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:
AA00010090:00282

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
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Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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
Wl DO OU ***T ^^ **^
if*Jewish Ftaridlia in
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
Vol. 7N. 2!)
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. Jl'I.Y 2d. 1931
Price Five Cents
Jewish News
Around The
World
Denver Jews May March
From Synagogue t<> Polls
Denver Denver's orthodox Jews
want to cxi-n-i.se their fran-
ai the primary election "M
tember 11, the second day of
Rosh Hashanah, may march di-
from their synagogues 11
ilia and thus avoid violation
holiday. The polls close at
7:17 |>. in., and the holiday ends
unset, 6:16 p. m. Under Col-
law.- all persons in the poll-
ace before the closing hour
remain until they have voted.
|- believed this plan may be em-
ployed to prevent the disfranchise-
:: enl of some 5,000 Jewish citizens.
\\w YorkFollowing the pro-
of the .'(-wish Sabbath Alli-
that September 10, the date
i i fin the opening of the schools,
the first day of Rosh Hashanah.
Superintendent of Public Schools
Campbell has changed the opening
September 11, the sei ond
: the Jewish New Year. This
i --inn" has not satisfied the
ith Alliance, and a further
i I is to he made.
Says Cuba's Jews No! Safe From
Pogrom
Jewish Painter Says Hitler
Admitted Relative Was Jew
Warsaw Something of a sen-
''"II has been created In Ji
her. by the publication of 3
"iv by a Polish newspaper man
"in Lemberg that he had found
a Jewish house painter by the
name of Rudolph Fast, who claims
have been a member
painters' union in Austria to
which Adolf Hitler once be!
According to Fast, Hitler often
told him that he was a native of
Bohemia and that his grandfather
a Jew. Fast is also quoted
'- laying that in those days Hitler
Was not an anti-Semite, and was
'>'> friendly with Fast and other
Jewish members of the union.
American Ideals
and
The World War
.Miami to Stage Nazi Regime Cost
Jewish Pageant V/2 Billion Marks
Announcements
m 111........., 111 11.......j
New YorkCuba's 10,000 Jews
i a great danger, political
and economic, and arc not even
safe from the menace of pogroms,
ording to Joseph Goldrich, a
ader of communal activities in
Cuba for the past five years, who
just arrived in New York to
ce his permanent home hen-.
tioldrich declared that the plight
Cuban Jewry is aggravated bj
the fact that there is no one to
whom they can appeal for justice
no one to defend their rights.
He said that there has recently
formed a new Cuban political
. whose program aims to elim-
Jews from the political
imic affairs. This party.
inch explained, is waging a
paign of anti-Semitism as a
of which all Cuban factions
- made it a practice to blame
troubles on the Jews. Gold-
believes that Nazi agents in
are largely responsible for
rowth of prejudice against the
Not since the World War drew
t" a close on November 11, 1918,
have then been bo man;
of war and decay a int us
today. It is regrettable that truth
forces from our lips such an i
ance at this shrine. Within the
last year war clouds have I
over the Orient, parts of S itl
America and Europe. The arrows
of prejudice, tipped with thi
-mi "t greed fly from th<
hate iii many lands. Truly the
world has moved but little way
forward on the pathway of civ-
ilization since the World War.
And standing here in this
spot where is enshrined thi
and love, the homagi
fection of our
sion of countli made
upon the field of battle w<
filled with ae, re|
that men havi
tie from the lessons
Since 1918, in one part of the
world or another men have
tinued to wagi war upon the
lows. The-e contests run the
whole gamut of antipathies
tipathies which express then.
in barbaric cruelty. Quite fre-
quently a man's nationality, his
race or color is enough to invoke
bloodshed. The lung arm of per-
secution continues today to strike
down innocent men, women and
children because forsooth Go
fit to create them as they are.
One would think that the hor-
rors of the last great war would
have taught humanity that ffl
and hate, malice and envy are not
proper impulse- t Iir r.g I
settlement of differences. In an
attempt to settle matt by such
mean- and methods million-
millions -!eep in a 1 isand grave-
yards, the dead of a thousan
tlefields. While other thousa
maimed, m isl fa
life with
cause war was :i method
for settling dispute -. Even the
living bend thi
the huge burden '
war, burdi i

ency.
A:-. wnen
we viewed thi image and the
wreck
conflict we th
and action and thai II tinw
a larger measure
humai
n. But n
them-
d line
of th- The
ntaii
was
ost in the restricl iced upoi
,ted countries. An
. condition : 'vhi,'h-
making for world secur-
ity, has brought the world once
more to the verge of a great con-
flict. In truth, while the world
put aside the cannon and the ma-
chine gun on November 11, 1918,
(Continued on Page 6)
During the past week a tempo-
ommitt.....f Jewish citizens
ol the Greater Miami area met for
vising plans to
hi- to witness thi
renowned Jewish pageant, "The
: a Nation." Shown dur-
Jewish Hay last year at the
Century of Progress Fair in Chi-
. it impressed not only Jews
witnessed it, but attracted the
tion of the entire world. With
ecially written, the pag-
eant presented gives in vivid form
the history of the Jewish nation
birth until the present day.
its original showing, under
lirection of Meyer Weisgal, t
has been shown in shorter form in
many cities of the North, and has
the enthusiastic acclaim
of all. I- '-d through the
n di voted I
-. of -.he Palestine appi
The local committei will in-
Ji .-. ish and non-Jew-
to join the con.:
of having thi
n in Bayfront Park or
other suitable place during
n. Most of
xception of the
recruited from
t and will be
trained by some of the original
tors of thi tacle, accord-
if the committee.
It is believed that such a spec-
luring the height of
the winter season, will bring thou-
from surrounding states, who
itherwise not come here. It
led to enlist the aid of
;. and county author;"
help make the event an outstanding
m in the history of Florida.
N. R. A. Chief
Denounces Hitler
11 .. S. J Na-
Ri ,ery Administrator
the Hitler mas-
k end of June 30.
He si
"A few i Gel many,
urred which .-hocked
don't .-.now how they
iffecti ... they made me
sick- 1>ut phys-
and very actively sick. The
idea that adult, responsible men
can be taken from their homes.
ill, backs to
ieath is be-
-:on.
j nave :' that
in Ml KiCO during the Villa
. and amon gsemi-civilized
half drunk on
. ijuana, bul
thing should happen in a coun-
I cultun
comprehension."
.lohn.-oii explained that
he denonced Hitlerism as an indi-
vidual, that he was not speaking
for the Department of State or for
the government. But in this in-
stance, the National Recovery Ad-
ministrator spoke as an American
voicing the sentiments of most
. right-thinking Americans.
Basing its conclusion- on offi-
cial Nazi government figures, the
current (7th) issue of The Eco-
nomic Bulletin, official monthly or-
gan of the Non-Sectarian Anti-
Naz: League to Champion Human
Rights, compute- the cos! of the
Hitler regime to the German peo-
ai the staggering total of 1,-
500,000,000 gold marks. The Bul-
letir arrives at this figure as fol-
In January, 1933, when
Hitlei became chancellor, the gold
the Reichsbank amount-
ed to 960,000,000 mark.-. The lat-
c.-t statement of the Reichsbank
-hows the reserve to be only 7J.-
182,00(1 mark-. In the short space
of eighteen months the Nazis
squandered 887,518,000 gold mark-.
To this sum must be added 150,-
......00C acquired by the govern-
ment through the confiscation of
the property of "traitor.-," the
of tin- German
ii unions and the gold pay-
ments of the Russian government
. base of goods in the pre-
vious year.-. The gold reserve of
'the Reich-bank is now much small-
.cr than it was at the end of the
and even less than at the end
he inflation period in the fall
' o'. 1923.
The catastrophic conditions of
Germany's finan are causing the
Nazi.- grave apprehension as to
the means to be used in compen-
sating France for the Saar coal
mines in the event the plebiscite
iii that region should be in favor
Germany. The Vei eaty
Stipulates that payment must be
n ade in gold. The mines are
valued at between 180 and .'S00 mil-
lion gold marks.
A warning that the battle
against Hitlerism is far from be-
ing won, despite the difficulties
of the Nazi regime, and that any
tion of the boycott activities
just when their cumulative effects
are beginning to tell forcibly
lid be disastrous is sounded by
Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver, first
vice-president of the Non-S
rian Anti-Nazi League, in the cur-
(same) issue of the league's
ial ii gan, The Ei nomic Bul-
I"'.i Jewish ," D
ires is in the lasl three or
been filled with over-
optimism about the imminent col-
-i- of the Hitler regime. I W
it .- But I am afraid that
the wish is father of
light. A cool survey must
: one to the .-.on that
while the Nazi regime is in seri-
ous difficulties it does not face
immediate collapse. It has still
financial resources to
draw upon and while there
derable criticism and grum-
bling within Germany, it has such
a itranglehold upon the
n that its grip will not be
11 adily broken.
"In the meantime the Jewish
be lulled into a fa
f optimism and relax their
- nsive boycott activities. That
would be disastrous. The cumu-
e effects of the boycott are
just now beginning to tell forcibly.
If the boycott could be intensified
throughout the world in the next
MS month- the forces of resistance
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
(Conservative)
139 N. W. Third Ave.
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi
Service.- begin at 6:30 tonight.
Saturday morning services begin at
8:30. Mincha services begin at
6:30 p. m., followed by the Maariv
service. Tisha B'Aav services be-
gin at 8 p. m. and Sunday at 8:30
a. m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth St.
DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN, Rabbi
Brief servici will be held tonight
at 8 p. m. There will be no sermon.
This will be continued throughout
the mmmer during the absence of
Rabbi Kaplan with a Lay member
in charge. Services are held in the
main auditorium.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi
Services begin tonight at 6:30.
Saturday morning services begin at
'.' o'clock. Mincha services at 6:30
p. m., followed by the Maariv
service. Tisha B'Aav services Sat-
urday at 8 p. m. and Sunday morn-
ing at :< a. m.
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
311 Washington A\e., Miami Beach
DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM, Rabbi
Services begin tonight at 6:30.
Tomorrow morning services begin
at 8:30. Cantor Schlachman will
chant the services. Mincha services
begin at 6:30 p. m., with Maariv
following. Ti.-ha B'Aav services at
8 I), m. and Sunday morning at
8:30 a. m.
Wilcox to
Speak Here
gressman J. Mark Wilcox,
vacationing in North Caro-
line, pted the invitation of
Miami Woman's club to be
principal speaker at the Miami
birthday luncheon and reception of
the club We,Inc.,lay, July 25, it
ann unced by Mrs. T. T. Stev-
en-, program chairman. Congress-
man Wilcox probably will be ac-
companied by Mrs. Wilcox. They
Will be honor- at u recep-
at the Miami Woman's club
eding the luncheon. The con-
in will discuss Chapman
I Id and its relation to the na-
tional air defense program of the
nation. His address will be on-
several of the birth
ervance program now being
ped.
against Hitlerism in Germany will
-trengthened and the doom of
Hitlerism may be sealed. At the
lent moment the battle is far
from being won. There has been
-absolutely no change in the offi-
cipl Nazi attitude toward the Jews
i in Germany."
l-
r-
ia
.f
id
'


Page Two
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Friday, July 20, 1934


. *



'.
I
I
. wh< Ti wi nt ..:.
-
Mr. Myer F: j i it<
n of
Peninsula fa-
ille, Fia.
He will return the early part of
-

T;w;sh Orthodox
g pi T.-er: : rr.-
r, is confined i
ill >f illnt --
B
yestei .- fron trii : Atla

M K i m-
skii Miss M
.
friend' a
-
Mrs. J
an
r
'- I
' -
trad s, with a ret rd of more
than tw< nty-f .
:ust m<:- the Greater
area, ani ino
N- .v York D'.
*.:'- offices at 218 11th
ngage
ir :-- j- n business. He
ippj i furn it it
with at ..- : has adopted as
g N job 1 i
- f.g Of
it im| rtant build-
ngi ..- I homes in i
a rk t Mr N- ham.
a
phi eet
ing t -- V ill t .'' : Hi

Re] :" fa
.
. nd in-
to 1< .. grai :.'
the out-
g sea-
Mi Mm
-

! St
Mrs -

Burdinos

Knee Hite
S to ckings
Cooler!
.Newer!
89c
I'air
j -
- .
Hit .''
thai
In A
-had : misty
-TRfFT FLO
Hampton Inn, Cashier?, N. C,
they will spend several
!:. ira Meyer, another
daughter, is at Eagles Nest Camp,

An important meeting of the
Sister! : f Chesed Shel Emea
anil be held next Wednesday, July
21 at 2 p. m. in Beth David Tal-
n o ; T run. All members are urged
a: tend.
Mr. I. L. Mintzer. prominent
worker, Is recovering
:'r m an illness which confined him
it home for the pa.-t -
-.-.

S M. Machtei will offi
. Brii Milah of the son
:' Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Kanner at
v. | ital this morn-
ing. Mr.-. Kanner is the former

I
r, 0. E. S., will en-
- and past ma-
... ter at a beach
evei ng, July -,;.
at llth st.
M B

July -';. mes-
km Fannie 1
ird partj foi
nefit of 1 lit; Club of
E. S., at the
: 1271
This
f a series
. f
-
it
.
-

I lied 1
las: Tuesda;
ifeteria. 3:
Tues
. 2
.
"...
-
\-- al

I n

'
F. Xoi r -.
M M ..- .
!
P.
Mrs. Ida S Mrs. o
R '' Thi pul s urg
*
I
.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pallott an I
sn.- left for a trip by motor to
Springfield, Mass., last week and
will return in about a month.

I Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion will entertain its mi
friends at one of its regular bi-
weekly caul parties next Tuesday
evening, July 24, at the home of
Mrs. William Cleln, 1860 S. W.
4th st. Prizes will be awarded for
high .-(ok- and refreshments will
rved. Mrs. Clein will be the
hostess and all are invited to at-
tend.

Mrs. 11. S. Jacobs and daughter
of Atlanta, C,a., are the house
guest- of her sister and brother-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. William Clein.
They will remain here about a
month.
*
Mrs. a. Daum left this week to
ipend Borne time in Hendersonville,
N. C.

Mr. and Mr-. Aaron Kanner are
receiving congratulations on the
birth of a baby boy at the Vic-
toria hospital last Friday. The
Bris will be an event of this after-
*
To raise funds for the painting
and redecorating of Beth David
Talmud Torah the organ
and it: i hood will sponsor a
dance and entertainment at Car-
ter' Pier, Miami Beach. on
VV'edni -da- \ t 1, be-
ginning al B:30 o'clock. \
-how has been arranged. The
public is invited to attend.
Thi nd of a lei iei of
ired by the Junior Coun
Jewish Women was hel.l last
day night at the Coral I
Country Club. Nat William
master of ceremonies, Winni
the dance contest for thi
were: Nat Kuper and partner
prize; Abe Shonfeld and partner,
second prize, and Leonard B
Won!, third prla
third in this series of dance- will
be held shortly.

Mi-- Mildred Dreisen il chair-
man of the monthly meet ni
Junior Council of Jewish W
which will be held at the A
hotel on Tuesday evening, J .
on the mezzanine floor. All
her- are urged to attend a- B
ting program will !..
At the last meet
the organization the Council de-
cided t : : ate it h the -
Council of Ji ish Women I
lish scholarships for a
. rl at the Univi -
Miami, and three scholar
girls tool.

Al a Wl II ...tended mi
the Ladies' Auxiliary of thi
ish Welfare Bureau, held at
Mark St n ast Monday,
tan: busini -- N'o
furthei gs will bi
..: thi High Hoi} Days,
11 .,er.

Mr. Hai ry B in
for Montreal, i
the marriaj
Theodore I
The Third Reich in Caricature
\ lied
u
I Frei
Foreword by Heinrich .Mann
irly in
un .
Sim] is \ I
I he Cost, Including Three-Color Wrapper......40c
Addri -,,_
SIMPLICUS VERLAG
X-Zizkova IC. Prague, Czechoslovakia
THANKS
W Like thi- mean- ol \
wing our sincere thank-
to our man] friends for the
man; courtesies shown u.
and kindnesses extended dur-
ur recent bereavement.
in the loss of our son and
brother, Albert Apte.
I1IK \IMK FAMII \.
THE LELANDE-DAVIS HOTEL
ATLANTIC I ITNs NEWEST AND FINEST JEWISH HO
Massachuaetts Vvenue and Beach(Opposite Heini Pier)
I'll I \in LAWSEXCELLENT POODMODERATE RATES
Cheerful Rooms and Baths Sun Dock
J. Gl \sii;. .i. APPLEBAUM. Manas
(Formerlj of the \. Da> 1!
Ml SIC DANCING ENTERTAINMENT


^ALJMAN^SHOTEL,,
fA
' n ......
IS
All B|
deraU ,-ates. Open all i


Kri.lay. -July 20, 11)34
I UK JEWISH FI.OKIDIAN
THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
Page Three
ITIII.1SIIF.D EVERY FRIDAY
by the
icwIBH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
Miami. Florida Phone 2-1 l:i
EDITORIAL OFFICES)
621 S. W. I^th Avenur PkMN 2-11H3
.1. LOUIS 8HOCHET, Editor
FRED i* SHOCHET, ClrcalatlM Manager
(AMOK BORIS SCHLACHMAN,
Field Representative
u iccond rln.-..- matter July 4.
the l'.>r.t Office t Miami. Florida,
let ( March :i. in?'.'.
WEST PALM BEACH
SAMUEL SCHUTZER
Kepresenl alive
ST. PETERSBURG
MRS. MAE BF.NJAMIN
Representative
ORLANDO
[RENE BRAVERMAN
Representative
TAMPA, FLA.
MRS. M. II. KISLER
Representative
M BSCRU'TION
til Munlhl
im Year
Sl.au
I2.M
Vol. 7No. 29
FRIDAY, JULY 2(1. 1934
O 6
Are We Our Own
"nil hie qualifications that will
count." When Jews were ap-
Proai hed, the answer in seventy.
livi' i I the instance wa :
"We donl think a Jew should
run." "You know the time is not
opportune for a Jew to run." No
question of qualification, no ques-
tion of the man' intelligence and
knowledge of ; problems,
,,UI a simple and all-embracing
condemnation of every Jew.
1' ... these actions
this reprehensible conduct I
no! Ji wish. If anything, il is UN-
JEWISH and contrary to every
precept of Jewish faith and belief.
These should not be. We can elim-
inati these attitudes ami prac-
lt ip i" the intelligent,
incere and honest Jewish citizenry
community of ours to oblit
erate and eradicate these false and
unworthj conceptions which cause
ei to act against brother.
IT CAN AND WILL BE DOM..
of Bradenton, were Cantor Boris
Schlachman of Miami, who ren-
dered a number of vocal selec-
tions; Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld and
a number of other guests from St.
Petersburg. Rabbi Kleinfeld spoke
eloquently on the explanation of
the occasion. An elaborate buffet
liini 'n was served.
Ill.......IHIIIIIIII......M
The
Miss Annabelle Jacobs of Palm
Beach, Fla., is visiting her par-
1 nts, Mr. and Mrs. II. M. Jacobs.
Rabbi and Mrs. A. S. Kleinfeld
and sun, Frank, were the guests
last Sunday of Mr. and Mrs, I..
Gordon of Tampa.
Enemies?
throughout the world were
pothei shocked to read of the
of M. Yamandi, former
r nf the cabinet of Rouma-
nia during the regime of Premier
Cusza, before a Jewish meeting at
oya. He charged that he
had in his possession documentary
that rich Roumanian Jews
ie financial backers and sup-
if the notorious an
organization, the "Iron
Known as a man of in-
. and responsibility, great
i- i- given tIn se charges,
M. Yamandi was respon-
>r the government's suppres-
the "Iron Guard's" activ-
Igainst the Jews.
I be that our own Jew.- are
111 worst enemies? A brief glance
own local contemporaneous
may shed some light on
11 lion.
Of our local hotels, owned
ami operated by Jews, have given
non-Jewish advertising agen-
nstructions that they were
nt to advertise in ANY Jewish
(No, it does not affect
h Floridian, because the
ns referred to would be
Riven to northern publications
Yet, in each of the cases
I to, ninety-five per cent of
trons are Jews. And it is
1,1.........1 that one of our ho-
irrying large and distinctive
advertising on billboards and else
win re for "Gentiles Only." is
owned by a Jew.
W"e have the further fact that'
he recent election for coun- [
citor, when there was talk
Jewish attorney would be 1
ted as one of the assistants in
tin office, immediately then' began
> movement amonK our own Jews
'" '1' feat this possibility. Not be-
cause of anything else, hut the
set that the prospective appointee
Jew.
When recently a prospective can-
lidate for the city commission, a
Beilis
M< nachem Mendel Beilis died
her day, a poor and forgol -
ten man il 1 it and pi'
citj of New York. Twenty-one
ycai ago he had been propelled
into the spotlight .1- the central
iii an alleged blood ritual
trial ai Kieff. It i- not exai
and to -ay that the Beilis trial is
perhaps a- well known to world
j Jewrj as the Dreyfus case. It
I'm u- d attention on the medieval
anti-Semitic activities in Czarist
R and marked a turning point
era! I; was the last ritual
murder charge which hail the of-
1 ;.! ba 'king of the government.
I: is true that in this historic trial
Mendel Beilis, the man. was mere-
ly incidental. He was the symbol
of the innocent Jew persecuted
ruthlessly bj a government-con-
istice bent on supplying
new calumnies for the anti-Semitic
uf Russia.
But .iust as the Russia of the
Beilis case belongs to a past which
i- almost blotted out from our
mi mory, Mendel Beilis, too, com-
pltttlj faded OUt of the picture.
He wa an honest man who had
: life of a factors
.man. The sudden spotlight
and the reluctant change in his
of living were too much for
him For a time he lived in Pal-
estine; later he migrated to this
country. And hi re he was made
aythina of irresponsible per-
sons who tried tn cash in on his
internationally known name.
1 iM died a 1.....r and disillu-
sioned man. May he rest in peace.
Mi.-s Betty Loebel, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. David Loebel, left
for New York City last Sunday,
visiting her aunt. Mr.-. Ida Mei-
-hen, and her many friends. From
there she wlill go to Brockton,
Ma .. tu be the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. A. Five and family.
West Palm Beach
Notes
Herman Gold, president of Beth
El Congregation and prominent
communal worker here, was seri-
ously injured in an auto accident
last Monday while traveling from
Pahokee to West Palm Beach in
the car of Bob Harrison, brother
of the chief nf police of I'ahokee.
The auto skidded while between
Belle (ilade and Twenty Mile
Bend and, turning over, plunged
into the canal. Polk County, a
negro employee, who was in the
car, averted what would have been
.1 fatal accident by his single-hand-
edly rescuing both passengers from
the car and then running for first
aid. Mr, Gold regained conscious-
about six hours after the ac-
cident and is new at his home un-
der the care of physicians, who
pronounce him out of danger, Mr.
Gold's family is now in New York
on a vacation.
GLOOM
CHASER
,1111.....111111111.............111111111111............................""".................""."
The- smile of adversity is rather
icy.
It's always to a man's credit to
pay cash.
Sometimes woman's dimples
make dents in a man's heart.
All things are of a temporal \
nature, so what's the use- of wor-
rying
IT?
"The doctor told her she must
walk after each meal," say- wil
low-y Winnie, "so now she dines
at the cafeterias."
Must men believe in the honesty
of their fellow men until after
they have indorsed a few not
their friend-.
Time may be money, but no bar-
ber is willing to accept BS payment
I'm- the- shave the time a man
wastes while awaiting his turn.
If North Dakota's winter cap-
ital is to be Leavenworth, the in-
terests may have to cast about for
good reliable convicts for their
lobbying.
Mr. anil Mrs. Tom Smith have
as their guest Mrs. Be.-sie Si rota
1.1' Philadelphia, a sister of Mr.
Smith. She will remain here for
several weeks.
Mrs. s. Goldberg was hostess at
her home Sunday night at a card
party I'm- the benefit of Beth El
Sisterh.....I. Prizes were awarded
fur high scores and refreshments
were served.
It is the little things that brine;
content;
Ihe first bright star that dots the
firmament;
The peace that come- tu quiet
Watching eye.-.
As night unfolds the glory of the
skies;
A yellow primrose bending low
with bloom;
An amber firelight in a darkened
room;
The graceful movement of a lone
bird's flight,
Into the purpling shadows of the
night.
The fragrant petals uf a wild rose
blown,
A dear one's hand held closely in
our own.
The blessings of contentment lin-
ger where
There's love and humble faith and
prayer.
St. Petersburg
Notes
Friday evening
ieing continued
hroughoul ;h<' summer at Congre-
gation B'nai Israel, 921 9th St., N.,
with Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld in
charge.
Services every
| g ,,'cluck are
t
1 he local Palm Beach lodge of
B'nai Brith held an important
meeting Monday night, eluring
which plans uf tin organizations
fur active work were acted on.
The Misses Jennie and Mathilda
Greenberg of .Newark. X. J., for-
mer residents of this city, are vis-
iting their si.-ter and brother-in-
law. Mr. and -Mrs. T. Simon.
Husband Now don't forget me,
pot!
Wife (off for beachAs if I
could, Jack! The surf at night
sounds just like you snoring!
Many a man who toots his own
horn imagines that he is the whole
band.
What the self-made man needs
is a wife- who is capable of polish-
ing the' rough edges.
A Dallas, Texas, girl who began
her acquaintance with a traffic of-
ficer when he handed her a ticket
fur speeding has just married him.
A woman never forgets an injury
like that.
A mellow drunk wa- swaying in
a Pullman smoker when another
one weaved up to him and stared
at him.
"My fieri," -aid No. I, "you've
been drinking; in fac', you're
drunk."
"I know it." saiel No, 2. "but so're
you."
"But," .-aiei No. 1. "I got rea-
son. S'my birthday."
"Is zat so?" burbled No. 2. "S"
coincidence S'my birthday."
"But," No. 1 bore down, "I e;e>t
more excuse'n you have'. When I
was born ( 1 only weighed four
pounds."
No. 2 wa- aghast. In amaze-
ment he asked;
"Only four poun's? Gosh. Did
yeiu live'.'"
"Did I live?" No. I gloated.
"Boy, you iiught to see me now."
I'el rather be happy than noble,
I'll rather be gifted than g.....I.
I'd rather do things that I shouldn't
Instead of the things that I
-Imuld.
I'd much rather read than do
elishi'S
I like to turn night into day
1 don't care who thinks that I'm
crazy,
So long as you like me' this way.
You find no saxophonists in
prison, says a jazz, maestro in their
behalf. The- trenel in penology, We
believe, i.- away from medieval
cruelties.
Music, -ays John F.rskino, is the'
only language in which one' cannot
say a mean or sarcastic thing. We
have known trombones, though,
with nasty laughs.
Cantor Boris Schlachman .-pent
the week-end in this city, on his
and pleasure trip through
l.a.-, Friday evening he-
ook part in the services along
with Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld, which
wa- very enjoyable to the wor-
. rs.
Mrs. A. Carney and son, Milton,
0f Nashville, Tenn., are visiting
Mrs. Carney's parents. Rev. and
T..... Smith attended the bakers'
conference in Miami last week. He
wa- accompanied by Ben Wax of
this city.
.bines Remember, it was Eve
who tempted Adam to eat tin
apple!
Mrs. Jones Well, she probably
thought the way tu the brute's
heart was through his stomach!
-on, Richard, returned from a visit
to Atlanta.
A Glasgow teacher was examin-
ing a class in Scripture.
"NOW, buys," he said, "suppus-
ing I saw a man beating a elonkey
and .-tupped him. what virtue
would my action show'."'
"Brotherly love, sir." a bright
pupil replied.
Mr. anil Mrs. Joe H. Lesser re-
turned from a three weeks' visit to
their former henne in Rome, Ga.
Mr. ami Mrs. Jack Kapner are
receiving congratulations on the
birth of a baby daughter at the
local hospital last week.
Due to illness, Mr. Sam Seller
was forced to postpone his trip
in New York.
Prominent ami intelligent comma-!Mrs. J. Newman of this city.
"al Worker, approached several of;......
Miami', most prominent non-Jews; Mr. and Mrs. Louts Milleroi
*ith the query: "Can a Jew I- Bradenton, Fla., observed the Brts
J'ected t the city commission of Milan of their new-bo,,, son, Ely
M'mi?- the answer in every in- Edward, las. Thursday, July 1-.
Mr. ami Mrs. I.e.uis Davidson,
accompanied by their daughters,
Beatrice and Estelle, and Mrs. B.
Samuels, left by alltu fur New
York. They will return the latter
part of next month.
Mr. Daw Peldman is away on,
a combined business anil pleasure
trip and will return the latter part
of the month.
was, "Of ceiurse. a man's
a,th Will not count; it is the man
1 Bradenton. Among the many
quests, including the officialdom
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sneider and
Mrs. M. Schrebnick and her son,
Joseph, visited Miami last Tues-
day. The Misses Esther anil Fan-
nj Schrebnick left for a visit to
relatives and friends in Detroit,
.Mich., on Tuesday morning
Harold Schutzer, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Schutzer, West Palm
Beach representative of the Jew-
ish Floridian, is a visitor to Miami,
win re he will remain for a short
time.
Yiddish and Hebrew Barred in
Signs in l.atxia
Riga All signs, advertisements
and announcements appearing in
Latvia must henceforth lie written
only in the Lettish language, the
new Fascist regime lias ordered.
The rule is so stringent that even
the wind "kosher" is prohibited.
Newspaper- published in lan-
guages other than Lettish cannot
publish advertisements in any
tongue but Lettish. At the same
time a number of Jewish teachers
in Jewish schools have been dis-
missed by the government on the
ground that they are' radicals. The
authorities alsei ordered that re-
ligious instruction be given in all
schools, which maens that students
in Jewishc secular schools will have
to pray twice daily.
1
1-
r-
ia
.f
id
'



Page Four
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, July 20, l..;i
. *
I

Itatoo #yiuuuu\ bulletin
Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTE1
I i ler and Director, Radio SynagoK of America
SUNDAY MORNINGS VVIOD, MIAMI. FLORIDA
Vol. IV.
SIM)AV. .11 I.Y 15, 1934
N>. 31
Life's Battles; FourFamily Problems
Scripture Reading, Deut., Chapter XXI, Verses 15, 18-21, Inclusive
The juxtaposition of the foregoing verses tht account of the stub-
born and rebellious .-"ii following immediately upon the heels of the
reference to a hated wife, has led the rabbis of the Talmudic period t<>
infer that a home wherein father and mother arc not bound by love,
where discord has replaced harmony and love, will breed Btubborn and
rebellious children. The agi have gone even further in their anal-
ysis of the true marriage bonds. They have stated that "He who
marries for money, his children shall be a curse to him." implying
they will not be the sort on takes pride in having.
\ we study, today, the fourth in the series of sermons on "Life's
-." we shall discuss "Family Problems." These problems will
deal with the most vital of the battles one fights in life, for "the family
is the backbone of society, of thi Nat >n."
Before entering into th< subject of the family, we ghould consider
eei lain phenomena of the pre-nuptial -tat.. Love has been given a
the cause for many suicides. Yes and for some murder-. These la-
te' have been termed "crii.....>f passion." They have been attributed
to an unbalanced mind. But, thi tion which results from
an unrequited love is equally the result of an abnormal state of mind.
A young man or woman who sei in self-annihilation tin- only wa>
out of an unhappy courtship or love affair is a Blav< to self-pity and is
possessed of an unhealthy selfishness. Oni lieves that he must have
only this woman as his wife. When she refu es, to be
he only compel That is foolish. You might as logically com
t he suit iuI he cut ol steak,
that you desire i- beyond youi reach. Patience may ultimately bring
it to you. or, in due time, you may find one equally desirable nay.
even more to your liking. To centei all your emotions in. to hang all
of life's interest on one person or one object is to fail to appreciate tie-
fullness of life. The beauty of a I lies not confined in the re-
flection of light from only one if it- facets, !mt in the criss-cross of
reflected rays from all its many facets.
A pain still greater than thai of an unrequited love during court-
ship is the disappointment and the one's
husband or wife unfaithful or unbearable as n. The heavens
ar to tumble down over one's head. Life, for the moment, seem-
'active, heath crook- a beckoning finger. Hut why'.' Aii
there no remedies for the situation? Are there no other r.
I1 not life offer joy- before the marriage? ''an .t hold
forth no further attractions? I; i- I to commit suicide. Take
the necessarj lega the painful situation, and carry
on with life. Surely, one who has inflated >uch pain.- upon you does
not deserve that you should sacrifice your life for him or her. Don't
do it.
Now, to return to our subject. The family i- the backbone of the
S'atiol luse it rear- the children who will carry on the
traditions of tin- Nation. The re-pon- good citizenship,
therefore, n ts upon the parents and upon the home atmosphere.
Where love is absent from a home, where father and mother are at
lagger's edge, the future criminal- are bred. Despite the fact that
some social workei ntend 'hat in on reveals that broken
homes have given forth many juvenile criminals, I believe that it was
not go much ti.' ol separation or divorce of thi' parents which con-
tributed to the juvenile delinquency a- it was the home environment
which led to the final breach.
The rabbis have ruled that a stubborn ami rebellious son. who.
by law. merits stoning, innocent of guilt if his parent- are mis-
mated or are crippled, or arc unequal in height, vision oi voice. That
sounds strange until we study it can fully. Suppose that one |
Is near-sighted and the other is far-sighted taken figuratively, ii
mean- that one parent sees only the immediate results of any act. thi
other -co- the remote consequences and. in advising tin child, the
parents, guided by their own views, h other. The ch Id
h ilden d.
Where parents are unequal in height we find one who looks a
lofty ideal.-, and the other who sees the mundane matter- only. When
we encounter inequality in voice we have a case win re the father may
-cold, in harsh and stern language, and tin mothi 'tie- with plead-
rig, thu- weakening thi father's corrective *tej
The reference to crippled parent.-, mentioning the blind, the
deaf and the lame, as a mitigating circumstance which excuses delin-
quency in the child, teaches US that very often a friend -ays to a par-
ent. "Do you gee with whom your child associates? Look, then you
see him with a bad companion." And the parent is too "blind" to gee
the situation. Or a neighbor may -ay. "Have you heard the rumor-
about town about your .-on'- action-, about your daghter's carryings-
on?" And the parent appears unconcerned, figuratively "deaf" to
these rumor-. Then we have the case of the warning to a parent.
"Go to such-and-such a place. You'll find your child there engaged in
doing something improper." Does the parent go? No. He act.- a-
one "lame." Under such conditions, with improper guidance, can one
blame the child'.' I.- he to he punished for hi- lack of parental disci-
pline, or proper home atmosphere?
An abusive, bullying father, or a shrewish, violent mother can
ruin the live- of any number of children. Such home- furnish U
the majority of cases for our juvenile courts, and. later, for our
criminal court.-. A home in which the child hears bis parents accuse
each other of wrongs, where he witnesses Strife, oral or physical, i-
not conducivi to the best citizenship. Parents should maintain a
home in love, peace and harmony, or they should disband the home.
If the presence of one id" the parents i.- the proverbial "red flag in
front of the bull" in the eyes of the other, arousing him or her to fur;
and outbursts of violence, then they should part. For theier own
Bakes and for the welfare of the children all will be benefited and
Society mo-t Of all. The home should live up to it- deal a- "the back-
hone id' the Nation."
During my yea,- in charge of religious schools Sunday schools
and other youth groups, I could quite accurately judge of the horn,
environment of children, solely by their conduct in the cla.-rooin o,
lubroom. The breed of the parents was plainly branded on llu
child.
Rose Trumbull has addressed thei words to parents, about
THE BREED OF MEN
You talk of your breed of cattle, and plan for a higher itrain,
you double the food of the pasture, you heap up the measure oi grain;
1 draw on the nation to better the ham and pen.
But what an- you doing, my brothers, to hater the breed oi men.
You boast of your Morgans and lie, : Is, of the worth of a calf or
a colt.
And scoff at the scrub and the mongrel, a- worthy a fool or a dolt;
You mention the points of your roadster with many a "wherefore
and "when."
Hut. ah. are you conning, my brothers, the worth of the children of
nun V
You talk of your roan-colored filly, your heifer >> shapely and -leek,
No place -hall hi filled in your stanchions by stock that's unworthy
or weak.
Hut what of the stock of your household? Have they wandered be-
yond your ken'.'
lib. what is revealed in the round-up that brand- 'he daughters id' men'.'
And what of your hoy'.' Have you measured hi- need- for a growing
year?
Doi your mark, as his -ii. in his features mean less than your brand
on a .-leer'.'
Thoroughbred that is your watchword, foi -table and pasture and pin,
llu; wiiat i.- your word for the horn -uad'.' Answer, you breeders
of men!
Do You Owe the Radio Synagog
a Debt ? ?
NO ? ? WELL, LET'S SEE!
If your ihilil had wandered from home, had
gotten lost, and we hail found him, had taken him
in. had given him food, lodging and medical care,
until you had located himwouldn't you expect to
pay the monies we had expended on your child'.'
It's trueyou did not ask us In d<> ii. You did
not order it. You made no contract. Hut. you owe
us a debt. All that you can question is the amount
of our hill. It should not be exorbitant.
For more than two and one-half years The Radio
Synagog has rendered you a service. It has given
you inspiration. It has afforded you protection
through creating a better understanding ol' Juda-
ism and Jews. Il has earned respect lor you as a
lew. It has taught the non-Jew. It has brought
him solace and religious inspiration. It has ce-
mented the bonds of fellowship and better citizen-
ship.
NowDo you owe it a debt? Write your own
amount.
Till: RADIO SYNAGOG IS ENTITLED TO
SUPPORT
IT MERITS YOUR FINANCIAL All)
.Mail Your Check Now to
THE RADIO SYNAGOG
STATION WIOI)
Herald Building
Miami. Florida
RADIO SYNAGOf;
Rabbi s. M. Machtei, founder
and director of the Radio Synagog
will preach over station WIOD it
nine o'clock on Sunday morning on
Life's Battles; Five Financial
Problems." In addition to
mon there will he prayer-, inUsjl%
scripture reading and a q i
box.
Carnera-Baer Fight Film stir>
Anti-Semitism in Rome
Rome The first showing hen-
of the film of the Carnera-Baer
fight in New York gave rise to
anti-Semitic demonstration.- in va-
rious moving picture
Scene- Bhowing Baer w
his Italian opponent were
with shouts of "Down with the
.leu-!"
.......IIIIMMI.....'Ill...........{ I
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;
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New Jersey Avenue, Near itcach
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Offering Fine Accommodation*
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w M.MALAMUTMAX


, July 20, 1984
At the
MOVIES
[I,,, sensation* i a rapid,
king cross-country trip will be
In the audiences at the Tivoli
,.. when "Fugitive Lovers,"
Hetro-Goldwyn-Mayer melo-
ns plays next Sunday and
(day-
addition to authentic scenes
from a great Greyhound bus
I actually sped from New York
Hollywood, the audience will
thi most daring prison
pk and thrilling man-hunt ever
tned.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Five
Tampa Notes
Miss Millie Silverman enter-
tained ai a dinner Saturday eve-
ning at 6:30 o'clock to honor her
cousin, Miss Ray,. Argintar, bride-
elect. The guestB were enter-
tained at the Cameo Tea Room and
there were twelve guests present.
Miss Helen Aronovitz, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. II. Aronovitz, was
the guest of honor at an informal
shipwreck dance given by the M.
I. M. club recently at her bom-.
About li", guests were present.
ovitz's mother, Mrs. I. Silverman.
Mis< Mollie Bergman has left
on a visit t Jacksonville Bea< h
with friends.
Miss Raye Argintar, whose mar-
riage to Mr. Sidney Jacobs of At-
lanta, Ga., will be an event of July
25 at the residence of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mr-. Max Ar-
gintar, was complimented at a
shower by Miss Pauline Leibovitz
and Miss Lucille Rosenberg. The
party was given at the home of
Miss Rosenberg, 708 S. Rome ave.
A pastel rainbow color motif
Wa emphasized in decoration and
in addition to the shower (rifts,
which was presented in a novel
manner. Miss Argintar was pre-
sented a gift from the hostesses.
Sandwiches and punch were served
at a late hour. About 25 guests
were present.
Mis. Tillie Rosenthal, 71), wife of
Mr. I. Rosenthal and mother of
Hi. V. Rosenthal, city representa-
tive, and Mr. J. D. Rosenthal, died
Monday morning at her home,
1616 Tampa st. Funeral services
were held from the home Tuesday
afternoon and the burial was in
Rodoph Sholom cemetery.
Mrs. Rosenthal has been a resi-
lient of Tampa for the past 41
years, was a charter member of
the Ladies' Auxiliary of Rodoph
Sholom Temple and was active in
the auxiliary up until the time she
took sick.
arms or so many instruments ready
to deal death as there are today.
Billions are spent upon armaments
while millions are without the bare
necessities of life. In spite of the
fact that almost every nation of
the world is burdened by such a
heavy debt resulting from the last
war that taxes are unbearably bur-
densome, all are spending other
istence can long enjoy economic
health if beyond our border- the
world is prostrate.
This brings on persecutions in
these nations where distress is
great. The conditions under which
Germany has been living since 1918
almost made inevitable the rise of
a dictator because the German peo-
ple, oppressed and impoverished by
billions in preparation for another the post-war conditions placed upon
war and this in spite of the fact them, in their desperation turned
that doles and alms are the por- here and there hoping for economic
lion of millions who are unable to sufficiency. It was inevitable that
find employment. Admitting, as these intolerable restrictions would
we do. that most of our great na- sooner or later express themselves
tional and international problems in Germany in group persecutions
had their genesis in the last war, and mob psychology.
AMERICAN IDEALS AND THE
WORLD WAR
Robert Montgomery
I i> gives an exciting
brmance in the stellar role.
d-blooded detective,
^important character in the
i* played by 0. Henry Gor-
i ter actor.
on anj cross-country coach,
I "Fugitive Lovers" is
variegated passengers,
humorous, some pathetic.
a jolly traveling
linan: hi: three stooges com-
I an hilariously funny vaude-
| R ith Selwyn is an-
passenger.
The Misses Millie and Sadie Sil-
verman have left for :: trip to Ai
lanta, Ga., and other parts in the
South.
Mrs. M. II. Kisler of 2108 Ne-
braska ave. has left for a two
months' vacation trip to visit with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Mel-
linger of Brooklyn, X. V.. and a
sister, Mrs. Lewis Solomon of
Westerly, R. 1. Mrs. Kisler eX-
l cl to return to Tampa the lat-
ter part of September.
al numbers, which
i national song hits,
i in Marion Davies'
"Going Hollywood."
inday and Monday
Avenue Theatre
iy supporting thi
Goldwn Mayer star.
-h of Miss Davies
film should be lib-
with contagious mu-
rh>thn ..,. i the confer-
eded the actual
picture, Produc
I nger assigned Nacio
I Arthur Freed to
Miss Shirley Augustine, daugh-
ter of Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Augus-
tine, is ih. guest of her aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. II. Augustine
of Sarasota, Fla.
Mrs. L. S. Augustine is .-pend-
ing the summer at Clearwater
Beach. Dr. Augustine joins her
over the week-ends.
Mrs. Jack Aronovitz. and chil-
dn n are the guests of Mr-. \ I
(Continued from Page 1)
it at once embraced the equally
deadly instruments of oppression
in the form of greedy national and
international policies. Conditions
were made which were impossible
of fulfillment. These conditions
are largely responsible for the
present unrest in K.urope.
In view of these events, it is no
wonder that nations are but reap-
ing the harvest from seeds sewn
and here at the tomb of the Un-
known Soldier of the United
States, as others must do at the
tomb of the unknown soldier of all
countries, I hang my head in shame
and regretfully state that the
statesmanship of peace seems mis-
erable in comparison with the he-
roic sacrifices made by those who
have gone beyond. The dead did
not -brink from giving life itself,
the living have failed to give real
constructive effort to the post-war
problems.
Let US view the scene of today.
The question of war debt- is shunt-
ed back and forth without any re-
solve to settle these debts honestly.
fairly and in justice. These deb:
negotiations remind one of traders
buying and selling in the market
place rather than of men seeking
'ore economic order and sta-
bility to a sick world.
Then there i- the matter of arm-
aments, for we si e nations engaged
in a mad race, with each country
an armed camp, until in no era of
so-called peace in all history have
there been so many men under
nations are preparing for another
which, if undertaken, is calculated
to bring civilization to its knees.
But that is not all. The inter-
national struggle eddies on into
the field of prohibitory tariffs and
embargoes destroying trade and
destroying work for the people,
adding confusion, disaster and fear
to the torture of peoples. All are
proceeding upon the theory that
the less trade the more work for
men rather than upon the truth
that the greater trade the more
work for men. Everywhere the
monster- of greed sit upon the in-
ternational thrones ruling the del
tinies of men. With huge surpluses
of farm and factory which cannot
be sold at a profit, we are refus-
ing to sell them to people who
need them and who ask for the op-
portunity to buy them. So pro-
duction is cut down and thus we
cut down employment at one and
the same time.
We will never settle the prob-
lems of this world except by adopt-
ing the philosophy of live and let
live, for in truth no one nation
in our closely knit scheme of ex-
One of the things that ought to
be done, and that promptly, is to
relieve the tension of the world by
giving to the German people a
chance to live and not to call upon
them to do more than they can do.
It is wrong to forever doom the
millions of inhabitants of Germany
to a life of economic slavery, for
in truth they were the victims of a
system which more than they has
brought them to their present
state.
How much longer will the world
refuse to settle justly and fairly
(Continued on Page (!)
TIVOLfeKS
Bhnra 6:45 and 9:00 P.M.
20c till b :3dEvening 25c
Matinees Saturday and Sunday-
Continuous 2 to 11
Sunday-Monday, July 22-2.!
MADGE EVANS
ROBERT MONTGOMERY
Fugitive Lovers
TORC//*
USSR
THIS IS THE YEAR FOR YOUR TRIP TO
CALIFORNIA
$12725
BING CROSBY
umbers, "Our Big
is a melodic theme
't! way through tb,
01 the picture.
ced by Miss Davies
; by," -aid the com
an Phonic orchestra ever
'" picture- an or
'} ""' hundred and twen-
es."
JJj which Mi>- Davies be-
I ,,' |.....me nationally |.....
I '""'I Make I lav While
J" Shire
Daily Round
Trip to
LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO OK SAN FRANCISCO
Return limll Oct. SI *" i eoforl "n fnmu
-uii-.i United" (Standard ami T"urit Sleepen, < hir
Pan i "uiIh-. Barber. Valet. Sh.mcr iinth ami air-eon.
ditioned Lounie Car, Diner, Room Car) over "Sunx-i
Route." tmil "t ii Ihonaand wonderaNew Orlrann to
Sail irami-n. anlj "8P" afteri choice of thref
,:r..it rantea retMrnlns.

lull Information Kldl> |1en. Let u
help mil plan >ni>r trip.
\.k ah.nii leer dail> Knun.1 Trip
,l onlj in I'liiinsi Bleeping < ar -
Ceaehei
{RUSSIA).
This modern store, through
a chain of its branches in the
large cities, will sell fine im-
ported or domestic merchand-
ise to your relatives.
Send them a Torgsin order
Summer gifts or gifts for
the approaching holidays can
be obtained
AT PRICES COMPARING
FAVORABLY WITH THOSE
IN THK INITKD STATUS.
------Gift Suggest ions:-------.
.3.70 Rbl.
.7.50 "
.3.75 "
.7.30 "
Children's shoes .. ..1.80 "
Flour (2-1/5 lb.) m. .. .06Kop.
Sugar (2-1/5 lb.) .. .22 "
A Large Variety of Highest Quality Food Items.
. i Unr For Torgstn orders see your local
W^ bank or authorized agents. 1 General Representative In U.S.A. at
loacsiN AMTORO, 261 Fifth Ave., N.Y.
and
Southern Pacific
1). ASBURY, Genera] Agent
si i Volunteer Bide;., Atlanta, Ga.
HERSH CARLTON HOTEL
CHELSEA AVENUE AND BEACH
Atlantic City, N. J.
ownership AND MANAGEMENT
Our Spring Kates have been reasonably reduced, while still
maintaining our High Standard of Food and Service.
Rooms overlooking the Ocean and Boardwalk.
Telephone -24578
OPEN ALL YEAR
I
n
.1
n
a-
r-
ia
of
ml



- I





I\iC> >:x
THE JEWISH PLOBIDIAN
,u'y 2o,j
AMERICAN [DEALS AND THE
WORLD WAR

(Continued from Page 5)
that real
peace and cont
tO U!
.;;;ht'
1: at the
.- they
Wol : W
-
-
IS
isandi
- wh
n thi trei
when called upon b;
H a can the worl I,
ittitud*
ivor
..- Gi ny'i : st-wai plig
isands f its wn n$ sole-
aus< '
_.-.. It was Wl ;. a:.
- -
t is '
.. -
' -
aye, the lives
A.
-
-
that ii

not
f ___: and
as
ill x
- luring
spurned.

forbidden 1
[ thii t if i
this shrir ilse, that if
. this sej osean ul I
-
hei wl arould gi>
- ._ \ j can-
not build f r jht up n th
rocks you cannot
a .::. at
I- "'
shou s of you
iiild a 1

My
Iwell
. -. is t Creatoi ntended
it m :. fathi I I
God
Substitui I of
at I
:' -
. -
I
- .
oui
lister. I
-
untless
But
_
S .-
i rthy
f that

i
-
: their
-
homelar.:. The
of the oa-
heard be;
-
tan up: >
upon the pn ader-
die*,
is | : ., race of people for
the crime that they an the sons
rs.
Hen I the ''"
at Washington my
r hate, hut for friend-
The wrongs ol
rected bj
r future We
i Ger-
nalice. >n be-
t m: ml I
with ut h
len a th I lessings of
the hands ol
I >':i
tempora I that a
- an : in a
not f ly the pn
gs f endu
will.
Th s is I ered
;. i". S Sen. Tj lings I I
w ar \"< I
fton C fuly 4.
QUESTIONS
and
ANSWERS
(;. l..... the present cam]
for cleaner motion pictures ini-
: by the Catholic Church and
supported by Protestant and Jew-
ish bodies aim at censorship of thi
movies V
A. X". Catholic, Protestant
and Jewish spokesmen have all
that the present
not aim at <
Father Wilfred Parsons, S.
.'.. editor of the weekly Catholic
publication America, recently said:
"The purpose of this campaign is
t to induce censorship from the
outside. The campaign is putting
the whole responsibility upon the
i themselves. We are not
Why Take a Chance?
FOR REAL PAINTING,
WATERPROOFING AND
GENERAL DECORATING
JAKE NEHAM
Wh i is pleased to ann iunce
to his many friends and pa-
- if the past twenty-
years that he is again
ready to serve them.
NEW YORK DECORATING CO.
PARKING LOT
A <;o<>I) PLAl'K TO PARK YOIR -| (\
CAR FOR ONLY 1UC
ALL VALUABLES LEFT IN YOIR
CAR WILL BE WELL PROTECTED
BILLY MARS-The Parker
COME AND SEE ME
59 N. K. FOURTH STREET
Ju-t North of th Sen Postoffice
NEW COLUMBIA HOTEL
Hll MAR. NEW JERSEY
Situated Direct!) on the Boardwalk
Entin ean fl I t. E m phone
ment.
rices.
f A B. H< >LDEN
MARIO, Your Hairdresser
Permanent Waves of Distinction for
Women Who Care
OLYMPIA BLDG.
$6.00
6 S. E. 2nd Ave.
Phone 2-6210
trying to clean up the mov.es our-
hrough the state i
,rch. W ar.
political methods. Wi
make the producers
an up the
r| : the only way it can be
? whal I i': Coun-
cil 0f i. and Work, and what
is thi
Pn ti itanl '-
A Council of
Life and W 'illwl about
ago at a conference held
ckholm, Sweden, in which
the ms or Pn t. tanl bun I
all lai entativesof thi
Eastern Orthodox Churchej par-
..;. | b nds together these
Christian day In f(
ship and is the medium through
which they co-operate in
common tasks. Its headquarters
are in Geneva, Switzerland. There
is an American I of '-he Uni-
versal Council which represents it
in the Unit) IS tes, and the
body serves, also, as the Commis-
sion on Churches Abroad of the
ll Council. Of this Amcii-
ection Dr. S. Parkes Cadman
is chairman and Dr. Henrj S. I -
per i- i rel ary.
ClevelandBecause R08h
ar.ah begins on September io
customary da-.. I 0 '
Cleveland scho .,. faU*
the Cleveland
has postponed thi
bi to Se]
wlutij
Classified
AWNINGS
Pro-Tect-U Awning Shatter I
Th* PtoBMn ..f i hc lni|iitn*
Over 10,...... I ,.".
Greal imi
Visit Our Fact
233 N. W. 22nd St. Phoneu
ESTIMATES CHI
Pro-Teet-U Awning Shutter I
FOR SHUTTER AWNINGS
the Duplex Shutter Co. Pij
rightestimati j free. .
your hoi.
N. w. :,tth St. Phone Edgm
1187.
garages'"
Q. On what principle do the
Jews today maintain ancient rit-
ualistic practices thought by
A. Strict ly oi tnoaox Ji
tinue to ob .tual-
i.-tic pi asing thi it erv-
ance on the authority which
hold was vested in am
lion. The last authoritative code
was that of Joseph Karo, a me-
dieval Jew .Since that
time orthodox .lews have look
"k called the Schulchai
Aruch as the final authority. As
there has been no Sanhedrin of
rabbis to bring the various
tions of Jewish traditional
practice up to date, and as there
en no single outstanding rab-
binical figure whose authority
commanded the attention of the
whole world, the masses of the
Jews who call then- thodox
-tiil look to Karo's hook.
ROLLINS & Hoggs
cialixing in General MouJ
Repairs. Wl ng.Bnj
Lining, I
U'-. x. w. :>th st. n
INSURANCE
For Insurance Consult
JACK J. ATKINS
Rep:
Metropolitan Life InsuranttJ
.<: Biscayne liar.-.
LUMBER
Ezell Lumber & Supplj I
Guar.. U
. ... ,.
,. j
L
imbtr h
t.
I'honr 1-71SI.
2101 N. \\. Till \\t.
MILI.WiiRK
Millwork. Screen Windowso
Spindle Doors; I | UV
LEE NOVELTY WORKS
221 N. W. 2>'.rh St. PhontM
/.'AVE
PIANO TUNING
PIANOS TUNED
Hehr. Phone 21837 0 yean!
tory work. 1759 N. W. 1st St
REAL ESTATE"
Adults 20cChildren 10c
Box Office Opens fi:t.i p. M.
Sunday
Sunday-Monday. July 22-23
W. L. HARRIS
Real Estate Service
749 Imtrahani Bldif.
Phone 2-1191
ROOFINti
Going Hollywood! "'"""^T^k*
M \HKiN DAVIES
BING CROSBY
Responsible Roofer- tincelM
Ins) ecti ni an I mstei Fi
1 222 N. W. 26th St Phone 2-T
AS ALWAYS-
"Bundles of Satisfaction"
B1LTM0RE LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
RUGS BLANKETS DRAPES PILLOWS CURTAINS
'"""""'">""......imi.............. : Uiu4WiaMK*MktaaMMSM'l>'M'1^
RINGLING sfi;f
I he School of t.ie John and Mable Rlngling Miwum
'I nationa!ly.|in S -.
'
The JUNIOR COLLEGE Offers
! I dlpkna.
" In Edueati
M nd Dram
SM \1 I CLASSESINDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION
DORMITORIES, REDUCED TUITION
OPPORTUNITIES FOB SELF-HELP
Write for Catalogs to
Ringling School of Art*
ll"\ i. SARASOTA. FLORIDA
.....HIIIIIUIIIIItIK


Full Text

PAGE 1

„, July 20, 1984 At the MOVIES [I,,, sensation* i a rapid, king cross-country trip will be In the audiences at the Tivoli „„,.. when "Fugitive Lovers," Hetro-Goldwyn-Mayer melons plays next Sunday and (dayaddition to authentic scenes from a great Greyhound bus I actually sped from New York Hollywood, the audience will thi most daring prison pk and thrilling man-hunt ever tned. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Five Tampa Notes Miss Millie Silverman entertained ai a dinner Saturday evening at 6:30 o'clock to honor her cousin, Miss Ray,. Argintar, brideelect. The guestB were entertained at the Cameo Tea Room and there were twelve guests present. Miss Helen Aronovitz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. II. Aronovitz, was the guest of honor at an informal shipwreck dance given by the M. •I. M. club recently at her bom-. About li", guests were present. ovitz's mother, Mrs. I. Silverman. Mis< Mollie Bergman has left on a visit t„ Jacksonville Bea< h with friends. Miss Raye Argintar, whose marriage to Mr. Sidney Jacobs of Atlanta, Ga., will be an event of July 25 at the residence of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mr-. Max Argintar, was complimented at a shower by Miss Pauline Leibovitz and Miss Lucille Rosenberg. The party was given at the home of Miss Rosenberg, 708 S. Rome ave. A pastel rainbow color motif Wa emphasized in decoration and in addition to the shower (rifts, which was presented in a novel manner. Miss Argintar was presented a gift from the hostesses. Sandwiches and punch were served at a late hour. About 25 guests were present. Mis. Tillie Rosenthal, 71), wife of Mr. I. Rosenthal and mother of Hi. V. Rosenthal, city representative, and Mr. J. D. Rosenthal, died Monday morning at her home, 1616 Tampa st. Funeral services were held from the home Tuesday afternoon and the burial was in Rodoph Sholom cemetery. Mrs. Rosenthal has been a resilient of Tampa for the past 41 years, was a charter member of the Ladies' Auxiliary of Rodoph Sholom Temple and was active in the auxiliary up until the time she took sick. arms or so many instruments ready to deal death as there are today. Billions are spent upon armaments while millions are without the bare necessities of life. In spite of the fact that almost every nation of the world is burdened by such a heavy debt resulting from the last war that taxes are unbearably burdensome, all are spending other istence can long enjoy economic health if beyond our borderthe world is prostrate. This brings on persecutions in these nations where distress is great. The conditions under which Germany has been living since 1918 almost made inevitable the rise of a dictator because the German people, oppressed and impoverished by billions in preparation for another the post-war conditions placed upon war and this in spite of the fact them, in their desperation turned that doles and alms are the porhere and there hoping for economic lion of millions who are unable to sufficiency. It was inevitable that find employment. Admitting, as these intolerable restrictions would we do. that most of our great nasooner or later express themselves tional and international problems in Germany in group persecutions had their genesis in the last war, and mob psychology. AMERICAN IDEALS AND THE WORLD WAR Robert Montgomery I i> gives an exciting brmance in the stellar role. d-blooded detective, ^important character in the i* played by 0. Henry Gori ter actor. on anj cross-country coach, I "Fugitive Lovers" is variegated passengers, humorous, some pathetic. a jolly traveling linan: hi: three stooges comI an hilariously funny vaude| R ith Selwyn is anpassenger. The Misses Millie and Sadie Silverman have left for :: trip to Ai lanta, Ga., and other parts in the South. Mrs. M. II. Kisler of 2108 Nebraska ave. has left for a two months' vacation trip to visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Mellinger of Brooklyn, X. V.. and a sister, Mrs. Lewis Solomon of Westerly, R. 1. Mrs. Kisler eXl cl to return to Tampa the latter part of September. al numbers, which i national song hits, i in Marion Davies' "Going Hollywood." inday and Monday Avenue Theatre iy supporting thi Goldwn Mayer star. -h of Miss Davies film should be libwith contagious murh >thn ..,. i„ the confereded the actual picture, Produc I nger assigned Nacio I Arthur Freed to Miss Shirley Augustine, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Augustine, is ih. guest of her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. II. Augustine of Sarasota, Fla. Mrs. L. S. Augustine is .-pending the summer at Clearwater Beach. Dr. Augustine joins her over the week-ends. Mrs. Jack Aronovitz. and childn n are the guests of Mr-. \ I (Continued from Page 1) it at once embraced the equally deadly instruments of oppression in the form of greedy national and international policies. Conditions were made which were impossible of fulfillment. These conditions are largely responsible for the present unrest in K.urope. In view of these events, it is no wonder that nations are but reaping the harvest from seeds sewn and here at the tomb of the Unknown Soldier of the United States, as others must do at the tomb of the unknown soldier of all countries, I hang my head in shame and regretfully state that the statesmanship of peace seems miserable in comparison with the heroic sacrifices made by those who have gone beyond. The dead did not -brink from giving life itself, the living have failed to give real constructive effort to the post-war problems. Let US view the scene of today. The question of war debtis shunted back and forth without any resolve to settle these debts honestly. fairly and in justice. These deb: negotiations remind one of traders buying and selling in the market place rather than of men seeking 'ore economic order and stability to a sick world. Then there ithe matter of armaments, for we si e nations engaged in a mad race, with each country an armed camp, until in no era of so-called peace in all history have there been so many men under nations are preparing for another which, if undertaken, is calculated to bring civilization to its knees. But that is not all. The international struggle eddies on into the field of prohibitory tariffs and embargoes destroying trade and destroying work for the people, adding confusion, disaster and fear to the torture of peoples. All are proceeding upon the theory that the less trade the more work for men rather than upon the truth that the greater trade the more work for men. Everywhere the monsterof greed sit upon the international thrones ruling the del tinies of men. With huge surpluses of farm and factory which cannot be sold at a profit, we are refusing to sell them to people who need them and who ask for the opportunity to buy them. So production is cut down and thus we cut down employment at one and the same time. We will never settle the problems of this world except by adopting the philosophy of live and let live, for in truth no one nation in our closely knit scheme of exOne of the things that ought to be done, and that promptly, is to relieve the tension of the world by giving to the German people a chance to live and not to call upon them to do more than they can do. It is wrong to forever doom the millions of inhabitants of Germany to a life of economic slavery, for in truth they were the victims of a system which more than they has brought them to their present state. How much longer will the world refuse to settle justly and fairly (Continued on Page (!) TIVOLfeKS Bhnra 6:45 and 9:00 P.M. 20c till b :3d—Evening 25c Matinees Saturday and SundayContinuous 2 to 11 Sunday-Monday, July 22-2.! MADGE EVANS ROBERT MONTGOMERY Fugitive Lovers TORC//* USSR THIS IS THE YEAR FOR YOUR TRIP TO CALIFORNIA $12725 BING CROSBY umbers, "Our Big is a melodic theme 't! way through tb, 01 the picture. ced by Miss Davies ; by," -aid the com an Davies beI ,,' | me nationally | %  I '""'I Make I lav While J Shire Daily Round Trip to LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO OK SAN FRANCISCO Return limll Oct. SI • %  *" i eoforl "n fnmu ••-uii-.i United" (Standard ami T"urit Sleepen, < hir Pan i "UIIH-. Barber. Valet. Sh.mcr iinth ami air-eon. ditioned Lounie Car, Diner, Room Car) over "Sunx-i Route." tmil "t ii Ihonaand wondera—New Orlrann to Sail irami-n. anlj "8P" afteri choice of thref ,:r..it rantea retMrnlns. • lull Information Kldl> |1en. Let u help mil plan >ni>r trip. \.k ah.nii leer dail> Knun.1 Trip— „,„„l onlj in I'liiinsi Bleeping < ar Ceaehei { R USSIA). This modern store, through a chain of its branches in the large cities, will sell fine imported or domestic merchandise to your relatives. Send them a Torgsin order Summer gifts or gifts for the approaching holidays can be obtained AT PRICES COMPARING FAVORABLY WITH THOSE IN THK INITKD STATUS. Gift Suggest ions: .3.70 Rbl. .7.50 .3.75 .7.30 Children's shoes „.. ..1.80 Flour (2-1/5 lb.) m .. .06Kop. Sugar (2-1/5 lb.) .. .22 A Large Variety of Highest Quality Food Items. i Unr For Torgstn orders see your local %  W^ bank or authorized agents. 1 General Representative In U.S.A. at %  loacsiN AMTORO, 261 Fifth Ave., N.Y. and Southern Pacific 1). ASBURY, Genera] Agent si i Volunteer Bide;., Atlanta, Ga. HERSH CARLTON HOTEL CHELSEA AVENUE AND BEACH Atlantic City, N. J. OWNERSHIP AND MANAGEMENT Our Spring Kates have been reasonably reduced, while still maintaining our High Standard of Food and Service. Rooms overlooking the Ocean and Boardwalk. Telephone -24578 OPEN ALL YEAR I n .1 n aria of ml •


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PAGE 1

Page Two THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Friday, July 20, 1934 %  '. I I wh< Ti wi nt ..•:. %  Mr. Myer F: j i it< n of Peninsula • faille, Fia. He will return the early part of %  %  %  • T ; w;sh Orthodox %  • g pi T.-er: : rr.r, is confined i ill >f illnt -%  %  B yestei .-•• fron %  trii : Atla • %  M K i mskii Miss M friend' a Mrs. J an • _•• r 'I %  trad s, with a ret rd of more than tw< nty-f :ust m<:the Greater area, ani ino N.v York D'. %  *••.:'offices at 218 11th •ngage ir :-Jn 1! • Ml SIC DANCING ENTERTAINMENT ^ALJMAN^SHOTEL,, fA •' n ...... IS All B| •deraU ,-ates. Open all i



PAGE 1

I I\iC> >:x THE JEWISH PLOBIDIAN % %  ,u 'y 2o,j AMERICAN [DEALS AND THE WORLD WAR (Continued from Page 5) that real peace and cont tO U! .;; %  —;ht' 1: at the .they Wol : W IS isandi wh %  n thi trei when called upon b; H A can the worl I, %  ittitud* %  • ivor ..%  Gi ny'i : st-wai plig isands f its wn n$ sole• aus< _.-.. It was Wl % % %  %  •••;. A:. %  t is .. aye, the lives A. that ii %  %  not f : and as ill x luring spurned. forbidden 1 [ thii t if i this shrir ilse, that if .• • this sej osean ul I hei wl arould gi> %  • ._• %  \ J cannot build f r jht up n th rocks you cannot • %  A .::. at I"' shou s of you iiild a 1 %  My Iwell -. is t Creatoi ntended it m :. fathi I I God %  %  Substitui I of at I :' I %  oui lister. I untless But S .i rthy f that %  i : their homelar.:. The of the oaheard be; %  tan up: > upon the pn ader%  die*, is | •: ., race of people for the crime that they an the sons • rs. Hen I the %  •" at Washington my r hate, hut for friendThe wrongs ol rected bj r future We •i Gernalice. >n bet m: ml I with ut h len A th I lessings of the hands ol I %  >' :i tempora I that a an : in a not f ly the pn gs f endu will. Th s is I ered ;. i". S Sen. Tj lings I • I w ar \"< I fton C fuly 4. QUESTIONS and ANSWERS (;. l the present cam] for cleaner motion pictures ini: by the Catholic Church and supported by Protestant and Jewish bodies aim at censorship of thi movies V A. X". Catholic, Protestant and Jewish spokesmen have all that the present not aim at < • Father Wilfred Parsons, S. .'.. editor of the weekly Catholic publication America, recently said: "The purpose of this campaign is t to induce censorship from the outside. The campaign is putting the whole responsibility upon the %  i themselves. We are not Why Take a Chance? FOR REAL PAINTING, WATERPROOFING AND GENERAL DECORATING JAKE NEHAM Wh i is pleased to ann iunce to his many friends and paif the past twentyyears that he is again ready to serve them. NEW YORK DECORATING CO. PARKING LOT A <;o<>I) PLAl'K TO PARK YOIR -| (\ CAR FOR ONLY 1UC ALL VALUABLES LEFT IN YOIR CAR WILL BE WELL PROTECTED BILLY MARS-The Parker COME AND SEE ME 59 N. K. FOURTH STREET Ju-t North of th Sen Postoffice NEW COLUMBIA HOTEL Hll MAR. NEW JERSEY LDEN MARIO, Your Hairdresser Permanent Waves of Distinction for Women Who Care OLYMPIA BLDG. $6.00 6 S. E. 2nd Ave. Phone 2-6210 trying to clean up the mov.es ourhrough the state i ,rch. W ar. political methods. Wi make the producers an UP the %  r| : the only way it can be %¡ whal %  I i %  %  • : %  '• Council 0 f i. and Work, and what is thi Pn ti itanl % % %  %  '• A Council of Life and W '• illwl about ago at a conference held ckholm, Sweden, in which the ms or Pn t. tanl bun I all lai entativesof thi Eastern Orthodox Churchej par..;. | b nds together these Christian day In f( ship and is the medium through which they co-operate in common tasks. Its headquarters are in Geneva, Switzerland. There is an American I of '-he Universal Council which represents it in the Unit) IS tes, and the body serves, also, as the Commission on Churches Abroad of the ll Council. Of this Amciiection Dr. S. Parkes Cadman is chairman and Dr. Henrj S. I % %  per ii rel ary. Cleveland—Because R 08 h ar.ah begins on September io customary da-.. I 0 Cleveland scho .,. faU the Cleveland has postponed thi BI to Se] • wlutij Classified AWNINGS Pro-Tect-U Awning Shatter I Th* PtoBMn ..f i h c lni|iit n Over 10, I .• ,.". Greal imi Visit Our Fact 233 N. W. 22nd St. Phoneu ESTIMATES CHI Pro-Teet-U Awning Shutter I FOR SHUTTER AWNINGS the Duplex Shutter Co. Pij right—estimati j free. • your hoi. N. w. :,tth St. Phone Edgm 1187. GARAGES'" Q. On what principle do the Jews today maintain ancient ritualistic practices thought by A. Strict ly oi tnoaox Ji tinue to ob .tuali.-tic pi %  asing thi it ervance on the authority which hold was vested in am lion. The last authoritative code was that of Joseph Karo, a medieval Jew .Since that time orthodox .lews have look %  k called the Schulchai Aruch as the final authority. As there has been no Sanhedrin of rabbis to bring the various tions of Jewish traditional practice up to date, and as there • en no single outstanding rabbinical figure whose authority commanded the attention of the whole world, the masses of the Jews who call thenthodox -tiil look to Karo's hook. ROLLINS & HOGGS cialixing in General MouJ Repairs. Wl ng.Bnj Lining, I U'-. x. w. :>th st. n INSURANCE For Insurance Consult JACK J. ATKINS Rep: • Metropolitan Life InsuranttJ %  <•: Biscayne liar.-. LUMBER Ezell Lumber & Supplj I Guar.. %  U ... ,. ,. j L •• %  • imbtr h %  t. I'honr 1-71SI. 2101 N. \\. Till \\t. MILI.WiiRK Millwork. Screen Windowso Spindle Doors; I | UV LEE NOVELTY WORKS 221 N. W. 2>'.rh St. PhontM /•.'AVE PIANO TUNING PIANOS TUNED Hehr. Phone 21837 0 yean! tory work. 1759 N. W. 1st St REAL ESTATE" Adults 20c—Children 10c Box Office Opens fi:t.i p. M. Sunday Sunday-Monday. July 22-23 W. L. HARRIS Real Estate Service 749 Imtrahani Bldif. Phone 2-1191 ROOFINti Going Hollywood! "'"""^T^K* M \HKiN DAVIES BING CROSBY Responsible RoofertincelM Ins) ecti ni an I mstei Fi 1 222 N. W. 26th St Phone 2-T AS ALWAYS"Bundles of Satisfaction" B1LTM0RE LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING RUGS BLANKETS DRAPES PILLOWS %  CURTAINS '"""""'">""• imi : U iu4WiaMK*MktaaMMSM' l> M 1 ^ RINGLING s fi; f I he School of t.ie John and Mable Rlngling Miwum 'I nationa!ly.|in


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Kri.lay. -July 20, 11)34 I UK JEWISH FI.OKIDIAN THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three ITIII.1SIIF.D EVERY FRIDAY by the icwIBH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO. Miami. Florida Phone 2-1 l:i EDITORIAL OFFICES) 621 S. W. I^th Avenur PkMN 2-11H3 .1. LOUIS 8HOCHET, Editor FRED i* SHOCHET, ClrcalatlM Manager (AMOK BORIS SCHLACHMAN, Field Representative u iccond rln.-..matter July 4. the l'.>r.t Office t Miami. Florida, let • %  ( March :i. in?'.'. WEST PALM BEACH SAMUEL SCHUTZER Kepresenl alive ST. PETERSBURG MRS. MAE BF.NJAMIN Representative ORLANDO [RENE BRAVERMAN Representative TAMPA, FLA. MRS. M. II. KISLER Representative M BSCRU'TION til Munlhl im Year Sl.au I2.M Vol. 7—No. 29 FRIDAY, JULY 2(1. 1934 •O 6 Are We Our Own "nil hie qualifications that will count." When Jews were apProai hed, the answer in seventy. livi i • %  I the instance wa : "We donl think a Jew should run." "You know the time is not opportune for a Jew to run." No question of qualification, no question of the man' intelligence and knowledge of ; problems, ,,UI a simple and all-embracing condemnation of every Jew. 1 ... these actions • • %  this reprehensible conduct I no! Ji wish. If anything, il is UNJEWISH and contrary to every precept of Jewish faith and belief. These should not be. We can eliminati these attitudes ami praclt ip i" the intelligent, incere and honest Jewish citizenry community of ours to oblit erate and eradicate these false and unworthj conceptions which cause %  ei to act against brother. IT CAN AND WILL BE DOM.. of Bradenton, were Cantor Boris Schlachman of Miami, who rendered a number of vocal selections; Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld and a number of other guests from St. Petersburg. Rabbi Kleinfeld spoke eloquently on the explanation of the occasion. An elaborate buffet liini 'n was served. Ill IHIIIIIIII M The Miss Annabelle Jacobs of Palm Beach, Fla., is visiting her par1 nts, Mr. and Mrs. II. M. Jacobs. Rabbi and Mrs. A. S. Kleinfeld and sun, Frank, were the guests last Sunday of Mr. and Mrs, I.. Gordon of Tampa. Enemies? throughout the world were pothei shocked to read of the of M. Yamandi, former r nf the cabinet of Roumania during the regime of Premier Cusza, before a Jewish meeting at %  oya. He charged that he had in his possession documentary that rich Roumanian Jews %  ie financial backers and supif the notorious an organization, the "Iron Known as a man of in. and responsibility, great iigiven tIn se charges, M. Yamandi was respon>r the government's suppresthe "Iron Guard's" activIgainst the Jews. I be that our own Jew.are 111 worst enemies? A brief glance own local contemporaneous may shed some light on 11 lion. Of our local hotels, owned ami operated by Jews, have given non-Jewish advertising agennstructions that they were nt to advertise in ANY Jewish (No, it does not affect h Floridian, because the ns referred to would be Riven to northern publications Yet, in each of the cases I to, ninety-five per cent of trons are Jews. And it is 1,1 1 that one of our hoirrying large and distinctive advertising on billboards and else win re for "Gentiles Only." is owned by a Jew. W"e have the further fact that' he recent election for coun[ %  citor, when there was talk Jewish attorney would be 1 ted as one of the assistants in tin office, immediately then' began > movement amonK our own Jews '" '1' feat this possibility. Not because of anything else, hut the %  set that the prospective appointee Jew. When recently a prospective canlidate for the city commission, a Beilis M< nachem Mendel Beilis died her day, a poor and forgol ten man il 1 it and pi' citj of New York. Twenty-one ycai ago he had been propelled into the spotlight .1the central iii an alleged blood ritual trial ai Kieff. It inot exai and to -ay that the Beilis trial is perhaps awell known to world j Jewrj as the Dreyfus case. It I'm u%  d attention on the medieval anti-Semitic activities in Czarist R and marked a turning point era! I; was the last ritual murder charge which hail the of1 ;.! ba 'king of the government. I: is true that in this historic trial Mendel Beilis, the man. was merely incidental. He was the symbol of the innocent Jew persecuted ruthlessly bj a government-conistice bent on supplying new calumnies for the anti-Semitic uf Russia. But .iust as the Russia of the Beilis case belongs to a past which ialmost blotted out from our mi mory, Mendel Beilis, too, compltttlj faded OUt of the picture. He wa an honest man who had : life of a factors .man. The sudden spotlight and the reluctant change in his of living were too much for him For a time he lived in Palestine; later he migrated to this country. And hi re he was made aythina of irresponsible persons who tried tn cash in on his internationally known name. 1 iM died a 1 r and disillusioned man. May he rest in peace. Mi.-s Betty Loebel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Loebel, left for New York City last Sunday, visiting her aunt. Mr.-. Ida Mei-hen, and her many friends. From there she wlill go to Brockton, Ma .. tu be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. Five and family. West Palm Beach Notes Herman Gold, president of Beth El Congregation and prominent communal worker here, was seriously injured in an auto accident last Monday while traveling from Pahokee to West Palm Beach in the car of Bob Harrison, brother of the chief nf police of I'ahokee. The auto skidded while between Belle (ilade and Twenty Mile Bend and, turning over, plunged into the canal. Polk County, a negro employee, who was in the car, averted what would have been .1 fatal accident by his single-handedly rescuing both passengers from the car and then running for first aid. Mr, Gold regained consciousabout six hours after the accident and is new at his home under the care of physicians, who pronounce him out of danger, Mr. Gold's family is now in New York on a vacation. %  GLOOM CHASER ,1111 111111111 111111111111 """ ""." Thesmile of adversity is rather icy. It's always to a man's credit to pay cash. Sometimes woman's dimples make dents in a man's heart. All things are of a temporal \ nature, so what's the useof worrying IT? "The doctor told her she must walk after each meal," saywil low-y Winnie, "so now she dines at the cafeterias." Must men believe in the honesty of their fellow men until after they have indorsed a few not their friend-. Time may be money, but no barber is willing to accept BS payment I'mtheshave the time a man wastes while awaiting his turn. If North Dakota's winter capital is to be Leavenworth, the interests may have to cast about for good reliable convicts for their lobbying. Mr. anil Mrs. Tom Smith have as their guest Mrs. Be.-sie Si rota 1.1' Philadelphia, a sister of Mr. Smith. She will remain here for several weeks. Mrs. s. Goldberg was hostess at her home Sunday night at a card party I'mthe benefit of Beth El Sisterh I. Prizes were awarded fur high scores and refreshments were served. It is the little things that brine; content; Ihe first bright star that dots the firmament; The peace that cometu quiet Watching eye.-. As night unfolds the glory of the skies; A yellow primrose bending low with bloom; An amber firelight in a darkened room; The graceful movement of a lone bird's flight, Into the purpling shadows of the night. The fragrant petals uf a wild rose blown, A dear one's hand held closely in our own. The blessings of contentment linger where There's love and humble faith and prayer. St. Petersburg Notes Friday evening ieing continued hroughoul ;h<' summer at Congregation B'nai Israel, 921 9th St., N., with Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld in charge. Services every „| g ,,'cluck are t 1 he local Palm Beach lodge of B'nai Brith held an important meeting Monday night, eluring which plans uf tin organizations fur active work were acted on. The Misses Jennie and Mathilda Greenberg of .Newark. X. J., former residents of this city, are visiting their si.-ter and brother-inlaw. Mr. and -Mrs. T. Simon. Husband Now don't forget me, pot! Wife (off for beach—As if I could, Jack! The surf at night sounds just like you snoring! Many a man who toots his own horn imagines that he is the whole band. What the self-made man needs is a wifewho is capable of polishing the' rough edges. A Dallas, Texas, girl who began her acquaintance with a traffic officer when he handed her a ticket fur speeding has just married him. A woman never forgets an injury like that. A mellow drunk waswaying in a Pullman smoker when another one weaved up to him and stared at him. "My fieri," -aid No. I, "you've been drinking; in fac', you're drunk." "I know it." saiel No, 2. "but so're you." "But," .-aiei No. 1. "I got reason. S'my birthday." "Is zat so?" burbled No. 2. "S" coincidence S'my birthday." "But," No. 1 bore down, "I e;e>t more excuse'n you have'. When I was born ( 1 only weighed four pounds." No. 2 waaghast. In amazement he asked; "Only four poun's? Gosh. Did yeiu live'.'" "Did I live?" No. I gloated. "Boy, you iiught to see me now." I'el rather be happy than noble, I'll rather be gifted than g I. I'd rather do things that I shouldn't Instead of the things that I -Imuld. I'd much rather read than do elishi'S — I like to turn night into day— 1 don't care who thinks that I'm crazy, So long as you like me' this way. You find no saxophonists in prison, says a jazz, maestro in their behalf. Thetrenel in penology, We believe, i.away from medieval cruelties. Music, -ays John F.rskino, is the' only language in which one' cannot say a mean or sarcastic thing. We have known trombones, though, with nasty laughs. Cantor Boris Schlachman .-pent the week-end in this city, on his and pleasure trip through l.a.-, Friday evening he%  ook part in the services along with Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld, which wavery enjoyable to the wor. rs. Mrs. A. Carney and son, Milton, 0 f Nashville, Tenn., are visiting Mrs. Carney's parents. Rev. and T Smith attended the bakers' conference in Miami last week. He waaccompanied by Ben Wax of this city. .bines Remember, it was Eve who tempted Adam to eat tin apple! Mrs. Jones Well, she probably thought the way tu the brute's heart was through his stomach! -on, Richard, returned from a visit to Atlanta. A Glasgow teacher was examining a class in Scripture. "NOW, buys," he said, "suppusing I saw a man beating a elonkey and .-tupped him. what virtue would my action show'."' "Brotherly love, sir." a bright pupil replied. Mr. anil Mrs. Joe H. Lesser returned from a three weeks' visit to their former henne in Rome, Ga. Mr. ami Mrs. Jack Kapner are receiving congratulations on the birth of a baby daughter at the local hospital last week. Due to illness, Mr. Sam Seller was forced to postpone his trip in New York. Prominent ami intelligent comma-!Mrs. J. Newman of this city. "al Worker, approached several of; Miami', most prominent non-Jews; Mr. and Mrs. Louts Milleroi *ith the query: "Can a Jew IBradenton, Fla., observed the Brts J'ected t„ the city commission of Milan of their new-bo,,, son, Ely M 'mi?the answer in every inEdward, las. Thursday, July 1-. Mr. ami Mrs. I.e.uis Davidson, accompanied by their daughters, Beatrice and Estelle, and Mrs. B. Samuels, left by alltu fur New York. They will return the latter part of next month. Mr. Daw Peldman is away on, a combined business anil pleasure trip and will return the latter part of the month. was, "Of ceiurse. a man's a,th Will not count; it is the man 1 Bradenton. Among the many quests, including the officialdom Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sneider and Mrs. M. Schrebnick and her son, Joseph, visited Miami last Tuesday. The Misses Esther anil Fannj Schrebnick left for a visit to relatives and friends in Detroit, .Mich., on Tuesday morning Harold Schutzer, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schutzer, West Palm Beach representative of the Jewish Floridian, is a visitor to Miami, win re he will remain for a short time. Yiddish and Hebrew Barred in Signs in l.atxia Riga All signs, advertisements and announcements appearing in Latvia must henceforth lie written only in the Lettish language, the new Fascist regime lias ordered. The rule is so stringent that even the wind "kosher" is prohibited. Newspaperpublished in languages other than Lettish cannot publish advertisements in any tongue but Lettish. At the same time a number of Jewish teachers in Jewish schools have been dismissed by the government on the ground that they are' radicals. The authorities alsei ordered that religious instruction be given in all schools, which maens that students in Jewishc secular schools will have to pray twice daily. 1 1ria .f id



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Wl DO OU *** T ^^ **^ if*Jewish Ftaridlia in FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY Vol. 7—N. 2!) MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. Jl'I.Y 2d. 1931 Price Five Cents Jewish News Around The World Denver Jews May March From Synagogue t<> Polls Denver— Denver's orthodox Jews want to cxi-n-i.se their franai the primary election "M tember 11, the second day of Rosh Hashanah, may march difrom their synagogues 11 ilia and thus avoid violation holiday. The polls close at 7:17 |>. in., and the holiday ends unset, 6:16 p. m. Under Collaw.all persons in the pollace before the closing hour remain until they have voted. |believed this plan may be employed to prevent the disfranchise:: enl of some 5,000 Jewish citizens. \\w York—Following the proof the .'(-wish Sabbath Allithat September 10, the date i i fin the opening of the schools, the first day of Rosh Hashanah. Superintendent of Public Schools Campbell has changed the opening %  September 11, the sei ond : the Jewish New Year. This i --inn" has not satisfied the ith Alliance, and a further i I is to he made. Says Cuba's Jews No! Safe From Pogrom Jewish Painter Says Hitler Admitted Relative Was Jew Warsaw Something of a sen'' %  "II has been created In Ji her. by the publication of 3 "iv by a Polish newspaper man "in Lemberg that he had found a Jewish house painter by the name of Rudolph Fast, who claims have been a member painters' union in Austria to which Adolf Hitler once be! According to Fast, Hitler often told him that he was a native of Bohemia and that his grandfather a Jew. Fast is also quoted 'laying that in those days Hitler Was not an anti-Semite, and was '•>•' %  >• friendly with Fast and other Jewish members of the union. American Ideals and The World War .Miami to Stage Nazi Regime Cost Jewish Pageant V/2 Billion Marks Announcements m 111 111 • 11 J — New York—Cuba's 10,000 Jews i a great danger, political and economic, and arc not even safe from the menace of pogroms, ording to Joseph Goldrich, a ader of communal activities in Cuba for the past five years, who just arrived in New York to ce his permanent home hen-. tioldrich declared that the plight Cuban Jewry is aggravated bj the fact that there is no one to whom they can appeal for justice no one to defend their rights. He said that there has recently formed a new Cuban political whose program aims to elimJews from the political imic affairs. This party. inch explained, is waging a paign of anti-Semitism as a of which all Cuban factions made it a practice to blame troubles on the Jews. Goldbelieves that Nazi agents in are largely responsible for rowth of prejudice against the Not since the World War drew t" a close on November 11, 1918, have then been BO man; of war and decay a int us today. It is regrettable that truth forces from our lips such an i ance at this shrine. Within the last year war clouds have I over the Orient, parts of S itl America and Europe. The arrows of prejudice, tipped with thi -mi "t greed fly from th< hate iii many lands. Truly the world has moved but little way forward on the pathway of civilization since the World War. And standing here in this %  spot where is enshrined thi and love, the homagi fection of our sion of countli made upon the field of battle w< filled with ae, re| that men havi tie from the lessons Since 1918, in one part of the world or another men have tinued to wagi war upon the lows. The-e contests run the whole gamut of antipathies tipathies which express then. in barbaric cruelty. Quite frequently a man's nationality, his race or color is enough to invoke bloodshed. The lung arm of persecution continues today to strike down innocent men, women and children because forsooth Go fit to create them as they are. One would think that the horrors of the last great war would have taught humanity that ffl and hate, malice and envy are not proper impulset Iir r.g I settlement of differences. In an attempt to settle matt by such meanand methods millionmillions -!eep in a 1 isand graveyards, the dead of a thousan tlefields. While other thousa maimed, m isl fa %  life with cause war was :i method for settling dispute -. Even the living bend thi the huge burden war, burdi i • ency. A:-. wnen we viewed thi image and the wreck conflict we th and action and thai II tinw a larger measure humai n. But n themd line of thThe ntaii was ost in the restricl iced upoi ,ted countries. An condition : '• vhi, h making for world security, has brought the world once more to the verge of a great conflict. In truth, while the world put aside the cannon and the machine gun on November 11, 1918, (Continued on Page 6) During the past week a tempoommitt f Jewish citizens ol the Greater Miami area met for vising plans to HIto witness thi renowned Jewish pageant, "The : a Nation." Shown durJewish Hay last year at the Century of Progress Fair in Chi. it impressed not only Jews witnessed it, but attracted the tion of the entire world. With ecially written, the pageant presented gives in vivid form the history of the Jewish nation birth until the present day. its original showing, under lirection of Meyer Weisgal, t has been shown in shorter form in many cities of the North, and has the enthusiastic acclaim of all. I'-d through the n di voted I -. of -.he Palestine appi The local committei will inJi .-. ish and non-Jewto join the con.: of having thi • n in Bayfront Park or %  other suitable place during n. Most of • xception of the recruited from t and will be trained by some of the original tors of thi tacle, accordif the committee. It is believed that such a specluring the height of the winter season, will bring thoufrom surrounding states, who itherwise not come here. It led to enlist the aid of ;. and county author;" help make the event an outstanding m in the history of Florida. N. R. A. Chief Denounces Hitler 11 .. S. J NaRi ,ery Administrator the Hitler mas%  • k end of June 30. He si "A few i Gel many, urred which .-hocked don't .-.now how they iffecti ... they made me sick%  1>ut physand very actively sick. The idea that adult, responsible men can be taken from their homes. ill, backs to ieath is be-:on. ••j na v e :' that in Ml KiCO during the Villa and amon gsemi-civilized half drunk on ijuana, bul „ thing should happen in a counI cultun comprehension." .lohn.-oii explained that he denonced Hitlerism as an individual, that he was not speaking for the Department of State or for the government. But in this instance, the National Recovery Administrator spoke as an American voicing the sentiments of most right-thinking Americans. Basing its conclusionon official Nazi government figures, the current (7th) issue of The Economic Bulletin, official monthly organ of the Non-Sectarian AntiNaz : League to Champion Human Rights, computethe cos! of the Hitler regime to the German peoai the staggering total of 1,500,000,000 gold marks. The Bulletir arrives at this figure as folIn January, 1933, when Hitlei became chancellor, the gold the Reichsbank amounted to 960,000,000 mark.-. The latc.-t statement of the Reichsbank -hows the reserve to be only 7J.182,00(1 mark-. In the short space of eighteen months the Nazis squandered 887,518,000 gold mark-. To this sum must be added 150,00C acquired by the government through the confiscation of the property of "traitor.-," the of tinGerman ii unions and the gold payments of the Russian government base of goods in the previous year.-. The gold reserve of 'the Reich-bank is now much small.cr than it was at the end of the and even less than at the end •he inflation period in the fall o'. 1923. The catastrophic conditions of Germany's finan are causing the Nazi.grave apprehension as to the means to be used in compensating France for the Saar coal mines in the event the plebiscite iii that region should be in favor Germany. The Vei eaty Stipulates that payment must be n ade in gold. The mines are valued at between 180 and .'S00 million gold marks. A warning that the battle against Hitlerism is far from being won, despite the difficulties of the Nazi regime, and that any tion of the boycott activities just when their cumulative effects are beginning to tell forcibly lid be disastrous is sounded by Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver, first vice-president of the Non-S rian Anti-Nazi League, in the cur• (same) issue of the league's ial ii gan, The Ei nomic Bul• %  I"'.i Jewish ," D ires is in the lasl three or been filled with overoptimism about the imminent col-iof the Hitler regime. I W it .But I am afraid that %  the wish is father of light. A cool survey must : one to the .-.on that while the Nazi regime is in serious difficulties it does not face immediate collapse. It has still financial resources to draw upon and while there derable criticism and grumbling within Germany, it has such a itranglehold upon the n that its grip will not be 11 adily broken. "In the meantime the Jewish be lulled into a fa f optimism and relax their nsive boycott activities. That would be disastrous. The cumu• e effects of the boycott are just now beginning to tell forcibly. If the boycott could be intensified throughout the world in the next MS monththe forces of resistance BETH DAVID CONGREGATION (Conservative) 139 N. W. Third Ave. MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi Service.begin at 6:30 tonight. Saturday morning services begin at 8:30. Mincha services begin at 6:30 p. m., followed by the Maariv service. Tisha B'Aav services begin at 8 p. m. and Sunday at 8:30 a. m. TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI (Reform) 137 N. E. Nineteenth St. DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN, Rabbi Brief servici will be held tonight at 8 p. m. There will be no sermon. This will be continued throughout the mmmer during the absence of Rabbi Kaplan with a Lay member in charge. Services are held in the main auditorium. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION (Orthodox) 1545 S. W. Third Street JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi Services begin tonight at 6:30. Saturday morning services begin at '.' o'clock. Mincha services at 6:30 p. m., followed by the Maariv service. Tisha B'Aav services Saturday at 8 p. m. and Sunday morning at :< a. m. CONGREGATION BETH JACOB (Orthodox) 311 Washington A\e., Miami Beach DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM, Rabbi Services begin tonight at 6:30. Tomorrow morning services begin at 8:30. Cantor Schlachman will chant the services. Mincha services begin at 6:30 p. m., with Maariv following. Ti.-ha B'Aav services at 8 I), m. and Sunday morning at 8:30 a. m. Wilcox to Speak Here gressman J. Mark Wilcox, vacationing in North Caroline, pted the invitation of Miami Woman's club to be principal speaker at the Miami birthday luncheon and reception of the club We,Inc.,lay, July 25, it ann unced by Mrs. T. T. Steven-, program chairman. Congressman Wilcox probably will be accompanied by Mrs. Wilcox. They Will be honorat u recepat the Miami Woman's club eding the luncheon. The conin will discuss Chapman I Id and its relation to the national air defense program of the nation. His address will be onseveral of the birth ervance program now being ped. against Hitlerism in Germany will -trengthened and the doom of Hitlerism may be sealed. At the lent moment the battle is far from being won. There has been -absolutely no change in the officipl Nazi attitude toward the Jews i in Germany." lria .f id



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Page Four THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, July 20, l..;i I Itatoo #yiuuuu\ bulletin Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTE1 I i ler and Director, Radio SynagoK of America SUNDAY MORNINGS VVIOD, MIAMI. FLORIDA Vol. IV. SIM)AV. .11 I.Y 15, 1934 N>. 31 Life's Battles; Four—Family Problems Scripture Reading, Deut., Chapter XXI, Verses 15, 18-21, Inclusive The juxtaposition of the foregoing verses tht account of the stubborn and rebellious .-"ii following immediately upon the heels of the reference to a hated wife, has led the rabbis of the Talmudic period t<> infer that a home wherein father and mother arc not bound by love, where discord has replaced harmony and love, will breed Btubborn and rebellious children. The agi have gone even further in their analysis of the true marriage bonds. They have stated that "He who marries for money, his children shall be a curse to him." implying they will not be the sort on takes pride in having. \ we study, today, the fourth in the series of sermons on "Life's %  ." we shall discuss "Family Problems." These problems will deal with the most vital of the battles one fights in life, for "the family is the backbone of society, of thi Nat >n." Before entering into th< subject of the family, we ghould consider eei lain phenomena of the pre-nuptial -tat.. Love has been given a the cause for many suicides. Yes and for some murder-. These late' have been termed "crii >f passion." They have been attributed to an unbalanced mind. But, thi tion which results from an unrequited love is equally the result of an abnormal state of mind. A young man or woman who sei in self-annihilation tinonly wa> out of an unhappy courtship or love affair is a Blav< to self-pity and is possessed of an unhealthy selfishness. Oni lieves that he must have only this woman as his wife. When she refu es, to be •he only compel • That is foolish. You might as logically com t he suit IUI he cut ol steak, that you desire ibeyond youi reach. Patience may ultimately bring it to you. or, in due time, you may find one equally desirable nay. even more to your liking. To centei all your emotions in. to hang all of life's interest on one person or one object is to fail to appreciate tiefullness of life. The beauty of a I lies not confined in the reflection of light from only one if itfacets, !mt in the criss-cross of reflected rays from all its many facets. A pain still greater than thai of an unrequited love during courtship is the disappointment and the one's husband or wife unfaithful or unbearable as n. The heavens ar to tumble down over one's head. Life, for the moment, seem'active, heath crooka beckoning finger. Hut why'.' Aii there no remedies for the situation? Are there no other r. I 1 not life offer joybefore the marriage? ''an .t hold forth no further attractions? I; iI to commit suicide. Take the necessarj lega the painful situation, and carry on with life. Surely, one who has inflated >uch pain.upon you does not deserve that you should sacrifice your life for him or her. Don't do it. Now, to return to our subject. The family ithe backbone of the S'atiol luse it rearthe children who will carry on the traditions of tinNation. The re-pongood citizenship, therefore, n ts upon the parents and upon the home atmosphere. Where love is absent from a home, where father and mother are at lagger's edge, the future criminalare bred. Despite the fact that some social workei ntend 'hat in on reveals that broken homes have given forth many juvenile criminals, I believe that it was not go much ti.' ol separation or divorce of thi' parents which contributed to the juvenile delinquency ait was the home environment which led to the final breach. The rabbis have ruled that a stubborn ami rebellious son. who. by law. merits stoning, innocent of guilt if his parentare mismated or are crippled, or arc unequal in height, vision oi voice. That sounds strange until we study it can fully. Suppose that one | Is near-sighted and the other is far-sighted taken figuratively, ii meanthat one parent sees only the immediate results of any act. thi other -cothe remote consequences and. in advising tin child, the parents, guided by their own views, h other. The ch Id H ilden d. Where parents are unequal in height we find one who looks a lofty ideal.-, and the other who sees the mundane matteronly. When we encounter inequality in voice we have a case win re the father may -cold, in harsh and stern language, and tin mothi 'tiewith pleadrig, thuweakening thi father's corrective *tej The reference to crippled parent.-, mentioning the blind, the deaf and the lame, as a mitigating circumstance which excuses delinquency in the child, teaches US that very often a friend -ays to a parent. "Do you gee with whom your child associates? Look, then you see him with a bad companion." And the parent is too "blind" to gee the situation. Or a neighbor may -ay. "Have you heard the rumorabout town about your .-on'action-, about your daghter's carryingson?" And the parent appears unconcerned, figuratively "deaf" to these rumor-. Then we have the case of the warning to a parent. "Go to such-and-such a place. You'll find your child there engaged in doing something improper." Does the parent go? No. He act.aone "lame." Under such conditions, with improper guidance, can one blame the child'.' I.he to he punished for hilack of parental discipline, or proper home atmosphere? An abusive, bullying father, or a shrewish, violent mother can ruin the liveof any number of children. Such homefurnish U the majority of cases for our juvenile courts, and. later, for our criminal court.-. A home in which the child hears bis parents accuse each other of wrongs, where he witnesses Strife, oral or physical, inot conducivi to the best citizenship. Parents should maintain a home in love, peace and harmony, or they should disband the home. If the presence of one id" the parents i.the proverbial "red flag in front of the bull" in the eyes of the other, arousing him or her to fur; and outbursts of violence, then they should part. For theier own Bakes and for the welfare of the children all will be benefited and Society mo-t Of all. The home should live up to itdeal a"the backhone id' the Nation." During my yea,in charge of religious schools Sunday schools and other youth groups, I could quite accurately judge of the horn, environment of children, solely by their conduct in the cla.-rooin o, lubroom. The breed of the parents was plainly branded on llu child. Rose Trumbull has addressed thei words to parents, about THE BREED OF MEN You talk of your breed of cattle, and plan for a higher itrain, you double the food of the pasture, you heap up the measure oi grain; 1 draw on the nation to better the ham and pen. But what anyou doing, my brothers, to hater the breed oi men. You boast of your Morgans and lie, : Is, of the worth of a calf or a colt. And scoff at the scrub and the mongrel, aworthy a fool or a dolt; You mention the points of your roadster with many a "wherefore and "when." Hut. ah. are you conning, my brothers, the worth of the children of nun V You talk of your roan-colored filly, your heifer >•> shapely and -leek, No place -hall hi filled in your stanchions by stock that's unworthy or weak. Hut what of the stock of your household? Have they wandered beyond your ken'.' lib. what is revealed in the round-up that brand'he daughters id' men'.' And what of your hoy'.' Have you measured hineedfor a growing year? Doi your mark, as his -ii. in his features mean less than your brand on a .-leer'.' Thoroughbred that is your watchword, foi -table and pasture and pin, llu; wiiat i.your word for the horn -uad'.' Answer, you breeders of men! Do You Owe the Radio Synagog a Debt ? ? NO ? ? WELL, LET'S SEE! If your ihilil had wandered from home, had gotten lost, and we hail found him, had taken him in. had given him food, lodging and medical care, until you had located him—wouldn't you expect to pay the monies we had expended on your child'.' It's true—you did not ask us In d<> ii. You did not order it. You made no contract. Hut. you owe us a debt. All that you can question is the amount of our hill. It should not be exorbitant. For more than two and one-half years The Radio Synagog has rendered you a service. It has given you inspiration. It has afforded you protection through creating a better understanding ol' Judaism and Jews. Il has earned respect lor you as a •lew. It has taught the non-Jew. It has brought him solace and religious inspiration. It has cemented the bonds of fellowship and better citizenship. Now—Do you owe it a debt? Write your own amount. Till: RADIO SYNAGOG IS ENTITLED TO SUPPORT IT MERITS YOUR FINANCIAL All) .Mail Your Check Now to THE RADIO SYNAGOG STATION WIOI) Herald Building Miami. Florida RADIO SYNAGOf; Rabbi s. M. Machtei, founder and director of the Radio Synagog will preach over station WIOD it nine o'clock on Sunday morning on ••Life's Battles; Five Financial Problems." In addition to • mon there will he prayer-, i nUs j l% scripture reading and a q i box. Carnera-Baer Fight Film sti r > Anti-Semitism in Rome Rome The first showing henof the film of the Carnera-Baer fight in New York gave rise to anti-Semitic demonstration.in various moving picture SceneBhowing Baer w • his Italian opponent were with shouts of "Down with the .leu-!" IIIIMMI 'Ill { I SEND YOl K LAUNDRY TO THE HOME SERVICE Laundry Km ll. TUBNBK, Prop, 122; S. W. Slh SI. Phone .' ;4i4 i VVECALL FOR AND DELIVER '• I HtlllMIHI IIIIHIWIIIII I nunuunJ HOMES FOR SALE or KENT In All Sections of Miami PRICED REASONABLY Dade County Security Co. I IT N. E. First Avenue White Oak Leather Half Soles 35c LADIES" HEELS ''' Atlantic Shoe Shop 21(1 N. E. First Avenue Opp. Cortex Hotel ; GROSSMAN'S HOTEL New Jersey Avenue, Near itcach ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. Offering Fine Accommodation* at Moderate TermThe Foremost Hotel in Atlantic city Catering to Jewish Clientele Dietary laws Courteous Servicf Sea Water in All Bathrooms ALWAYS OPEN Josef (Jrossman's Sons FOR FRESH SEA FOODS STOP AT CAPT. TOM'S FISH MART OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST Our Fish arc the freshest — Cauu'ht by >' food prepared in accordance with DIETARY LAWS Social itaff arranges ENTERTAINMENT and DANCING nighW Ownership Management w M.—MALAMUT—MAX