The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:00284

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


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wJewish Floridiai in
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
rNo. 81
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. AUGUST 3, 1934
Price Five Cents
wish News
Around The
World
The German
Boycott
Pr> Death t<> Using
German-Made Drag
loiiiki -Confronted with the
|. of using B German drug
cure for heart disease or
llil. death from the ailment, a
V Sephardic Jew in this city
lade the Spartan choice. When
few was taken seriously ill his
ciiiii prescribed a German
fine. When the patient dia-
led the origin of the drug he
latically refused to use it, say-
|ie would rather die than let
If be cured by medicine com-
tram Nazi Germany.
\h Congress Flections Set for
April. 1933
SforkDemocratic nation-
Elections for delegates to the
lean Jewish Congress will be
on April 28, 10.'55, it is all-
ied by the congress' admin-
live committee. The voting
Originally scheduled for the
ff this year, but was post-
to enable Jewish organiza-
11<> have more time to pre-
>r the election.
y Chuckles as Nazi Refugee
Ivertisea for Aid in Jew-
ish-Owned Taper
All Prague is chuckling
advertisement inserted in
beral Jewish-owned Prager
latl by a refugee Nazi lead-
pi Germany asking "for im-
e hospitality without pay-
luring the first week." The
I- that "part of his maintt-
J will be refunded later. Age
fversity degree. Kind offers
be made to 'quarters,' care
blisher."
U. Governors to Meet at
Zurich August 13
IforkRatification of plans
establishment of three new
|>m nts and a five-year plan
ile the engagement of twen-
German scholars will be
fncipal business on the agen-
ie next meeting of the board
rnora of the Hebrew Uni-
which will be held at Zu-
August 18.
He's No Anti-Semite by
| Check for (German
Jewish Refugees
ponTo allay widespread
that he was one of the
financial backers of Sir Os-
posley'a anti-Semitic Fascist
-hirts, Lord Nuffield. the
Ford of England," Issued
|al that he had anything to
pth Fascist or anti-Jewish
nts. In his statement to
|nilon Jewish Chronicle Lord
'I said that to prove that
no anti-Semite he was en-
a check for $1,250 for the
I1 British Fund for German
Relief.
By
PROF. JACOB II. HOLLANDER
"I will be Bwayed neither by
rhetoric nor emotion; I will con-
| fine my remarks to quiet n a on
and continue as if I were address-
ing Students at the university. The
time has come when consideration
lof the German situation should pro-
e< ed in this tempo, a backward
glance at the past months clearly
indicate.- that we have gone
through three Btages in our reac-
tions. The first was a sense of
outrage and shock at the reports
Of incredible atrocities which has
I led naturally to heated controversy
as to the correctness of the report.
The outcome of that controversy,
appraised by the historian of the
future, cannot fail to substantiate
tin tragic record as an established
case, Then came appeal, protest,
the resort to those feelings with
which mankind is supposed to be
endowed the appeal to htimani-
tarianism, to enlightenment is in-
effective, in which our effort- are
to be expended in those direction-
in which we believe results can b<
obtained. I believe that the most
productive direction in which ef-
forts ran he expended lies in the
economic boycott. I propose to se;
forth this evening why I feel this
waj why I am a supporter of the
economic boycott, what the boycott
will accomplish and. finally, what
' you as individuals can do. I be-
lieve in the boycott. If 1 -peak in
an autobiographical way. it i- be-
cause it is easiest. But I shoul 1
like to think that 1 am voicing the
I opinion of most.
\\ II A I 1 AM
"Men and women are composites.
They are the embodiment of at
least several strains; to-wil; a typ-
ical man, 1 1 am a Jew by race,
origin and feeling. In the second
place I am a student and. I hope,
a scholar. I believe that the truth
I will set you free, that it i- pos-
sible to penetrate Into the unknown
and wrest from it a great area.
With such faith in science I live:
but equally d" I derive stimulus
and enjoyment from art, music and
drama and the related amenities of
life. In the third place, man is J
liberal. Faith in freedom of speech,
right to true protection of per-
sonal liberty, resort to courts, sanc-
tity of homesthings which in this
country we have form part of
the bb.od and marrow of American
citizenship. To deny those things
is to deny sympathy with Ameri-
can institutions. We believe and
fight for these. We fight against
men and forces who interfere with
these. We believe that the masses
whose lot it is to toil will not be
.loomed forever to remain in bond-
age. They should have opportu-
i rise in economic and social
position; we sympathise with their
efforts as we indulge their error-.
\, w I haw not di-sccted the ex-
ceptional man. The things I have
said are what each one of you be-
lieves. You are religionists mon
or less, and In sympathy with
science, art. music, literature. You
.,,,. liberal and firm believer- in
civil liberty and social betterment.
You would not be children of your
day If you did not so believe. These
(Continued on Page 8)
A Suggestion
The High Holy Days are fast
approaching, and there now be-
gins a feverish activity on the
part of Synagogue and Temple
officials for the sale and rental
of seats for these most impor-
tant service.-.
In the long period of time that
we have been associated with lo-
cal synagogs it can be truth-
fully said that no Jew who want-
ed to attend services was de-
prived because of lack of funds.
That the sincerity of the prayer
of the poor man was not lessened
because of his lack of money
wa- and i- recognized in Greater
Miami. Uur^ the synagogue has
been the meeting plac of rich
and poor, as it truly should b.
We have an abiding faith that
the tradition of the past will
again be observed this year.
May we suggest that in keep-
inn with this spirit, those un-
able to pay for their seats ad-
vise Synagogue and Temple of-
ficials in ample time so ttat
proper arrangements may be
made.
But there is one thing
that our local synagogues and
temples have failed to keep and
observe. Whether it be because
of the woeful lack of interest of
our people in matters Zionistic,
or for some reason unknown, the
fact remains that J N F
STAMPS have not been affixed
to tickets or cards of admission
sold for the High Holy Days in
the past several years. May we,
t beii fore, suggest that while
there is still time, our Syna-
gogue leaders arrange to receive
these -tamps from the proper
sources and further see that
each and every ticket sold carry
on it B I N 1'' stamp. Thus will
a splendid tradition be upheld.
and the rebuilding of Palestine
as our Holy Land be advanced.
Junior Council
Holds Meeting
The regular monthly meeting of
the Junior Council of Jewish Wom-
en Was held last Tuesday evening
at tin' Alcazar Hotel with Miss
Bernice Loeb, the vice-president,
presiding in the absence of the
president. Final arrangements for
the third of a series of dance.-, to
be held Wednesday night, August
8, at the Coral Gables Country
Club, were announced. On the com-
mittee arc Lillian Wucher and Mrs.
Nat I.. Williams. Mrs. Ida Optner.
chairman of the Scholarship Fund
of the Senior Council of Jewish
Women, made the main address of
the evening. The next board meet-
ing of the Junior Council will be
held at the bmne of Miss Lillian
Wucher. 72.! 2nd St., Miami Beach,
Tuesday evening, August 11. The
August monthly meeting of the
membership of the Junior Council
will be held Tuesday evening, Au-
gust 2K, at the mezzanine floor of
the Alcazar Hotel.
Gov. Sholtz Urges
Safety Week
Governor Dave Sholtz issued the
following proclamation, and urged
that all citizens unite in a move-
ment to bring about a reduction in
the auto accidents that have been
so prevalent in the state;
WHEREAS, the increasing loss
of human lives through motor
accidents in Florida and the
United States is appalling; and
WHEREAS, the public must
be awakened to the responsibil-
ity that the operation of a mo-
tor vehicle incurs; and
WHEREAS, the pedestrians
must be made to realize the ne-
cessity for caution; and
WHEREAS, hundreds of lives
are lost, thousands are maimed,
and hundreds of thousands of
dollars property damage occurs
in Florida annually through mo-
tor vehicle accidents,
NOW. THEREFORE, I, Dave
Scholtz, governor of the state of
Florida, do hereby proclaim and
publish the month of August,
1934, as the
"SAVE-A-LIFE" PERIOD
I strongly urge all public of-
ficials and individuals, civic or-
ganizations, churches, Parent-
Teacher Associations, American
Legion and other groups working
for the common good, to co-op-
i rate in this movement aimed to
bring about a decrease in the
accidents occurring daily on our
streets and highway-.
In view of the vital importance
Of this "SAVE-A-LIFE" cam-
paign. I urge all local safety
councils, motor clubs, chambers
of commerce and civic organiza-
tions, public transportation com-
panies, insurance companies, c tc.,
to lend their active aid and co-
operation and I urge that every
city in the state put on an in-
spection week that all vehicles
be inspected during that period
for faulty brakes, lights and
other equipment.
1 further urge that in view of
the fact that Florida has no com-
pulsory inspection of motor ve-
hicles and that every municipal-
ity in the state pas- a compul-
sory motor vehicle inspection or-
dinance for vehicles using the
streets of that particular com-
munity and that no vehicle not
bearing an inspection insignia
shall be permitted to operate in
that city.
Given under my hand and the
Great Seal of the State of Flor-
ida, at the City of Tallahassee.
this thirtieth day of July, in the
year of our Lord, one thousand
nine hundred and thirty-four.
(Signed) DAVE SHOLTZ,
Governor.
By the Governor
(Signed R. A. GRAY,
Secretary of State.
gllHlMiimmii..........llnilMlimilllMllimmilllllllllilliimiiiiMiiiitiiiiiitii.:
I Announcements
r MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi
Services begin tonight at 6:30.
Saturday morning services begin at
9 o'clock. Mincha services at 6:30
p. m., followed by the Maariv
service.
I CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
311 Washington Aviv, 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.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
(Conservative)
139 N. W. Third Ave.
MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi
Services begin at 6:30 tonight.
Saturday morning services begin at
8:30. Mincha services begin at
6:30 p. m., followed by the Maariv
I service.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth St.
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi
Brief services will be held tonight
at 8 p. m. There will be no sermon.
This will be continued throughout
the summer during the absence of
Rabbi Kaplan with a Lay member
in charge. Services are held in the
main auditorium.
Y. M. H. A. Gains
In Membership
As a result of the membership
campaign now on, the Young
Men's Hebrew Association enrolled
sixteen new members this week.
according to the report of the
membership chairman, Allie Ber-
kowitz. To select a date for the
annual ball of the organization, a
committee consisting of Messrs.
Harry Markowitz, Sol Rotfort and
Leo Chaikin were named. Leo
Chaikin was named to fill a va-
cancy on the board of directors
and was appointed chairman of fi-
nance. Addresses were delivered
I at the last meeting by Sidney Se
gall, (ins Feuer, Joe Davis and
Carl Sokolow. The next meeting
I of the organization will be held
next Wednesday night.
Beth David to
Hold Picnic
Final plans for a picnic spon-
sored by Beth David Sisterhood
were made at a recent meeting, the
event to take place all day next
Sunday at Hardie's casino. Lunch-
eon and dinner will be served cafe-
teria fashion.
Committee in charge of arrange
ments includes Mrs. J. Engler, Jack
August, Mrs. L. Hartz and Mrs. B.
Kandle. Others serving with them
are Mosdamcs Sol Weinkle, Jack
August, Louis Levins, William Rob-
inson and Harry Oliphant. All
friends of Beth David and the Sis-
terhood are invited.



,
Page Two
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, August :(,

' I





Mr. and Mr?. Isaac Levin and
their children, Dorothy and Rob-
ert, have returned from an ex-
tended vacation in the North. They
visited Baltimore, Roanoke. Va.,
and Win- m, N. C.

David Sontag. accompanied by
hil laughter. Phyllis, and son. Al..
left recently for a Northern trip,
which will include a visit to A Cen-
tury of Progre-- ex] lition in Chi-
cago.

Mrs. Arthur Mamie 1 and daugh-
ter. Helene. of Houston, Texas, are
visiting Mrs. Mandel'.- sister, Mrs.
Rose Samet, at the Mayfield Court
apartments. Miami Beach. Mr.
Mandel will join his wife and
daughter here on Aug. 15.
Misi Sara Ruth Kohn. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A. Kohn. and Louis
August, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ger-
son August, were married last
Sunday in the lounge of the Wil-
liam Penn hotel at Miami Beach.
Rabbi Samuel M. Machtei per-
formed the ceremony.
A program of nuptial musii wai
sung by Cant"r Louis Hayman.
with Mis- Mildred Greenberg play-
ing the accompaniment at the
piano and Lew;- Ely th<
ligato. The "Bridal Chorus" from
Lohen ,' r i n and Mendelssohn's
"Wedding March" was offered as
the processional and recessional.
A reception and dance followed.
Assisting the bridal party in the
receiving of the guest- were Mr.
and Mrs. Jack August and Mr. and
Mrs. Sam August.

Mrs. Sidney Beskind entertained
at a bridge luncheon Wednesday,
complimenting her aunt. Mr-. Da-
' vid Silverstein, at her home.
Her guests included Mrs. Bernie
Corman of Birmingham. Mis.- Sti
la G ildberg, Mrs, Michael Wolpert,
Miss H, n Farkas, Mrs. Oar. Rus-
kin, Mrs. Benjamin Margolis, Mrs.
Maxwell Bertu.-ch. Mr-. Max Oro-
vitz, Mrs, Georgt Gern >n and Mr.-.
i iuj ith.
*
Misi Bessie Lee Levitt enter-
. recently for Miss Sylvia
I man of Atlanta. She was u
her, Mrs. Louis
nd Mr. and Mrs. Leon
There was dancing and
games. Miss Sarah Glostrum, Ber-
nard Frank and Frank Applebaum
won prizes.
Those attending included Tillie
Bach, Sarah Glostrum, Rose Levin.
Sylvia Freedman, Rosalyn Daum.
-. Li;. Safer. Nei'.
rman, Goldie Miller. Cecile Al-
en, Seymour London, [Mortimer
Herbert Smullian, Mendel
Goldstein. Jack
anks, 1 ewis Stein, Bernard
Bill Pallot. Milton Friedman.
A Schonfield, Alvin Vassel, Ben-
nett Applebaum, Lew Rotfort, Al
Reisman, Ralph Grossman, Ber-
ink, Bud Harris. Arthur
Shandloff. Joe Fields. Sol Levin,
Sam Alterman, Lew Kell, S
erg, Bennie Millender,
M
Mr. and Mrs. X. Pritzker re-
the city after spending
some time in the North, during
which time they visited rela
and friends in Connecticut and New
York.

Miss Elsie Weinberger, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Weinber-
:" this city, will arrive here
Sunday to spend a short vacation
Burdine's
Latest.. .
In the Budget Shop
Sport Shoes 3.95
Perforations take on fresh interest in new
designs and are coolest, of course.
White pump with brown trim or all red.
White pitf sandal with brown heel and
vamp. All-white kid and others.
HIKDTNK S. SB) ONO PLOOI
with her parents. Miss Weinber-
ger, who was a popular member
of M:anii'.- younger Jewish set,
cupies an impoi tion with
a mercantile firm in New York.
Mrs. A. Franklyn Friedman en-
. a number of friends last
Monday at the Roney Plaza ca-
banas in honor of Mrs. I. G
field and Mrs. Al Seiden. I
were played and a very enjoyable
time was had.
The public is invited to attend
a benefit bridge at the home of
Mrs. Anna Albert, 1235 Pennsyl-
ave., Miami Beach, Wednes-
day evening, August 8, beginning
at lock, for the benefit of the
Loyalty Club of Emunah chapter.
(t. F.. S. Prizes will be awarded
for high .-.ore- and refreshments
will be served.

Mrs. Ilyman Gottesman will
leave Sunday, accompanied by her
daughter. Harriet, to visit her par-
ent- .:. Passaic, N. J.
V
Mr. Jack Lapin is a patient at
the Victoria Hospital, where he
underwent an operation last Mon-
day. His mother is also a patient
at the same hospital.
a a a
Mis- Bertha Mendelson and Mrs.
Mattie Kuperberg are leaving for
New Orleans, where they will join
their bi thei and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Si Mendelson, for a cruise
Panama. On their return they
will visit Cuba and from there will
n by plane to Miami.
a
Mr. Larry Fay is -pending some
time in North Carolina, where h'
joined his wife and son for a two
weeks' vacation.
a *
Mr. Bert Eamea returned to the
city after a combined business and
pleasure trip to the North.

Mr. Joseph Greenberg, promi-
nent communal worker, returned to
the city after an absence of some
weeks in New York. While there
he attended the wedding of Rabbi
Julius Washer of the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation, of
which Mr. Greenberg is treasurer.

Mi-s Esther Greenberg is visit-
ing friend- and relatives in Jack-
sonville and will return in about
two weeks.
At a meeting of the Ladies" Aux-
iliary of the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation reports of va-
rious committee- were submitted.
A report of the recent card party
sponsored by the organization at
the home of Mrs. William Clein,
at which she was hostess, showed
that a substantial sum had been
realized for the auxiliary, It was
n ported that it had been well at-
tended and arrangements had been
splendid. The next card party will
be held at the home of Mrs. Na-
than Adelman, 1421 N. W. 1st
Tuesday evening, August 7, with
members of the auxiliary as host-
All are urged to attend, as
| rizes will be awarded for high
and refreshments will be
served. Plans for the landscaping
and planting of the synagogue
ground- \ re approved and will be
begun shortly.

A very large crowd attended the
benefit affair held Wednesday
night at the Pier in Miami Beach
to ra se funds for the redecorat-
ing and painting of Beth David
Talmud Torah. A special floor
show was presented during the
ng and a considerable sum
was raised.
-
Mrs. Irving E. Greenfield and
Mi s, Albert Seiden of Tuscaloosa,
Ala., who are the feted guests of
their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles E. Greenfield, continue to
be honored al a -i ries of
ever;1 .
Mr. Mrs. Greenfield were
- at a yachting party Sunday
on the Whileaway for 30 guest-.
Mr. and Mrs. David Bass enter-
tained 10 a : al a beach party
on Monday, while Tuesday Mr-.
Meyer Hauzin and Mrs. Leo Rosen
entertained for them at luncheon
and bridge during a cruise on the
bay.
Mr-. Morris Flneberg was host
ess at B luncheon Wednesday at the
Villa Viande. Mr. and Mrs. II. I.
Iloma entertained at a bridge
party in the visitors' honor
Wednesday night, and Thursday
Miss Helen Farkas and her moth
er, Mrs. Tillie Farkas, gave a
luncheon and bridge at theeir home.
Today Mrs. Orovitz will give n
bridge party at the Deauville
Beach casino, and tonight Mr-.
Jennie Seiden will give a dinner
at Seiden'- grille. Mr-. Harry
Gordon will be hostess at luncheon
and bridge on Saturday.
a
Among the recent arrivals at the
Leland house in Schroon Lake, N.
Y.. are Harry Gordon, Miami at-
torney, with his two children and
a nurse.
a
Mrs. Irving Weinatein and son.
Irving Lee, jr.. of Nashville are
visiting Mrs, Weinstein's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. .1. Alpert.
The Talmud Torah of Beth Ja-
cob Congregation, Miami Beach,
resumed it- sessions last Monday,
following the return to the city
wk ol Rabbi David I. Rosen-
bloom of the congregation. Those
desiring to have their child
tenil these classes are
enroll them immediately. I
meet every morning from 9 |0 ]2
* *
Dr. A. F. Rosenthal left for
North Carolina after receiving
word of the illness of Mi- |;,,.,.,,.
thai and their children.
* a
M. Victor Miller, associat
of the Miami Beach M inicipal
court, has returned from B vaca
tion of three weeks in the North.
While in New York he was th.-
guest of Bill Terry, manager of
he New York Giants, at
ball game. Judge Miller
at the Mayfield Court apartment.-,
a
At the last general meeting ol
the girls' division of the Young
Men'- Hebrew Association, plan-
were carried out for u SWim-dalK<
to be given at the Roman Pool-,
the date to be announced in the
near future. The committee
charge of arrangements con
Miss Charlotte Furman, chairman;
Miss Kthel Diamond and Miss El-
sie Reisman.
After the business meeting an
impromptu program was enjoyed
by all the members.
Election of officers is to be held
Augu-t II at the clubhouse.
*
The marriage of Miss Helytw
Bass, daughter of Rabbi and Mr-.
A. M. Bass of Brooklyn, N. Y., to
Rabbi Juliu- Washer of Miami WSI
solemnized on Sunday, July 29.
The ceremony took place at the
home of the bride, which wa>
beautifully decorated for the oc-
casion. Rabbi N. Aronowitz, Rod
Ilaycshiva of the Rabbi Isaac El-
c hanan Yeshiva. of which th*
groom is a graduate; Rabl A. M.
Bass, lather of the bride, and Sam-
uel L. Sar, registrar of the Yesh-
iva, performed the ceremony. Only
relatives of the bride and
were present.
(Continued on Paf
The Third Reich in Caricature
A collection of almost 100
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tions and events in Germany
in English, French and
German.
Foreword by Heinrich Mann
This volume will make its
appearance early in July
under the sponsorship of
Simplicus Verlag in Prague.
The CtMt, Including Three-Color Wrapper
Addn ss advance orders to__
SIMPLICUS VERLAG
X-Zizkova 4( Prague. Czechoslovakia
40c
THE LELANDE-DAVIS HOTEL
ATLANTIC CITY'S NEWEST AND FINEST JEWISH HOTEL
Massachusetts Avenue and He.ch-(Oppoit. Heinz Pier)
DIETARY LAWS-EXCELLENT FOODMODERATE RATES
Cheerful Rooms and Baths Sun Deck
' GLASER, J. APPLEBAUM, Managers
(Formerly of the New Davis Hotel)
MUSIC DANCING ENTERTAINMENT


Friday. August 3. 1934
THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
riJBI.IHHED EVEKY FRIDAY
br Um
icwISil FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
' P. O. Box 2171
Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183
EDITORIAL OFFICES:
(21 :. W. litk A'enue I'hoaa 2-1111
j LOUIS SHOCHET. Editor
pgEP K. SHOCHET, Circulation Mmmr
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN,
Field Representative
Entered >w* arcond dims matter July 4
lyiio at the Punt Office at Miami, Florida,
aade'r th Art ..f March 3. 1879.
WEST PALM BEACH
SAMUEL SCHUTZER
Representative
ST. PETERSBURG
MRS. MAE BENJAMIN
Representative
ORLANDO
IRENE BRAVERMAN
Representative
TAMPA, FLA.
MRS. M. II. KISLER
Representative
SUBSCRIPTION
in Montha......II. to
Uik irar.......I2.H
Vol. 7No. SI
FRIDAY, AUGUST S, 1934
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Three
Enlightenment
The Communist Party in the
United States will be surprised and
perhaps pleased to Irani thai Sam-
uel Untermyer, Bernard Baruch
and Felix Frankfurter "want to
become rulers of the world by
communism." This "startling" rev-
elation conies from the Deutsche
Wochenschau, according to a dis-
patch from Berlin. We poor, un-
informed mortals on this side of
the pond had always taken it for
granted that Untermyer and Ba-
ruch are conservative financiers
and thai Felix Frankfurter, though
liberal in his sociological views, is
as far removed from the Commu-
nist Party as is his leader, Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt himself.
It is reports like this which show
the Nazi press in the full light of
its stupidity and in its extrava-
gant disregard for truth. This is
the kind of enlightenment which
Heir Goebbela dishes out to the
German people.
Preachers of Hate
Are Menace to
This Republic
The Real
Hitler Menace
The true horror of what the
triumph of Nazism will mean is
depicted for the first time in Ernst
sensational "Hitler Over
Europe," which Simon and Schus-
ive just published. Obvious-
tten by B person who la in
y heart of the Nazi move-
ment, and who is a unique expert
ical psychology as well as
military strategy, "Hitler Over Eu-
rope" pictures a Hitler machine at
n Berlin aiming at the dom-
of the world, not so much
military penetration, but
iganda subjugation. Henri,
a pseudonym, is not a sentimental
t, but an observer who
terms of facts, statistics,
ible evidence. His picture
f 1 Thyssen, the coal and iron
as the shadow over the
of Hitler, is borne out by
hat have recently occurred
"i Gi many.
in as expounded through
Hitler, Goebbela and Goering, is of
i! i social type unwqualed by
her Fascism. It aims at the
complete enslavement of the work-
ies, the complete elimina-
';o of all those who stand in the
way of Thyssen's dream of indus-
trial hegemony. Henri emphasises
!l Jews and others who think
nti-Semitism is the principal
plank of the Nazi program have
1111 real conception of the far-reach-
ing menace of Hitlerism.
ll the Nazis are permitted to re-
Wain in power a few more years
Will launch a world war in
the
w*>ich they will be the inevitable
victors, Henri predicts. The only
' cape from such a catastrophe
may be found in the numerous rev-
olutionary cells that are growing
11 Germany itself, and a united
anti-Fascist stand in other coun-
tries. Henri's book should be con-
udered required reading by every-
' who wants sentimental indict-
ments against Germany subordi-
nated to the logic of mathemutics.
By MICHAEL .1. CURLEY
Archbishop of Baltimore
Men today who are preaching a
doctrine of hate, and are endoav-
>ring to separate man from man,
ire enemies of this republic and
are winking in direct opposition to
the most fundamental principles of
its constitution. They are playing.
consciously or unconsciously, Into
the hands of those who are bent on
destruction and who would fain
destroy the very fabric of civil gov-
ernment if they could.
This republic of ours was estab
lished for all men who are willing
to abide by its laws and do their
duty as citizens. It was never es-
tablished for any particular reli-
gion ami C( rtainly not for any par-
ticular class. I never had, and
never will have any sympathy
whatsoever with the men, whoever
they may be, who are endeavoring
to rouse t'eel;ngs of bitterness
againsl the Jew. The Jewish peo-
ple have made valuable contribu-
tions to tin civic welfare and life
of America, SO much so that think-
ing Americans 1-ealize that the
country has a debt of obligation
to the Jew. It is a land where Jew
and Gentile may live in perfect har-
mony, despite differences in reli-
gion. They can stand upon the
great broad platform of American
citizenship and can be unified on
a thousand platforms, working
wholeheartedly together for the
welfare of our common country.
Cod forbid that we should ever see
in America any feeling which
would tenil to make pariahs of any-
class of citizen- on account of then-
nationality or their religion. The
welfare of the Republic does not
depend as much upon the strength
of its army or navy as upon the
moral character and the spirit of
unity among its citizens. Therefore.
I make a most urgent appeal for
good fellowship, peace and har-
monv. so that together we may
striv, toward a more prosperous
city, state and nation.
Let Protestant and Catholic, Jew
and Gentile stand united in bonds
of charity, serving God according
to their conscience, and serving
then country with a devotion that
in intensity and fervor comes
closest to devotion in the service
of God.
THE GERMAN BOYCOTT
iiiiiniiilimiitm.....Mil,i,inI......i, in........i,,it......i..........i.........i........m,i,
(Continued from Page 1)
values are the products of centuries
of social development. Today we
face conditions in which each of
the birthrights of the twentieth
century is denied, in which reli-
gious freedom is suppressed, in
which scholarship and art are
ousted, in which liberalism is root-
ed out, in which consideration of
social advance is stopped. If we
sit by, see this go on quietly with-
out protest, we are betraying our
birthright. I have very little re-
spect for a man, Jew or non-Jew,
who would not feel as violently as
I do about the events which have
transpired in Germany.
WHAT CAN I DO?
And I submit it is my duty to
do everything I can to change that
regime. That is why I feel that
I must act.
"What can I do? I can go to
the Wailing Wall and tear my
hair. I can sit in an armchair in
a club and wish Hitler will be
blown up, and not do anything. I
c.i i spear; eloquently and do noth-
ing. 1 can even go to Germany
and I am doing nothing. And that
lead- me to why I believe in the
economic boycott. It is the one
way in which you and I in this
stag) of the situation can accom-
plish anything. Economic boycott
means a resolute abstinence by you
from purchasing any goods pro-
duced in Germany, or goods in the
production of which Germany ha*
economic advantage. Six months
ago 1 ventured to forecast that the
boycott, faithfully carried out,
would be productive of results in
a very high degree. Evidence in
the last week has been favorable,
but we have only scraped the sur-
face. So far we have only had to
do with consumers' goods as
against producers' goods. Efforts
are shaping now in which the boy-
cott can extend in the latter di-
rection.
"What is it that we as individ-
uals can do? Vou cannot merely
say I will not buy German goods."
That is letting you off a little too
easy. I think there devolves upon
you something akin to missionary
work. We have given countenance
that our conduct is such because
we are .lews, but even if we were
not Jews, I submit that you or any-
one would be contemptible if you
failed to boycott Nazi goods.
Would you sanction policies which
exile four Nobel Prize winners,
which crush civil liberties, trade
unions, which take away the sav-
ings funds of toilers? What dif-
ference does it make if you are
Jews? Nor should you permit any-
one, insofar as you have contact.
; to align himself or to feel differ-
ent than you do. Be a missionary
worker, not because you are a Jew,
but because you are a product of
your century.
What you can do is support with
that grim resolution far more than
with emotional service, those agen-
cies in our community which are
a: work. Economic conditions in
Germany lead me to assert in a
most positive way that the fight,
using the weapons of public opin-
ion anil the boycott will be a suc-
<.. if vou keep to it."
Prof. Jacob H. Hollander,
noted political economist, mem-
ber of the faculty of the
Johns Hopkins University, is
chairman of the Baltimore
Boycott Committee, and de-
livered the foregoing address
at a meeting of the American
Jewish Congress Committee
recently.
T/u
GLOOM
CHASER
I'll'I'll.....llllllllllllllllllllllllll.HllllMHIII.......llllllUllllllllllllllll.lllllllllll......
One day in late October
When I was far from sober,
And toting home a load with man-
ly pride,
My feet began to stutter,
So I lay down in the gutter,
And a hog came up and lay down
by my side.
So I said, "It is fair weather
When good fellows get together."
Until I heard a passing lady say:
"You can tell a man that booze-
By the company he chooses."
So the hog got up and swiftly
walked away.
Now the moral, in conclusion:
Never get in such confusion
When you've had too many drinks
the passing day;
Never lie down in the gutter.
When your feet begin to stutter
Never give the hog a chance to
walk away.
It is the respectable appearance
of most sinners that makes them
dangerous.
\Ii-s PicklesToo bad I couldn't
see you when you called, but I was
just having my hair washed.
Miss DillAnd it hadn't been
returned, eh?
Circus elephants, they say, are
laundered several times in a sea-
son. An elephant held together by
pins must be a depressing sight.
A woman's nerves often make a
man nervous.
Love's young dream often devel-
ops into a matrimonial nightmare.
The straight and narrow path
isn't wide enough for crooked
people.
f'WA men have marched through
our subdivision with scythes, lay-
ing low the ragweeds and J.he
sweet clover, and it is quite a pleas-
ure to have our streets and side-
walks once more a-la-mowed.
.My love tests her baking and cook-
ing on me,
No wonder I grow melancholy,
And read her my poems at after-
noon tea,
To pay back her nutritive volley!
The old prophecy was partly ful-
filled by the season's dust storms.
The meek in Illinois have inherited
the Dakota earth.
Lots of men pray for things they
wouldn't be willing to work for.
Many a man is willing to lose a
friend in order to acquire a dollar.
An advocate of more thorough
training for business women says
the average stenographer spells ex-
ecrably. Still, it is not one of
the easier words.
Every time a man borrows trou
ble he gets the worst of the trans-
action.
than movie zealots will be im-
pn -'d with the great moral les-
son contained in Dillinger's fate.
One should stay away from films
of that nature.
When a fool hen take- a notion
to set she doesn't care whether
there are eggs in the nest or not,
and some men are built the same
way.
Meteorologists say now there is
no such thing as ether. Let them
say eyether if they wish; we shall
go mi calling it ether.
West Palm Beach
Notes
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Scher left
this week for their annual sum-
mer vacation. They are expected
to return the latter part of the
month.
Mrs. Jack Sneider was hostess at
| a bridge party last Tuesday in her
home honoring her daughter, Mrs.
Lillian Jeskel of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
who is now visiting here. A large
number of friends attended and
prizes were given for high scores.
A gift prize was presented to the
guest of honor. During the after-
noon a delicious ice course was
served.
A card party for the benefit of
Beth El Sisterhood was held last
Sunday night at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Schutzer. Prizes
for high score were awarded at
each individual table. Mrs. Rose
Schutzer was hostess and served
delicious refreshments.
Harry Ilalpern. prominent com-
munal worker and member of Beth
Israel choir, and Sam A. Goldstein,
prominent communal worker, pres-
ident of the local B'Nai B'rith
lodge, and president of the local
merchants' division of the Cham-
ber of Commerce, took part in th'.'
Kiwanis Minstrels program of 1984
presented last Friday night at the
high school auditorium. Mr. Hal-
pern was one of the star end men
and sang a vocal solo during the
evening, for which he received
much applause. Mr. Goldstein was
a member of the chorus.
Miss Rose Goodmark, accompa-
nied by her brother, Daniel, left
tor a vacation which will take
them to New York, Atlantic City
and Asbury Park, N. J.
Palm Beach Lodge No. 114(5 of
B'Nai B'rith will meet Monday
night, August 6, at the Monterey
Hotel, when important business
will be transacted. Mr. Sam A.
Goldstein, the president, urges all
members to attend. A number of
new members will be initiated. A
social hour and refreshments will
follow tne business session.
Mrs. Maurice Dickson and daugh-
ter, Joy, will leave tomorrow for
Boston to spend several weeks vis-
iting her parents and relatives
there.
Mr. T. Simon left for a com-
bined business and pleasure trip
to New York and vicinity and will
return the end of the month.



-
'


Page Four
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, August 8, 1934
Itabio ^ynaiioi; bulletin
Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
:: Sj nAffOf of A::.
SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI. FLORIDA
Vol. IV.
SI SDAY. Jl IV >*. 1934
No. 33
Life's Battles; SixHealth Problems
Scripture Readmit, Psalm XCI
I realise full well that tl
man to be solved
it this 1 t of a loni
the discussion of 1 ttles with I
ted to Health P lems. God v
late.
In the phases ol t sermons th(
Bu:.
this f heall nd sick --. iirativi t, I
.. n ntact .. I.
mphasis. to those wh
ittend the sicl in I do t afflicted oi es.
Ir.
g janic, some pa gica
lisorder, ai hose s-tkness si iginative, wh
...-. e more pr rhis lattei ndil
n itself, a I the coi
A: erstand is not a
- Is that may not ups
: tat< ; f the sick Wot that, in 1 Ives. are nol f-
fensivi I person oi I ol
i sick one to a normal
ijr g unno-
g
start. So ii
sound, to words, i i that does the i
S'othii -..-.. f additioi
the Jld flicti
For eJ el to I i sicl son that "looks 1
get well. Xor
. even
is simila fflicl
lam' story which I onci
A Jewess,
stuff" I *-as sewing the derma
when needle. Her fingi ed a littli

lutiee A half hou ime im kitchen I
'
was told of its caus I gl I said,
"1 lin< Mr.
hen 1 the 1 i hed I
jf.Il g. It'
g."
Well, the poor v. ; they
... lity in addressini
j ... ) not as rare as a ild wish it. Tl
lilt; Not all tl
groans an lit shai ming U
i inl
It .- lifl ill! to lies for good rabbis of
: >wn mar.;. structions. 1 sickness to
immodi idvised one 1
third That is akin 1 ir
Or, that mori e pie die
of overeating than d Further, 1 idvised om not to
ngry or excil
.
5omi spiced
led. Otl ery 1
seat
con-
: thi :. an I its As
f its exist
I it begins I I irt. \ >u give
,_ :. until you an
But, if you would
.- the ui causi
:n rr.
The -' '' u '' '"
waste from
hit system, he recites this : washing hii
. 0 I ir God, King of the Universe, wh..
ted in him many orifice- and
and kn he throne of Thy .
ed, it w.uld be
5tai Thee. B Thou, ">
Lord, wh healest ill fli sh and This prayer is re-
cited several time- daily, as arise, and is not done so
much in token of than,, to God, as il us, :.
teach us the value of safeguarding our health.
Barring accidents, it is within oui power to keep the body well.
T., neglect the *,ven BOul-
A, sutn_ it merit t of a Divine Tempi.-. You will ki
good repair and beautify your church, which is an inanimate object
symbolic of God. How much more attention should you give to your
body which is a living spark of God's creation?
U I o^heaSdeS
....-:. Out health depends
V ;A .aTLwP I Uno
M f'mor,le
.,.. field ol moral
0 thoughts, .f they be no
. phy81c. cond.t,oj.
' y- wh'
' fng v.tal organs and
:.: rfering with I
. I. ,.- Battles with the
:
L'p TO YOU
I. f, inch of : blue va
\ with a baby I
|. .... ng out at you;
Life's a world ,:''k '" ''"
Lif '-
! ..-, a ., |. | 'round and down
r running, rippling in the sun;
-: ?ad days are the long.
. | w ... in : miling up at you.
Life's wander through;
Life's :. littli eottagi in an inglenook,
Standing in the shadows by a winding I.rook.
Life's a thing frettini and despair,
: falling, rushing here and there;
.: make it love and skies of blue,
11 i grui fe is up to you.
ALTMAN'S HOTEL
{07 SIXTH AVE. ASBURY PARK, N. J. Tel. 1467 or 3415
Situated in :h<- finest sectiot ^ bury Park near the
B ardwalk. Modern in every respect. All sports.
Dietarj laws observed. Moderati .fates, open all year.
THIS IS THK YEAR FOR YOUR TRIP TO
CALIFORNIA
I $12725
%bbbsb>i Daily Round
Trip to
LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO OR SAN FRANCISCO
Re-turn limit u t. "M iro in rumforl un l:nnnu>
''Sunft Limited'' 'Standard and I urltl Slvtpera, (hair
(art-. Cnathro, Brbr, V'tlet, Bhower Italh and air-run-
ditiunrd Lounge < ar, Din r K Kuutr," trail of a thuuand vrtnderiSew Orlrant tu
San Francisco only "SI'" tffen choice f ihrrc
grt-al mute* returning.
full Information v!adi> given, I.ft u +
help >iu plan > ur trip.
\-k alniut lower dai > K.iund Trip*
food onl> in Tourist Sleeping Can und
Coach* i
Southern Pacific
I). ASBURY, General Agent
Ml Volunteer Bldg., Atlanta. (Ja.

^s
FOR
FRESH
SEA FOODS
STOP AT
CAPT. TOM'S FISH MART
OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST
Our Fish are the freshest Caught by
our own boats daily
If it I- Sea Food, we have it at its very best, and at attractively
low prices. Our method of handling and Bailing Sea Food is in
observance with all the sanitarj ruVi and regulations
Saperstein and Abramson Get
Federal Posts
WashingtonDavid .Saperstein
of Weehawken, N. J., has been ap.
pointed assistant chief of the stock
market trading division of the Fed-
era! Securities and Exchange Com-
mission. Saperstein, who is still
in his twenties, was chief
ciate counsel to Ferdinand I'ecora
in the senate stock market investi-
gation. Dr. Albert Abramson, pro-
lV--.ii' of economics at B wdoin
College, Maine, has been ap; inted
to the research staff of the ...
ment of labor.
British Not Lost Tribes
Proof of the untenahility f the
theory which identifies the lost ten
tribes of Israel with the Anglo-
Saxons is the text of "The British
Israel Theory," written by 11. L.
Goudge, who says there is no prool
that the tribes were ever in the
British Isles.
White Oak Leather
Half Soles..........35c
LADIES' HEELS ISc
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2111 N. E. First Avenue
Opp. ("ortez Hotel
Miniiitiyi.tni.......
SEND YOl'R LAUNDRY
TO THE
HOME SERVICE
Laundry
ROY H. TL'K.NEK. Prsp.
HI! S. W tth St. I'hont t-MU
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0
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New Jersey Avenue, Near Beach:
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City Catering to Jewish Clientele |
Dietary Laws Courteous Service
Sea Water in All Bathrooms
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Josef Grossman's
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Thu
Visitors
who know
Choose
THE BILTMORE
while in ATLANTIC CITY
Because at the BILTMORE they
ire assured of those little extral
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water baths surf bathing
directly from hotel conven-
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Food prepared in accordance
with DIETARY LAWS. Social
staff arranges ENTERTAIN-
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Ownership ManaK'ment
\VM._MALAMl'TMAX


Friday. August 3, 1934
THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN
The House of Rothschild." fea-
turing George Arties, opened its
popular priced showing yesterday
;,t the Mayfair Theatre.
Scheduled for a two weeks' show-
film trapes the rise of
the famous European banking fam-
ily from obscurity in Frankfort,
Germany, to the position of inter,
prominence it had gained
,| the Napoleonic wars.
Mr. Arliss is seen in two roles
Mayer Amschel Rothschild,
the father "I' the five brothers who
,.!,. thi family's name celebrated,
and latei as Nathan Rothschild, the
brothei who founded the English
branch << the family.
.ml in the support of Ar-
I,,. are Boris Karloff, as the
Baron I.edrantz; I.oretta
Voung, who plays Nathan's daugh-
:,.,. Julie, and Robert Young as
. her fiance and aide to the
ink,- of Wellington. Others in the
impressive cast, which Includes
an seventy speaking parts,
are C. Aubrey Smith, Helen West-
|ey, I irence Arliss, Murray Kin-
neil, Gilbert Emery and others.
Tin picture has been hailed b.\
as the finest picture to
trume out of Hollywood, and has
been the topic of many sermons,
by not only the famous rabbis, but
ministers of the gentile race, who
bave shown the value of unity
among a people.
Page Five
day to the Seventh Avenue The-
"'"' '" wh|ch I"- is supported by
Ann Dvorak Bnd Edward Everett
Horton.
The new picture contains two
Rainger-Robin tunes, "I'm Lover
A new romantic musical co-star-
ring team makes its bow to the
public at the Tivoli Theatre next
Sunday. Monday and Tuesday
when Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer's new
hit, "The Cat and the. Fiddle,"
ngagement.
Ramoi Novarro and Jeanette
MacDonald are the co-stars and al-
ready they have been hailed as a
"find" wherever the
picture has been shown.
"The Cat and the Fiddle," which
concerns an idyllic and thoroughly
modern love affair between two
ambitious young music students in
Romantic Brussels, was adapted
!rom the stage success by Jerome
Kern ai i Otto Harbach. It em-
'""Ik such song hits as "The
Sight Was Made for Love," "One
Moment Alone," "Try to Forget,"
"She Didn't Say Yes," "The Love
Parade" and "A New Love Is Old."
Oi Paree and "In B One-Room
Flat." Both writers have had ex-
perience on previous Chevalier
films, Hoi,in having worked on "In-
nocents of Paris." "Playboy of
Paris," "One Hour With You" and
"A Bedtime Story." Rainger con-
tributed the music to "A Bedtime
Story."
SOCIETY
(Continued from Page 2)
The bride was dressed in a white
satin gown and carried a bouquet
of white loses and lilies of the
valley.
Rabbi and Mrs. Washer, after
spending a short honeymoon in the
North and Louisville, Ky., will re-
turn to Miami, where Rabbi Wash-
er will resume his duties.
*
Miss Carrie Slatow of Brooklyn,
N. Y., is visiting her sister and
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. L. M.
Levins.
* *
The Southern Cafeteria is spon-
soring a benefit luncheon on
Wednesday, August 15, half of the
proceeds to be donated to the La-
dies' Auxiliary of the .Jewish Wei-
tare Bureau. Music and entertain-
ment will be provided and a very
splendid time is promised. The
committee in charge of arrange-
ments consists of Mesdames Ida
Optner, Jos. Richter, Rose H. Miles,
Charles Greenfield, Libbv London,
Gordon Davis and Ruby Adler. The
public is urged to attend.
* V
Leonard Rose, talented 'cellist
and son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Rose of this city, entertained a
number of friends at his home last
Friday evening in observance of
his sixteenth birthday. A feature
of the evening's entertainment was
a musical program presented by
the Junior Trio, Mildred Green-
berg, Louis Eley and Leonard
I'.ose. Following the program an>
various games, delicious refresh-
ments were served. Among those
attending were Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Rose, Mis. Jos. Greenberg, Shirley
Greenberg, Martin Oreenberg, M.
Horowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Neham,
Mr. and Mrs. Silverman, A. Kauf-
man, Walter Grossman, William
Raulerson, Louis Eley, Mildred
Greenberg, Leonard Rose and Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Rose.
*
Mildred Greenberg will be heard
over station WIOD Saturday, Au-
gust 4, from 4:45 to 5 p. m., when
she will play Beethoven's C Minor
Concerto. The orchestral part will
be played on a second piano by
Evelyn Flagman Jones.
* *
Mr. Max Mintzer, prominent
communal worker, left Wednesday
morning by auto to visit relatives
and friends in New York City. He
will return to the city in about a
month.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Max I'earlstein and
sons, Yale and Stanley, of Rich-
mond Hill, L. I., are spending a
summer vacation at Miami Beach.
Mrs. I'earlstein is a sister of Mrs.
s. M. Machtei,
According to an announcement,
Cantor Louis Hayman will chant
the High Holy Day services at
Beth David Synagogue this year.
He will be assisted by a choir he
is now organizing.
* *
Mrs. I. Silver and son. Max, will
leave Saturday for a trip to Or-
lando, Fla., where they will at-
tend the marriage of Miss Safe-,
daughter of Rev. and Mrs. B. Sa-
fer of that city. Mrs. Silver will
then attend the unveiling in Jack-
sonville of a tombstone to the mem-
ory of her mother.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. A. Guller of Balti-
more, Md., are spending their sum-
mer vacation in Miami Beach. Mr.
Guller is a prominent distiller.
They are being entertained by Can-
tor Boris Schlachman, a friend
of long standing.
* # *
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kisman and
two daughters of Charlotte, N. C,
are spending their vacation in
Miami Beach and visiting with
Cantor Boris Schlachman, an old
friend of the family.
RADIO SYNAGOG
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder
and director of the Radio Synagog,
will preach over station WIOD at
nine o'clock on Sunday morning on
"War Clouds." In addition to the
sermon there will be prayers, mu-
sic, scripture reading and a ques-
tion box.
o ----------------------------------o
K)K i nun i-.
RIGS and LINOLEUM
\i HOST REASONABLE PRICES
EAGLE RUG CO., Inc.
211 N. Miami Ave.
Chun. 2-029S
TIVOLI

Show, 1)41 and 9:00 P.M.
20c till 6:30Evening 25c
Matinees Saturday and Sunday
Continuous 2 to 11
Sunday-Monday-Tuesday
August 5-K-7
RAMON NOVARRO
JEANETTE MacDONALD
THE CAT AM) THE
FIDDLE
218 IF 11th ITS PAINTING JAKE New York St., Miami Beach or WATERPROOFING See NEHAM Decorating Co. Phone T -3983
"hen you're writing a song for
Maurice Chevalier, you must con-
nder the star's accentand re-
"fict yourself to a vocabulary of
only .-.uii words.
Thafs the problem that con-
fronted Leo Robin and Ralph Rain-
Jsr, who created the songs fol-
ium's "The Way to Love,"
latest starring picture,
'"iiig Sunday and Man-
AS ALWAYS
"Bundles of Satisfaction"
B1LTM0RE LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
RUGS BLANKETS DRAPES PILLOWS CURTAINS
'IMI.....IIIIIU.....Illlllll.....
.......Miiiiiinin mini......iiMiunr-
1 Wa men have marched through
r subdivision with scythes, lay-
I low the I'agweed* and J,he
weet .lover, and it is quite a pleas-
'"' have our streets and side-
'k once more a-la-mowed,
NEW COLUMBIA HOTEL
BKLMAR, NEW JERSEY
One of the Finest Seashore Resort Hotels
Situated Directly on the Boardwalk
Entire block on the ocean front. Elevator and room phone
service. Social director and staff. Dancing and entertainment.
High class cuisine. Dietary Laws Observed. Modern prices.
Under management of A. B. HOI.DKN

iiiiiimimriiMiiii.........mi.....initHMiiiv
P. KOSTINER
'"-' -eturned from a Euro-
gain serve her patrons
nd friends.
THE FRENCH SHOPPE
108 Flayer Arcade
Phone 2-26ir>
pine Hemstitching
"".......................................,............................
PARKING LOT
A GOOD PLACE TO PARK YOUR lA.
CAR FOR ONLY J.VV
ALL VALUABLES LEFT IN YOUR
CAR WILL BE WELL PROTECTED
BILLY MARS-The Parker
COME AND SEE ME
59 N. E. FOURTH STREET
Just North of the New 1'ostoffice
RINGLINGsKrtof
The School of hie John and Mable Ringling Museum
Faculty of nutiunally-kn,,wn artiHta ottering eouna in
Drawing. Painting, II utrtin. Sculpture, Comn* rcial Art.
Interior Drrorution and CoatunM Daaign
The JUNIOR COLLEGE Offers
1. Two-year Secretarial course diploma.
2. Twu-yeur course in Education.
:i. Standard Kret A. B. and B. S degree**.
4. Special instiuction in Music, Expression and Dramatic*.
SMALL CLASSESINDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION
DORMITORIF.S, REDUCED TUITION
OPPORTUNITIES FOR SELF-HELP
Write for Catalogs to
Ringling School of Art
BOX SARASOTA. FLORIDA
........""..........'""".....umillH....................nun.....mm.....i,............M.......,
HERSH CARLTON HOTEL
CHELSEA AVENUE AND BEACH
Atlantic City. N. J.
OWNERSHIP AND MANAGEMENT
Our Spring Rates 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


r l




Page Six
THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN
Friday, August 3, 193,
iiid
St. Petersburg
The "Pidyon Hahen" of Edward
David Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis MiHer of Bradenton, will
take place Sunday afternoon. All-
trust 5, from :! to T o'clock at the
home of the grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Miller. 1822 19th ave.,
South. All relatives and friend.',
are invited.
Mr. A. sinkese and daughter,
Jennie, left last week for Balti-
more and New York City, to be
Kdiic several weeks. They were
accompanied by Frank Kleinfeld,
who is returning to New York
City, preparatory to resuming his
studies at College, after a pleas-
ant visit here with his parents,
Dr. and Mrs. A. S. Kleinfeld. Miss
Manket was also one of the party.
QUESTIONS
and
ANSWERS
congress should torn of international armament.
pronouncement is that adopted b> pros nn,Driations required control and completely rcnoun
the executive committee of the withhold appropriation except for strictly police ,,""'
Federal Council on April 27, 1934. for carrying out the naval hu Id- ^ ^.^ ^ ^ I^J*,,
Briefly, it de.-lares: (l) The I ing program authoried >n the Vin-1j (7) The iJnN*d States should*
Churches will not Rive their moral
support to war as a method of set-
uggested
by President Roosevelt. (3) The
pn sident should be authorized to
plan an embargo on arms, muni-
tions and credits to nation- thai
send their military force- across
the boundary lines of other nations,
or propose to do so. ( 11 There
should be government control ol
munitions industry. (6) The
Classified
AWNINGS
At the last regular meeting of
Congregation B'Nai Israel, plans
were laid for the coming High
Holidays.
Rabbi A. s. Kleinfeld is com-
mencing to organiie a choir of
boys and girls for the High Holi-
day*.
Mr. and Mrs, I'd Goldman and
daughter, Jane Esther, left last
Sunday morning for Henderson-
ville. N. ('.. to be gone several
weeks.
Q.
charge that the Jew Is unassim- Upon the nations the
ilahleV pact of non-aggression
A. This, like all (renerali/.ations,
is false. The process of assim-
ilation among some .lews has gone
so far as to constitute a real prob-
lem, because in throwing off the
old they have cast away not only
the dross hut the gold. On the
oilier hand, it would he fair to
state that the same processes of the
attrition which work upon the na- I
tional integrity of other peoples
work upon the .lews, hut the his-
toric experience of the .lew has ^_
done for the Jewish soul what the
furnace does for metal; it has
made it tougher and more resist-
ant. Perhaps the general attitude
toward intermarriage might be the
most potent factor in delaying the
assimilation of the Jew. Also, it
should be noted that Jewish re-
sistance is met by Christian disin-
clination, which is likewise a very
potent factor.
Q. What are the reasons that
the Church forbids Catholic- to
be cremated?
A. The Inland Catholic of Spo-
kane, Wash., answers this question
as follows: The custom in the
Catholic Church, originating in the
doctrine of the resurrection of the
dead, that has the immemorial
Naval Bill. () Thc naU"ns ter the World Court and defineu
|d gboligh weapons designed terms upon which it would be wft
tling international difficulties. 1 -j^,.^ f(. aggressive purposes, ing to relate Itself to the Leigo,
What truth is there In the Tne United States should pnm. j~~.-~-. ^ (.onlpn.h,sive SYS-
III 11 II 1 -lll' 1 ill i
of Nations,
MAYFAIR Theatre
Biscayne Blvd. at With
lOc2 to 6:80
NOW SHOWING
George Arliss
THE HOUSE
OF ROTHSCHILD"
Pro-Tect-l" Awning Shutter Corp.
The Pioneer* of the Indmtry
Over 10,000 Installations in
Greater Miami
Visit Our Factory and Showroom
2.13 N. W. 22nd St. Phone 2-2431
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN
Pro-Tect-l' Awning Shutter Cora.
FOR SHUTTER AWNINGS sec
the Duplex Shutter Co. Prices
ripht estimates free. I-ct us pro-
tect your hor.ie fiom storms. liSS
N. W. .14th St. Phone Edgewater
9187.
GARAGES
-auction of the centuries, is to
Mr. and Mrs. Gent Spiegel and bury tin- dead in the ground. Of
daughters left last Sunday fo"
Menders..nville. X. ( .. and will be
awaj for several weeks.
Mr 1
ters,
course, if it lie necessary for san-
itary reasons that dead bodies be
cremated, the Church permits. The
practice of cremation arises from
a source antagonistic to the Church
and 1- founded in infidelity, and its
motive is antagonistic to Christian
11. Kottelman and daugh- teaching. That spirit is opposed
Miriam and Florence, re- by the Church, and anyone inspired
ROLLINS & BOC.GS
Specializing in General Motor
Repairs, Wheel Aligning, Brake
Lining, Etc.
146 N. W. 5th St. Phone 2-244
INSURANCE
Orlando Notes
B
week al Daytona Beach.
turned to the city after spending ''> uch sentiments who would dc- I
sire to have his body cremated :
after death is denied Christian
burial because it indicates a lack
of belief in Christian teaching and
a spirit not in accord with the age-
long custom of the Church.
ii. Has the Federal Council of
Churches made any pronounce-
ment- on the BUbject Of world
peace?
A. The Federal Council has
Miss llindalyn Kottelman re-
turned after spending BOme time
at a SCOUt camp.
Mrs. M. M. Sigal and daughter.
Mrs. M. I.. Iliillins of Jacksonville,
are -pending their vacation at
Jacksonville Beach.
For Insurance Consult
JACK J. ATKINS
Representing
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.
907 Biscayne Bank Bldg. Ph. 2-6035
LUMBER
Ezell Lumber & Supply Co.
Guarantee* 26% Saving 1.. You
Reconditioned "6 squares corrugated
Iron. lxfi Siding 1x6 Sheathing 11 <1
Lumber. Iloors, Windowa. Plumbing
fixtures. All kinds new Lumber Roofing
anil Asphalt,
Phone 1-71(8.
2101 N. W. 7th Ave.
Mil.I WORK
Mart,,, Segal is visiting in Jack- "> many pronouncements on the
BonvjH subject Of peace. The most recent
Mr. and Mrs. J. Ottenburg and
daughter returned from a vacation
in New York City.
:7AVE'
Millwork, Screen Windows and
Spindle Doors; Cabinet Work
LEE NOVELTY WORKS
221 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2-7460
Joseph Schuster, leader of the II
Brooklyn cell of the Friends of j
New Germany, leader of the Nazi |
Storm troops in New York, and [
one of the "Big Three" controlling ]
the policies, personnel and finances j
of the Nazi organization, is ae- }
cused of misappropriating Nazi \
fund-.
Adults 20cChildren 10c
Bos Office Opens MS P. M.
Sunday
Sunday-Monday. AugUBt 5-6
WAY TO LOVE
MAURICE CHEVALIER
ANN DVORAK
PIANO TUNING
PIANOS TUNED and repaired. W.
Hehr, Phone 21837. .'10 years' fac-
tory work. 1759 N. W. 1st St.
ROOFING
ROBBINS ROOFING & SHEET
METAL WORKS
Responsible Roofers since 1919.
Inspections and Estimates Free
222 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2-8706
UNUSUAL VALUES!
LARGE QUANTITY OF FINK SUITS AND SPORT TROUSERS
THE FABRIC8:
Worsteds
( rashes
Flannels
Tripl) -
Cashmeres
Values SI7.50 to
$34.50
SUITS
MODELS
Single and
I lilllbll Km ;i-I. il
Sport llrk-
ConttrvatlvM
Scmi-Cuniemalivepi
CsllcstaUi
BIZB8 .11 TO i
KiKularn. Short*. I.ond.
Stout.. Shurl Sloula
SPORT TROUSERS
Values $7.50, /
Ss.r.ll lo S| 2.50
(twice
Selection
and Variety
FRANK WOLKOWSKY
IK NORTHEAST
FIRST AVE.
Here is a trade-in sole that tomes but once in o long while.
We have mode it possible for you to own a real standard
ke electric water heater at a price you can afford to pay.
ma
New low price on Lin
18 gallon automatic elec-
tric water heateT.....
Allowance for your old
water heater, flame-type
or electric, regardless of
make, kind or condition
A new heater foT o cash
balance of only________
Or, better still ... no
down payment and only
$A.6o a month for 18
months.
To you, who are now using
old types of messy and smelly
water heaters ... we say.. .
see for yourself what a
world of difference there is
in having an electric water
heater in your home. So
clean... no fuel to carry .
nothing to get out of order.
Just turn the switch and
have piping hot water when
you need it.
If you prefer a IO or 30
gallon heater, we have a
liberal trade-in offer for
them. If you do not have an
old water heater lo trade in,
ask us how you can get one
of these heaters. Come to
our showroom today, or see
your favorite electric deale'-
This offer expires Septet
ber 8, I93.
THE U EI.EI TKK ITY IN YIU'K THRIFTY
THREE RATE MAKES ELECTRICAL
ATEH HEATINc; ECONOMICAL


Full Text

PAGE 1

' Page Four THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, August 8, 1934 Itabio ^ynaiioi; bulletin Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI : %  : Sj nAffOf of A::. SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI. FLORIDA Vol. IV. SI SDAY. Jl IV > %  *. 1934 No. 33 Life's Battles; Six—Health Problems Scripture Readmit, Psalm XCI I realise full well that tl man to be solved it this 1 t of a loni the discussion of 1 ttles with I ted to Health P lems. God v late. In the phases ol t sermons th( Bu:. this f heall nd sick --. • %  %  iirativi t, I .. %  n %  ntact .. I. mphasis. to those wh ittend the sicl • in I do t afflicted oi es. Ir. • g %  • janic, some pa gica lisorder, ai hose s-tkness si iginative, wh •...-. e more pr rhis lattei ndil n itself, a I the coi A: erstand is not a Is that may not ups : • tat< ; %  • f the sick Wot that, in 1 Ives. are nol ffensivi I person oi I ol i sick one to a normal ijr g unno%  %  g %  start. So ii sound, to words, i i that does the i S'othii -..-.. %  f additioi the Jld flicti For eJ el to I i sicl son that "looks 1 get well. Xor even is simila fflicl lam' story which I onci A Jewess, stuff" I *-as sewing the derma when needle. Her fingi ed a littli %  lutiee A half hou ime im kitchen I %  was told of its caus I gl I said, "1 %  lin< Mr. hen 1 the 1 i hed I jf.Il g. It' %  g." Well, the poor v. ; they ... %  %  lity in addressini j ... ) not as rare as a• % %  •• ild wish it. Tl lilt; Not all tl groans an lit shai ming U • i inl It .lifl ill! to lies for good rabbis of : >wn mar.;. structions. 1 sickness to immodi idvised one 1 third That is akin 1 ir Or, that mori e pie die of overeating than d Further, 1 idvised om not to ngry or excil 5omi spiced led. Otl ery 1 seat con: thi :. %  an I its %  '• %  % %  %  As f its exist I it begins I I irt. \ >u give ,_ %  • %  • :. until you an But, if you % %  %  would .the ui %  %  causi :n rr. The %  -' • %  '•' % %  u %  •'" waste from hit system, he recites this : washing hii 0 I ir God, King of the Universe, wh.. ted in him many orificeand and kn he throne of Thy ed, it w.uld be %  5 tai Thee. B Thou, "> Lord, wh healest ill fli sh and This prayer is recited several timedaily, as arise, and is not done so much in token of than,, to God, as il us, :•. teach us the value of safeguarding our health. Barring accidents, it is within oui power to keep the body well. T., neglect the ,ven BOul A sutn it merit t of a Divine Tempi.-. You will ki good repair and beautify your church, which is an inanimate object symbolic of God. How much more attention should you give to your body which is a living spark of God's creation? %  %  U I o^heaSdeS ....-:. Out health depends V ; A a TLw P I Uno M f'mor,le .,.. field ol moral 0 thoughts, .f they be no phy81c cond.t,oj. '• y wh' fng v.tal organs and :.: %  rfering with I I. ,.•Battles with the : L'p TO YOU I. f, %  inch of %  : %  blue va \ %  with a baby I |. .... ng out at you; Life's a world ,: '' k '" ''" %  Lif '! ..-, •_ a ., |. | 'round and down r running, rippling in the sun; -: ?ad days are the long. | w ... in : miling up at you. Life's wander through; Life's :. littli eottagi in an inglenook, Standing in the shadows by a winding I. rook. Life's a thing frettini and despair, • : falling, rushing here and there; .: make it love and skies of blue, 11 i g ru i fe is up to you. ALTMAN'S HOTEL {07 SIXTH AVE. ASBURY PARK, N. J. Tel. 1467 or 3415 Situated in :hI Daily Round Trip to LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO OR SAN FRANCISCO Re-turn limit u t. "M iro in rumforl un l:nnnu> ''Sunft Limited'' 'Standard and I urltl Slvtpera, (hair (art-. Cnathro, Brbr, V'tlet, Bhower Italh and air-runditiunrd Lounge < ar, Din r K given, I.ft u + help >iu plan > ur trip. \-k alniut lower dai > K.iund Trip*— food onl> in Tourist Sleeping Can und Coach* i Southern Pacific I). ASBURY, General Agent Ml Volunteer Bldg., Atlanta. (Ja. ^s FOR FRESH SEA FOODS STOP AT CAPT. TOM'S FISH MART OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST Our Fish are the freshest — Caught by our own boats daily If it ISea Food, we have it at its very best, and at attractively low prices. Our method of handling and Bailing Sea Food is in observance with all the sanitarj ruVi and regulations Saperstein and Abramson Get Federal Posts Washington—David .Saperstein of Weehawken, N. J., has been ap. pointed assistant chief of the stock market trading division of the Federa! Securities and Exchange Commission. Saperstein, who is still in his twenties, was chief ciate counsel to Ferdinand I'ecora in the senate stock market investigation. Dr. Albert Abramson, prolV--.ii' of economics at B wdoin College, Maine, has been ap; inted to the research staff of the .„• %  .. ment of labor. British Not Lost Tribes Proof of the untenahility „f the theory which identifies the lost ten tribes of Israel with the AngloSaxons is the text of "The British Israel Theory," written by 11. L. Goudge, who says there is no prool that the tribes were ever in the British Isles. White Oak Leather Half Soles 35c LADIES' HEELS ISc Atlantic Shoe Shop 2111 N. E. First Avenue Opp. ("ortez Hotel Miniiitiyi.tni SEND YOl'R LAUNDRY TO THE HOME SERVICE Laundry ROY H. TL'K.NEK. Prsp. HI! S. W tth St. I'hont t-MU | \S ECALL FOR AND DELIVER iiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiii —0 HOMES FOR SALE or RENT In All Sections of Miami PRICED REASONABLY Dade County Security Co. 117 N. K. First Avenue —0 GROSSMAN'S HOTEL I New Jersey Avenue, Near Beach: ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Offering Fine Accommodation* at Moderate Terras The Foremost Hotel in AtlantU ^ City Catering to Jewish Clientele | Dietary Laws Courteous Service Sea Water in All Bathrooms ALWAYS OPEN Josef Grossman's Sons Thu Visitors who know Choose THE BILTMORE while in ATLANTIC CITY Because at the BILTMORE they ire assured of those little extral in service hot and cold a water baths surf bathing directly from hotel convenient open-air dining room 0 lathers modern cuisine—y" Food prepared in accordance with DIETARY LAWS. Social staff arranges ENTERTAINMENT and DANCING niifhtly Ownership ManaK'ment \VM._MALAMl'T—MAX


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PAGE 1

r l • Page Six THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN Friday, Augu st 3, 193, iiid St. Petersburg The "Pidyon Hahen" of Edward David Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis MiHer of Bradenton, will take place Sunday afternoon. Alltrust 5, from :! to T o'clock at the home of the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Miller. 1822 19th ave., South. All relatives and friend.', are invited. Mr. A. sinkese and daughter, Jennie, left last week for Baltimore and New York City, to be Kdiic several weeks. They were accompanied by Frank Kleinfeld, who is returning to New York City, preparatory to resuming his studies at College, after a pleasant visit here with his parents, Dr. and Mrs. A. S. Kleinfeld. Miss Manket was also one of the party. QUESTIONS and ANSWERS congress should torn of international armament. pronouncement is that adopted b> pros nn ,„ Dr iations required control and completely rcnoun the executive committee of the withhold appropriation except for strictly police ,,""' Federal Council on April 27, 1934. for carrying out the naval hu Id^ ^.^ ^ ^ I^J*,, Briefly, it de.-lares: (l) The I ing program a uthoried >n the Vin-1j (7) The iJnN*d States should* Churches will not Rive their moral support to war as a method of setuggested by President Roosevelt. (3) The pn sident should be authorized to plan an embargo on arms, munitions and credits to nationthai send their military forceacross the boundary lines of other nations, or propose to do so. ( 11 There should be government control ol munitions industry. (6) The Classified AWNINGS At the last regular meeting of Congregation B'Nai Israel, plans were laid for the coming High Holidays. Rabbi A. s. Kleinfeld is commencing to organiie a choir of boys and girls for the High Holiday*. Mr. and Mrs, I'd Goldman and daughter, Jane Esther, left last Sunday morning for Hendersonville. N. ('.. to be gone several weeks. Q. charge that the Jew Is unassimU pon the nations the ilahleV pact of non-aggression A. This, like all (renerali/.ations, is false. The process of assimilation among some .lews has gone so far as to constitute a real problem, because in throwing off the old they have cast away not only the dross hut the gold. On the oilier hand, it would he fair to state that the same processes of the attrition which work upon the naI tional integrity of other peoples work upon the .lews, hut the historic experience of the .lew has ^_ done for the Jewish soul what the furnace does for metal; it has made it tougher and more resistant. Perhaps the general attitude toward intermarriage might be the most potent factor in delaying the assimilation of the Jew. Also, it should be noted that Jewish resistance is met by Christian disinclination, which is likewise a very potent factor. Q. What are the reasons that the Church forbids Catholicto be cremated? A. The Inland Catholic of Spokane, Wash., answers this question as follows: The custom in the Catholic Church, originating in the doctrine of the resurrection of the dead, that has the immemorial Naval Bill. () Thc naU ns ter the World Court and defineu |d gboligh weapons designed terms upon which it would be wft tling international difficulties. 1 -j^,.^ f( „. aggressive purposes, ing to relate Itself to the Leigo, What truth is there In the Tne United States should pn m. j~~.~ %  -. ^ ( onl p n h ,„sive SYSIII 11 II 1 -lll' 1 ill i of Nations, MAYFAIR Theatre Biscayne Blvd. at With lOc—2 to 6:80 NOW SHOWING George Arliss THE HOUSE OF ROTHSCHILD" Pro-Tect-l" Awning Shutter Corp. The Pioneer* of the Indmtry Over 10,000 Installations in Greater Miami Visit Our Factory and Showroom 2.13 N. W. 22nd St. Phone 2-2431 ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN Pro-Tect-l' Awning Shutter Cora. FOR SHUTTER AWNINGS sec the Duplex Shutter Co. Prices ripht estimates free. I-ct us protect your hor.ie fiom storms. liSS N. W. .14th St. Phone Edgewater 9187. GARAGES -auction of the centuries, is to Mr. and Mrs. Gent Spiegel and bury tindead in the ground. Of daughters left last Sunday fo" Menders..nville. X. ( .. and will be awaj for several weeks. Mr 1 ters, course, if it lie necessary for sanitary reasons that dead bodies be cremated, the Church permits. The practice of cremation arises from a source antagonistic to the Church and 1founded in infidelity, and its motive is antagonistic to Christian 11. Kottelman and daughteaching. That spirit is opposed Miriam and Florence, reby the Church, and anyone inspired ROLLINS & BOC.GS Specializing in General Motor Repairs, Wheel Aligning, Brake Lining, Etc. 146 N. W. 5th St. Phone 2-244 INSURANCE Orlando Notes B week al Daytona Beach. turned to the city after spending ''> uch sentiments who would dcI sire to have his body cremated : after death is denied Christian burial because it indicates a lack of belief in Christian teaching and a spirit not in accord with the agelong custom of the Church. ii. Has the Federal Council of Churches made any pronouncementon the BUbject Of world peace? A. The Federal Council has Miss llindalyn Kottelman returned after spending BOme time at a SCOUt camp. Mrs. M. M. Sigal and daughter. Mrs. M. I.. Iliillins of Jacksonville, are -pending their vacation at Jacksonville Beach. For Insurance Consult JACK J. ATKINS Representing Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. 907 Biscayne Bank Bldg. Ph. 2-6035 LUMBER Ezell Lumber & Supply Co. Guarantee* 26% Saving 1.. You Reconditioned "6 squares corrugated Iron. lxfi Siding 1x6 Sheathing 11 %  <1 Lumber. Iloors, Windowa. Plumbing fixtures. All kinds new Lumber Roofing anil Asphalt, Phone 1-71(8. 2101 N. W. 7th Ave. Mil.I WORK Mart,,, Segal is visiting in Jack' ">• many pronouncements on the Bonv jH subject Of peace. The most recent Mr. and Mrs. J. Ottenburg and daughter returned from a vacation in New York City. :7AVE' Millwork, Screen Windows and Spindle Doors; Cabinet Work LEE NOVELTY WORKS 221 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2-7460 Joseph Schuster, leader of the II Brooklyn cell of the Friends of j New Germany, leader of the Nazi | Storm troops in New York, and [ one of the "Big Three" controlling ] the policies, personnel and finances j of the Nazi organization, is ae} cused of misappropriating Nazi \ fund-. Adults 20c—Children 10c Bos Office Opens MS P. M. Sunday Sunday-Monday. AugUBt 5-6 WAY TO LOVE MAURICE CHEVALIER ANN DVORAK PIANO TUNING PIANOS TUNED and repaired. W. Hehr, Phone 21837. .'10 years' factory work. 1759 N. W. 1st St. ROOFING ROBBINS ROOFING & SHEET METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers since 1919. Inspections and Estimates Free 222 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2-8706 UNUSUAL VALUES! LARGE QUANTITY OF FINK SUITS AND SPORT TROUSERS THE FABRIC8: Worsteds ( rashes Flannels Tripl) Cashmeres Values SI7.50 to $34.50 SUITS MODELS Single and I lilllbll KM ;I-I. il Sport llrkConttrvatlvM Scmi-Cuniemalivepi CsllcstaUi BIZB8 .11 TO i KiKularn. Short*. I.ond. Stout.. Shurl Sloula SPORT TROUSERS Values $7.50, / Ss.r.ll lo S| 2.50 (twice Selection and Variety FRANK WOLKOWSKY IK NORTHEAST FIRST AVE. Here is a trade-in sole that tomes but once in o long while. We have mode it possible for you to own a real standard ke electric water heater at a price you can afford to pay. ma New low price on Lin 18 gallon automatic electric water heateT Allowance for your old water heater, flame-type or electric, regardless of make, kind or condition A new heater foT o cash balance of only Or, better still ... no down payment and only $A.6o a month for 18 months. To you, who are now using old types of messy and smelly water heaters ... we say.. see for yourself what a world of difference there is in having an electric water heater in your home. So clean... no fuel to carry nothing to get out of order. Just turn the switch and have piping hot water when you need it. If you prefer a IO or 30 gallon heater, we have a liberal trade-in offer for them. If you do not have an old water heater lo trade in, ask us how you can get one of these heaters. Come to our showroom today, or see your favorite electric deale'This offer expires Septet ber 8, I93. THE U EI.EI TKK ITY IN YIU'K THRIFTY THREE RATE MAKES ELECTRICAL ATEH HEATINc; ECONOMICAL



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Friday. August 3, 1934 THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN %  •The House of Rothschild." featuring George Arties, opened its popular priced showing yesterday ; ,t the Mayfair Theatre. Scheduled for a two weeks' showfilm trapes the rise of the famous European banking family f rom obscurity in Frankfort, Germany, to the position of inter, prominence it had gained ,| the Napoleonic wars. Mr. Arliss is seen in two roles Mayer Amschel Rothschild, the father "I' the five brothers who ,„.„!,. thi family's name celebrated, and latei as Nathan Rothschild, the brothei who founded the English branch <•< the family. .ml in the support of ArI,,. are Boris Karloff, as the Baron I.edrantz; I.oretta Voung, who plays Nathan's daugh: ,.,. Julie, and Robert Young as her fiance and aide to the ink,of Wellington. Others in the impressive cast, which Includes an seventy speaking parts, are C. Aubrey Smith, Helen West|ey, I irence Arliss, Murray Kinneil, Gilbert Emery and others. Tin picture has been hailed b.\ as the finest picture to trume out of Hollywood, and has been the topic of many sermons, by not only the famous rabbis, but ministers of the gentile race, who bave shown the value of unity among a people. Page Five day to the Seventh Avenue The"'"'• '" wh| ch I"is supported by Ann Dvorak Bn d Edward Everett Horton. The new picture contains two Rainger-Robin tunes, "I'm „ Lover A new romantic musical co-starring team makes its bow to the public at the Tivoli Theatre next Sunday. Monday and Tuesday when Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer's new hit, "The Cat and the. Fiddle," ngagement. Ramoi Novarro and Jeanette MacDonald are the co-stars and already they have been hailed as a "find" wherever the picture has been shown. "The Cat and the Fiddle," which concerns an idyllic and thoroughly modern love affair between two ambitious young music students in Romantic Brussels, was adapted !rom the stage success by Jerome Kern ai i Otto Harbach. It em'""IK such song hits as "The Sight Was Made for Love," "One Moment Alone," "Try to Forget," "She Didn't Say Yes," "The Love Parade" and "A New Love Is Old." Oi Paree and "In B One-Room Flat." Both writers have had experience on previous Chevalier films, Hoi,in having worked on "Innocents of Paris." "Playboy of Paris," "One Hour With You" and "A Bedtime Story." Rainger contributed the music to "A Bedtime Story." •SOCIETY (Continued from Page 2) The bride was dressed in a white satin gown and carried a bouquet of white loses and lilies of the valley. Rabbi and Mrs. Washer, after spending a short honeymoon in the North and Louisville, Ky., will return to Miami, where Rabbi Washer will resume his duties. • Miss Carrie Slatow of Brooklyn, N. Y., is visiting her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Levins. • The Southern Cafeteria is sponsoring a benefit luncheon on Wednesday, August 15, half of the proceeds to be donated to the Ladies' Auxiliary of the .Jewish Weitare Bureau. Music and entertainment will be provided and a very splendid time is promised. The committee in charge of arrangements consists of Mesdames Ida Optner, Jos. Richter, Rose H. Miles, Charles Greenfield, Libbv London, Gordon Davis and Ruby Adler. The public is urged to attend. %  V Leonard Rose, talented 'cellist and son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose of this city, entertained a number of friends at his home last Friday evening in observance of his sixteenth birthday. A feature of the evening's entertainment was a musical program presented by the Junior Trio, Mildred Greenberg, Louis Eley and Leonard I'.ose. Following the program an> various games, delicious refreshments were served. Among those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rose, Mis. JOS. Greenberg, Shirley Greenberg, Martin Oreenberg, M. Horowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Neham, Mr. and Mrs. Silverman, A. Kaufman, Walter Grossman, William Raulerson, Louis Eley, Mildred Greenberg, Leonard Rose and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose. • Mildred Greenberg will be heard over station WIOD Saturday, August 4, from 4:45 to 5 p. m., when she will play Beethoven's C Minor Concerto. The orchestral part will be played on a second piano by Evelyn Flagman Jones. Mr. Max Mintzer, prominent communal worker, left Wednesday morning by auto to visit relatives and friends in New York City. He will return to the city in about a month. • Mr. and Mrs. Max I'earlstein and sons, Yale and Stanley, of Richmond Hill, L. I., are spending a summer vacation at Miami Beach. Mrs. I'earlstein is a sister of Mrs. s. M. Machtei, According to an announcement, Cantor Louis Hayman will chant the High Holy Day services at Beth David Synagogue this year. He will be assisted by a choir he is now organizing. Mrs. I. Silver and son. Max, will leave Saturday for a trip to Orlando, Fla., where they will attend the marriage of Miss Safe-, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. B. Safer of that city. Mrs. Silver will then attend the unveiling in Jacksonville of a tombstone to the memory of her mother. Mr. and Mrs. A. Guller of Baltimore, Md., are spending their summer vacation in Miami Beach. Mr. Guller is a prominent distiller. They are being entertained by Cantor Boris Schlachman, a friend of long standing. # Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kisman and two daughters of Charlotte, N. C, are spending their vacation in Miami Beach and visiting with Cantor Boris Schlachman, an old friend of the family. RADIO SYNAGOG Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder and director of the Radio Synagog, will preach over station WIOD at nine o'clock on Sunday morning on "War Clouds." In addition to the sermon there will be prayers, music, scripture reading and a question box. o o K)K i nun i-. RIGS and LINOLEUM \i HOST REASONABLE PRICES EAGLE RUG CO., Inc. 211 N. Miami Ave. Chun. 2-029S TIVOLI Show, 1)41 and 9:00 P.M. 20c till 6:30—Evening 25c Matinees Saturday and Sunday Continuous 2 to 11 Sunday-Monday-Tuesday August 5-K-7 RAMON NOVARRO JEANETTE MacDONALD THE CAT AM) THE FIDDLE 218 IF 11th ITS PAINTING JAKE New York St., Miami Beach OR WATERPROOFING See NEHAM Decorating Co. Phone T -3983 "hen you're writing a song for Maurice Chevalier, you must connder the star's accent—and re"fict yourself to a vocabulary of only .-.uii words. Thafs the problem that confronted Leo Robin and Ralph RainJsr, who created the songs folium's "The Way to Love," latest starring picture, '"iiig Sunday and ManAS ALWAYS— "Bundles of Satisfaction" B1LTM0RE LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING RUGS BLANKETS DRAPES PILLOWS CURTAINS 'IMI IIIIIU Illlllll Miiiiiinin mini iiMiunr1 WA men have marched through !" r subdivision with scythes, layI low the I'agweed* and J,he weet .lover, and it is quite a pleas'"' have our streets and side'k once more a-la-mowed, NEW COLUMBIA HOTEL BKLMAR, NEW JERSEY One of the Finest Seashore Resort Hotels Situated Directly on the Boardwalk Entire block on the ocean front. Elevator and room phone service. Social director and staff. Dancing and entertainment. High class cuisine. Dietary Laws Observed. Modern prices. Under management of A. B. HOI.DKN iiiiiimimriiMiiii MI initHMiiiv P. KOSTINER '"-' -eturned from a Euro p ine Hemstitching "" PARKING LOT A GOOD PLACE TO PARK YOUR lA. CAR FOR ONLY J.VV ALL VALUABLES LEFT IN YOUR CAR WILL BE WELL PROTECTED BILLY MARS-The Parker COME AND SEE ME 59 N. E. FOURTH STREET Just North of the New 1'ostoffice RINGLING s K rt of The School of hie John and Mable Ringling Museum Faculty of nutiunally-kn,,wn artiHta ottering eouna in Drawing. Painting, II utrtin. Sculpture, Comn* rcial Art. Interior Drrorution and CoatunM Daaign The JUNIOR COLLEGE Offers 1. Two-year Secretarial course diploma. 2. Twu-yeur course in Education. :i. Standard Kret


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% %  : .• % % %  %  : %  | ; %  %  wJewish Floridiai in FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY r—No. 81 MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. AUGUST 3, 1934 Price Five Cents wish News Around The World The German Boycott P r> Death t<> Using German-Made Drag loiiiki -Confronted with the |. of using B German drug cure for heart disease or llil. death from the ailment, a V Sephardic Jew in this city lade the Spartan choice. When few was taken seriously ill his ciiiii prescribed a German fine. When the patient dialed the origin of the drug he latically refused to use it, say|ie would rather die than let If be cured by medicine comtram Nazi Germany. \h Congress Flections Set for April. 1933 Sfork—Democratic nation%  Elections for delegates to the lean Jewish Congress will be on April 28, 10.'55, it is allied by the congress' adminlive committee. The voting Originally scheduled for the ff this year, but was postto enable Jewish organiza11<> have more time to pre>r the election. y Chuckles as Nazi Refugee Ivertisea for Aid in Jewish-Owned Taper All Prague is chuckling advertisement inserted in beral Jewish-owned Prager latl by a refugee Nazi leadpi Germany asking "for ime hospitality without payluring the first week." The Ithat "part of his mainttJ will be refunded later. Age fversity degree. Kind offers be made to 'quarters,' care blisher." U. Governors to Meet at Zurich August 13 Ifork—Ratification of plans establishment of three new |>m nts and a five-year plan ile the engagement of twenGerman scholars will be fncipal business on the agenie next meeting of the board rnora of the Hebrew Uniwhich will be held at ZuAugust 18. He's No Anti-Semite by | %  Check for (German Jewish Refugees pon—To allay widespread that he was one of the financial backers of Sir Osposley'a anti-Semitic Fascist -hirts, Lord Nuffield. the Ford of England," Issued |al that he had anything to pth Fascist or anti-Jewish nts. In his statement to |nilon Jewish Chronicle Lord 'I said that to prove that no anti-Semite he was ena check for $1,250 for the I 1 British Fund for German Relief. By PROF. JACOB II. HOLLANDER "I will be Bwayed neither by rhetoric nor emotion; I will con| fine my remarks to quiet n a on •and continue as if I were addressing Students at the university. The time has come when consideration lof the German situation should proe< ed in this tempo, A backward glance at the past months clearly indicate.that we have gone through three Btages in our reactions. The first was a sense of outrage and shock at the reports Of incredible atrocities which has I led naturally to heated controversy as to the correctness of the report. The outcome of that controversy, appraised by the historian of the future, cannot fail to substantiate tin tragic record as an established case, Then came appeal, protest, the resort to those feelings with which mankind is supposed to be endowed the appeal to htimanitarianism, to enlightenment is ineffective, in which our effortare to be expended in those directionin which we believe results can b< obtained. I believe that the most productive direction in which efforts ran he expended lies in the economic boycott. I propose to se; forth this evening why I feel this waj why I am a supporter of the economic boycott, what the boycott will accomplish and. finally, what you as individuals can do. I believe in the boycott. If 1 -peak in an autobiographical way. it ibecause it is easiest. But I shoul 1 like to think that 1 am voicing the I opinion of most. \\ II A I 1 AM— "Men and women are composites. They are the embodiment of at least several strains; to-wil; a typical man, 1 — 1 am a Jew by race, origin and feeling. In the second place I am a student and. I hope, a scholar. I believe that the truth I will set you free, that it ipossible to penetrate Into the unknown and wrest from it a great area. With such faith in science I live: but equally d" I derive stimulus and enjoyment from art, music and drama and the related amenities of life. In the third place, man is J liberal. Faith in freedom of speech, right to true protection of personal liberty, resort to courts, sanctity of homes—things which in this country we have form part of the bb.od and marrow of American citizenship. To deny those things is to deny sympathy with American institutions. We believe and fight for these. We fight against men and forces who interfere with these. We believe that the masses whose lot it is to toil will not be .loomed forever to remain in bondage. They should have opportui rise in economic and social position; we sympathise with their efforts as we indulge their error-. \, w I haw not di-sccted the exceptional man. The things I have said are what each one of you believes. You are religionists mon or less, and In sympathy with science, art. music, literature. You .,,,. liberal and firm believerin civil liberty and social betterment. You would not be children of your day If you did not so believe. These (Continued on Page 8) A Suggestion The High Holy Days are fast approaching, and there now begins a feverish activity on the part of Synagogue and Temple officials for the sale and rental of seats for these most important service.-. In the long period of time that we have been associated with local synagogs it can be truthfully said that no Jew who wanted to attend services was deprived because of lack of funds. That the sincerity of the prayer of the poor man was not lessened because of his lack of money waand irecognized in Greater Miami. Uur^ the synagogue has been the meeting plac of rich and poor, as it truly should b. We have an abiding faith that the tradition of the past will again be observed this year. May we suggest that in keepinn with this spirit, those unable to pay for their seats advise Synagogue and Temple officials in ample time so ttat proper arrangements may be made. But there is one thing that our local synagogues and temples have failed to keep and observe. Whether it be because of the woeful lack of interest of our people in matters Zionistic, or for some reason unknown, the fact remains that J N F STAMPS have not been affixed to tickets or cards of admission sold for the High Holy Days in the past several years. May we, t beii fore, suggest that while there is still time, our Synagogue leaders arrange to receive these -tamps from the proper sources and further see that each and every ticket sold carry on it B I N 1'' stamp. Thus will a splendid tradition be upheld. and the rebuilding of Palestine as our Holy Land be advanced. Junior Council Holds Meeting The regular monthly meeting of the Junior Council of Jewish Women Was held last Tuesday evening at tin' Alcazar Hotel with Miss Bernice Loeb, the vice-president, presiding in the absence of the president. Final arrangements for the third of a series of dance.-, to be held Wednesday night, August 8, at the Coral Gables Country Club, were announced. On the committee arc Lillian Wucher and Mrs. Nat I.. Williams. Mrs. Ida Optner. chairman of the Scholarship Fund of the Senior Council of Jewish Women, made the main address of the evening. The next board meeting of the Junior Council will be held at the bmne of Miss Lillian Wucher. 72.! 2nd St., Miami Beach, Tuesday evening, August 11. The August monthly meeting of the membership of the Junior Council will be held Tuesday evening, August 2K, at the mezzanine floor of the Alcazar Hotel. Gov. Sholtz Urges Safety Week Governor Dave Sholtz issued the following proclamation, and urged that all citizens unite in a movement to bring about a reduction in the auto accidents that have been so prevalent in the state; WHEREAS, the increasing loss of human lives through motor accidents in Florida and the United States is appalling; and WHEREAS, the public must be awakened to the responsibility that the operation of a motor vehicle incurs; and WHEREAS, the pedestrians must be made to realize the necessity for caution; and WHEREAS, hundreds of lives are lost, thousands are maimed, and hundreds of thousands of dollars property damage occurs in Florida annually through motor vehicle accidents, NOW. THEREFORE, I, Dave Scholtz, governor of the state of Florida, do hereby proclaim and publish the month of August, 1934, as the "SAVE-A-LIFE" PERIOD I strongly urge all public officials and individuals, civic organizations, churches, ParentTeacher Associations, American Legion and other groups working for the common good, to co-opi rate in this movement aimed to bring about a decrease in the accidents occurring daily on our streets and highway-. In view of the vital importance Of this "SAVE-A-LIFE" campaign. I urge all local safety councils, motor clubs, chambers of commerce and civic organizations, public transportation companies, insurance companies, c tc., to lend their active aid and cooperation and I urge that every city in the state put on an inspection week that all vehicles be inspected during that period for faulty brakes, lights and other equipment. 1 further urge that in view of the fact that Florida has no compulsory inspection of motor vehicles and that every municipality in the state pasa compulsory motor vehicle inspection ordinance for vehicles using the streets of that particular community and that no vehicle not bearing an inspection insignia shall be permitted to operate in that city. Given under my hand and the Great Seal of the State of Florida, at the City of Tallahassee. this thirtieth day of July, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and thirty-four. (Signed) DAVE SHOLTZ, Governor. By the Governor (Signed R. A. GRAY, Secretary of State. gllHlMiimmii llnilMlimilllMllimmilllllllllilliimiiiiMiiiitiiiiiitii.: I Announcements r


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Friday. Au gust 3. 193 4 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN riJBI.IHHED EVEKY FRIDAY br UM icwISil FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO. P. O. Box 2171 Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183 EDITORIAL OFFICES: (21 :. W. litk A'enue I'hoaa 2-1111 j LOUIS SHOCHET. Editor pgEP K. SHOCHET, Circulation Mmmr CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN, Field Representative Entered >w* arcond dims matter July 4 lyiio at the Punt Office at Miami, Florida, aade'r th Art ..f March 3. 1879. WEST PALM BEACH SAMUEL SCHUTZER Representative ST. PETERSBURG MRS. MAE BENJAMIN Representative ORLANDO IRENE BRAVERMAN Representative TAMPA, FLA. MRS. M. II. KISLER Representative SUBSCRIPTION in Montha I I. to UIK irar I 2.H Vol. 7—No. SI FRIDAY, AUGUST S, 1934 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three Enlightenment The Communist Party in the United States will be surprised and perhaps pleased to Irani thai Samuel Untermyer, Bernard Baruch and Felix Frankfurter "want to become rulers of the world by communism." This "startling" revelation conies from the Deutsche Wochenschau, according to a dispatch from Berlin. We poor, uninformed mortals on this side of the pond had always taken it for granted that Untermyer and Baruch are conservative financiers and thai Felix Frankfurter, though liberal in his sociological views, is as far removed from the Communist Party as is his leader, Franklin D. Roosevelt himself. It is reports like this which show the Nazi press in the full light of its stupidity and in its extravagant disregard for truth. This is the kind of enlightenment which Heir Goebbela dishes out to the German people. Preachers of Hate Are Menace to This Republic The Real Hitler Menace The true horror of what the triumph of Nazism will mean is depicted for the first time in Ernst sensational "Hitler Over Europe," which Simon and Schusive just published. Obvioustten by B person who la in • y heart of the Nazi movement, and who is a unique expert ical psychology as well as military strategy, "Hitler Over Europe" pictures a Hitler machine at n Berlin aiming at the domof the world, not so much military penetration, but iganda subjugation. Henri, a pseudonym, is not a sentimental t, but an observer who terms of facts, statistics, ible evidence. His picture f 1 • Thyssen, the coal and iron as the shadow over the of Hitler, is borne out by hat have recently occurred "i Gi %  many. in as expounded through Hitler, Goebbela and Goering, is of i! i social type unwqualed by her Fascism. It aims at the complete enslavement of the workies, the complete elimina'• ;o of all those who stand in the way of Thyssen's dream of industrial hegemony. Henri emphasises !l Jews and others who think nti-Semitism is the principal plank of the Nazi program have 1111 real conception of the far-reaching menace of Hitlerism. ll the Nazis are permitted to reWain in power a few more years Will launch a world war in the w *>ich they will be the inevitable victors, Henri predicts. The only '• cape from such a catastrophe may be found in the numerous revolutionary cells that are growing 11 Germany itself, and a united anti-Fascist stand in other countries. Henri's book should be conudered required reading by every' %  who wants sentimental indictments against Germany subordinated to the logic of mathemutics. By MICHAEL .1. CURLEY Archbishop of Baltimore Men today who are preaching a doctrine of hate, and are endoav>ring to separate man from man, ire enemies of this republic and are winking in direct opposition to the most fundamental principles of its constitution. They are playing. consciously or unconsciously, Into the hands of those who are bent on destruction and who would fain destroy the very fabric of civil government if they could. This republic of ours was estab lished for all men who are willing to abide by its laws and do their duty as citizens. It was never established for any particular religion ami C( rtainly not for any particular class. I never had, and never will have any sympathy whatsoever with the men, whoever they may be, who are endeavoring to rouse t'eel;ngs of bitterness againsl the Jew. The Jewish people have made valuable contributions to tin civic welfare and life of America, SO much so that thinking Americans 1-ealize that the country has a debt of obligation to the Jew. It is a land where Jew and Gentile may live in perfect harmony, despite differences in religion. They can stand upon the great broad platform of American citizenship and can be unified on a thousand platforms, working wholeheartedly together for the welfare of our common country. Cod forbid that we should ever see in America any feeling which would tenil to make pariahs of anyclass of citizenon account of thennationality or their religion. The welfare of the Republic does not depend as much upon the strength of its army or navy as upon the moral character and the spirit of unity among its citizens. Therefore. I make a most urgent appeal for good fellowship, peace and harmonv. so that together we may striv, toward a more prosperous city, state and nation. Let Protestant and Catholic, Jew and Gentile stand united in bonds of charity, serving God according to their conscience, and serving then country with a devotion that in intensity and fervor comes closest to devotion in the service of God. THE GERMAN BOYCOTT iiiiiniiilimiitm Mil,i,inI i, in i,,i„t i i i m,i, (Continued from Page 1) values are the products of centuries of social development. Today we face conditions in which each of the birthrights of the twentieth century is denied, in which religious freedom is suppressed, in which scholarship and art are ousted, in which liberalism is rooted out, in which consideration of social advance is stopped. If we sit by, see this go on quietly without protest, we are betraying our birthright. I have very little respect for a man, Jew or non-Jew, who would not feel as violently as I do about the events which have transpired in Germany. WHAT CAN I DO? — And I submit it is my duty to do everything I can to change that regime. That is why I feel that I must act. "What can I do? I can go to the Wailing Wall and tear my hair. I can sit in an armchair in a club and wish Hitler will be blown up, and not do anything. I c.i i spear; eloquently and do nothing. 1 can even go to Germany and I am doing nothing. And that leadme to why I believe in the economic boycott. It is the one way in which you and I in this stag) of the situation can accomplish anything. Economic boycott means a resolute abstinence by you from purchasing any goods produced in Germany, or goods in the production of which Germany ha* economic advantage. Six months ago 1 ventured to forecast that the boycott, faithfully carried out, would be productive of results in a very high degree. Evidence in the last week has been favorable, but we have only scraped the surface. So far we have only had to do with consumers' goods as against producers' goods. Efforts are shaping now in which the boycott can extend in the latter direction. "What is it that we as individuals can do? Vou cannot merely say I will not buy German goods." That is letting you off a little too easy. I think there devolves upon you something akin to missionary work. We have given countenance that our conduct is such because we are .lews, but even if we were not Jews, I submit that you or anyone would be contemptible if you failed to boycott Nazi goods. Would you sanction policies which exile four Nobel Prize winners, which crush civil liberties, trade unions, which take away the savings funds of toilers? What difference does it make if you are Jews? Nor should you permit anyone, insofar as you have contact. ; to align himself or to feel different than you do. Be a missionary worker, not because you are a Jew, but because you are a product of your century. What you can do is support with that grim resolution far more than with emotional service, those agencies in our community which are a: work. Economic conditions in Germany lead me to assert in a most positive way that the fight, using the weapons of public opinion anil the boycott will be a suc%  < %  .. if vou keep to it." Prof. Jacob H. Hollander, noted political economist, member of the faculty of the Johns Hopkins University, is chairman of the Baltimore Boycott Committee, and delivered the foregoing address at a meeting of the American Jewish Congress Committee recently. T/u GLOOM CHASER I'll'I'll llllllllllllllllllllllllll.HllllMHIII llllllUllllllllllllllll.lllllllllll One day in late October When I was far from sober, And toting home a load with manly pride, My feet began to stutter, So I lay down in the gutter, And a hog came up and lay down by my side. So I said, "It is fair weather When good fellows get together." Until I heard a passing lady say: "You can tell a man that boozeBy the company he chooses." So the hog got up and swiftly walked away. Now the moral, in conclusion: Never get in such confusion When you've had too many drinks the passing day; Never lie down in the gutter. When your feet begin to stutter— Never give the hog a chance to walk away. It is the respectable appearance of most sinners that makes them dangerous. \Ii-s Pickles—Too bad I couldn't see you when you called, but I was just having my hair washed. Miss Dill—And it hadn't been returned, eh? Circus elephants, they say, are laundered several times in a season. An elephant held together by pins must be a depressing sight. A woman's nerves often make a man nervous. Love's young dream often develops into a matrimonial nightmare. The straight and narrow path isn't wide enough for crooked people. f'WA men have marched through our subdivision with scythes, laying low the ragweeds and J.he sweet clover, and it is quite a pleasure to have our streets and sidewalks once more a-la-mowed. .My love tests her baking and cooking on me, No wonder I grow melancholy, And read her my poems at afternoon tea, To pay back her nutritive volley! The old prophecy was partly fulfilled by the season's dust storms. The meek in Illinois have inherited the Dakota earth. Lots of men pray for things they wouldn't be willing to work for. Many a man is willing to lose a friend in order to acquire a dollar. An advocate of more thorough training for business women says the average stenographer spells execrably. Still, it is not one of the easier words. Every time a man borrows trou ble he gets the worst of the transaction. than movie zealots will be impn -'d with the great moral lesson contained in Dillinger's fate. One should stay away from films of that nature. When a fool hen takea notion to set she doesn't care whether there are eggs in the nest or not, and some men are built the same way. Meteorologists say now there is no such thing as ether. Let them say eyether if they wish; we shall go mi calling it ether. West Palm Beach Notes Mr. and Mrs. Sam Scher left this week for their annual summer vacation. They are expected to return the latter part of the month. Mrs. Jack Sneider was hostess at | a bridge party last Tuesday in her home honoring her daughter, Mrs. Lillian Jeskel of Brooklyn, N. Y., who is now visiting here. A large number of friends attended and prizes were given for high scores. A gift prize was presented to the guest of honor. During the afternoon a delicious ice course was served. A card party for the benefit of Beth El Sisterhood was held last Sunday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schutzer. Prizes for high score were awarded at each individual table. Mrs. Rose Schutzer was hostess and served delicious refreshments. Harry Ilalpern. prominent communal worker and member of Beth Israel choir, and Sam A. Goldstein, prominent communal worker, president of the local B'Nai B'rith lodge, and president of the local merchants' division of the Chamber of Commerce, took part in th'.' Kiwanis Minstrels program of 1984 presented last Friday night at the high school auditorium. Mr. Halpern was one of the star end men and sang a vocal solo during the evening, for which he received much applause. Mr. Goldstein was a member of the chorus. Miss Rose Goodmark, accompanied by her brother, Daniel, left tor a vacation which will take them to New York, Atlantic City and Asbury Park, N. J. Palm Beach Lodge No. 114(5 of B'Nai B'rith will meet Monday night, August 6, at the Monterey Hotel, when important business will be transacted. Mr. Sam A. Goldstein, the president, urges all members to attend. A number of new members will be initiated. A social hour and refreshments will follow tne business session. Mrs. Maurice Dickson and daughter, Joy, will leave tomorrow for Boston to spend several weeks visiting her parents and relatives there. Mr. T. Simon left for a combined business and pleasure trip to New York and vicinity and will return the end of the month.



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, Page Two THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, August :(, I Mr. and Mr?. Isaac Levin and their children, Dorothy and Robert, have returned from an extended vacation in the North. They visited Baltimore, Roanoke. Va., and Winm, N. C. • • • David Sontag. accompanied by hil laughter. Phyllis, and son. Al.. left recently for a Northern trip, which will include a visit to A Century of Progre-ex] lition in Chicago. • Mrs. Arthur Mamie 1 and daughter. Helene. of Houston, Texas, are visiting Mrs. Mandel'.sister, Mrs. Rose Samet, at the Mayfield Court apartments. Miami Beach. Mr. Mandel will join his wife and daughter here on Aug. 15. Misi Sara Ruth Kohn. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Kohn. and Louis August, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerson August, were married last Sunday in the lounge of the William Penn hotel at Miami Beach. Rabbi Samuel M. Machtei performed the ceremony. A program of nuptial musii wai sung by Cant"r Louis Hayman. with MisMildred Greenberg playing the accompaniment at the piano and Lew;Ely th< ligato. The "Bridal Chorus" from Lohen ,' r i n and Mendelssohn's "Wedding March" was offered as the processional and recessional. A reception and dance followed. Assisting the bridal party in the receiving of the guestwere Mr. and Mrs. Jack August and Mr. and Mrs. Sam August. • • • Mrs. Sidney Beskind entertained at a bridge luncheon Wednesday, complimenting her aunt. Mr-. Da' vid Silverstein, at her home. Her guests included Mrs. Bernie Corman of Birmingham. Mis.Sti la G ildberg, Mrs, Michael Wolpert, Miss H, n Farkas, Mrs. Oar. Ruskin, Mrs. Benjamin Margolis, Mrs. Maxwell Bertu.-ch. Mr-. Max Orovitz, Mrs, Georgt Gern >n and Mr.-. i IUJ ith. Misi Bessie Lee Levitt enter. recently for Miss Sylvia I man of Atlanta. She was u her, Mrs. Louis nd Mr. and Mrs. Leon There was dancing and games. Miss Sarah Glostrum, Bernard Frank and Frank Applebaum won prizes. Those attending included Tillie Bach, Sarah Glostrum, Rose Levin. Sylvia Freedman, Rosalyn Daum. -. Li;. Safer. Nei'. rman, Goldie Miller. Cecile Alen, Seymour London, [Mortimer Herbert Smullian, Mendel Goldstein. Jack anks, 1 ewis Stein, Bernard Bill Pallot. Milton Friedman. A %  Schonfield, Alvin Vassel, Bennett Applebaum, Lew Rotfort, Al Reisman, Ralph Grossman, Berink, Bud Harris. Arthur Shandloff. Joe Fields. Sol Levin, Sam Alterman, Lew Kell, S erg, Bennie Millender, M • %  Mr. and Mrs. X. Pritzker rethe city after spending some time in the North, during which time they visited rela and friends in Connecticut and New • York. • • Miss Elsie Weinberger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Weinber%  :" this city, will arrive here Sunday to spend a short vacation Burdine's Latest.. In the Budget Shop Sport Shoes 3.95 Perforations take on fresh interest in new designs and are coolest, of course. White pump with brown trim or all red. White pitf sandal with brown heel and vamp. All-white kid and others. HIKDTNK S. SB) ONO PLOOI with her parents. Miss Weinberger, who was a popular member of M:anii'.younger Jewish set, cupies an impoi tion with a mercantile firm in New York. Mrs. A. Franklyn Friedman en. a number of friends last Monday at the Roney Plaza cabanas in honor of Mrs. I. G field and Mrs. Al Seiden. I were played and a very enjoyable time was had. The public is invited to attend a benefit bridge at the home of Mrs. Anna Albert, 1235 Pennsylave., Miami Beach, Wednesday evening, August 8, beginning at lock, for the benefit of the Loyalty Club of Emunah chapter. (t. F.. S. Prizes will be awarded for high .-.oreand refreshments will be served. • • • Mrs. Ilyman Gottesman will leave Sunday, accompanied by her daughter. Harriet, to visit her parent.:. Passaic, N. J. • • V Mr. Jack Lapin is a patient at the Victoria Hospital, where he underwent an operation last Monday. His mother is also a patient at the same hospital. a a a MisBertha Mendelson and Mrs. Mattie Kuperberg are leaving for New Orleans, where they will join their bi thei and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Si Mendelson, for a cruise Panama. On their return they will visit Cuba and from there will n by plane to Miami. • a Mr. Larry Fay is -pending some time in North Carolina, where h' joined his wife and son for a two weeks' vacation. • a Mr. Bert Eamea returned to the city after a combined business and pleasure trip to the North. %  • • Mr. Joseph Greenberg, prominent communal worker, returned to the city after an absence of some weeks in New York. While there he attended the wedding of Rabbi Julius Washer of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, of which Mr. Greenberg is treasurer. • • • Mi-s Esther Greenberg is visiting friendand relatives in Jacksonville and will return in about two weeks. At a meeting of the Ladies" Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation reports of various committeewere submitted. A report of the recent card party sponsored by the organization at the home of Mrs. William Clein, at which she was hostess, showed that a substantial sum had been realized for the auxiliary, It was n ported that it had been well attended and arrangements had been splendid. The next card party will be held at the home of Mrs. Nathan Adelman, 1421 N. W. 1st Tuesday evening, August 7, with members of the auxiliary as hostAll are urged to attend, as | rizes will be awarded for high and refreshments will be served. Plans for the landscaping and planting of the synagogue ground\ • re approved and will be begun shortly. • • A very large crowd attended the benefit affair held Wednesday night at the Pier in Miami Beach to ra se funds for the redecorating and painting of Beth David Talmud Torah. A special floor show was presented during the n g a nd a considerable sum was raised. Mrs. Irving E. Greenfield and Mi s, Albert Seiden of Tuscaloosa, Ala., who are the feted guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Greenfield, continue to be honored al a -i ries of ever; 1 Mr. Mrs. Greenfield were at a yachting party Sunday on the Whileaway for 30 guest-. Mr. and Mrs. David Bass entertained 10 a : %  al a beach party on Monday, while Tuesday Mr-. Meyer Hauzin and Mrs. Leo Rosen entertained for them at luncheon and bridge during a cruise on the bay. Mr-. Morris Flneberg was host ess at B luncheon Wednesday at the Villa Viande. Mr. and Mrs. II. I. Iloma entertained at a bridge party in the visitors' honor Wednesday night, and Thursday Miss Helen Farkas and her moth er, Mrs. Tillie Farkas, gave a luncheon and bridge at theeir home. Today Mrs. Orovitz will give n bridge party at the Deauville Beach casino, and tonight Mr-. Jennie Seiden will give a dinner at Seiden'grille. Mr-. Harry Gordon will be hostess at luncheon and bridge on Saturday. • • a Among the recent arrivals at the Leland house in Schroon Lake, N. Y.. are Harry Gordon, Miami attorney, with his two children and a nurse. • a Mrs. Irving Weinatein and son. Irving Lee, jr.. of Nashville are visiting Mrs, Weinstein's parents, Mr. and Mrs. .1. Alpert. The Talmud Torah of Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach, resumed itsessions last Monday, following the return to the city wk ol Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom of the congregation. Those desiring to have their child tenil these classes are enroll them immediately. I meet every morning from 9 | 0 ]2 Dr. A. F. Rosenthal left f or North Carolina after receiving word of the illness of Mi|;,,.,.,,. thai and their children. a M. Victor Miller, associat of the Miami Beach M inicipal court, has returned from B vaca tion of three weeks in the North. While in New York he was th.guest of Bill Terry, manager of he New York Giants, at ball game. Judge Miller at the Mayfield Court apartment.-, a • At the last general meeting ol the girls' division of the Young Men'Hebrew Association, planwere carried out for u SWim-dalK< to be given at the Roman Pool-, the date to be announced in the near future. The committee charge of arrangements con Miss Charlotte Furman, chairman; Miss Kthel Diamond and Miss Elsie Reisman. After the business meeting an impromptu program was enjoyed by all the members. Election of officers is to be held Augu-t II at the clubhouse. • The marriage of Miss Helytw Bass, daughter of Rabbi and Mr-. A. M. Bass of Brooklyn, N. Y., to Rabbi JuliuWasher of Miami WSI solemnized on Sunday, July 29. The ceremony took place at the home of the bride, which wa> beautifully decorated for the occasion. Rabbi N. Aronowitz, Rod Ilaycshiva of the Rabbi Isaac Elc hanan Yeshiva. of which th* groom is a graduate; Rabl A. M. Bass, lather of the bride, and Samuel L. Sar, registrar of the Yeshiva, performed the ceremony. Only relatives of the bride and were present. (Continued on Paf The Third Reich in Caricature A collection of almost 100 famous caricatures on conditions and events in Germany —in English, French and German. Foreword by Heinrich Mann This volume will make its appearance early in July under the sponsorship of Simplicus Verlag in Prague. The CtMt, Including Three-Color Wrapper Addn ss advance orders to SIMPLICUS VERLAG X-Zizkova 4( Prague. Czechoslovakia 40c THE LELANDE-DAVIS HOTEL ATLANTIC CITY'S NEWEST AND FINEST JEWISH HOTEL Massachusetts Avenue and He.ch-(Oppoit. Heinz Pier) DIETARY LAWS-EXCELLENT FOOD—MODERATE RATES Cheerful Rooms and Baths Sun Deck %  '• GLASER, J. APPLEBAUM, Managers (Formerly of the New Davis Hotel) MUSIC DANCING ENTERTAINMENT