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:
AA00010090:00304

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


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Full Text

'pJewisih Flcridiian
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
I \ol.
7_No. '-I
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1931
Price Five Cent*
-=2. Tifte
| BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
(Conservative)
llf S. W. Third Ave.
MAX SHAPIRO, Rbbi
Beach Elects
City Officials
Sunday, Decei ei i, .'.ill be. La*t Wednesday morning the
Stewardship Review Sunday, and mayor and city council of Miami
Monday, Deceember 31, will be Ad- Bea h "ho were elected last Tues-
-i nirht service. Juatment Monday in the program : were 'ormally hOaeUi into
the late Friday night servtcea office at ceremonies held in the
ot the National ommittcc for Re .. u_i
uncil chambers. I he retiring
ligion and Well I., .very, it ,.,,,._ prank Katzentine, admin-
was announced today by Mr. Wal isteretl the oath of office to Louis
The Usual Story
-h B, B o'clock when the Rabbi '' An National Commit)
ill preach on "Politics in Greater
Miami Should the Ministry Inter
-lioulil mi' miiiini.ij'
v.k.n Wronhel ter w- Head of St. Louis, national Snedigar as mayor. This will
Cantor Nathan Wroobel, >
chairman, at the conclusion of f"urth term in office as
mayor. City couneilmen who were
conference with the executive com- ... .
giv< n the oaths of office were Ar-
fere?'
assisted by the choir, will chant the
grricet Saturday morning serv-
er begin at 8:30. Paul Goldman, niitt<- and oMktra.
;ht. i0 of Mr. and Mrs. S. Gold- i "Every good business man, said
man will be Bar Mitzva. Follow- Mr. Head, -make.- an annual or
b, ihc recitation of the blessings regular inventory of his assets and
anij the Haftoro, the Rabbi will liabilities as a basis for futur......-
,p,ak briefly. The Junior Congre- erations. It is equally important
Lion meets at 10:30 Saturday : that all persons, and especially
morning. The Bar Mitzva Club church member-, should pause at I
i mnn:nif t 8 n'rlnok the end of tb. year tor a review
-inday morning at H ociock. .
___________ f their stewardship ol life, time
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi
and money, in order that they may
make their live- m..... useful to
their fellow men. The last Sunday
in the year is BUggested as a most
appropriate time for review i
past year and preview of the com-
ing year."
Early services begin at 5:30 p. ()|| Adjustment Monday, Decem
m, with the late services at 8:15, i.,. .[), the national committee asks
when the Rabbi will preach on all citizens to list the contributions
"HOW I Differ From Reform and made by them in 1934,to religious,
,.., educational and philanthropic work,
Orthodox Judaism. lhe Usual ... ., ,r __
compare the total with the lo pei
congregational singing and chant- ((|U net inCome exempted from the
ing will be had. Saturday morn- federal income tax, and to consider
will begin at 9 o'clock whether they may or Bhould make
with a lermon in Yiddish by the additional gifts to needy causes,
within the amount exempted.
Rabbi. Mincha services begin at ^ ^^ ^^ of Adjus,.
1:30, foil .wed by the Shaloah Sau-
dah. at which Rabbi Washer will
be the host. This will be followed
by tb. Maariv service.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth St.
Ml. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi Many of the will now being pro-
bated in the court were made pre-
vious to 1929 and have never been
meiit Monday is expressed in the
slogan adopted by the comm
-Make or Review Your Will." Rec
ords of the probate courts show
that most people neglect to make
wills and do not realise the serious
financial loss which this in!
upon their estates and their heir*.
Services will be held tonight, be
tinning at 8:15 o'clock, and on .
Saturday morni
"Wie, Are th
wed or revise I in the light of
If \irntu v .---- m
:15 o'clock, and on ; ,.,. changes in financial
rning at 11 o'clock. ^^ >g wi,n in family Bnd
ie American Jews?" ,., !lti, ,nshi|.-
's the subject of Friday evening's "^^aking or reviewing of wills
lecture, and "Intelligent Criti-
social relationahips.
iking or rev
mittee urges that thought-
hu- Childers and Val C. Cleary,
mayn. for four-year terms,
and William Burbridge, Bob Ral-
Ston and Hairy Hice for the two-
year terms. Following remarks by
the elei ted officials, a motion made
by Baron de Hirsch Meyer resulted
in John l.evi being continued in
office as president of the council.
Baron de Hirsch Meyer was chosen
vice-presidi nt of the council.
One of the surprises in the elec-
tion was the vote in precinct 33,
where it wa- expected that former
Mayor KaUontine would win. May-
or Snedigar was victorious by fif-
ty-four VOte-.
Much credit is given for the re-
sult of the election to Karon Ie
Hirsch Meier, who was active .n
the mayoralty election in support
lecture, and "Intelligent (hW- Ue "ommlttee urges that thought- the mayoralty eiec' -*7"
cUm" is the subject of Saturday Ration"., tfven to the ;f M ayor Sne ,r J-
orning'. lecture by Babbi Dr. Ja- l"' ,lf ur wealth and to our been ..... ol th *"?"J
-b H. Kaplan. The religious ^ t(1 ,.,. school and the Jewish and non-Jewish com
jchoo. meet, on Sunday morning *J enciea for creating con- munal We o *J**
from 10 to 12 o'clock, and the as- t),al mak, possible the ac- Val Clear, .h
jmbly I. held in the Temple au- quisltion and peaceful enjoyment of J^JJ^J** j,^ people
Jtorium from 10 to 10:80 o'clock. ,ioM. ,., "n lied to his support and
The public is cordially welcome, ,..,,. N,ltiM ,ttee is not who 1, a ^
----------------------- nit,,,.,ed financlall, '"any one whon ^ ^
^ONtiRRGATION BETH JACOB organisation or type ol pnuan
(Orthodox) thropy," stated Mr. Head, who ad-
JD Washington Ave.. Miami Beach vised that prospective givers on gTltil Head
DAVID l. ROSENBLOOM. Rabbi Ad,,-,me, Monday should consult "jj**^ by j^^
Atlanta Audience
All lUSlMiein ........... ,
with their pastors, priests or rab-
Friday night serv- bis. or with localIP^JJ^
which have been unusually sanitations regarding
* attend*, begin at 8 o'clock, religious and weltore wort a
with a lawyer concerning the in
portance and procedure ... making
The usual late .
1C('S which have been unusually gun
*ell attended, begin a
Th' Rabbi will preach on "Where
lh> Jew Feels at HomeEven
Wter Death." Cantor Boris Schlach-
"""i will chant and lead the congre
o* revising wills.
......' Wl chant and lead the congre- Llfratur. *%?&
Rational singing. Saturday morn- format.on and -u^u ^^ p,, uUnng in
'"It services begin at 8:30 and \ of these subjects .,.a> ; ()f its existence.
Rabbi Rosenbloom will preach on free of charge I
An enthusiastic audience greeted
\lfied M. Cohen, international
president of B'nai B'rith, discuss-
ing the administration of that
group during the ninety-one years
As was to be expected, the
"Kosher Meat ( auldron" at Miami
Beach was bubbling merrily lhe
past week. Charges and recrimi-
nations were bandied about rather
freely. Investigations about butch-
ers were begun. Conflicting stories
about each other were told by dif-
ferent butchers. Of course, every-
one but lhe butcher speaking was
"absolutely treifah."
Some butchers even went so far
as to hang out signs declaring that
I hey were under the supervision of
Kahhis, when they had been told
not to. It mattered little to them
what the Rabbi said, just so they
could further their own business
interests. Deception, lying, mis-
representation, all contrary to
lhe very initial conception of
"Ne'emonus" (faith) in the butch-
er, are practiced to gain the con-
fidence of the customer.
Charges against the Rabbi who
tries to be fair, honest and sincere
are made by all, simply because he
cannot ... as a true leader of his
people say: "I believe this man
to be kosher."
What a deplorable situation:
But are we in this area alone in
ihis tragedy? No, not by any
means. Last week in the metro-
politan city of Baltimore, known
for years as "The Jerusalem of
America" with a "V'Aad Harabo-
nim" composed of more than four-
teen old and young Orthodox Rabbis
of Standing, many of them mem-
bers of the Agudaa Harabonlm of
America and Canada, issued a
statement in which they withdrew
their supervision from every
butcher in Baltimore. They frank-
ly confessed they could not cope
with the situation, so long as the
mass of the Jewish people re-
mained indifferent. They urged an
awakening of the conscience of the
people as the only solution to the
entire problem.
Here in Miami we are faced by
the very same problem. Not un-
til the people rise up in arms and
demand that they get what they
are paying for, will anything be
accomplished. Aside from the re-
ligious question involved, it is a
question of simple honesty. The
Jew is paying a tremendous tariff
and premium because he wants
kosher meat. He is entitled to re-
ceive what he is paying for.
Once again we urge upon the
people of this community, and par-
ticularly upon the smug, compla-
cent, self-satisfied tourist who
conn- to these shores that it is
up to him to get what he is pay-
ing for. That can and will be ac-
complished by the people them-
selves.
We suggest: The formation of
an organization composed of lay-
men, representative of each of the
Synagogues, and the tourist popu-
lation. Let the Rabbis act in an
advisory capacity only then
and then alone, will something
have been done in the right direc-
tion.
Jewish News
Around the
World
.-),000 Palestine Immigration Cer-
tificates to Be Distributed Jan. 1
JerusalemFive thousand new
immigration certificates will be
distributed for allocation to va-
rious countries in January, accord-
ing to an announcement by the
Jewi-h Agency. The Agency Ex-
ecutive, in sending these certifi-
cates, will urge that they be used
immediately in view of the great
demand for labor during tho
orange picking season, which will
be at its height then. The Jewish
Agency is arranging for special
steamers in various European ports
so as to expedite the arrival of
the new chalutzim.
JerusalemThe Palestine gov-
ernment's surplus is now $ 17,500,-
000 as the result of the addition
of a 5,000,000 reserve for the first
nine months of 1934, according to
the Palestine Gazette, official gov-
ernment publication.
Jewish Agency Administrative
Committee to Meet in New York
LondonFor the first time since
the creation of the Jewish Agency
for Palestine its administration
committee will meet in the United
States. An announcement by the
Agency Executive here revealed
that the committee will hold its
next session in New York on De-
cember 31. The chief business of
the meeting will be to devise means
of strengthening the American sec-
tion of the Agency. A complete
report of the work of te Execu-
tive will be made. Among the
European members of the commit-
tee sailing for America shortly are
Sir Osmond d'Avigdor Goldsmid,
Prof. Selig Brodetsky, Dr. Bernard
Kahn. Neville Laski.
Catholic Priest Turns Convert to
Judaism
WarsawA sensation was caused
here today among Jews and non-
Jews when a Catholic priest was
converted to Judaism.
The priest, whose name is Joseph
Sumina, adopted the Jewish name
of Abram ben Abram, which is
usually given to converts to Juda-
ism. He is twenty-nine years old
and has been residing in Lublin,
Poland.
Indictment of Kosher Meat Inspec-
tor Complicities Kashruth Issue
the
' portion of the week in Yiddish.
Mincha begins at 4 p. m., followed
bV Shalosh Saudah and Maariv.
Committee for Religion and WeL
fare Recovery, Uncoln budding, 60
East 42nd at, M S'" k-
M r Cohen spoke at a meeting in
his honor at the Standard Club,
sponsored by the membership com-
mittee of the Gate City Lodge.
Other speakers on the program in-
cluded Edward M. Grusel, asso-
ciate editor of B'nai B'rith Mag-
(Continued on Page 5)
The thorny problem of kashruth
enforcement in New York has been
further complicated by the indict-
ment of Arthur Simon, municipal
kosher meat inspector and a lay
member of the Kashruth Associa-
tion, on three counts of extortion,
bribery and felony. The indict-
ments grew out of charges by a
kosher meat dealer that Simon al-
legedly offered to quash a viola-
tion for $250. Simon, who is re-
puted to have important political
connections, denies the charges and
insists he is being "framed."


Pm Two
THE JEWISH PLOKIDIAN
Friday, December 21, 1884
Several hundred Jewish residents
and tourists and a number of non-
Jews attended the first of a series
of symposiums on Jewish cultural
matters held at Temple Israel last
Tuesday evening. The program,
which was presented under the aus-
pices of the Rabbis of Greater
Miami, began with an organ re-
cital by Mrs. Hannah Spiro Asher.
Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom of Beth
Jacob Congregation told of the
formation of the symposiums and
presented Rabbi Julius Wasner of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation, who detailed the history
of Orthodox Judaism or, as he
termed it, "traditional Judaism." A
duet by Mrs. Herbert U. Feibelman
and Mrs. Arthur Hirtenstein of
Temple Israel choir then followed.
Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David
Congregation was the next speak-
er and told of the founding of
"Conservative Judaism" by the late
Dr. Sabbato Morais, the founder of
the Jewish Theological Seminary.
Burdino's
MIAMI J MIAMI BEACH
/
Smart Headwork
Papier panama is
i 11 the resort lead
TOPInverted tucks form a flattering and
. | htly flaring brim that takes in sport: or
goes to parties. 19.50
CENTERVery self-sufficient and worldly
wise, with a pinched pleat in the crown and
impudent dip to the brim. 15.00
LOWERGracefully sweeping downward to
shade the eyes provocatively. A green suede
band is the simple trim. 19.50
niRDINEB. THIRD PI.OOE
HIMII.AR HATS AT THE SONET I'LAJ.A SBOP
Ceremonial Accessories for Home and
Synagogue.Burdine's Jewish Section,
Second Floor.
A solo by Mrs. Feibelman followed.
Rabbi Dr. Jacob II. Kaplan then
spoke of Reform Judaism, its his-
tory and aspirations. A solo by
Mrs. Hirtenstein followed. An open
forum in which questions were pro-
' pounded by members of the au-
dience to the Rabbis brought forth
I much interesting discussion and
' replies. The meeting was adjourned
I with the announcement that the
1 next of the symposiums would be
held on Tuesday evening, January
15th, at Beth Jacob Congregation.
Miami Beach, when "Zionism and
the Jewish Problem" would be dis-
cussed by Rabbi Rosenbloom, Rabbi
S. M. Machtei and a layman, to
be selected.
* ?
The card party for the benefit of
Beth David Sisterhood, which was
to have been held last Tuesday
night, was held Wednesday night
at the Talmud Torah Hall with
Mesdames Gieif and Mechlowitz as
hostesses. Prizes were awarded for
high scores and refreshments were
served.
*
Meetings to name the local dele-
gates to attend the annual confer-
ence of the Orthodox and Conserv-
ative Rabbis and laymen of Flor-
ida at Tampa and St. Petersburg
will be held shortly. The confer-
ence, which will discuss matters of
interest to the Jewry of the state,
will convene at Tampa and St. Pe-
tersburg on Sunday and Monday,
January 20th and 21st, with sepa-
rate section meetings of Rabbis
and laymen. Last year the Con-
ference, which was held in Miami,
was attended by a number of dele-
gates from different parts of the
state. A large number is expected
to attend this year.
*
A regular meeting (if the Books |
in Brief Club will be held next
Wednesday, December 26th, begin-
ning at X p. m., in the home uf
Mrs. Sam Futterfass, Coconut
GroVC. Because of the election of
officers which will be held that
evening no book will reviewed.
Tin- current topics will be dis-
cussed by Mrs, George Goldberg.
* *
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the.
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion is sponsoring a card parly on
Sunday evening, January 6th, :it
the home of Mrs. T. Rosengarten,
1553 X. W. loth si., when prizes
will I"' awarded for high scores
and refreshments will be served,
jes for tis event are Mes-
dames T. Rosengarten, Joe Schoen-
feld, Max Weinberger and several
ill the officers of the auxiliary.
* *
Ben Clein, who has been attend-
ing military Bchool in Georgia, and
Mildred Clein. who lias been
attending the Florida state Col-
lege for Wom< a at Tallahassee,
arc at home for a vacation, visit-
ing their parents. Mr. and Mr-.
William Clein.
Beth David Sisterhood is spon-
soring a congregational dinner for
members of Beth David Congrega-
tion, its Sisterhood and friends at
its Talmud Torah Hall on Sunday
evening, January Kith. Full an-
nouncement will appear in an early
issue.

Saturday evening, December 22,
at 5 o'clock, the St. Regis Restau-
rant at 446 Collins ave., Miami
Beach, will resume its third season!
of service to the public. It wil
have a staff fully equipped to pro-l
vide the finest of American JewJ
ish foods to suit the most discrim-l
inating taste. In addition to the!
dinners which have earned them a|
splendid reputation, they will serve
dairy foods. The restaurant is un-l
der the same management as hasl
operated the well known St. Regis!
Hotel at Fleischman's, New York.l
St. Regis
Restaurant
Serving
"Florida's Finest American Jewish Dinner"
4-16 Collins Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
Announces Its Formal Opening for the Season
Saturday, December 22nd
t\/Otl
HA0tfPt8'hAvl- Phon./ l?
Cuntlnuonn. 3 to 11 Children 10c
20c Till 6 P. M.Evening 25c
Sunday-Monday. Dec. 23-21
Carl BrissonVictor McLaglen
Jack OakhKilty Carlisle
Duke Ellington
MURDER AT THE
VANITIES
OPENING
MIAMI'S EXCLUSIVE
Cotton
Frock
Shop
29 S. E. Firnt Avenue
Featuring a most wide assortment
of fine Cotton Dresses in all the
newest styles. Sizes from 12 to 40.
Priced From
$1.95 up
No Charge for Alterations or Fittings
COTTON FROCK SHOP
29 S. K. FIRST AVENUE
Open Evening! for Your Convenience
I'"......(itniiiii.........i......imimiiimiMiHiimiiiiimim.......niiiimniiiii........................mmn.......mmr......i........mini.....nil.......IWMM
MR. JONAH GREENWALD
Of the Ostend Hotel, Atlantic City
Will Welcome You at the
| BISCAYNE-COLLINS HOTEL
Biscayne St. and Collins Ave. Miami Beach
Where the STRICTEST KASHRUS Is Combined With
the Finest Cuisine
REASONABLE RATKS
Bath in All Rooms
I
'".....".....".......""'....."....."".....iliHiimmiiiiii............inn..........mi,in........i,..........,.......uiiiiiiiiiiimiliiiiiiiliii........u.......I......""''


frida>., December 21, 1934
THB JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Three
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
News Tower Bldg.
PUBLISHED KVKKV FRIDAY
by ih.
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO
P. O. 1*1 1171
Miami, Fla.
.'hone 2-5304
in
g. w. ltfc Awmam
EDITORIAL OPFICI
Pk. 2-UM
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
FBBD K. SHOCHBT, CIrralitton Hum,
CANTOR BORIiB SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
i-,-. > aecomd elau nutter July 4. IU30. at th-
" andar tin Art of llirch I.
Pot Office
18711.
t Miami. Klorlu.
ffEST PALM BEACH
SAMUEL SCHUTZER
Repie.-tentutive
ST. PETERSBURG
MRS. MAE BKNJAMI.N
Representative
ORLANDO
IRENE BRAVERMAN
Representative
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. KISLER
Representative
WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT
S. G. AROSON
4209 Central Ave., Tampa, Fla.
SUB8CRIPTION
8U .thi
On Tr
11
ll.M
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 21, 1934
Vol. 7No. 51
I'I'd Soforenko as chairman; Mrs.
B. Baker, Mrs. T. Edwards, Mrs.
I). II. Lasarow, Mrs. J. Barthy,
Mrs. J. Weinstein, Mrs. A. Hoffen-
berg, Mrs. B. Yoffee, Mrs. Mux
Eisenberg, Mrs. C. Rubin, Mrs. S.
I.. Blattner, Mrs. M. Hollins, Mrs.
D. Blattner, Mrs. 0. Magezis, Mrs.
L. Wolfson and Mrs. H. Rosenvaig.
* *
Mr.-. M. Margol entertained re-
cently with a china shower and
bridge party honoring Miss Fran-
cea Hoffenberg. Cards were played
and at midnight a buffet dinner
I veil.
*
\: the last meeting of Senior
rladassah announcement of a card
to be held at the home of
Mrs. Harry Finkelstein on Jan-
uary 16th, the proceeds to be us-d
tor the infant welfare work of Ha-
dassah, A dance will be given <>
February l -1th at the Mayflowei
Hotel Roof Garden.
* *
M. Leibovitz announced the en-
gagement of his daughter, Betty,
\'i- Chepenik, the marriage to
lake place in the early spring.
Sense and Non-Sense
The greatest artist in the Sym-
phony
Must play the score. He may
despise the theme,
But to the best of his ability
He strives to fathom the com-
poser's dream.
And in the Symphony of Life, we,
too.
Must take from the Conductor
our own part,
And though we may not like It,
play it through
With honest pains, and a coura-
geous heart.
The mule is the most stubborn
of all animalsbut man is a close
second.
Some lawyers receive a larger
fee for keeping quiet than others
do for talking.
Honoring Miss Rebecca Dia-
mond, bride-eli ct, Miss Hattie
Sluti and Misa Esthei Hammerman
entertained recently for a number
friends at the ('aiding Hotel
I with a luncheon and lingerie
show
According to an Eastern typo-
graphical error, Richberg told man-
ufacturers it was time to "rehabil-
itate their pants." Let it stand.
Nature seldom hides a massive
brain behind a pretty face.
We know a woman who can
speak seven languages whose hus-
band growls because she can't sew
on a butfWP
If fortune's wheel doesn't turn
to suit you, put your shoulder to
the wheel and give it another whirl.
Women are
small things.
often greatest in
A slender income is said to be
an excellent remedy for obesity.
ers of Israi 1
sponsor their first annual
A Step in the Right Direction
The first of a series of meetings to discus.-- Jewish cul-
tural matters, the prime purpose of which is to awaken an
interest among local Jews in things Jewish, demonstrated
rather forcibly that Jews can meet together in harmony.
We confess we had feared the subject... Orthodox, Con-
Bervative and Reform Judaism, as being highly controversial.
However ... the subjects were carefully and splendidly de-
veloped, with the highest regard and respect being shown for
the other man's belief. We were impressed with the candid
admission of the necessity for the existence of Orthodox
Judaism by the two Rabbis who expounded the two other
beliefs.
As true Jews the ritfht to think for one's self, the right
to believe as one's conscience dictated, the respect for the
other's sincerity, was so evident that the non-Jew who at-
tended must have been impressed.
Were that in everything else locally, the Jewish people,
and particularly some of our Jewish leaders, would follow |Libermaili president; I. Lipson,
will
New
Eve dinner dance at the
onville Jewish Centre with
M r Ben < I epenick in charge of
of arrangements.
Gala entertainment, dancing, favors
an i d i will l' provided.
All arc urged to make reserv at ions
with Mrs. J. Hackel, Mrs. Ben
nick or the Cei I
Say the wrong thing at the right
time and some fool will envy you.
The ideal wife and the ideal hus-
band are two of a kind that never
make a pair.
The mere offer of a match will
sometimes light up a girl's coun-
tenance.
When a lovelorn youth's inten-
tions are serious his attentions are
likely to be ridiculous.
lent; Ernest Weber, vice-pres- ter with a stirring message from
ident; Walter Leibowitz, secretary; Mr. Hyman M. Jacobs, the presi
Arnold Argintar, treasurer. Mem-
bership committee Jack Morris.
chairman; Leo Hirsch, Walter Lei-
bowitz. Public relations committee
Mark Shine, chairman, and Sam-
my Fiei man. Athletic committee
Sam Abrams, chairman; Sol Gu-
terman, Abe Poaster. Social com-
mittee Hal l.eitman, Oscar Fin-
man. Arnold Argintar and Chair-
man Sam Verkauf. Publicity com-
mitteeMitchell Kasriel.
T i tallation banquet for of-
of the Jewish Progressive
Society, recently elected, will be
held Monday night at the Jackson-
ville Jewish Center. Officers to
be inducted into office are: I. M.
the splendid example thus set.
A Second Emek
vice-president; J. Goldstein, secre-
tary; Arthur Wolf, treasurer; Max
Mirkis, Henry Herzenberg, Sam
Carlton, L II. Cohen, Fred Sofo-
renko, A. P. Carnot and Rev. Kas-
board.
Tampa Notes
A regular meeting of the Merry
"ows Club was held at the Y. M.
The official transfer of the ownership of the Huleh con-
cession from a company of Syrian Arab landlords to the I al- atihkoff as members of the execu-
estine Land Development Company, a subsidiary of the Keren tivi
Hayesod, marks the beginning of a new era in Jewish coloni-
zation in Palestine. Climaxing negotiations carried on for
nearly twenty years, the acquisition of the Huleh area will
open up to Jewish settlement what is said to be potentially
the most fertile area in Palestine.
When the swamp terrain is drained and extensive recla-
mation projects are completed, the Hulah tract will be awe ,, A ,, Sunday afternoon, De-
to accommodate 30,000 Jewish settlers, in addition to the cember l6th, and the newly elected
16,000 Arab squatters for whom provision is made, two ,lfil(1, were installed. Dr. Leon
thousand Jewish ajjricultural families are expected there in Slhu,,rU waa elected president to
the near future. Palestinian Jewry is rightfully hailing BUCCeed Ml, Oscar Verkauf; Dr.
Hukh as "a second Emek," for next to the Emek Jezreel, it ,.,,.,, ,,., was elected vce-pres-
is the largest and most valuable land purchase ever made by ,,.,, ,,,,,! Mr. Nat RaWno-
Jews in Palestine vichi Mr- Adolph Wei1
More imoortant than its size, however, are the reactions secretary, ,
lent of the congregation, was read
and received with great enthus-
iasm. Mr. Jacobs could not be
present on account of being called
out of town. Although no contri-
butions were solicited, yet a large
amount of money was voluntarily
given by the enthusiastic audience.
The sermon lor Friday night will
be "The Need of Universal Peace."
Philip Benjamin, a pupil of the re-
ligious school, will conduct the first
part of the Friday night service.
An all Jewish Hoy Scout troop
meet- at the Y. M. 11. A., going
through the regulation require-
ments under a good Jewish scout-
ma.-tcr, Harry Coulter, every
Wednesday evening.
The M. D. Club meets at the
"Y" every Monday night, a social
club fostering belter relations.
The four basket ball teams of
the Y. M. H. A. meet twice week-
ly, and are having some peppy
games.
Jewish professional and business
men of Tampa are organizing a
handball team to use the handball
court of the Y. M. 11. A. building.
The Jewish Ladies' Aid Society
have quarters at the Y. M. II. A.
building for llanosis Orcham, wel-
fare work, and are doing mighty j of
fine work under the direction of
the transfer of this area evoked from High Commissioner ,. A11,.
Wauchone. Receiving an Arab delegation that came to pro- (agun. ,
U'st against Jewish immigration and land purchases, hejaj. ; Was repo
"I think it is for the good of the country that about 40,
dunams of marshy land which have little present value shoid
he drained for cultivaion, and cause the economic position ot
the local Arabs to be improved at the same time,
This would reduce, if not wholly edicate. m'dana,
thus assuring the best results for the health **}&%.
of the inhabitants of the district." A M***" JJjf{
Bquattrs from Huleh also expressed its satisfaction tl
Wea has passed to Jewish ownership.
Augustine was elected
succeed himself.
rted that the club's
annual Thanksgiving Eve Ball had
been highly successful and plans
are being made for two affairs in
the near future. One. a dinner-
dance for members, their wives and
dates only, the other a formal in-
vitation dame.
ounced by her fa-
Jacksonville News
I, this citj was aim
,,.,.. Mr. Philip Ossinsky.
The monthly board meeting o
Hebrew sheltering Aid
Home for th< Aged
fey night by the Workmen's circle was hew att|u' '';"",,',".il' tit, home, 811 West Sixth st, to Chepenik, with ^^ par,y
"huh the public is invited. k''..'.'',,' .., ,,. Center next
The Dictators Club mel In the
\. M. H. A. Sunday afternoon for
their weekly meeting. They voted
|(, h.uk the Jewish Floridian with
iheir unanimous
Mrs. Ben Haimowiu, assisted by
Mrs. Jerome Waterman, past pres-
ident of this same organization.
Tampa Jewish girls are organis-
ing a basket ball team at the Y. >!.
11. A. The "Y" members have
been enjoying the privilege of the
use of the two billiard tables of
the "Y."
The Y. M. H. A. is showing more
activity now than many "Y's" n
larger cities. It is surprising to
see the great increase of the fine
activities of bo much assembled
'"a'sc.h,s Of dances is being held ding will take place this month,
the auditorium.
Orlando Notes
The 101 Club will feature its an-
nual reception and dance in the
vestry rooms of the Cong. Ohev
Sholem Sunday, December 23, at
K p. m. Music will be furnished
by Adolph Prinsky and his orches-
tra. All Jewish inhabitants of this
city and winter guests are cordial-
ly invited.
Mr. M. Weintrob of Miami,
Fla., is visiting his daughter, Mrs.
A. Shapiro, and family of Winter
Park.
Emanuel and Sol Rudcs, formerly
Brooklyn, arc
home in Orlando.
Mrs. Anna Boikess and daugh-
ter, Hilda, and son of Long Island
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Shader.
Mrs. Emil Metzinger gave a
stork shower for Mrs. W. Aker-
man recently. Lunch was served
and bridge played.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal an-
nounce the engagement of their
son, Sidney, to Miss Dorothy
Ossinsky of Jacksonville. The wed-
St. Petersburg
The breaking of the ground for
t and paid the new synagogue of Cong. B'nai
, to be de- Israel took place on Sunday, Dc-
RADIO
SYjnAGUG
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder
Mr. A. Robin is chairman of the the Ladies'
Soci
circle was held
Forums conducted every Pri- Society and
for a year's sutaeriptlon, to be de- Israel wo. a c o ctor of the Radio SynaROg.
,lvered to .heir weekly meeting, etahtr U,amidst aWJ^J" wiU fl over stau WIOD at
Bver, member .,-., has a, ..us ance of -an In on J cw P %
ko
wil
. delivered to his home, addi- congregated on the lot, Arlington
ZU .....*,y. The Jew,.. "o-rc..and l,cvcnth J^g^L-J^ scripture reading an,
held Bl
The engagement of Miss Dorothy Thursday. J^^^,,. Hi*
Minsk, to Mr. Sidney Segal of following on th.
ridian.
The new officers for the ensuing
year elected were Oscar Finman,
Unfulfilled Prophecy." There will
the chairman of the building com-
mittee, delivered addresses. A let-
a question
sermon.
box in addition to the


Page Four
THB JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, December 21, 19:jj

Jlafcto ^\m$a# Bulletin
Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Founder mid Director, Radio Syn&goir of America
SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA
Vol. V.
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 16, 1934
No. 1
.'!'
The Human Tragedy"
Scripture Heading, Malachi, Chapter II, Verse 10, and Psalm CXXXIII,
Verse 1
For throe years this voice has been hoard, as Isaiah might put it,
"The voioe of him that crieth in the wilderness, Prepare ye the way
of the Lord, make straight in the dosort a highway for our God. Every
valley shall be exalted, and every mountain and hill shall be made
low; and the crooked shall bo made straight, and the rough places
plain; And the glory of the Lord shall bo revealed, and all flesh shall
see it together: for the mouth of the Lord hath spoken it."
For three years this voice has been admitted into the homes of
Jews and Christiansonly the voice and its messagethe speaker re-
maining, to most of the listeners, non-existent because invisible. And, I
would have it so. The message on Sinai was none the less potent be-
cause the Voice was not emanating from a physical body. For those
who are inspired, lor those who are attuned to the Spiritual, an audible
sound is superfluous. God's message to the prophets was received in
visions, by day or by night. There was not even a voice. No, not
even the "still small voice." 1 can conceive of the stillness, but the
"voice" makes tin phrase contradictory. Still means silent. How,
t/ien, could there have been a voice? However, to our audience, not
yet attuned to the spiritual, a voice, an audible sound leaving its im-
pression on the physical sense of hearing and, through it, upon the
mind, is necessary.
After these three years of regular weekly broadcasts I have been
convinced that the voice is not crying in the wilderness. At least, not
in an uninhabited and bleak wilderness. The thought waves have
a iused dormant forces and the words cast to the winds have brought
liuit. The fruition has been in the realm of thought. Men and women
have been arouse.i from their lethargic state of mind. God has come
to mean something in their lives. Religion lias become a vital factor
in their daily expi riences.
There is much that remains to l'e done before the greatest of all
human tragedies will | d from its position of saddling
mankind with afflictions. I refer to the confusion of theologies, the
multitude Of faiths, and the mass of dogma that divide men, that keep
thers from living together in unity, peace and harmony. Religion
unites men. The m, sets up harriers to keep them
i part. We well to heed the words of that great Roman
state Cicero, "Ju mmands us to have mercy upon all men,
to consult the int< i -:- of th( whole human race, to give to everyone
hi: due. and to injure no sacred, public or foreigen rights, and to
ing what doe- not belong to us." Substitute the word
. for the word justice and you have a great religious truth in
what might be termed a "sacred phrase."
I il were impressed by the great number of reli-
i ven in their day. In rendering an interpretation to the
vi rsea which e th< ition of man from the dust of the earth,
they stated : made man in this wise that, at no time, should
men lay claims to a better or nobler origin than their neighbors. We
all have our roots in the common clay. God did not create several ,
Adams. He did not draw from different molds, the original forms for
n Jew, a Christian, a Catholic or Protestant, a Hindoo, a Moslem, a
Chinese or a heretic and atheist. Reason teaches us that our Common
Father lovi us all with equal fervor and devotion. So does religion |
teach the Fatherhood of God and the Brotherhood of Man.
But. this beautiful tree of Religion has been attacked by parasitic
fungi. Theologies have sprung up from seeds sown by man's hypoth-
and guesses; these plants have been fertilized by man's egotism,
vanity, greed and craving for power, and have drawn their nutrition
from roots imbedded in the superstitious minds and hearts of the ig-
norant mas.-es. These attempts by man to enhance the beauty of the
Trie of Religion have resulted in a wild growth of ideas, creeds and
dogmas, which have now grown to such proportions that the body of
the tree, the essentials of pure and simple religion, the Divine Love,
Justice, Peace, Brotherhood, Mercy, Co-operationall have been hidden
by the forms and rituals which have made us strangers one to the
Other. Out of sight and out of mind are the reasons for our being on <
earth. Our attention is centered upon the outer peel of our differences
i a; her than upon the great central core of tiie things wo have in
common.
I do not pray for one united human family in worship. That view
is not yet on our horizon. It will come in its own good time. I am
concerned with those things that are feasible and possible of accom-
plishment in our own day by our own human efforts. Radical change!
n the style of human thought and concepts are too revolutionary for
accomplishment in any one generation. But, thinking beings, con-
US of pain, aware of the focus of infection-, and offered a remedy.
ivail themselves of it. No person able to read is
unaware of the general -late of the human family; no one should be
. rant of thf feelings that exist between nation.- and between in-
dividuals. On the Other hand, the average individual is disinterested
'a the human family at a whole. He has problems clo e to his home.
What he fails to the relationship between the world problems
and his own. t of those major matters on his own petty, pc."-
onal, ely unimportant problem ,
The ther side to this tragedy that goes unnoticed in
those quarten where it should attract attention. The picayune, per-,
i and acts of the individual, multiplied many fold, pro- j
duces the greal world unrest. What are we to do? Shall we strive
by a stroke of the pen, by legislation, and conferences between states- !
men, to right this condition, to effect a cure by one dose that may be
fatal, revolutionary; or, shall we rather administer doses in small quan-
tities by effecting a change in the individuals who make up the human
familyat least, that portion of it that can be influenced by us?
Which seems the wiser, the more logical course?
So, for three years, on a larger scale than within the narrow
confines of a physical structure, we have attempted to carry out thu
instructions to the "voice crying in the wilderness." In our presenta-
tion, in sermon and in question box, we have sought to level mountains
and hills, to make straight the crooked, and to make plain the rough.
We have labored to bring to light the simple truths of Religion, that
they may be applied in the daily lives of our brothers. We have
fought to bring to the top, into the consciousness of every listener,
those gems of happiness which, because they were buried under a
mass of theological trimmings, were not adorning the human family,
were not giving to it the joy and comfort which they possess.
Some there are who hold tenaciously to their creeds and dogmas.
May they find happiness in them. As for me, I prefer a creedless
faith to a faithless creed. Whatever there be in your faith and mine
that makes us brothers in fact, in act, and in spirit is godly. What-
ever divides us, whatever comes between us is unfair to both you and
me and is man-made. When, as individuals, we learn to love each
other, then the world's problems will have been solved. The tragedy
of man's inhumanity to man, for which some distorted minds find
sanction in the word of Holy Writ and in the name of Goda God of
Love, Creator and Father of us allthat tragedy will no longer darken
man's horizon, when we shall have returned to the fundamentals and
elcmentals of Religion.
I pray God to spare me, to inspire me with wisdom, that I may
continue the ::voice that crieth in the wilderness."
Blazing theTrail
Thousands
Of Early Season
Turfmen Gather
Daily at


28-Day Meeting
Closes January 16
Post Time 2:00
Seven Races Daily Grandstand $1.00
>Jo Minors Admitted Club House $2.50
(Tax In. hill. .I.
WEST OF THE BILTMORE TOWER
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 Is Sm Food, we have It at Ita very hast, aad at attractively
low prices. Oar method of handling mad elliag Baa Food la la
obaarraaea with all tke nitary ra>a and regalaUoaa.
Classified
BEAUTY SHOPS
MAYFAIR BEAUTY SALON"
1515 S. W. 8th St.
MRS. FLORENCE HEINVILLE
Open Friday and Saturday
Evenings
MATTRESSES
HAMI.YN MATTRESS CO.
1158 N. Miami Ave.
Phone 2-4856
Direct From Factory to You
Studio CouchesBox Springs
Upholsterers and Renovators
ROOFING
ROBBINS ROOFING & SHEKT|
METAL WORKS
Responsible Roofers since 1919.
Inspections and Estimates Free.
222 N. W. 2fith St. Phone 2-3705
HOMES
FOR SALE
or
RENT
fa All Saetloaa .f Mlasai
PRICRD BRA SON A IT
Dade County
Security C.
117 N. S. First Aim
AMBULANCE SERVICE
AHERN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, Prcs.
1349 West Flakier Street
Telephone 2-2211
White Oak Leather
HALF SOLES. 50c
LADIES' HEELS ..........15c
Atlantic Shoe Shop
14* N. R. First Atmu
Opp. (ortas Hotal
SRND YOUR LAUNDRY
TO THB
HOME SERVICE
Laundry
or b. TUBNaa. r>r.
1121 S. W. ilk St Pba 1-MU
WB CALL FOR AND DELIVBB
in
(RVWA)
A Torgsln Order
will enoble your relatives
in the USSR, to bay
heavy clothing, shoes, un-
derwear, foodstuffs and
countless other domestic
or imported articles.
These gifts will be doubly
valued with the oncoming
of the long Russian winter
Prices compare
favorably -with
those in America
Bar T*rgla at-dan
m ,.or l*al *
r aatborliaa a"
. Rapraaantatrva hi U.S-A
AMTORQ. M1 Flfta AV N.Vj


r
L^-D, ,,bcr 21, li>34
TBB JrwiSH FLORIDIAX
WOCI4TY
fntheruhlic:
\. BabW "f Beth Jmcob Con-
I ,r,,ali,. I deem it my duty to
Ldll-, all that I do not vouch
Lror guarantee the kashrus of
L, butcher ihop in Miami
Beach.
(Signed)
RABBI DAVID I. ROSKN-
BLOOM.
Pare F:ve
wj an announcement
L Mr W. 1- Williams, president
B'nai B'rith Lodge, an
laporta eting of the organi-
jatio!, an.....t electing
Irfficew has 't-.n called for next
[Ihu : ing, December 27,
Ibeginn:: at -'clock at Beth Du-
r.id Xal rah Hall. All mem-
Ijjfj -.nterested in B'nai
r attend.
.
i;, the Salisbury
521 S. W. Sixth it-
Mrs, w. M. Marvin,
|j|, and >l S. S biff, -I Monroe
N- .v York.

The tg nt of Miss Bea-
Itrice 1 in, daughter f Mr. and
I Mr-. S Idn an I Aaheville, N'.
II mer of Miami W
lannour. S in lay. Mr. Lo?r.- -
the .- Ml nd Mrs. Max I. I-
I ner.

f Temple Isra-i
will gi bath dinner a: '5:30
p. m. 1 I
. b H. Kaplan. Mrs.
chairman, w.ll be
Mrs. 1- Gc-rson and
Mr-. R H. Vfil< s. The dinner will
U- at I

thi Senior I
v. ite the N
Floridian hotel. Pro-
..-: for a
work. .. enter)
.'' n ;.
:. a -' r the
nhoff is
ing .i -
Mi
M
A
H

I. M ?poke on
Deg
g of t
Bu
1 [ark S
f Mrs. <
G esidei :. Mrs. Lewii
!- : "
" E. Kieiman announced the
second annua! ... ;0 be
given January 20
in Mian Beach a
Bertha P. 1..
gymnai
every morning at
S. W. Fifteenth rt M
Hartz re.:.:
taken to th
N. W. Fifth it., nXt
by the BUI
'
th.- gn

Mr. Sam Gai.
M
Marg I |
event f .. p,.
tient at the Jack Ho-
pital and is slowl; .- from
Mr. Mr
arrived hi i
1 moor. Mr. Ga .

Goldstein & G.. .-. itaurant
*il
': it;
I pi ning I m
ber 21st. froi : Mr*.
mder of the
1 i i R K taurant. whieh
u and
at S4S
MRS. ROSE GOLDSTEIN
...
I
the
iring I '
Ding day. M
at a!'.
Sanitary Linen Sippiy
Bl SHI I I "
Mi- Limi .'
DEWEY. I.M'NDRY
iimum: TRMl
li and n
iwaf and N -.-.
the past ion at
.-. N. V
- -.
a
ill tt en-
. a number of their friends
ght at thi ir h
Wei r Zcr
ed for high s< ..- -. bur-
leliciou

-'.-: i will spoa-
:-ene-
:- Talmud Torah funj
ning, Januur;. 1' ..-.
- Harry MarkowiU
iwarded for high
each table and refresh-
. it
: ind 20th i

ng in M for teveral
- enty iti<
antry, Maxim
a. concert artist; Z-.;a Sla-
......
Thurs lay .. ning,
The h-T- :
eptioi
rill -; pear under
f the educational ie-
1 ..- le, ai :
.
' i rgani-
ition. 1
.
M J. S. .-
erg and Miss Lil-
f Saratog gs, N
V.. ... M an Beach '. r the
. z: the P. \
Coll
; Za Uk A.- ; B
ard | art)
..: Terr.p'.e Israe'.. T"r.=
a dance for col-
-

I
-.v:
.;= hav.
- .. irgi
Lhusiasts for i earl]
During 1 f thi
r .v :
iti adance a:..
is beer
.
ible
.
:.
I
.
i s of 1
(
lub-
autif u.
-
rti
nthusia
I':-- I |
B'NAI B'RITH HEAD
I
tnti r. -.. ige.
Outlining a Hillei
I at ail
mm
-----
-
.- govern-
I
for its ]
He also
1
the ite Depart-
::c ac-
rmai (
*
- ng and
Dr. L. C. P. uglii
tors. F
ei
luring the pa
-
h n-
-

Ihc I4*t ihere I-
N :.:\ YORK PUMPERNICKEL
At All Good Store*
Ask for NEW YORK BREAD

\dults :0eChUdran 10c
". Offid Op... Smmlmf t:4f T. U.
Sonday-Moaday, Dec \-U
Davk-----Garj < 'noper
i ParkerTed Heal)
K'.ur Milk Broa.
Operator 13
\VII.LE
EAT AT
lT> Koahcr Restaurant
Mrl LAURA BT.
[ 'I I, Bros. Dept.
Store)
OPEN ALL HOURS
Por Variety ia Brear"
I N NKW YORK PRODI. 7TS
FOR A TASTY KOSHER Ml VI.
Masher's Ocean View Ino
; i ic-an I>riTf Miami Beach
DR.BROWNS
IZSEj S W EIGHTH *T
The B~t in ***** -* ^' "double.


P* Six
THE JIW1M rU)*IDIAM
Friday, December 21, 1'jg
!'
X

dttibm
The Four Mills Brothers, radio's
celebrated musical mimics, began
their roles in Marion Davies' new
picture, "Operator 13" which
cornea Sunday to the Seventh Ave-
nue Theatre.
The Mills Brothers, whose real-
istic voice imitations of various
musical instruments are known to
every radio fan, play the parts of
colored entertainers with Ted
llealy's medicine wagon troupe and
present several musical numbers
for the picture.
"Operator 13" co-stars Gary
Cooper with Miss Davies. Others
in the cast are Jean Parker, Kath-
arine Alexander, Ted llealy, Rus-
sell Hardie, Henry Wadswortl),
Douglas Dumbrille and Willard
Robertson.
Carl Brisson makes his initial
screen appearance in Earl Carroll's
"Murder at the Vanities," which
play- Sunday anil Monday at the
Tivoli Theatre.
In addition to Brisson, the film
features eleven of the famed Ea:l
Carroll beauties, Victor McLaglen,
Jack Oakie, Kittye Carlisle, Duke
F.llington and his famous orches-
tra. Dorothy Stickney, and Ger-
trude Michael. Toby Wing, Ga:l
Patrick, Jessie Ralph and Barbara
Fiitchie are also in the picture.
which was directed by Mitchell
Leisen.
The picture marks the first time
that a musical show has been com-
bined with a murder mystery. It
tells the story of a brilliant pre-
miere at a big New York theatre.
Before the dazzled eyes of gay
first-nighters, a lavish spectacle
unfolds.
How the crime is solved during
the progress of the show furnishes
a thrilling climax.
SOC14TY-
The Workmen's Circle branch if
Miami will entertain its members
and friends at a supper in the
Workmen's Circle Hall, 701 N. W.
6th ave.. Sunday evening, Decem-
ber -'lid. at 7 o'clock. Messrs.
Harry Rost Joseph Greenberg and
Harry Greenberg will he presented
in a series of Yiddish sketches,
readings and character intcrpreta-
tii ns during the evening. In charge
Mesdames
i: Sla\ iter, Esther Katziff, D.
Gr -- :ir- L, Elkir The public is
invited to attend.

Mrs, Ja wife f
Judge Pa-.- alist law-
.... si w rk< r, >s
a -tui -: at \: lie Hotel. Miami
. for the winter, Mrs. Pan-
ken was recently a candidate for
congress in Xi \ he So-
.i .- I ind -......
tvelfai w rk t I he stat.
David Sisti rhood board of
directors met at luncheon Wednes-
day with Met lames William Blut-
stin and A. Kay as h -' bsi s, Fol-
lowing luncheon and a brief bu -
nesi test gei i meeting f
held.
Mrs. Jack Pallott was lected first
pn -idem, to lucceed Mrs. I.
I.--. the city. Mrs.
Morris I >ul It r w ted to the
(>r.e of the features of the
; Rabbi
Max Shapiro.

The Juni >i '' iuncil of '
Won en -; ring its annual
n Monday,
Decemh i 24th, at thi R man P
Casino, Miami Beach. Dan
formal
openinq
DINNER DANCE
r\n
ws
UNDER NEW WELL-
KNOWN MANAGEMENT
FRANK SEIDEN
SATURDAY
DECEMBER 22nd
TARIFF
$3.50 Per Person
Dinner Served Seven to
Eleven P. M.
ENTERTAINMENT
Reservations Only
Phone 5-1221
i
f
will be enjoyed from 10 p. m. until
the wee hours of the morning. In
charge of arrangements is a com-
mittee headed by Miss Ruth Son-
tag, chairman. She is being as-
sisted by the Misses Sylvia Stein-
berg, Margy Predinger, Sylvia
Miles, Lillian Wucher and Mae
Bravin. Proceeds of this event,
which promises to be one of the
big events of the current 868800
will be devoted to local welfare in-
stitutions. The public is urged to
attend.
*
Because of the splendid racing
afforded dog fans at she beautiful
Biscayne Kennel Club on N. E.
2nd ave. at 115th st., tremendous
crowds have been in nightly at-
tendance. The mutuels have been
exceedingly popular with dog en-
thusiasts and the daily double has
been paying some fancy figures to
the lucky choosers. The excellent
card of eleven well matched races
nightly lends real zest to the eve-
ning's entertainment, with especial-
ly well matched entries in the sec-
ond and fourth races, which con-
stitute the daily double. Thi spa
cious turns and careful handling
of the dogs add keen interest to
the races, permitting the dogs an
equal opportunity to win, and the
dog fans to make their selections
with an opportunity of picking the
luck winners.
As the result of an appeal from
Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom, mem-
bers of Beth Jacob Congregation
at a meeting last Wednesday nigr.t
unanimously adopted a resolution
to form a committee which will at-
tempt to devise ways and means
for the establishment of a V'Aad
Hakashruth" (Kashrus Committee)
al Miami Beach. This committee
will meet with the Rabbi and will
draft plans which will be submit-
ted to the members of the congre-
gation at their next meeting.
Named to the committee were Is-
idor Shapiro of New York, Loul
Bloomfield of Miami Beach, jj
Rose of Miami Beach, Laxarui Al
rams of Miami Beach, I. BrennJ
of Cleveland, Ohio, I. Miller
Miami Beach and I. Roth of Mian
Beach.
*
Mrs. R. Beck, prominent in th
work of the Ladies' Auxiliary
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Coal
gregation, is confined to her homj
250 N. E. 84th st., as the result
a serious illness.
^llllllllllfllllllllllllfllIIlllllfIIIIIIIIIflflItllfllIf'Mi|B"*if|||l!II!!Illll|||||f||li
CELEBRATING
OUR TWELFTH ANNIVERSARY
| Goldstein & Gilbert's
I Restaurant
645 COLLINS AVE.
P MIAMI BEACH
j OPENING FOR THE SEASON
| FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21st
M-Course Banquet Dinner tf-fl AA
From 5 to 10 P. M................plUU
7-COURSE LUNCHEON, 50c
BS U" '-' Kosher Products. Under the Personal Supervision of =
== Mrs. Goldstein 1
ifflllllllllllllllllllllllililM
Why didn't I think of that
pain in his shoulder? This
electric heating pad will be
just the thing to ease his
aches and pains.
. ibet useful
..; : FLORIDA
POWER &
LIGHT COM-
PANY
wMiomis Busiest* ''WF'Sf* ^Ajnerica's Larqest. -
IftfixL Gloss 39xa.
51 E.I FlaqlerSt. 60 N.E.First St,
Sale!
22 K Gold Washed
Toilet
Sets
This exquisite 8-piece set will he the pride of her dressing
table. Gold-washed filigree frames and simulated cloisonne
backs in pastel shades.
Bu.
I Alt-
DAILY DOUBLE
2nd and 4th Races
| /k Post Admission f^P*
lUc *- "tr foe
BISCAYNE
Kennel Club
N. E. 2nd AVE. AT 115th ST.
IIEEDY SPCIRTY
Crey lieu rid
Facing
11
AT ITS BEST
BIG EVENT*
Hightly Except Sunday
WLM.1S OK SIIINK
11


Full Text

PAGE 1

'pJewisih Flcridiian FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY I \ol. 7_No. '-I MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1931 Price Five Cent* •-=2—. %  Tifte— | BETH DAVID CONGREGATION (Conservative) llf S. W. Third Ave. MAX SHAPIRO, Rbbi Beach Elects City Officials Sunday, Decei ei i, .'.ill be. La*t Wednesday morning the Stewardship Review Sunday, and mayor and city council of Miami Monday, Deceember 31, will be AdBea h "ho were elected last Tues %  -i „ nirht service. Juatment Monday in the program : •' were 'ormally hOaeUi into the late Friday night servtcea office at ceremonies held in the ot the National ommittcc for Re .. u_i uncil chambers. I he retiring ligion and Well I., .very, it „,.,,,„._ p rank Katzentine, adminwas announced today by Mr. Wal isteretl the oath of office to Louis The Usual Story -h B B o'clock when the Rabbi '•'• An National Commit) •ill preach on "Politics in Greater Miami Should the Ministry Inter -lioulil mi' miiiini.ij' •— v.k. n Wronhel ter w Head of St. Louis, national % %  Snedigar as mayor. This will Cantor Nathan Wroobel, > chairman, at the conclusion of f urth term in office as mayor. City couneilmen who were conference with the executive com, ... giv< n the oaths of office were Arfere?' assisted by the choir, will chant the grricet Saturday morning server begin at 8:30. Paul Goldman, niittg wi n „, in family Bnd ie American Jews?" ,.„, !lti ns hi|.'s the subject of Friday evening's "^^aking or reviewing of wills lecture, and "Intelligent Critisocial relationahips. iking or rev mittee urges that thought%  huChilders and Val C. Cleary, mayn. for four-year terms, and William Burbridge, Bob RalSton and Hairy Hice for the twoyear terms. Following remarks by the elei ted officials, a motion made by Baron de Hirsch Meyer resulted in John l.evi being continued in office as president of the council. Baron de Hirsch Meyer was chosen vice-presidi nt of the council. One of the surprises in the election was the vote in precinct 33, where it waexpected that former Mayor KaUontine would win. Mayor Snedigar was victorious by fifty-four VOte-. Much credit is given for the result of the election to Karon Ie Hirsch Meier, who was active .n the mayoralty election in support lecture, and "Intelligent (hWUe "ommlttee urges that thoughtthe mayoralty eiec !" !" *7" cUm" is the subject of Saturday Ration"., tfven to the ; f M ayor Sne ,r • Jorning'. lecture by Babbi Dr. Jal "' lf „ ur wealth and to our been ol th *"?"J -b H. Kaplan. The religious ^ ,„ „* t(1 ,.„„,.„ school and the Jewish and non-Jewish com jchoo. meet, on Sunday morning *£J £ enciea for creating conmunal We o *J** from 10 to 12 o'clock, and the ast) al mak possible the acVal Clear, .h jmbly I. held in the Temple auquisltion and peaceful enjoyment of J^JJ^J** j,^ people Jtorium from 10 to 10:80 o'clock. ioM ,., "n lied to his support and The public is cordially welcome, ,..,,„. N lti „„ M „,„„ttee is not who 1, a ^ nit ,„,,.,ed financlall, '"any one whon ^ ^ ^ONtiRRGATION BETH JACOB organisation or type ol pnuan (Orthodox) thropy," stated Mr. Head, who adJD Washington Ave.. Miami Beach vised that prospective givers on gTltil Head DAVID l. ROSENBLOOM. Rabbi A d,,-,me„, Monday should consult "jj**^ by j^^ Atlanta Audience All lUSlMiein %  with their pastors, priests or rabFriday night servbis. or with localIP^JJ^ which have been unusually sanitations regarding •* attend*, begin at 8 o'clock, religious and weltore wort a with a lawyer concerning the in portance and procedure ... making The usual late 1C( 'S which have been unusually gun *ell attended, begin a Th' Rabbi will preach on "Where lh > Jew Feels at Home—Even Wter Death." Cantor Boris Schlach"""i will chant and lead the congre o* revising wills. Wl chant and lead the congreLlfratur. *££%?& Rational singing. Saturday mornformat.on and -u^u %  ^^ p,, uU nng in '"It services begin at 8:30 and \ of these subjects .,.a> ; ()f its exist ence. Rabbi Rosenbloom will preach on free of charge I An enthusiastic audience greeted \lfied M. Cohen, international pres ident of B'nai B'rith, discussing the administration of that group during the ninety-one years As was to be expected, the "Kosher Meat ( auldron" at Miami Beach was bubbling merrily lhe past week. Charges and recriminations were bandied about rather freely. Investigations about butchers were begun. Conflicting stories about each other were told by different butchers. Of course, everyone but lhe butcher speaking was "absolutely treifah." Some butchers even went so far as to hang out signs declaring that I hey were under the supervision of Kahhis, when they had been told not to. It mattered little to them what the Rabbi said, just so they could further their own business interests. Deception, lying, misrepresentation, all contrary to lhe very initial conception of "Ne'emonus" (faith) in the butcher, are practiced to gain the confidence of the customer. Charges against the Rabbi who tries to be fair, honest and sincere are made by all, simply because he cannot ... as a true leader of his people say: "I believe this man to be kosher." What a deplorable situation: But are we in this area alone in ihis tragedy? No, not by any means. Last week in the metropolitan city of Baltimore, known for years as "The Jerusalem of America" with a "V'Aad Harabonim" composed of more than fourteen old and young Orthodox Rabbis of Standing, many of them members of the Agudaa Harabonlm of America and Canada, issued a statement in which they withdrew their supervision from every butcher in Baltimore. They frankly confessed they could not cope with the situation, so long as the mass of the Jewish people remained indifferent. They urged an awakening of the conscience of the people as the only solution to the entire problem. Here in Miami we are faced by the very same problem. Not until the people rise up in arms and demand that they get what they are paying for, will anything be accomplished. Aside from the religious question involved, it is a question of simple honesty. The Jew is paying a tremendous tariff and premium because he wants kosher meat. He is entitled to receive what he is paying for. Once again we urge upon the people of this community, and particularly upon the smug, complacent, self-satisfied tourist who connto these shores that it is up to him to get what he is paying for. That can and will be accomplished by the people themselves. We suggest: The formation of an organization composed of laymen, representative of each of the Synagogues, and the tourist population. Let the Rabbis act in an advisory capacity only then and then alone, will something have been done in the right direction. Jewish News Around the World .-),000 Palestine Immigration Certificates to Be Distributed Jan. 1 Jerusalem—Five thousand new immigration certificates will be distributed for allocation to various countries in January, according to an announcement by the Jewi-h Agency. The Agency Executive, in sending these certificates, will urge that they be used immediately in view of the great demand for labor during tho orange picking season, which will be at its height then. The Jewish Agency is arranging for special steamers in various European ports so as to expedite the arrival of the new chalutzim. Jerusalem—The Palestine government's surplus is now $ 17,500,000 as the result of the addition of a §5,000,000 reserve for the first nine months of 1934, according to the Palestine Gazette, official government publication. Jewish Agency Administrative Committee to Meet in New York London—For the first time since the creation of the Jewish Agency for Palestine its administration committee will meet in the United States. An announcement by the Agency Executive here revealed that the committee will hold its next session in New York on December 31. The chief business of the meeting will be to devise means of strengthening the American section of the Agency. A complete report of the work of te Executive will be made. Among the European members of the committee sailing for America shortly are Sir Osmond d'Avigdor Goldsmid, Prof. Selig Brodetsky, Dr. Bernard Kahn. Neville Laski. Catholic Priest Turns Convert to Judaism Warsaw—A sensation was caused here today among Jews and nonJews when a Catholic priest was converted to Judaism. The priest, whose name is Joseph Sumina, adopted the Jewish name of Abram ben Abram, which is usually given to converts to Judaism. He is twenty-nine years old and has been residing in Lublin, Poland. Indictment of Kosher Meat Inspector Complicities Kashruth Issue the portion of the week in Yiddish. Mincha begins at 4 p. m., followed b V Shalosh Saudah and Maariv. Committee for Religion and WeL fare Recovery, Uncoln budding, 60 East 42nd at, M S'" k M r Cohen spoke at a meeting in his honor at the Standard Club, sponsored by the membership committee of the Gate City Lodge. Other speakers on the program included Edward M. Grusel, associate editor of B'nai B'rith Mag(Continued on Page 5) The thorny problem of kashruth enforcement in New York has been further complicated by the indictment of Arthur Simon, municipal kosher meat inspector and a lay member of the Kashruth Association, on three counts of extortion, bribery and felony. The indictments grew out of charges by a kosher meat dealer that Simon allegedly offered to quash a violation for $250. Simon, who is reputed to have important political connections, denies the charges and insists he is being "framed."



PAGE 1

Pm Two THE JEWISH PLOKIDIAN Friday, December 21, 1884 Several hundred Jewish residents and tourists and a number of nonJews attended the first of a series of symposiums on Jewish cultural matters held at Temple Israel last Tuesday evening. The program, which was presented under the auspices of the Rabbis of Greater Miami, began with an organ recital by Mrs. Hannah Spiro Asher. Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom of Beth Jacob Congregation told of the formation of the symposiums and presented Rabbi Julius Wasner of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, who detailed the history of Orthodox Judaism or, as he termed it, "traditional Judaism." A duet by Mrs. Herbert U. Feibelman and Mrs. Arthur Hirtenstein of Temple Israel choir then followed. Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David Congregation was the next speaker and told of the founding of "Conservative Judaism" by the late Dr. Sabbato Morais, the founder of the Jewish Theological Seminary. Burdino's MIAMI J MIAMI BEACH / Smart Headwork Papier panama is i 11 the resort lead TOP—Inverted tucks form a flattering and | htly flaring brim that takes in sport: or goes to parties. 19.50 CENTER—Very self-sufficient and worldly wise, with a pinched pleat in the crown and impudent dip to the brim. 15.00 LOWER—Gracefully sweeping downward to shade the eyes provocatively. A green suede band is the simple trim. 19.50 niRDINEB. THIRD PI.OOE HIMII.AR HATS AT THE SONET I'LAJ.A SBOP Ceremonial Accessories for Home and Synagogue.—Burdine's Jewish Section, Second Floor. A solo by Mrs. Feibelman followed. Rabbi Dr. Jacob II. Kaplan then spoke of Reform Judaism, its history and aspirations. A solo by Mrs. Hirtenstein followed. An open forum in which questions were pro' pounded by members of the audience to the Rabbis brought forth I much interesting discussion and replies. The meeting was adjourned I with the announcement that the 1 next of the symposiums would be held on Tuesday evening, January 15th, at Beth Jacob Congregation. Miami Beach, when "Zionism and the Jewish Problem" would be discussed by Rabbi Rosenbloom, Rabbi S. M. Machtei and a layman, to be selected. • &f The card party for the benefit of Beth David Sisterhood, which was to have been held last Tuesday night, was held Wednesday night at the Talmud Torah Hall with Mesdames Gieif and Mechlowitz as hostesses. Prizes were awarded for high scores and refreshments were served. • Meetings to name the local delegates to attend the annual conference of the Orthodox and Conservative Rabbis and laymen of Florida at Tampa and St. Petersburg will be held shortly. The conference, which will discuss matters of interest to the Jewry of the state, will convene at Tampa and St. Petersburg on Sunday and Monday, January 20th and 21st, with separate section meetings of Rabbis and laymen. Last year the Conference, which was held in Miami, was attended by a number of delegates from different parts of the state. A large number is expected to attend this year. • A regular meeting (if the Books | in Brief Club will be held next Wednesday, December 26th, beginning at X p. m., in the home uf Mrs. Sam Futterfass, Coconut GroVC. Because of the election of officers which will be held that evening no book will %  reviewed. Tincurrent topics will be discussed by Mrs, George Goldberg. The Ladies' Auxiliary of the. Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation is sponsoring a card parly on Sunday evening, January 6th, :it the home of Mrs. T. Rosengarten, 1553 X. W. loth si., when prizes will I"' awarded for high scores and refreshments will be served, jes for tis event are Mesdames T. Rosengarten, Joe Schoenfeld, Max Weinberger and several ill the officers of the auxiliary. Ben Clein, who has been attending military Bchool in Georgia, and Mildred Clein. who lias been attending the Florida state College for Wom< a at Tallahassee, arc at home for a vacation, visiting their parents. Mr. and Mr-. William Clein. Beth David Sisterhood is sponsoring a congregational dinner for members of Beth David Congregation, its Sisterhood and friends at its Talmud Torah Hall on Sunday evening, January Kith. Full announcement will appear in an early issue. • • • Saturday evening, December 22, at 5 o'clock, the St. Regis Restaurant at 446 Collins ave., Miami Beach, will resume its third season! of service to the public. It wil have a staff fully equipped to pro-l vide the finest of American JewJ ish foods to suit the most discrim-l inating taste. In addition to the! dinners which have earned them a| splendid reputation, they will serve dairy foods. The restaurant is un-l der the same management as hasl operated the well known St. Regis! Hotel at Fleischman's, New York.l St. Regis Restaurant Serving "Florida's Finest American Jewish Dinner" 4-16 Collins Avenue MIAMI BEACH Announces Its Formal Opening for the Season Saturday, December 22nd t\/Otl HA0tfPt8' h AvlPhon./ l? Cuntlnuonn. 3 to 11— Children 10c 20c Till 6 P. M.—Evening 25c Sunday-Monday. Dec. 23-21 Carl Brisson—Victor McLaglen Jack Oakh— Kilty Carlisle Duke Ellington MURDER AT THE VANITIES OPENING MIAMI'S EXCLUSIVE Cotton Frock Shop 29 S. E. Firnt Avenue Featuring a most wide assortment of fine Cotton Dresses in all the newest styles. Sizes from 12 to 40. Priced From $1.95 UP No Charge for Alterations or Fittings COTTON FROCK SHOP 29 S. K. FIRST AVENUE Open Evening! for Your Convenience I'" (itniiiii i imimiiimiMiHiimiiiiimim niiiimniiiii m mn mmr i mini nil IWMM MR. JONAH GREENWALD Of the Ostend Hotel, Atlantic City Will Welcome You at the | BISCAYNE-COLLINS HOTEL Biscayne St. and Collins Ave. Miami Beach Where the STRICTEST KASHRUS Is Combined With the Finest Cuisine REASONABLE RATKS Bath in All Rooms I %  '" ""' "" iliHiimmiiiiii inn mi,in i, uiiiiiiiiiiimiliiiiiiiliii u I ""'•'


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PAGE 1

P* Six THE JIW1M rU)*IDIAM Friday, December 21, 1'jg !' X dttibm The Four Mills Brothers, radio's celebrated musical mimics, began their roles in Marion Davies' new picture, "Operator 13" — which cornea Sunday to the Seventh Avenue Theatre. The Mills Brothers, whose realistic voice imitations of various musical instruments are known to every radio fan, play the parts of colored entertainers with Ted llealy's medicine wagon troupe and present several musical numbers for the picture. "Operator 13" co-stars Gary Cooper with Miss Davies. Others in the cast are Jean Parker, Katharine Alexander, Ted llealy, Russell Hardie, Henry Wadswortl), Douglas Dumbrille and Willard Robertson. Carl Brisson makes his initial screen appearance in Earl Carroll's "Murder at the Vanities," which playSunday anil Monday at the Tivoli Theatre. In addition to Brisson, the film features eleven of the famed Ea:l Carroll beauties, Victor McLaglen, Jack Oakie, Kittye Carlisle, Duke F.llington and his famous orchestra. Dorothy Stickney, and Gertrude Michael. Toby Wing, Ga:l Patrick, Jessie Ralph and Barbara Fiitchie are also in the picture. which was directed by Mitchell Leisen. The picture marks the first time that a musical show has been combined with a murder mystery. It tells the story of a brilliant premiere at a big New York theatre. Before the dazzled eyes of gay first-nighters, a lavish spectacle unfolds. How the crime is solved during the progress of the show furnishes a thrilling climax. •SOC14TYThe Workmen's Circle branch if Miami will entertain its members and friends at a supper in the Workmen's Circle Hall, 701 N. W. 6th ave.. Sunday evening, December -•'lid. at 7 o'clock. Messrs. Harry Rost Joseph Greenberg and Harry Greenberg will he presented in a series of Yiddish sketches, readings and character intcrpretatii ns during the evening. In charge Mesdames i: %  Sla\ iter, Esther Katziff, D. Gr %  -:ir%  • L, Elkir The public is invited to attend. • • • Mrs, Ja wife • f Judge Pa-.. alist law.... si w rk< r, >s a -TUI -: at •• %  \: lie Hotel. Miami for the winter, Mrs. Panken was recently a candidate for congress in Xi %  '• \ he So.i .-• I ind tvelfai • w rk t I he stat. David Sisti rhood board of directors met at luncheon Wednesday with Met lames William Blutstin and A. Kay as h -'• BSI s, Following luncheon and a brief bu nesi test gei i meeting f held. Mrs. Jack Pallott was • lected first pn -idem, to lucceed Mrs. I. I.--. the city. Mrs. Morris I >ul It r w ted to the (>r.e of the features of the ; Rabbi Max Shapiro. • • • The Juni >i '' iuncil of •'• Won en -; ring its annual n Monday, Decemh i 24th, at thi R man P Casino, Miami Beach. Dan formal openinq DINNER DANCE r\n ws UNDER NEW WELLKNOWN MANAGEMENT FRANK SEIDEN SATURDAY DECEMBER 22nd TARIFF $3.50 Per Person Dinner Served Seven to Eleven P. M. ENTERTAINMENT Reservations Only Phone 5-1221 i %  f will be enjoyed from 10 p. m. until the wee hours of the morning. In charge of arrangements is a committee headed by Miss Ruth Sontag, chairman. She is being assisted by the Misses Sylvia Steinberg, Margy Predinger, Sylvia Miles, Lillian Wucher and Mae Bravin. Proceeds of this event, which promises to be one of the big events of the current 868800 will be devoted to local welfare institutions. The public is urged to attend. • Because of the splendid racing afforded dog fans at she beautiful Biscayne Kennel Club on N. E. 2nd ave. at 115th st., tremendous crowds have been in nightly attendance. The mutuels have been exceedingly popular with dog enthusiasts and the daily double has been paying some fancy figures to the lucky choosers. The excellent card of eleven well matched races nightly lends real zest to the evening's entertainment, with especially well matched entries in the second and fourth races, which constitute the daily double. Thi spa cious turns and careful handling of the dogs add keen interest to the races, permitting the dogs an equal opportunity to win, and the dog fans to make their selections with an opportunity of picking the luck winners. As the result of an appeal from Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom, members of Beth Jacob Congregation at a meeting last Wednesday nigr.t unanimously adopted a resolution to form a committee which will attempt to devise ways and means for the establishment of a V'Aad Hakashruth" (Kashrus Committee) al Miami Beach. This committee will meet with the Rabbi and will draft plans which will be submitted to the members of the congregation at their next meeting. Named to the committee were Isidor Shapiro of New York, Loul Bloomfield of Miami Beach, jj Rose of Miami Beach, Laxarui Al rams of Miami Beach, I. BrennJ of Cleveland, Ohio, I. Miller Miami Beach and I. Roth of Mian Beach. • • Mrs. R. Beck, prominent in th work of the Ladies' Auxiliary the Miami Jewish Orthodox Coal gregation, is confined to her homj 250 N. E. 84th st., as the result a serious illness. ^llllllllllfllllllllllllfllIIlllllfIIIIIIIIIflflItllfllIf'Mi |B "*if|||l!II!!Illll|||||f||li CELEBRATING OUR TWELFTH ANNIVERSARY | Goldstein & Gilbert's I Restaurant 645 COLLINS AVE. P MIAMI BEACH §j OPENING FOR THE SEASON | FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21st M-Course Banquet Dinner tf-fl AA From 5 to 10 P. M plUU 7-COURSE LUNCHEON, 50c BS U '-' Kosher Products. Under the Personal Supervision of = == Mrs. Goldstein 1 ifflllllllllllllllllllllllililM Why didn't I think of that pain in his shoulder? This electric heating pad will be just the thing to ease his aches and pains. %  ibet useful ..; : FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY wMiomis Busiest* ''WF'Sf* ^Ajnerica's Larqest. IftfixL GLOSS 39xa£. 51 E.I FlaqlerSt. 60 N.E.First St, Sale! 22 K Gold Washed Toilet Sets This exquisite 8-piece set will he the pride of her dressing table. Gold-washed filigree frames and simulated cloisonne backs in pastel shades. Bu. I AltDAILY DOUBLE 2nd and 4th Races | /k Post Admission f^P* lUc *"tr foe BISCAYNE Kennel Club N. E. 2nd AVE. AT 115th ST. IIEEDY SPCIRTY Crey lieu rid •• Facing 11 AT ITS BEST BIG EVENT* Hightly Except Sunday WLM.1S OK SIIINK 11



PAGE 1

frida> ., December 21, 1934 THB JEWISH FLORIDIAN Three THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN News Tower Bldg. PUBLISHED KVKKV FRIDAY by ih. JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO P. O. 1*1 1171 Miami, Fla. .'hone 2-5304 in g. w. ltfc Awmam EDITORIAL OPFICI Pk. 2-UM J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FBBD K. SHOCHBT, CIrralitton Hum, CANTOR BORIiB SCHLACHMAN Field Representative i-, %  -. >• aecomd elau nutter July 4. IU30. at th" andar tin Art of llirch I. Pot Office 18711. • t Miami. Klorlu. ff EST PALM BEACH SAMUEL SCHUTZER Repie.-tentutive ST. PETERSBURG MRS. MAE BKNJAMI.N Representative ORLANDO IRENE BRAVERMAN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. H. KISLER Representative WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT S. G. AROSON 4209 Central Ave., Tampa, Fla. SUB8CRIPTION 8U .thi On Tr 11 • ll.M FRIDAY. DECEMBER 21, 1934 Vol. 7—No. 51 I'I'd Soforenko as chairman; Mrs. B. Baker, Mrs. T. Edwards, Mrs. I). II. Lasarow, Mrs. J. Barthy, Mrs. J. Weinstein, Mrs. A. Hoffenberg, Mrs. B. Yoffee, Mrs. Mux Eisenberg, Mrs. C. Rubin, Mrs. S. I.. Blattner, Mrs. M. Hollins, Mrs. D. Blattner, Mrs. 0. Magezis, Mrs. L. Wolfson and Mrs. H. Rosenvaig. • Mr.-. M. Margol entertained recently with a china shower and bridge party honoring Miss Francea Hoffenberg. Cards were played and at midnight a buffet dinner I veil. • • \: the last meeting of Senior rladassah announcement of a card to be held at the home of Mrs. Harry Finkelstein on January 16th, the proceeds to be us-d tor the infant welfare work of Hadassah, A dance will be given %  <> February l -1th at the Mayflowei Hotel Roof Garden. M. Leibovitz announced the engagement of his daughter, Betty, \'iChepenik, the marriage to lake place in the early spring. Sense and Non-Sense The greatest artist in the Symphony Must play the score. He may despise the theme, But to the best of his ability He strives to fathom the composer's dream. And in the Symphony of Life, we, too. Must take from the Conductor our own part, And though we may not like It, play it through With honest pains, and a courageous heart. The mule is the most stubborn of all animals—but man is a close second. Some lawyers receive a larger fee for keeping quiet than others do for talking. Honoring Miss Rebecca Diamond, bride-eli ct, Miss Hattie Sluti and Misa Esthei Hammerman entertained recently for a number friends at the ('aiding Hotel I with a luncheon and lingerie show According to an Eastern typographical error, Richberg told manufacturers it was time to "rehabilitate their pants." Let it stand. Nature seldom hides a massive brain behind a pretty face. We know a woman who can speak seven languages whose husband growls because she can't sew on a butfWP If fortune's wheel doesn't turn to suit you, put your shoulder to the wheel and give it another whirl. Women are small things. often greatest in A slender income is said to be an excellent remedy for obesity. ers of Israi 1 sponsor their first annual A Step in the Right Direction The first of a series of meetings to discus.-Jewish cultural matters, the prime purpose of which is to awaken an interest among local Jews in things Jewish, demonstrated rather forcibly that Jews can meet together in harmony. We confess we had feared the subject... Orthodox, ConBervative and Reform Judaism, as being highly controversial. However ... the subjects were carefully and splendidly developed, with the highest regard and respect being shown for the other man's belief. We were impressed with the candid admission of the necessity for the existence of Orthodox Judaism by the two Rabbis who expounded the two other beliefs. As true Jews the ritfht to think for one's self, the right to believe as one's conscience dictated, the respect for the other's sincerity, was so evident that the non-Jew who attended must have been impressed. Were that in everything else locally, the Jewish people, and particularly some of our Jewish leaders, would follow | L ibermaili president; I. Lipson, will New Eve dinner dance at the onville Jewish Centre with M r Ben < I epenick in charge of of arrangements. Gala entertainment, dancing, favors an i d i will l' provided. All arc urged to make reserv at ions with Mrs. J. Hackel, Mrs. Ben nick or the Cei I Say the wrong thing at the right time and some fool will envy you. The ideal wife and the ideal husband are two of a kind that never make a pair. The mere offer of a match will sometimes light up a girl's countenance. When a lovelorn youth's intentions are serious his attentions are likely to be ridiculous. lent; Ernest Weber, vice-prester with a stirring message from ident; Walter Leibowitz, secretary; Mr. Hyman M. Jacobs, the presi Arnold Argintar, treasurer. Membership committee Jack Morris. chairman; Leo Hirsch, Walter Leibowitz. Public relations committee Mark Shine, chairman, and Sammy Fiei man. Athletic committee Sam Abrams, chairman; Sol Guterman, Abe Poaster. Social committee Hal l.eitman, Oscar Finman. Arnold Argintar and Chairman Sam Verkauf. Publicity committee —Mitchell Kasriel. T i • tallation banquet for ofof the Jewish Progressive Society, recently elected, will be held Monday night at the Jacksonville Jewish Center. Officers to be inducted into office are: I. M. the splendid example thus set. A Second Emek vice-president; J. Goldstein, secretary; Arthur Wolf, treasurer; Max Mirkis, Henry Herzenberg, Sam Carlton, L II. Cohen, Fred Soforenko, A. P. Carnot and Rev. Kasboard. Tampa Notes A regular meeting of the Merry "ows Club was held at the Y. M. The official transfer of the ownership of the Huleh concession from a company of Syrian Arab landlords to the I alatihkoff as members of the execuestine Land Development Company, a subsidiary of the Keren tivi Hayesod, marks the beginning of a new era in Jewish colonization in Palestine. Climaxing negotiations carried on for nearly twenty years, the acquisition of the Huleh area will open up to Jewish settlement what is said to be potentially the most fertile area in Palestine. When the swamp terrain is drained and extensive reclamation projects are completed, the Hulah tract will be awe ,, A ,„, Sunday afternoon, Deto accommodate 30,000 Jewish settlers, in addition to the cember l6 th, and the newly elected 16,000 Arab squatters for whom provision is made, two l fil(1 were installed. Dr. Leon thousand Jewish ajjricultural families are expected there in Slhu ,, rU waa elected president to the near future. Palestinian Jewry is rightfully hailing BUCCeed Ml Oscar Verkauf; Dr. Hukh as "a second Emek," for next to the Emek Jezreel, it ,.,,.,, ,,.,„„ was elected vce-presis the largest and most valuable land purchase ever made by „,,.„,, ,„ ,„,,,,! Mr. Nat RaWno•Jews in Palestine vichi Mr Adolph Wei1 !" More imoortant than its size, however, are the reactions secretary lent of the congregation, was read and received with great enthusiasm. Mr. Jacobs could not be present on account of being called out of town. Although no contributions were solicited, yet a large amount of money was voluntarily given by the enthusiastic audience. The sermon lor Friday night will be "The Need of Universal Peace." Philip Benjamin, a pupil of the religious school, will conduct the first part of the Friday night service. An all Jewish Hoy Scout troop meetat the Y. M. 11. A., going through the regulation requirements under a good Jewish scoutma.-tcr, Harry Coulter, every Wednesday evening. The M. D. Club meets at the "Y" every Monday night, a social club fostering belter relations. The four basket ball teams of the Y. M. H. A. meet twice weekly, and are having some peppy games. Jewish professional and business men of Tampa are organizing a handball team to use the handball court of the Y. M. 11. A. building. The Jewish Ladies' Aid Society have quarters at the Y. M. II. A. building for llanosis Orcham, welfare work, and are doing mighty j of fine work under the direction of the transfer of this area evoked from High Commissioner ,„. A11 ,. Wauchone. Receiving an Arab delegation that came to pro(agun .„ ,„ U'st against Jewish immigration and land purchases, hejaj. ; „ W as repo "I think it is for the good of the country that about 40, dunams of marshy land which have little present value sho„id he drained for cultivaion, and cause the economic position ot the local Arabs to be improved at the same time, This would reduce, if not wholly e !" dic at e m 'dana, thus assuring the best results for the health **}&%£. of the inhabitants of the district." A M***" JJjf{£ Bquattrs from Huleh also expressed its satisfaction tl Wea has passed to Jewish ownership. Augustine was elected succeed himself. rted that the club's annual Thanksgiving Eve Ball had been highly successful and plans are being made for two affairs in the near future. One. a dinnerdance f or members, their wives and dates only, the other a formal invitation dame. ounced by her faJacksonville News I, this citj was aim ,,„.,.. Mr. Philip Ossinsky. The monthly board meeting o Hebrew sheltering Aid Home for th< Aged fey night by the Workmen's circle was hew att | u '';"" ,',". il '!. 11. A. The "Y" members have been enjoying the privilege of the use of the two billiard tables of the "Y." The Y. M. H. A. is showing more activity now than many "Y's" n larger cities. It is surprising to see the great increase of the fine activities of BO much assembled '"A'SC.H,S Of dances is being held ding will take place this month, the auditorium. Orlando Notes The 101 Club will feature its annual reception and dance in the vestry rooms of the Cong. Ohev Sholem Sunday, December 23, at K p. m. Music will be furnished by Adolph Prinsky and his orchestra. All Jewish inhabitants of this city and winter guests are cordially invited. Mr. M. Weintrob of Miami, Fla., is visiting his daughter, Mrs. A. Shapiro, and family of Winter Park. Emanuel and Sol Rudcs, formerly Brooklyn, arc home in Orlando. Mrs. Anna Boikess and daughter, Hilda, and son of Long Island are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ben Shader. Mrs. Emil Metzinger gave a stork shower for Mrs. W. Akerman recently. Lunch was served and bridge played. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal announce the engagement of their son, Sidney, to Miss Dorothy Ossinsky of Jacksonville. The wedSt. Petersburg The breaking of the ground for t and paid the new synagogue of Cong. B'nai to be deIsrael took place on Sunday, DcRADIO SYJNAGUG Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder Mr. A. Robin is chairman of the the Ladies' Soci circle was held Forums conducted every PriSociety and for a year's sutaeriptlon, to be deIsrael wo. a c o „ •• ctor of the Radio SynaRO g. lvere d to .heir weekly meeting, etahtr U,amidst aWJ^J" wiU fl over stau „„ WIOD at Bv er, member „.,-.,„ has a, ..us ance of -an In on J cw P % ko wil delivered to his home, addicongregated on the lot, Arlington ZU *,y. The Jew,.. "or c..and l,cvcnth J^g^L-J^ scripture reading an, held Bl The engagement of Miss Dorothy Thursday. J^ !" ^^,,. Hi* Minsk, to Mr. Sidney Segal of following on th. ridian. The new officers for the ensuing year elected were Oscar Finman, Unfulfilled Prophecy." There will the chairman of the building committee, delivered addresses. A leta question sermon. box in addition to the



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r L^-D, ,,bcr 21, li>34 TBB JrwiSH FLORIDIAX WOCI4TY fntheruhlic: \. BabW "f Beth Jmcob ConI r ,, al i,„. I deem it my duty to L dll -, all that I do not vouch Lror guarantee the kashrus of L, butcher ihop in Miami Beach. %  (Signed) RABBI DAVID I. ROSKNBLOOM. Pare F:ve wj an announcement L Mr W. 1Williams, president B'nai B'rith Lodge, an laporta eting of the organijatio!, an t electing Irfficew has 't-.n called for next [ Ihu „ : %  ing, December 27, Ibeginn:: at -'clock at Beth Dur. id Xal rah Hall. All memIjjfj -.nterested in B'nai r attend. • • i;, the Salisbury 521 S. W. Sixth itMrs, w. M. Marvin, |j|, and >l S. S biff, -I Monroe N.v York. • • • The tg %  % %  • nt of Miss BeaItrice 1 in, daughter f Mr. and I Mr-. S Idn an I Aaheville, N'. I I • mer of Miami W lannour. S in lay. Mr. Lo?r.the .%  Ml nd Mrs. Max I. II ner. • • • f Temple Isra-i will gi • bath dinner a: '5:30 p. m. 1 I b H. Kaplan. Mrs. • chairman, w.ll be Mrs. 1Gc-rson and Mr-. R H. Vfil< s. The dinner will Uat I • • • thi Senior I v. ite the N Floridian hotel. Pro..-• %  : for a work. .. enter) .'•' n ;. :. a %  -' r the nhoff is ing .i Mi M A H • • • I. M ?poke on Deg g of t Bu 1 [ark S • f Mrs. < G esidei :. Mrs. Lewii : %  E. Kieiman announced the second annua! ... ; 0 be given January 20 in Mian Beach a Bertha P. 1.. gymnai every morning at S. W. Fifteenth rt M Hartz re.:.: taken to th N. W. Fifth it., nXt by the BUI %  th.gn %  • Mr. Sam Gai. • M Marg I | event f .. p,. tient at the Jack „. Hopital and is slowl; .from Mr. Mr arrived hi i 1 moor. Mr. Ga • Goldstein & G.. .-.• itaurant *il ': it; I pi ning I m ber 21st. froi : Mr*. mder of the 1 i i R K taurant. whieh u and at S4S MRS. ROSE GOLDSTEIN ... I the iring I • Ding day. M at a!'. Sanitary Linen Sippiy Bl SHI I I MiLIMI .' DEWEY. I.M'NDRY IIMUM: TRMl li and n iwaf and N -.-. the past ion at .-. N. V %  -. %  a ill tt en. a number of their friends ght at thi ir h Wei r Zcr % %  ed for high s< ..-• -. burleliciou • • • • -'•.-: i will spoa:-ene:Talmud Torah funj ning, Januur;. 1' %  ..-. Harry MarkowiU iwarded for high each table and refresh. it • : ind 20th i • • • • ng in M %  for teveral enty iti< • antry, Maxim a. concert artist; Z-.;a Sla...... Thurs lay • %  •• %  .. ning, The h-T: %  eptioi •rill -; pear under f the educational ie1 ..le, ai : i rganiition. 1 %  M J. S. .erg and Miss Lilf Saratog gs, N V.. ... %  M an Beach '. r the %  z: the P. •• %  \ %  %  • Coll • • ; Za Uk A.; B ard | art) ..: Terr.p'.e Israe'.. T"r.= a dance for col• • • I -.v: .;= hav. .. irgi Lhusiasts for i earl] During 1 f thi r .v : iti adance a:. is beer ible :. I • i s of 1 ( lubautif u. %  rti nthusia I':-I | B'NAI B'RITH HEAD I tnti r. -.. ige. Outlining a Hillei I at ail mm ----.governI for its ] He also 1 the ite Depart::c acrmai ( ng and Dr. L. C. P. uglii tors. F ei luring the pa h n%  Ihc I4*t ihere IN :.:\ YORK PUMPERNICKEL At All Good Store* Ask for NEW YORK BREAD \dults :0e—ChUdran 10c ". Offid Op... Smmlmf t:4f T. U. Sonday-Moaday, Dec \-U Davk Garj < 'noper i Parker—Ted Heal) K'.ur Milk Broa. Operator 13 \VII.LE EAT AT lT> Koahcr Restaurant Mrl LAURA BT. [ 'I I, „ Bros. Dept. Store) OPEN ALL HOURS Po r Variety ia Brear" I N NKW YORK PRODI. 7TS FOR A TASTY KOSHER Ml VI. Masher's Ocean View Ino ; i ic-an I>riT f Miami Beach DR.BROWNS IZSEj S W EIGHTH *T The B~t in ***** -* ^' "double.



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Page Four THB JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, December 21, 19:jj Jlafcto ^\m$a# Bulletin Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Founder mid Director, Radio Syn&goir of America SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA Vol. V. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 16, 1934 No. 1 .'!' The Human Tragedy" Scripture Heading, Malachi, Chapter II, Verse 10, and Psalm CXXXIII, Verse 1 For throe years this voice has been hoard, as Isaiah might put it, "The voioe of him that crieth in the wilderness, Prepare ye the way of the Lord, make straight in the dosort a highway for our God. Every valley shall be exalted, and every mountain and hill shall be made low; and the crooked shall bo made straight, and the rough places plain; And the glory of the Lord shall bo revealed, and all flesh shall see it together: for the mouth of the Lord hath spoken it." For three years this voice has been admitted into the homes of Jews and Christians—only the voice and its message—the speaker remaining, to most of the listeners, non-existent because invisible. And, I would have it so. The message on Sinai was none the less potent because the Voice was not emanating from a physical body. For those who are inspired, lor those who are attuned to the Spiritual, an audible sound is superfluous. God's message to the prophets was received in visions, by day or by night. There was not even a voice. No, not even the "still small voice." 1 can conceive of the stillness, but the "voice" makes tin phrase contradictory. Still means silent. How, t/ien, could there have been a voice? However, to our audience, not yet attuned to the spiritual, a voice, an audible sound leaving its impression on the physical sense of hearing and, through it, upon the mind, is necessary. After these three years of regular weekly broadcasts I have been convinced that the voice is not crying in the wilderness. At least, not in an uninhabited and bleak wilderness. The thought waves have a iused dormant forces and the words cast to the winds have brought liuit. The fruition has been in the realm of thought. Men and women have been arouse.i from their lethargic state of mind. God has come to mean something in their lives. Religion lias become a vital factor in their daily expi riences. There is much that remains to l'e done before the greatest of all human tragedies will | %  d from its position of saddling mankind with afflictions. I refer to the confusion of theologies, the multitude Of faiths, and the mass of dogma that divide men, that keep thers from living together in unity, peace and harmony. Religion unites men. The m, sets up harriers to keep them i part. We well to heed the words of that great Roman state Cicero, "Ju mmands us to have mercy upon all men, to consult the int< i -:of th( whole human race, to give to everyone hi: due. and to injure no sacred, public or foreigen rights, and to ing what doenot belong to us." Substitute the word for the word justice and you have a great religious truth in what might be termed a "sacred phrase." I • il were impressed by the great number of relii ven in their day. In rendering an interpretation to the vi rsea which e th< %  ition of man from the dust of the earth, they stated : made man in this wise that, at no time, should men lay claims to a better or nobler origin than their neighbors. We all have our roots in the common clay. God did not create several Adams. He did not draw from different molds, the original forms for n Jew, a Christian, a Catholic or Protestant, a Hindoo, a Moslem, a Chinese or a heretic and atheist. Reason teaches us that our Common Father lovi us all with equal fervor and devotion. So does religion | teach the Fatherhood of God and the Brotherhood of Man. But. this beautiful tree of Religion has been attacked by parasitic fungi. Theologies have sprung up from seeds sown by man's hypothand guesses; these plants have been fertilized by man's egotism, vanity, greed and craving for power, and have drawn their nutrition from roots imbedded in the superstitious minds and hearts of the ignorant mas.-es. These attempts by man to enhance the beauty of the Trie of Religion have resulted in a wild growth of ideas, creeds and dogmas, which have now grown to such proportions that the body of the tree, the essentials of pure and simple religion, the Divine Love, Justice, Peace, Brotherhood, Mercy, Co-operation—all have been hidden by the forms and rituals which have made us strangers one to the Other. Out of sight and out of mind are the reasons for our being on < earth. Our attention is centered upon the outer peel of our differences i a; her than upon the great central core of tiie things wo have in common. I do not pray for one united human family in worship. That view is not yet on our horizon. It will come in its own good time. I am concerned with those things that are feasible and possible of accomplishment in our own day by our own human efforts. Radical change! n the style of human thought and concepts are too revolutionary for accomplishment in any one generation. But, thinking beings, conUS of pain, aware of the focus of infection-, and offered a remedy. ivail themselves of it. No person able to read is unaware of the general •-late of the human family; no one should be rant of thf feelings that exist between nation.and between individuals. On the Other hand, the average individual is disinterested 'a the human family at a whole. He has problems clo e to his home. What he fails to the relationship between the world problems and his own. t of those major matters on his own petty, pc."onal, ely unimportant problem The ther side to this tragedy that goes unnoticed in those quarten where it should attract attention. The picayune, per-, i and acts of the individual, multiplied many fold, proj duces the greal world unrest. What are we to do? Shall we strive by a stroke of the pen, by legislation, and conferences between states! men, to right this condition, to effect a cure by one dose that may be fatal, revolutionary; or, shall we rather administer doses in small quantities by effecting a change in the individuals who make up the human family—at least, that portion of it that can be influenced by us? Which seems the wiser, the more logical course? So, for three years, on a larger scale than within the narrow confines of a physical structure, we have attempted to carry out thu instructions to the "voice crying in the wilderness." In our presentation, in sermon and in question box, we have sought to level mountains and hills, to make straight the crooked, and to make plain the rough. We have labored to bring to light the simple truths of Religion, that they may be applied in the daily lives of our brothers. We have fought to bring to the top, into the consciousness of every listener, those gems of happiness which, because they were buried under a mass of theological trimmings, were not adorning the human family, were not giving to it the joy and comfort which they possess. Some there are who hold tenaciously to their creeds and dogmas. May they find happiness in them. As for me, I prefer a creedless faith to a faithless creed. Whatever there be in your faith and mine that makes us brothers in fact, in act, and in spirit is godly. Whatever divides us, whatever comes between us is unfair to both you and me and is man-made. When, as individuals, we learn to love each other, then the world's problems will have been solved. The tragedy of man's inhumanity to man, for which some distorted minds find sanction in the word of Holy Writ and in the name of God—a God of Love, Creator and Father of us all —that tragedy will no longer darken man's horizon, when we shall have returned to the fundamentals and elcmentals of Religion. I pray God to spare me, to inspire me with wisdom, that I may continue the ::voice that crieth in the wilderness." Blazing theTrail Thousands Of Early Season Turfmen Gather Daily at 28-Day Meeting Closes January 16 Post Time 2:00 Seven Races Daily Grandstand $1.00 >Jo Minors Admitted Club House $2.50 (Tax In. hill. .I. WEST OF THE BILTMORE TOWER 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 Is SM Food, we have It at Ita very hast, aad at attractively low prices. Oar method of handling mad %  elliag Baa Food la la obaarraaea with all tke %  %  nitary ra>a and regalaUoaa. Classified BEAUTY SHOPS MAYFAIR BEAUTY SALON" 1515 S. W. 8th St. MRS. FLORENCE HEINVILLE Open Friday and Saturday Evenings MATTRESSES HAMI.YN MATTRESS CO. 1158 N. Miami Ave. Phone 2-4856 Direct From Factory to You Studio Couches—Box Springs Upholsterers and Renovators ROOFING ROBBINS ROOFING & SHEKT| METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers since 1919. Inspections and Estimates Free. 222 N. W. 2fith St. Phone 2-3705 HOMES FOR SALE or RENT fa All Saetloaa .f Mlasai PRICRD BRA SON A IT Dade County Security C. 117 N. S. First AIM AMBULANCE SERVICE AHERN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, Prcs. 1349 West Flakier Street Telephone 2-2211 White Oak Leather HALF SOLES. 50c LADIES' HEELS 15c Atlantic Shoe Shop 14* N. R. First ATMU Opp. (ortas Hotal SRND YOUR LAUNDRY TO THB HOME SERVICE Laundry %  or B. TUBNaa. r>r. 1121 S. W. ilk St Pba 1-MU WB CALL FOR AND DELIVBB in (RVWA) A Torgsln Order will enoble your relatives in the USSR, to bay heavy clothing, shoes, underwear, foodstuffs and countless other domestic or imported articles. These gifts will be doubly valued with the oncoming of the long Russian winter Prices compare favorably -with those in America Bar T*rgla at-dan M ,.or l*al • %  •r aatborliaa a" Rapraaantatrva hi U.S-A AMTORQ. M1 Flfta AV N.Vj