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The Jewish Floridian ( May 30, 1941 )

UFJUD

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• L i 1/xJewisti Florid tin w C M8,A WC The Jewish annuity 99 VOLUME 14— No. 22 MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, MAY 30. 1941 PRICE 10 CENTS FLORIDA RABBIS NEXT WEEK PIONEER WOMEN CABLED $15,000 FOR CHILDREN'S USE The Pioneer Women's Organization cabled SI5.000 to Palestine for the expansion of children's services to meet the emer| gency arising out of the increased i employment and training of wo' men for new occupations form1 erly engaged in by men now moi bilized for defense and military The Rabbinical Association of [ services. In response to a num Florida, composed of Orthodox, ber COMMITTEE OH IT! FREDA MARKOWITZ POST TO OBSERVE MEMORIAL DAY nonuu. .v,...,.— of cables recently received tne Council Conservative and Reform Rabbis, from the Working Women s serving in congregations in the Counci Florida community, will hold in Palestine, the national office issued a call to its clubs The Jewish War Veterans of the United States will observe Memorial Day Friday. The program of the Freda Markowitz Post No. 174. local group, is as follows: 9 A. M. Friday, assemble for Memorial Day Parade at River New York (W N S)—Charging Drive and Flagler Street, that "the facts do not bear out 10 A M attend Memorial Serintcrpretation." the j v >" s at Ba y Fr(,rn Park Committee on the Referendum; H A. M.. assemble at Woodfor Budgeting, of which Simon | la* p ark Cemetery en Florida community, win BW omce l.ssuea a can 10 us ciuos Shetzer of Detroit is chairman.! an d march to the American Legtheir Annual Convention in Mithroughout the United States and challenged __,; Thn Conference June 3, Canada for additional funds. k^r^ The Conference June 3, 4 and 5, will open with a reception on Tuesday evening, to be given at the Tides Hotel, Miami Beach, which will serve as a meeting place. On Wednesday morning a panel discussion will be presented, on the subject "Emerging American Judism as I See it." Participating in this discussion will be Rabbis Margolis, Jacksonville: Zielonka, Tampa: Herman, West Palm Beach; Kellner. Miami; Grecnstein, West Palm Beach; Eichhorn, Gainesville, and Zwitman, Miami. The Wednesday afternoon session will present the theme "Religion in the Public Schools." with Rabbis Skop, Orlando; Burger, Tampa; Kaplan, Miami; Ziss; man, St. Augustine participating. On Wednesday evening a pubIk meeting will be held at Beth Jacob Congregation at Miami Beach, with Rabbis Mescheloff, Miami Beach; Jacobs. St. Petersburg; Israel Kaplan, Jacksonville; Shapiro, Miami; Kleinfeld, S t Petersburg. The general theme will be "The Place of the Synagogue in the Community and in our Democracy." Rabbi Jos. H. Brown will give the conference sermon entitled "Students of the Torah." In addition to the meetings of i the Rabbis, there will also be | sessions of the presidents, lay leaders Canada for additional funds. Knowing how disturbing recent news from Palestine has been I am eager to share with you the information which has reached us during the same period. In contrast to the false rumors spread by Nazi agents our cables report as follows: The Yishuv is carrying on with its usual courage and determination. The initiative of the Histadrut is felt in all the efforts of the Yishuv, in the mobilization of man power and in plans for new enterprises in town and village. The women who registered for service upon the outbreak of the war have received training and are now ready for every emergency. With the mobilization of the men an increasing number of women require training for new positions. Women are occupying important places in all essential defense services Children's institutions are indispensable for maximum production and efficiency of women workers as well as for the security and the proper care of their children. Dear Chaveros —their spirit is firm and unbroken and your cooperation and solidarity is the greatest spur to the determined action of the working women of Eretz Yisroel. May Bere. The local groups of the Pio1 neer Women's Organizations are 'liuu is uimiiinuii. -— ~ a statement by the I ion grounds, place wreath at board of directors of the Council j Cenotaph, then march to the of Jewish Federations and Wel-!J !" ish section of cemetery and fare Funds which, the Committee! conduct Memorial Services at said, -makes it appear that the I graves of Jewish War Veterans. Jewish communities of America Post Chaplain Rabbi Moses went on record in favor of a I Mescheloff will officiate, assisted PALESTINE QUOTA FOR IMMIGRANTS OMITTED AGAIN Jerusalem (W N S)—Day and night preparations to defend Palestine against invasion were speeded as reports from Vichy threatened air attacks on British naval bases and airdromes in Palestine heightened the Near East tension. British and Jewish officials studied developments in Iraq and Syria for signs of a large-scale offensive against Palestine. PreAdvisory • ; iiet-i .iu...^.. ~-o of the various congrega-, making plans to increase their tions in Florida. Reports on the activities, so that additional funds sessions of the laymen's group may be furnished. will be given at the Thursday morning assembly. y M ft A WILL REGISTER The purpose of Association is rr vTTTRNS FOR DEFENSE "The Promotion of the Religious, i CIVILlAwa f ^" Cultural and Civic Life of the N Lummus Jr.. chairman Jewish communities in Florida. at the convention will | Defense Council of Dade County. i has notified Maurice Grossman, Jacob H. Kaplan, executive director of the Y M H., A., that the "Y" has been offici ally ters f Labor and Personnel of the Hosts at the convention will be the Miami Congregations and | nas notified Maurict Rabbis: Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, president of the Associations and Rabbis Abraham A. Kellner, Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, Rabbi Max Shapiro and Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman. FEDERATION IN SESSION TO SELECT OFFICERS FOR YEAR National Service. "The contrary can be proved I to be true." a statement issued by the Committee on the Referendum stated. "Disregarding the arbitrary manner in which votes were assigned to any particular city." the statement added, "it should be noted that the board ol directors of the Council of Federations, at a meeting on May 1". • was advised by its committee of tellers that 54 cities had accepted the proposal to establish a nai tional advisory budgeting service, while 53 had rejected it." "The board was apprised by the committee on Referendum, organized in opposition to the proposal, that as least six other communities, making a total of 59, had voted in rejection of the %  proposal. Those six communities SO advised the council by teleI gram, but their votes were not i accepted or counted. Moreover, seven major communities including Cleveland, Boston. Toledo and Houston had tabled the proposal because of unwillingness to inject this controversial issue into American Jewish community life. More than a score of other communities decided that they wished to take no action on this issue that would completely transform the manner ir. which funds raised by American Jewry are disbursed. The remainder of the communities were apparently not concerned at all with the issue. "Included in the 54 communities which voted in favor of tlu National Advisory Budgetary Service in a referendum designed to govern "national and funds" were the New ivor of a|^^> '"'"-•;-'-cautionary measures Budgeting by National Vice Commander H. Ngj H Farr, State Department Commander of Florida. Nat Roth; Commander Wm. Baros of the Freda Markowitz Post of Miami. Mrs. Bea Wigdor, National Vice President of the J. W V. Auxiliary and Mrs. Harry Shapiro, president of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Freda Markowitz Post of Miami. 8 P. M.. Memorial services will be held at Temple Israel under direction of Rabbi Colman A Zwitman. All veteran groups are invited to attend the services at the ccmwere redoubled after the Nazi-controlled Vichy Government in France warned that further R. A. F. bombings of Syrian airdromes would result in counter-attacks. An emergency meeting of the Air Raid Precautions Committee in Jerusalem took steps to convert the ground floors of the holy city's citadel towers into shelters and recommended an additional municipal grant of 4.600 to purchase steel helmets, trailer pumps and other apparatus necessary in the defense of the city. Meanwhile, the Jewish comi) aueilQ ine services ui u.-m-----tery and at the Temple and it is rnun.ty expressed keen disapearnestly requested that all mem bers of the Freda Markowitz Post and Auxiliary turn out at all scheduled programs. pointment at the Palestine government's announcement that it was ommitting the immigration schedule for the three months ending June 30. The announceICWICH <:rriAI WFI FARE TO ment carne ^ a b,ow to the Yish JEWISH SOCIAL WtLrAKt, iu, n v >|nM> fhp eoVf%rnm( n t had HOLD CONFERENCE JUNE 5 nai me i ''•*> w.^.. )Ver seas iunu r.v. .... designated as one of the cenyork city federation of Jewisn for registration for the civil-1 p hi i an thropic Societies wnicn ian Home Defense. | does not at this time have and Registration will start Friday ncvc r had any J plat, !" s £ lp Cl •—* f fund-raising '" K w Yo1 As we go to press The Greater Miami Jewish Federation is hold>ng the Annual Board of Directors Meeting at which time officers, the executive board and campaign chairman for the ending year will be selected. May 30. Anyone of the ages of 15 years and up is urged to register at this time. There will be something for each and everyone to do in connection with helping prepare this program for the U. S. A complete personnel of in New York City for national and overseas purposes; also the two Canadiar •owns of Vancouver. B^ C. and Hamilton. Ontario, which are not concerned with American fundraising agencies, as well The opening of the 1941 National Conference of Jewish Social Welfare on Thursday. June i. announced by Maurice Taylor. >f Pittsburgh, president of the Jewish group, will bring to Atlantic City hundreds of additional social workers from all over the country to augment the general social work convention which opens in Atlantic City on Sunday, June 1. More than 600 delegates will participate in the 12 general meetings and 36 institute sessions scheduled for the 1941 National Conference of Jewish Social Welfare at the Breakers Hotel and the Municipal Auditorium. A majority of those belonging to the Jewish group are also members of the National Conference of Social Work convening :it the same time. Sessions of the Jewish group will continue liter the closing of the general inference, and Jewish delegates will remain in Atlantic City .hrough Wednesday. June 11. i„/-al aeencics which Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. will be on numerous jy fund hand to take reg.strat.ons. I are h J* 0 S5S or oversew ". ar will be selected. SUNKEN LINE J gjMZAM gjg* g ,~fSnunity Under much discussion is the I CARRIED MEDICAL SUPPLY rganization dcV oted exclusively Wesent vacancy of the Executive ,. M c A i aree to local purposes. Director of Federation and the Jerusalem (W N S -A large foard will hear the rocommendai consignment of n*££to2F£i '"" of this committee stating! including linens, bandages hat "since there is a vacancy in rubbir gloves. *'^^'^, *e Office of Executive Director, assah headquarters in 1 We recommend that a professional experienced man be selected for that office, one who as had years of experience in tne two-fold task of fund-raising an d coordination of Jewish activ"ii'S in the community." Other routine matters were •" %  cussed at the meeting. was aboard"the Egyptian steamer Zamzam. which was sun by Nazi warship in the South At lantic. it was reported here. •The referendum conducted by the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds was designed ""indicate whether the sentiment of American Jewry avored he establishment of a National Advisory Budgeting Service. The proposal offered by the CouncJ was discussed thoroughly. ntic, it was i~'"_ was d iscussea muv~-*In addition to the hospital suprate counting of the ballo pi es. Hadassah officials '?.£ afwell as a realistic apprec ation of the more than 20 "nbu'ances I Q{ communa va lues-indicates on the ship had been donated oy. T|NUE T5"N PAGE 4) Hadassah. uv since the government had likewise refused to issue an immigration schedule for the six months ending March 31. 1941. The government stated that its decision was dictated by Palestine's unemployment and unsatisfactory absorbtive capacity. The Jewish Agency for Palestine immediately protested the action and pointed out that there has been no increase in unemployment in the last three years despite the fact that Palestine has taken in 20.000 immigrants during this period. The Government tempered its refusal to issue an immigration quota by stating that a limited number of immigration certificates under previous schedules. A few hours after it issued its announcement, the government granted 150 replacement certificates. HITLER PLANS TO DESTROY PALESTINE AS WORLD BLOW Istanbul (W N S)—Hitler will won unleash his mechanized 'egions against Palestine in the belief that the fall of Palestine will symbolize the destruction of world Jewry, neutral quarters here believed. the straNEW JERSEY WANTS BUND CHARTER ABOLISHED THERE Trenton (W N S) — Attorney General David T. Wilentz disclosed here that he will seek speedy enactment by the Legislature of a bill which would revoke the charter of the GermanAmerican Bund Auxiliary and would force the Nazi bundists to dispose of their property and wind up their activities in NewJersey. Mr. Wilentz said that he expected the bill to come up before the Legislature about June 2. New Jersey law requires that the bill be advertised in the press Without minimizing •egic importance of Palestine in he Near East, these sources stated that Hitler's camoaign, against I for six days before introduction the Holy Land will be motivated I The Attorney General indicated as much by personal reasons as by military strategy. Authoritative sources said that Hitler believed that the Nazis destruction of Palestine would hasten the total collapse of world Jewry'A number of prominent Turks have joined the Jews in urging Britain to arm the Jews. that his decision to take legal action against the Bund was based on reports of subversive activities at Camp Nordland. the Nazi camp in New Jersey. Nine members of the German-American Bund were convicted several months ago under New Jersey's race hatred law. I"



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PAGE TWO Je*t'si) ncrktiar FRIDAY. MAY 30. 1941 I Miss Martha Neham Mr. and Mrs Morris Neham of Miami Beach are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Martha, to Benjamin Zick, son of Mrs. M. Ziek of Long Island, N. Y. Miss Neham is a graduate of the University of Miami and a member of the Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority. The marriage will take place at Miami Beach June 29. • • • A very important meeting of the trustees of the Jewish Aged Home of Miami will be held Monday night at 8 o'clock at the hime of Leo Robinson, 190 Hibiscus Island, Miami Beach. Mrs. Isadore Cohen, president, urges all trustees to be present as important business will be transacted. • • • Ladies Auxiliary of Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation in ommemoration of Shvouth will sponsor a gala get-together card ;ind mah jongg party Monday evening. June 2 at the synagogue. 1545 S. W. 3 street. Mrs. William Clein will be chairman of this went. The engagement of Miss Norma Lee Simpson to Theodore C. Perry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eli Perry of Portland, Maine, and Bethlehem, New Hampshire, is being announced this week by her father, Julius Simpson. Miss Simpson attended public schools in Miami, the University of Alabama and was graduated from the University of Miami where she majored in chemistry and received a B. S. degree. She is a member of the Delta P h i Epsilon Sorority. Mr. Perry attended the University o f Maine, Bowdoin College and Peabody Law School. He is a practicing attorney in Portland and has hotel interests in Bethlehem. The wedding will bo an event of the late fall. Baron de Hirsch Meyer will address the Spinoza Forum, this Saturday afternoon. 3:30 n. m. at 11 street between Coilins avenue and Ocean drive, Miami Beach, Mr. Meyer's topic will be: "The Future of Miami Beach." A musical program will precede the lecture, and general open Forum discussion will follow. Wednesday evening. 8 to 9 p. m. Dr. Abraham Wolfson will speak on The Romance of Astronomy," • • • Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Hollander left for a month's visit to Bethlehem, Pa. and New York City. While in Bethlehem they will visit with Mrs. Hollander's sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Goldstein. SPEND YOUR SUMMER VACATIONS IN THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS OSCEOLA LAKE INN Hendersonville, N. C. Under the Management of Joe and Eddie Rubin of Seabreeze, Harrison Hotel Miami Beach GEORGE SIHWBRIZ CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF AN OFFICE 1205 CONGRESS BUILDING Telephone 2-3446 BARON De Hirsch Hleyer / A DECADE OF GOOD SERVICE TO MIAMI IEACH The wadding of Miss Peggy Joan Selig, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Monte Selig to Stuart Gordon, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Gordan, will take place Wednesday, June 4 at 6: 30 p. m. at the Hollywood Beach Hotel. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan and Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman will perform the ceremony. The bride will be attended by Miss Marcella Ungar, maid of honor. Jacob Sher will be best man. Following the ceremony a dinner will be held for which invitations have been issued. The couple will honeymoon in Havana. They will reside in Miami. • • • The marriage of Harry Koretzky to Miss Amelia Haber, which took place in Fort Lauderdale on January 14, is being announced. The couple will take an extended honeymoon trip to California. Mr. Koretzky is the owner of the National Hotel. • • • Mrs. Paul Sokoloff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Syman, 1214 S. W. 12 court, one of the Cum Laude B. A. graduates of the University of Miami, left Tuesday morning to join her husband in Baltimore, Md., where he is employed in the engineering department of Bendix Corp. • • • Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper left Wednesday to attend the American Heart convention and the American Medical Association convention in Cleveland. Mrs. Pepper will return to Miami and Dr. Pepper will go to Chicago where he will take post-graduate work and returning here July 1. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Gurfein. 642 Michigan avenue, announce the birth of a son. The bris was held Saturday at their home with many friends present. • • • Miss Rosalind Friedman returned from a two-week trip in Columbia, S. C. and Savannah, Ga. where she visited with friends. • • • Mrs. Joseph Mann and sons Ronald and Stuart left Saturday for a visit to New York. • • • Philip Saperstein, 642 Michigan avenue, left this week for a tenday visit in New York. Mr. and Mrs. Sol Weinkle are announcing the engagement of their son, Jerome to Zena Schwartz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schwartz of Charlotte, N. C. Mr. Weinkle graduated from the University of Miami this week where he received his L. L. B, B. S.. B. A., and A. B degrees. Miss Schwartz attended the University of Illinois and the University of North Carolina. The wedding will take place June 18. • • • Mis Betty Greenberg. bride-elect of David Utely,' was honored with a shower Tuesday evening at the Alcazar Hotel. Hostesses were: Mrs. Anna Hurewitz. Mrs. Sophie Sanders, Mrs. Barbara Greenberg, Mrs. Sarah Shankman. Mrs. Ray Greenberg and Mrs. Esther Kaufman. Bunco games were played and prizes were awarded to Ray Mandell. Bessie Wernikoff. Ray Lee Cuba and and Minna Ziskind. Refreshments were served. Miss Greenberg was the recipient of many beautiful gifts. • • • Shevous Festival will be given by the Bialek Branch of the National Jewish Workers Alliance on Monday evening. June 2, at the Biscayne Collins Hotel, Miami Beach. There will be entertainment and refreshments. In charge of arrangements are: Mr. and Mrs. Louis Marcus, Mr. and Mrs. G. Zevin, D. Friedman, Mr. and Mrs. Max Hantman. Mrs. Rose Dechovitz and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seitlin. • • • Mrs. Abraham Kellner accompanied by her children. Harold Nathan and Tyra Pearl left for the north to spend the Shevous Festival with Rabbi Kellner's parents, Rabbi and Mrs. Koloman Kellner in Passaic, N. J. Sayde G. Rose Sayde G, Rose, executive secretary of the Jewish Welfare Board is leaving for Atlantic City to attend the National Conference of Social Work after which she will visit in New York and Charlotte, N. C. • • • Mrs. Lena Rubenstein 400 Euclid avenue, will celebrate her 59th birthday with a dinner at her home this Sunday. Invited guests will include: Mr. and Mrs. Harry Spivack, Mr. and Mrs. H. Decky, Mr. and Mrs. M. Lifshitz. and Mrs. Jennie Saperstein. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Victor Mell and son are now residing at 1621 S. W. 11 terrace. Painting. Paperhanging Plastering Decorating Expert Workmanship Licensed and Insured Free Estimates PHONE 4-0884 V^^AliU^ You've Never Dreamed You Could Laugh So Much! lcA •1 AT BOTH r £. THEATRES New York,—A nationwide religous festival, touching the life of % irtually every church-goer in the country, will be held on June 6. 7 and 8. The occasion, to be known as U. S. O. Sabbath, is sponsored by United Service Organizations for National Defense. According to Walter Hoving, president of the organization, who made the announcement this week in New York, the observance will emphasize the basically religious character of member agencies of U. S. O. A TTENTION— M I AMIANS I Vacation at The ABBEY APT. HOTEL 21st Street at Liberty Avenue—Miami Beach Overlooking Ocean—The Finest Bathing Beach Facinq the Beautiful Collins Park LOW SUMMER RATES Hotel Rooms—$1.50 Daily—2 in Room Pulmanenes Solarium Our Kitchenettes have full conveniences of home with none of its responsibilities, and receive complete daily hotel service. RESIDENT MANAGER—J. F. LEE Blintzes and honey-cake are the order of the day during Shevouth because they symbolize the joy of the Jewish people in the Torah, which an ancient phase described as "sweet as milk and honey." It was once customary to have trees in the home and synagogue on Shevouth. SO THAT MANY MAY EAT Yes! FRENCH FRIED ONIONS NOW SERVED AT No Extra Charge WITH OUR FAMOUS Genuine Charcoal Broiled Sirloin Planked Steak IN ADDITION SHOESTRING POTATOES. OUR OWN ROLLS AND MUFFINS All For 85 Cents Talk of the Town Restaurant 1356 N. E. SECOND AVENUE For Reservation* Phone 2-9967 KW9P$(Ae|MMfHS9MMBMBl*AAIiR



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nUPAY, MAY 30, 1941 +Je*istFkridiar) PAGE THREE sores in this vicinity. He voted for the North Beach Ocean park ay purchasing the coast guard property at Seventy-third street and eolhns avenue. MITCHELL WOLFSON Originally from Key West, the two individuals pictured above arc the only Jews in the South Florida area that have been appointed as lieutenant colonels and aides on the personal staff of Governor Spessard Holland. Paul Marks, Miami attorney, is a charter member of the Orange Bowl Committee and former general counsel for the Overseas Bridge Committee, member of the Board "f Temple Israel, and graduate of the law school of the University of Florida. Mitchell Wolfson, present Miami Beach Councilman and a candidate for re-election in the coming primary Tuesday, is coowner of the Wometco Theatre chain opt rating more than 24 theatres in this area and has been active in civic and communal circles. He is on the council of the Anti-Defamation League, a member of the Jewish Welfare Bureau. B'nai B'rith, a director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, member of the Board of Tempie Israel, Jewish Committee Round Table Conference of Christians and Jews, on the President's list of the Zionist Organzation and a life member of the Young Men's Hebrew Association. Wolfsun is conducting his campaign on the basis of his record of the past two years on the city council. WILLIAM BURBRIDGE „ William Burbridge, active in political affairs since his earlv >outh and the youngest man to ected to the countv commission of Duval County" in JackSOnV i'.oo' camc to Mli 'nii Beach in 1923 and engaged in large jj e r ^tate opt rations. In addition to his other activities Burbridge was a builder and was responsible for many of the large buildings on Miami Beach He was elected to the city council in 1932 and served for three terms until 1939. During %  his tenure of office, Burbridge < Was in charge of streets, sidewalks and sewers, and approximately S2.725.000 for city im• ments was spent during this time. He was one of the original sponsors of civil service for Miami Beach city employees, sition of more parks and playi „ During the depression years, grounds and the development of I Burbridge helped preserve the summer tourist and year-round econ "mic structure of the city by mingo Park for $300,000 and the Municipal Golf Course for $900.The six years I served on the council were the most crucial in the history of Miami Beach. We had to readjust a city government I which had joined in the spirit of the wild real estate speculation of 1925. dig ourselves out of the destruction of the terrific hurricane of 1926 and struggle through' the nation-wide financial collapse of 1929. We not only reduced taxes during those years but to name only a few of the worth-while improvements—Lummus Park was changed from a sandy waste t.> the beautiful park you see today —we bought Flamingo Park—the playgrounds at Second Street and Washington Avenue for the children of that area and we purchased the Municipal Golf Course where all could enjoy the game. business for Miami Beach. putting through a resolution call| mg for salary cuts for all employees earning more than $100 a %  month. BARON de HIRSCH MEYER Baron de Hirsch Meyer, lawyer, banker, active in community affairs both Jewish and other: wise, has been in the foreground JOHN LEVI of Miami Beach's activities since With a record of 23 years of his arrival here in 1925. He has continuous council service. John served ten years as a member Levi, now mayor of Miami ot the council and has always Beach, is again seeking re-elec: been classified as one of the outtion. He came to Miami Beach in 1912 and organized the Miami Ocean View Company and built Star Island. Mayor Levi has stated, "We all talk about improvements. I think we have done pretty well. We have put in streets and sewers. Our next big problem is a water system. The time is coming when Miami Beach will have to put in its own system. I'm not running on any slate or ticket." spoken members ol the group In 1937. Meyer uncovered the Miami Beach vote fraud scandal and led the fight to eliminate fraudulent voting by installing books which help to prevent irregular registrations. He led the city's movement to rehabilitate South Beach by purHERBERT A. FRINK Herbert A. Frink. elected to the council of Miami Beach for the first time two years ago is asking for a second term. Mr. Frink has said. "I am proud of During' his terms of of"the record I have established for fice he has been active in pro| myself. During my two years viding more adequate parking I in office, the city has spent $1,ipaM and has been a vigorous 1300,000 for improvements withprotector of the Miami Beach j out the need of floating bonds Public School System or any new taxes. I was instrumental in getting a six-day week and life A feature of Councilman Wolfson's council service, was his fight for the establishment of a new city ocean-front park from Biscayne to First Street and the acquisition by the city of the million-dollar pier to be converted into a convention hall and a place for the entertainment of various amusements for Miami Beach visitors and residents, and the purchase of a twenty acre ncean front park at 75th street and the ocean front from the for police, firemen guards. I also am in favor of raising the salaries of the rest of the city employees." Frink is a native of Florida, came to Miami in 1922 and today enjoys an envious position in the commercial world as the owner of one of the largest businesses of it kind in the world. Frink supported the establishment of the Ocean-front park of South Beach, along with the Government While on the coun. proposed convention hall on the "I. he has given special atten! Million Dollar Pier and elimination to city planning, the acquiI tion of the Coney Island '"eyeELECT BEN COH E2* COUNCIL For Free Transportation To Polls Call:5-4212 5-2831 Miami Beach, June 3,1941 —Paid Polltlca J Ad. by KII-IHIS chasing the ramshackle block of 1 buildings between Biscayne and %  First streets and tearing them down to make room for an oceanfront park. He also proposed the conversion of the Million ] Dollar Pier, which the city also purchased, into a civic center. He is president of the Miami, Beach Federal Savings and Loan i Assaciation. Dade County Tuber; culosis Association. Southern Regional Conference of Federation and Welfare Funds and of the Jewish Welfare Bureau. He is a director of the Florida; Tuberculosis and Health Association and a national director of the Council of Jewish Federations. i He is a member of the tlks. Masons. Shrine Miami Beach I Civic League and B'nai B nth. HARRY MCCARTHY Former councilman and veteran of the real estate boom. Harry McCarthy is again seeking election to the Miami Beach c.t> ^McCarthy became interested in real estate and was one of the largest operators at the beach. He and his associates bought 19 acres from the late Carl G. Fisher and built the first large apartment 'Tftefth'e^o.'lapse'of the real JSU> and the 1926 hurricane. McCarthy ran for the city council and was electeeI tc> a four-year term. He later was elected to a two-year term and served until 1932 Mr Tarthv While in office McCarthy worked for the purchase of FlaJOHN C. FRAZURE John C Frazure is seeking election to the Miami Beach city council Tuesday. A native of Florida, he attended the publicschools here and enrolled at the University of Florida to study law. Frazure is a member of the Committee of One Hundred, a past president ol the Miami Beach Realty Board, a number of the Miami Beach post of the American Legion, and the Biscayne Masonic Lodge. Frazure states. "This city haa been controlled Jhy _lbe privileged class for too long. I promise I will do something about this and see that every man. woman and child gets a square deal. I have definitely gone on record as being in favor of a municipal hospital. I believe it is possible and possible out of current funds." WALTER E. RUHLMAN As a construction engineer, Walter E. Ruhlman, candidate for the Miami Beach city council, has worked in Michigan. Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky and West Virginia. Ruhlman. making his venture into politics, retired in 1931 and came here to live. He now is one of the owners of the Acme Plumbing Company at 1002 Fifth Street. Born 52 years ago in Portsmouth, Ohio. Ruhlman attended public schools there and graduated from the University of Detroit | where he studied engineering. He then went into the construcj tion and contracting business in i Detroit. Later, he returned to | Portsmouth and engaged in the i plumbing and heating business He is offering his services as a councilman, fully aware of his I duties and feeling fully qualified [as to his executive ability. tUuh /XOV CAN SAVE at much as 20% <=3)l on your MONTHLY GAS BILL by using t M O CEB H Aad what's more lmportanl. 21 hour* ef the day, regardles* of rala. wind or rloudv weather el ear. elenn. piplag hat water flaws freaa all faaeets la the heose. Let a Reareseatatlve EXPLAIN THE tllVAMtfcIS AMI ECONOMY OF AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATIXC PEOPLES5£^^|pS32€OMPANY Hollywood Fl Li.dodili Mi>*> B • • c b. "A Public Office is a Public Trust" I AM VOTING June 3rd For JOHN C. FRAZURE As CITY COUNCILMAN MIAMI BEACH --My Creedo-I consider a public office is a public trust. Beinq domineered by political cliques is not in my makeuo. You want true representation at the City Hall. Your vote for me. as your City Councilman, assures you an Independent Representative always alert for your best interests. JOHN C. FRAZURE UNANIMOUSLY ENDORSED BY ALL GOOD CITIZENS OF MIAMI BEACH Paid Pol. Adv. by Endorsers of John C. Frazure I



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\ PAGE FOUR +Jenisti FBcricfiar FRIDAY. MAY 30. 1941 wJewtisti FHoriidliiam PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES 21 S. W. SECOND AVENUE MIAMI FLORIDA P. O. BOX 2973 FRED K. SHOCHET Managing Editor 1-lnlered I iff Ice o as Second Claas Miami. Florida, Matter July *, :'J30 at under the Act of Man the Post •h S. 1879 SUBSCRIPTION SIX MONTHS $1.00 MIAMI, FLORIDA VOLUME 14 FRIDAY, MAY 30. 1941 NUMBER 22 RECOMMENDED Checking further into Federations throughout the country and taking into consideration in our analysis comparable facts such as age, setup, scope, and size of community, we have found unguestionably that our theory expounded editorially last week is a factuality in these localities. Wherever and whenever Federations became organized, recognized and accepted executive directors have been obtained and where these directors were trained in social work of this nature they were retained and were successful—serving the community and their Federation. The foregoing is not mere statement, but facts, the records of which are attainable. Quoting from an address made recently by William I. Boxerman, Florida Regional Director of the Anti-Defamation League and former Director of the Jewish Community Council of Detroit, comprising more than 195 organizations, he states, and coirectly so: "Federations naturally have differed somewhat from city to city. Their structure and their aims, their scope and their interests have been changing in recent years because of the rapid expansion of government activities in the field of social service and because of the growing emphasis on new problems in Jewish life. They have retained their original aims of central fund-raising and have grown in power by virtue of this. At the same time, in most communities the federation today has gone far beyond this original idea of raising funds only and has assumed the leadership in the coordination and planning of all community welfare programs. It has become the means of eliminating obsolete agencies and developing new services and standards. It has become the agency for gathering the facts needed for intelligent planning in a community. It has made possible the extension and development of local needs in such fields as vocational guidance, Jewish education, etc. In short, the federation today in many communities has become the research board and planning commission of the Jewish community, for it is in the best position to appraise and evaluate Jewish comunal needs. "Federation and Miami can not afford to remain idle or become stagnant, impervious to the growing community's needs and vital necessities. ... "To take over the executive reigns of Federation and obtain these accomplishments we must have a trained and qualified executive director. Therefore, it was truly gratifying in view of our expressions of last week to ascertain from the nominating committee of Federation that their report to the board of directors will include the recommendation that a "professional, experienced man be selected for that office, (executive director) who has years of experience in the two-fold task of fund-raising and coordination of Jewish activities in the community." With this recommendation Federation powers should take their time, carefully study, investigate and bring to Miami the type of trained executive that is needed and will fit into our scene. __ COMMITTEE ON (CONTINUED ON PAOE 7) a very substantial rejection of this method of approaching the difficult problem of distributing the funds raised by American Jewish communities. "The Council set out to demonstrate that it proposed budgetary program was formulated in response to an overwhelming demand on the part of the Jewish communities of America. In actuality, the Council is going forward on the basis of a minority opinion as is demonstrated by its own statistics that only 54 out of 166 communities voted favorably, or 32 1-2%, or, counting on the Council basis, 143 votes out of a possible 436— or 32.2%. Thus sixty-six percent of the communities either rejected, tabled or ignored the Council proposal." COUNCIL ADOPTED PROGRAM TO MEET OPPOSING VIEWS New York (WNS)—Replying to charges made by Simon Shetzer, chairman of the Committee on the Referendum for Budgeting. Sidney Hollander, president of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, declared that "the referendum on the proposal to extend the national advisory budget service of the Council has been completed and the Council has adopted a program which is, at the very best, a fair compromise to fit opposing views.' Mr. Hollander's statement in part follows: "I see nothing to be gained from entering into a controversy with Simon Shetzer, the chairman of the self-constituted group known as the Committee on the Referendum for Budgeting. The test of this entire question will not be what I say or what Mr. Shetzer says, but rather the results and the values obtained from the expended advisory budget service the Council is undertaking, "The Committee of Tellers on the Referendum and the board of directors of the Council represent various shades of opinion. Recognizing these differences, the board did not adopt the full program contemplated by the Referendum, but modified its proposals to meet the wishes of both negative and affirmative views of our member agencies. It is obvious that the Council could act officially only upon the expressed wishes of its member agencies." AN OPEN LETTER TO THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Dear Editor: It has come to my attention that some group consisting practically of all Jews are sponsoring a testimonial dinner for one Rev. Dick Evans, and that the committee in charge consisting of Jewish men has designated this coming Sunday evening as the occasion for the testimonial dinner. Perhaps it is proper to hold a testimonial for a Rev. Dick Evans on Shevuos—the night marking the giving of the Torah to Israel. For did not that great character, Zvi Hirsch Meliansky. narrate to me about three years ago of an incident where a Christian minister came to him for information and asked: "Tell me, Rabbi Mesliansky. is there a Jewish law ordering testimonial dinners for Christian ministers or the presence of Christian ministers at all important Jewish occasions and gatherings?" Mesliansky gazed at him with eyes blank because being wellversed in the "Shulchan Aruch" he had never heard of such a thing. "I see you are surprised," said the minister, 'well, some time ago a new synagogue was dedicated and I was asked to be the speaker. It seems to me that your co-religionists do not set great store by the opinions or splendid work, of their fellow-Jews. When there is a testimonial it is in honor of a Christian. When a Jewish book is written usually the opinion of Gentiles are in the jacket. Likewise, when Jewish groups (anti-defamation or otherwise) desire to impress the public, Jewish or Christian, with the importance of their work and the loftiness of their aims, they choose Christians to carry the message across. "Can it be, Rabbi Meliansky, that this custom of assigning to Gentiles the place of honor and the most important part at your religious and communal gatherings is a very important Jewish law, because it seems to be strictly observed by all the orthodox, conservative and reform Jews. I am told that on other Jewish laws the opinions of Jews are divided, (why, they know even more than the rabbis) so it is certainly good to know that they agree on this point of your religious code. Our religious and communal institutions are dissinclined to assign to Jewish leaders testimonials or special honors at our festive occasions. I am certain that you Jews would not assign to us Christians this dominant role in your communal life were it not that you want to fulfill the letter of the Divine Law. I admire you for your faithful adherence to your religious commandments even if it implies that great sacrifice." With that he took leave of Zvi Hirsch Mesliansky. Those who are guilty of this grave violation,, not the testimonial which is their business; but the flagrant violation of our sacred festival Shevuos, deserve the condemnation of the entire Jewish community. What fools they are, one can perceive by this deliberate action! Have we no selfrespect? That you individually break our laws and observances is sad enough, but publicly to flaunt such arrogance calls for action on the part of a sincere Jewish community to form an anti-defamation and anti-desecration league within our ranks. Take heed of your actions, you violators who bring shame upon the household of Israel. Wake up before it is too late! Sincerely yours, MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Zurich (WNS)—Tiny Switzerland, which is surrounded on all sides by the mechanized armies of the Axis powers, set an example for the rest of the democratic world by suppressing the violently pro-Nazi, anti-Semitic weekly "Freiheits Bletter," published by pro-Nazi groups here. The decision was hailed by the entire Swiss press. THE Y. M. H. A. NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ "Y" Etchings Jules Wilson: Another old timer around the "Y" who has devoted practically all his leisure time to the Y. M. H. A Jules has been a board member lor several years and has worked on many committees to the benefit of the Y. With the Diamond Ball season starting. Jules will get his old job of water boy back again. We know we can count on Jules to do his part. Is part of the Sol Wilson Rental Agency in colored town. George Wolpert: Was serving a three year term on the Board when business interfered and George had to resign. However, during his tenure with the Y. George played a large part in doing his bit to help the Y grow. George promises to continue to help the Y any time he can spare himself from his business which is running the George Wolpert Furniture Co. on Flagler Street. Charles Blau: When George Wolpert resigned, the Y was fortunate in securing so capable a worker as Charles Blau. Charlie didn't want his sister, Mrs. Leon Lieberman. to grab all the glory around the Y. so Charlie buckled down to work and, believe me, has been one of the finest board members and workers to come into our midst in quite some time. Charlie is busily engaged earning a livelihood at his own place, the American Auto Glass Co. That, ladies and gentlemen, writes finis to 25 etchings of the 1940-41 board of directors of the Y who will be concluding the term of office come Wednesday, June 4, when the annual elections will be held. We hope you enjoyed them. Y. M. H. A. Annual Elections Our heartiest congratulations to Murry Grossman who was unanimously elected president of the Y. M. H. A. last Wednesday at the nomination meeting. The nominating committee of the Y. M. H. A., appointed by the board of directors, brought in the following names for consideration of the general membership, to be voted upon at the annual election, June 3: President, Murry Grossman, elected unanimously; vice president, Joseph A Berman; treasurer, Nat Blumberg; secretary, Fred Shochet; directors for three year term, Harry Schwartz. Dr. Beckman and Herman Waitsman; director for two year term, Jack Apte; directors for one year term, Leo Ackerman, Larry Grossberg, Sam Blank, Phil Berkowitz, Leo Eisenstein, Joe Davis, George Goldberg, George Chertkof, Sam Seitlin. Max Orovitz, Louis Kraft, A. H. Rosenfeld, Al Reisman, Frank Rose, Jules Wilson, Sol Rotfort, and A. J. Tobin. Additional names from the general body were mentioned in last week's edition of The Floridian. We sincerely hope all you old timers and new members of the Y will make it your business to be present the night of elections and play your part as a member of the Y. M. H. A. in helping elect the best men avaliable for the respective offices to be voted upon. A he-man's supper has been arranged by the committee and in addition a surprise treat is in store for all attending. Remember the night—Wednesday, June 4 at 8:30 P. M. Dances and Floor Show* As previously announced, beginning Sunday night, June 8, the Y will inaugurate a series of Sunday night dances and entertainments A high class orchestra and a floor show will be on hand every Sunday night beginning June 8. Aaron Edelman, chairman of the Sunday night dance committee, announces that the public is receiving this new project in the Y with great enthusiasm. It will be a marvelous project for Sunday nights as this will be one of of the very few places during these summer months where such entertainment can be had. The price of admission is nominal, only 40c per person. Flag Day Ceremonies June IS Hon. E. Albert Pallot, assist ant attorney general, will be master of ceremonies at the Flag Day celebration at the Y. M. H. A. athletic field on Sunday afternoon, June 14, at 2 o'clock. At that time, the Freda Markowitz Post of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States will present a flag to the Y. M. H. A. The flag pole, upon which the flag will be hoisted, is fifty feet in height. Elaborate ceremonies are being prepared by the committee. The principal speaker will be Hon. James A. Dunn, city commissioner of Miami. Admission is free. Home Camp Joseph A. Berman, chairman of the Home Camp committee, announces that the Home Camp will officially open on Monday morning. June 23 at 9 o'clock. Registration of children between the ages of 5 and 14 are now being taken at the Y office. We want to particularly call the attention of the parents of children to the fact that every child will undergo a rigid examination by Dr. Harold Rand, our camp physician, before being admitted to camp. A trained nurse will be in attendance at all times. Y Preparedness Program There was never a better time than the present for the young Jewish boys, girls, men and women in this area to play a major part in the defense program of this government. The Y. M. H. A., the outstanding youth organization in the greater Mimi area, under the able leadership of its executive director, Maurice Grossman, has undertaken a great share of the United States Preparedness Program. We have been officially designated as a registration center for home defense by the Defense Council of Dade county. An elaborate athletic and cultural program is being set up by the Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. to enhance the efforts of the home defense. We urge every boy, girl, man and woman, ages 15 years and up to register now at the Y. M. H. H., located at 1567 S. W. 5th St. News Hound Town Our heartiest congratulations to our president, Dr. Samuel Beckman. who will enter the realm of connubial bliss Sunday, June 15. The illustrious son of Ida Optner, Phil Optner, one of the more athletic personages at the Miami University, has offered his name for consideration in connection with the job left open by Mickey Lubel, athletic director of the Y. M. H. A., who left for Savannah, Georgia, last week. We hope to have a great deal of news for you bowling enthusiasts now that Jack Apte, manager, has returned from his vacation. Due to the Shevuos holidays the **Y" building will be closed from Friday, May 30 at 5 p. m. to Monday, June 3 at 7 P. M. "BLOOD AND SAND" STARS FIREY RITA HAYWORTH Firey Rita Hayworth, Hollywood's most photographed actress, has her greatest role as the "Other Woman" in the Technicolor "Blood and Sand," which is now showing at the Lincoln theatre, Miami Beach. Tyrone Power is starred in the picture, having the role of Juan, the fearless, death-defying matador. The story is taken from the famous novel by Vincente Blasco Ibanez. m ^B I BS



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flUDAY MAY 30, 1941 +Jenist> HcrHiar PAGE FIVE BETH JACOB CONGREGATION CONGREGATION BETH DAVID (Miamii Pioneer Congregation) W.ihinflton Avenue and Third Street. Miami Beach MOSES MESCHELOFF. Rabbi 711 Lenox Awanua Phone S-1328 w%? !" i2£c n 'or 2263 S W. 21at Terraca Shevuoss The Festival of Pentecost will be celebrated at our synagogue Saturday night. Sunday and Mondav to sunset. The synagogue will be decorated by Mr. Max Feit. our Sexton, with the cooperation of our Sisterhood. Arrangm-.t-nts have been made by Rabb: Mescheloff with the c'rmcipals of the Beach elemenlary and high schools, so that no child will miss any examinations by absence from classes Monday. Parents we urge you to send your children to the synagogue (hit Siuvuoss. Special children services arc held in our Talmud Tcrah Building, commencing Saturday. Sunday and Monday at 900 a. m Services will be held at 6:30 each evening, and at 8:30 each morning. Saturday. Sunday and Monday Our Rabbi will preach Sunday rr.nrning on "Torah by Night.' Monday morning he will speak before the 10:00 A. M. Memorial services on the theme. "An Inheritance." Cantor Mamches will chant the services. Bar Mitxva The bar mitzva of Irving Gooen will be celebrated this Saturday morning in the Junior Congregation. Rabbi Mescheloff will instruct the boy after his address. Friends are invited. Religious School The summer sessions of our Religious School begin on Monday morning. June 9th. All classes will be held between the hours of 9 and 12 noon. Registration of new children will take place during the coming week. Children between the ages of 6 and 14 are invited into our course. Parents, the summer months are the best in the year for the education of your children. Then they have no other school obligations Classes are held in the cool morning hours. Keep your children in school during summer, or register them now if they have never attended before. Habanoth Our Habanoth meet each Wednesday night at 7:30 o'clock. They will enjoy a roller skating party Tuesday afternoon, June 3. Tney welcome all girls between tte ages of 12 and 16. 135 N. W. Third Avanu* MAX SI-IAHIKO, KaDDI 496 S. W. 18th Road Office Phone 2.1473 Home Phone 2-2176 i i i i J Shevuos Festival Shevuos. or "The Giving of the Torah." will be ushered in this year Saturday evening. May 31. The services will be held in the synagogue Sunday and Monday. June 1 and 2. from 8:30 to 11:30 A. M. Sunday morning Rabbi Shapiro will discuss the subject "We Accept." and on Monday morning, the Rabbi will discuss I "We Refuse to Accept." "Yiscor" or Memorial services will take place Monday morning I at 10 o'clock. Your beloved ones I were true men and women in Israel. Observe their memories %  by attending Yiscor services. Closing Exercises During the closing exercises last Sunday morning, a luncheon was served and prizes were awarded to the following honor | students of all 14 classes, by the i president of the Sisterhood. Mrs. I Isador Fine: Charlene Cootner. Sidney Dickson. Sunshine Fagan. Eugene Heiman. Robert Katims. j Joan Langner. Jack Malek. i Yvette Margulies. Shirley Merlin. Harvey Miller. Marjorie Miller. Elaine Rifas. Bernard Rosenthal. Charlene Rossin. Sara Rose Schwartz, Bobby Shevin. Freddie Shier. Dolores Simon, Harvey Sootin. Claire Solomon, Leon Siegel. Jerry Tarlin, Carol Washer. Buddy Weissel and Seymour Hinkes. Mr. Sidney H. Palmer, president of the Congregation, presented the honor students of the Talmud Torah with their gifts. Those who received awards were. Bernard Dickinson. Burton Fisher. Sandy Freed. Paul Gordon. Charlene Rossin. Our Sympathy Our sympathies to Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Spivak who left for Atlanta. Ga., to visit their daughter in her bereavement on the loss of her husband. Mr. L. Lazear. leader in Jewish and civic life of Atlanta. May the Almighty console the mourners. A. Z. A. Our A Z. A. meet each Sunday at 7:30 P. M. They will take part in the Junior Congregation Shevuoss services Sunday morning. One of the members will deliver the sermonette. Leon Siegel. Solomon Singer. Gertrude Sugerman. Dolores Simon and Bernard Rosenthal. In addition. Mr. Millard Marcuse. a member of our Congregation, presented beautiful gifts to students who excelled in public school work, and who are memof our Sunday School: Sunshine Fagan. Bernice Levinson. Elmer Oliphant and Sara Rose Schwartz. For excellent work and attendance at the Junior Congregational services. Mr Marcuse presented prizes to Irene and David Jacobs. Dolores Simons, and to Adele Sootin for her services to our Sunday School. Mrs Harry Oliphant served as chairman of the students' luncheon. Confirmation Exercises Confirmation exercises were held last Sunday evening at the Beth David synagogue with 16 Confirmants receiving their confirmation certificate. Mr Louis Heiman presented graduation diplomas to six students of the Teacher's Training Class: Bernice Badanes. Bernice Dacks. Louis Fine. Sunshine Fagan. Seymour Hinkes. and Arlene Kleber Cantor Nathan Wrooble and the Beth David choir, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. E. Schaeffer. were in charge of the musical program. A social hour followed immediately after the exercises for the many members and friends, and a reception was tendered to the Confirmants by their mothers Bar Mitzvah During the services this coming Sunday. Bernard, the son of Mr and Mrs. Samuel Dickson. will become bar mitzvah. Bernard will recite the "Maftir." and extend greetings to all worshipers. A reception will follow immediately after the benediction and Mr. and Mrs. Dickson extend a cordial invitation to all members and friends to be presi ent at their "Simcha" this Sunday morning Talmud Torah The summer semester of the i Hebrew School will begin this i Tuesday morning. June 3. We cannot emphasize sufficiently the importance of registering your child immediately for the summer sessions. Most assuredly three months of Hebrew work during the summer is equivalent to nine months throughout the year, for during the morning sessions of the Talmud Torah the students mind is more receptive than during the months when secular studies are attended to as well. Classes are held every morning from 9 to 12. TEMPLE ISRAEL 137 N. E. 19th Mraet Office Phone 2-7745 RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN Ph. D. 6996 Indian Creek Drive—6-1266 Miami Beach RABBI COLMAN A. ZWITMAN 5400 LaGorce Drive Ph. 6.1738 Miami Beach Sabbath Ere Services Friday evening. May 30th. at 8:15 o'clock. Veterans Memorial Services under the auspices of the J. W. V. and Auxiliary. Festiral of Shovuoth Service MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION ABRAHAM A. KELLNER. Rabbi Rabbi'a Residence: 1823 S W. 14th Terrata Phone 3-5192 590 S. W. 17th Avenue TALMUD TORAH 1546 S. W. Third Street Shevuos Services With the end of the Sabbath night the Festival of Shevuos will be ushered in. Even the utter darkness which envelopes the world cannot shade the Light A SJU>01 Wl ^ilUUVlll k*CA*ftt. ^ Ut 111 IUIII1UI ...,.,_., V..V. —. & .-Saturday evening. May 31, at' and Law which this welcome 8:15 o'clock, conducted by Rabbi'. Yomtov brought to the world Colman A. Zwitman. once on Sinai. We can demonConfirmation Istrate our faith and give proof Festival of Shovuoth morning I of our indomitable will by atservice Sunday morning, June 1 tending the Divine Services at at 10 o'clock. The services will: the Synagogue to thank the Albe conducted by the Confirmands mighty for past grace and to pray and a series of addresses will be for future redemption. As in presented by them on the subject the past, our noble ladies will of American Jewry: a. Jew in decorate our lovely Shul and help the Discovery of America: b. %  thereby to enhance that joyous Synagogues That Served as Nu: spirit of the Festival. The Sabcl'ei: c. The Three Migrations: d. bath Service schedule will be American Israel Today. Confollowed with Shachns Services firmands: Joseph C." Coplon.'. both mornings at 9 o'clock and Faye Louise Cowen. Suzanne Mincha in the afternoon at 5:45 Davis. Henry Irving Dreyfus.' o'clock. Henry David Gaggstatter. jr. Sermon Schedule Frances Goldman. Miriam Ruth; Rabbi Kellner will preach both Kauffmann. Sterling F. Lavine. mornings in English and in the Regina Mae Loveman. Franklin, afternoons following Mincha in J Nankin. Freeman James Nev-! Yiddish. The Rabbi's topics will ins. Jovce Pearlman. Emma Ros-1 be as follows: Sunday morning, enberg! Charles Rubin. A re-; Sinai Sentiments: Monday mornception honoring the confirmands: ing. Memorial Moods: Sunday afwill follow the services. j ternoon. The Prince of Poetry: Board Meeting Monday afternoon. The King ol Due to the gala dinner dance Songs. ELECT CHAS. S. TOBIN CITY COUNCIL FOR LERT MERICAN LWAYS VAILABLE Election Day June 3 _Pld Political Ad. by Friend. AN OPEN LETTER May 28. 1941. We are greatly appreciative of the splendid cooperation on the part of that element of our Jewish community who are interested in "Kashrus" by their fine action in adhering to the dictate of the local Rabbinate to buy kosher I meats and poultry. We wish to advise the public I that the following stores are supervised by our able "MS&' eiach" David Bierman: Dade Kosher. 159 N. W. 5th St; Gnman's Kosher. 809 S. W 18th Ave.: Miami Kosher. 23. N W 5th St.: United Kosher. 220 N. W 5th Street. The "Hefkarrus.' disorder, w ltn regard to strict adherence to the Jewish law has been eliminated, and we strongly advise those who have the pretext that there is no ••Kashrus" to know definitely that everything is in accordance with our law. We advise a return to the patronage of the above mentioned markets. RABBI ABRAHAM KELLNER. Miami Jewish Orthodox Cong. RABBI MAX SHAPIRO. Beth David Synago gue. at the Hollywood Beach Hotel on June 3rd. the meeting of the board of directors of Temple Israel has been postponed until the following Tuesday. June 10. Members of the board are asked to note that change. Annual Dinner Dance The Temple Israel Sisterhood Cantor to Officiate Rev. Joseph Malek, noted cantor and singer, will conduct the singing portions of the services on both days of Sghevuos. Memorial Services In conjunction with the services on the second day of Shevuos. Memorial prayers will be will tender their annual dinner, chanted before Mussoph. Rabbi dance to their friends in the Con-1 Kellner will preach the Mernor gregat.on and the community, on ; .al sermon at WUMdj* Tuesday evening. June 3, at the Memorial prayers will be said at Hollywood Beach Hotel The co11:00 a m m chairmen. Mrs. Frank Corel and Ladies Auxuiary MB N Douglas Raff, have an-1 The next function of the Lanounced that an outstanding dies Auxiliary will be a grand Hoor show has been arranged for Bl.ntze and card party on Month* Occasion Dancing on the day night. June 2 with the conocean pat o of the Hollywood, elusion of the Shevuos Festival Beach Hotel will follow the din-. The affair is planned to be an (CONTINUED ON PAGE 8) (CONTINUED ON PAGE 6) JOHNNIE and MACK Br the Railroad Track PAINT. TOP AND BODY SHOP We Repair to Your Satisfaction 74 N. E. 20th St. Ph. 3 HARRY M C C A R T H Y FOR CITY COUNCIL EXPERIENCED PROGRESSIVE SERVED ON MIAMI BEACH COUNCIL 1926—1932 —Paid Political Adv. by Friends • I ^'JJ^^^^f^^&^^S^^^vy^^W'^^r^^ .v_--.---iirlXto.il>. jtte& %  'Z~''-X!":' :



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PAGE SIX +Jewlsti fhrkttan FRIDAY. MAY 30, 1941 1 • Here I am back again grinding out a column. It's funny how one can alienate himself so completely by being away for a few weeks. It is difficult to get back in the groove. Many thanks to brothers Lou Heiman and Maurice Grossman for their guest columns. On the train going up I found Lou fast asleep hugging a pillow and holding a pencil and pad. When he awoke he told me that he had been taking notes on all the interesting things that were taking place on the trip. I immediately told him that he was delegated to write my first guest column. Before leaving Washington ho showed me his completed article. It was a riot. Imagine my surprise upon my return to Miami to read a completely different column. Boy. oh boy. was that article edited by somebody. Take Lou aside some day and ask him to tell you the contents of his original article. Conventions sure do make people do things they would never think of doing at home. We almost had enough Ben Briths on the train to hold a state convention. In addition to the Miami gang, and I do mean gang, there were delegates from Tallahassee. W. Palm Beach, Gainesville. St. Augustine. St. Petersburg. Tampa. Orlando, Daytona Beach and Jacksonville. Unfortunately we did not have a car to ourselves and to top it all one of the travelers had an infant with her. But one can't have everything can one? The convention itself was alright but lacked the dynamite everyone had expected. The final banquet was quite nice. After the convention most of the brothers and their wives went to N. Y. Frankly, Sylvia and I were surprised that we did not bump into some of our Miamians on 42nd street, and Broadway. Incidentally, more wives attended this convention than ever before. The women had a District convention too at the same time, They talked so much that their elections took place after the convention of the men had officially ended. But all is well that ends well because our own Jennie Rotfort was elected president of the district. Doesn't this set some sort of record. Jennie is local Aux. oresident.. and district president, at one and the same time. Congrats, Jennie—you sure are the stuff. But so much for the convention. You have heard enough about it from all concerned. I understand that the University students put on an excellent musical program at the Lodge meeting last Tuesday. We really have quite a number of talented young folks at school here. Tuesday night at the beautiful Shelborne Hotel on Miami Beach the Auxiliary gave a box supper party the proceeds of which went to the Student Union project. Mrs. Bella Bermann was in charge and is to be congratulated tor the staging of a novel and highly successful affair. The ladies brought boxes of food and the men bid for them, each man then dining with the lady whose box he had purchased. The boxes were auctioned off by Bro. Nat Roth and when he became hoarse Bro. Carl Weinkle took over. The boxes brought in surprisingly high prices and about $70.00 was realized for this worth while cause. After the auction and before the food could be digested time out was called to hear that momentous address of our beloved president. F. D. R. wherein he declared a state of national emergency existed in the U. S. Following his address, dancing took place. Prizes were awarded for the best looking supper package, and highest bidder, in addition to many door prizes. Mrs. Helene Silver won the prize for the best package and Burnett Roth got the high bidder award. Everyone got a kick out of someone yelling "frame up" when both Carl and Mrs. Weinkle won door prizes. All in all the affair was most enjoyable. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONG. assisted by a large committee of willing and anxious helpers. Congratulations The bar mitzvah ceremonies of Carl Glazer and Sidney Kotkin took place in our synagogue last Shabbos and we are happy to extend sincere congratulations to the families of both boys. Welcome We extend sincere Boruch Habo greetings to the forthcoming Rabbinical conference and hope that the Raobis in session will find our community pleasant and their deliberations fruitful. We are pleased to note that Rabbi Kellner will again present a scholarly dissertation and that he has been chosen to represent Orthodox Judaism in the main theme of the conference which will be "Emerging American Judaism." Last year Rabbi Kellner was assigned the topic of "The Revival of Apologetics" and two years ago he lead the discussion on "The Treatment of the non-Jew in Talmud." Board of Directors A meeting of the board of directors of the Congregation will take place Tuesday night. June 3 in the Talmud Torah. Members of the board are urged to attend. Yahrxeit The Yahrzeit of the late Mr. J. Zeesman will be observed by the Chevrah Mishna of our synagogue on Thursday night and Friday morning Sivan 11th corresponding to the 6th day of June. Talmud Torah The summer schedule in the Talmud Torah will go into effect on Tuesday, June 3 and classes will be held between the hours of 8:30 and 11:00. Parents are urged to take full advantage of the long summer vacation to give their children a well rounded religious education. Please consult Rabbi Kellner for class assignments and program of study. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5) unusually interesting and entertaining one with proceeds devoted to the Talmud Torah Fund. The party will be held in our own Talmud Torah Hall. 1545 S. W. 3rd street and a most cordial invitation is extended to all. Mrs. William Clein will serve as general chairman and she is being Re Elect HERBERT A. FRINK to City Council He Has Served You Faithfully "One Good Term Deserves Another" TESTIMONIAL DINNER TO BE IN HONOR OF REV. EVANS A testimonial dinner honoring Rev. Richard E. (Dick) Evans, exponent of democracy, will be held on Sunday, June 1, at 6 p. m. Terrace Restaurant, 2360 Collins avenue, Miami Beach. The many accomplishments of Rev. Evans are as follows: brought up in Chicago, Illinois; he worked as a boy and young man in the Chicago stockyards. Became interested* through his foster-mother) in under privileged youngsters in the Chicago slum areas, and then decided to enter the ministry. After working his way through theological school by his service in settlehouses and in underprivileged areas, he went to Milwaukee. Wisconsin, for his first pastorate. His ten years in Milwaukee included the following achievements: He won the first medal awarded by the Junior Chamber of Commerce as Milwaukee's outstanding citizen, served two years as president and one year as lieutenant-governor of the Kiwanis in Wisconsin, was elected National Chaplain of the 40 and 8 Society of the American Legion, was general chaplain of three Y. M. C. A. companies as well as numerous Community Chest, Red Cross Drives, etc. Spoke in one hundred cities to more than a quarter of a million high school and college students on behalf of goodwill, brotherhood and Americanism. Was awarded the first honorary life membership of the Young Men's Club of the Milwaukee Y. M. C. A. as the one who had done the most for the young men of that city. The committee chairman is Harry Saffer. — I'aitl Political Ad. by Friend? RUMMAGE NEEDED Anvone havlnr articles of clothing, furniture, etc. that are not being ued or nerded. please cooperate with the Indies Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau. and send these article* to the RUMMACE STORE maintained r>y them. If You Cannot Bring, These to the RUMMAGE STORE Located at 167 N. W. 6th St. Please Phone Mrs. L. J. Hartz. 2-71S8 Mrs. Morris Duhler. S.S" Mrs Harry Kaufman, (.4260 Jewish Welfare Office, 3-5377 Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, 2.1(64 and they will be called for U. OF M. I RESOLUTION IN FAVOR QF RABBI Unanimously adopted at a meeting of the board was a resolution expressing gratitude and appreciation for the gift by Dr. Jacob H Kaplan, Rabbi Emeritus of Temple Israel, of his library to the University of Miami. In addition Dr. and Mrs. Kaplan have placed a clause in their will establishing a loan fund for needy and deserving University students, enabling them to continue their college education. The full text of the resolution is reprinted below. RESOLUTION WHEREAS. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, in recognition of the permanence of the University of Miami as an independently controlled institution, intimately and firmly bound up with the future development of Greater Miami and the whole South Florida area, and as the most logical depository for scholarly works accumulated by residence of and believers in this part of our state and our nation, has seen fit to give to the University of Miami, to be held in trust by its Board of Trustees, his library of scholarly and educational publications, in order that they may be made available to the culturallyminded citizens of this area and visitors to this area, and also be available for the training of the youth of this region; now, therefore. BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of Trustees expresses its gratitude and appreciation to Dr. Kaplan, who has served on the staff of this institution for a number of years, and wishes to convey to him in the name of the people of this area, the gratitude and appreciation of all concerned; and BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that the Board of Trustees of the University congratulates Dr. Kaplan on his faith in this community and its institutions, and upon his belief in the permanence of this relatively new educational institution in this new, great cultural center of the United States; and BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that the Secretary of this Board shall convey this expression of appreciation by the Board of Trustees to Dr. Kaplan, and shall make public record of his gift. JUNIOR HADASSAH by ROSALYN KLEIN Although May 25 has passed memories of Junior Hadassah's Annual May Day Dance will never fade. More than 500 people attended this affair at the Wofford Hotel and enjoyed dancing to the music of Bob Nolan's orchestra. Miss Anyce Getzug of Tri Beta Sorority won the title of May Queen and was crowned by Baron de Hirsch Meyer. At the next regular meeting ol Junior Hadassah which will Ixheld this coming Monday evening June 2 at the Beth David Talmud i Torah, election of officers will I take place. All members are j urged to attend and to bring | their J. N. F. boxes a this will j be the last box collection of the year. WOULD YOU GIVE A PENNY to Atop that h&addcJfctT AA OST people who use Dr. Miles I /YI Anti-Pain Pills say that on.; pill usually relieves their headi aches. In the regular package. Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills cost one penny each. In the economy packages, one penny buys 1"4 ; pills. Why Don't You Try Dr. Mile* Anti-Pain Pills? They taste good, act promptly, do not upset the stomach, contain no opiates or laxative medicines. You may be miles away from a drug store when you are suffering from a Headache, Neuralgia, ior Muscular Aches and Pains. ;Why not get a package of Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills today and be prepared for emergencies? Regular Package, 25 Pills, 25* Economy Package, 125 Pills, Sl.M Brad fall 4irertions in parksce. DR.MILES ANTI-PAIN PUTS Your Vote For WALTER E. RUHLMAN For City Council Is A Vote For Business Executive —Paid Political Ad. ____



PAGE 1

%  PKl MAY 30. 1941 knistfkrkltori PAGE SEVEN POLITICAL BRIEFS .^AL LAWYER ENDORSES ggf FOR M. B. COUNCIL i~Wn A Bc-rman. atorney, fS!S h in'the"civic welfare of ^^Boacl actively support"^ the• c ndidacy of Charles S. X m t .l r„.inrilman of Miami muni i&inVr~councDnn g[h. In urging his friends and ffintances to join him. he has gff thfollowing statement %  JThe will vote for Charles S. ^Sg^e are many more issues in Z campaign that one must lader before selecting his £ of a candidate for office rtaYthe specific questions of polS, and platform. Among them, Su must consider a candidates hSesty. his sincerity his human touch, and even his chari^TolTcan readily see how an honest person can bring about "uess in a community by his desire, not for personal gain. 1but. as the great philosopher Kant has o often said. 'A good man is he who does the greatest amount of *ood for the greatest number. Honesty will prompt a man to consider his duty to his community above personal gain. "Now. let us take sincerity. Sincerity, not as used in dictionthe employee who works industriously for an employer until he himself has finally taken over the position of employer—can you not realize how that employer, if he had the "human touch' would be always mindful of those whom he employs, for he will always remember that he. too, was an employee at one time, and he would realize the problems of his employees. "I have also mentioned a charitable heart. To me, a charitable heart is most important and significant, for charity is instinctive in the heart of a good man. A charitable heart belongs to one who recognizes the physical ailments of his community, and his desire to benefit those unhappy souls. A charitable heart belongs to one who will lend his time and money in order to create the necessary impetus to give financial assistance to the sick and the ailing. A charitable heart belongs to one who assists in benefiting the physical needs of the children of the poor; who recognizes no distinction that money plays in this economic world of ours. "Not only is Charles S. Tobin the possessor of these above-outlined characteristics, but he also has civic pride. Why is civic pride so important? Because a person who has civic pride watches the health, safety and morals of the citizens of his community, and does everything he can toward the promotion of those ideals. "I faithfully believe in the platform of Charles S. Tobin. I faithfully believe that he will carry out everything that he says he will, for Charles S. Tobin is a man of character. "I am firmly convinced that Charles S. Tobin deserves your vote." Ben Cohen before as many of the voters as possible. If you believe that I can be of help to you and all the people of our city in its future growth, I shall greatly appreciDEFENSE REGISTRATION TO BE FROM MAY 30 TO JUNE 7 Tallahassee, (Special) — In a proclamation. Governor Holland designated the period of May 30 to June 7 as Florida Defense Registration Week and called upon all loyal, patriotic citizens of the state to go to such places as may have been set apart for that purpose by their respective county defense councils, to enroll their names and to offer their services for such duties as may be assigned them in connection with State Defense program. In his proclamation Governor Holland railed attention to the fact that under the state of emergency proclaimed by the President of the United States and recognized by the Legislature .of the State of Florida in the act creating the State Defense Council, it has become the duty and the privilege of all loyal citizens of Florida to contribute, as each is able, to such volunteer services as may be calculated to promote the safety of the State and Nation against the threat of agression and to insure the ate your vote and support. II security of civilization and demthink that I have shown an unocracy throughout the world. derstanding of the needs and de-1 sires of our city and upon thatlmumm INSTITUTIONS IN understanding, upon my con%  Chas. J. Tobin arks, but as used in the promotion of ideas motivated only by his sincere convictions that what he is now proposing for acceptance, he himself believes in. Can you see how an insincere person could readily promote projects for the benefit of only a small powerful group? 1 have mentioned the human touch. I consider a person with a human touch as one who, Umieh he has become successful it his chosen business or profession, has never lost sight of these who are still struggling; for he can never forget that not so long ago he, too, was struggling for that success. For example, structive platform. I base my candidacy. "I want to thank the many friends who have untiringly helped me without thought of personal gain and I want them all to know that I shall appreciate their continued help." BEN COHEN With the Miami Beach election of June 3rd drawing near. Ben Cohen, one of the outstanding candidates for council, today said: "I appeal to every single voter of Miami Beach to exercise his right and duty as an American citizen by going to the polls on Tuesday, June 3rd, and casting his vote for the men of his choice. Our American Democracy cannot fail, so long as we hold steadfast in our right of freedom of the ballot. Whoever you may be supporting deserves your full support. "I have tried to lay my program for a better Miami Beach Y. W. H. A. ELECT OFFICERS Cadet Harold Berkowitz Cadet Harold Berkowitz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Berkowitz, has been awarded the Gold Eagle, highest academic award at the Georgia Military Academy He has also been active in soft ball and bowling. another. London (W N S'-Jewish hosSix of the eight anti-Semitic pitals. orphanages, homes for the officials of the Polish gofernaged and other charitable instiment-in-exile. Dr. Scchwartzbard tutions in Hungary will soon have %  said, are outspokenly anti-Jewto close their doors since their ish and have publicly stated that there will be no place in postwar Poland for Jews. They adHUNGARY TO BE BANKRUPT financial reserves have been completely exhausted and no new BT u/mMTQniv MTFTlNr I f unds can be raised, it was re-, vocate the same types of antiWB ME r ported her(? j Jewish discrimination now in efRepressive anti-Jewish mea-1 feet in Nazi-occupied countries, surse taken in Hungary have I he charged. virtually reduced the Jewish j He referred to the remaining population to a state of beggary %  two members as "economic antiand the Jewish communities there ; Semites." While they do not apcan no longer support their welprove of actual violence against fare institutions. In a number j the Jews, Dr. Schwartzbard exof smaller communities, the Jewj plained, they insist that the Jews The Young Women's Hebrew Association at a meeting held Wednesday night elected officers for the coming year. Serving the group will be Mrs. Mildred Rubinstein, president: Mrs. Norman Jacobs, vice president; Mrs. Louis Kotkin. treasurer; Mrs. Charles Strauss, recording secretary; Mrs. Charles Blau. corresponding secretary; board of directors. Mrs. Milton Friedman. Mrs. Maurice Grossman, Mrs. Mary Levinson. Miss Irene Cohen. Miss Frances Ginsburg. Mrs. Charles Feldman. Mrs. S. B. Miller, Mrs, Harry Hacker, Mrs. Jean Seitlin. Mrs. Maurice Sager. Mrs. Minnie Lavine, Mrs. Joseph J. Berman. Mrs. J. J. Ritwe, Mrs. William Friedman. Mrs. Ben Markowitz. Mrs. Jean Seitlin was chairman of the nominating committee and Mr. Leon Lieberman chairman and in charge of the election. ish institutions have already been forced to close. i£#^ Re-Elect JOHN LEV to the City Council of Miami Beach and continue the phenomenal progress of Miami Beach —Paid Political Ad. Honda Sonsbine Service is warn, friendly • dependable. Oar orSrgamzalicn has oier two thousand members eager lo serve you. Call on us any line. be eliminated from the national economy of future Poland At the same time he disclosed that, while responsible leaders of the exiled Polish government have repeatedly pledged full ecLondon(W N S) — Dr. Ignacy Schwartzbard. sole Jewish member of the Polish National Council declared in a press conference onomic and political equality to here that 10 members of the exJews in post-war Poland, the iled Polish government are unalterably opposed to anti-Semitism while eight others advocate anti-Semitism in one form or government-appointed constitution committe has refused to eradicate anti-Jewish laws from the country's old statute books. ATTENTION ALL BUSINESS OWNERS I IS ALL YOUR CASH BEINQ REGISTERED CORRECTLY? SALES AUDIT SERVICE Reports Furniafied n Employees Confidential Investigation* Private R In The Busineet World i^—i '•Sale* Auditino by Teet Purchasing 1521 SECURITY BUILDING F. A. HARDIN. Mgr. PHONE s-a*r ^SSrumnt IS the BEST! VOTE FOR WM. (BILL) '"rTieT !" BURBRIDGE FOR CITY COUNCIL Six and one-half years of Constructive Service as a Miami Beach City Councilman justifies another Term. —Paid Political Ad. by Friend* %  J LsHIHlH



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT I 1 fJewist Fhrkflan FRIDAY, MAY The ADL News Service by WILLIAM I. BOXERMAN, Director FLORIDA REGIONAL OFFICE ANTI-DEFAMATION LEAGUE OF BNAI BRITH Thic column, a regular feature, aims to familiarise the Jewish public with various phases of the problems wl\ich concern ADL. As part of its senice, readers art invited to address Questions on current Jewish problems to the writer at 817 Seyboid Building. Miami. Replies will be made either in this column or in direct correspondence. Often individuals hear loose charges made cbout the Jewish group or havt non-Jewish friends who harbor misconceptions which they cannot_ clarify because of inadequate information. Inquiries of this kind are especially welcome. 7lie name of the questioner will be held in the strictest confidence if he so desires. Current Articles Several current national publications regularly carry material which should hold a special interest for the Jewish reader. However, the average person finds it both difficult and expensive to keep abreast of the times in this respect. For this reason we summarize here a number of such articles: "What Would a Nazi Victory Mean to America," by Edward Mead Earle (Ladies Home Journal—April). "If Nazism Triumphs." we must submit to a "New Order' in the world—a New Order which is not merely a threat to our military security but a serious menace to our economic prosperity. For wherever the Axis Powers have taken hold, American business has either been expropriated or has shriveled and Died This is truly an appalling prospect, which would mean an end to the American way of life and the American standard of living as we have heretofore known it We cannot afford to take the chance." The author further demonstrates how education, labor, religion, etc., would be reduced to slave positons. "Washington's Stepchild. The Refugee," by Alfred Wagg. 3rd (The New Republic—April 28): ", There will be a violent contradiction between what we preach and what we practice as long as official circles in Wash! ington continue to brush aside efforts to solve the refugee probI lem ... as something to be ad' mired in principle and then dis\ missed as 'inopportune.' The j writer, formerly secretary of the i Intergovernmental Committee on Refugees, describes the unfortunate situation of refugees in warrestricted England, pointing out that 'The United States, through the International Committee, is pledged to assist England in resettling these people.' While the Committee was functioning. '. he adds, it was conclusively dem%  onstrated before representatives I of fifteen governments that "the settlement of refugees is a material advantage to the country offering hospitality." The President in 1939 underscored the necessity for such acI tion as a duty involving "no one racial group, no one religious faith, but ... all groups and all faiths." In view of the threat to discontinue the committee. Mr. Wagg urges the realization that not to tackle this problem is to "leave the German challenge unanswered." Its solution as "one of the fundamental problems of democracy." would mean "not only positive help for Britain but defense against Germany's war by refugees'." "Hitler's Slave Spies in America," by Donald E. Keyhoe and John Day Daly (The American Magazine—April): Evidence of the Nazi scheme to promote "a vast system of espionage" built on threats, robbery, and reprisals against the foreign-born and refugees in America and against their relatives in the occupied territories. "The greatest danger of the slave spy system, aside from adding to the active ranks of spies and saboteurs lies in the subtle, disruptAsk Your Local DoHcatoMon For *• Boat It CMU MO Mori OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS D*Jioiua Crnd BMf Fi.kl.d. C lit r e < and *mannt MM** S7th and Hrntal .l C !•• Call F. A. PETERSON. District Manager SHELBY SALESBOOK CO. PHONE 4-4240 FOR SALESBOOKS and BUSINESS FORMS OF ALL KINDS "Compare Our Prices and Quality' .'//ISIC Sh •'•'r/„,„r/i/ %  /e/atiit .-]//<( %  '}',// 'Jfiif! —Paid Political Ad. ing effect it might have on the people of the United States in their relations with one another. Yet a witch hunt would only drive still more of our foreignborn into Hitler's camp. We shall have to use the utmost sympathy and consideration in investigating the aliens within our borders." "Minorities on the Move," by Anthony Field. (The NationApril 12): The forced migrations of millions of people conducted by the Nazis during the past eight years has affected not only Jews, but other millions of Polish, French, Czech, Dutch Belgian and even Italian origin. "The treatment of the Jews is part of the Nazi religion." writes the author. Reasons for the other population shifts include attempts to "Germanize" areas and "an effort to break up economic or political resistance to the conquerors, disrupting community life and solidarity and aggravating sectional prejudices." If Hitler wins, 'this migratory process will go on. Slav. French and Jewish minorities will disappear within the Reich ... If the Allies win, the foreign workers in Germany will try to return to their old lands ... A certain number of the Jews will try to go back there; although the younger generation who have become part of the countries of their wartime residence will not be eager to return. The Zionist movement will grow And finally, a new type of refuge, the Nazi refuge, disguised or not, will enter the scene." "Bible Belt Nazis." by Roy and Alma Tozier, (The New Republic —May 10): The Fundamentalist faction headed by Rev. Gerald B. Winrod, according to the authors, constitutes the largest and most articulate single group of actual and potential Nazis in the U. S. Under Winrod's influence, this sizeable percentage of the country's 10,000,000 practicing Fundamentalists promotes anti-Semitism, justifying it on theological grounds. Opposition to Winrod's group within the Fundamentalist movement is headed by the Rev. Keith L. Brooks, but the Brooks group, according to the authors, is "decisively outnumbered." While Winrod and his associates, Deatherage. Dilling, Hudson and Edmondson, have not yet translated their anti-democratic program into political action, the minds of their followers have been 'so conditioned by the hate-ridden theology of their leaders that they are ripe to be harvested by any fascist outfit which calls itself 'Christian American' TEMPLE ISRAEL (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5) ncr. as well as a reception to attending guests. Members of the committee who are to serve with the co-chairmen are. Mrs. J. E. Frehling. Mrs. Herbert E. Kleiman, Mrs. Rose Raff. Mrs. Arthur Treister, Mrs. Gordon Davis, Mrs. Sam Luby, Mrs. Herman Wall, Mr. J. Gerald Lewis, Mrs. Harold B. Spaet, and Mrs. Manuel Joseloff. Dress is optional, and $3.00 per person is the fee for the entire evening. In Memoriam "May the Father of Peace send peace to all who mourn, and comfort the bereaved among us." At the services this Friday evening, the memory of the following will be hallowed: Recently departed: Simon Bass, father of David Bass, Mrs. J. A. Richter and Mrs. Harry A. Miller: Jesse J. Adler, husband of Mrs. Tillie Adler; Frances Glanckopf, wife of Oscar Glanckopf. Yahrzeits: Sophie Lerncr, mother of Mrs. B. W. Slote and Mrs. B. B. Berkeley; Mendel Freed, father of Mrs. Harry Nevins; Sarah Leah Hertein. mother of Mrs. Morris Plant and Mrs. Louis Zeientz; Charles S. Apte. father of Day J. Apte and R. W. Apte; Amelia Lewis, mother of Mrs Albert L. Kahn; Anna Ruskin, mother of Dan Ruskin; Laura Livingston, mother of Miss Doris Livingston. HOME MILK PRODUCERS ASSOCIATE OWNED AND OPERATED BY LOCAL DAIRYMEN ^—Sealed in Cellophane for your protec PREFERRED BY THOUSANDS—MAY WE SERVE Phone MIAMI 2-7696-FT. LAUDERDALE 6 if GRADE "A" PASTEURIZED MILK C SWEET CREAM SWEET CREAM BUTTE| SALT BUTTER COTTAGE CHEESE BUTTERMILK SOUR CREAM jOHE HI Ik S0Y ACIDOPHILUS ^ % %  k. w Sincerely Believe That There is No Better Dairy Product Than HOME MILK MYEHSIM itiotu'i (JUKI i 1 (OftPOJt-M? MIAMI NEW YORK 1236 WASHINGTON AVENUE Serving The Jewish Communil Phone 5-7777 EXTENDS GREETINGS ON SHVUOTH Fifty years of experience have equipped our staff to render a genuinely sympathetic and traditional service —always conforming to the needs of Orthodox, Conservative and Reform Jewry. Strict compliance with every Jewish ritual CHARLESEDWARD andj MORTON ROSENTHAL Residont Manaiteij ABE EISENBERd BRIDGE PARTI Would you like to have a bridge party and be served a ious lunch in quiet, cool surroundings at a very nomina CALL OR SEE MRS. JACOBS—TELEPHONE 3-67 Talk of The Town Restaui 1356 N. E. 2nd AVENUE The Famous Charcoal Broiled Plank Steak Hoi For Safety, Security and Liberal Return ... Place Your Fui In Dade Fede Each Account Insured Up To $5,000 By The Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation %  >AI>.< FELttiKAl ^AVtkfA AMC/ \coui*t ecu OP MIAMI HUtfAU 45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVEJ Resources Over $5,600,000 J. M. LIPTON, President


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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
May 30, 1941

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:
AA00010090:00641

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
May 30, 1941

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:
AA00010090:00641

Related Items

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

Full Text
L
i -
1/xJewisti Florid tin
w
CM8,A'WC The Jewish annuity
99
VOLUME 14No. 22
MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, MAY 30. 1941
PRICE 10 CENTS
FLORIDA RABBIS
NEXT WEEK
PIONEER WOMEN CABLED
$15,000 FOR CHILDREN'S USE
The Pioneer Women's Organi-
zation cabled SI5.000 to Pales-
tine for the expansion of child-
ren's services to meet the emer-
| gency arising out of the increased
i employment and training of wo-
' men for new occupations form-
1 erly engaged in by men now mo-
i bilized for defense and military
The Rabbinical Association of [ services. In response to a num
Florida, composed of Orthodox, ber
COMMITTEE OH
IT!
FREDA MARKOWITZ POST
TO OBSERVE MEMORIAL DAY
nonuu. .v,...,.- of cables recently received tne Council
Conservative and Reform Rabbis, from the Working Women s
serving in congregations in the Counci
Florida community, will hold
in Palestine, the national
office issued a call to its clubs
The Jewish War Veterans of
the United States will observe
Memorial Day Friday. The pro-
gram of the Freda Markowitz
Post No. 174. local group, is as
follows:
9 A. M. Friday, assemble for
Memorial Day Parade at River
New York (W N S)Charging Drive and Flagler Street,
that "the facts do not bear out 10 A M- attend Memorial Ser-
intcrpretation." the j v>"s at Bay Fr(,rn Park
Committee on the Referendum; H A. M.. assemble at Wood-
for Budgeting, of which Simon | la*-" park Cemetery en
Florida community, win bw omce l.ssuea a can 10 us ciuos Shetzer of Detroit is chairman.! and march to the American Leg-
their Annual Convention in Mi- throughout the United States and challenged
__,; Thn Conference June 3, Canada for additional funds. k^r^
The Conference June 3,
4 and 5, will open with a recep-
tion on Tuesday evening, to be
given at the Tides Hotel, Miami
Beach, which will serve as a
meeting place.
On Wednesday morning a
panel discussion will be present-
ed, on the subject "Emerging
American Judism as I See it."
Participating in this discussion
will be Rabbis Margolis, Jack-
sonville: Zielonka, Tampa: Her-
man, West Palm Beach; Kellner.
Miami; Grecnstein, West Palm
Beach; Eichhorn, Gainesville, and
Zwitman, Miami.
The Wednesday afternoon ses-
sion will present the theme "Re-
ligion in the Public Schools."
with Rabbis Skop, Orlando; Bur-
ger, Tampa; Kaplan, Miami; Ziss-;
man, St. Augustine participating.
On Wednesday evening a pub-
Ik meeting will be held at Beth '
Jacob Congregation at Miami
Beach, with Rabbis Mescheloff,
Miami Beach; Jacobs. St. Peters-
burg; Israel Kaplan, Jackson-
ville; Shapiro, Miami; Kleinfeld,
S t Petersburg. The general
theme will be "The Place of the
Synagogue in the Community
and in our Democracy." Rabbi
Jos. H. Brown will give the con-
ference sermon entitled "Students
of the Torah."
In addition to the meetings of i
the Rabbis, there will also be |
sessions of the presidents, lay
leaders
Canada for additional funds.
Knowing how disturbing re-
cent news from Palestine has
been I am eager to share with
you the information which has
reached us during the same pe-
riod. In contrast to the false
rumors spread by Nazi agents
our cables report as follows:
The Yishuv is carrying on with
its usual courage and determ-
ination. The initiative of the
Histadrut is felt in all the ef-
forts of the Yishuv, in the mo-
bilization of man power and in
plans for new enterprises in
town and village. The women
who registered for service up-
on the outbreak of the war
have received training and are
now ready for every emergen-
cy. With the mobilization of
the men an increasing number
of women require training for
new positions. Women are oc-
cupying important places in all
essential defense services
Children's institutions are in-
dispensable for maximum pro-
duction and efficiency of wo-
men workers as well as for the
security and the proper care of
their children. Dear Chaveros
their spirit is firm and un-
broken and your cooperation
and solidarity is the greatest
spur to the determined action
of the working women of Eretz
Yisroel. May Bere.
The local groups of the Pio-
1 neer Women's Organizations are
'liuu is uimiiinuii. .----------------- -- ----- ~
, a statement by the I ion grounds, place wreath at
board of directors of the Council j Cenotaph, then march to the
of Jewish Federations and Wel-!Jish section of cemetery and
fare Funds which, the Committee! conduct Memorial Services at
said, -makes it appear that the I graves of Jewish War Veterans.
Jewish communities of America Post Chaplain Rabbi Moses
went on record in favor of a I Mescheloff will officiate, assisted
PALESTINE QUOTA
FOR IMMIGRANTS
OMITTED AGAIN
Jerusalem (W N S)Day and
night preparations to defend Pal-
estine against invasion were
speeded as reports from Vichy
threatened air attacks on British
naval bases and airdromes in
Palestine heightened the Near
East tension.
British and Jewish officials
studied developments in Iraq and
Syria for signs of a large-scale
offensive against Palestine. Pre-
Advisory
- ----- "----------------- ; iiet-i .iu...^.. ~-o-------
of the various congrega-, making plans to increase their
tions in Florida. Reports on the activities, so that additional funds
sessions of the laymen's group may be furnished.
will be given at the Thursday ,__________________
morning assembly. y M ft A WILL REGISTER
The purpose of Association is rrvTTTRNS FOR DEFENSE
"The Promotion of the Religious, i CIVILlAwa f ^"
Cultural and Civic Life of the N Lummus, Jr.. chairman
Jewish communities in Florida.
at the convention will | Defense Council of Dade County.
i has notified Maurice Grossman,
Jacob H. Kaplan, executive director of the Y M H.,
A., that the "Y" has been offici
ally
ters
f Labor and Personnel of the
Hosts at the convention will
be the Miami Congregations and | nas notified Maurict
Rabbis: Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan,
president of the Associations and
Rabbis Abraham A. Kellner, Rab-
bi Moses Mescheloff, Rabbi Max
Shapiro and Rabbi Colman A.
Zwitman.
FEDERATION IN SESSION TO
SELECT OFFICERS FOR YEAR
National
, Service.
"The contrary can be proved
I to be true." a statement issued
' by the Committee on the Refer-
endum stated. "Disregarding the
arbitrary manner in which votes
, were assigned to any particular
city." the statement added, "it
should be noted that the board ol
directors of the Council of Fed-
erations, at a meeting on May 1".
was advised by its committee of
' tellers that 54 cities had accepted
' the proposal to establish a na-
i tional advisory budgeting ser-
vice, while 53 had rejected it."
"The board was apprised by
the committee on Referendum,
organized in opposition to the
proposal, that as least six other
communities, making a total of
59, had voted in rejection of the
proposal. Those six communities
SO advised the council by tele-
I gram, but their votes were not
i accepted or counted. Moreover,
seven major communities in-
cluding Cleveland, Boston. To-
ledo and Houston had tabled the
proposal because of unwilling-
ness to inject this controversial
issue into American Jewish com-
munity life. More than a score
of other communities decided
that they wished to take no action
on this issue that would com-
pletely transform the manner ir.
which funds raised by American
Jewry are disbursed. The re-
mainder of the communities were
apparently not concerned at all
with the issue.
"Included in the 54 communi-
ties which voted in favor of tlu
National Advisory Budgetary
Service in a referendum de-
signed to govern "national and
funds" were the New
ivor of a|^^> '"'"-;-'-cautionary measures
Budgeting by National Vice Commander H. Ngj
H Farr, State Department Com-
mander of Florida. Nat Roth;
Commander Wm. Baros of the
Freda Markowitz Post of Mi-
ami. Mrs. Bea Wigdor, National
Vice President of the J. W V.
Auxiliary and Mrs. Harry Sha-
piro, president of the Ladies Aux-
iliary of the Freda Markowitz
Post of Miami.
8 P. M.. Memorial services will
be held at Temple Israel under
direction of Rabbi Colman A
Zwitman.
All veteran groups are invited
to attend the services at the ccm-
were re-
doubled after the Nazi-controlled
Vichy Government in France
warned that further R. A. F.
bombings of Syrian airdromes
would result in counter-attacks.
An emergency meeting of the
Air Raid Precautions Committee
in Jerusalem took steps to con-
vert the ground floors of the holy
city's citadel towers into shelters
and recommended an additional
municipal grant of 4.600 to pur-
chase steel helmets, trailer pumps
and other apparatus necessary in
the defense of the city.
Meanwhile, the Jewish com-
i) aueilQ ine services ui u- .-m- ------
tery and at the Temple and it is rnun.ty expressed keen disap-
earnestly requested that all mem
bers of the Freda Markowitz
Post and Auxiliary turn out at
all scheduled programs.
pointment at the Palestine gov-
ernment's announcement that it
was ommitting the immigration
schedule for the three months
ending June 30. The announce-
icwich <:rriAI WFI FARE TO ment carne ^ a b,ow to the Yish"
JEWISH SOCIAL WtLrAKt, iu,nv >|nM> fhp eoVf%rnm(,nt had
HOLD CONFERENCE JUNE 5
nai me i ''*> w.^..------- )Verseas iunu r.v. .... -
designated as one of the cen- york city federation of Jewisn
for registration for the civil-1 phiianthropic Societies wnicn
ian Home Defense. | does not at this time have and
Registration will start Friday ncvcr had any Jplat,slpCl '
* "f fund-raising '" K"w Yo1
As we go to press The Greater
Miami Jewish Federation is hold-
>ng the Annual Board of Direct-
ors Meeting at which time offi-
cers, the executive board and
campaign chairman for the en-
ding year will be selected.
May 30. Anyone of the ages of
15 years and up is urged to regis-
ter at this time. There will be
something for each and everyone
to do in connection with helping
prepare this program for the U. S.
A complete personnel of
in New York City
for national and overseas pur-
poses; also the two Canadiar
owns of Vancouver. B^ C. and
Hamilton. Ontario, which are not
concerned with American fund-
raising agencies, as well
The opening of the 1941 Na-
tional Conference of Jewish So-
cial Welfare on Thursday. June
i. announced by Maurice Taylor.
>f Pittsburgh, president of the
Jewish group, will bring to At-
lantic City hundreds of additional
social workers from all over the
country to augment the general
! social work convention which
opens in Atlantic City on Sun-
day, June 1.
More than 600 delegates will
participate in the 12 general
meetings and 36 institute sessions
scheduled for the 1941 National
Conference of Jewish Social Wel-
fare at the Breakers Hotel and
the Municipal Auditorium.
A majority of those belonging
to the Jewish group are also
members of the National Con-
ference of Social Work convening
:it the same time. Sessions of
the Jewish group will continue
liter the closing of the general
inference, and Jewish delegates
will remain in Atlantic City
.hrough Wednesday. June 11.
i/-al aeencics which
Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. will be on numerous jy fund.
hand to take reg.strat.ons. I are hJ*0S5S or oversew
". ar will be selected. SUNKEN LINE J gjMZAM gjg* g ,~fSnunity
Under much discussion is the I CARRIED MEDICAL SUPPLY rganization dcVoted exclusively
Wesent vacancy of the Executive ,. M c, A iaree! to local purposes.
Director of Federation and the Jerusalem (W N S -A large
foard will hear the rocommenda- i consignment of n*to2Fi
'"" of this committee stating! including linens, bandages .
hat "since there is a vacancy in rubbir gloves. *'^^'^,
*e Office of Executive Director, assah headquarters in 1
We recommend that a profes-
sional experienced man be se-
lected for that office, one who
as had years of experience in
tne two-fold task of fund-raising
and coordination of Jewish activ-
"ii'S in the community."
Other routine matters were
"cussed at the meeting.
was aboard"the Egyptian steamer
Zamzam. which was sun by
Nazi warship in the South At
lantic. it was reported here.
The referendum conducted by
the Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds was designed
""indicate whether the senti-
ment of American Jewry avored
he establishment of a National
Advisory Budgeting Service. The
proposal offered by the CouncJ
was discussed thoroughly.
ntic, it was i~'"- was discussea muv~-*-
In addition to the hospital sup- rate counting of the ballo
pi es. Hadassah officials '?. afwell as a realistic apprec ation
of the more than 20 "nbu'ances I q{ communa, values-indicates
on the ship had been donated oy. t|NUET5"n page 4)
Hadassah.
uv since the government had
likewise refused to issue an im-
migration schedule for the six
months ending March 31. 1941.
The government stated that its
decision was dictated by Pales-
tine's unemployment and unsat-
isfactory absorbtive capacity.
The Jewish Agency for Palestine
immediately protested the action
and pointed out that there has
been no increase in unemploy-
ment in the last three years des-
pite the fact that Palestine has
taken in 20.000 immigrants dur-
ing this period.
The Government tempered its
refusal to issue an immigration
quota by stating that a limited
number of immigration certifi-
cates under previous schedules.
A few hours after it issued its
announcement, the government
granted 150 replacement certifi-
cates.
HITLER PLANS TO DESTROY
PALESTINE AS WORLD BLOW
Istanbul (W N S)Hitler will
won unleash his mechanized
'egions against Palestine in the
belief that the fall of Palestine
will symbolize the destruction of
world Jewry, neutral quarters
here believed.
the stra-
NEW JERSEY WANTS BUND
CHARTER ABOLISHED THERE
Trenton (W N S) Attorney
General David T. Wilentz dis-
closed here that he will seek
speedy enactment by the Legis-
lature of a bill which would re-
voke the charter of the German-
American Bund Auxiliary and
would force the Nazi bundists to
dispose of their property and
wind up their activities in New-
Jersey.
Mr. Wilentz said that he ex-
pected the bill to come up before
the Legislature about June 2.
New Jersey law requires that
the bill be advertised in the press
Without minimizing
egic importance of Palestine in
he Near East, these sources stated .
that Hitler's camoaign, against I for six days before introduction
the Holy Land will be motivated I The Attorney General indicated
as much by personal reasons as
by military strategy.
Authoritative sources said that
Hitler believed that the Nazis
destruction of Palestine would
hasten the total collapse of world
Jewry'- A number of prominent
Turks have joined the Jews in
urging Britain to arm the Jews.
that his decision to take legal
action against the Bund was
based on reports of subversive
activities at Camp Nordland. the
Nazi camp in New Jersey. Nine
members of the German-Ameri-
can Bund were convicted several
months ago under New Jersey's
race hatred law.
I"


PAGE TWO
*Je*t'si) ncrktiar
FRIDAY. MAY 30. 1941
I
Miss Martha Neham
Mr. and Mrs Morris Neham of
Miami Beach are announcing the
engagement of their daughter,
Martha, to Benjamin Zick, son
of Mrs. M. Ziek of Long Island,
N. Y. Miss Neham is a graduate
of the University of Miami and
a member of the Delta Phi Epsi-
lon Sorority. The marriage will
take place at Miami Beach June
29.

A very important meeting of the
trustees of the Jewish Aged
Home of Miami will be held Mon-
day night at 8 o'clock at the
hime of Leo Robinson, 190 Hi-
biscus Island, Miami Beach. Mrs.
Isadore Cohen, president, urges
all trustees to be present as im-
portant business will be tran-
sacted.

Ladies Auxiliary of Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation in
ommemoration of Shvouth will
sponsor a gala get-together card
;ind mah jongg party Monday
evening. June 2 at the synagogue.
1545 S. W. 3 street. Mrs. William
Clein will be chairman of this
went.
The engagement of Miss
Norma Lee Simpson to
Theodore C. Perry, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Eli Perry
of Portland, Maine, and
Bethlehem, New Hamp-
shire, is being announced
this week by her father,
Julius Simpson. Miss
Simpson attended public
schools in Miami, the
University of Alabama
and was graduated from
the University of Miami
where she majored in
chemistry and received
a B. S. degree. She is
a member of the Delta
P h i Epsilon Sorority.
Mr. Perry attended the
University o f Maine,
Bowdoin College and
Peabody Law School.
He is a practicing attor-
ney in Portland and has
hotel interests in Beth-
lehem. The wedding
will bo an event of the
late fall.
Baron de Hirsch Meyer will ad-
dress the Spinoza Forum, this
Saturday afternoon. 3:30 n. m. at
11 street between Coilins avenue
and Ocean drive, Miami Beach,
Mr. Meyer's topic will be: "The
Future of Miami Beach." A
musical program will precede the
lecture, and general open Forum
discussion will follow. Wednes-
day evening. 8 to 9 p. m. Dr.
Abraham Wolfson will speak on
" The Romance of Astronomy,"

Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Hollander
left for a month's visit to Bethle-
hem, Pa. and New York City.
While in Bethlehem they will
visit with Mrs. Hollander's sis-
ter and brother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Nat Goldstein.
SPEND YOUR SUMMER VACATIONS IN THE
BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
OSCEOLA LAKE INN
Hendersonville, N. C.
Under the Management of Joe and Eddie Rubin
of Seabreeze, Harrison Hotel Miami Beach
GEORGE SIHWBRIZ
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF AN OFFICE
1205 CONGRESS BUILDING
Telephone 2-3446
BARON
De Hirsch Hleyer
/
A DECADE OF GOOD SERVICE TO MIAMI IEACH
The wadding of Miss Peggy Joan
Selig, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Monte Selig to Stuart Gordon,
son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Gordan,
will take place Wednesday, June
4 at 6: 30 p. m. at the Hollywood
Beach Hotel. Dr. Jacob H. Kap-
lan and Rabbi Colman A. Zwit-
man will perform the ceremony.
The bride will be attended by
Miss Marcella Ungar, maid of
honor. Jacob Sher will be best
man. Following the ceremony
a dinner will be held for which
invitations have been issued.
The couple will honeymoon in
Havana. They will reside in
Miami.

The marriage of Harry Koretzky
to Miss Amelia Haber, which
took place in Fort Lauderdale
on January 14, is being an-
nounced. The couple will take
an extended honeymoon trip to
California. Mr. Koretzky is the
owner of the National Hotel.

Mrs. Paul Sokoloff, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Syman,
1214 S. W. 12 court, one of the
Cum Laude B. A. graduates of the
University of Miami, left Tues-
day morning to join her husband
in Baltimore, Md., where he is
employed in the engineering de-
partment of Bendix Corp.

Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper left
Wednesday to attend the Ameri-
can Heart convention and the
American Medical Association
convention in Cleveland. Mrs.
Pepper will return to Miami and
Dr. Pepper will go to Chicago
where he will take post-graduate
work and returning here July 1.

Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Gurfein. 642
Michigan avenue, announce the
birth of a son. The bris was
held Saturday at their home with
many friends present.

Miss Rosalind Friedman returned
from a two-week trip in Colum-
bia, S. C. and Savannah, Ga.
where she visited with friends.

Mrs. Joseph Mann and sons
Ronald and Stuart left Saturday
for a visit to New York.

Philip Saperstein, 642 Michigan
avenue, left this week for a ten-
day visit in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Weinkle are
announcing the engagement of
their son, Jerome to Zena
Schwartz, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Schwartz of Charlotte,
N. C. Mr. Weinkle graduated
from the University of Miami this
week where he received his L. L.
B, B. S.. B. A., and A. B degrees.
Miss Schwartz attended the Uni-
versity of Illinois and the Uni-
versity of North Carolina. The
wedding will take place June 18.

Mis Betty Greenberg. bride-elect
of David Utely,' was honored with
a shower Tuesday evening at the
Alcazar Hotel. Hostesses were:
Mrs. Anna Hurewitz. Mrs. Sophie
Sanders, Mrs. Barbara Green-
berg, Mrs. Sarah Shankman.
Mrs. Ray Greenberg and Mrs.
Esther Kaufman. Bunco games
were played and prizes were
awarded to Ray Mandell. Bessie
Wernikoff. Ray Lee Cuba and
and Minna Ziskind. Refresh-
ments were served. Miss Green-
berg was the recipient of many
beautiful gifts.

Shevous Festival will be given
by the Bialek Branch of the Na-
tional Jewish Workers Alliance
on Monday evening. June 2, at
the Biscayne Collins Hotel, Miami
Beach. There will be entertain-
ment and refreshments. In
charge of arrangements are: Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Marcus, Mr. and
Mrs. G. Zevin, D. Friedman, Mr.
and Mrs. Max Hantman. Mrs.
Rose Dechovitz and Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Seitlin.

Mrs. Abraham Kellner accom-
panied by her children. Harold
Nathan and Tyra Pearl left for
the north to spend the Shevous
Festival with Rabbi Kellner's
parents, Rabbi and Mrs. Koloman
Kellner in Passaic, N. J.
Sayde G. Rose
Sayde G, Rose, executive secre-
tary of the Jewish Welfare Board
is leaving for Atlantic City to
attend the National Conference
of Social Work after which she
will visit in New York and Char-
lotte, N. C.

Mrs. Lena Rubenstein 400 Euclid
avenue, will celebrate her 59th
birthday with a dinner at her
home this Sunday. Invited
guests will include: Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Spivack, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Decky, Mr. and Mrs. M. Lifshitz.
and Mrs. Jennie Saperstein.

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Mell and son
are now residing at 1621 S. W.
11 terrace.
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of %-irtually every church-goer
in the country, will be held on
June 6. 7 and 8.
The occasion, to be known as
U. S. O. Sabbath, is sponsored
by United Service Organizations
for National Defense.
According to Walter Hoving,
president of the organization, who
made the announcement this
week in New York, the observ-
ance will emphasize the basic-
ally religious character of mem-
ber agencies of U. S. O.
! A TTENTIONMI AMIANS I !
Vacation at The
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LOW SUMMER RATES
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Our Kitchenettes have full conveniences of home with none of
its responsibilities, and receive complete daily hotel service.
RESIDENT MANAGERJ. F. LEE
Blintzes and honey-cake are
the order of the day during Shev-
outh because they symbolize the
joy of the Jewish people in the
Torah, which an ancient phase
described as "sweet as milk and
honey."
It was once customary to have
trees in the home and synagogue
on Shevouth.
SO
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KW9P$(Ae|MMfHS9MMBMBl*AAIiR


nUPAY, MAY 30, 1941
+Je*istFkridiar)
PAGE THREE
sores in this vicinity. He voted
for the North Beach Ocean park
ay purchasing the coast guard
property at Seventy-third street
and eolhns avenue.
MITCHELL WOLFSON
Originally from Key West, the
two individuals pictured above
arc the only Jews in the South
Florida area that have been ap-
pointed as lieutenant colonels
and aides on the personal staff of
Governor Spessard Holland.
Paul Marks, Miami attorney,
is a charter member of the Orange
Bowl Committee and former gen-
eral counsel for the Overseas
Bridge Committee, member of
the Board "f Temple Israel, and
graduate of the law school of the
University of Florida.
Mitchell Wolfson, present Mi-
ami Beach Councilman and a
candidate for re-election in the
coming primary Tuesday, is co-
owner of the Wometco Theatre
chain opt rating more than 24
theatres in this area and has
been active in civic and com-
munal circles. He is on the coun-
cil of the Anti-Defamation
League, a member of the Jewish
Welfare Bureau. B'nai B'rith, a
director of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, member of
the Board of Tempie Israel, Jew-
ish Committee Round Table
Conference of Christians and
Jews, on the President's list of
the Zionist Organzation and a
life member of the Young Men's
Hebrew Association.
Wolfsun is conducting his cam-
paign on the basis of his record
of the past two years on the city
council.
WILLIAM BURBRIDGE
William Burbridge, active in
political affairs since his earlv
>outh and the youngest man to
ected to the countv commis-
sion of Duval County" in Jack-
SOnVi'.oo' camc to Mli'nii Beach
in 1923 and engaged in large
jje. r ^tate opt rations. In
addition to his other activities
Burbridge was a builder and was
responsible for many of the large
buildings on Miami Beach
He was elected to the city
council in 1932 and served for
three terms until 1939. During
his tenure of office, Burbridge
< Was in charge of streets, side-
walks and sewers, and approxi-
mately S2.725.000 for city im-
ments was spent during
this time. He was one of the
original sponsors of civil service
for Miami Beach city employees,
sition of more parks and play- i During the depression years,
grounds and the development of I Burbridge helped preserve the
summer tourist and year-round econ"mic structure of the city by
mingo Park for $300,000 and the
Municipal Golf Course for $900.-
The six years I served on the
council were the most crucial in
the history of Miami Beach. We
had to readjust a city government
I which had joined in the spirit
of the wild real estate speculation
of 1925. dig ourselves out of the
destruction of the terrific hurri-
cane of 1926 and struggle through'
the nation-wide financial col-
lapse of 1929.
We not only reduced taxes dur-
ing those years but to name only
a few of the worth-while im-
provementsLummus Park was
changed from a sandy waste t.>
the beautiful park you see today
we bought Flamingo Parkthe
playgrounds at Second Street and
Washington Avenue for the child-
ren of that area and we purchased
the Municipal Golf Course where
all could enjoy the game.
business for Miami Beach.
putting through a resolution call-
| mg for salary cuts for all employ-
ees earning more than $100 a
month.
BARON de HIRSCH MEYER
Baron de Hirsch Meyer, law-
yer, banker, active in community
affairs both Jewish and other-
: wise, has been in the foreground
JOHN LEVI of Miami Beach's activities since
With a record of 23 years of his arrival here in 1925. He has
continuous council service. John served ten years as a member
Levi, now mayor of Miami ot the council and has always
Beach, is again seeking re-elec- : been classified as one of the out-
tion. He came to Miami Beach
in 1912 and organized the Miami
Ocean View Company and built
Star Island. Mayor Levi has
stated, "We all talk about im-
provements. I think we have
done pretty well. We have put
in streets and sewers. Our next
big problem is a water system.
The time is coming when Miami
Beach will have to put in its
own system. I'm not running on
any slate or ticket."
spoken members ol the group
In 1937. Meyer uncovered the
Miami Beach vote fraud scandal
and led the fight to eliminate
fraudulent voting by installing
books which help to prevent
irregular registrations.
He led the city's movement to
rehabilitate South Beach by pur-
HERBERT A. FRINK
Herbert A. Frink. elected to
the council of Miami Beach for
the first time two years ago is
asking for a second term. Mr.
Frink has said. "I am proud of
During' his terms of of"- the record I have established for
fice he has been active in pro- | myself. During my two years
viding more adequate parking I in office, the city has spent $1,-
ipaM and has been a vigorous 1300,000 for improvements with-
protector of the Miami Beach j out the need of floating bonds
Public School System or any new taxes. I was instru-
mental in getting a six-day week
and life
A feature of Councilman Wolf-
son's council service, was his
fight for the establishment of a
new city ocean-front park from
Biscayne to First Street and the
acquisition by the city of the
million-dollar pier to be convert-
ed into a convention hall and a
place for the entertainment of
various amusements for Miami
Beach visitors and residents, and
the purchase of a twenty acre
ncean front park at 75th street
and the ocean front from the
for police, firemen
guards. I also am in favor of
raising the salaries of the rest of
the city employees."
Frink is a native of Florida,
came to Miami in 1922 and today
enjoys an envious position in
the commercial world as the
owner of one of the largest busi-
nesses of it kind in the world.
Frink supported the establish-
ment of the Ocean-front park
of South Beach, along with the
Government While on the coun- proposed convention hall on the
"I. he has given special atten- Million Dollar Pier and elimina-
tion to city planning, the acqui- I tion of the Coney Island '"eye-
ELECT
BEN
COH
E2* COUNCIL
For Free Transportation To Polls Call:-
5-4212 5-2831
Miami Beach, June 3,1941
Paid Polltlca
J Ad. by Kii-ihIs

chasing the ramshackle block of 1
buildings between Biscayne and '
First streets and tearing them
down to make room for an ocean-
front park. He also proposed
the conversion of the Million ]
Dollar Pier, which the city also
purchased, into a civic center.
He is president of the Miami,
Beach Federal Savings and Loan i
Assaciation. Dade County Tuber-;
culosis Association. Southern Re-
gional Conference of Federation
and Welfare Funds and of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau.
He is a director of the Florida;
' Tuberculosis and Health Associa-
tion and a national director of the
Council of Jewish Federations.
i He is a member of the tlks.
, Masons. Shrine Miami Beach
I Civic League and B'nai B nth.
harry McCarthy
Former councilman and veteran
of the real estate boom. Harry
McCarthy is again seeking elec-
tion to the Miami Beach c.t>
^McCarthy became interested in
real estate and was one of the
largest operators at the beach. He
and his associates bought 19 acres
from the late Carl G. Fisher and
built the first large apartment
'Tftefth'e^o.'lapse'of the real
JSU> and the 1926 hurri-
cane. McCarthy ran for the city
council and was electeeI tc> a
four-year term. He later was
elected to a two-year term and
served until 1932 MrTarthv
While in office McCarthy
worked for the purchase of Fla-
JOHN C. FRAZURE
John C Frazure is seeking
election to the Miami Beach city
council Tuesday. A native of
Florida, he attended the public-
schools here and enrolled at the
University of Florida to study
law.
Frazure is a member of the
Committee of One Hundred, a
past president ol the Miami Beach
Realty Board, a number of the
Miami Beach post of the Ameri-
can Legion, and the Biscayne
Masonic Lodge.
Frazure states. "This city haa
been controlled Jhy _lbe privileged
class for too long. I promise I
will do something about this and
see that every man. woman and
child gets a square deal. I have
definitely gone on record as being
in favor of a municipal hospital.
I believe it is possible and pos-
sible out of current funds."
WALTER E. RUHLMAN
As a construction engineer,
Walter E. Ruhlman, candidate for
the Miami Beach city council,
has worked in Michigan. Indi-
ana, Ohio, Kentucky and West
Virginia.
Ruhlman. making his venture
into politics, retired in 1931 and
came here to live. He now is one
of the owners of the Acme
Plumbing Company at 1002 Fifth
Street.
Born 52 years ago in Ports-
mouth, Ohio. Ruhlman attended
public schools there and graduat-
ed from the University of Detroit
| where he studied engineering.
, He then went into the construc-
j tion and contracting business in
i Detroit. Later, he returned to
| Portsmouth and engaged in the
i plumbing and heating business
He is offering his services as a
councilman, fully aware of his
I duties and feeling fully qualified
[as to his executive ability.
tUuh
/XOV CAN SAVE
at much as
20%
<=3)l
on your
MONTHLY GAS BILL
by using
*
tMOCEBH
Aad what's more lm-
portanl. 21 hour* ef the
day, regardles* of rala.
wind or rloudv weather
. el ear. elenn. piplag
hat water flaws freaa
all faaeets la the heose.
Let a Reareseatatlve
EXPLAIN
THE tllVAMtfcIS
AMI ECONOMY
OF
AUTOMATIC
GAS WATER HEATIXC
PEOPLES5^^|pS32OMPANY
Hollywood Fl
Li.dodili Mi>*> B c b.
"A Public
Office
is a
Public Trust"
I AM VOTING June 3rd
For JOHN C. FRAZURE
As CITY COUNCILMAN
MIAMI BEACH
--My Creedo--
I consider a public office is a public trust. Beinq domineered
by political cliques is not in my makeuo. You want true rep-
resentation at the City Hall. Your vote for me. as your City
Councilman, assures you an Independent Representative al-
ways alert for your best interests.
JOHN C. FRAZURE
UNANIMOUSLY ENDORSED BY ALL GOOD CITIZENS
OF MIAMI BEACH
Paid Pol. Adv. by Endorsers of John C. Frazure
I



\
PAGE FOUR
+Jenisti FBcricfiar
FRIDAY. MAY 30. 1941
wJewtisti FHoriidliiam
PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES
21 S. W. SECOND AVENUE
MIAMI FLORIDA
P. O. BOX 2973
FRED K. SHOCHET
Managing Editor
1-lnlered I iff Ice o as Second Claas Miami. Florida, Matter July *, :'J30 at under the Act of Man the Post h S. 1879
SUBSCRIPTION
SIX MONTHS $1.00

MIAMI, FLORIDA VOLUME 14 FRIDAY, MAY 30. 1941 NUMBER 22
RECOMMENDED------
Checking further into Federations throughout the country
and taking into consideration in our analysis comparable facts
such as age, setup, scope, and size of community, we have
found unguestionably that our theory expounded editorially
last week is a factuality in these localities. Wherever and
whenever Federations became organized, recognized and ac-
cepted executive directors have been obtained and where
these directors were trained in social work of this nature they
were retained and were successfulserving the community and
their Federation. The foregoing is not mere statement, but
facts, the records of which are attainable.
Quoting from an address made recently by William I. Box-
erman, Florida Regional Director of the Anti-Defamation League
and former Director of the Jewish Community Council of De-
troit, comprising more than 195 organizations, he states, and
coirectly so:
"Federations naturally have differed somewhat from city
to city. Their structure and their aims, their scope and their
interests have been changing in recent years because of the
rapid expansion of government activities in the field of social
service and because of the growing emphasis on new prob-
lems in Jewish life. They have retained their original aims of
central fund-raising and have grown in power by virtue of this.
At the same time, in most communities the federation today has
gone far beyond this original idea of raising funds only and has
assumed the leadership in the coordination and planning of all
community welfare programs. It has become the means of
eliminating obsolete agencies and developing new services and
standards. It has become the agency for gathering the facts
needed for intelligent planning in a community. It has made
possible the extension and development of local needs in such
fields as vocational guidance, Jewish education, etc. In short,
the federation today in many communities has become the re-
search board and planning commission of the Jewish commun-
ity, for it is in the best position to appraise and evaluate Jew-
ish comunal needs.
"Federation and Miami can not afford to remain idle or be-
come stagnant, impervious to the growing community's needs
and vital necessities. ...
"To take over the executive reigns of Federation and obtain
these accomplishments we must have a trained and qualified
executive director. Therefore, it was truly gratifying in view
of our expressions of last week to ascertain from the nominat-
ing committee of Federation that their report to the board of di-
rectors will include the recommendation that a "professional,
experienced man be selected for that office, (executive director)
who has years of experience in the two-fold task of fund-raising
and coordination of Jewish activities in the community."
With this recommendation Federation powers should take
their time, carefully study, investigate and bring to Miami the
type of trained executive that is needed and will fit into our
scene. ___________
COMMITTEE ON
(CONTINUED ON PAOE 7)
a very substantial rejection of
this method of approaching the
difficult problem of distributing
the funds raised by American
Jewish communities.
"The Council set out to demon-
strate that it proposed budgetary
program was formulated in re-
sponse to an overwhelming de-
mand on the part of the Jewish
communities of America. In ac-
tuality, the Council is going for-
ward on the basis of a minority
opinion as is demonstrated by its
own statistics that only 54 out
of 166 communities voted favor-
ably, or 32 1-2%, or, counting
on the Council basis, 143 votes
out of a possible 436 or 32.2%.
Thus sixty-six percent of the
communities either rejected,
tabled or ignored the Council
proposal."
COUNCIL ADOPTED PROGRAM
TO MEET OPPOSING VIEWS
New York (WNS)Replying to
charges made by Simon Shetzer,
chairman of the Committee on
the Referendum for Budgeting.
Sidney Hollander, president of
the Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds, declared that
"the referendum on the proposal
to extend the national advisory
budget service of the Council has
been completed and the Council
has adopted a program which is,
at the very best, a fair comprom-
ise to fit opposing views.'
Mr. Hollander's statement in
part follows: "I see nothing to be
gained from entering into a con-
troversy with Simon Shetzer, the
chairman of the self-constituted
group known as the Committee
on the Referendum for Budget-
ing. The test of this entire
question will not be what I say
or what Mr. Shetzer says, but
rather the results and the values
obtained from the expended ad-
visory budget service the Coun-
cil is undertaking,
"The Committee of Tellers on
the Referendum and the board of
directors of the Council repre-
sent various shades of opinion.
Recognizing these differences,
the board did not adopt the full
program contemplated by the
Referendum, but modified its
proposals to meet the wishes of
both negative and affirmative
views of our member agencies.
It is obvious that the Council
could act officially only upon the
expressed wishes of its member
agencies."
AN OPEN LETTER TO
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Dear Editor:
It has come to my attention
that some group consisting prac-
tically of all Jews are sponsoring
a testimonial dinner for one Rev.
Dick Evans, and that the com-
mittee in charge consisting of
Jewish men has designated this
coming Sunday evening as the
occasion for the testimonial din-
ner. Perhaps it is proper to hold
a testimonial for a Rev. Dick
Evans on Shevuosthe night
marking the giving of the Torah
to Israel. For did not that great
character, Zvi Hirsch Meliansky.
narrate to me about three years
ago of an incident where a Chris-
tian minister came to him for in-
formation and asked: "Tell me,
Rabbi Mesliansky. is there a Jew-
ish law ordering testimonial din-
ners for Christian ministers or
the presence of Christian minis-
ters at all important Jewish oc-
casions and gatherings?"
Mesliansky gazed at him with
eyes blank because being well-
versed in the "Shulchan Aruch"
he had never heard of such a
thing.
"I see you are surprised," said
the minister, 'well, some time ago
a new synagogue was dedicated
and I was asked to be the speak-
er. It seems to me that your
co-religionists do not set great
store by the opinions or splendid
work, of their fellow-Jews. When
there is a testimonial it is in
honor of a Christian. When a
Jewish book is written usually
the opinion of Gentiles are in the
jacket. Likewise, when Jewish
groups (anti-defamation or oth-
erwise) desire to impress the
public, Jewish or Christian, with
the importance of their work and
the loftiness of their aims, they
choose Christians to carry the
message across.
"Can it be, Rabbi Meliansky,
that this custom of assigning to
Gentiles the place of honor and
the most important part at your
religious and communal gather-
ings is a very important Jewish
law, because it seems to be strict-
ly observed by all the orthodox,
conservative and reform Jews. I
am told that on other Jewish
laws the opinions of Jews are
divided, (why, they know even
more than the rabbis) so it is cer-
tainly good to know that they
agree on this point of your relig-
ious code. Our religious and com-
munal institutions are dissin-
clined to assign to Jewish leaders
testimonials or special honors at
our festive occasions. I am cer-
tain that you Jews would not as-
sign to us Christians this domin-
ant role in your communal life
were it not that you want to ful-
fill the letter of the Divine Law.
I admire you for your faithful
adherence to your religious com-
mandments even if it implies that
great sacrifice."
With that he took leave of Zvi
Hirsch Mesliansky.
Those who are guilty of this
grave violation,, not the testimon-
ial which is their business; but
the flagrant violation of our sac-
red festival Shevuos, deserve the
condemnation of the entire Jew-
ish community. What fools they
are, one can perceive by this de-
liberate action! Have we no self-
respect? That you individually
break our laws and observances
is sad enough, but publicly to
flaunt such arrogance calls for
action on the part of a sincere
Jewish community to form an
anti-defamation and anti-dese-
cration league within our ranks.
Take heed of your actions, you
violators who bring shame upon
the household of Israel. Wake
up before it is too late!
Sincerely yours,
MAX SHAPIRO.
Rabbi Max Shapiro.
Zurich (WNS)Tiny Switzer-
land, which is surrounded on all
sides by the mechanized armies
of the Axis powers, set an ex-
ample for the rest of the demo-
cratic world by suppressing the
violently pro-Nazi, anti-Semitic
weekly "Freiheits Bletter," pub-
lished by pro-Nazi groups here.
The decision was hailed by the
entire Swiss press.
THE Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
"Y" Etchings
Jules Wilson: Another old tim-
er around the "Y" who has de-
voted practically all his leisure
time to the Y. M. H. A Jules
has been a board member lor
several years and has worked on
many committees to the benefit
of the Y. With the Diamond Ball
season starting. Jules will get
his old job of water boy back
again. We know we can count
on Jules to do his part. Is part
of the Sol Wilson Rental Agen-
cy in colored town.
George Wolpert: Was serving
a three year term on the Board
when business interfered and
George had to resign. However,
during his tenure with the Y.
George played a large part in do-
ing his bit to help the Y grow.
George promises to continue to
help the Y any time he can spare
himself from his business which
is running the George Wolpert
Furniture Co. on Flagler Street.
Charles Blau: When George
Wolpert resigned, the Y was for-
tunate in securing so capable a
worker as Charles Blau. Charlie
didn't want his sister, Mrs. Leon
Lieberman. to grab all the glory
around the Y. so Charlie buckled
down to work and, believe me,
has been one of the finest board
members and workers to come in-
to our midst in quite some time.
Charlie is busily engaged earn-
ing a livelihood at his own place,
the American Auto Glass Co.
That, ladies and gentlemen,
writes finis to 25 etchings of the
1940-41 board of directors of the
Y who will be concluding the
term of office come Wednesday,
June 4, when the annual elec-
tions will be held.
We hope you enjoyed them.
Y. M. H. A. Annual Elections
Our heartiest congratulations
to Murry Grossman who was
unanimously elected president of
the Y. M. H. A. last Wednesday
at the nomination meeting. The
nominating committee of the Y.
M. H. A., appointed by the board
of directors, brought in the fol-
lowing names for consideration
of the general membership, to be
voted upon at the annual elec-
tion, June 3: President, Murry
Grossman, elected unanimously;
vice president, Joseph A Ber-
man; treasurer, Nat Blumberg;
secretary, Fred Shochet; directors
for three year term, Harry
Schwartz. Dr. Beckman and Her-
man Waitsman; director for two
year term, Jack Apte; directors
for one year term, Leo Acker-
man, Larry Grossberg, Sam
Blank, Phil Berkowitz, Leo Eis-
enstein, Joe Davis, George Gold-
berg, George Chertkof, Sam Seit-
lin. Max Orovitz, Louis Kraft, A.
H. Rosenfeld, Al Reisman, Frank
Rose, Jules Wilson, Sol Rotfort,
and A. J. Tobin.
Additional names from the gen-
eral body were mentioned in last
week's edition of The Floridian.
We sincerely hope all you old
timers and new members of the
Y will make it your business to
be present the night of elections
and play your part as a member
of the Y. M. H. A. in helping e-
lect the best men avaliable for the
respective offices to be voted up-
on.
A he-man's supper has been ar-
ranged by the committee and in
addition a surprise treat is in
store for all attending. Remem-
ber the nightWednesday, June
4 at 8:30 P. M.
Dances and Floor Show*
As previously announced, be-
ginning Sunday night, June 8, the
Y will inaugurate a series of Sun-
day night dances and entertain-
ments A high class orchestra
and a floor show will be on hand
every Sunday night beginning
June 8.
Aaron Edelman, chairman of
the Sunday night dance commit-
tee, announces that the public is
receiving this new project in the
Y with great enthusiasm. It will
be a marvelous project for Sun-
day nights as this will be one of
of the very few places during
these summer months where such
entertainment can be had. The
price of admission is nominal,
only 40c per person.
Flag Day Ceremonies June IS
Hon. E. Albert Pallot, assist
ant attorney general, will be mas-
ter of ceremonies at the Flag
Day celebration at the Y. M. H.
A. athletic field on Sunday after-
noon, June 14, at 2 o'clock.
At that time, the Freda Mar-
kowitz Post of the Jewish War
Veterans of the United States
will present a flag to the Y. M.
H. A. The flag pole, upon which
the flag will be hoisted, is fifty
feet in height.
Elaborate ceremonies are being
prepared by the committee. The
principal speaker will be Hon.
James A. Dunn, city commission-
er of Miami. Admission is free.
Home Camp
Joseph A. Berman, chairman
of the Home Camp committee,
announces that the Home Camp
will officially open on Monday
morning. June 23 at 9 o'clock.
Registration of children between
the ages of 5 and 14 are now be-
ing taken at the Y office.
We want to particularly call
the attention of the parents of
children to the fact that every
child will undergo a rigid exam-
ination by Dr. Harold Rand, our
camp physician, before being ad-
mitted to camp. A trained nurse
will be in attendance at all
times.
Y Preparedness Program
There was never a better time
than the present for the young
Jewish boys, girls, men and wo-
men in this area to play a major
part in the defense program of
this government. The Y. M. H.
A., the outstanding youth organ-
ization in the greater Mimi
area, under the able leadership of
its executive director, Maurice
Grossman, has undertaken a
great share of the United States
Preparedness Program.
We have been officially des-
ignated as a registration center
for home defense by the Defense
Council of Dade county. An elab-
orate athletic and cultural pro-
gram is being set up by the Y. M.
and Y. W. H. A. to enhance the
efforts of the home defense.
We urge every boy, girl, man
and woman, ages 15 years and up
to register now at the Y. M. H.
H., located at 1567 S. W. 5th St.
News Hound Town
Our heartiest congratulations
to our president, Dr. Samuel
Beckman. who will enter the
realm of connubial bliss Sunday,
June 15.
The illustrious son of Ida Opt-
ner, Phil Optner, one of the
more athletic personages at the
Miami University, has offered his
name for consideration in con-
nection with the job left open by
Mickey Lubel, athletic director
of the Y. M. H. A., who left for
Savannah, Georgia, last week.
We hope to have a great deal
of news for you bowling enthu-
siasts now that Jack Apte, man-
ager, has returned from his va-
cation.
Due to the Shevuos holidays
the **Y" building will be closed
from Friday, May 30 at 5 p. m.
to Monday, June 3 at 7 P. M.
"BLOOD AND SAND" STARS
FIREY RITA HAYWORTH
Firey Rita Hayworth, Holly-
wood's most photographed act-
ress, has her greatest role as the
"Other Woman" in the Techni-
color "Blood and Sand," which is
now showing at the Lincoln
theatre, Miami Beach. Tyrone
Power is starred in the picture,
having the role of Juan, the fear-
less, death-defying matador. The
story is taken from the famous
novel by Vincente Blasco Ibanez.
m
^B_______ I BS


flUDAY
MAY 30, 1941
+Jenist> HcrHiar
PAGE FIVE
BETH JACOB
CONGREGATION
CONGREGATION
BETH DAVID
(Miamii Pioneer Congregation)
W.ihinflton Avenue and Third
Street. Miami Beach
MOSES MESCHELOFF. Rabbi
711 Lenox Awanua
Phone S-1328
w%?i2- c'n'-or
2263 S W. 21at Terraca
Shevuoss
The Festival of Pentecost will
be celebrated at our synagogue
Saturday night. Sunday and
Mondav to sunset. The syna-
gogue will be decorated by Mr.
Max Feit. our Sexton, with the
cooperation of our Sisterhood.
Arrangm-.t-nts have been made
by Rabb: Mescheloff with the
c'rmcipals of the Beach elemen-
lary and high schools, so that no
child will miss any examinations
by absence from classes Monday.
Parents we urge you to send
your children to the synagogue
(hit Siuvuoss. Special children
services arc held in our Talmud
Tcrah Building, commencing Sat-
urday. Sunday and Monday at
900 a. m
Services will be held at 6:30
each evening, and at 8:30 each
morning. Saturday. Sunday and
Monday Our Rabbi will preach
Sunday rr.nrning on "Torah by
Night.' Monday morning he will
speak before the 10:00 A. M. Me-
morial services on the theme.
"An Inheritance." Cantor Mam-
ches will chant the services.
Bar Mitxva
The bar mitzva of Irving Gooen
will be celebrated this Saturday
morning in the Junior Congrega-
tion. Rabbi Mescheloff will in-
struct the boy after his address.
Friends are invited.
Religious School
The summer sessions of our
Religious School begin on Mon-
day morning. June 9th. All
classes will be held between the
hours of 9 and 12 noon. Regis-
tration of new children will take
place during the coming week.
Children between the ages of 6
and 14 are invited into our
course.
Parents, the summer months
are the best in the year for the
education of your children. Then
they have no other school obli-
gations Classes are held in the
cool morning hours. Keep your
children in school during sum-
mer, or register them now if they
have never attended before.
Habanoth
Our Habanoth meet each Wed-
nesday night at 7:30 o'clock.
They will enjoy a roller skating
party Tuesday afternoon, June 3.
Tney welcome all girls between
tte ages of 12 and 16.
135 N. W. Third Avanu*
MAX SI-IAHIKO, KaDDI
496 S. W. 18th Road
Office Phone 2.1473
Home Phone 2-2176
i
i
i
i
J
Shevuos Festival
Shevuos. or "The Giving of the
Torah." will be ushered in this
year Saturday evening. May 31.
The services will be held in the
synagogue Sunday and Monday.
June 1 and 2. from 8:30 to 11:30
A. M. Sunday morning Rabbi
Shapiro will discuss the subject
"We Accept." and on Monday
morning, the Rabbi will discuss
I "We Refuse to Accept."
"Yiscor" or Memorial services
will take place Monday morning ,
I at 10 o'clock. Your beloved ones
I were true men and women in
Israel. Observe their memories
by attending Yiscor services.
Closing Exercises
During the closing exercises
last Sunday morning, a luncheon
was served and prizes were
awarded to the following honor
| students of all 14 classes, by the
i president of the Sisterhood. Mrs.
I Isador Fine: Charlene Cootner.
Sidney Dickson. Sunshine Fagan.
' Eugene Heiman. Robert Katims.
j Joan Langner. Jack Malek.
i Yvette Margulies. Shirley Mer-
lin. Harvey Miller. Marjorie
Miller. Elaine Rifas. Bernard
Rosenthal. Charlene Rossin. Sara
Rose Schwartz, Bobby Shevin.
Freddie Shier. Dolores Simon,
Harvey Sootin. Claire Solomon,
Leon Siegel. Jerry Tarlin, Carol
Washer. Buddy Weissel and
Seymour Hinkes. Mr. Sidney H.
Palmer, president of the Congre-
gation, presented the honor stu-
dents of the Talmud Torah with
their gifts. Those who received
awards were. Bernard Dickin-
son. Burton Fisher. Sandy Freed.
Paul Gordon. Charlene Rossin.
Our Sympathy
Our sympathies to Mr. and
Mrs. I. D. Spivak who left for
Atlanta. Ga., to visit their daugh-
ter in her bereavement on the
loss of her husband. Mr. L. La-
zear. leader in Jewish and civic
life of Atlanta.
May the Almighty console the
mourners.
A. Z. A.
Our A Z. A. meet each Sun-
day at 7:30 P. M. They will take
part in the Junior Congregation
Shevuoss services Sunday morn-
ing. One of the members will
deliver the sermonette.
Leon Siegel. Solomon Singer.
Gertrude Sugerman. Dolores Si-
mon and Bernard Rosenthal.
In addition. Mr. Millard Mar-
cuse. a member of our Congrega-
tion, presented beautiful gifts to
students who excelled in public
school work, and who are mem-
of our Sunday School: Sun-
shine Fagan. Bernice Levinson.
Elmer Oliphant and Sara Rose
Schwartz. For excellent work
and attendance at the Junior
Congregational services. Mr
Marcuse presented prizes to Irene
and David Jacobs. Dolores Si-
mons, and to Adele Sootin for
her services to our Sunday
School.
Mrs Harry Oliphant served as
chairman of the students' lunch-
eon.
Confirmation Exercises
Confirmation exercises were
held last Sunday evening at the
, Beth David synagogue with 16
Confirmants receiving their con-
firmation certificate. Mr Louis
Heiman presented graduation di-
plomas to six students of the
Teacher's Training Class: Ber-
nice Badanes. Bernice Dacks.
Louis Fine. Sunshine Fagan.
Seymour Hinkes. and Arlene
Kleber Cantor Nathan Wroo-
ble and the Beth David choir, ac-
companied at the piano by Mrs.
E. Schaeffer. were in charge of
the musical program. A social
hour followed immediately after
the exercises for the many mem-
bers and friends, and a reception
was tendered to the Confirmants
by their mothers
Bar Mitzvah
During the services this com-
ing Sunday. Bernard, the son of
Mr and Mrs. Samuel Dickson.
will become bar mitzvah. Ber-
nard will recite the "Maftir." and
extend greetings to all worship-
ers. A reception will follow im-
mediately after the benediction
and Mr. and Mrs. Dickson ex-
tend a cordial invitation to all
members and friends to be pres-
i ent at their "Simcha" this Sun-
day morning
Talmud Torah
The summer semester of the
i Hebrew School will begin this
i Tuesday morning. June 3. We
cannot emphasize sufficiently the
importance of registering your
child immediately for the sum-
mer sessions. Most assuredly
three months of Hebrew work
during the summer is equivalent
to nine months throughout the
year, for during the morning
sessions of the Talmud Torah the
students mind is more receptive
than during the months when
secular studies are attended to
as well. Classes are held every
morning from 9 to 12.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
137 N. E. 19th Mraet
Office Phone 2-7745
RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN Ph. D.
6996 Indian Creek Drive6-1266
Miami Beach
RABBI COLMAN A. ZWITMAN
5400 LaGorce Drive Ph. 6.1738
Miami Beach
Sabbath Ere Services
Friday evening. May 30th. at
8:15 o'clock. Veterans Memorial
Services under the auspices of
the J. W. V. and Auxiliary.
Festiral of Shovuoth Service
MIAMI JEWISH
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
ABRAHAM A. KELLNER. Rabbi
Rabbi'a Residence:
1823 S W. 14th Terrata
Phone 3-5192
590 S. W. 17th Avenue
TALMUD TORAH
1546 S. W. Third Street
Shevuos Services
With the end of the Sabbath
night the Festival of Shevuos will
be ushered in. Even the utter
darkness which envelopes the
world cannot shade the Light
A SJU>01 Wl ^ilUUVlll k*CA*ftt. ^ Ut 111 IUIII1UI ...,.,_., V..V. .&.--
Saturday evening. May 31, at' and Law which this welcome
8:15 o'clock, conducted by Rabbi'. Yomtov brought to the world
Colman A. Zwitman. once on Sinai. We can demon-
Confirmation Istrate our faith and give proof
Festival of Shovuoth morning I of our indomitable will by at-
service Sunday morning, June 1 tending the Divine Services at
at 10 o'clock. The services will: the Synagogue to thank the Al-
be conducted by the Confirmands mighty for past grace and to pray
and a series of addresses will be for future redemption. As in
presented by them on the subject the past, our noble ladies will
of American Jewry: a. Jew in decorate our lovely Shul and help
the Discovery of America: b. thereby to enhance that joyous
Synagogues That Served as Nu-: spirit of the Festival. The Sab-
cl'ei: c. The Three Migrations: d. bath Service schedule will be
American Israel Today. Con- followed with Shachns Services
firmands: Joseph C." Coplon.'. both mornings at 9 o'clock and
Faye Louise Cowen. Suzanne Mincha in the afternoon at 5:45
Davis. Henry Irving Dreyfus.' o'clock.
Henry David Gaggstatter. jr. Sermon Schedule
Frances Goldman. Miriam Ruth; Rabbi Kellner will preach both
Kauffmann. Sterling F. Lavine. mornings in English and in the
Regina Mae Loveman. Franklin, afternoons following Mincha in
J Nankin. Freeman James Nev-! Yiddish. The Rabbi's topics will
ins. Jovce Pearlman. Emma Ros-1 be as follows: Sunday morning,
enberg! Charles Rubin. A re-; Sinai Sentiments: Monday morn-
ception honoring the confirmands: ing. Memorial Moods: Sunday af-
will follow the services. j ternoon. The Prince of Poetry:
Board Meeting Monday afternoon. The King ol
Due to the gala dinner dance Songs.
ELECT
CHAS. S.
TOBIN
CITY COUNCIL
FOR
LERT
MERICAN
LWAYS
VAILABLE
Election Day
June 3
_Pld Political Ad. by Friend.
AN OPEN LETTER
May 28. 1941.
We are greatly appreciative of
the splendid cooperation on the
part of that element of our Jew-
ish community who are interest-
ed in "Kashrus" by their fine ac-
tion in adhering to the dictate of
the local Rabbinate to buy kosher
I meats and poultry.
We wish to advise the public
I that the following stores are su-
pervised by our able "MS&'
eiach" David Bierman: Dade
Kosher. 159 N. W. 5th St; Gn-
man's Kosher. 809 S. W 18th
Ave.: Miami Kosher. 23. N W
5th St.: United Kosher. 220 N. W
5th Street.
The "Hefkarrus.' disorder, w ltn
regard to strict adherence to the
Jewish law has been eliminated,
and we strongly advise those who
have the pretext that there is no
Kashrus" to know definitely that
everything is in accordance with
our law. We advise a return to
the patronage of the above men-
tioned markets.
RABBI ABRAHAM KELLNER.
Miami Jewish Orthodox Cong.
RABBI MAX SHAPIRO.
Beth David Synagogue.
at the Hollywood Beach Hotel
on June 3rd. the meeting of the
board of directors of Temple Is-
rael has been postponed until
the following Tuesday. June 10.
Members of the board are asked
to note that change.
Annual Dinner Dance
The Temple Israel Sisterhood
Cantor to Officiate
Rev. Joseph Malek, noted can-
tor and singer, will conduct the
singing portions of the services
on both days of Sghevuos.
Memorial Services
In conjunction with the ser-
vices on the second day of She-
vuos. Memorial prayers will be
will tender their annual dinner, chanted before Mussoph. Rabbi
dance to their friends in the Con-1 Kellner will preach the Mernor
gregat.on and the community, on ; .al sermon at WUMdj*
Tuesday evening. June 3, at the Memorial prayers will be said at
Hollywood Beach Hotel The co- 11:00 a m m
chairmen. Mrs. Frank Corel and Ladies Auxuiary
Mb N Douglas Raff, have an-1 The next function of the La-
nounced that an outstanding dies Auxiliary will be a grand
Hoor show has been arranged for Bl.ntze and card party on Mon-
th* Occasion Dancing on the day night. June 2 with the con-
ocean pat o of the Hollywood, elusion of the Shevuos Festival
Beach Hotel will follow the din-. The affair is planned to be an
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 8)
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)
JOHNNIE and MACK
Br the Railroad Track
PAINT. TOP AND
BODY SHOP
We Repair to Your
Satisfaction
74 N. E. 20th St. Ph. 3
HARRY
MCCARTHY
FOR
CITY COUNCIL
EXPERIENCED
PROGRESSIVE
SERVED ON MIAMI BEACH COUNCIL
19261932
Paid Political Adv. by Friends
I

^'JJ^^^^f^^&^^S^^^vy^^W'^^r^^
.v_--.---iirlXto.il>.
jtte& 'Z~''-X!":':.


PAGE SIX
+Jewlsti fhrkttan
FRIDAY. MAY 30, 1941

1

Here I am back again grind-
ing out a column. It's funny how
one can alienate himself so com-
pletely by being away for a few
weeks. It is difficult to get back
in the groove.
Many thanks to brothers Lou
Heiman and Maurice Grossman
for their guest columns. On the
train going up I found Lou fast
asleep hugging a pillow and hold-
ing a pencil and pad. When he
awoke he told me that he had
been taking notes on all the in-
teresting things that were taking
place on the trip. I immediately
told him that he was delegated
to write my first guest column.
Before leaving Washington ho
showed me his completed article.
It was a riot. Imagine my sur-
prise upon my return to Miami
to read a completely different
column. Boy. oh boy. was that
article edited by somebody. Take
Lou aside some day and ask him
to tell you the contents of his
original article. Conventions
sure do make people do things
they would never think of doing
at home.
We almost had enough Ben
Briths on the train to hold a state
convention. In addition to the
Miami gang, and I do mean gang,
there were delegates from Talla-
hassee. W. Palm Beach, Gaines-
ville. St. Augustine. St. Peters-
burg. Tampa. Orlando, Daytona
Beach and Jacksonville. Unfor-
tunately we did not have a car
to ourselves and to top it all
one of the travelers had an infant
with her. But one can't have
everything can one?
The convention itself was al-
right but lacked the dynamite
everyone had expected. The
final banquet was quite nice.
After the convention most of the
brothers and their wives went to
N. Y. Frankly, Sylvia and I were
surprised that we did not bump
into some of our Miamians on
42nd street, and Broadway. In-
cidentally, more wives attended
this convention than ever before.
The women had a District con-
vention too at the same time,
They talked so much that their
elections took place after the con-
vention of the men had officially
ended. But all is well that ends
well because our own Jennie
Rotfort was elected president of
the district. Doesn't this set
some sort of record. Jennie is
local Aux. oresident.. and district
president, at one and the same
time. Congrats, Jennieyou
sure are the stuff. But so much
for the convention. You have
heard enough about it from all
concerned.
I understand that the Univer-
sity students put on an excellent
musical program at the Lodge
meeting last Tuesday. We really
have quite a number of talented
young folks at school here.
Tuesday night at the beautiful
Shelborne Hotel on Miami Beach
the Auxiliary gave a box supper
party the proceeds of which went
to the Student Union project.
Mrs. Bella Bermann was in
charge and is to be congratulated
tor the staging of a novel and
highly successful affair. The
ladies brought boxes of food and
the men bid for them, each man
then dining with the lady whose
box he had purchased. The
boxes were auctioned off by Bro.
Nat Roth and when he became
hoarse Bro. Carl Weinkle took
over. The boxes brought in sur-
prisingly high prices and about
$70.00 was realized for this worth
while cause.
After the auction and before
the food could be digested time
out was called to hear that mo-
mentous address of our beloved
president. F. D. R. wherein he
declared a state of national emer-
gency existed in the U. S. Fol-
lowing his address, dancing took
place. Prizes were awarded for
the best looking supper pack-
age, and highest bidder, in ad-
dition to many door prizes. Mrs.
Helene Silver won the prize for
the best package and Burnett
Roth got the high bidder award.
Everyone got a kick out of some-
one yelling "frame up" when
both Carl and Mrs. Weinkle won
door prizes. All in all the affair
was most enjoyable.
MIAMI JEWISH
ORTHODOX CONG.
assisted by a large committee
of willing and anxious helpers.
Congratulations
The bar mitzvah ceremonies of
Carl Glazer and Sidney Kotkin
took place in our synagogue last
Shabbos and we are happy to ex-
tend sincere congratulations to
the families of both boys.
Welcome
We extend sincere Boruch
Habo greetings to the forthcom-
ing Rabbinical conference and
hope that the Raobis in session
will find our community pleas-
ant and their deliberations fruit-
ful. We are pleased to note that
Rabbi Kellner will again present
a scholarly dissertation and that
he has been chosen to represent
Orthodox Judaism in the main
theme of the conference which
will be "Emerging American
Judaism." Last year Rabbi Kell-
ner was assigned the topic of
"The Revival of Apologetics" and
two years ago he lead the discus-
sion on "The Treatment of the
non-Jew in Talmud."
Board of Directors
A meeting of the board of di-
rectors of the Congregation will
take place Tuesday night. June
3 in the Talmud Torah. Mem-
bers of the board are urged to
attend.
Yahrxeit
The Yahrzeit of the late Mr. J.
Zeesman will be observed by the
Chevrah Mishna of our syna-
gogue on Thursday night and
Friday morning Sivan 11th cor-
responding to the 6th day of
June.
Talmud Torah
The summer schedule in the
Talmud Torah will go into effect
on Tuesday, June 3 and classes
will be held between the hours
of 8:30 and 11:00. Parents are
urged to take full advantage of
the long summer vacation to give
their children a well rounded re-
ligious education. Please consult
Rabbi Kellner for class assign-
ments and program of study.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5)
unusually interesting and enter-
taining one with proceeds devot-
ed to the Talmud Torah Fund.
The party will be held in our own
Talmud Torah Hall. 1545 S. W.
3rd street and a most cordial in-
vitation is extended to all. Mrs.
William Clein will serve as gen-
eral chairman and she is being
Re
Elect
HERBERT A.
FRINK
to
City Council
He Has Served You Faithfully
"One Good Term Deserves Another"
TESTIMONIAL DINNER TO BE
IN HONOR OF REV. EVANS
A testimonial dinner honoring
Rev. Richard E. (Dick) Evans,
exponent of democracy, will be
held on Sunday, June 1, at 6
p. m. Terrace Restaurant, 2360
Collins avenue, Miami Beach.
The many accomplishments of
Rev. Evans are as follows:
brought up in Chicago, Illinois;
he worked as a boy and young
man in the Chicago stockyards.
Became interested* through his
foster-mother) in under privi-
leged youngsters in the Chicago
slum areas, and then decided to
enter the ministry. After work-
ing his way through theological
school by his service in settle-
houses and in underprivileged
areas, he went to Milwaukee.
Wisconsin, for his first pastorate.
His ten years in Milwaukee in-
cluded the following achieve-
ments: He won the first medal
awarded by the Junior Chamber
of Commerce as Milwaukee's out-
standing citizen, served two years
as president and one year as
lieutenant-governor of the Kiwa-
nis in Wisconsin, was elected
National Chaplain of the 40 and
8 Society of the American Le-
gion, was general chaplain of
three Y. M. C. A. companies as
well as numerous Community
Chest, Red Cross Drives, etc.
Spoke in one hundred cities to
more than a quarter of a million
high school and college students
on behalf of goodwill, brother-
hood and Americanism. Was
awarded the first honorary life
membership of the Young Men's
Club of the Milwaukee Y. M. C.
A. as the one who had done the
most for the young men of that
city. The committee chairman
is Harry Saffer.
I'aitl Political Ad. by Friend?
RUMMAGE NEEDED
Anvone havlnr articles of
clothing, furniture, etc. that
are not being ued or nerded.
please cooperate with the In-
dies Auxiliary of the Jewish
Welfare Bureau. and send
these article* to the RUM-
MACE STORE maintained r>y
them.
If You Cannot Bring, These
to the
RUMMAGE STORE
Located at 167 N. W. 6th St.
Please Phone
Mrs. L. J. Hartz. 2-71S8
Mrs. Morris Duhler. S.S"
Mrs Harry Kaufman, (.4260
Jewish Welfare Office, 3-5377
Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, 2.1(64
and they will be called for
U. OF M. I
RESOLUTION IN
FAVOR QF RABBI
Unanimously adopted at a
meeting of the board was a reso-
lution expressing gratitude and
appreciation for the gift by Dr.
Jacob H Kaplan, Rabbi Emeritus
of Temple Israel, of his library to
the University of Miami.
In addition Dr. and Mrs. Kap-
lan have placed a clause in their
will establishing a loan fund for
needy and deserving University
students, enabling them to con-
tinue their college education.
The full text of the resolution
is reprinted below.
RESOLUTION
WHEREAS. Dr. Jacob H.
Kaplan, in recognition of the
permanence of the University
of Miami as an independently
controlled institution, inti-
mately and firmly bound up
with the future development
of Greater Miami and the whole
South Florida area, and as the
most logical depository for
scholarly works accumulated
by residence of and believers
in this part of our state and our
nation, has seen fit to give to
the University of Miami, to be
held in trust by its Board of
Trustees, his library of scholar-
ly and educational publications,
in order that they may be made
available to the culturally-
minded citizens of this area
and visitors to this area, and
also be available for the train-
ing of the youth of this region;
now, therefore.
BE IT RESOLVED, that the
Board of Trustees expresses
its gratitude and appreciation
to Dr. Kaplan, who has served
on the staff of this institution
for a number of years, and
wishes to convey to him in the
name of the people of this
area, the gratitude and apprec-
iation of all concerned; and
BE IT FURTHER RE-
SOLVED, that the Board of
Trustees of the University con-
gratulates Dr. Kaplan on his
faith in this community and its
institutions, and upon his be-
lief in the permanence of this
relatively new educational in-
stitution in this new, great
cultural center of the United
States; and
BE IT FURTHER RE-
SOLVED, that the Secretary
of this Board shall convey this
expression of appreciation by
the Board of Trustees to Dr.
Kaplan, and shall make public
record of his gift.
JUNIOR HADASSAH
by ROSALYN KLEIN
Although May 25 has passed
memories of Junior Hadassah's
Annual May Day Dance will
never fade. More than 500 people
attended this affair at the Wof-
ford Hotel and enjoyed dancing
to the music of Bob Nolan's or-
chestra. Miss Anyce Getzug of
Tri Beta Sorority won the title
of May Queen and was crowned
by Baron de Hirsch Meyer.
At the next regular meeting ol
Junior Hadassah which will Ix-
held this coming Monday evening
June 2 at the Beth David Talmud
i Torah, election of officers will
I take place. All members are
j urged to attend and to bring
| their J. N. F. boxes a this will
j be the last box collection of the
' year.
WOULD YOU GIVE
A PENNY
to Atop that h&addcJfctT
AA OST people who use Dr. Miles
I /YI Anti-Pain Pills say that on.;
pill usually relieves their head-
i aches. In the regular package.
Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills cost
! one penny each. In the economy
packages, one penny buys 1"4
; pills.
Why Don't You Try Dr. Mile*
Anti-Pain Pills?
They taste good, act promptly,
do not upset the stomach, con-
tain no opiates or laxative medi-
cines.
You may be miles away from a
drug store when you are suffer-
ing from a Headache, Neuralgia,
ior Muscular Aches and Pains.
;Why not get a package of Dr.
Miles Anti-Pain Pills today and
be prepared for emergencies?
Regular Package, 25 Pills, 25*
Economy Package, 125 Pills, Sl.M
Brad fall 4i-
rertions in
parksce.
DR.MILES
ANTI-PAIN PUTS
Your Vote For
WALTER E.
RUHLMAN
For
City
Council
Is A Vote For
Business Executive
Paid Political Ad.
____


PKl
MAY 30. 1941
* knistfkrkltori
PAGE SEVEN
POLITICAL BRIEFS
.^AL LAWYER ENDORSES
ggf FOR M. B. COUNCIL
i~Wn A Bc-rman. atorney,
fS!Sh in'the"civic welfare of
^^Boacl actively support-
"^ the c ndidacy of Charles S.
Xmt.l r.inrilman of Miami
muni
i&inVr~councDnn .
g[h. In urging his friends and
ffintances to join him. he has
gff th- following statement
JThe will vote for Charles S.
^Sg^e are many more issues
in Z campaign that one must
lader before selecting his
of a candidate for office
rtaYthe specific questions of pol-
S, and platform. Among them,
Su must consider a candidates
hSesty. his sincerity his hu-
man touch, and even his chari-
^TolTcan readily see how an
honest person can bring about
"uess in a community by his
desire, not for personal gain. 1but.
as the great philosopher Kant
has o often said. 'A good man is
he who does the greatest amount
of *ood for the greatest number.
Honesty will prompt a man to
consider his duty to his commun-
ity above personal gain.
"Now. let us take sincerity.
Sincerity, not as used in diction-
the employee who works indus-
triously for an employer until
he himself has finally taken over
the position of employercan
you not realize how that employ-
er, if he had the "human touch'
would be always mindful of
those whom he employs, for he
will always remember that he.
too, was an employee at one
time, and he would realize the
problems of his employees.
"I have also mentioned a char-
itable heart. To me, a charitable
heart is most important and sig-
nificant, for charity is instinctive
in the heart of a good man. A
charitable heart belongs to one
who recognizes the physical ail-
ments of his community, and his
desire to benefit those unhappy
souls. A charitable heart be-
longs to one who will lend his
time and money in order to cre-
ate the necessary impetus to give
financial assistance to the sick
and the ailing. A charitable
heart belongs to one who assists
in benefiting the physical needs
of the children of the poor; who
recognizes no distinction that
money plays in this economic
world of ours.
"Not only is Charles S. Tobin
the possessor of these above-out-
lined characteristics, but he also
has civic pride. Why is civic
pride so important? Because a
person who has civic pride
watches the health, safety and
morals of the citizens of his com-
munity, and does everything he
can toward the promotion of
those ideals.
"I faithfully believe in the
platform of Charles S. Tobin. I
faithfully believe that he will
carry out everything that he says
he will, for Charles S. Tobin is
a man of character.
"I am firmly convinced that
Charles S. Tobin deserves your
vote."
Ben Cohen
before as many of the voters as
possible. If you believe that I
can be of help to you and all the
people of our city in its future
growth, I shall greatly appreci-
DEFENSE REGISTRATION TO
BE FROM MAY 30 TO JUNE 7
Tallahassee, (Special) In a
proclamation. Governor Holland
designated the period of May
30 to June 7 as Florida Defense
Registration Week and called up-
on all loyal, patriotic citizens of
the state to go to such places as
may have been set apart for
that purpose by their respective
county defense councils, to enroll
their names and to offer their
services for such duties as may
be assigned them in connection
with State Defense program.
In his proclamation Governor
Holland railed attention to the
fact that under the state of emer-
gency proclaimed by the Presi-
dent of the United States and
recognized by the Legislature .of
the State of Florida in the act
creating the State Defense
Council, it has become the duty
and the privilege of all loyal
citizens of Florida to contribute,
as each is able, to such volunteer
services as may be calculated to
promote the safety of the State
and Nation against the threat
of agression and to insure the
ate your vote and support. II security of civilization and dem-
think that I have shown an un- ocracy throughout the world.
derstanding of the needs and de-1 ---------------------------
sires of our city and upon thatlmumm INSTITUTIONS IN
understanding, upon my con-
Chas. J. Tobin
arks, but as used in the promo-
tion of ideas motivated only by
his sincere convictions that what
he is now proposing for accept-
ance, he himself believes in. Can
you see how an insincere person
could readily promote projects
for the benefit of only a small
powerful group?
1 have mentioned the human
touch. I consider a person with
a human touch as one who,
Umieh he has become successful
it his chosen business or pro-
fession, has never lost sight of
these who are still struggling; for
he can never forget that not so
long ago he, too, was struggling
for that success. For example,
structive platform. I base my can-
didacy.
"I want to thank the many
friends who have untiringly
helped me without thought of
personal gain and I want them
all to know that I shall appre-
ciate their continued help."
BEN COHEN
With the Miami Beach election
of June 3rd drawing near. Ben
Cohen, one of the outstanding
candidates for council, today
said:
"I appeal to every single voter
of Miami Beach to exercise his
right and duty as an American
citizen by going to the polls on
Tuesday, June 3rd, and casting
his vote for the men of his choice.
Our American Democracy cannot
fail, so long as we hold stead-
fast in our right of freedom of
the ballot. Whoever you may be
supporting deserves your full
support.
"I have tried to lay my pro-
gram for a better Miami Beach
Y. W. H. A. ELECT OFFICERS
Cadet Harold Berkowitz
Cadet Harold Berkowitz, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Berkowitz,
has been awarded the Gold
Eagle, highest academic award at
the Georgia Military Academy
He has also been active in soft
ball and bowling.
another.
London (W N S'-Jewish hos- Six of the eight anti-Semitic
pitals. orphanages, homes for the officials of the Polish gofern-
aged and other charitable insti- ment-in-exile. Dr. Scchwartzbard
tutions in Hungary will soon have said, are outspokenly anti-Jew-
to close their doors since their ish and have publicly stated that
there will be no place in post-
war Poland for Jews. They ad-
HUNGARY TO BE BANKRUPT
financial reserves have been com-
pletely exhausted and no new
bt u/mMTQniv MTFTlNr Ifunds can be raised, it was re-, vocate the same types of anti-
WB ME r ported her(? j Jewish discrimination now in ef-
Repressive anti-Jewish mea-1 feet in Nazi-occupied countries,
surse taken in Hungary have I he charged.
virtually reduced the Jewish j He referred to the remaining
population to a state of beggary two members as "economic anti-
and the Jewish communities there ; Semites." While they do not ap-
can no longer support their wel- prove of actual violence against
fare institutions. In a number j the Jews, Dr. Schwartzbard ex-
of smaller communities, the Jew- j plained, they insist that the Jews
The Young Women's Hebrew
Association at a meeting held
Wednesday night elected officers
for the coming year. Serving the
group will be Mrs. Mildred Rub-
instein, president: Mrs. Norman
Jacobs, vice president; Mrs. Louis
Kotkin. treasurer; Mrs. Charles
Strauss, recording secretary; Mrs.
Charles Blau. corresponding sec-
retary; board of directors. Mrs.
Milton Friedman. Mrs. Maurice
Grossman, Mrs. Mary- Levinson.
Miss Irene Cohen. Miss Frances
Ginsburg. Mrs. Charles Feldman.
Mrs. S. B. Miller, Mrs, Harry
Hacker, Mrs. Jean Seitlin. Mrs.
Maurice Sager. Mrs. Minnie La-
vine, Mrs. Joseph J. Berman. Mrs.
J. J. Ritwe, Mrs. William Fried-
man. Mrs. Ben Markowitz. Mrs.
Jean Seitlin was chairman of the
nominating committee and Mr.
Leon Lieberman chairman and in
charge of the election.
ish institutions have already been
forced to close.
i#^
Re-Elect
JOHN
LEV
to the
City Council of
Miami Beach
and continue the phenomenal progress
of Miami Beach
Paid Political Ad.
Honda
Sonsbine Service is
warn, friendly..
dependable. Oar or-
Srgamzalicn
has oier two
thousand mem-
bers eager lo serve
you. Call on us any
line.
be eliminated from the national
economy of future Poland
At the same time he disclosed
that, while responsible leaders of
the exiled Polish government
have repeatedly pledged full ec-
London(W N S) Dr. Ignacy
Schwartzbard. sole Jewish mem-
ber of the Polish National Coun-
cil declared in a press conference onomic and political equality to
here that 10 members of the ex- Jews in post-war Poland, the
iled Polish government are un-
alterably opposed to anti-Semit-
ism while eight others advocate
anti-Semitism in one form or
government-appointed constitu-
tion committe has refused to era-
dicate anti-Jewish laws from the
country's old statute books.
ATTENTION ALL BUSINESS OWNERS I !
IS ALL YOUR CASH BEINQ REGISTERED CORRECTLY?
SALES AUDIT SERVICE
Reports Furniafied
n Employees
Confidential Investigation* Private R
In The Busineet World i^i
'Sale* Auditino by Teet Purchasing
1521 SECURITY BUILDING F. A. HARDIN. Mgr.
phone s-a*r
^SSrumnt
IS the BEST!
VOTE FOR
WM. (BILL)
'"rTieT
BURBRIDGE
FOR
CITY COUNCIL
Six and one-half years of Constructive Service as a Miami
Beach City Councilman justifies another Term.
Paid Political Ad. by Friend*
J
' '

LsHIHlH


PAGE EIGHT
I
1

fJewist Fhrkflan
FRIDAY, MAY
The ADL News Service
by
WILLIAM I. BOXERMAN, Director
FLORIDA REGIONAL OFFICE
ANTI-DEFAMATION LEAGUE
OF BNAI BRITH
Thic column, a regular feature, aims to
familiarise the Jewish public with various
phases of the problems wl\ich concern
ADL. As part of its senice, readers art
invited to address Questions on current
Jewish problems to the writer at 817 Sey-
boid Building. Miami. Replies will be made
either in this column or in direct corres-
pondence. Often individuals hear loose
charges made cbout the Jewish group or
havt non-Jewish friends who harbor mis-
conceptions which they cannot_ clarify be-
cause of inadequate information. Inquir-
ies of this kind are especially welcome.
7lie name of the questioner will be held in
the strictest confidence if he so desires.
Current Articles
Several current national pub-
lications regularly carry mater-
ial which should hold a special
interest for the Jewish reader.
However, the average person
finds it both difficult and expen-
sive to keep abreast of the times
in this respect. For this reason
we summarize here a number of
such articles:
"What Would a Nazi Victory
Mean to America," by Edward
Mead Earle (Ladies Home Jour-
nalApril).
"If Nazism Triumphs." we
must submit to a "New Order' in
the worlda New Order which
is not merely a threat to our
military security but a serious
menace to our economic prosper-
ity. For wherever the Axis Pow-
ers have taken hold, American
business has either been expro-
priated or has shriveled and
Died This is truly an appall-
ing prospect, which would mean
an end to the American way of
life and the American standard
of living as we have heretofore
known it We cannot afford
to take the chance."
The author further demon-
strates how education, labor, re-
ligion, etc., would be reduced to
slave positons.
"Washington's Stepchild. The
Refugee," by Alfred Wagg. 3rd
(The New RepublicApril 28):
", There will be a violent
contradiction between what we
preach and what we practice as
long as official circles in Wash-
! ington continue to brush aside
efforts to solve the refugee prob-
I lem ... as something to be ad-
' mired in principle and then dis-
\ missed as 'inopportune.' The
j writer, formerly secretary of the
i Intergovernmental Committee on
Refugees, describes the unfortun-
ate situation of refugees in war-
restricted England, pointing out
' that 'The United States, through
the International Committee, .
is pledged to assist England in
resettling these people.' While
the Committee was functioning.
'. he adds, it was conclusively dem-
onstrated before representatives
I of fifteen governments that "the
' settlement of refugees is a ma-
terial advantage to the country
offering hospitality."
The President in 1939 under-
scored the necessity for such ac-
I tion as a duty involving "no one
racial group, no one religious
faith, but ... all groups and all
faiths." In view of the threat to
discontinue the committee. Mr.
Wagg urges the realization that
not to tackle this problem is to
"leave the German challenge un-
answered." Its solution as "one
of the fundamental problems of
democracy." would mean "not
only positive help for Britain but
defense against Germany's war
by refugees'."
"Hitler's Slave Spies in Amer-
ica," by Donald E. Keyhoe and
John Day Daly (The American
MagazineApril):
Evidence of the Nazi scheme
to promote "a vast system of es-
pionage" built on threats, rob-
bery, and reprisals against the
foreign-born and refugees in
America and against their rela-
tives in the occupied territories.
"The greatest danger of the slave
spy system, aside from adding to
the active ranks of spies and sa-
boteurs lies in the subtle, disrupt-
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ing effect it might have on the
people of the United States in
their relations with one another.
. Yet a witch hunt would only
drive still more of our foreign-
born into Hitler's camp. We shall
have to use the utmost sympathy
and consideration in investigat-
ing the aliens within our bord-
ers."
"Minorities on the Move," by
Anthony Field. (The Nation-
April 12):
The forced migrations of mil-
lions of people conducted by the
Nazis during the past eight years
has affected not only Jews, but
other millions of Polish, French,
Czech, Dutch Belgian and even
Italian origin. "The treatment of
the Jews is part of the Nazi re-
ligion." writes the author.
Reasons for the other popula-
tion shifts include attempts to
"Germanize" areas and "an effort
to break up economic or polit-
ical resistance to the conquerors,
. disrupting community life
and solidarity and aggravating
sectional prejudices."
If Hitler wins, 'this migratory
process will go on. Slav. French
and Jewish minorities will disap-
pear within the Reich ... If the
Allies win, the foreign workers
in Germany will try to return to
their old lands ... A certain
number of the Jews will try to
go back there; although the
younger generation who have be-
come part of the countries of
their wartime residence will not
be eager to return. The Zionist
movement will grow And
finally, a new type of refuge, the
Nazi refuge, disguised or not,
will enter the scene."
"Bible Belt Nazis." by Roy and
Alma Tozier, (The New Republic
May 10):
The Fundamentalist faction
headed by Rev. Gerald B. Win-
rod, according to the authors,
constitutes the largest and most
articulate single group of actual
and potential Nazis in the U. S.
Under Winrod's influence, this
sizeable percentage of the coun-
try's 10,000,000 practicing Funda-
mentalists promotes anti-Semi-
tism, justifying it on theological
grounds.
Opposition to Winrod's group
within the Fundamentalist move-
ment is headed by the Rev. Keith
L. Brooks, but the Brooks group,
according to the authors, is "de-
cisively outnumbered." While
Winrod and his associates, Death-
erage. Dilling, Hudson and Ed-
mondson, have not yet translated
their anti-democratic program in-
to political action, the minds of
their followers have been 'so
conditioned by the hate-ridden
theology of their leaders that
they are ripe to be harvested by
any fascist outfit which calls it-
self 'Christian American' "
TEMPLE ISRAEL
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5)
ncr. as well as a reception to at-
tending guests. Members of the
committee who are to serve with
the co-chairmen are. Mrs. J. E.
Frehling. Mrs. Herbert E. Klei-
man, Mrs. Rose Raff. Mrs. Arthur
Treister, Mrs. Gordon Davis,
Mrs. Sam Luby, Mrs. Herman
Wall, Mr. J. Gerald Lewis, Mrs.
Harold B. Spaet, and Mrs. Man-
uel Joseloff. Dress is optional,
and $3.00 per person is the
fee for the entire evening.
In Memoriam
"May the Father of Peace send
peace to all who mourn, and
comfort the bereaved among us."
At the services this Friday eve-
ning, the memory of the follow-
ing will be hallowed:
Recently departed: Simon
Bass, father of David Bass, Mrs.
J. A. Richter and Mrs. Harry A.
Miller: Jesse J. Adler, husband
of Mrs. Tillie Adler; Frances
Glanckopf, wife of Oscar Glanc-
kopf.
Yahrzeits: Sophie Lerncr,
mother of Mrs. B. W. Slote and
Mrs. B. B. Berkeley; Mendel
Freed, father of Mrs. Harry Nev-
ins; Sarah Leah Hertein. mother
of Mrs. Morris Plant and Mrs.
Louis Zeientz; Charles S. Apte.
father of Day J. Apte and R. W.
Apte; Amelia Lewis, mother of
Mrs Albert L. Kahn; Anna Rus-
kin, mother of Dan Ruskin;
Laura Livingston, mother of Miss
Doris Livingston.
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