Vol. 6. No. 44
FLORIDA'S ONLY JKWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 10. 1933
Boasts Nazis Inspired Arab Riot-
Berlin. Confirming previously
expressed suspicions in Jewish cir-
cles, Herr Shafman. -Nazi leader,
told a Hitlerite election meeting
here, that the Arab rlota ir Pales-
tini .ire the direct result of Nazi
propaganda among the Palestine
Arabs, The Nazi speaker said that
Miller's influence i.s no', limited to
Germany but that it extends to
lands where it intends to
stimulate national consciousness
and this Is accomplished through
an event as the riots in
Palestine." The Palestine riots are
being extensively utilized by the
Nazi press in their elec'ion cam-
paign and they are sensationally
featured as an "Arab revolution
against the Jews."
Jack Solen, a resident of Miami
lor the past eight years, and a
member oi (he Royal Palm Gro-
cery Co., died early Thursday
morning as a result oi several
month's Illness, He leaves surviving
him, his bride of a year. Evelyn, his
mother. Mrs. Wm. Solen, two broth-
ers. Morris and Abner. three sis-
ters, Mrs. Rose Fine, Mrs. Leah
Morris, and Miss Beatrice Solen.
The funeral services will be con-
ducted this afternoon at 2 p. in.
from the Ahern Funeral Home and
interment will be in the city Ceme-
Demands Investigation of Nazi
Propaganda by German
New York.Dr. Franz Boas, not-
ed anthropologist and professor at
Columbia University, ha< colled on
Ri presentative Samuel Dickstein to
investigate the activities oi German
exchange students in American
universities to reveal whether they
are engaged in Nazi propaganda.
In a letter to Mr. Dickstein, Dr.
Boas quoted an official order of
i lie Supreme Nazi Council Instruct-
II German students in foreign
countries to spread Nazi propagan-
The order cited by Dr. Boas
"The Voelkischer Beobachter, No.
231, North German edition, Satur-
day, August 19, 1933, page 5,
Official announcement ot the
supreme command of the Nazi
The chief of the National So-
cialist German Student Association
issued the following detiee:
All members of the National
Socialist German Students Associa-
tion who during the cominfs win-
emester, 1933-34. will ;tudv at
a foreign university muel Immedi-
eommunicate with Dr. Von
Strass 6. As soon as they have ar-
rived at the foreign university they
must immediately send their for-
addreas to the he-H of the
foreign office of the National So-
cialist German Students Associa-
tion. The purpose of this measure
is to enable these German student-
' inform their foreign fellow stu-
dents about German conditions and
to instruct them in spreading in-
formation. All members 0.' the Na-
tional Socialist German Students
Association who are alrc-dy abroad
have to write in their addresses for
'he same purpose.
With Hell Hitler.
To Be Observed
On Wednesday night. November
16th, the Y. M. H. A. will honor all
local Rabbis when Rabbi's Nigh!
will be observed. Rabbi Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan of Temple Israel. Rabbi
Max Shapiro of Beth David. Rabbi
David I. Rosenbloom of Beth Ja-
cob. Rabbi Julias Washer of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion, and Rabbi S. M. Machtei of
the Radio Synagog, have been in-
vited to attend and deliver brief
addresses. Several musical numbers
will be presented on the program
and refreshments will be served
during the evening. The public i
urged to attend.
CONGREGATION BKTII JACOB
111 Wi.hinglon Avt.. Miami II.;,. h
DAVID I. RO8ENBLOOM, Rabbi.
The usual early services begin at
5:30 followed by the late Friday
night services at 8 p. m. when the
Rabbi will preach a sermon in ob-
servance of Armistice Day on "War
or Peace. Which?" The chanting
and congregational singing will be
under the direction of Cantor Boris
Schlachman of the Congregation.
Saturday morning services begin at
8:30 a. m. when the Rabbi will
preach a sermon in Yiddish on the
portion of the week. Talmud Torah
meets daily at 3 p. m. and the Sun-
day school every Sunday at 10 a. m.
To Begin Work
The annual meeting of the He-
brew Friendly Inn was held at
Beth David Talmud Torah Hall
last Tuesday evening and followinu
a number of addresses by promi-
nent citizens and communal work-
ers of the district, and the reading
of reports of past activities election
were held. The officers elected were
Baron de Hirsch Meyer, president:
Jacob Becker. 1st vice-president:
Emanuel Gordon. 2nd vice-presi-
dent; A. Rappaport, treasurer;
Boris Schlachman. secretary. Plans
provide for the opening of the home
immediately to take care of the
large number of transient cases
which are coming to the attention
of the authorities daily.
A complete list of the Board of
Directors will be published in our
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
1 < Mii-.-r ;it I, <
1.19 N. W. Third Avtnur
MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi
The usual early services begin at
5:30 followed by the late services
at 8:15 when in observance of
Armistice Day. Rabbi Shapiro will
preach on "The Life-Force Behind
Civilization. Today." Saturday
morning services begin at 8 a. m.
with the Junior Congregation ser-
vices at 10:30 when the Rabbi will
preach and the singing wll be un-
der the direction of Cantor Ka-
minsky. The Bar Mitzva Boy's
Club meets Sunday morning at 8
At the annual meetin.; ol the
members of the Miami Jewish Or-
thodox Congregation last Tuesday-
night reports for the past year were
presented by the president end the
various committees. The financial
report showed that all bills had been
paid to date and that a substan-
tial amount was on hand and in
bank. The election of officers which
was unanimous in every cas-> re-
sulted in the following bein:: chos-
en. President. Milton Welner; 1st
vice-president. H. M. Drevilh; 2nd
vice-president, Max Rappaport;
treasurer. Philip Berkowitz;
tary. Joseph Qreenberg, Executive
board consists of Max Mintzer,
Nathan Adelman. Harry Seitlin and
Max Kupferstein. Mr. Wm. Meoh-
lowltz was elected an honorary
member of the executive hoard in
recognition of faithful service.-, ren-
dered the congregation since Us in-
ception. A very Interesting addresi
was delivered by Rabbi Julius
Washer of the congregation.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
1545 S. W. Third Strt
JII.US WASHER. Rabbi
At the meeting of the Girls' Di-
vision of the Y. M. H. A. held Tues-
day night at the club house, the
following offices were elected to
fill vacancies: Charlotte Furman.
vice-president; Eeinice Schwartz,
recording secretary; Esther Crem-
er. corresponding iC8tary. The fol-
lowing committees weie elected
Rose Levin, entertainment; Elsie
Relsman. house chairman; Rose
Regular services begin at 5:30.
Saturday morning services begin at
9 followed by a sermon on the por-
tion of the week by the Rabbi
Mincha services begin at 5 p. m.
followed by the "Shalosh Saudah"
and Maariv. The Talmud Torah
meets daily at 3 p. m. and Sunday
school meets at the Y. M. H. A.
every Sunday at 10 a. m. Late Fri-
day night services will begin with-
in the next few weeks when the
complete program for the season
will be announced.
Senior Hadassah will hold a
regular meeting next Monday.
November 13th. beginning at 2 p.
m. in the Acacia Club in the Con-
gress Bldg. A program featuring
works of Jewish poets and musi-
cians will be presented under the
direction of Mrs. Jos. Williamson,
program chairman. Refreshments
will be served.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
< Reform I
1.17 N. B. Ninrlrmth Slrrtl
DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN. Rabbi
Very special services will be held |
in honor of Armistice Day. Friday !
evening at 8:15. Instead of the ser- |
mon. Dr. Kaplan will invite the !
entire congregation downstairs to
Kaplan Hall, where a delightful
program will be givenprepared,
written and conducted by Mrs. I.
M. Weinstein. president of the
Sisterhood of Temple Israel.
The public is most cordially in-
vited to attend both the services
and the program. The following if
an outline of the very artistic re-
view of the past and the hope for
First partTableau, "Retrospect."
Those taking part: Gold Star
The Junior Committee of Beth
David Sisterhood Is sponsoring a
member's tea Tuesday evening.
November 14th. at 5 p. m. at the
home of Mrs. A. E. Rosenthal, 1031
S. W. 3rd St.. when a musical pro-
gram will be presented. Refresh-
ments will be served and an en-
joyable evening Is promised. In
charge of arrangements i.s a com-
mittee headed by Mrs. Wm. Wein-
traub chairman, and Mesdames M.
J. Kopelowitz and Jack Simon.
Decorations are in charge of Mrs.
Jack Stone. The public is invited
Mother, Mrs. D. J. Apte: Red Cross
Nurse. Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson; Sol-
dier, Myron S. Zeientz; Forgotten
Man. Stanton Field; Spirit of the
New Deal. Mrs. E. Max Goldstein.
SoloistMrs. Evelyn Raff; ac-
companist. Annie Laurie Lee.
Second part "Looking For-
ward." 'a little sermon on world
peace directed especially to Moth-
The Mother. Mrs. Jules Pearl-
man; the grandmother. Mrs. Joseph
Williamson; the boy, Teddy Plant;
the girl, Joyce Pearlman.
Price Five Cents
Romance, laughh r, pathos, am-
bition, in an Intriguing nlot ar
the qualifications for "The whole
Town's Talking.' the play whirl.
Junior Hadassah 's presr.ilng next
'in. riay, Noven b i will, at the
lur-ple Theater, begi.i,i.< at v.
The authors of the play, Anita
Loos and John Emerson. e:e both
well known in this locality, glnce
they spent much of their leisure
time in Palm Beach and often have
isited Miami. Mr. Emerson, him-
self, directed the p'ay when it tlral
pppeared In New Vork. and he
made a tremendous success of this
screamingly funny lace mm*.*!}.
The Whole Town's TalKing." in-
clude.' a vivid presentation of real
people such as one may me*: every-
day. They are entangled in a ludi-
crous web of circumstances which
creates very funny lines. This farce
comedy Is entirely plausible in its
almost burlesqued acting, which
places the town's dumbest book-
keeper in the whiles of a visiting
movie actress and her piize-fi-ht r
husband. The enti-.e case is as fol-
Joe Davis, "Chesler Binney";
Millicent Rubin. "Ethel Simmons;"
Charlie Tobin. "Mr. Simmons;" Lyl
Chlsling. "Mrs. Simmons;" Ruth
Davis. "Annie." Har.a Mack. "Let-
tie Lythe;" Bert Scroer.berg. "Rog-
er Shields;" Gladys Max. Sadir
Blum," Lillian Fried, "Sally Otis.'
Sophie Silver, "Lyla Wison;" Syl-
via Rayvis. "Mrs. Jackson:" Man-
nie Weinkle, "prise-fighter;" Leo
Dr B. Aisurowitch who is on a
tour of the United States which
will cover fifty-five of the largest
cities in the United States and
Canada arrived in Miami last Wed-
nesday afternon in the interest of
the Ort campaign for constructive
relief work in Germany and in
countries where German refugees
are now located. While here he will
address a number of organizations
and will open a brief but Intensive
campaign for funds for the Ger-
man relief work.
To Hold Meeting
An important meeting of the
Workmen's Circle and the Woman's
Club of the organization will be
held on next Sunday evening.
November 12th. at the Workmen's
Circle Hall. 701 N. W. Fifth avc
A very interesting program will be
presented with Mr. M. Savage, or-
ganizer of the Workmen's Circle, of
Jacksonville. Fla., will be the main
speaker of the evening. Refresh-
ments will be served. There will be
no admission charge or collections
of any kinds made. The public Is
invited to attend.
THE J EWISH FuOR I Dl AN
Fnday. November 10. 1933
PLAYING AT THE
TIVOL1 HUM Rl
A very enjoyable evening was
spent at Che Tropical Jungle Gar-
dens la.st Wednesday night when
the first of the informal dances for
the benefit of Beth David Sister-
hood was held in the indoor ball-
room of the gardens. Dancing was
enjoyed and a program was pre-
sented in which the flor show pre-
dominated. Card.- were played by
some of the guests
At the last meeting of the Y M
H A Mr Nat Kupfer. chairman of
the finance committee, reported
that a new system of accounting
had been installed. The selection of
Mi Max Jacobskind as publicity
mar was announced Milt
: reported on the continual
growth of the physical culture class
that a medical examination
had disclosed decided improvement
m the condition of a number of
ittendants. Basketball practice
for members of the Y. M. H A. will
be held Sunday afternoon and all
interested are urged to attend.
1 hildrrn lOr
Sun.-Mon., Nov. 12-13
Hold Me Tight"
White Oak Leather
I lalt Soles
l IDIES III I 1 S
I ATLANTIC SHOE SHOP I
10 N I Niril Am. Opp Conn Hoitl""
IV1BER White Oak_
. : Will W< ai Longer. I
r and Time Will
151 st 2- sr
Lw-':hPon yo* 40* 50"
On Wednesday evening. Novem-
ber 15th. Beth David Sisterhood is
sponsoring a card party at Nunal-
ly's Patio. 154 E. Flagler St.. begin-
ning at 8:15 p. m. for the benefit
of the Beth David Talmud Torah
chain fund. The public is invited
W. E. iDoci Rutherford, well
known in boxing circles, has .Hist
Signed a lease on the Cinderella
Ball Room, and will conduct danc-
ing, boxing exhibitions and other
forms of entertainment.
Last week Mr. Rutherford was
ted unanimously as Matchmak-
: for the Disabled American Vi
erans, Summerall Chapter No. 10.
of which organization. Dr. J. A
Camara 1.- commander. Boxiim will
be conducted under the auspices of
: 1. abled American Veterans at
the Cinderella Ball Room.
day will officially open
Cinderella Ball Room -big
dancegood music Caesar La
Monica and his famous orchestra
... furnish the music. There will
two floor shows during the even-
and admission tickets will be
.rood for both shows Danny Shee-
and hi- dancers and singers
will appear, and present his casl
in "rackets"something new and
ntertaining .Lillian Jenkins, well
singer, will sing 'blue"
ARMISTICE DAY9 P M
re'll be no lean years in Ben
ti -not it tlie youth-
reel 1 can help m
Right now IS*
(i and i.< aside his
make-up box and n< ';i"'i.
:. from the hun-
of Hollywood's 01.'
luminarii ire now in
twilight 01 thi ll popularity.
111 :' ntures.
pick) <: a poor one.
'1 the dull timi
nd a dry-
hmenl aln ad) car-
. nami pro] In
During thi filmlni ol Columbia
Pictures ultra-modern drama
Announcing the opening of
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15
Rossi's Barber Shop
2224-26 Collins AvenueCor. 23rd Street
Near Rone] I'laza
PHONE 5-1626 FOR APPOINTMENTS
Ben Alexander in
"What Price Innocence?"
What Price Innocence?' which
will be at the Tivoli Theatre Sun-
day and Monday, the young act in-
kept constantly in touch with his
business Interest.- Wlllard Mack.
author and featured player in the
production, was amazed at the
twenty-two-year-old player's know-
ledge of business affairs,
The famous starring team of
James Dunn and Sally Eilers will
be seen in their fifth picture to-
gether, "Hold Me Tight.'' which
comes to the 7th Avenue Theatre
Sunday and Monday.
There are lew starring combina-
tions on the screen with histories
a.- interesting as those ol these two
young player-. Ever since "Bad
Girl'' startled cinema-goers with
wo characterizations a.- natural
and effective as any the screen had
ted to date. Fox has con-
tinued the combination successful-
ly. "DaM. Team." "Over the Hill."
"Sailoi and now "Ho I
Tight" entitle the hyphl
: 11 mn-Eili i t Imic Hail of Fame
Known familiarly as Jimmy,
Dunn had his humble beginnim
a- did Sally, m New York City
where both attended the ptiblii
schools. Both worked as exl
big break" and
.'.ere embi -1' business pel -
entering on their act -
.: ai i ers,
Paul H Mark-, prominent local
lett for Washington, D.
C this week in a business trip and |
will return to the city in about ten
Mi.-.- Beady Goldenblank is chair-
ind businr manager of the
play, "The Whole Town's Talk:'.-.
to be given by the Junior Hadas! ill
i !. November h at thi Tempi
Theater. Mis Pauline Lasky Is
publicity chairman, assist! .: by Mis
Lyl Chlsllng. other.- in charge in-
clude Miss Hana Mack souvenir
journal, assisted by Mrs, Ann
Itzi i Miss Sylvia R iyi I
Ml <'hi In Mis !.' Sowers
ticket.-, assisted by M\m Betty
Greenberg: Mrs William Flmari
Dr. and Mrs. Georgl I I
returned to 'heir home at
2292 S. W. Sixteen!!, ti ai e aftei
the Middle Wi I
The-, attended ti e Century ol Pro-
exposition in Chii
An event of th week-end was the
open house and dance vm by the
Phi Ep.siion Pi fraternity ol he
University of Mian-; Sat"ida.
home in Granada boulevard.
More than 400 jnlverslt.' students
?nd friends of the fraternitj were
in attendance. Decoration, were
carried out in the fraternity colors
and refreshments wet* wved at
Fi'iternity members Ir.c'ude Mel-
vln Cohen, superior; Et'gere Lind-
sey. Jack Daly. Lawrence Lefko-
witz. George Relchgott, Stanley
Phillips and Lester Wa'der. Pledges
are Irvine Lipman. Stanley Ro.-e.
Edwin Goldfarb. Henry Schwartz,
Edwin Levinthal. Henna.' POX, Joel
Ehrens and Alfred BUioM.
A most enjoyaole program was
presented at the meetina o! Junior
Hadassah Mondaj evening at the
Ponce de Leon Hotel.
Mrs Joseph Williamson gave a
review of "Storm Bea( n" bv Vir-
I u.ia Hirsh. aivl Mrs. Moses Kiie-
ger, uuest sp 'he-. Bpoke on her
experiences and contacts whil
was in Palestm i some time ago
Miss Beady O ildenblank, cultural
chairman, and M< s Lena Welnkle,
membership chairman, both gave
outlines of their program! lor th(
Arrangements are now complete
tor "The whole town's Talking."
th< play by Anita Loos and John
Emerson which Junior Hadassah is
pn '.r Tuesdav, N ivi mber 11'h,
at S p. m. at the Temple Theater.
Girls who will ushl r include Miss
Reuuie Goldstein. Mis- Paul] ''
Lasky. Miss Dorothy Roth. Mis-
Dorothy Brill. Miss Retta Mersen.
Mis- Bubbles Robinson, and Miss
Plans are bein : inide lor the an-
nual Turkey Trot which will be
given November !3 h a: the Casa
Loma Hotel in Coral Gables linden
hte directorship it Ml Rose Sow-
ers and Miss Goldstein.
More than one hundred (uests
attended thi' Russian supper spon-
sored last Sunday night by the
Auxiliary ot the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox O n n ation a- it.-
Supper was sci vci
:.i i\ic and card
joyed afterwards by a large n im-
sum wa which will
!) di voti <1 to the Talmud
k ni i in congregation.
Mrs. All). : I ROSI llthul Will i)i
at the ti
committee of the B*th David SIs-
30 > m. Tin sdaj
No\ 14 at her home, 1021 S, W
Junior Council or Jewish Women
met las) Monday In the Spanish
room of the Ponci 'ii Leon hotel.
At the card party given last Sun
day by thi council in connection
with the Young Men Hebrew as-
iation. a large number ol guests
payed bridge and Jther r.unes In
uhargi .a arrangements were Mr
and Mrs. Murray Kellman, Mlsi
Claire Hode.s. Mis, I. .. Ki.sanoll
and Miss Mary Bandell
last Monday in Kaplan hall. a
tableau and play, written and di-
rected by Mrs. I. M. Welnsteln, the
president, was presented. Mrs. Hen-
ry D. Williams ass.-ied in the di-
recting of the play which is entitl-
ed "Looking Forward." Cast Q(
characters included Mrs. Jules
Pearlman. Joyce Pearlman. Mr-
Joseph Williamson and Cuddy
In the tableau those rppearlnt
were Mrs. Day J.Apte. Mrs. Mit-
chell Wolfson. Mrs. Evelyn Raff
and Mrs. E. Max Goldstein. Mrs
Mamie Laurie Lee played the musi-
cal accompanimen'. \ meeting cf
the executive board took place a,
1:30 o'clock, precedin; the Bi
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. founder and
director of the Radio Synagog. will
preach over WTOD at ten o'clock
on Sunday morning on "Have \\v
Learned The Lesson of The Day0
The sermon will be dedicated to
Armistice Day. In addition to the
sermon there will be pi
hymns, music, scripture reading
and a question box.
For the Best in Fish
360 W. FLAGLER ST.
(At the Bridge
"If It Swims We Have It"
t .in 11 with those w hi? trust u-. arc
w c li\ mg up in our obligations it
wc risk their future happines' :'\
ignoring the problems tli.u would
arise for them it. some day. wc
did //"/ come home?
I iic insurance offers the safe
and certain answer. There i
A Southern Icalth c\: I ifc In-
surance I'olisv on each one is ne-
cessary ti> protect the others from
the privation and expense caused
by the last illness and death.
A few pennies each weels i
Southern Life <\
a program on pea-- and the ar- -.- ..
1 S. ( ,ook, AI./;;.;.
mistlce was presented ai ih< mel- n i!,,,ilv Board ,.M.... phont ***}*
ing of Sisterhood ol Ten.ple Israel RmzHmmmU^miS^^
We offer a friendly understanding that extends far beyond a mere
PRIVATE AMBULANCE SERVICE
DAY AND NIGHT
John W. Burke Funeral Home
No Extra Charge to Drive to Local Towns
Office: 29 N. W. Third AvenuePhone 2-3535
Funeral Parlors1512 W. Flagler St.Phone 2-1314
JOHN W. BURKE.
Friday, November 10, 1933
THE JEWISH FLORIDI AN
PUBLISHED EVKRY FRIDAY
WISH FI.ORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
Jr' P, O. Ilu 297.1
Miami, Florida I'hone 2-1183
6;l s. W. 16th Avenue I'hone 2-1183
j. LOUIS SIIOCIIET. Editor
HUH K. SIIOCIIET. Circulation Manager
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN,
i u MCOnd claU matter July 4.
thfl Poat of tiff itt Miami. Florida.
r|,.. Ail of March '1. 1879.
WEST PALM BEACH
MRS. MAE BENJAMIN.
MRS. M. H. KISLER
Vol. 6 No. 44
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1933
Under this caption the Louis-
ville "Courier Journal" discusses
editorially the subject of Intoler-
ance In this country. This edi-
torial we reprint and we wish thai
ii could be broadcasted to every
in America. We are threat-
ened al this time with another ol
mil bursts ol racial and re-
ligious intolerance which come to
the surface ever so often. Some-
times these arc encouraged as a re-
sult of a situation like Hu lerisni:
other times they are brought about
by some local condition. Again,
Mime fanatic like the leader ol the
Silver Shirts can find enough gul-
libles in this country of the so-
called infantile Bucker-class who.
delighting in mystery and mum-
mery, will join an organisation with
words, high signs and robes
Thousands joined the Klan not so
much because of any deep rooted
antagonism to other religious or
racial groups but because they lik-
ed the idea of wearing masks and
lobes and using high sounding
names like Imperial Wizard. Kleag-
d other such Big Bad Wolf
titles as children and Ignoramuses
ol all ages and sizes find interest
Al this time, we believe that sen-
timents such as expressed In the
following editorial from the Louis-
ville "Courier Journal" need em-
zing. We must remember that
with conditions as they are. agi-
are given a fertile field to
-"'v the seeds of discord among all
groups. That we must be on the
lookout for and guard against. The
space In this column, we know,
' be devoted to anything more
worthwhile than these views of the
'if the South:
"Does America need instruction
Mid counsel in the matter of toler-
ance? Many Americans might be In-
clined to give a hasty negative in
Answer to such a question for this
country has been considered the
melting pot of races, the land of
the free for people of all religious
beliefs. The first pilgrims who
landed at Plymouth Rock estab-
lished that tradition, and to some
I would seem that the ideal of
those early days has never been ob-
'"terated in the consciousness of
"There is an announcement in
| the press, however, that a group of '
i three clergymen will soon begin a
tour of the Nation, .speaking to '
audiences in thirty-nine cities, of
which Louisville will be one. on the
virtue ol tolerance. That virtue,
| fortunately, Is not the peculiar pos-
set Ion of any creed or sect, though
II has often bee.; extolled as a
fudamental attribute of the Chris-
tian faith. During the tolerance
tour, representatives of three diver-
gent faiths, a Presbyterian minis-
ter, a Catholic priest, and a Jew-
ish rabbi, will attempt to show
'heir audiences how vital a part
this virtue of tolerance plays in the
realization of all creeds.
"These talks might be more tlt-
glven in Germany, some
Americans may say. Certainly
there is a need for them there, but
lhere Is need In this country as
well. In a Nation that thinks of re-
ligious persecution as a disgraceful
attribute ol medieval culture, there
are daily evidences ol bigotry and
intolerance that are medieval in
their conception, it not in their
manner ol demonstration. During
the 1920s, this land ol the free
.saw a movement sweep across the
country like a prairie lire, a move-
ment based on intolerance and deal-
ing m persecution. The Ku Klux
Klan has been destroyed as an or-
ganization since thai time, and its
Grand ECleagle languishes In dis-
grace behind prison bars, but hun-
dreds of thousands of people who
joined the Klan are still a part of
the American public, and n is a
certainty thai most ol them have
iltered their opinion- The
renewed smoldering ol the bonfire
In 1928, durum Al Smith'.- cam-
paign, prove.-, thai point.
Louisville has Its evidences ol
Intolerance, like the other thirty-
eight cities on the Itinerary, and
ii is a good thing thai the tour
will swing this way. The Intolerance
thai exist.- m American cities,
however, Is nothing as compared to
the variety that grows like a lush
weed in the country districts of the
Nation, particularly in the remoter
remons ol the South and the Mid-
dle West. It would be an Inti
Ii experiment to send the threi
speakers to some ol these Outlay-
tlons. and to let them speak
in barn.- and revival tents and from
the platforms of small town opera
houses. Some Of their listen
'would be surprised to find that thi
i iiohc and the Jew were human
beings .iust like the Presbyterians
meetings they are simply trying to
escape the pitfall into which the
German Jews fell. The right of free
speech is precious but it should not
be prostituted to agitation for
racial and religious hatred. We be-
lieve that the propaganda of the
Nazis is no better than espionage
and espionage is a crime. There is
no disposition to deny Nazis the
privilege of voicing political and
economic beliefs but neither Nazis
nor anyone else, particularly aliens,
have the right to come here and
violate in principle, il not in fact,
and to urge others to do likewise
every constitutional guarantee of
religious and racial tolerance
The Refugee High
Nazis and Tree
Jewish leaders and the Jewish
press in this country have long
been aware of Nazi propaganda in
the United States but it required
the great publicity resulting from
an official ban on a Nazi demon-
stration In New York to convince
the general public of the existence
of such propaganda. By prohibit-
ing the Nazi meeting in New-
York Mayor O'Brien not only pre-
vented the Nazis from further
spreading their poisonous creed but
he did a valuable service in focus-
ing 'he attention of the entire
country on what has been going on.
The hearing which Mayor O'Brien
I held before deciding to bar the
Nazi meeting was featured by the
appearance of two Jews who plead-
ed, in the name of free speech and
the right of free assembly, that the
Nazis be allowed to stage their
meeting. Such an attitude is in-
comprehensible and almost inde-
fensible. Jews never advocate sup-
pression of free speech or free press
or the right of free assembly. But
in urging the prohibition of Nazi
The appointment by the Council
oi the League of Nations of James
O. MacDonald, chairman of the
Foreign Policy Association, as high
commissioner for German refugees
Is the flrsl concrete step on the
part ol the world powers to afford
a measure ol relief to the victims
Ol the Nazi regime. The fact that
the United States has consented to
name an official representative to
overnlng board to which the
high commissioner will be respon-
sible makes this action even more
important. How Mr. MacDonald
will deal with the problem of the
es Is not yel known, but all
his wide experience, tad and pa-
tience will be needed to handle this
emergency. As an American he is
m .an ideal position to do a splen-
did job. The governing board, to
which he will report, is to consist
of representatives of fifteen na-
tions and a number of Jewish
agencies. The funds with which his
wink is to be financed are expect-
ed to come in large measure from
Jew- particularly American Jew.-
There can be no quarrel with such
an arrangement except that it Is
not improbable that if the relief
.m of the high commissioner
Is entirely subsidized by Jews, it
may lose some of its practical value
We believe that the powers repre-
sented on the governing board
should contribute something, even
a small sum. if only to show that
their interest in the work of the
high commissioner is not academic
When a nation has a financial
stake In an enterprise, small as it
may be. it is more likely to be
closely informed as to what Is be-
ing done with its funds. Such an
arangement. too. would make it
impossible for the Hitler govern-
ment to impair the functioning of
the high commissioner on the al-
leged ground that he is in the pay
From a wedding no'i. > in the
Topeka Capital: "The bride has
been loved by everyone in the com-
France is nettled by swarms of
spies carrying cameras near her
new torts, as it cuts into sales of
souvenir postcards of the same.
A brain truster informs as that
this Is an era of "robust collectiv-
ism," which may explain Mae West
and her galaxy of jewels.
Railway interests complain that
500.000 hoboes patronize their
freights. With stouter brake rods,
the buses might easily swing some
of this trade.
Simplicity is the keynote: A talk-
ing point for a current motor car
is that three of last year's talking
points have been left off the new-
Where did you learn those
Shakespeare uses them."
"Well, don't play with him."
Here's a picture of my husband
standing In front of a saloon."
"That's funny. I don't see your
iExamines the picture) "Why the
big bum went In there again."
Reb Zalmen was the richest bin
also the stingiest man of Suwalk.
His only heir was his nephew, who
would inherit the total fortune
when the rich man died.
One day a friend of the family
said to the old man, "I hear your
nephew Is going to marry. You
ought to do something to make him
"I will." said Reb Zalmen. with
a sardonic smile, "I'll pretend that
I am dangerously ill."
A Jewish young man of Khelin
which is a city of wiseacres
on a train bound i'or another town
where he was to be married the
same evening. On the road the
train stopped because of englm
trouble and the groom was infoiru-
ed that he could no: reach his
destination before the following
morning. The young man therefore
dispatched >h' following wire to
"Very sorry cannot arrive on
scheduled time for the rhuppah.
Please do nol ;o on with the ceie-
mony before my arrival."
On pinions black the night appealed
Over the sombre eitv
I wept. and. fancying I feared
The dark, the heavens took pity.
For light they :nade a swift decree:
The Moon displayed her crescent.
a meteor flashed Impetuously,
The stars were acquiescent
But still I weptin secret as
I shunned the beams they
How could these kind ones know it
Your love's light that I wanted?
A strong case is being made out
for reopening the Chicago fair next
spring, in case of any progress
turning up to celebrate.
Ii seems that there were a COUQle
ol Irishmenno. pardon, a couple
of Jews, a son and hi.; father. "For
why. Patrick." said the father, "do
you always brings home a leport
card with bad marks?" 'Don't you
know. TBtte," replied Hans, with a
twinkle in his eye, 'the teachers
an' anti-Semites?" "Then what can
we do about it. Ivan11" asked the
father, just to keep the converse
tlon going. "There's only one thing
I can think of," said little Olaf.
"and thai is to be baptized, and
then the teacher.- won't punish me
for being a Jew." "All right Gui-
seppe," said the father, "anything
for good marks in school."
No sooner said than done. Fran-
cois was forthwith baptized, taken
into the church, announced to his
teacher that he was going to Sun-
day school regularly, and proceed-
ed to come home the next month
with even worse marl: than before.
"So, Dimitri; ismack!) Low
marks you are getting! (smack!'
And why aren't you getting better
"Don't you know. Tattc?" replied
Pedro, "what do you expect of a
A trapeze artist, performnig in a
circus in Oklahoma, saw a giii
among the spectators, instantly fell
in love with her. hurried to her
through the crowd after the show,
proposed, was accepted, and that
night made her his wife, the daie-
In some states aenallsts are re-
quired by law to confine themselves
to somersaulting through space
They can't expose them.iieves reck-
lessly to marriage. But in Okla-
homa it is just anything to make
What Perfume Best
Well, a good many have been
trapped by the perfume of a steak
A Chicago woman flatly refuses
to accept a release from jail be-
cause she has nothing to wear, and
the season has waned for fan
I thought I was forgetting you
The boyish way you used to smile.
The thoughtful things you used to
In just your special sort of style
But when I meet somebody new,
And they're not ta'.' and slim
With laughing eyes of deepest blue.
I know that I'm completely
It's foolishness to feel this way,
When ev'rything is past repair,
Yet be that silly as it may,
I know for sure I'M always care
It's about time the President is-
sued a proclamation that a nation
half patriot and half chiseler can
A horse called Quorum won a
race at Jamaica the other day. This
will come as a surprise to most
race followers. They hadn't suppos-
ed that enough horses ran at. those
New York tracks to get a quorum
How about a code limiting the
labor of those football cheer lead-
"What's the matter?"
"Why, I wrote a long (lowing ar-
ticle on milk and the editor con-
It is a wise fool who can keep his
lack of wisdom to himself.
Love that laughs at locksmiths
never giggles at the plumber.
Poor relations wonder if the rich
one really has a poor memory.
Some men are like silver-plated
knives; they look bright, but are
Some of our girls do their sleigh-
ing in January and their slaying in
A girl has a young man twisted
around her finger when he circles
it with an engagement ring.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday. November 10, 1933
: : : : : : : : : : *+ *:- '' '' '' *' '' *
2\atou dgnagng Stslbtitt
Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI i-I
Founder and Director. Radio Byntgog of Amtrlca *;*
Sunday Mornings WIOD, Miami, Flomda I
So. 8 |
vou stand in awe at sundown to view the supreme work of art of
of the rising .suna master-piece by
* Vol. III. SUNDAY. NOVEMBER
T;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;. : : : : : : : : : : : : : > ? > ?
"The Jew,A Symbol of Individualism"
Scripture Reading, Deuteronomy, Chapter XIV, venae l and 2.
Lei us, for the moment, put aside the reference to being "above all the
ulty translation ol the Original Hebrew, -an objectionabli
phrase and one that Irritates the non-Jew and let us concern ourslevea
with the -peculiar" people. I believe that those who seek the cause
of much oi the hatred of the Jew will find it In the peculiarity to which
U Deuteronomist refers, a natural aversion on the part of the mass to
tng thai stands off apart and maintains Its own Individualism,
unyielding and unconforming, distinctive.
a local editorial writer, Truman T. Felt, who displays an under-
standing of and an Insight into the working of the human mind In both
it., normal and abnormal psychology, recently wrote an article from
which I quote. The writer, in discussing the fears oi the average person
which bind him to a middle path in life, says. "We can never be quite
sure of man.- superiority In the animal world so long as we judge other
species or genera by the standards ol man. but. if there Is one among
them thai lias broken the spell of Middles magic attraction, be it fish
or fowl, we hazard thai it will outdistance man In the course toward
farthest Objectives." Further on. he writes. "In every phase of life.
the same blind loyalty to the mean and the horror of extremes may be
found." In .science. Mr. Felt claims, an equal horror of extreme- exists.
He write.-. "... we know too well the clannish schools of thought among
them ithe scientists) and the persecution of those who first challenge
accepted law.-" But the greatest challenge to the cult of "Middle-Wor-
shippers, as he calls them, we find In the words of the author. "We
seek the mediocre through fear of extremesfear that we may mitsake
the worst for the best Wi cannot distinguish them readily, except as
something quite different from that to which we are accustomed, and it
ii a rare Individual Who is willing to be wholly wrong many times mere-
ly to b, found absolutely right once when his more sluggish fellows,
h up with him. He knows too well that he will be considered wrong
by the majority, whether he is or not. so long as he is different and that
lie probably will be denied many creature comforts by the all powerful
cult of the not-too-fat-and-not-too-thin for the rest of his natural life."
In this though! I find the germ for Jew-baiting that has existed in
all times. The mass is suspicious of one who will not assimilate, one who
will not conform to the accepted views, but. who tenaciously holds to his
OWn. The Jew i.- indeed a peculiar people. He would long sine- havi
ceased to be had he been satisfied with mediocrity and had he adopted
tin manners of the mass about him. It takes courage to die.-- differently
than the mode prescribes. It require.- strength of character for an ab- i
nomallj large man to walk the streets to be -tared at and to be pointed
out ak. It is indicative of backbone" for the midget to mingle I
with the average human being to be the recipient ol glances full of o :.-
tempt and ridicule. It also Is evidence of poor breeding in the ma.-.- for
them to single out individuals ol dress and manner, physique and thought.
as objei I :' and creatures to be shunned.
I recall er ot one man for wealth. Win n ...-kid why he so
atly wanted wealth, he replied. "That I might wear my old and com-
fortable clothes without fear ot being called poor.' but rather considered
a rich eccentrl But. Why should anyone fear to dress in comfort?
What rlghl lie mass to object to the individualism of any person or
uroup? Where would civilization be today were it not for the fearless
pathfinders who dared to venture in untrodden paths?
The Jew is peculiar. He is different. He is uncompromising. Yes. he
holds to the teachings of righteousness and justice He .-till worships the
Ji hovah who was good enough for the Christian world to adopt. He
studies the ancient lore which inspired Jesus and which the Christ
pa.-sed on to his disciples and to succeeding generations. Those teachings
must be beneficent to have merited such wide adoption. The Jew is pe-
culiar and canonical because he still prays in the languaee which Ji
used and in which he conversed with his disciples. I fail to see the
menace In such peculiarity. Let us reason it out.
Would mankind have been any better off. if. instead of holding to
the Faith of Abraham, the Israelites had assimilated the Ecyptian : ;
of idolatry and then would have passed them on through Christ? Would
civilization have advanced further if the Hebrews who entered Canaan
had adopted the worship of Baal and Moloch, and. then would have
passed those faiths on to the human race? How much happier would
man be today if. during the Babylonian exile, the Jews had succumbed
to the worship of Zoroaster and then, in turn, had civen a Christ to the
world who would ha\e preached the teachings of Zarathustra? Or. would
it have been better for the present seneration. if the Jews had not
battled the Hellenistic influences, and. having accepted the Greek Pan-
theon, had sent forth a Jesus to preach of Zeus and Venus, Apolli
Diana Instead of Jehovah and Moses. David and Isaiah?
What harm is there in be:
in- lar people as lone as the human weal is not menaced by the
ideas and practices? Will your esthetic taste be pleased to view all men
dressed in one uniform garb? Will ycur artistic eye be less jarred by the
vista of a scene of one uniform color? Do you suffer from altaphobia
and dread the sight of a mountain or a tall man? Must God remold the
earth to level hills and to fill in valleys that no peculiaritu i
Or. are you unaware that you enjoy individualism and that it i- the
peculiar and distinctive things that make your life interesting? You
applaud an actor for his individualism, his towerinc above medic
You enjoy the music of the accomplished artist because he is better than
the average. You stand enraptured before the painting of the master be-
cause he has not merely thrown colors together on canvass but because
he has portrayed something distinctive in his own inimitable style. And.
setting sun.or. at dawn.
Great Artist of the Universe.
Shake vourself of that fear of the extremes. Banish your dread oi m
the peculiar and the individualistic. Accept Life in its totality, and be p ^ ^^ Repairing
happy. ,. ,. ..
I am mindful of the fact that the theory of "rugged individualism ^
Is taboo at this period and that it Is frowned upon by those who call
themselves "better society." I have not spoken of Individualism In its
sense of egotism and in its anti-social practice of "I come first and the
devil take the rest of society." There is nothing in the teachings of the
Jew that recommends such an attitude. Where it is found in practice i
The Very Finest of Sole Leather
Immediate Attention in the (leane-t
and H' -i Shop in Miami
PrleM Kiirht Convenient Location
Wi Make Your Shoe" Look Like Ne
t N. E. Flfrt Street
is denounced by the Jew as well as by his neighbors. What I do wish tol|
condemn Is the tear, the groundless fear of anything Jusl because it is
different, and for no other reason or cause.
The Jew has suffered and still suffers as a result of hi.- being a
"peculiar people." In B measure, through the Radio Synagoe services. I
lifted the veil that the Christian may become familiar with us and
Judge of our peculiarities. Our aims are akin to yours because you drink
from the same spring. Our objectives for the good of mankind are simi-
lar, if not identical, for was not your torch kindled from ours?
It ill behooves us to quarrel over forms, mere external manifestations.
Let us rather contribute our own distinctive effort to attain the great
and ultimate coal.a race of men who live in harmony and in love and
who merit the designation of having been created in the image of God.
our Common Father;in that we shall be happy to conform.
Choice Fruits and Vegetables
Stand No. 1.
Roosevelt Curb Market I
X. E. 2nd Ave. and 14th St. i
Son Bean Bread
and other \euetablc bread*
(;ooi> health baking
21(5 W. Klaitler St. Phone 2-8511
1401 Washington Avenue, M. B.
The "Good Health" Kind
Hotel And Restaurant Equipment
GEORGE I.. DIXOX COMPANY
"The Home Thai Senice limit"
lino N. E. 2nd Avenue
We Pay 5o Interest
VINCENT R. BRICE. Manager.
105 N. E. First Ave.,
OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST
Our lish are the freshest Caught by our own bo.its dailv
If it is 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.
Friday. November 10, 1933
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
The Girls' Division of the Y. M.
H A. is sponsoring an informal lea
lor the parents to be s>ven at the
club house. S. W 16th Ave. and
5th St.. Sunday. November 19,
from 3 o'clock to 5 o'clock. Re-
ireshments will be served and a
musical program provided. The
public is cordially invited to attend.
More than fifteen tables of bridge
were In play 'a51 Wednesday at the
home of Mrs. A. E. Rosenthal for
the benefit of the Infant Welfare
Fund "1 the Senior Hadassah. De-
Hclous refreshments were served
and prizes were awarded for high
to Mesdames A. S. Fried-
Harry Orlln. Louis Zeientz
and Victor Mell.
A meeting of the Executive Board
ol the Junior Council of Jewish
Women will be held at the home
i| Miss Sylvia Dreisen Wednesday
evening, November 15th. when im-
portant business will be transacted
and plans for the coming dance of
the organization will be discussed.
The Maccabees have organized a
hoys band. Rosary Picciolo, solo
cornet ist for the Caesar La-
Monica band, who was recommend-
ed by Caesar LaMonica. is leader
and principle instructor. This band
.Mil be a permanent Institution and
i ach member will have careful in-
. .unions on the instrument he
A tin(c-year program of instruc-
and training has been plan-
tnd Sir Knight Picciolo will
add additional instructors as the
enrollment increases and the ne-
II any of our readers nave a boy
or girl, musically inclined to play
n band or string Instrument, they
will have an opportunity for the
join this boy'.'- band under
high class, able directors
: tractors; and their daugh-
become a member of the or-
a, At the present tune the
meeting at one o'clock Sat-
irday afternoon; the Junior Macca-
'durt at two-thirty, and the
tra at three, at the Scottish
Hiii Temple. N. W. North River
Drive and 3rd steet. The hour of
'lie band meeting may be changed
lor the convenience of some of the
i should the demand arise
tor a change of hours.
This band will be the best tnown
band in Miami or the State of
Florida, as a picture of the band
and leaders will be carried in a
uie which has an estimate of
500.000 readers. Thus is a Macca-
bee magazine, and A. M. Coffin.
State Manager of The Maccabees.
Stated that lie would see that there
nice write up in this maga-
zine at least every three months.
Arrangements have been made
whereby the cost to the pupil and
member of this band or orchestra
; very small indeed, as The Macca-
Bre carrying a very large part
f the load. Only a limited number
Will be taken, so don't wait if you
want your child to take advantage
f this opportunity.
Plans for the installation of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
Welfare Bureau to be held at Kap-
lan Hall Monday. November 20th.
will be announced in our next is-
sue. Mrs. Milton Weiner is chair-
man of the committee in charge of
know that she has returned to her
home from the Florida Sanitarium
where she has been confined for
the last two weeks.
Rev. and Mrs, B. Safer entertain-
ed recently with an open house in
honor of their son, Mr. Abraham
Safer, of Jacksonville and his
Mrs. B. J. Cohen was hostess at
a benefit bridge, sponsored by the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Congrega-
tion at her home last night.
The chicken chow mein supper,
sponsored by the Temple Sister-
hood of the Congregation Beth El,
which was held at Uie home of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Blattnor on Sunday
evening, was one of the biggest
successes of the season.
The Cut Rate Kosher Market
operated by Hyman Waldorf will
open for business at 237 N. W
Fifth street next Thursday. Novem-
ber 16th, with a scale of prices in
keeping with the economic condi-
tions of the day. Mr. Waldorf will terc.sted.
operate the business on the theory
that the Jewish people of the
Greater Miami area desire Kashei
meats at all times but want the
meats at prices in keeping with
present day conditions. In announc-
ing this policy, Mr. Waldorf said.
"I want to prove what I have al-
ways believed. I feel that If the
meats are priced right, the Jewish
people will buy Kosher meats, and
The Congregation Beth El will
conduct their Friday night services
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Solon
Klepper. A cordial invitation to at-
tend is extended to all who are in -
this Sunday evening, Nov. 12th,
with Mrs. M. Feldman and Mrs.
Abrahams as hostesses. Refresh-
ments will be served and a prize
given to each table.
Installation of officers of Con-
gregation Bnai Israel took place
Sunday evening. Rabbi A. S. Klein-
feld installed the officers: H. M.
Jacobs, president; J. Fuchs, vice-
president; H. Herman, treasurer,
and M. Benjamin, secretary; trus-
tees: Dave Rothblatt, chairman, A.
Sierkese. Ed Goldman, S. Fyvolent
and Frank Rabin. Rabbi Kleinfeld
gave a stirring address, and each
officer in turn expressed his plea-
sure in being able to serve the
Congregation. Sandwiches and re-
freshments were served during the
The social committee of Congre-
gation Bnai Israel, is giving a so-
cial and dance at the Congregation.
921 9th St. No., on Monday ece-
nlng, Nov. 20th.
The Judaic Council held their
regular meeting on Monday eve-
ning and plans are being made for
a Cake Sale.
The Young Maccabees had a
pretty Hallowe'en party which was
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Dave Rothblatt. 42nd St. So., with
Mrs. Rothblatt as hostess.
"Here's a picture of my husband
standing in front of a saloon."
"That's funny, I don't see your
Examines the picture' "Why the
big bum went in there again."
New and Factor? Rebuilt
Portables, W9.S0 to M0.00
B. VV I If AC K I K. Local Dealer
210 N. K. 2nd St. Phone 2-011.S
Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld's Armistice
sermon will be "Optimism and
Cheerfulness" for this Friday eve-
ning. Nov. 10th. 8 o'clock, at Con-
I propose to enable them to do this, j gregation Bnai Israel. 921 9th st, no.
without sacrificing quality or Kash-
Delaney & Beers
Kodak Kinixhinif and Enlarging
Commercial Work and llame Portrait.
50% Off on All Amateur Work
21J N. E. 4th St. Phone l-SIXft
FOR THE FINEST
CHOICE LIVE POULTRY
HENS, FRYERS, PULLETS,
And The Best
Florida Poultry and
Egg Co. "
WHOLESALE and RKTAII.
1225-27 W. FLagler Street
| Our "Egg-O-Scope"
j Is at your disposal to prove the
quality of our eggs.
rus." "My place will be open for
Inspection to all Rabbis and all citi-
zens who desire to assure them-
selves that every rule of Kashrus :-
strictly observed." As an openm;
feature customers will be given one
pound of ground meat free with
every dollar order. Kishkes, lungs,
etc., which are favorites of the
Jewish people will be given free ol
The Ladies Auxiliary and Aid
Society will hold their semi-month-
ly Card Party at the Congregation
-hex (1:1.1 ntld !>;(ln P. M.
Sunday 20c till 6:30 P. M.
Sun.-Mon., Nov. 12-13
Mr and Mrs. Lon Wolly and
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Shapiro motored
lo Tallahassee Sunday.
Mrs, Belle Hoffman has returned
from St. Petersburg, where she has
been attending the Florida State
Nurses Convention. Mrs. Hoffman
acted as chairman of the Private
Duly Section and was re-elected to
hold this position for another year.
The Synagog of the Congrega-
tion Ohev Sholem. is undergoing
extensive alterations which will
make it one of the most outstand-
ing and attractive synagogs in this
section. New floors are being laid
in the vestry rooms and the entire
synagog is being dedecorated. The
vestry rooms are being made over
into a social room where dances
will be held. It is the purpose of
the members to make this social
room a social meeting place for the
Jewish people in this section of the
state. Mr. Louis Wolly. who is in
charge of the alterations, deserves
special credit for his untiring ef-
The many friends of Mrs. Perry
M. Lichtenstein will be glad to
I.. (Pop) GERSON
Buver of all kinds of scrap
metal. We sell auto parts,
2141 X. W. SECOND AVENUE
Kevs Made While You Wait
R.L. (Bob) CARR
Safe. Gun and Lock Expert
ALL WORK GI'ARANTEEI)
211 N. E. 13th St. Phone 2-071K
Funeral I Ionic
IISI Washington Av.. Minmi llrnrh
Ice Cream Co.
2124 N. W. 7th Ave.
1100 W. I I:. -1. r St.
71.1 V W. .lllh SI.
Our Automatic and Automatic Hi certificates pro-
vide low coal term protection for five or ten years
and automatic conversion to a permanent plan cer-
tificate at the end of the term period without medi-
cal examination or certificate of good health.
if you have nol a Bufficienl amount of Insurance to
pay all of your debts in case of your death, and
leave your family comfortably provided for, and
are earning only a moderate safary or amount of
income, this policy will appeal to you. It has all the
advantages of any other policy in the forms of
One-fifth of the face amount of the certificate for
loss of one hand, one fool or Bighl of one eye. by
accident. This does not reduce the face amount of
Payment of refunds >dividends) after two years member-
In cash. (This option is automatic if no other option is
By leaving the refunds with the Society to accumulate at
the rate of interest earned by The Maccabees
Rate the first year, age 35, $12.10.
ROY H. Tl KSKR.'Prop.
1225 S. W. Blh St. Phone l-MM
A 20 per cent discount of every
bundle of 75 cents or more.
A. M. COFFIN, State Manager
226 Seybold Bldg.,
I would like to know more about your
Name ........................................ Age
THE JEWISH FLOR IDI AN
Friday. November 10. 1933
Formal dedication services for
the John W. Burke Funeral Home
will be held Sunday afternon, No-
vember 12th. beginning promptly at
4 p. m. at the home. 1512 West
Flagler st. Prominent members of
the clergy will officiate among
whom will be Rabbi Dr. Jacob H.
will be heard in a number of selec-
tions during the ceremonies. Mr.
Burke who is president of the
Burke Funeral Home has been in
the mortuary profession for nine
years, and is vice president and
manager of the King Funeral Home.
29 N. W. Third avenue, with which
he became associated two years
and eight months ago. follow-
ing the death of the late Frank
McGhan. then the owner of the
business. Previously he was em-
ployed as director of ambulance
service and assistant funeral direc-
tor by Mr. Median.
Mr. Burke is a graduate of the
American College of Embalming.
St. Louis. Mo, and holds an em-
balmer's and funeral directors li-
. -.id by the Missouri state
board of embalming.
PLAYISG AT the
Til AVE. THEATRE
John W. Burke
Kaplan of Temple Israel. Robert
H. Fennell. past president of the
Junior Chamber of Commerce, will
preside at the ceremonies.' The
Caesar La Monica String Ensemble
Mr and Mrs Harry Goldman of
St. Petersburg. Fla.. was the guest
of his sister and brother-in-law.
Mr and Mrs. Jacob Winner, of
Tampa, over the week-end.
Miss Rave Argintar has returned
to the city after having spent four
weeks in Atlanta and Newnan.
Ga. She has as her guest Miss Mil-
dred Lebos. of Atlanta. Ga.
Rabbi A Burger of Rodoph Sho-
lom Temple will speak on Armis-
tice at services at the Temple Fri-
day evening. Nov. 10. at 8 p. m
Mr and Mrs. Wm. Weber. 802
West Francis Ave.. have announc-
ed the engagement of their daugh-
Miss Minnie Cracowaner. whose
engagement to Mr. Irvin Salsbury
was anounced recently, was enter-
tained at a bridge party given bv
Miss Ruth Salsbury. sister of her
fiance, Wednesday evening, Nov. 1.
at the Floridian hotel.
Miss Elva Kensinger received the
prize for high score and Miss
Janice Mower and Muss Sadie Bill-
field won the cut prizes. Miss Cra-
cowaner was presented a gift. Miss
Salsbury was assisted by Mrs.
Daniel Cracowaner and Mrs. A.
Salsbury, mothers of the betrothed
couple, and Mrs. E. H. Steinberg'
aunt of the bride elect.
Miss Elva Kensinger entertained
recently at her residence, 2107
Southview Avenue, to honor Miss
Minnie Cracowaner, bride "lor-.
Miss Odls Wilson received hit,,,
scoer prize. Miss Mollie Bergman
the second high award, Miss Pe^y
Card, the cut prize and Miss Eil
Adelson the consolation. A salad
course was served.
Mrs. Lane will entertain in hono;
of Miss Cracowaner Thursda\
ning, November 9th.
The Ladies Auxiliary of Rodcp:-,
Sholom Temple will give a Rou-
manian Garden Party at the homes
of Mrs. J. Abramovitz and Mrs. H
Perlman, Sunday evening. Nov. 15
A very lovely program has been ar
ranged and Mrs. Chas. Markow;'.
is general chairman for the
assisted by Mesdames I. Lei'.man
H. Perlman, L. Gordon and I. Mm-
Sally Eilers in the Fox film, "Hold
Me Tight," her latest co-starring fea-
ture with James Dunn in the hading
ter. Miss Ruth Weber, to Mr.
Manuel Buchman. son oi Mr. and
Mrs. J. M Buchman. 5114 Central
Miss Weber was born in New
York city and came to Tamp.' as
a child, she is a graduate ot Hills-
borough high school.
Mr. Buchman. a native Tampa>i,
also received his education at
Hillsborough high school and Is
connected in business with his
Good paint is always worth more than you pay for Itregan
of how much that may be. The value of property protection cai
be gauged by the cosl oi the means employed.
In addition, paint Is the great beautlfier ot surfaces. Nothing
can take its place tor enhancing the appearance of any obje
which it is applied. When you paint, be sure to use
It is your guarantee of qualitya product that will stand the V
severest tests of weather and time and require the least amount ot
A Ask us about paints, varnishes, their use and moderate cost
Binswanger &l Co., Inc. 1
1212 N. E. 2nd Ave.Phone 2-8232
S. II. ROSKNDORF, Manager
^fl^tf^i^ ^sw F^W^ W <' believe that the Jens of Miami are entitled to
%J\J%JMJ r^ l_r?^ strirtly K0SHER MEATS at PRICES That ARE FAIR
and REASONABLE, and will make it our business to provide it at all times.
AN UNEXCELLED COMBINATION OF
HIGHEST QUALITY LOWEST PRICES ABSOLUTE KASHRUS
BEEF MBMMi VEAL
STEAKS u, 25( free,b L K. hk CHOPS CUTLETS ,,, 25(
BREAST OF BEEF 25l SiSEH BREAST -.........................20c
MIDDLECHUCK-^rCT 'ZZ,:,:ZlZ SHOULDER _,,,.. 25(
GROUND BEEF 18c f" SHOULDER m ,>m, ,, 18(
TONGUE ib 20c __ LIVER ,. 45(
HENS IB 24c-pori/ri*v-SPRINGERS 28c
PULLETS. FRYERS. HENS. SPRINGERS. BROILERS AND DUCKS. TURKEYS ON ORDER.
Thursday November 16di
CUT RATE KOSHER MARKET
237 N. >V. flfTI STREET
Kashrus I nder The Supervision of Local Rabbis