the Jewish problem, and on the alert for defects in our own people, that these annoyances intrude themselves upon our consciousness all the more clearly. By a policy of "self-hate" we are playing right into the hands of our enemies and adding fuel to their fires. Each individual Jew must be what Eddie Cantor calls an ambassador of his people, and the formation of the correct attitude necessarily begins with the individual. You are the individual. But, don't try this at the expense of your people, or at the cost of your own self-respect. Be yourself, Be a Jew! that did not prevent the rise of the Brown Terror. Of course the American people are too deeply steeped in the traditions of liberty and democracy to permit any such thing to happen. But the point I wish to emphasize is that words, even though they be written and in a Constitution, are not enough. Our daily deeds and our daily practices alone give life to these guaranties. The best way to avoid the danger of succumbin gto the dreadful disease of race-discrimination in particular and of Naz'sm in general is to see that our peoican rights and privileges—tho right to worship and speak freely; the right to work; the right to raise a family wit hfull and equal opportunities of betterment; the right to be secure against unemployment, illness or privation in old age; and the right to live in peace. Only in this way will al of U a_white or colored, Gentile or Jew, Catholic, Protestant or Budhist or of whatever other race or creed—live in harmony and peaca. DANCE STUDIO TO OPEN Viola Beiasco, whose dance studio has been located in Greater Miami since 1926 announces that children's classes for ballet, tap, and acrobatic dancing will be he'd every Wednesday at the Elks Club, 518 Jefferson Avenue, Miami Beach, commencing October 12. A business girl's class is also forming and an evening ballroom class for Junior and Senior high school boys and girls. ARGENTINE BANS RACIAL HATREDS Buenos Aires, (WNS)—Teaching of hatred for nationalities or of racial ideologies In all foreign bidden in a decree issued by the. schools in the Argentina was forgovernment. The same decr, f provides that teachers in sueb. schools must be Argentine citizens, f 1



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E9E; PAGE EIGHT TME JIWBH FlOmiDIAM FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7 CONGREGATION BETH DAVID t N. W. M AMN I MIAMI'S PIONKMR CONQRMOATION) MAX ftMAPIRO. MM Mat N. W. << Jtml onin P mml i M47J HNW MWM irr* Sl'CVOS 8KB VICES TV festival will be ushered in Sunday eveningat sunset October 9th. Rabbi Max Shapiro will ftm *:* and Cantor Louis Hajravn chant the traditional liturete melodies. Sunder evening swnrx 1 ** wdl beg-!n promptly at *W. Rabbi Sh* garo will speak oa the subject: The Importance of taw Celebration.'* Immmhstety after the services the worshipper* wut Miter the 'arg succoh adjoining the MMMMMMJMJ and the Sist e rh sod member* will act as h oa t emo s dnrinathe events**. Appropr iat e bvl•day refreshments will he servedla or via > and Tuesday morningthe tee will start at 5W. RKC.ISTK*T10\ for Sunday Bmmal take place Sunday moraias AMI Ah at 10 *> a m. Pareats are urged to bring their .•hildren at the beginning of the semester. Pall details as to the carihnlem and faculty will be an nounced shortly. Reg-.stration time of the Hebrew School will take place Wednesday and Thursday afto r nson. OrtoUr 12th and 15th from 300 to *:00 ihAA JIMOR CONGREGATION The Junior Congregation of Beth David will officially begta its distinct services at 10:30 Saturday aaorniag. October tlnd. This organisation is betas; re-vitahaed with older boys and girts in nad*tana to the reagieas services which will be heU ht-moathly. Those who desire to join the AdmiamU %  ri in Board of the Junior Congregation anil phone office of the Talmud Torah. Boys and r'rb who are eligible moat be of the aye between to to 21. B'NAl B'RITH BRIEFS r ti — T rvii+r tf waaaM total I ceaai we bag* to wr-.w B>rth cemnaa. or w—te xjy MO waft, as we all Ml V— Leonard Jacobua had hardly had taae to sit down when M S. Baad•ec took la a •Ac to roalaad prrei.ege to ie hat part: and I am eartain the "no-aothmgs"" will say that this Jac ob — is ttnrtmg to wrk t— MM. .M S and Leonard Jacobus w far th* kind e/ week yna already did and are now ising and wish yen sad every '*' %  > we* km all -it success ta year good werk inDr. Albert Rosenthal makes nice talks at conventions but does too little at home. M. J. Kopelowiu promised me that he would do some work for the B'nai B'rith. but his memory seems too poor for the present, at least. Dr. Chas. Werblow is too modeat and writes his papers much too short. Dr. Frank Coret fets up on the floor and talks to the point too many times. Stanley C. Myers works too hard and he is too talL Baron de Hirsch Meyer is too busy and too short. Harry Simonhoff is too studious and too technical. There are others who live in this community, and who have lived here a Ion* time, who blow "their horn" too load and do too little. I could fo on and on indefinitely and find positive faults witS every one: however, this is not the writer's purpose to find fault It is to tell you what matters most, and what is of far greater importance to ate: it is not camouflage claims which were and are so shamefully i-.i *.• Ahm |mmtmmf ha %  mam] tand let that -sink in") bat genuine acroiapindtments. and the grand tutal: a.td for that we invite yea and every seif-respecting Jew come to oar misting; and we will he eaty ta happy to display them to yen. I Can Prove It (BY EABBI HYMAN GOODMAN) I can safely say that w-.th this -bunch" af faulty Brothers aad the ones that I have fa. led ta mentis*, that oar frand total m eaiy a b agiaamg From my the ktad of pieasaat and Biblical place namea: There are in the United States 30 Lebanons, 26 Hebrona. 11 Carmels, 23 Zions and Mount Zions, 14 Bethlehems. 9 Jerichos, 3 Sharons and compounds, 10 Jordans, 26 Edens, 22 Bethels. 18 Tabors and Mount Tabors. 21 Shilohs, 22 Goshens, 6 Palestinea and 3 Jerusalems (one each in Arkansas, Maine and Ohio.) BBS New York State has a Mount Sinai but it also has a Sodom. XXX Tofte (a Biblical symbolic term for hell, see Isaih 30-33) U the name of a town in Minnesota. XXX Swastika is the name of a town |a New Mexico. Another Swastika is located in northern Ontario. Canada. (Incidentally the station agent of Swastika. Ontario, is a Jew.) XXX There is a Kaplan in Louisiana i a town by that name.) XXX There was a city of Montreal in Palestine lone before there was one in Canada. During the Crnsades a fortress city by that name was established near the Dead Sea. XXX The aamm Jordan and Rhine have the same mfia g. Jordan &f from the Hebrew root Tarad) conveys the meaningof flowing;, streaming;. warn Rhine tfrom the German hnnen.) XXX -. I _.k gagkgaf, there is a thin eaghfsri catted Bethlehem Row oa which an old Jewish mjigj centre of. the legal |g-Jg-aa Herxl Street is the banking ,' tre; Sholom Aleichem Street nrc ed after the famous humorist) a near a cemetery. x X X Thorah (Hebrew for the Law) i, the name of a township in Ontario Canada. XXX China is mentioned in the Bible. Some scholars are of the opinion that the land of Sinim mentioned in Isaiah 49:12 refers to China. XXX Aaronsbargi %  Pennsylvania was the first city in America whid was founded by and named afar a Jew (Aaron Levy.) Three stilts have comities named for Je*i : Castro County in Texas for Henry Castro; Kaufman County in Tesa for David Kaufman: Emaaw County in Georgia for Due Emanael: Levy County in Fiona for David Levy Talee. XXX Rachel Street, the main taoroag-hfare of Aaronsburg u Band after the fon rider's wife. from many aa President Cry pCsameats ar ache may he raised so kurh that :ts rays may Scat tp every dark c o r ner of the entire giobe. Aad take it from me. this target in worth year while, and my while so aim for. So fate's de thas fine piece ex* work xxx The first Jewish city af Tel mmfe %  the sixth eaatmry Cammoa Era in the ExaW .Exekmi 3:13.) Twenty-fear centariea Inter the Jewmh city af Tel Ante th.s taae ta Pales \m, MOSONVUn LAIOCSTaf rewSTHwW, •:•:• JACKSONV1LU FLORIDA BSSLrSSSt U nrVit L. OA J ,U II I


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938 j CONGREGATION BETH JACOB I Washington Avenue and Tkirg Street, Miami Beach PAGE SEVEN MOSES MEICHEUFF, ftahkl 32* Jeffersen Avinut Thon. 6-1Sat MAUniCE Q. MAMCHEI, Canter 72* Mtniin Avmui Them IJtlt DIVINE SERVICES Daily mornings at 7:00 and 8:00. Evenings at 5:46 p. m. Sabbath— Friday evening at 5:30 p. m. Saturday morning at 8:30; Saturday afternoon at 5:30 p. m. SUCCOS SERVICES Succos services will be ushered in Sunday evening at 5:46 o'clock with Cantor Maurice Mamches chanting the service. Monday morning services begin at 8:30, and Rabbi Mescheloff will preach on "a New Succah." Tuesday morning the Rabbi will preach on "The Four Species." HEBREW SCHOOL REGISTRATION Registration of children for our Hebrew School classes continues daily from 4:00 to 7:00 at the Talmud Torah office. Parents: register your children at once. THOUSAND JEWS ARE EMPLOYED Jerusalem, (WNS Palcor Agency)—A contract involving the expenditure of over $4000,000 and employment of 1,000 Jews for at least five months was secured by ihe Solel Boneh, contracting Bureau of the Histadruth (Jewish Federation of Labor,) from the Palestine Government for the construction of army huts and stables in 26 places from the northern frontier of Palestine to Hebron. Seven sundred of the laborers will he employed on the site of the work, whi'e an additional 300 men will be employed as carpenters, on transport duty and for protection r>f the workers. It is believed that the original appropriation of /80,000 allotted for this type of work will be increased. Only one Arab contractor had tendered a bid; and when he saw the list of places at which his men would have to work, he withdrew his offer. De Valera Appeals For Refugees Geneva, W(NS)—An appeal to all the nations of the world to end the plight of refugees persecuted for racial and religious reasons was voiced by President Eamon tie Valera of Ireland in closing the 19th Assembly of the League tf Nations, of which he was chairman. The refugee problem, he raid, is as dangerous as the minority problem, and he urged all governments to use all possible means to try to save "suffering people from misery." Kotik Receives Military Sentence •Jerusalem. (WNS Palcor Agenc> l—Jacob Kotik, who was arrested on the evening of August 20th on a charge of carrying three'revolven and bullets, was sentenced to death by the Military Court in Jerusalem. His arrest came about a.a result of a search of the club rooms of the Revisionist labor organization in Tel Aviv. In his defense, Kotik testified that he had been handed the avlise, containing the revolvers and ammunition, and that he had believed it contained merely papers for him to carry. • af* 1762 ARE KILLED IN PALESTINE Jerusalem, (WNS Palcor Agency)—159 Jews were killed and 373 were wounded during the last three months, according to a list of casualties issued by the Palestine Post. During September, the naper reports, 359 persons were killed. Of this number 52 were Jews, 247 were Arab brigands, and the remainder were members of the British forces now in Palestine plus a number of Arab civilians and supernumeraries. During the same month 180 persons were wounded, of whom 69 were Jews. The casualty lists of July through September totalled 1,762, of whom 833 were killed. Jewish casualties during this three-month period included 159 killed and 373 wounded. Roumania Exempts Small Merchants Bucharest, (WNS)—Small businesses in Roumania were exempted from ithe government's program of "Roumanization' 'of industry and commerce in an order issued by the ministry of commerce to local authorities advising them not to interfere in establishments employing five or less persons. The authorities were in structed to concentrate on largei firms only in displacing employes of non-Roumanian ethical origin. SOCIETY VISIT HERE Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Optner, of Chicago and Los Angeles, are visiting in Miami as the house guests of Mrs. Ida Optner, sister of Mr. Optner, and will remain here for the season EXOTIC GARDENS. INC. Flasler and Brldse — Ph. 2-6353 —2-6847. Beach Phone B-2961— 07 Lincoln Road. Office 2970 N. W. 17th Avenue. Phone 2-HO.J. Fined Assortment of Freeh Cut Flowers In Miami. FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS WIRED ANYWHERE NOW OPEN Greater Miami Jewish Funeral Home, Inc. 710 S. W. 12th Avenue PHONE 3-3431 "Exclusively Jewish" HARRY GORDON, Eaecetive Secretary Our Sports World HAVE YOU NOTICED That Hank Greenberg smacked 2 of his homers on the 2nd day of Rosh Hashanah? He didn't play on the first day of the high holiday—his Detroit team being inactive. Hank probably wouldn't have played anyway, since he set a precedent by staying out of a World Series game in 1934. Hank belted two of them—Nos. 57 and 58—last Tuesday, with many a Jewish fan in attendance at the Detroit-St. Louis game, played in Detroit. As we write this, '01 Hankus has those 58 homers to his credit, and five days remaining in which to smack out three to break Babe Ruth's record of 60, set 'way back there in 1927. If Greenberg can do it, he automatically becomes the No. 1 man of baseball. He becomes the hero of every kid on the street, much as the Bambino was, and is still. Here's wishing him a Happy New Year and a Happy New Record! .... That Ed Merlin, who was named on the second Jewish AU-American team last year, is now doing his guarding for the Brooklyn Dadgers of the National Football League? Ed, former star at Vanderbilt, was regarded as one of the finest guards in the South for the past two years, and he was duly honored by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate last year. Now he's making good in the professional circuit, which just goes to show, doesn't it? .... Luckman of Columbia, Marty Glickman of Syracuse and Marshall Goldberg of Pittsburgh are up to their old tricks—stealing the headlines? Each has turned in brilliant performances in practice sessions and early games and rlready they are headed for allmythical teams, includ i n g. of course, our Jewish All-American— or hadn'a you heard? .... That Sid Roth of Cornell, Sic That Northeastern University of Boston is plugging Arnold Kaufman, Joosh lad from Maiden, for Ail-American honors. Arnold is a 175-pound guard who has two years of action behind him. He's "positive dynamite," says our Northeastern representative, and reports from newspaper experts substantiate this build-up. Statement of the Ownershio, Man<- ment. Circulation. Etc., Required bv the Acts of Congress of August 24. 1912, and March 3. 1933. of the Jew. Ith Floridian, published weekly at Miami. Florida, for October 1, 1938. Stnte of Florida. County of Dade, s. Before me. a notary public In and for the state and county aforesaid, personally appeared J. Louis Shochet. who, having been duly sworn according to law, deposes and says that he Is the publisher of the Jewish Floridian and that the following Is. to the beat of his knowledge and belief, a true statment of the ownership, man. agement (and If a dally paper, the circulation,) etc., of the aforesaid publication for the date shown In the above caption, required by the act of August 24. 1912. as amended by the act of March 3. 1933, embodied in section .".:17. Postal LAWS and Regulations, printed on the reverse of this form, to-wlt 1. That the names and addresses of the publisher, editor, managing editor, and business managers are: Publisher—J. Louis Shochet, P. O. Vix 2973. Miami. Fla. Managing Editor—J. Louis Shochet. P. O. Box 2973. Miami, Fla. Business Manager—J. Louis Shochet. P. O. box 2973, Miami. Fla. 2. That the owner Is: (If owned by a corporation. Its name -and adIress must be stated and also Immediately thereunder the names and addresses of stockholders owning Of loldlng one per cent or more of total imount of stock. If not owned by a %  orporatlon, the names and addresses >f Ihe Individual owners must !>e riven. If owned by a firm, company. r other unincorporated concern. Its name and address, as well as those of each Individual member, must be riven.) J, I mils Shochet, P. O. box 2973. Miami Fla. 3. That the known bondholders, mortgagees, and other security holders owning or holding 1 per cent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages, or other securities are: ,If there are none, so state.) None. 4. That the two paragraphs next above, giving the names of the owners., stockholders, and security holders," If any. contain not only the list of stockholders and security holders thev appear upon the books of the company but also. In cases where the stockholder or security holder appears unon the books of the company as trustee or In any other fiduciary relation, the name of thfe person or corpontlon for whom such trustee la acting. Is given: also that the said two paragraphs contain statements embracing affiants full knowledge and belief as to the circumstances and conditions under which stockholders and security holders who do not appear upon the books of the company aa trustees, hold atock and securities In a capacity other than that of a bona fide owner: and thla affiant has no reaaon to belleva that any other person, association, or corporation has any Interest direct or Indirect In the said stock, bonds, or other securities than aa ao stated by him. 5. That the average number of copies of each Uwue of thla publication old or distributed through the malls or otherwise (to paid subscribers during the twelve months preceding the date shown above la (Thla Information is required from dally publications only.) J. LOUIS SHOCHET. Sworn to and subscribed before me thia 4th day of October. 1938. W. F. DOWNES. Notary Public. State of Florida at My comraiaslon expires Dec. 1, 1929. .INSJREJ] SAVE with SAFETY Place Your Savings Where They Will Receive Federal Protection and a Good Return We Have fj7 On Always Paid fcf /Q Savings EACH ACCOUNT INSURED UP TO $5,000 PHONE 3-2652 INJURED SAVHKS A toftTGAGI LOANS DRDE FtUtRflL SRVincs two -oon nssocmTion OF mmmi Ground Floor Conorsis Bldq., 109 N. E. Second Rva. J. M. LIPTON, President Do you "fly all to pieces" when the children are noisy, or when the vegetables burn, or when the Jelly won't "jell?" gome mothers are just naturally cranky. Some mothers are cross and impatient because they are nervous. If you are a natural crank, DR. MILES NERVINE won't do much for you. If you ar e ir ritable because your nerves are overtaxed, DR. MILES NERVINE will do a lot for you. Do you suffer from Sleeplessness, Restlessness, Neavous irritability, Nervous Headache, or Nervous Indigestion? Do you worry over trifles, start at sudden noises? Ov ertax ed nerves will cause all these troubles, and DR. MILES NERVINE will help you to relax those overtaxed nerves. Why don't you give it a trial on our guarantee of satisfaction or your money back? Your druggist can tell you about DR. MILES NERVINE He has been selling it ever since he started clerking in a drug store. Dr. Miles Nervine comes In two forms—Liquid and Effervescent Tablets.



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PAGE SIX m JIWM FLOMDIAir FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938 TAMPA (By MRS. JAY MARKOWITZ) Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Uraan and son, Martin, of this t-Itjr have returned from a two week's visit with M/-8. Uman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brown, in Readin, Pa., | Mr. J. Milchman went to Gainesville, Fla., where he conducted services for the High Holidays at Congregation B'nai Israel. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lutz and Jack Morris spent the holidays in Atlanta with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. David Friedlander. of Mobile, Ala., spent the New Year holidays with Mrs. Friedlander's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Buchman. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Schwartz announce the birth of a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Jack B. Weisman spent the New Year holidays with Mrs. Weisman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Shapiro, in St. Petersburg. Miss Alice Gordon of Tampa left recently for Boston where she plans to make her future home. The first seasonal meeting of the Tampa Chapter Junior Hadassah was held Thursday night. September 29th at the Hotel Floridian. The meeting was opened by an address of welcome by the president, Mrs. Dave Pennan. Various reports were given by the committee chairmen. A membership tea, which will be the first social event of the seaaon, was discussed and planned. The affair will be given Sunday, rangements are Mrs. J. Silverman October 23rd at the Hotel Floridian. Those in charge of the aiand Mrs. Oscar Verkauf. November being Union Hadassah Month, the annual Tri-city meeting will be held in Tampa during that month. The guests will be Jacksonville and Miami. The exact date will be announced later. Plans for a fashion review and dance were also discussed. The affair will be given sometime the early part of December. The meeting was later turned over to the cultural chairman, Mrs. Nathan Poller. Mrs. Louis Buchman read the meaning of Succoth. Guests and prospective members who attended the meeting were the Misses Elizabeth and Fanny Isaac, Mrs. Bertha Cohen. Miss Samona Rosenfeld, Miss Dorothy Feiner and Miss Rae Birnbach. The next meeting of the Junior Hadassah will be held at the Hotel Floridian October 27th and all members and prospective members are urged to attend. a Wild Rose" and "I Love You Truly" were softly played during the plighting of the troth. The bride was given in marriage by her father. She was lovely in a wedding gown of lace fashioned over a foundation of bridal satin. Princess lines were used and the square neckline was featured. Short puffed sleeves added a touch of chic to the gown and the skirt flared into extreme fullness. Her hip length veil of illusion was attached to a pleated tiara and caught with orange blossoms. She carried the traditional bouquet of bride's roses and valley lilies. Miss Isabel Rosenblatt was her sister's maid of honor. Her frock of French rose beige featured fitted lines and had smart touches of Chateau wine velvet on the bodice. A jacket of matching lace was worn. She wore a spray of roses in her hair and carried a Colonial bouquet of talisman roses. Miss Adeline Flieshman served as maid of honor. Her gown was of heaven's blue chiffon. The skirt was long and full and banded with lace in insertions of the same shade. The square neckline was used and full puffed sleeves were used. She too, wore roses in her hair and carried pink roses in Colonial arrangement. Nathan Rosenblatt, Jr., served as best man and Eddie Rosenblatt was Mr. Genzuk's other attendant. Following the wedding a buffet supper was served. Mr. and Mrs. Genzuk left during the evening for a motor trip to various parts of the state and will return to this city to reside to Tarrytown in the spring. Mrs. during the w-nter. planning to go Genzuk travelled in a modish suit of navy blue with white pin stripes. Her accessories were of red. WEISGAL SETS WORLD RECORD Tel Aviv, (WNS Palcor Agency) —Meyer W. Weisgal, executive director of the Palestine Pavilion at the New York's World Fair of 1939, arrived in Tel Aviv on Sep. tember 30th, establishing what is regarded as a record for the journey from New York to this sllJewish city. He made the entire trip in eight days, having flown from England. Weisgal is conferring with designers of the Palestine exhibit and with leading manufacturers with regard to the New York show. JUSTICE HUGHES LAUDS CARDOZA ST. PETERSBURG NOTES Miss Annabel Jacobs was honored with a farewell party last Tuesday night by the Embassy Club. Miss Jacobs left Wednesday for New York. Guests at the party were Louis Blumberg and Jerry Rosenberg of Tampa, Irving Greenstone, Katherine McKay of Sanford, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Whitney, Jack Kanner, Nell Cooperman, Roxy Seigal, Arnold Argintar. Ted Eflin and Annabel Jacobs. Mrs. Dora Goldberg returned last week from her summer vacation. She visited relatives and friends in Reading, Pa., Richmond, Va., and New York City. Mrs. Walter S. Mackauf, formerly Miss Rose Berkowitz, whose marriage was an event of last week. Taylor Sees Hope for Refugees LEADING ZIONIST Arnold Argintar spent last week end in Miami. Witnessed by scores of friends, Miss Pauline Rosenblatt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Rosenblatt, and Joseph Benzuk. son of Mr. and Mrs. David J. Genzuk of Tarrytown, N. Y., were married Thursday afternoon. The ceremony took place at the home of the bride's parents on Lake Platt and the Rabbi David Zielonka read the impressive Jewish marriage ceremony. The vows were pledged before an altar Improvised in the spacious living room. Graduated areca Balms were used and the altar held burniag tapers which were used in the ceremony. The wedding music waa in charge of a trio. The bridal party entered to the strains of the "Bridal Chorus" and "To The Judaic Council held their first meeting of the year last Monday night at the congregation. Officers elected for the coming year are President, Celia Rubin; Viceresponding Secretary, Hazel AbPresident, Lucy Hamptner; Corrams; Recording Secretary, Jen Kleinfeld; Treasurer, Ann Miller. These officers will be installed at the annual installation banquet at the Nikko Inn. The Jewish Youth Council will hold their first meeting next Sonday at 8:00 o'clock at the Congre-| gation B'nai Israel. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Bisenberg and Family Will All Their Relatives and Friends A HAPPY NEW YEAR New York, (WNS)—Estimating the total wealth in Germany of German and Austrian refugees at from two to six billion dollars, Myron C. Taylor, American vicechairman of the Intergoverntal Committee on Refugees, told the Council on Foreign Relations, that he was confident that despite difficulties "means can be found which will be acceptable both to the German government and to the governments of the countries of refuge whereby a considerable portion of this wealth can be saved for the emigrants to enable them to find, reach and establish themselves in new homes." In his first public report since his return from Europe, where he spent five months in behalf of the refugees, Mr. Taylor expressed confidence that the adjustment of Europe's political problems "brings new hope and presents the promise" of a solution of the refugee problem. Warning against the belief that "there is an ypossibility of ol.anging policies which are forcing these people from ther former homeland," Mr. Taylor aaid "the problem is basically one of bringing order out of the present chaos. Our problem," he pointed out, "involves to a considerable degree the question of placement." Mr. Taylor also expressed confidence that the German government "will recognize that extreme persecution is unnecessary to accomplish the emigration of these unwanted people from Germany, and tVat if it is to have the cooperatijn of the other governments of the world in solving this problem, it must to some extent relax the unceasing pressure whicn is driving these people to flight rather than to organized emigration. It is the sincere desire of the participating governments (in the Intergov ernmental Committee) to be nelpful to the German government where they can and in a manner consistent with their laws and interests in finding a method of ending a situation which must inevitably give rae to rancor and mitunderstanding." Washington, D. C, (WNS)—A tribute to the late Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo marked the opening of the new term of the United States Supreme Court. Chief Justice Charles E. Hughes opened the brief session with a short eulogy of Cardoza. declaring the ca^irt had suffered a grievous loH* referred to Cardoza's career as "one of the most illustrous annals." HEINE'S KIN DIES HERE New York, (WNS)—Isidore D. Morrison, one of the few surviving founders of the Federation of American Zionists, the predecessor of the Zionist Organization of America, and for two generations a leader in American Zionism, died here this week at the age of 66. A native of Poland, he ;ame to this country in 1886. Admitted to the bar in 1896, he became identified with Zionist affairs shortly thereafter as honorary secretary of the Federation of American Zionists, an office he held until 1904. In 1924 he became a member of the administrative committee of the United Palestine Appeal. Morrison was also active in the Jewish National Fund, the Jewish Theological Seminary and the Hebrew University. To the latter he contributed $100,000 for an opthalmic institute. Pro-Jewish Stand Hurts Artist Cleveland. (WNS)—Mrs. Bella Lehman, a kinswoman of Henrich Heine and member of the L S. embassy staff in Berlin prior to the entry of the United States into the World War, died in Hollywood three weeks ago, according to word received here where she had made her home. Mrs. I^hman's mother, Mrs. Sarah Heine, was the granddaughter of a cousin of Solomon Heine, the poet's uncle and patron. Hebrew University Rebukes Italy Rome, (WNS)—The confiscation of the passport of Arturo Toscanini, orchestra leader, by the police of Milan is believed to be due to his having let it be known that he was opposed to Italy's anti-Jewish policy and that because of it he planned to liquidate his affairs here and leave never to return. Toscanini has long been outspoken in his opposition to Nazism and anti-Semitism. SERVICE PAINT 00. 80t N. E. FIRST AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA Jerusalem, (WNS)—Acting on a decision made by the Hebrew University's board of governors at its London meeting, President Judah L. Magnes has informed the Italian consulate here that the University will not accept thu year the Italian government's annual grant of $2,000 because of anti-Jewish legislation in Italy. The grant has been made every year since 1988 for the University's department of romance languages and literature. Teaching of Italian at the University, however, will continue, Dr. Magnes said. CORRECTION By error the Market at 1678 Coral Way was Advertised u Stanley's Market, in the Issos of September 23rd. THIS MARKET 18 OPERATED AS CROWELL S MARKET