The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00229

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisli Florid tin
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
Vol. 6, No. 28.
MIAMI, FLORIDA. I Rl DAY, JULY 14. 1933.
Price Five Cents
Jewish News
Round the World
BOYCOTT CONFERENCE OPENS
JULY 16.
London. The World Conference
to promote the Jewish economic
boycott of Germany will open here
on July 16 and will continue for
three days, it has been announced.
Samuel Untermyer. prominent New
York attorney and Jewish leader,
will be a delegate from America.
LIBRARY. GIFT OF KAIIN.
LOCKED BY NAZIS.
Berlin. The reading room at
Mannheim, which was established
by Otto Kahn. American banker,
some years ago. has been closed by
the local Nazis and the Jewish li-
brarian dismissed. The library was
part of the People's Academy which
has been turned into a Nazi training
school. The Hitlerites said they
wanted nothing created by Jews.
WANT UNEMPLOYED JEWS TO
GO TO FARMS.
New York. A plan to direct
unemployed Jews and overflow
members of the professions into ag-
ricultural work was broached here
at the first conference of a body
calling itself the Central Commis-
sion for Jewish Colonization. After
reviewing the economic plight of
Jews in the United States, large-
scale colonizations on the land was
recommended as a remedy. The
creation of farms was suggested as
near large Jewish centers as possible
with the cooperative plan of opera-
tion recommended. Plans for a na-
tional convention of all those inter-
ested in the program are being
drawn up by a committee headed by
Benjamin Brown, agronomist. The
speakers at the preliminary confer-
ence include Dr. Jacob Jaffe of Rut-
gers University, Chaim Zhitlowsky,
well known for his advocacy of
Jewish territorialism and David
Pinski, novelist.
JEWISH COLONY OPENED IN
MICHIGAN.
JEWISH NEWS AROUND THE
Cresaning. Mich.The establish-
ment of a Jewish agricultural col-
ony on a 10.000-acre prairie farm
near here has been announced with
the purchase of the tract by the
Sunrise Cooperative Farm Commun-
ity, Inc. Twenty Jewish families of
New York have already arrived here
to start the colonization. The op-
eration of the colony will be on a
communal basis, with all members
sharing in the profits derived from
the undertakings of the commun-
ity.
LABOR TO STUDY JEWISH
PROBLEM.
Geneva. The Jewish Refugee
problem of Germany will be taken
under advisement by the Interna-
tional Labor office in accordance
with a resolution adopted by the
Intel national Labor Conference.
The conference urged action "in the
Interest of social justice and in the
interest of maintaining economic
and social standards in the coun-
tries in which the refugees are es-
tablished.'' The main adVOCat
the resolution were the British and
French delegates. The only objec-
tion came from the Portuguese dele-
Kate who said that the resolution
implied Interference with the inter-
nal affairs of a country.
Chest Conditions
Are Analyzed
Explaining the Dade County
Community Chest situation as he
found it in his survey of the past
10 days. Carter Taylor, specialist m
racial organization, addressed a
group representing the participating
agencies at a meeting at chest head-
quarters Wednesday afternoon.
With cash on hand and outstand-
ing pledges reaching a total ol not
more than S18.000, Mr. Taylor, -aid
it is obvious that something will
have to be done if the agencies au-
to continue to operate until the next
Community Chest campaign.
II il Is decided to continue, he
itated, tins next campaign will be
the crucial test on the future of the
Community Chest in Dade county.
And it it is to be .successful, it will
mean that the entire community
must recognize the importance ot
i his work and produce a greater to-
tal of large gifts and a greater
number ol small gifts to reach the
necessary quota.
Continued operation of the Com-
munity Chest agencies, Mr. Tayloi
said, can be accomplished only
through the most drastic cutting ol
ilready meager budgets,
"One of the weakest points in the
-hest organization,'' Mr. Taylor ex-
plained, "is revealed in the fact that
Of 257 directors and officials on
boards of the agencies, there are 53
per cent of them who themselves
have contributed nothing to the
lupport of the chest on which then
tgencies depend.
"If these people who are suppos-
edly back of this work do not them-
selves support their chest campaign
.nd Whal it stands for." Mr. Taylor
ontinued. "then they should re-
slgn and make place for leaders who
ire willing to share the burden of
he work and the financial respon-
sibility."
Asked for their opinions on the
continuance of the program of the
17 agencies through the Commun-
ity Chest, many of those represent-
ing the various agencies expressed
themselves strongly in behalf of the
continuance of the chest to the next
campaign even to the point of great
sacrifice.
Mr. Taylor will present the final
I indings of his survey to the entire
Chest in an open meeting at 8 p. m.
Friday in the club rooms of the
Three Score and Ten Club in the
Venetian Arcade. Richard Plumer.
president, urged that any of the
public interested attend the meet-
ing.
County Award
Is Withdrawn
The action of the state board of
education discontinuing the giving
of free scholarships probably will re-
sult in the cancellation of an ex-
amination of applicants from among
Dade county high school graduates
scheduled lor August 10. to fill
three Dade county scholarship va-
cancies in the University of Florida
anil one vacancy in the Florida Col-
lege for Women. Charles M. Fisher,
county school superintendent, said
Wednesday.
Dade county is permitted four
scholarship students in each of the
Institutions, a boy and a girl being
allotted 'or every senator and repre-
itive in the sta'e.
Reiief Campaign
Gains Movement
Jewish leaders In cities through-
out western Pennsylvania, northern
Ohio, and West Virginia, will be
delegates to the Western Pennsyl-
vania Conference of the German
Relief Campaign of the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Commit-
tee to be held at the Concordia
Club. University Place. Pittsburgh,
on Sunday, July lfi. The confer-
ence will formulate plans for or-
ganizing this large district for co-
opera I ion in the nation-wide effort
to raise S2.000.000 for aid to the
Jews of Germany who have been
destitute and economically helpless
since the Nazis came into power,
Rabbi Jonah B. Wise, who recently
returned from Germany, will be the
principal speaker at the conference
and he will describe the conditions
that he personally observed in Ger-
many, and tell of the plans he made
With leaders of German Jewry, for
rendering assistance to this stricken
people.
The arrangements for the confer-
ence are in the hands of a special
committee of prominent Jewish
leaders of Pittsburgh.
"The indignation and deep sorrow
l hat has been aroused in this coun-
try over the plight of the German
Jews must be translated into con-
crete assistance." Rabbi Wise de-
clared in Issuing his call for the
conference. In "order to render as-
sistance promptly and effectively il
is indi-pensible that we have the
cooperation ol tin- entire country.
One man. or a few men. cannot
shoulder the entire burden for
helping GOO.OOO men. women and
children. Nor should it be neces-
sary for this to happen.
"The plight of the German Jews
has touched the hearts of millions
of American Jews and non-Jews
They have expressed their deep
sympathy and their sincere de.-ire
to help these stricken people. The
Joint Distribution Committee, with
Its record of nearly 20 years of re-
lief and reconstructive aid to Jews
in many lands, enjoying the confi-
dence of the world and a status
similar to that of the American Red
Cross, is qualified and authorized
to undertake this task. Our com-
mittee has discussed these needs
with the leaders of German Jews
and we are prepared to help these
people to help themselves.
"We must emphasize at this time
the situation of the Jews in Ger- i
many, far from improving with the
passage of time, is growing steadily
worse. The small savings of indi-
viduals have been exhausted, thou-
sands of professional men are with-
out employment, thousands of busi-
ness men have been completely
ruined by boycott and other forms
of Nazi interference. Destitution
and want are increasing daily and
to the physical misery of the people
is added a state of hopelessness and
complete despair. Thousands must
be provided with food, shelter and
medical aid. other thousands must .
be helped to migrate to other lands
where they can rebuild their broken
lives. Schools must be set up to
train the Jewish youth In a new \
way of life. These things must be
done at once lest all German Jewry
perish."
Goldstrom Heads
Beach Society
After criticising members of the
Miami Beach Business Men's Asso-
ciation for the lack of Interest
shown in Tuesday's publicity mill-
age election. Mayor A. Frank Kat-
zentine of Miami Beach Wednesday-
stated that if he, as mayor, wen
called upon to cast a vote to break
the 30 to 30 vole, he would favoi
Increased mlllage,
Mayor Katzcntine spoke at the
anniversary meeting ol the associ-
ation in the Strath-Haven hotel. Hi
outlined his activities since hi
Office last December and si
hi.s plan lo create a bureau for the
collection of delinquent taxes on a
part payment, basis
Charles W. Chase. Sr.. seeretar,
of the Miami Beach Chamber ol
Commerece, offered the services of
his organization in any move for
the betterment of conditions for
business men.
Thomas H. Beddall, who presided
it the organization meeting of the
association two years ago. installed
miners lor the next 12 months
Sol S. Goldstrom was installed as
president; M. B. Robbins. vice pres-
ident: Lysle E. F'esler. secretary-
treasurer, and Mr. Beddall, Edgai
Louis Ketiling. Wayne B. Dale, Rus-
sell Niceley. Joseph Mechlow. E. P
Wheelan and M. H. Hollingsworth
directors.
Mr. Keullng was master of cere-
monies for the entertainment pro-
gram.
London Perjury
Charge Dismissed
Charge of perjury against B. H.
London, secretary-treasurer of the
London Operating Co.. holding firm
for the London Arms hotel. Miami
Beach, was dismissed Wednesday in
criminal court when Judge E. C.
Collins directed a not guilty ver-
dict.
Judge Collins saiad the state had
failed wholly to make out its case,
that the allegations of the infor-
mation were not borne out by the
testimony and that the jury could
not do otherwise than return a not
guilty verdict.
London was charged with falsely
testifying in a mortgage proceed-
ings, that furniture in the hotel or-
iginally cost between S25.000 and
S30.000. whereas the actual cost was
approximately $13,000, according to
the information.
J.D.C. Committee
To Begin Drive
The first meeting of the local
committee to begin a drive for the
German Relief fund of the Joint
Distribution Committee will hold a
preliminary organization meeting at
the office of its chairman. Mr. Win.
Friedman. 37 N. W. First st. Rep-
resentatives of every Jewish organi-
zation in the Greater Miami district
are urged to attend the meeting.
Friday afternoon, July 14. at 2 p. m
Plans for a huge mass meeting and
other work necessary will be dis-
1 at this meeting.
I Announcements!
.!___________________i
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
311 Wanhlnuton Ave.. Miami II..,, I,
The usual services begin at 6:30
p.m. Saturday morning services be-
gin at 8:30 and Mincha services, fol-
lowed by Marriv at 6:30 p.m. Late
services have been discontinued un-
til the High Holidays. Daily service i
begin at 8 a.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth Street
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN. Rabbi
Beginning with services on Friday
night, services will be held in Kap-
lan hall during the summer months.
and will be very brief. Services for
the benefit of those who taJce their
religion seriously and wish to at-
tend services.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
(ConterYatWe)
139 N. W. Third Arena*
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi
Friday evening services begin at
6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services
begin at 8:30 a.m. Mincha followed
by Marriv begin at 6:30. Daily ser-
vices begin at 8 a.m.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
Friday evening services begin at
6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services
begin at 9 a.m. and the Mincha and
Marriv services at 6:30 p.m. Talmud
Torah will resume on Monday at
the usual hour. Arrangements for
Yahrzelt may be made by calling
the sexton. Mr. William Clein, 2-
0879.
Junior Council
Sponsors Dance
The second of a series of summer
dances will be sponsored by the
Junior Council of Jewish Women
at the Osceola Gardens. N. W. 20th
st. and 27th ave.. Sunday. July 10
beginning at 9 p. m. A feature of
the event will be the continuation
of the dance contest that the or-
ganization issponsoring. New en-
tries may be made and these will
compete With the three couples who
are leading to date. They are Her-
man Mack and Toots Gross, Joe
Scheienberg and Gertrude Ncham.
ad Joe Merlin and Ida Savior. The
attention of the public is called to
the fact that tickets must be pur-
chased prior to the event from any
member of the committee so that
the organization may profit. The
reception committee consist
Edna Bhonfield, Betty Qreenberg,
Dais} shaii and Miriam Shelnberg.
i charge ol the affair Is Miss Ruth
Schwartz as chairman, and Betty
Qreenberg assistant chairman.


Pig* Two
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday. July 14, 1933.

will Rogers drawls new whimsi-
calities in "Too Busy to Work." his
latest Fox picture playing at the
Seventh Avenue theatre next. Sun-
day and Monday, but Is said to
blend them with some laic pathos.
Rogers portrays the role of a gen-
niless, wayside philosopher, a role
thai vines him ample opportunity
for setting forth his unique person-
ality and his witty comments. Much
of the dialogue, with reference to
his own part, was written by Rogers
or suggested by him as the picture
was being made.
Marian Nixon enacts the role of
the daughter for whom the searches
and Frederick Burton plays the role
nl the man who stole his wife and
baby. Dick Powell, who made his
motion picture debut in "Blessed
Event, portrays a romantic role.
sharing the love interest wit!: MlSS
Nixon, who was last seen m "Re-
becca of Sunnybrook Farm.
TOO Busy to Work" was directed
by John G. Blystone, who also di-
rected Rogers in "So This Is Lon-
The first midsummer dan
sored by the Beth David Sisterhood
and the congregation jointly was
held at the Tropical Jungle Gar-
|AUCTION SALE
AT RESIDENCE, OK I1IGH-
(I.ass HOUSEHOLD GOODS,
Including I ate Model All-Porce-
lain 7 cubic feet
FRIGID AIRE
;; BEDROOM SUITES. ETC.,
Tuesday Afternoon,
Jul\ 18
RAY WRIGHT
AUCTIONEER
See Classified ad. in Sunday
local dailies lor address.
t-------

DR. W. ALTON S( HIBERT
CHIROPRACTOR
SUITE III, POSTAL BUILDING
illppositr N, |',| off ire I
I u elfth Yeai m Miami
WORT] IMOR
[CE CREAM
l.arir.- MMrtMnl I" mII fr.im.
!0.: Ave. Aragon, (oral Gables
Summer Rates
dens last Monday night. A feature
of the evening's entertainment was
the singing of two numbers by Mrs.
Edward Friedman, chairman of the
Sisterhood committee. Members of
the men's committee and some of
the ladies were dressed in white
overalls because of the fact that the
funds are to be used for the paint-
ing of he synagogue. In charge ol
arrangements were Mesdames Ed
Friedman, Lewis Brown. Sam Weis-
sel. Harry Oliphant, Harry Marko-
Wltz, S. J. Spector and Morris Dub-
lci'. and Messrs. Nat Zalka. Frank
Solomon. Mannie Wesson. Al Qua-
dow and Harry Markowitz. ol the
congregation.
Wheeler and Woolsey, leaders
among Americas comedians, again
nstrate their abilities as enter-
tainers in "So This is Africa", play-
ing the TiVOll l heat re next Sunda\
and Monday. The story tells ol
their travels and experiences In Al-
rica, where they meet wild animals
and savages and where they are
held prlsoni rs for a year. The plot
was taken from a story by Norman
Kiasiia and is directed by Edward
F. Cline it :.- a rather Interesting
story ad one calculated to give the
tudience an evening ol splendid en-
tertainment.
Tin- next meeting of Balr Bnth
-3J8U00 i.iin.iy jo mni.Miu :uiof v
-\;IY. I') 3UIOU .11(1 in \eps.mi|.i. |SU|
Piaq si:.\\ pooii.t.irsiK -it pin: tiotlKSI
*

Hebrew Athletic Club held a reg-
ular meeting Wednesday evening
which was followed by initiation
en monies under the direction of
Robert Poleps. Members initiated
were: Gerald Reiner. Jack Schwartz.
Abe Kirschenbaum. Leo Kupper.
Max Silver. Bemie Frank Sam
Shindel. Michael Anthony
The club will sponsor the South
Florida Open Ping Pong tourna-
ment to be held at the clubhouse
lommenclng July 31. Two classes,
Junior up to 19 years old. and Sen-
ior, over 19 years old. will be play-
ed, Prizes are to be awarded to the
winners of both classes.
Sol Levin will be chairman of the
lance to be held at the Center Sun-
lav. July 23. The winners of the
dance coniest held last week were
Frank Rase and Daisy Shaft and
Max Schemer and Rose Levin. The
Junior tennis team is seeking
matches
i^iald Reiner will be in charge
.: physical developments, over so
members attended the meeting.
Mis. a Engler was hostess Wed-
nesday afternoon al her home on
IFJ
Sun-T^a-i
SanitanurtL
\ fc\&GS&,Con \ \TnrtC/iro/i{c Cases
RATES-ea,aAfc-J. Miami Florida
< HARIS FOUNDATION GARMENT
Tl e Smartest Figure Lines.
Cornel Posture
Healthful Support
Perfect < onifort
MRS. RICHTER ZONE MO R.
552 S W. 8th SI. Phone 2-1 744
J----------------------------------------------------
kin<> Funeral I lome
I a Serie Hiimanil \ Better
Operated h\
FRANK <;. MeGHAN'S WIDOW
I'll N. W. trd A.e.
Phone. 1-3SSSL'-ll.'l
SIDEBOT Ice Cream 2124 N. W. 7th lioo w. riiulrr 7.11 N. W. .Uth PHONE 2-Jki roM Go. Ave. SI. SI.
TEXACO
Certified
LUBRICATION
It is advisable to have your
car greased and lubricated.
We all know this is the
best way to prevent trouble
on the road and to avoid
unnecessary repair bills.
Schmidt's Service
Station
Lubrication Experti
S. W. RABBI ADOLPH BURGER
of Rodeph Sholem Congregation,
Tampa. Fla who Is spending his
vacation m Miami Beach.
8. Miami avenue in honor of I hi'
firs! birthday ol her granddaugh-
ter, Ann Engler Epstein, the daugh-
r: o| Mr and Mis Leonard Ep-
stein.
The refectory table was covered
with Viennese lace and held the
tiered birthday cake in the center
sin rounded with sued peas. Pink
and blue prevailed m the appoint-
ments throughout the home and a
canopy ol Streamers were extended
from the chandelier m the dining
room. Dolls and balloons were .i
the end oi each. Favors were pre-
sented the children Mrs. Epstein
assisted Mrs. Engler in entertain-
ing, Ann wore a frock of pink crepe,
Murray Grossman, president of
the Hebrew Athletic Association.
(Incited the organization of the
girls' division Tuesday night. Appli-
cations for membership will be
voti'd on soon. Miss Ida Engler.
Miss Shirley Wallach. Muss Mildred
Shenkan and Miss Gladys Green-
berg form the membership commit-
tee.

Harry I. Lipton. attorney, return-
-d from a two weeks' trip to Chi-
cago, where he attended the annual
convention of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America as a delegate from
the Miami unit.

Miss Shirley Wallach was hostess
with a luncheon at her home this
week in compliment to Miss Mildren
Shenkan of Pittsburgh. The hos-
tess was assisted by Mrs P. Wallach
and Mrs. J. Engler. Others attend-
ing were Miss Molly and Miss Ida
Engler. Marvin Rubin and Aaron
Goldenblank.
One of the most enjoyable events
o! recent months was the con
tional dinner held by the ladies'
auxiliary ol the Miami Jewish Or-
thodox congregation las' Sunday
nlghl at the vestry rooms of the
More than a hundred
guests attended and enjoyed the
delightful dinner prepared by the
committee in charge oi arrange-
ments consisting Of Mrs. W. Mech-
lowitz, Mrs. Max Kuppersteln, Mrs.
Tina Kotkin. and Mrs. Milton
Weiner. Others assisting were Wm.
Mechlowitz. Milton Weiner and H.
M. Drevich. During the evening
brief reports on the work of the
congregation were presented by
Milton Weiner. Max Rappaport, H.
M. Drevich, Nathan Adelman and '
Mrs. Braunstein in charge of the
Talmud Torah. Following the din-
ner bridge was played.
Mrs. Jennie Rotfort, who was re-
cently installed as president of the
Junior Hadassah of Miami at the
last meeting of the organization,
announced appointments of commit-
tee heads for the coming year. Mrs.
Evelyn Solen. J. N. F.: Lena Wein-
kle. membership; Beady Golden-
blank, cultural: Pauline Lasky. pub-
licity; Betty Greenberg. hospitality:
Dorothy Roth, refreshments; Sylvia
Miles, letter writing: Mrs. Veeda
Cromer, Haddasgram; Miss Lee
Kasanoff. party; Miss Selma Spoont.
southern regional correspondent. A
meeting of the organization will be
held next Monday evening. July 17.
at 8 p. in., at the Ponce De Leon
Hotel, and all members are urged
io attend,

Mi.-s Frances Kane left Sunday
afternoon on the s. s. Munargo for
Nassau and New York. She was tin
featured entertainer at the Spanish
costume ball held Monday evening
at the Victoria Hotel in Nassau.
Miss Kane is traveling with Mrs.
Dorothy Stearns Mayer, well known
Miami singer, and they are on the
staff of the Munson I,me as enter-
tainers for the trip. Mrs. Mayer
planning to come back to Miami on
ihe return voyage and Miss Kane on
a later voyage. Miss Kane will re-
main in New York city for several
weeks, staying with relatives. She
will take special private courses In
Spanish and interpertive dancing
while there, and will also connect
with a dancing studio as assistant
dancing instructor.
Miss Kane has had engagements
at the Roney Plaza. Biltmore. Alca-
zar and various night clubs under
the name "Dolores del Vizo" the past
season, and specializes in Spanish
and interpretive dancing.
! !
Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Finn re-
turned to Miami Wednesday after
having spent their honeymoon in
an auto tour through the states.
Mrs. Finn is the former Beatrice
Shaff. the daughter of Mrs. Max
Shaft of this city.
ARE WE keeping
faith with those who trust us, are
we living up to our obligations it
wc risk their future happiness bv
ignoring the problems that would
arise for them if, some day, we
did mil come home?
Life insurance oilers the safe
and certain answer. There is no
substitute.
A Southern I lealth & Life In-
surance Policy on each one is ne-
cessary to protect the others from
the privation and expense caused
by the last illness and death.
A leu pennies c.icli week is the
total cost.
Southern Life &
Health Insurance
Company
T. S. Cook, Manager
'.''> Realty Board Bide. Phona S-S419
1 rV\v ^fltt Idiiltn 4\T'|W ( hildren IOi
'Am lW>i!!,?, Bai Offtrt r_Maooni opens 6:30 p.m. Sunday
"Too Busy to Work"
With
Will Rogers and Marion Nixon


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Friday, July 14, 1933.
THE JEWISH FLORI Dl AN
Page Three
THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
In the
JKWISI1 FI.OHIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
P. O. Boa 2973
Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183
EXECUTIVE OFFICES:
llg.ll Security Hide Phone J-64S3
I in nun m OFFICES:
III S. W. Ilth Avenue Phone 2-1183
J. LOUIS sil()( III I, Editor
FDWAKI) CAKI.IN. Advertising Manager
FKKI) K. SHOCIIET. Circulation Manager
Entered aa aeeond claa matter July 4,
11130. at the Post Office at Miami, Florida,
under the Act of March I, 1879.
WEST PAI.M BEACH OFFICE
414 Eighth Street
Mm. M. Schrebnick. Repreaentative
SUBSCRIPTION
Six Monlha.......Jim)
One Year.......$2.0
FRIDAY. JULY 14, 1933.
Vol. 6 No. 28.
First Qerrnan Jewish
Charity Appeals
For Aid
The first appeal from a Jewish
philanthropic organization in Ger-
many for financial help, has just
reached the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committtee, it was an-
nounced by Rabbi B. Wise, national
chairman of the campaign which is
seeking $2,000,000 to aid the perse-
cuted Jews of Germany. The appeal
is from an organization known as
the Jewish Bread Distribution So-
ciety 1 Israelitische Brotverteilungs-
Vereim which Is located in Frank-
furt. The society was founded more
than 80 years ago.
At the present time it is distribut-
ing monthly approximately five-
thousand loaves of bread of three
pounds each among the Jews in
Frankfurt. The demands, the ap-
peal .said, are for many more thou-
sands of loaves of bread, but owing
to the lack of funds, the society
fears it may even have to reduce
the number it is distributing now.
The appeal which is signed by
the president of the society, C. M.
Bier, reads as follows:
"The managing board of the
Isrelitischer Brotverteilungs Verein'
1 Jewish Bread Distribution Society)
existing in Frankfurt since more
than four decades, hereby begs to
appeal to you in the following mat-
ter:
"The 'Israelit, Brotverteilungs-
Vereln' counts amongst the fore-
most charitable institutions in this
city. Ever since its establishment,
its task consists in providing wor-
thy, impoverished Jewish families
with the most necessary of all: the
daily bread. It is the only institu-
tion in Frankfurt which has set
itself this task. It has become a
factor in the life of our commun-
ity and cannot be dispensed with.
At the present time we are dis-
tributing monthly about five thou-
sand loaves of bread of three pounds
each. We could easily distribute
many times more, but unfortunately
are lacking the funds.
"Many of our petitioners have,
a few years ago, themselves con-
tributed generously to our funds,
but are now, owing to the changed
unhappy conditions, themselves de-
pendent upon the charity of our
society. Had it not been existing
since more than four decades sure-
ly it would have to be founded now.
"In view of the continuous im-
poverishment of the greater part
of our community, our income is
continually being reduced, and we
really do not know how to continue
our charitable work, which more
than ever, is so necessary today.
"We therefore beg leave to appeal
to you. gentlemen, asking you to
kindly assist us with a substantial
donation inorder to permit us to
continue our charitable work. We
beg to enclose the status of our so-
ciety.
"We wish to repeat again: pov-
erty is continually increasing and
unless generous help is forthcom-
ing, we shall, at our deepest regret,
be compelled to reduce the distribu-
tion of bread, instead of enlarging
it which is so vital today.
"We sincerely trust that our ap-
peal to you will not be in vain and
that you will lend us your coop-
eration in order to continue our
charitable work which has been so
beneficial to this community for
such a long time."
Making public the appeal from
the Israelitische Brotverteilungs-
Verein. Rabbi Wise announced that
close on to three hundred commit-
tees throughout the country are now
engaged in campaigns to raise funds
to enable the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee to
carry on a program of relief and re-
construction among the Jews in
Germany. These campaigns arc be-
ing conducted in forty states of the
Union and 171 of the three hun-
dred committees have arleady prac-
tically completed their fund raising
efforts.
The Heart Still
Beateth.
It has been aptly said "so long as
the heart beats, there is still hope."
Never has this been so clearly and
unmistakably demonstrated as in
the life of the local Jewish com-
munity. Much has been said, more
has been written of the duty thai
Greater Miami Jews owes to its suf-
fering brethren in stricken Ger-
many. And though the terrible or-
deals that Jewish Germany has un-
dergone in the past months have
been painted in colors so vivid and
understanding that none could ig-
nore or forget Miami Jewry
continued to slumber on. Nay. .. .
it was dead dead so far as Jew-
ish conscience was concerned. There
were even misguided zealots who
in their enthusiasm for oilier causes
belittled conditions in Germany so
that their pet projects might bene-
fit.
This could not continue. For af-
ter all is said and done, never has
the Jewish heart failed to respond
when the call for help, to alleviate
suffering has been raised. Jews
have always been in the forefront
of philanthropy not alone for their
own people but for every nation, lor
every peoples of the earth. And
while there still were heard the
beats of the Jewish heart in Miami,
no matter how faint, there still re-
mained hope. Thank heaven, the
Jewish heart of Miami is still beat-
ing. This time the beats are firm,
courageous and unafraid. It Is beat-
ing for a cause that Is humane, that
is dear to both Jew and Gentile.
It is the answer to the cry that
comes from our suffering brethren
in Germany.
1 iii.u Until lodge In Miami did
that which it should have done,
weeks ago. It has now begun the
work to raise funds locally for
stricken German Jews. At its last
meeting the local Bnai Brith lodge
appointed a committee to begin the
splentiid work of uniting Miami
Jewry in the cause of rescuing our
own brethren from the doom Which
would otherwise be inevitable. Mi-
ami too. will be there to answer Un-
roll of Jewish communities who
have done their duty by their own
brethren.
It is the duty of every Jew to put
his shoulders to the wheel and by
his own aid, financially and other-
Is It Our Business
By DR. ALEXANDER LYONS
Brooklyn, N. Y.
None of our business. Religion,
in its noblest aspect, is u unitive in
fluenee. It affirms the existence of
a Supreme Father whose children all
mankind are. As in an earthly
household properly disposed its
children are mutually disposed in a
brotherly way, so in the household
of Heaven. Whoever acknowledges
the Supreme Being must subscribe
to brotherly mutuality in relation
to all human beings. This is spirit-
ually inescapable.
It is similar morally. Morality
begins with the narrow compass of
a few and gradually grows in in -
clusiveness until it obligates all hu-
mankind.
Religion and morality must be
universal in the application and ap-
peal of their principles or they are
fraught with the danger of bigotry,
dogmatism, fanaticism and perse-
cution.
I am moved to a statement of
these fundamental facts by the at-
titude of many people who refuse
to make individual or organized pro-
test to the noxious activities of
Naziism on the ground that, as they
say, it is one of our business. We
have no right to interfere with the
internal policy of another nation.
or people. I deny this claim, un-
equivocally.
We are living in a united world.
Distance has been replaced with
neighborhood! National, racial, or
individual isolation and indifference
have to yield to mutual interest.
What one does, either good or bad.
can no longer be confined.
Accordingly, when a Hitlerite pro-
gram in process of prosecution im-
poses cruelty it is ignorance,
thoughtlessness, moral insensibility
or cowardice to stand off and say:
It is none of our business.
Hitlerite cruelty is thrusting thou-
sands of men, women and children
upon the charily and responsibility
of the outer world. It is doing this
at a time when that outer world is
already distressedly burdened with
problems and obligations of its own.
To remain quiet at such a time is
lo abet cruelty and thwart the no-
blest insistencies of Religion and
Morality.
It may be that a government.
that of the United States, dare not
interfere with Ihe internal policy of
another nation, although this has
its limits, as when Washington pro-
tested officially against Russian
persecution of the Jews under the
Tzar. This governmental refusal
does not. however, justify the claim
of "It's none of our business" on the
part of individuals and organiza-
tions within the government.
All glory, therefore, to that vast
body of Christian ministers of the
United States and Canada rein-
forced by countless Christian lay-
men who have voiced their indigna-
tion at Hitler's persecution.
I summon every American citizen
who as such must love justice and
mercy to make known in some ef-
fective way their abhorrence of in-
justice and cruelty no matter when,
where or against whom, the wrong
may be directed, (iermany needs to
be reminded that it was Immanuel
Kant, one of her greatest thinkers,
who framed an historic protest
wise, to Jielp accomplish a unified
action, and to present solid ranks
of enthusiastic workers in the splen-
did cause.
Thus and thus alone will Hitler
and his degenerate band be an-
swered. Thus and thus alone will
Miami be enabled to present an an-
swer to the American prototypes
and imitators of the Hitler type.
Let us demonstrate that in Mi-
ami "The Jewish heart still beats."
THE
GLOOM
The minister met Tom. the village
ne'er-do-well, and, much lo the lat-
ter's surprise, shook him heartily
by the hand. "I'm so glad you've
turned over a new leaf. Thomas."
said the good man.
"Me?" returned Tom. looking at
him dubiously.
"Yes, I was so pleased to see you
at the prayer meeting last night."
"Oh." said Tom. light breaking in
on him. "so that's where I was, is
it?"
Perhaps you don't trust these
fancy curves made up by econo-
mists on the basis of car loadings,
bank clearings, wholesale prices and
electric power consumption. If so.
you will be glad to learn that we
have confirmed the reports of busi-
ness improvement from a most un-
usual source. A salesman entered
the offices of a friend of ours the
other day. He was asked, as most
people arc. how business seems to
be doing. He answered with high
enthusiasm.
"Business is great," he said. "It's
better than at any time since 1929.
and I'm tickled to death."
"I've forgotten for the moment.
What is your business?"
"I sell tombstones. And. believe
it or not, people are even buying
tombstones, fancy ones, for relatives
who died live or six years ago.
They've got more money for tomb-
si ones than they had in the boom
days."
Now do you admil that business
is better?
Do not give up on repeal
Try dry. again.
OH. WIND.
Blow me away to my loved one.
You soft wind from out of the West;
Or carry me close to someone
Someone who loves me the best!
CONFESSION.
Those snowy lidshow sleek!
Those mostened lips 1 crush
Against my own! I seek
To make them tremble, blush!
SHE.
She sit.s with folded hands
Demurely cognizant.
Her eyes are sometimes hid
Oh, lucky, snowy lids!
She raised her eyes to mine.
And oh, what beauty there!
A welling pool of mist
Was opened in her eyes!
"Dear heart." she said, "when I am
here
And you are far away.
Lets' think about each other at
A certain time of day."
But never did with one accord
Their mediations chime.
For she by daylight saving went
And he bv standard time.
If at first you don't succeed,
Try. dry, again.
There's no need to sit and cry.
Try, dry again.
Under Roosevelt's new deal,
Red-hot days bring beer appeal:
against an exclusive morality on the
ground that only that may be con-
sidered moral which admits of en-
actment into universal law.
In the name of the religious and
moral universalism of Moses, the
Prophets and Jesus I urge all Jews
and Christians to work together to
end that unthinking, cowardly, im-
moral attitude which in face of
cruelty anywhere says: It's none of
our business."
When little Sidney was reproved
by his father for getting such low
marks on his school report card,
the only alibi he could think of was
anti-Semitism.
"It's because I'm a Jew." he said
stoutly.
His father pondered long and
painfully, and decided that nothing
should stand in the way of Sidney's
success in school. So he had the
boy converted to Christianity. To
his sorrow, however. Sidney con-
tinued to bring home the same low
marks. The father flew into a rage,
and demanded an explanation.
"Well," answered Sidney, "our
kind can't learn so fast, like those
Jewish boys."
They had quarreled that morn-
ing, and when he left the office at
night he went to the florist's to buy
her a peace offering.
But when he got home she stared
at him and then burst into tears.
"Oh. you beast!" she cried. "You
were horrible to me this morning.
The baby broke a plate. The butcher
brought the wrong meat. The grocer
brought his bill. The water over-
flowed in the bathroom, and
n-n-now you've c-come home d-d-d-
drunk!"
Samuel: "Why did you tell Jake'-
wife that her husband had died
suddenly, when as a matter of fact.
he didn't die at all. but only losl
his fortune?"
Mose: "I wanted to break the bad
news gradually."
He carried a bundle of false beliefs.
Musty and heavy as a lawyer's
briefs:
Prejudice, jealousy, bitterness, strife,
These were the wares of his trou-
bled life.
He carried the bundle wherever he
went.
Anger, suspicion, and selfish intent;
He saw what he sought, in justice
and sin.
Life was a tempest wit houl and
within.
He mumbled and stumbled the
world was all wrong;
His bundle grew heavy as he shuf-
fled along.
Worry. Impatience, discord and
doubt.
These were the things that he drag-
ged all about.
Tired of his bundle, he set the load
down:
He prayed long to God. his (ace
lost its frown;
In his eyes dawned a light by which
he could see
He forsook his old bundle and walk-
ed away free!
Leo. wishing to broadcast certain
glad tidings to his father in Eng-
land as quickly and as cheaply as
possible, cabled thus. "Isaiah 9-6."
1 This is the verse beginning "For
unto us a child is born, unto us a
son is given."'
When the message arrived on the
other side. Leo's father was not
home, but his mother, knowing her
husband was anxious to receive the
news, telephoned him.
"It's clear to me," she said excit-
edly, "that Leo has a boy weighing
nine pounds and six ounces, but
what I can't understand is why they
have named him Isaiah."


Page 'our
THE JEWISH FLOR I Dl AN
Friday. July 14. 1933.
:::*:::::**::***:>::::
..::-I-****
: : : : : : :: : > > > : >
jRairtu ynagog Sullrtttt
Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
* r Radk Synmsog of America
Sunday Mornings UIOD, Miami, I loriua
No. 11.
* V..I. M. SUNDAY, JtXY 9. 1933.
4 .:..:..:..;..;..;..;..;. .;..>.;. .;..;. .;. .;..;. >.;..> > > >*> >>> ** *** # ? *
"IMPRESSION OF THE TRIP"
Scripture Heading. i'aim xci.
illj pious Jew ng with the cor.sciou.sne
i debt ol gratitude to God for having been granted another day
H gratil .-:- in a prayi ded to con-
:....:. devotions.
his day's routine, which take.s him out cf his hou.se
short form of
:..:.....: all of life man must
.. pi ixlmltj to death. To die with il having had a chance to
violent I nlj would
: ..".prepare- '' are tliat we are in
: God.
from a si km r returns froi irne<
ui accident, he old i "' :"!' this
ration : Q b intj and Being thu
n God...... :- intended
t by nil .....' ]l- i (1" or
.. :.- O : 7.'....:. I ... Hi 0 "Im
:; ...-. king ol
: ... ... .....
for God tssistance and guidano with
nlc God.'' Sun.::..: can't do anything unless It plea
. have a ed it. thank- an lui God for
.: .:. Ml :.
.....rid i i planm d thi trip North, as i d
up. and j- I drove Soutl rn trip I! you doubt n.
..- [ faith in nee to the prin Iple I havi I
.-..: jusi ten I my daugh-' be onlj
[ month I did i. al -
arrived in
brought home to me forcefully, also, on the return
bout the trip u in thi rid every onci li a
r say. "1 hank God ed tiiat bi I
nk ': d '.. ai didn I ti p In tl il In ind o on abo H
. pei >nal experiei the h ibli ol be-
'...::: ,. to God tor all that happ During our staj ::. New
Yoi k hi: .." te nephews sevi
in their games, also acquired the habit of Baying "Tl God Pardon
. ifted Into a pi m.
I have been asked to presslon during the trip.
and drivi foi houi more or less
nlc beauty ol O Impri Itsell on one's
mind rhi mind :.. m between thi cltj and that, between
town and the other One place I cleaner than another. One state
ha betti id next One road ha.s more route-
markei thi next and that I i sentlal drivei making the
ti i time You can't drive for mile alter mile alter mile
hei hi: you are on the right i ad
or not ... hout bei mini uneasj One ol the confusing things about a
-..], the lack ol distance markers Indicating the mileage
ii next citj What is till woi i > see a sign tellli you that you
Ity ol G, aftei travelin fivi miles In that direc-
tion, to sei i ... ':. '..' legend that you an- 33 miles from the city
: '; Then, when you have finally arrived at, the city, you look at your
ind you find that both .signs were wrong.
While it is true that you finally arrive, the trip ha.s been an anxious
i can app i the state ol mind ol our youth whom we seek to
attract to our syna) u :.'l churches, They look for guidance on the
load Ol life What legends do they read on the sign-posus of religions?
Thej an and contradictory directions. Is it any wonder that
the; choose to completely disregard the signs? Is it any wonder that
'ion drives recklessly on the road of life and disrc-
. :. and warnings? So many are misleading that thej put
.:. noni
It were bettei were we to adopt the practices ol some busine or-
In our religious administration. During this trip I learned
to Judge communities by the treatment accorded me while passing
through. I learned to judge commercial organizations by the service
rendered to me at any of their branches along the road and in scat-
tered communities. The following examples stand out among my expe-
:ji." My most frequent contact was with gasoline filling .stations.
Some attendants, in small ways, displayed a desire to please and to serve
regardlesi ol how much or how little you bought. Then- conduct won
my admiration for the organisation that selected and trained them I
shall always remember the courteous and unselfish service I received at
the agencie for------------and lor------------. First attention given
to the water in the radiator and the cleansing of the windshield. Then
the attendant asked about the gas and oil. I was first given a servlCl
for which there was no charge. I was not made to feel flhat all that
Interested them was how much could they get out of me in profit on a
sale Win ii an attendant noticed that my water pump was leaking he
tightened it and, when I offered to pay for this extra service. I was told.
Oh, that's all right. We're happy to be of assistance in any way."
I had occasion to make some purchases in several stores. On the
return trip my daughter asked for watermelon. I stopped at------------
tore and bought a small melon. The service given me through the se-
lection of the melon, its cutting into portions, and the solicitude of the
clerks when they noticed that I was a tourist passing through, was touch-
ing In then Interest for my comfort and that of my family.
I recall seeing but one sign boasting Miami in the name of the Miami
Chamber of Commerce. That was just south of St. Augustine. I felt
Orlando, Fla.
Notes.
M:- Jessie Rosen and daughter.
Ruth Esther, have gone to Chicago
to see the Century of Progress and
expect to be gone a month.

Rosenbaum and two daugh-
Hannah and Carrie, left for
Chicago and expect to be back in
September
>
Ml H. Roth and daughter Sylvia
have gone to Daytona Beach to
spend the summer months.

Mrs. Wm. Berkowitz and two
children have gone to Daytona
Beach and are expected back In
ber.

Mrs Nat Berman. the only Jew-
ish Commentor in the state of Flor-
ida peak i n the Topics of the Day
once a week over WDBO. Tune in
every Tuesday evening and hear
what she has to say.

Mrs B. Solomon left for New
York to attend her daughter Hel-
en- marriage, which will be held
August 15. Mr. Solomon expects to
leave later.

Esther Silverstein. seven
jld. left for New York with
her mother for an audition with
Baby Rose Marie's manager to have
her voice tested.

Mrs Morn- Lefkowitz has as her
house guest Mrs. Abe Levine from
Pensacola. Fla. Mrs. Levine ex-
pects to leave for a month's stay in
Miami Beach.
Mrs. Al Blasky and two daugh-
ters left for Philadelphia Saturday
and will be back to Orlando again
in September.
that there should be more. I was pleased, however, by the frequent signs
of------------store, with the name "Miami' prominent on the sign. and.
thank God. always giving the correct mileage distance from Miami.
Religious organizations should emulate these examples. The contact
thi ma '. with the religious and lay leaders of congregations should
be such as to create a favorable impression of the principles for which
itand. The leaders should be chosen for service and not for dlcta-
;: They should be imbued with a spirit of being in the service of
God and should display an unselfish interest in the welfare of those
who come to them for help. There should be no attitude of "how much
can we get from this man?" "How large a contribution can he make?"
man who can't v and who Is ignored may be the man wh<
will be in a position to give next year. Above all. the lay-leaders must
be clean of character. No man should be permitted to be in the fore-
front of a religious organization who ls not a living symbol of the tenets
of that faith. Any other repels those who might seek the solace of that
church or synagogue.
Religious organizations should evidence a persona! interest in their
clients and should encourage a desire to return for more service And.
lastly, they should give accurate mileage advice. No dogmas that are
confusing and false .should be preached. The driver can check with In-
own speedometer and soon finds the inaccuracy of the legend on the
sign. In the future, should he even see legends that are true, his faith
has been shaken beyond recall. The average layman can lind the m-
rtain creeda) teachings by studying his own life. Thai
shakes his faith in organized religion. He does not become irreligious
Hi merely avoids contact with those whose advice he ha.s found unsound.
If religions are eager to disappear and to make way for religion with
a capital R.for the One Great Faith for all mankind, let them persist
In the errors of their past and present. That Faith which adopts the
practices of the business organizations which I have mentioned and
which (arnes out God's Will for Hls children with a devotion to the
common weal ol mankind will prove itself to be the ReligionShe ex-
pression of God's love.
n\rzjviiiiijiiv2iisiiisiizivii2nivijiizszizizizszsziziziiiiizizrc^
For your health's sake, drink .
JACOB RUPPERTS
Knickerbocker (LIGHT)
Ruppiner < dark )
"The Ha u Thai Satisfies"
FLORIDA SUGAR DISTRIBUTORS
Incorporated
MIAMI WEST PALM BEACH
*
MIAMI'S FIRST EXCLUSIVE PAINT STORE
CLEANING UP SKA SON NOW
Our Paints the Very Best Prices Correct
PLATT & TINGLE PAINT CO.
PHONE 2-5012
Hotel And Restaurant Equipment
GEORGE I.. DIXON COMPANY
"The House That Service Built"
1100 N. E. 2nd Avenue
Phone 2-6751
i

Frenchy's Dollar Special
SHAMPOO, FINGER WAVE WITH ARCH OR MANICURE. OR
THREE OF ANY SUCH SERVICES ........................ si.00
INDIVIDUALISTIC ATTENTION BY PRENCHY m
53.00 Facials Reduced to S1.50Marinello ExpertsManicure 50c
Phone 2-4155 j^,^ Park Hote,
I. |
An editor prints his mistakes in
big bold type. A doctor buries his.
A lawyer appeals his to the supreme
court; and the politician claims he
you will b eglad to learn that we
asquoted.
BEAUTIFY THE GRAVES!
t'.rmxt Marker* Made lo Order
H. Cliff Dresser
1-7 N. W. 22nd Street



1 for Shoe Repairing
BOGGS

The Very Fine-t of Bolt Leather
m mediate Attention in the ClMMBl
and ll-i Shop in .Miami
rlrei Rich I Convenient l.oration
Make Your Shoe- Look Like New
SKVBOI.D ARCADE
40 N. K. Kir.t Street
BON TON
Dry Cleaners
We (all Pol and Deliver
Carpel-* and Kute* Cleaned or l)>ed
We Do I'lcalinn
Plant and Main Office:
637 N. W. :.th A\e, Phone 2-671.1
The Finest and Freshest
Vegetables in Florida
Live Poultry
Everything Choice
MRS. A. WALL
32 and 33
FARMERS CURB MARKET
8. \V. 2nd Aviv and Bridge
Phone ::-iihi
Delaney & Beers
Kodak f-'inishinir and Knlaririnff
CoMaMreial Work and Home Portrait!
50% Off n All Amateur Work
212 N. B. tlh St. Phone 2-5J85
Royal Typewriters
Nrw^and Factor* Kebuilt
Portable-- S29.50 Jo $C0.00
B. W. THACKER, Local Dealer
210 N. B. 2nd St. Phone 2-0113
NICELEY
Funeral 1 lome
1236 Wa.hint-ton Ave.. Miami Ilearh
PHONE 5-SS68
SCI ICOLNIK'S
NEW YORK
Bohemian Rye
Produced by
Xew York Bread & Cake Co.,
Inc.
IS YOUR
CHEAPEST
SERVANT..
Useit!

SUNSHINr.
ERVICL
company


Friday. July 14. 1933.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
rage
! i\
SOCIETY
PLAYING AT THE
TlVOLl THEATRE
As we go to pres an important
meeting of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Cemetery Association ts being
held at Beth David Talmud Torah
hall.
! !
Miss Annabelle Jacobs of St.
Petersburg, Fla.. and Miss Laura
Steinberg of Tampa. Fla.. are spend-
im; several weeks in Miami visiting
friends here.
! !
Mr A. Cohen of Miami Beach ac-
companied by his son and daugh-
ter-m-law. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Co-
hen, left by auto last week for a
Hip to New York to visit relatives
and friends there.
! !
A regular bi-weekly card party of
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation was
held last Tuesday night at the home
o! Mis. A. Daum who was co-hostess
with Mrs. Tina Kotkin. The door
prize was won by Mrs. Jack Hirsch
and other prizes were awarded for
high scores. During the evening a
delicious ice course was served.

TIVCLI
{ W. Flairler at Hlh I'honc 2-3352
I NEW POLICY 20r AM. PAY
Sunday-Monday, July lfi-17.
I MO. 'IM.!_ I_ A f!__"
'So This Is Africa'
With
BERT WHEELER AND
I ROBERT WOOI.SEY
.;. .. .
EXACO
Certified
Lubrication
Applied Scientifically
We rail for and deliver
>uur i .ir.
HARRY GRANT
W. I I ,,l. i ,i Sth Avr.
Phone 2-9278

Be Sensible
O/'/iiiu
SPEED IN COOKING
I CONOMY b) LESS FUEL
H\ Using
IAMIRIIaT "77>MI'ANV>
GAS RANGES -

Known for Long Lift
and Low Upkeep
EPEOPLES GAS CO.:
6>7 Washington Avenui

_ Ml \\ii Hi \c ii
m APPROVED APPLIANCES
a
' HOME SERVICE
Laundry
ROY H. TURNER. Prop.
1225 S. W. iah SI. Phone 2-3634
SPECIAL
20 lbs. Rough Dry. $1.00
Flat Work Finished
Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Sloan and
Mrs. Jaffe, all of New York city,
are the guests of Mrs. A. Cohen of
Miami Beach, and will spend sev-
eral months here.

The attention of our readers is
called to the fact that the Good
Health Baking Co.. producing Soy
Bean breads and other health prod-
ucts, for which there has been an
unprecedented demand, has recent-
ly opened a branch where its prod-
ucts may be obtained at Dulaney's,
1401 Washington ave.. Miami Beach.
Announcement of the opening of
new offices at the Postal building
opposite the new postofflce has been
made by Dr. W. Alton Schubert,
who has been practicing here for
the past 11 years and has estab-
lished a large clientele during thai
period. Dr. Schubert is a graduate
of the Palmer School of Chiroprac-
tic and has taken a post-graduate
course m the Spears Painless Sys-
tem of Spinal Adjustment. He ex-
tends an invitation to his many
friends and patients to visit hs new
and comfortably fitted offices

An important meeting of the
Junior Council of Jewish Women
will be held Tuesday evening, July
18 at the home of Daisy Shaft. 319
N. E. 25th st., to which all mem-
UcrHs are invited to attend. A so-
cial hour will follow the business
session.

Mrs. Philip Berkowitz. accompan-
ied by her sons. Alhe and Donnie.
left Wednesday morning for a
month's vacation visiting relatives
and friends in New York city. They
will visit the World's Fair in Chi-
cago before returning here.

Mrs. Nathan Adelman. accompa-
nied by her son Charles, left Wed-
nesday by auto to visit her relatives
In Hagerstown. Md. She will return
to Miami the latter part of this
month.
*
Mr. Jonas Behrman of the Miami
Paper Company, will leave tomor-
row for a two weeks' vacation which
be will spend visiting relatives and
friends in Chicago, where he and
Mrs. Behrman Will attend the
World's Fair.

Called for the purpose of taking
action because of the publication of
"Silver Shirt" propaganda, a meet-
ing called by the local Bnai Brith
lodge heard a number of non-mem-
bers discuss the local situation and
as a result passed a resolution to
sponsor a drive in the Greater Mi-
ami territory to raise funds for the
German relief campaign of the J.
D. C. The committee appointed
Tuesday night consists of Will.
Friedman, chairman; Lewis Brown.
Max Kupfereteien, H. M. Drevlch,
Cantor Boris Schlaelunan, Sol
Schwartz, J. Louis Shochet, and
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. The com-
mittee will invite every Jewish
organization in the district to send
representatives and the joint com-
mittee will then devise plans for a
huge mass meeting and fund rais-
ing drive.
An important meeting of the La-
dies Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation will be held
at the vestry rooms of the Syna-
gogue Tuesday evening. July 18.
beginning at 8 p. m
EDDIE'S BAR
25 N. E. First St.
DRAUGHT anil BOTTLE BEEIt
Our Delicious Sandwiches Only
10 CENTS
Florida Cogregation Desires the
sen ices ol .1 K.ibbi.
I le must be .i graduate of .i
Recognized Seminary, Able to
teach ,i Talmud Torah, and Di-
rect tlie Communal Activities of
i he ( ongregation.
Reply, giving full details and
photograph to
Congregation
Care THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P. O. Box 2973.
MIAMI. FLA.
Robert Woolsey
in "So This is Africa!"
West Palm Beach
Notes
Palm Beach Lodge of Bnai Brith
held its picnic last Sunday at Du-
Bois Fishing Camp in Jupiter and
a day of water sports, games, ath-
letic contests was greatly enjoyed
by all. All members and friends
gathered In West Palm Beach and
formed a motorcade to the picnic
grounds. At a late hour supper
was served. Children were given ice
cream and candy, and prizes [Ol
contests were awarded to Doris
Bllcher, Madeline Ilalpcrn. Stanley
Onmer and Edward Myers. Martin
Dubbin was chairman of the ar-
rangements committee and he was
assisted by Louis Shutzer. Dave
Katz. and Dave Feldman

The next meeting of Bnai Brith
will be held at Moose Hall on Mon-
day evening. July 17. beginning at
8 p. m. All members are urged to
attend.

Miss Rosebelle Scher of Palm
Beach, is visiting relatives and
friends in Jacksonville over the
week-end.

A joint meeting of Beth El Con-
gregation and its Sisterhood was
held Thursday at the home of Mrs.
B. Ryder when the building com-
mittee reported the purchase of a
lot and plans for the erection of a
synagogue were presented. Mr.
Irving Moss is chairman of the
building committee and he is being
assisted by Sam Goldberg. T. Simon.
Ben Ryder and Jack Sneider. who
is president of the congregation.
Erection of the synagogue will be-
gin shortly and lull details will ap-
pear in an early issue.
Mis M. Dubbin was hostess last
Sunday nlghl at a benefit bridge
party at Hotel Muntcrcry for Beth
El Sisterhood. Prizes were awarded
for high Mines and a delicious ice
course was served. A large num-
ber ot guests attended and a very
enjoyable evening was spent.
Beth Israel Sisterhood sponsored
a benefit card party at Schwartz-
berg hall adjoining the Temple last
Thursday evening. Prizes were
awarded for high scores and a very
enjoyable evening was spent.

Jerry Alexander is visiting New
York city on a combined business
[ and pleasure trip

Sam Greenblatt. the son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. Greenblatt of this city,
is spending the summer in Chicago,
where he is the guest of his rela-
tives and the World's Fair.
Miss Anne Dunn is spending the
summer visiting with her parents in
Belle Glade.

Mis. Dimples Abisch of Jackson-
ville. Fla.. is the house guest of her
aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mrs. H
Halpern, of this city
DINK DANCE
At the Hottest Spot in Town
Dancing From 9 P. M. Till
2 ORCHESTRAS 2 SHOWS
Phone 2-8858 for Reservations
%%&
Mr. Cy Argintar returned Sun-
day from a two weeks trip to New
York.

Returning to the city Sunday al-
ter a weeks \isit in Daytona Beach
were Dave Goldsmith. Mr. and Mrs.
Abe Dobrow and Mr. Dobrow's
mother, Mrs. Oscar Dobrow.
a
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kerman left
last week on a buying trip to New-
York. They are planning to return
by motor the end of the week.
Cantor Boris Schlailiman of Mi-
ami Beach, will officiate at the wed-
ding ceremonies next Sunday after-
noon at Temple Beth Israel when
Miss Gertrude Olasser, the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. H. Olasser ol
Lake Worth will become the bride
of the well known merchant and
musician Al. Moss, 111 son of Mr.
and Mrs. Will. Moss of West Palm
Beach. The bride will be attended
by her sister as maid Of honor,
while the groom's brother will serve
as best man. There will be no other
attendants. Following the cere-
mony the parents of the bride will
entertain members of the family at
a bridal dinner in their home, after
which the couple will leave for a
honeymoon trip to New York city.

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lesser of this
city i.s spending several weeks in
Rome. Ga.. where they are visiting
relatives and friends there. Mr.
Lesser is a prominent attorney here
and active In the communal work
of the community.

Mr. Wm. Friedman, vice presi-
dent of the Bnai Brith of Miami,
spent the day in West Palm Beach
Tuesday visiting friends.
1 .
RED CROSS
DRUG
DEPARTMENT
STORE
:i K. Flaglcr St Plwna S-8I9I
Free l>rlier> in (.renlvr Miami

i The J
P Keg Inn
Cold Beer \
Plate Lunches1
1857 W. Flagler Street
MIAMI. FLA.
Soy Bean Bread
and other %eicetahle bread*
GOOD HEALTH BAKING
COMPANY, INC.
216.1 W. Hauler SI. I'honc 2-JHIl
The "Good //..////>" Kind

^At A Beautiful Spot"
_ And a Beautiful ('mil Place: I
Till. ANCHORAGE GRILLE
I BEER GARDEN m
special Dinner.............. 50c
_ Open Patio Service
972 S. W. 8th Street m

Dr. V. K. Jindra
PHYSICIAN and SIRGEON
Announces Rentot al /
His Offices to
805 WEST FLAGI.ER STREET
Of fire Hours:
2 lo i p.m. 7 to H p.m.
PHONE 2-6057
\ NEW MODERN SHOE REPAIR PLANT
Marshall's Shoe Factory ;
he Trail at 12th Ave. (UB6 8. W. 8th Street m
LADIES' Composition Rubber or leather Heels ISC
Nothing but the very b'st material and workmanship
-*
For fresh
Sea Foods
stop AT
CAPT. TOM'S
FISH MART
I Li-1, i St. and Miami River
hone 2-.V121 We Ne*er Clone
OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST
Our Fish are the freshest Caught by our own boats daily
If it i.s Sea Food, we have it at Its very best, and at attractively
low prices. Our method of handling and selling Sea Food Is in ob-
servance with all the sanitary rules and regulations.


PjpeSix
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, July 14. 1933.
x
A OTAlJjIp:J-rL\L
iM-ro/jfiN/JJr<;<^r<
M '
. '. '
I had
ndesi time ai nice '..u-:
md althou xactlj
I .' :
.-.. w allflow;; for a cl
II b .'
..
maki -up
: : as simple as it

.. nd ild
their ahilc I
an sai
bought ><"-

f all I
kit
FREE FUEL
HOT WATER
from SUNSHINE
I
^vJjiaHT
...... .
".'IK*. '
V \ -
v <><: -t+i.
SOI \K
- :w:k-
''
Solar Water 1 [eater
COMPAVY
- -
N u
choose from. There la the vanish-
ing cream type for dry skin and
the regular hand balm lotion for the
Oily skin and then there Is the more
protective cream used when you in-
tend to so in swimming. It also
protects your skin from the sun and
la nice to use In the evening for a
more lasting make-up. 1 decided
on the vanishing cream type as my
skm is decidedly dry.
Thai settled we went to buy Bom<
powder and Rita had some difficulty
Ft a powder to
mj skin a fe
shadi 3he insists i
U wisi use .i
skin is
II :.-- to buy a
A :: <.-. -a n brai

Let me s ltd wi I ni si
nd lipsticl

mak me tin
tin la; .-
I":'..
P
...
it it ts well i thai


i II111(
for tl
I reall; i I was al
Rita
i]
: mas-
It's a a .-
I
- .
'.v.
that
-
you a
Rl! 1 .
.. minutes

AN
St. Petersburg
Notes
PLAYING AT THE Mr and Mrs Belle Hermer. for-
7TH AVE. THEATRE merly Belle Goldman, are in the
~ city for a short stay.
Mrs. Ida Mersiien and son.
Aaron, also Mr. and Mrs. David
Loebel and daughters, Betty and
Hazel, all of New York city, are
visiting the Goldmans and Her-
mans at Treasure Island.
DEI.RAY. FI..V
Mrs. Chas. Zuckerman. the wife
of Chas. Zuckerman. prominent pio-
neer merchant of this city, left last
week for a visit to New York city
and other northern points. She was
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. M
Tessler of West Palm Beach.
Radio Synagog
re Impressions" will be the
mon by Rabbi S. I
M Machtel, founder and director
Radl Sj I 0V( : WIOD
. on Sunda; mlng
:
i experience I
ist returi
I si i -
: : th Mp
In ad lit ion i mon the:
be m
:. box.
" QUALITY
AUCTION SALE!
At residence. 8 rooms ol t
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
FRIDAY AFTIRNOON
JULY 14TH 1:30 P.M.
N E 26th Terrace
j BABY GRAND PIANO. ELE< -
TB1C REFRIGERATOR
Wrought Iron Console with
::.::: IDOretteS. I
.iffed living room suti
Ing suite, bedroom outfits
: LlgS etc.
Big Sale
RAY WRIGHT
AUCTIONEER
Phone 2-2860
SOCIETY
The A Z A i Junior Bnai Brithi
organization. Is sponsoring a dance
at the Coral Gables Country club
Friday evening. July 21. to which
the public is invited. A program of
entertainment is being planned in
addition to the usual dancing.

The first of a series of chain
bridges for the benefit of Beth
David Congregation will be spon-
sored by Beth David Sisterhood
-day. July 19. at 2 p. m.. In
the Venetian Pools Casino ta Coral
Gables. Prizes will be awarded [or
core and refreshments will b>
served. Mr>. Harry Markowitz, Mi.
Sam Weissel and Mr. M. J. Kope-
lowitz will be joint hi lor the
event.
HUGE PAINT SALE
I hi- w ill He Your
Last Opportunity to Baj
PAINTS. VARNISHES. ENAMELS
SHELLACS. OILS. ETC..
At S i
..... It. i- ('heap
Matariala Ari
Marlon Nixon
: has been
Phil-
adelphia Is al ;: :/ Isitll
$ and being vi rj mu
rtaii

Mrs. E. G .
I nsori i .. \
......... ...
Rein -..-

1(1 \l ITV PKiilM 1 T~
w hat
I

[BINSWANGER& CO.
ISi .
Phone :;J2
ItM N. E. IND AVE.
aLSO '.I \s< ami MIBRORS
S. Howard Rosrndorf. Mgr.
Roof (outing and t uulking
Compound at Material!]
Reduced Prices
i= it:- iOLO
IHEfOELBERC
BEER GARDEN
Luncheon yoe 40* 50?
r~h

aW 55
Beer Eq uipment
Iba Domestic RefrigeratSfi
Geo. Patterson. Inc.
MS* B ..-< Bit r- : !- i
: ::: A
K
-
- -
pjJHJZJfirzrErarHj^^jHj^jajErajajHJHjeJzrajzj^
*
MERCANTILE BANK
,nA TRUST COMPANY
701 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH

Condensed Statement, June 30, 1933.
[Comptroller's Call)
Assets
ll.itik*................$131,319.01
I 5...... ent Securities I27.5t3.91
- ''.. p Bonds 139.7J7.2I
16,1 '4.41
: L'tilit ........ 19.137.50
19,263.17
S473,16t.2<


I 4 J47
v I 5.947 H
' ... 19.46~.22 5175.K
7 : -. -
--. ~:~.i i
pWI-lllUCIlFR'S
MARKET
PRIME MEATS



::: g u Sta SI
i:;: \v i si
PtMB
We Deliver
SPEND
YOUR
VACATION
TH'S NEAR IN
FLORIDA
. 'foiyoui HEALTH'
Liabilities
stock .... Sl00,
fit 4.{
." 463.83
PHILIP LIBERMAX. President
yRjmnr^rz^c: J^j^^^^^^J^f^^^^J^J^^m^^^^^^^^a^er^r^r^r^^^ RTLJa
J


Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday. July 14. 1933. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN rage i\ SOCIETY PLAYING AT THE TlVOLl THEATRE As we go to pres an important meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Association ts being held at Beth David Talmud Torah hall. Miss Annabelle Jacobs of St. Petersburg, Fla.. and Miss Laura Steinberg of Tampa. Fla.. are spendim; several weeks in Miami visiting friends here. Mr A. Cohen of Miami Beach accompanied by his son and daughter-m-law. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cohen, left by auto last week for a Hip to New York to visit relatives and friends there. A regular bi-weekly card party of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation was held last Tuesday night at the home o! Mis. A. Daum who was co-hostess with Mrs. Tina Kotkin. The door prize was won by Mrs. Jack Hirsch and other prizes were awarded for high scores. During the evening a delicious ice course was served. TIVCLI { W. Flairler at Hlh I'honc 2-3352 I NEW POLICY — 20r AM. PAY Sunday-Monday, July lfi-17. I MO. 'IM.!_ I_ A f„!__" 'So This Is Africa' With BERT WHEELER AND I ROBERT WOOI.SEY .;. — %  —. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  EXACO Certified Lubrication Applied Scientifically We rail for and deliver >uur i .ir. HARRY GRANT W. I I ,,l. i ,i Sth Avr. Phone 2-9278 %  %  %  Be Sensible O/'/iiiu SPEED IN COOKING I CONOMY b) LESS FUEL H\ Using IAMIRIIAT "77>MI'ANV> %  GAS RANGES %  %  %  Known for Long Lift %  %  and Low Upkeep %  EPEOPLES GAS CO.: 6>7 WASHINGTON AVENUI %  %  Ml \\II Hi \c ii m APPROVED APPLIANCES %  % % % % % % % % %  a HOME SERVICE Laundry ROY H. TURNER. Prop. 1225 S. W. iah SI. Phone 2-3634 SPECIAL 20 lbs. Rough Dry. $1.00 Flat Work Finished Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Sloan and Mrs. Jaffe, all of New York city, are the guests of Mrs. A. Cohen of Miami Beach, and will spend several months here. • • • The attention of our readers is called to the fact that the Good Health Baking Co.. producing Soy Bean breads and other health products, for which there has been an unprecedented demand, has recently opened a branch where its products may be obtained at Dulaney's, 1401 Washington ave.. Miami Beach. Announcement of the opening of new offices at the Postal building opposite the new postofflce has been made by Dr. W. Alton Schubert, who has been practicing here for the past 11 years and has established a large clientele during thai period. Dr. Schubert is a graduate of the Palmer School of Chiropractic and has taken a post-graduate course m the Spears Painless System of Spinal Adjustment. He extends an invitation to his many friends and patients to visit hs new and comfortably fitted offices • • • An important meeting of the Junior Council of Jewish Women will be held Tuesday evening, July 18 at the home of Daisy Shaft. 319 N. E. 25th st., to which all memUcrHs are invited to attend. A social hour will follow the business session. • • • Mrs. Philip Berkowitz. accompanied by her sons. Alhe and Donnie. left Wednesday morning for a month's vacation visiting relatives and friends in New York city. They will visit the World's Fair in Chicago before returning here. • • • Mrs. Nathan Adelman. accompanied by her son Charles, left Wednesday by auto to visit her relatives In Hagerstown. Md. She will return to Miami the latter part of this month. • • Mr. Jonas Behrman of the Miami Paper Company, will leave tomorrow for a two weeks' vacation which be will spend visiting relatives and friends in Chicago, where he and Mrs. Behrman Will attend the World's Fair. • • • Called for the purpose of taking action because of the publication of "Silver Shirt" propaganda, a meeting called by the local Bnai Brith lodge heard a number of non-members discuss the local situation and as a result passed a resolution to sponsor a drive in the Greater Miami territory to raise funds for the German relief campaign of the J. D. C. The committee appointed Tuesday night consists of Will. Friedman, chairman; Lewis Brown. Max Kupfereteien, H. M. Drevlch, Cantor Boris Schlaelunan, Sol Schwartz, J. Louis Shochet, and Rabbi S. M. Machtei. The committee will invite every Jewish organization in the district to send representatives and the joint committee will then devise plans for a huge mass meeting and fund raising drive. An important meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will be held at the vestry rooms of the Synagogue Tuesday evening. July 18. beginning at 8 p. m EDDIE'S BAR 25 N. E. First St. DRAUGHT anil BOTTLE BEEIt Our Delicious Sandwiches Only 10 CENTS Florida Cogregation Desires the sen ices ol .1 K.ibbi. I le must be .i graduate of .i Recognized Seminary, Able to teach ,i Talmud Torah, and Direct tlie Communal Activities of i he ( ongregation. Reply, giving full details and photograph to Congregation Care THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN P. O. Box 2973. MIAMI. FLA. Robert Woolsey in "So This is Africa!" West Palm Beach Notes Palm Beach Lodge of Bnai Brith held its picnic last Sunday at DuBois Fishing Camp in Jupiter and a day of water sports, games, athletic contests was greatly enjoyed by all. All members and friends gathered In West Palm Beach and formed a motorcade to the picnic grounds. At a late hour supper was served. Children were given ice cream and candy, and prizes [Ol contests were awarded to Doris Bllcher, Madeline Ilalpcrn. Stanley Onmer and Edward Myers. Martin Dubbin was chairman of the arrangements committee and he was assisted by Louis Shutzer. Dave Katz. and Dave Feldman • • The next meeting of Bnai Brith will be held at Moose Hall on Monday evening. July 17. beginning at 8 p. m. All members are urged to attend. • • • Miss Rosebelle Scher of Palm Beach, is visiting relatives and friends in Jacksonville over the week-end. • • • A joint meeting of Beth El Congregation and its Sisterhood was held Thursday at the home of Mrs. B. Ryder when the building committee reported the purchase of a lot and plans for the erection of a synagogue were presented. Mr. Irving Moss is chairman of the building committee and he is being assisted by Sam Goldberg. T. Simon. Ben Ryder and Jack Sneider. who is president of the congregation. Erection of the synagogue will begin shortly and lull details will appear in an early issue. Mis M. Dubbin was hostess last Sunday nlghl at a benefit bridge party at Hotel Muntcrcry for Beth El Sisterhood. Prizes were awarded for high Mines and a delicious ice course was served. A large number ot guests attended and a very enjoyable evening was spent. Beth Israel Sisterhood sponsored a benefit card party at Schwartzberg hall adjoining the Temple last Thursday evening. Prizes were awarded for high scores and a very enjoyable evening was spent. • • Jerry Alexander is visiting New York city on a combined business [ and pleasure trip • • • Sam Greenblatt. the son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Greenblatt of this city, is spending the summer in Chicago, where he is the guest of his relatives and the World's Fair. Miss Anne Dunn is spending the summer visiting with her parents in Belle Glade. • • • Mis. Dimples Abisch of Jacksonville. Fla.. is the house guest of her aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mrs. H Halpern, of this city DINK — DANCE At the Hottest Spot in Town Dancing From 9 P. M. Till— 2 ORCHESTRAS — 2 SHOWS Phone 2-8858 for Reservations %%& Mr. Cy Argintar returned Sunday from a two weeks trip to New York. • • • Returning to the city Sunday alter a weeks \isit in Daytona Beach were Dave Goldsmith. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Dobrow and Mr. Dobrow's mother, Mrs. Oscar Dobrow. a • • Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kerman left last week on a buying trip to NewYork. They are planning to return by motor the end of the week. Cantor Boris Schlailiman of Miami Beach, will officiate at the wedding ceremonies next Sunday afternoon at Temple Beth Israel when Miss Gertrude Olasser, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. Olasser ol Lake Worth will become the bride of the well known merchant and musician Al. Moss, 111 %  son of Mr. and Mrs. Will. Moss of West Palm Beach. The bride will be attended by her sister as maid Of honor, while the groom's brother will serve as best man. There will be no other attendants. Following the ceremony the parents of the bride will entertain members of the family at a bridal dinner in their home, after which the couple will leave for a honeymoon trip to New York city. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lesser of this city i.s spending several weeks in Rome. Ga.. where they are visiting relatives and friends there. Mr. Lesser is a prominent attorney here and active In the communal work of the community. • • • Mr. Wm. Friedman, vice president of the Bnai Brith of Miami, spent the day in West Palm Beach Tuesday visiting friends. 1 RED CROSS DRUG DEPARTMENT STORE :i K. Flaglcr St Plwna S-8I9I Free l>rlier> in (.renlvr Miami %  % % % % % % % % % % % %  i The J P Keg Inn •Cold Beer \ %  Plate Lunches 1 1857 W. Flagler Street %  MIAMI. FLA. • Soy Bean Bread and other %eicetahle bread* GOOD HEALTH BAKING COMPANY, INC. 216.1 W. Hauler SI. I'honc 2-JHIl The "Good //.•.////>" Kind %  % % % % % % % % % % %  ^At A Beautiful Spot" And a Beautiful ('mil Place: I Till. ANCHORAGE GRILLE I BEER GARDEN m %  special Dinner 50c Open Patio Service %  972 S. W. 8th Street m %  % % % % % % %  %  %  %  Dr. V. K. Jindra PHYSICIAN and SIRGEON Announces Rentot al / His Offices to 805 WEST FLAGI.ER STREET Of fire Hours: 2 lo i p.m. 7 to H p.m. PHONE 2-6057 \ NEW MODERN SHOE REPAIR PLANT Marshall's Shoe Factory ; he Trail at 12th Ave. (UB6 8. W. 8th Street m LADIES' Composition Rubber or leather Heels ISC Nothing but the very b'st material and workmanship %  % % % % % % %  % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  For fresh Sea Foods STOP AT CAPT. TOM'S FISH MART I Li-1, i St. and Miami River hone 2-.V121 We Ne*er Clone OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST Our Fish are the freshest — Caught by our own boats daily If it i.s Sea Food, we have it at Its very best, and at attractively low prices. Our method of handling and selling Sea Food Is in observance with all the sanitary rules and regulations.



PAGE 1

PjpeSix THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, July 14. 1933. x A OTAlJjIp:J-rL\L iM-ro/jfi N /JJr<;<^r< M %  '. %  I had ndesi time ai nice '..u-: md althou xactlj I .' %  : .-.. w allflow ; %  •; for a cl II b .' .. • maki -up : % %  : as simple as it %  • .. nd ild %  %  their ahilc I an sai bought >•<" %  %  f all I kit FREE FUEL HOT WATER from SUNSHINE I ^ %  vJjiaHT ...... "•.'IK*. %  V \ %  v <><:• -t+i. SOI \K :W:K' %  — • Solar Water 1 [eater COMPAVY N u choose from. There la the vanishing cream type for dry skin and the regular hand balm lotion for the Oily skin and then there Is the more protective cream used when you intend to so in swimming. It also protects your skin from the sun and la nice to use In the evening for a more lasting make-up. 1 decided on the vanishing cream type as my skm is decidedly dry. Thai settled we went to buy Bom< powder and Rita had some difficulty Ft a powder to mj skin %  a fe shadi 3he insists i % %  U wisi use .i skin is II : % %  -to buy a %  A :: <•.-. -A n brai %  Let me s ltd wi I ni si nd lipsticl %  mak %  me tin tin la; .I":'.. P %  ... it it ts well i thai %  • %  i II111( for tl I reall; i I was al Rita i] : masIt's a a .%  %  I '.v. %  that •%  you a Rl! 1 .. minutes %  AN St. Petersburg Notes PLAYING AT THE Mr and Mrs Belle Hermer. for7TH AVE. THEATRE me rly Belle Goldman, are in the %  •~ city for a short stay. Mrs. Ida Mersiien and son. Aaron, also Mr. and Mrs. David Loebel and daughters, Betty and Hazel, all of New York city, are visiting the Goldmans and Hermans at Treasure Island. DEI.RAY. FI..V Mrs. Chas. Zuckerman. the wife of Chas. Zuckerman. prominent pioneer merchant of this city, left last week for a visit to New York city and other northern points. She was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. M Tessler of West Palm Beach. Radio Synagog re Impressions" will be the mon by Rabbi S. I M Machtel, founder and director Radl Sj I % %  0V( : WIOD on Sunda; mlng : %  • • i experience I ist returi I si i : : th Mp In ad lit ion i mon the: be m :. box. QUALITY AUCTION SALE! At residence. 8 rooms ol t HOUSEHOLD GOODS FRIDAY AFTIRNOON JULY 14TH 1:30 P.M. N E 26th Terrace j BABY GRAND PIANO. ELE< TB1C REFRIGERATOR Wrought Iron Console with ::.:: %  : IDOretteS. I .iffed living room suti Ing suite, bedroom outfits : LlgS etc. Big Sale RAY WRIGHT AUCTIONEER Phone 2-2860 SOCIETY The A Z A i Junior Bnai Brithi organization. Is sponsoring a dance at the Coral Gables Country club Friday evening. July 21. to which the public is invited. A program of entertainment is being planned in addition to the usual dancing. • • • The first of a series of chain bridges for the benefit of Beth David Congregation will be sponsored by Beth David Sisterhood -day. July 19. at 2 p. m.. In the Venetian Pools Casino ta Coral Gables. Prizes will be awarded [or core and refreshments will b> served. Mr>. Harry Markowitz, Mi. Sam Weissel and Mr. M. J. Kopelowitz will be joint hi lor the event. HUGE PAINT SALE I hiw ill He Your Last Opportunity to Baj PAINTS. VARNISHES. ENAMELS SHELLACS. OILS. ETC.. At S i IT. i('heap • %  Matariala Ari Marlon Nixon : .• has been %  Philadelphia Is al ;:• -• :/ Isitll $ and being vi rj mu %  rtaii • • • Mrs. E. G I nsori i .. \ ......... ... Rein -..%  1(1 \l ITV PKiilM 1 T~ w hat I %  %  [BINSWANGER& CO. ISi Phone :;J2 ItM N. E. IND AVE. aLSO '.I \s< AMI MIBRORS S. Howard Rosrndorf. Mgr. Roof (outing and t uulking Compound at Material!] Reduced Prices i= it:

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Page o ur THE JEWISH FLOR I Dl AN Friday. July 14. 1933. %  : %  •: %  •:•*•:••:••:••:••:•**•:••:•***•:••>•:••:••:••: ..:••:•-I-**** %  •:• •:• •:• •:• %  :• •:• •:••:• •:• •> •> •> ••• •:• •> jRairtu §ynagog Sullrtttt Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI r Radk Synmsog of America SUNDAY MORNINGS UIOD, MIAMI, I LORIUA No. 11. V..I. M. SUNDAY, JtXY 9. 1933. 4 : .. : .. : ..;..;..;..;..;. .;..>.;. .;..;. .;. .;..;. •>.;..> •> •> •>*•> %  >•>•> • ** • *** # • &f "IMPRESSION OF THE TRIP" Scripture Heading. i'aim xci. illj pious Jew ng with the cor.sciou.sne i debt ol gratitude to God for having been granted another day H gratil .-:in a prayi ded to con:....:. devotions. his day's routine, which take.s him out cf his hou.se short form of :..:.....: all of life man must .. pi ixlmltj to death. To die with il having had a chance to violent %  I • nlj would : ..".prepare'•' %  are tliat we are in : God. from a si km r returns froi irne< u i accident, he old i • "' : this ration : Q b intj and Being thu n God. : intended t by nil %  • % %  ]l i (1 or .. :.%  O : 7. '....:. I ... Hi 0 % %  "Im :; •...-. king ol : ... ... %  % %  for God tssistance and guidano with nlc God.'' Sun.::..: can't do anything unless It plea have a ed it. thankan lui God for .: .:.•• Ml :. rid i i planm d thi trip North, as i d up. and jI drove Soutl rn trip I! you doubt n. %  ..%  [ faith in nee to the prin Iple I havi I .-..: jusi ten I my daugh be onlj [ month I did i. al arrived in brought home to me forcefully, also, on the return bout the trip u % %  in thi rid every onci li a r say. "1 hank God ed tiiat bi I nk ': %  d '.. %  • ai didn I ti p In tl il In ind o on abo H pei >nal experiei the h ibli ol be'...:•:: ,. to God tor all that happ During our staj ::. New Yoi k hi: .." te nephews sevi in their games, also acquired the habit of Baying "Tl God Pardon ifted Into a pi m. I have been asked to presslon during the trip. %  and drivi foi houi more or less nlc beauty ol O Impri • %  Itsell on one's mind rhi mind :.. m between thi cltj and that, between town and the other One place I cleaner than another. One state ha betti id next One road ha.s more routemarkei thi next and that I i sentlal drivei making the ti i time You can't drive for mile alter mile alter mile hei hi: you are on the right i ad or not ... hout bei mini uneasj One ol the confusing things about a %  -..], the lack ol distance markers Indicating the mileage ii next citj What is till woi i > see a sign tellli you that you Ity ol G, aftei travelin fivi miles In that direction, to sei i ... •':. '..' legend that you an33 miles from the city : '; Then, when you have finally arrived at, the city, you look at your ind you find that both .signs were wrong. While it is true that you finally arrive, the trip ha.s been an anxious i can app i the state ol mind ol our youth whom we seek to attract to our syna) u :.'l churches, They look for guidance on the load Ol life What legends do they read on the sign-posus of religions? Thej an and contradictory directions. Is it any wonder that the; choose to completely disregard the signs? Is it any wonder that 'ion drives recklessly on the road of life and disrc. :. and warnings? So many are misleading that thej put .:. noni It were bettei were we to adopt the practices ol some busine orIn our religious administration. During this trip I learned to Judge communities by the treatment accorded me while passing through. I learned to judge commercial organizations by the service rendered to me at any of their branches along the road and in scattered communities. The following examples stand out among my expe:JI." My most frequent contact was with gasoline filling .stations. Some attendants, in small ways, displayed a desire to please and to serve regardlesi ol how much or how little you bought. Thenconduct won my admiration for the organisation that selected and trained them I shall always remember the courteous and unselfish service I received at the agencie for and lor First attention %  given to the water in the radiator and the cleansing of the windshield. Then the attendant asked about the gas and oil. I was first given a servlCl for which there was no charge. I was not made to feel flhat all that Interested them was how much could they get out of me in profit on a sale Win ii an attendant noticed that my water pump was leaking he tightened it and, when I offered to pay for this extra service. I was told. Oh, that's all right. We're happy to be of assistance in any way." I had occasion to make some purchases in several stores. On the return trip my daughter asked for watermelon. I stopped at tore and bought a small melon. The service given me through the selection of the melon, its cutting into portions, and the solicitude of the clerks when they noticed that I was a tourist passing through, was touching In then Interest for my comfort and that of my family. I recall seeing but one sign boasting Miami in the name of the Miami Chamber of Commerce. That was just south of St. Augustine. I felt Orlando, Fla. Notes. M:Jessie Rosen and daughter. Ruth Esther, have gone to Chicago to see the Century of Progress and expect to be gone a month. • %  • Rosenbaum and two daughHannah and Carrie, left for Chicago and expect to be back in September • • > Ml H. Roth and daughter Sylvia have gone to Daytona Beach to spend the summer months. • • • Mrs. Wm. Berkowitz and two children have gone to Daytona Beach and are expected back In ber. • • Mrs Nat Berman. the only Jewish Commentor in the state of Florida peak i n the Topics of the Day once a week over WDBO. Tune in every Tuesday evening and hear what she has to say. • • • Mrs B. Solomon left for New York to attend her daughter Helenmarriage, which will be held August 15. Mr. Solomon expects to leave later. • • • Esther Silverstein. seven jld. left for New York with her mother for an audition with Baby Rose Marie's manager to have her voice tested. %  • • Mrs MornLefkowitz has as her house guest Mrs. Abe Levine from Pensacola. Fla. Mrs. Levine expects to leave for a month's stay in Miami Beach. Mrs. Al Blasky and two daughters left for Philadelphia Saturday and will be back to Orlando again in September. that there should be more. I was pleased, however, by the frequent signs of store, with the name "Miami' prominent on the sign. and. thank God. always giving the correct mileage distance from Miami. Religious organizations should emulate these examples. The contact thi ma '. with the religious and lay leaders of congregations should be such as to create a favorable impression of the principles for which itand. The leaders should be chosen for service and not for dlcta;: They should be imbued with a spirit of being in the service of God and should display an unselfish interest in the welfare of those who come to them for help. There should be no attitude of "how much can we get from this man?" "How large a contribution can he make?" man who can't v and who Is ignored may be the man wh< will be in a position to give next year. Above all. the lay-leaders must be clean of character. No man should be permitted to be in the forefront of a religious organization who LS not a living symbol of the tenets of that faith. Any other repels those who might seek the solace of that church or synagogue. Religious organizations should evidence a persona! interest in their clients and should encourage a desire to return for more service And. lastly, they should give accurate mileage advice. No dogmas that are confusing and false .should be preached. The driver can check with Inown speedometer and soon finds the inaccuracy of the legend on the sign. In the future, should he even see legends that are true, his faith has been shaken beyond recall. The average layman can lind the mrtain creeda) teachings by studying his own life. Thai shakes his faith in organized religion. He does not become irreligious Hi merely avoids contact with those whose advice he ha.s found unsound. If religions are eager to disappear and to make way for religion with a capital R.—for the One Great Faith for all mankind, let them persist In the errors of their past and present. That Faith which adopts the practices of the business organizations which I have mentioned and which (arnes out God's Will for HLS children with a devotion to the common weal ol mankind will prove itself to be the Religion—She expression of God's love. n\rzjviiiiijiiv2iisiiisiizivii2nivijiizszizizizszsziziziiiiizizrc^ For your health's sake, drink JACOB RUPPERTS Knickerbocker (LIGHT) Ruppiner < DARK ) "The Ha u Thai Satisfies" FLORIDA SUGAR DISTRIBUTORS Incorporated MIAMI WEST PALM BEACH MIAMI'S FIRST EXCLUSIVE PAINT STORE CLEANING UP SKA SON NOW Our Paints the Very Best — Prices Correct PLATT & TINGLE PAINT CO. PHONE 2-5012 Hotel And Restaurant Equipment GEORGE I.. DIXON COMPANY "The House That Service Built" 1100 N. E. 2nd Avenue Phone 2-6751 i • Frenchy's Dollar Special SHAMPOO, FINGER WAVE WITH ARCH OR MANICURE. OR THREE OF ANY SUCH SERVICES si.00 INDIVIDUALISTIC ATTENTION BY PRENCHY m 53.00 Facials Reduced to S1.50—Marinello Experts—Manicure 50c %  Phone 2-4155 j^,^ Park Hote % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  I %  %  | An editor prints his mistakes in big bold type. A doctor buries his. A lawyer appeals his to the supreme court; and the politician claims he you will b eglad to learn that we asquoted. BEAUTIFY THE GRAVES! t'.rmxt Marker* Made lo Order H. Cliff Dresser 1-7 N. W. 22nd Street %  %  %  1 for Shoe Repairing BOGGS %  The Very Fine-t of Bolt Leather m mediate Attention in the ClMMBl and ll-i Shop in .Miami rlrei Rich I — Convenient l.oration • Make Your ShoeLook Like New SKVBOI.D ARCADE 40 N. K. Kir.t Street BON TON Dry Cleaners We (all Pol and Deliver Carpel-* and Kute* Cleaned or l)>ed We Do I'lcalinn Plant and Main Office: 637 N. W. :.th A\e, Phone 2-671.1 The Finest and Freshest Vegetables in Florida Live Poultry Everything Choice MRS. A. WALL 32 and 33 FARMERS CURB MARKET 8. \V. 2nd Aviv and Bridge Phone ::-IIHI Delaney & Beers Kodak f-'inishinir and Knlaririnff CoMaMreial Work and Home Portrait! 50% Off „ n All Amateur Work 212 N. B. tlh St. Phone 2-5J85 Royal Typewriters Nrw^and Factor* Kebuilt Portable-S29.50 Jo $C0.00 B. W. THACKER, Local Dealer 210 N. B. 2nd St. Phone 2-0113 NICELEY Funeral 1 lome 1236 Wa.hint-ton Ave.. Miami Ilearh PHONE 5-SS68 SCI ICOLNIK'S NEW YORK Bohemian Rye Produced by Xew York Bread & Cake Co., Inc. IS YOUR CHEAPEST SERVANT.. Useit! S UNSHINr. ERVICL COMPANY



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Friday, July 14, 1933. THE JEWISH FLORI Dl AN Page Three THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY In the JKWISI1 FI.OHIDIAN PUBLISHING CO. P. O. Boa 2973 Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183 EXECUTIVE OFFICES: llg.ll Security Hide Phone J-64S3 I in nun M OFFICES: III S. W. Ilth Avenue Phone 2-1183 J. LOUIS sil()( III I, Editor FDWAKI) CAKI.IN. Advertising Manager FKKI) K. SHOCIIET. Circulation Manager Entered aa aeeond claa matter July 4, 11130. at the Post Office at Miami, Florida, under the Act of March I, 1879. WEST PAI.M BEACH OFFICE 414 Eighth Street Mm. M. Schrebnick. Repreaentative SUBSCRIPTION Six Monlha J im) One Year $ 2.0 FRIDAY. JULY 14, 1933. Vol. 6 — No. 28. First Qerrnan Jewish Charity Appeals For Aid The first appeal from a Jewish philanthropic organization in Germany for financial help, has just reached the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committtee, it was announced by Rabbi B. Wise, national chairman of the campaign which is seeking $2,000,000 to aid the persecuted Jews of Germany. The appeal is from an organization known as the Jewish Bread Distribution Society 1 Israelitische BrotverteilungsVereim which Is located in Frankfurt. The society was founded more than 80 years ago. At the present time it is distributing monthly approximately fivethousand loaves of bread of three pounds each among the Jews in Frankfurt. The demands, the appeal .said, are for many more thousands of loaves of bread, but owing to the lack of funds, the society fears it may even have to reduce the number it is distributing now. The appeal which is signed by the president of the society, C. M. Bier, reads as follows: "The managing board of the Isrelitischer Brotverteilungs Verein' 1 Jewish Bread Distribution Society) existing in Frankfurt since more than four decades, hereby begs to appeal to you in the following matter: "The 'Israelit, BrotverteilungsVereln' counts amongst the foremost charitable institutions in this city. Ever since its establishment, its task consists in providing worthy, impoverished Jewish families with the most necessary of all: the daily bread. It is the only institution in Frankfurt which has set itself this task. It has become a factor in the life of our community and cannot be dispensed with. At the present time we are distributing monthly about five thousand loaves of bread of three pounds each. We could easily distribute many times more, but unfortunately are lacking the funds. "Many of our petitioners have, a few years ago, themselves contributed generously to our funds, but are now, owing to the changed unhappy conditions, themselves dependent upon the charity of our society. Had it not been existing since more than four decades surely it would have to be founded now. "In view of the continuous impoverishment of the greater part of our community, our income is continually being reduced, and we really do not know how to continue our charitable work, which more than ever, is so necessary today. "We therefore beg leave to appeal to you. gentlemen, asking you to kindly assist us with a substantial donation inorder to permit us to continue our charitable work. We beg to enclose the status of our society. "We wish to repeat again: poverty is continually increasing and unless generous help is forthcoming, we shall, at our deepest regret, be compelled to reduce the distribution of bread, instead of enlarging it which is so vital today. "We sincerely trust that our appeal to you will not be in vain and that you will lend us your cooperation in order to continue our charitable work which has been so beneficial to this community for such a long time." Making public the appeal from the Israelitische BrotverteilungsVerein. Rabbi Wise announced that close on to three hundred committees throughout the country are now engaged in campaigns to raise funds to enable the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee to carry on a program of relief and reconstruction among the Jews in Germany. These campaigns arc being conducted in forty states of the Union and 171 of the three hundred committees have arleady practically completed their fund raising efforts. The Heart Still Beateth. It has been aptly said "so long as the heart beats, there is still hope." Never has this been so clearly and unmistakably demonstrated as in the life of the local Jewish community. Much has been said, more has been written of the duty thai Greater Miami Jews owes to its suffering brethren in stricken Germany. And though the terrible ordeals that Jewish Germany has undergone in the past months have been painted in colors so vivid and understanding that none could ignore or forget Miami Jewry continued to slumber on. Nay. .. it was dead dead so far as Jewish conscience was concerned. There were even misguided zealots who in their enthusiasm for oilier causes belittled conditions in Germany so that their pet projects might benefit. This could not continue. For after all is said and done, never has the Jewish heart failed to respond when the call for help, to alleviate suffering has been raised. Jews have always been in the forefront of philanthropy not alone for their own people but for every nation, lor every peoples of the earth. And while there still were heard the beats of the Jewish heart in Miami, no matter how faint, there still remained hope. Thank heaven, the Jewish heart of Miami is still beating. This time the beats are firm, courageous and unafraid. It Is beating for a cause that Is humane, that is dear to both Jew and Gentile. It is the answer to the cry that comes from our suffering brethren in Germany. 1 iii.u Until lodge In Miami did that which it should have done, weeks ago. It has now begun the work to raise funds locally for stricken German Jews. At its last meeting the local Bnai Brith lodge appointed a committee to begin the splentiid work of uniting Miami Jewry in the cause of rescuing our own brethren from the doom Which would otherwise be inevitable. Miami too. will be there to answer Unroll of Jewish communities who have done their duty by their own brethren. It is the duty of every Jew to put his shoulders to the wheel and by his own aid, financially and otherIs It Our Business By DR. ALEXANDER LYONS Brooklyn, N. Y. None of our business. Religion, in its noblest aspect, is u unitive in fluenee. It affirms the existence of a Supreme Father whose children all mankind are. As in an earthly household properly disposed its children are mutually disposed in a brotherly way, so in the household of Heaven. Whoever acknowledges the Supreme Being must subscribe to brotherly mutuality in relation to all human beings. This is spiritually inescapable. It is similar morally. Morality begins with the narrow compass of a few and gradually grows in in clusiveness until it obligates all humankind. Religion and morality must be universal in the application and appeal of their principles or they are fraught with the danger of bigotry, dogmatism, fanaticism and persecution. I am moved to a statement of these fundamental facts by the attitude of many people who refuse to make individual or organized protest to the noxious activities of Naziism on the ground that, as they say, it is one of our business. We have no right to interfere with the internal policy of another nation. or people. I deny this claim, unequivocally. We are living in a united world. Distance has been replaced with neighborhood! National, racial, or individual isolation and indifference have to yield to mutual interest. What one does, either good or bad. can no longer be confined. Accordingly, when a Hitlerite program in process of prosecution imposes cruelty it is ignorance, thoughtlessness, moral insensibility or cowardice to stand off and say: It is none of our business. Hitlerite cruelty is thrusting thousands of men, women and children upon the charily and responsibility of the outer world. It is doing this at a time when that outer world is already distressedly burdened with problems and obligations of its own. To remain quiet at such a time is lo abet cruelty and thwart the noblest insistencies of Religion and Morality. It may be that a government. that of the United States, dare not interfere with Ihe internal policy of another nation, although this has its limits, as when Washington protested officially against Russian persecution of the Jews under the Tzar. This governmental refusal does not. however, justify the claim of "It's none of our business" on the part of individuals and organizations within the government. All glory, therefore, to that vast body of Christian ministers of the United States and Canada reinforced by countless Christian laymen who have voiced their indignation at Hitler's persecution. I summon every American citizen who as such must love justice and mercy to make known in some effective way their abhorrence of injustice and cruelty no matter when, where or against whom, the wrong may be directed, (iermany needs to be reminded that it was Immanuel Kant, one of her greatest thinkers, who framed an historic protest wise, to Jielp accomplish a unified action, and to present solid ranks of enthusiastic workers in the splendid cause. Thus and thus alone will Hitler and his degenerate band be answered. Thus and thus alone will Miami be enabled to present an answer to the American prototypes and imitators of the Hitler type. Let us demonstrate that in Miami "The Jewish heart still beats." THE GLOOM The minister met Tom. the village ne'er-do-well, and, much lo the latter's surprise, shook him heartily by the hand. "I'm so glad you've turned over a new leaf. Thomas." said the good man. "Me?" returned Tom. looking at him dubiously. "Yes, I was so pleased to see you at the prayer meeting last night." "Oh." said Tom. light breaking in on him. "so that's where I was, is it?" Perhaps you don't trust these fancy curves made up by economists on the basis of car loadings, bank clearings, wholesale prices and electric power consumption. If so. you will be glad to learn that we have confirmed the reports of business improvement from a most unusual source. A salesman entered the offices of a friend of ours the other day. He was asked, as most people arc. how business seems to be doing. He answered with high enthusiasm. "Business is great," he said. "It's better than at any time since 1929. and I'm tickled to death." "I've forgotten for the moment. What is your business?" "I sell tombstones. And. believe it or not, people are even buying tombstones, fancy ones, for relatives who died live or six years ago. They've got more money for tombsi ones than they had in the boom days." Now do you admil that business is better? Do not give up on repeal— Try dry. again. OH. WIND. Blow me away to my loved one. You soft wind from out of the West; Or carry me close to someone— Someone who loves me the best! CONFESSION. Those snowy lids—how sleek! Those mostened lips 1 crush Against my own! I seek To make them tremble, blush! SHE. She sit.s with folded hands Demurely cognizant. Her eyes are sometimes hid— Oh, lucky, snowy lids! She raised her eyes to mine. And oh, what beauty there! A welling pool of mist Was opened in her eyes! "Dear heart." she said, "when I am here And you are far away. Lets' think about each other at A certain time of day." But never did with one accord Their mediations chime. For she by daylight saving went And he bv standard time. If at first you don't succeed, Try. dry, again. There's no need to sit and cry. Try, dry again. Under Roosevelt's new deal, Red-hot days bring beer appeal: against an exclusive morality on the ground that only that may be considered moral which admits of enactment into universal law. In the name of the religious and moral universalism of Moses, the Prophets and Jesus I urge all Jews and Christians to work together to end that unthinking, cowardly, immoral attitude which in face of cruelty anywhere says: It's none of our business." When little Sidney was reproved by his father for getting such low marks on his school report card, the only alibi he could think of was anti-Semitism. "It's because I'm a Jew." he said stoutly. His father pondered long and painfully, and decided that nothing should stand in the way of Sidney's success in school. So he had the boy converted to Christianity. To his sorrow, however. Sidney continued to bring home the same low marks. The father flew into a rage, and demanded an explanation. "Well," answered Sidney, "our kind can't learn so fast, like those Jewish boys." They had quarreled that morning, and when he left the office at night he went to the florist's to buy her a peace offering. But when he got home she stared at him and then burst into tears. "Oh. you beast!" she cried. "You were horrible to me this morning. The baby broke a plate. The butcher brought the wrong meat. The grocer brought his bill. The water overflowed in the bathroom, and — n-n-now you've c-come home d-d-ddrunk!" Samuel: "Why did you tell Jake'wife that her husband had died suddenly, when as a matter of fact. he didn't die at all. but only losl his fortune?" Mose: "I wanted to break the bad news gradually." He carried a bundle of false beliefs. Musty and heavy as a lawyer's briefs: Prejudice, jealousy, bitterness, strife, These were the wares of his troubled life. He carried the bundle wherever he went. Anger, suspicion, and selfish intent; He saw what he sought, in justice and sin. Life was a tempest wit houl and within. He mumbled and stumbled — the world was all wrong; His bundle grew heavy as he shuffled along. Worry. Impatience, discord and doubt. These were the things that he dragged all about. Tired of his bundle, he set the load down: He prayed long to God. his (ace lost its frown; In his eyes dawned a light by which he could see— He forsook his old bundle and walked away free! Leo. wishing to broadcast certain glad tidings to his father in England as quickly and as cheaply as possible, cabled thus. "Isaiah 9-6." 1 This is the verse beginning "For unto us a child is born, unto us a son is given."' When the message arrived on the other side. Leo's father was not home, but his mother, knowing her husband was anxious to receive the news, telephoned him. "It's clear to me," she said excitedly, "that Leo has a boy weighing nine pounds and six ounces, but what I can't understand is why they have named him Isaiah."



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Pig* Two THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday. July 14, 1933. will Rogers drawls new whimsicalities in "Too Busy to Work." his latest Fox picture playing at the Seventh Avenue theatre next. Sunday and Monday, but Is said to blend them with some laic pathos. Rogers portrays the role of a genniless, wayside philosopher, a role thai vines him ample opportunity for setting forth his unique personality and his witty comments. Much of the dialogue, with reference to his own part, was written by Rogers or suggested by him as the picture was being made. Marian Nixon enacts the role of the daughter for whom the searches and Frederick Burton plays the role nl the man who stole his wife and baby. Dick Powell, who made his motion picture debut in "Blessed Event, portrays a romantic role. sharing the love interest wit!: MlSS Nixon, who was last seen m "Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm. TOO Busy to Work" was directed by John G. Blystone, who also directed Rogers in "So This Is LonThe first midsummer dan sored by the Beth David Sisterhood and the congregation jointly was held at the Tropical Jungle Gar|AUCTION SALE AT RESIDENCE, OK I1IGH(I.ASS HOUSEHOLD GOODS, Including I ate Model All-Porcelain 7 cubic feet FRIGID AIRE ;; BEDROOM SUITES. ETC., Tuesday Afternoon, Jul\ 18 RAY WRIGHT AUCTIONEER See Classified ad. in Sunday local dailies lor address. t DR. W. ALTON S( HIBERT CHIROPRACTOR SUITE III, POSTAL BUILDING illppositr N, |',„| off ire I I u elfth Yeai m Miami WORT] IMOR [CE CREAM l.arir.MMrtMnl I" MII fr.im. !0.: Ave. Aragon, (oral Gables Summer Rates dens last Monday night. A feature of the evening's entertainment was the singing of two numbers by Mrs. Edward Friedman, chairman of the Sisterhood committee. Members of the men's committee and some of the ladies were dressed in white overalls because of the fact that the funds are to be used for the painting of he synagogue. In charge ol arrangements were Mesdames Ed Friedman, Lewis Brown. Sam Weissel. Harry Oliphant, Harry MarkoWltz, S. J. Spector and Morris Dublci'. and Messrs. Nat Zalka. Frank Solomon. Mannie Wesson. Al Quadow and Harry Markowitz. ol the congregation. Wheeler and Woolsey, leaders among Americas comedians, again nstrate their abilities as entertainers in "So This is Africa", playing the TiVOll l heat re next Sunda\ and Monday. The story tells ol their travels and experiences In Alrica, where they meet wild animals and savages and where they are held prlsoni rs for a year. The plot was taken from a story by Norman Kiasiia and is directed by Edward F. Cline it :.a rather Interesting story ad one calculated to give the tudience an evening ol splendid entertainment. Tinnext meeting of Balr Bnth -3J8U00 i.iin.iy jo mni.Miu :uiof v -\;IY. I') 3UIOU .11(1 in \eps.mi|.i. |SU| Piaq si:.\\ pooii.t.irsiK -IT pin: tiotlKSI • • • • Hebrew Athletic Club held a regular meeting Wednesday evening which was followed by initiation en monies under the direction of Robert Poleps. Members initiated were: Gerald Reiner. Jack Schwartz. Abe Kirschenbaum. Leo Kupper. Max Silver. Bemie Frank Sam Shindel. Michael Anthony The club will sponsor the South Florida Open Ping Pong tournament to be held at the clubhouse lommenclng July 31. Two classes, Junior up to 19 years old. and Senior, over 19 years old. will be played, Prizes are to be awarded to the winners of both classes. Sol Levin will be chairman of the lance to be held at the Center Sunlav. July 23. The winners of the dance coniest held last week were Frank Rase and Daisy Shaft and Max Schemer and Rose Levin. The Junior tennis team is seeking matches i^iald Reiner will be in charge .: physical developments, over so members attended the meeting. Mis. A Engler was hostess Wednesday afternoon al her home on IFJ Sun-T^a-i SanitanurtL \ fc\&GS&,Con Funeral I lome I a Serie Hiimanil \ Better Operated h\ FRANK <;. MeGHAN'S WIDOW I'll N. W. trd A.e. Phone. 1-3SSS—L'-ll.'l SIDEBOT Ice Cream 2124 N. W. 7th lioo w. riiulrr 7.11 N. W. .Uth PHONE 2-JKI roM Go. Ave. SI. SI. TEXACO Certified LUBRICATION It is advisable to have your car greased and lubricated. We all know this is the best way to prevent trouble on the road and to avoid unnecessary repair bills. SCHMIDT'S SERVICE STATION Lubrication Experti S. W. Realty Board Bide. Phona S-S419 1 rV\v • ^fltt Idiiltn 4\T'|W ( hildren IOI 'Am lW>£i!£!,?, Bai Offtrt r_Maooni opens 6:30 p.m. Sunday "Too Busy to Work" With Will Rogers and Marion Nixon %  %  %  %  % % % % % % %  % %  %  %  llai (• you visited toe m : EXCHANGE j j BUREAU ; %  Miami's Successful %  "Business Stimulator" %  %  Operating Kntirrly — „ Without Money %  Located at %  250 N. E. 3RD STREET %  %  %  % % % % % % % %  I I I Buy From Somthera Dairies The Largest Distributors O/ Locally Produced Milk ICE CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS AND CULTURED SOUR CREAM Delivered To Yum Door PHONE 28431 *'.< = m %  : %  \ OU you i an I'll} BILTMORE LAUNDRY SERVICE al a price thai fits your pocketbookl PHONE 3-3687 21 N. W. 9TII ST. CARTER FUNERAL SERVICE .11 WEST II.AU KK STREET PHONES 3-*I:I— 2-8U2 MIT< III I I. JACOBY, Experienced Jewsih Attendant In Charge


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wJewisli Florid tin FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY Vol. 6, No. 28. MIAMI, FLORIDA. I Rl DAY, JULY 14. 1933. Price Five Cents Jewish News Round the World BOYCOTT CONFERENCE OPENS JULY 16. London. — The World Conference to promote the Jewish economic boycott of Germany will open here on July 16 and will continue for three days, it has been announced. Samuel Untermyer. prominent New York attorney and Jewish leader, will be a delegate from America. LIBRARY. GIFT OF KAIIN. LOCKED BY NAZIS. Berlin. — The reading room at Mannheim, which was established by Otto Kahn. American banker, some years ago. has been closed by the local Nazis and the Jewish librarian dismissed. The library was part of the People's Academy which has been turned into a Nazi training school. The Hitlerites said they wanted nothing created by Jews. WANT UNEMPLOYED JEWS TO GO TO FARMS. New York. — A plan to direct unemployed Jews and overflow members of the professions into agricultural work was broached here at the first conference of a body calling itself the Central Commission for Jewish Colonization. After reviewing the economic plight of Jews in the United States, largescale colonizations on the land was recommended as a remedy. The creation of farms was suggested as near large Jewish centers as possible with the cooperative plan of operation recommended. Plans for a national convention of all those interested in the program are being drawn up by a committee headed by Benjamin Brown, agronomist. The speakers at the preliminary conference include Dr. Jacob Jaffe of Rutgers University, Chaim Zhitlowsky, well known for his advocacy of Jewish territorialism and David Pinski, novelist. JEWISH COLONY OPENED IN MICHIGAN. JEWISH NEWS AROUND THE Cresaning. Mich.—The establishment of a Jewish agricultural colony on a 10.000-acre prairie farm near here has been announced with the purchase of the tract by the Sunrise Cooperative Farm Community, Inc. Twenty Jewish families of New York have already arrived here to start the colonization. The operation of the colony will be on a communal basis, with all members sharing in the profits derived from the undertakings of the community. LABOR TO STUDY JEWISH PROBLEM. Geneva. — The Jewish Refugee problem of Germany will be taken under advisement by the International Labor office in accordance with a resolution adopted by the Intel national Labor Conference. The conference urged action "in the Interest of social justice and in the interest of maintaining economic and social standards in the countries in which the refugees are established.'' The main adVOCat the resolution were the British and French delegates. The only objection came from the Portuguese deleKate who said that the resolution implied Interference with the internal affairs of a country. Chest Conditions Are Analyzed Explaining the Dade County Community Chest situation as he found it in his survey of the past 10 days. Carter Taylor, specialist m racial organization, addressed a group representing the participating agencies at a meeting at chest headquarters Wednesday afternoon. With cash on hand and outstanding pledges reaching a total ol not more than S18.000, Mr. Taylor, -aid it is obvious that something will have to be done if the agencies auto continue to operate until the next Community Chest campaign. II il Is decided to continue, he itated, tins next campaign will be the crucial test on the future of the Community Chest in Dade county. And it it is to be .successful, it will mean that the entire community must recognize the importance ot i his work and produce a greater total of large gifts and a greater number ol small gifts to reach the necessary quota. Continued operation of the Community Chest agencies, Mr. Tayloi said, can be accomplished only through the most drastic cutting ol ilready meager budgets, "One of the weakest points in the -hest organization,'' Mr. Taylor explained, "is revealed in the fact that Of 257 directors and officials on boards of the agencies, there are 53 per cent of them who themselves have contributed nothing to the lupport of the chest on which then tgencies depend. "If these people who are supposedly back of this work do not themselves support their chest campaign .nd Whal it stands for." Mr. Taylor •ontinued. "then they should reslgn and make place for leaders who ire willing to share the burden of he work and the financial responsibility." Asked for their opinions on the continuance of the program of the 17 agencies through the Community Chest, many of those representing the various agencies expressed themselves strongly in behalf of the continuance of the chest to the next campaign even to the point of great sacrifice. Mr. Taylor will present the final I indings of his survey to the entire Chest in an open meeting at 8 p. m. Friday in the club rooms of the Three Score and Ten Club in the Venetian Arcade. Richard Plumer. president, urged that any of the public interested attend the meeting. County Award Is Withdrawn The action of the state board of education discontinuing the giving of free scholarships probably will result in the cancellation of an examination of applicants from among Dade county high school graduates scheduled lor August 10. to fill three Dade county scholarship vacancies in the University of Florida anil one vacancy in the Florida College for Women. Charles M. Fisher, county school superintendent, said Wednesday. Dade county is permitted four scholarship students in each of the Institutions, a boy and a girl being allotted 'or every senator and repreitive in the sta'e. Reiief Campaign Gains Movement Jewish leaders In cities throughout western Pennsylvania, northern Ohio, and West Virginia, will be delegates to the Western Pennsylvania Conference of the German Relief Campaign of the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee to be held at the Concordia Club. University Place. Pittsburgh, on Sunday, July lfi. The conference will formulate plans for organizing this large district for coopera I ion in the nation-wide effort to raise S2.000.000 for aid to the Jews of Germany who have been destitute and economically helpless since the Nazis came into power, Rabbi Jonah B. Wise, who recently returned from Germany, will be the principal speaker at the conference and he will describe the conditions that he personally observed in Germany, and tell of the plans he made With leaders of German Jewry, for rendering assistance to this stricken people. The arrangements for the conference are in the hands of a special committee of prominent Jewish leaders of Pittsburgh. "The indignation and deep sorrow l hat has been aroused in this country over the plight of the German Jews must be translated into concrete assistance." Rabbi Wise declared in Issuing his call for the conference. In "order to render assistance promptly and effectively il is indi-pensible that we have the cooperation ol tinentire country. One man. or a few men. cannot shoulder the entire burden for helping GOO.OOO men. women and children. Nor should it be necessary for this to happen. "The plight of the German Jews has touched the hearts of millions of American Jews and non-Jews They have expressed their deep sympathy and their sincere de.-ire to help these stricken people. The Joint Distribution Committee, with Its record of nearly 20 years of relief and reconstructive aid to Jews in many lands, enjoying the confidence of the world and a status similar to that of the American Red Cross, is qualified and authorized to undertake this task. Our committee has discussed these needs with the leaders of German Jews and we are prepared to help these people to help themselves. "We must emphasize at this time the situation of the Jews in Geri many, far from improving with the passage of time, is growing steadily worse. The small savings of individuals have been exhausted, thousands of professional men are without employment, thousands of business men have been completely ruined by boycott and other forms of Nazi interference. Destitution and want are increasing daily and to the physical misery of the people is added a state of hopelessness and complete despair. Thousands must be provided with food, shelter and medical aid. other thousands must be helped to migrate to other lands where they can rebuild their broken lives. Schools must be set up to train the Jewish youth In a new \ way of life. These things must be done at once lest all German Jewry perish." Goldstrom Heads Beach Society After criticising members of the Miami Beach Business Men's Association for the lack of Interest shown in Tuesday's publicity millage election. Mayor A. Frank Katzentine of Miami Beach Wednesdaystated that if he, as mayor, wen called upon to cast a vote to break the 30 to 30 vole, he would favoi Increased mlllage, Mayor Katzcntine spoke at the anniversary meeting ol the association in the Strath-Haven hotel. Hi outlined his activities since hi Office last December and si hi.s plan lo create a bureau for the collection of delinquent taxes on a part payment, basis Charles W. Chase. Sr.. seeretar, of the Miami Beach Chamber ol Commerece, offered the services of his organization in any move for the betterment of conditions for business men. Thomas H. Beddall, who presided it the organization meeting of the association two years ago. installed miners lor the next 12 months Sol S. Goldstrom was installed as president; M. B. Robbins. vice president: Lysle E. F'esler. secretarytreasurer, and Mr. Beddall, Edgai Louis Ketiling. Wayne B. Dale, Russell Niceley. Joseph Mechlow. E. P Wheelan and M. H. Hollingsworth directors. Mr. Keullng was master of ceremonies for the entertainment program. London Perjury Charge Dismissed Charge of perjury against B. H. London, secretary-treasurer of the London Operating Co.. holding firm for the London Arms hotel. Miami Beach, was dismissed Wednesday in criminal court when Judge E. C. Collins directed a not guilty verdict. Judge Collins saiad the state had failed wholly to make out its case, that the allegations of the information were not borne out by the testimony and that the jury could not do otherwise than return a not guilty verdict. London was charged with falsely testifying in a mortgage proceedings, that furniture in the hotel originally cost between S25.000 and S30.000. whereas the actual cost was approximately $13,000, according to the information. J.D.C. Committee To Begin Drive The first meeting of the local committee to begin a drive for the German Relief fund of the Joint Distribution Committee will hold a preliminary organization meeting at the office of its chairman. Mr. Win. Friedman. 37 N. W. First st. Representatives of every Jewish organization in the Greater Miami district are urged to attend the meeting. Friday afternoon, July 14. at 2 p. m Plans for a huge mass meeting and other work necessary will be dis1 at this meeting. I Announcements! .! i CONGREGATION BETH JACOB (Orthodox) 311 Wanhlnuton Ave.. Miami II..,, I, The usual services begin at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services begin at 8:30 and Mincha services, followed by Marriv at 6:30 p.m. Late services have been discontinued until the High Holidays. Daily service i begin at 8 a.m. TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI (Reform) 137 N. E. Nineteenth Street DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN. Rabbi Beginning with services on Friday night, services will be held in Kaplan hall during the summer months. and will be very brief. Services for the benefit of those who taJce their religion seriously and wish to attend services. BETH DAVID CONGREGATION (ConterYatWe) 139 N. W. Third Arena* MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi Friday evening services begin at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services begin at 8:30 a.m. Mincha followed by Marriv begin at 6:30. Daily services begin at 8 a.m. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION (Orthodox) 1545 S. W. Third Street Friday evening services begin at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services begin at 9 a.m. and the Mincha and Marriv services at 6:30 p.m. Talmud Torah will resume on Monday at the usual hour. Arrangements for Yahrzelt may be made by calling the sexton. Mr. William Clein, 20879. Junior Council Sponsors Dance The second of a series of summer dances will be sponsored by the Junior Council of Jewish Women at the Osceola Gardens. N. W. 20th st. and 27th ave.. Sunday. July 10 beginning at 9 p. m. A feature of the event will be the continuation of the dance contest that the organization issponsoring. New entries may be made and these will compete With the three couples who are leading to date. They are Herman Mack and Toots Gross, Joe Scheienberg and Gertrude Ncham. ad Joe Merlin and Ida Savior. The attention of the public is called to the fact that tickets must be purchased prior to the event from any member of the committee so that the organization may profit. The reception committee consist Edna Bhonfield, Betty Qreenberg, Dais} shaii and Miriam Shelnberg. i charge ol the affair Is Miss Ruth Schwartz as chairman, and Betty Qreenberg assistant chairman.