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The Jewish Floridian ( January 4, 1935 )

UFJUD

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m wJewisti florid!lain FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY| | Vol. 8—No. 1 MIAMI, FLOKIUA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1935 Price Five Cents Jewish News Around the World New Anti-Jewish Boycott Rages in Germany Berlin—Defying Economics Minister Schacht's order forbidding any interference with Jewish stores selling Christmas goods, the Nazis have launched a new wave of boycott activity against Jews throughout Germany. Joseph Buerckel, Nazi leader for the Palatinate and plenipotentiary for the Saar, has issued a manifesto to the public warning against giving patronage to Jewish stores. In his proclamation he asks "what do we want to buy from Jews for? f you try to get out of it by saying your wife did the shopping, it merely shows an unreal Nazi spirit prevails in your home and you are not a he-man but a fool." At the same time merchants in the various cities of Hesse and the Rhineland have posted signs in their windows announcing "this is a German store." Jewish stores have been placarded with huge posters announcing them to be non-Aryan. Storm troopers arc picketing Jewish stores and counseling the nublic to do its Christmas buying in German stores. Easton Jew Leaves $3,000 to Christian Churches Easton, Pa.—St. Bernard's Catholic Church and Zion Lutheran Church were among the beneficiaries of the will of the late Herman Loevy, Jewish clothing merchant, who left an estate of $250,000. The Catholic Church will get $2,000 and the Lutheran Church $1,000. Mr. Loevy also bequeathed $20,000 to a local hospital and $30,000 to two national Jewish institutions. Aviation Meet Begins Jan. 10 Mure than $5,000 and dozens of valuable trophies will be awarded to the winners of some twenty-five flying events at the Seventh Miami All-American Air Races, January 10, 11 and 12, the city aviation department announced today. These events will include bomb dropping, dead stick landing, parachute jumping, races for all classes of airplanes and free-foralls, civilian and military exhibitions and aerobatics. The city aviation department stated that more than one hundred I distinguished guests would come to i Miami for the races. All branches | of the federal government concerned with the progress of aviation will be represented, together with state and municipal officials ftom all parts of the nation and with those engaged in the commercial end of the industry. The Federal Aviation Commission, headed by Clark Howell, chairman, is expected to arrive in Miami in a body. Many high ranking officers | of the army, navy and marine air corps will also attend. Included among the distinguished guests will be representatives of the U. S. Department of Commerce, the National Aeronautic Association, ; the Aeronautical Chamber of Comi merce and the Society of Automotive Engineers. The National Association of Aviation Editor of the New York .Times, will have a two-day conference in Miami January '.( and 10. A Spectacle Announcements Baer and Ross Among Year's Ten Outstanding Athletes New York—Max Baer, world heavy weight champion, and Barney Ross, world lightweight champion, were acclaimed as among the ten outstanding athletes of the year in the annual sports poll of the Associated Press. Baer received more votes than any other athlete except Dizzy Dean, World Series hero, and Lawson Little, golf champion, polling fifty-two votes as compared with 274 for Dean and 115 for Little. Ross just managed to squeeze into the first ten by receiving ten votes. Jacob Weiss Named Head of Indiana Senate Noted Artists Will Appear Next Thursday evening, January 10, three of the outstanding Jewish concert artists will be presented at the Woman's Club Auditorium, 1737 North Bayshore Drive, in a concert of operatic arias and Yiddish and Russian folk songs and declamations. Maxim Borodin, noted tenor; Zelda Slatin and A. Lutzky, who have been making a triumphal tour of the country under the auspices of the national headquarters of the Workmen's Circle, will be sponsored in this appearance by the local branch of the Arbeiter Ring. The concert will begin at 8 p. m. Previous appearances of these artists locally have resulted in large and enthusiastic audiences. Tickets may be obtained from any member of the local branch or at the hall on the night of the concert. Indianapolis—State Senator Jacob Weiss of Indianapolis became the third highest official of Indiana when the state senate elected him president pro tempore of that body. Only the governor and lieutenant governor supersede him. Senator Weiss, who has been a member of the senate since 1932, is prominently identified with the Jewish community here. RADIO SYJNAGUG Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder and director of the Radio Synagog, will preach over station WIOD at nine o'clock on Sunday morning on "Personal Religion." There will be prayers, scripture reading, music and a question box, in addition to the sermon. "Belling the cat" may be the proper title of the comedy presented by Miami Beach butchers last week. You remember the story of how the rats all gathered in solemn conference to devise means to protect themselves against their common enemy, the cat. And, of course, the rather famous decision "Put a bell on the cat," so we will be warned of his approach, is a matter of history. We all remember how the conference broke up when none would volunteer for the actual work of putting the bell on the cat. Perhaps some of the butchers thought "Kashrus was coming too close to home" perhaps they feared that the "Vaad Hakashruth," who had told them they were preparing contracts which would Compel them (those that professed to keep kosher) might actually be able to accomplish something the wise heads got together ... "a conference must be held." And so the conference was held. They departed from the fair shores of Miami Beach and sought seclusion in the domains of Miami. Everyone was sworn to secrecy. And so began the discussion of "belling the cat." Every butcher of Miami Beach was there in his royal person. First, of course, all agreed that and a resolution was adopted whereby the price of fowl was immediately raised. And then "You must not sign," became the cry of those who had and are holding themselves up as the "pillars of Kashrus." "We cannot permit the Kashrus Committee or the Rabbi to tell us what to do." And so that, too, was unanimously passed. The next morning the Mashgichim were to be discharged. And committees were immediately appointed to see that the resolutions were carried out. But, above all "Everything must be secret." And so everything was secret until ten minutes after the meeting was adjourned, when a mad rush liegan to impart to listening ears what had transpired. The Rabbi was informed, others were told. Of course, the informer was the butcher who had upheld the Kashrus committee, who had staunchly supported the dignity of the Rabbi, and of everything that pertained to Kashrus. Perhaps we are unfair when we liken this conference to that of the rodents in the fable. The cat was not belled, and the conferees are enjoying the pleasant pastime of telling tales about one another. Kach fervently asserts the nonKashrus of the other butchers. Perhaps the public may agree with all of them. WHAT A SPECTACLE. CONGREGATION BETH JACOB (Orthodox) 311 Washinrton Ave., Miami Beach DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM. Rabbi Late Friday night services, beginning at 8 o'clock, will hear an address by Rabbi Rosenbloom on "The Duties of Civilization Towards Religion." The usual chanting and singing will be enjoyed under the direction of Cantor Bor:s Schlachman. Cantor Katz of Detroit will be guest cantor during Friday night and Saturday services. Saturday morning the Rabbi will preach in Yiddish on "Shabbos Kosh Chodesh." Mincha services at I p. in. arc followed by the Shalosh Saudah and Marriv services. Jewish News Around the World Sixty-Three Nazis Arrested in Buenos Aires as Anti-Hitler Play Stirs Riot Buenos Aires—Sixty-three proNazi Germans are under arrest here following a three-hour riot at the Teatro Comico, where Ferdinance Bruckner's anti-Nazi play, "Races," was being given. Throughout the performance the Nazis booed and shouted, and after the play a free-for-all broke out when the Nazis attacked a group of anti-Nazis. As a result of a diplomatic protest lodged by the German minister, the theatre was closed by the police. TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI (Reform) 137 N. E. Nineteenth St. DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi Rumanian Jewess Elopes With Indian Prince The usual Friday evening services begin at 8:15, when Rabbi Kaplan will preach on "What Do We Know About God?" Saturday morning services are held every Saturday morning at 11. This Saturday the Rabbi will preach on "Who Said So?" The public is invited to attend Ixith services. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION (Orthodox) 1545 S. W. Third Street JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi Early services begin at 5:30 with the late services at 8:16, when Rabbi Washer will preach on "Judaism and Social Questions." The usual chanting and congregational singing will be enjoyed. Saturday morning services begin at 9 a. m., when the Rabbi will preach in Yiddish. Shalosh Saudah will follow the Mincha services, beginning at 4:30. Daily morning Minyan is held at 8 o'clock. Bucharest—Rumanian Jewry ,s agog over the discovery that young Rumanian Jewess by the name of Florida Friedman has become an Indian princess through her marriage with the Maharajah of Saharapur, heir to the throne of India. Miss Friedman met the Hindu prince at a scout convention in Budapest last year ana the prince fell in love at once. At first the parents of the prince and the Jewish girl objected to the romance, but finally the elder Friedmans agreed to the marriage if 't were performed according to Jewish law. When the prince's royal family objected, the couple eloped to India, where they were married. New Mexican President Pledges Protection to Jews BETH DAVID CONGREGATION (Conservative) lU S. W. Third Ave. MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi TO UNVEIL TOMBSTONE Sunday afternoon, January 6, a tombstone erected to the memory of the late Saul Zalka, prominent member of the younger Jewish set of Miami, who was killed in an auto accident last year, will be unveiled at the Jewish section of the Weodlawn Cemetery at 3:30 p. m. Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David Congregation will officiate. I.ate Friday night services begin at S o'clock and will be a homecoming service for university students visiting here. Junior Cantor living Ginsberg will chant the services and Junior Rabbi Peritz Scheinberg will deliver an address on "Our Youth—Israel's Salvation." Mrs. Edward Jacobs of New York, national president of Hadassah, will speak during these services on "Zionism." Students participating In the services are Jerome Weinkle, Aaron Goldenblank, Milton Friedman, Maurice Cromer, Rosalyn Daum, Saul Rosenkrantz, Harry Kaplan, John and Jeannette Kronenfeld and Melvin Weinkle. Saturday morning services begin at 8:30 o'clock with the Rabbi preaching in Yiddish in observance of Shabbos Rosh Chodesh. Junior Congregation meets at 10:30. Bar Mitzva Club meets Sunday at 8 a. m. Mexico City—Mexican Jews need have no fear of anti-Semitic discrimination under the new administration, President-elect Cardenas declared at an audience he granted tn a delegation of Jewish leaders. When one of the Jewish spokesmen called his attention to the existing anti-Semitic movements, Senor Cardenas said that he would jee to it that the Jews are given every protection. First Soviet Congress of BiroBidjan Opens Biro-Bidjan, U. S. R. R.—The first Soviet Congress of the newly proclaimed autonomous Jewish republic of Biro-Bidjan officially opened here before a large and distinguished gathering, which included representatives of virtually I every important Soviet government bureau. Says Nazi Funds Finance Rumanian iron Guarditta London—Although Nazi funds are financing the Iron Guardists of Rumania, there is little likelihood that the Iron Guardists will obtain control of Rumania, according to a special dispatch from Bucharest to the Manchester Guardian. The Guardian's Rumanian correspondent gives numerous details of the desperate plight of large sections of Rumanian Jews.



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TH JsTWlSl FLORIDIA* Friday, January i :h*rg if the %  *:.-'..: card party ':-.-* held LAI*. the efl • • beginand i :_"e-. rapper K %  %  .-: %  %  -""-:•'•.. „ %  %  % %  hostir -%  :fc -"I Joe Sehcsrfald, % %  as I Bffieen f be Two • %  j i for rah of the -• York Biltat :: B *e f or -• • E W. 16*i ave. and 5th -" irroll it., %  • New Fashion Portrait Accessories introduced P e r i o d i c a I 1 v bv Burdine"s s w^ if///:/ ''•-; % % % %  J f j Sketched: hal -'5.98 the bag .2.98 /louse 3.98 Not Shown: belt 1.25 carf ...1.96 RAIL CORD ithe fabric used for these matched accessories the first of a n ri< designed for Burdine's by Florence King and Eve Bonnet, talented young American designers. MAIS BTORE, BTBEC1 HOOK Bur (linos MIAMI mi MIAMI BEACH SlUi l/u'llf Tf( )llk li I Jewish Section. Second Floor Dg "..'-•; L Harts, • I %  Ml %  '. %  I I Sister] %  ; %  iti Ta .-.. ] hi mmittee of ai i angemi nta • bea £ B. \v. '. g f entertaii %  A gala ing =pon.'. fit .'. Beth Da%  %  and Pall H tl high %  %  • • Wedl • :.ar. I %  a: : Emunah r, O. E S., at the Sc ttish Rickn : FlorLeta 1 %  : iand Mrs. •.ailing %  Guest eras Rabbi ••''• t Shapiro, renounced at Winston '•'• i >'-• • loloisi an I was accomMrs, Lets ng the matron, Mrs. Lena Simon, i with a I tiful diamond pin in recognition of term just ended. Lei ,,{ officers ; .ne as Fried%  ithy patron splendid racing led dog fanat the beautiful .inKennel Club on N. E. 2nd ave. at 116th st., tremendous crowds havebeen in nightly attendance. The mutuels have been lingly 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 sec•vhich conThe spa. turni a:.. -.••:'.. bai ntereet to Be dogs ar. rtunity •-. win, an: the log fans t rr.ar:e I • initj %  %  .i ti Ion B •: -r.-Brief Club was -.--. Sunset Inn Thi :' llowing fftcen were install) Mrs. L. Hei• Mri %  '. sarr.e:: %  .-. Mr! C t 'el irr.ar.: treasMn L. Pallot; iiirarian, Thi next r^jiar horse .'. .-.. 121 N. W. i-.h • M .r. lay, JaaN %  Futerfaa will re;• Ruth Suckow, ':L. Heiman will give the %  .-%  • topic. • %  • Fior. -...-. .a ._•'-.-. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Daniel H. Cromer, • ti nth birthday with lunchi n re:ently a: .-.Decorare ( | ..:.-••.:.as and gladioli, err.:ha = ;zin;r :h^ r M:=; A mane Fran! Mrs. David L. Prank ton, D. C, became the George Martin Kohn, ;r Mr. and Mrs. George M K Atlanta, in a simple eer whi .• • :>: place las: T Cora! Gables ir. the pre fe-* friends and relatives. H. Kap'.ar. pert' cerern r.y a k ;iT with palms and •-.-.. liage. • • a '•'-S Pisfc .-: son here !a-: week to spend with .-•:• lister ar. i br th r-in-law, Mi .: ••:Ce .: Myers, Well ngl r. B tel, Miami I Mr r ik left for his h:rr.e Tu evening;. V^ AVENUE Adalu 30c—Children 10c B.. Ofl. Opni 8u4*7 Itl T. M Sunday-Monday, Jan. 6-7 FREDR1C MARCH EVELYN VENABLE DEATH TAKES A HOLIDAY The ultimate in floor shows! An extravagant revue with all the glamour of the "Vanities". Setting a new standard for entertainment of its type W.th 36 of "The Most Beautiful Cirls In The World" A steller cast of principals and— HAROLD STERN AND HIS SOCIETY ORCHESTRA CLEMENTE'S MARIMBA BAND ""I Hitnni For Variety i. Breai Lee NEW YORK PRODL JT8 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 Bath in All Rooms REASONABLE RATES HI HMIUIIKIIIIIIUIIIIII Mill Ml



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Friday January 4, 11)35 THE JEWISH FLORID!AN Pags Thre THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN 1TH1.I3HKD KVI-.in FRIDAY l>T ill. JEWISH Kl "III1HAS 1 I III IMIIS,. CO. P. O. Bo* J7S News Tower Bldjj. Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304 EDITORIAL OPFICKS: Ml S. W. ISth AvaMa • Pkoaa 1-1181 J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulation M.n.,., CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative £ntrtd u .acornl cla matter July 4. 11110, mt the Pet Office at Miami, Florida, under tha Act of March 1. 1B7H. Orlando Notes The following boys and girls WHO attend college are home for tin' holidays: Joe Wittenstein, I Mayer Sigal, Martin Segal, Willie Lieberman, Morton Levy, Sidney and Joel Baker, from the University of Florida; Ruth Esther Rosen, Evelyn Meiten, Elaine Klepper, Maxine Braverman, from Florida State College for Women. WEST PALM BEACH SAMUEL SCHUTZEK Representative ST. PETERSBURG MRS. MAE BENJAMIN Representative ORLANDO IRENE BRAVERMAN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. H. K1SLEB Representative WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT S. G. AROSON 4209 Central Are., Tampa, Fla. Dorothy Baker, Sidney and Joel Baker and Willie Lieberman spent New fear's in Jacksonville. Miss Pearl Safer is visiting in Wauchula. su y-mh. Oat Tear BUBSCBIPTION — M.M FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1935 Vol. 8—No. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Suckernian and family of Glens Falls plan to Bpend the winter here. Sense and Non-Sense We submit the famous "Scotch Telegram," which possibly you remember—"Scotch" because it compresses into 10 words a message of It) words. Here it is: "Braises Hurt Erased Afford Erected Analysis Hurt Too Infectious Dead. "SANDY." The translation is: "Bruce is hurt. He raced a Ford. He wrecked it. And Alice is hurt, too. In fact, she's dead." Mr. and Mrs, A. 11. Soowal had as their guests recently Airs. K. Soowal, .Miss Prances Soowal, Mr. •lack Soowal, .Mrs. P. Salunie and children, all of Philadelphia. B'nai B'rith Locally There is much in B'nai B'rilh lhat we may not agree with, particularly in its attitude towards national and international problems. Nevertheless its history of actual accomplishments during its long existence entitles it to a prominent place in the annals of modern Jewry. It has done and is doing much to help Jewry throughout the world. One cannot, therefore, feel other than pained when one sees the banner of B'nai B'rith dragged through the mire of farce in the Greater Miami area. Out of respect to what B'nai B'rith stands for, no meeting of the organization should have been held with but a handful present.' "Better wait" should have been the motto followed. If there is to be a B'nai B'rith Lodge in this area, it should be organized as befits such an institution, otherwise it should be forgotten completely. When one hears comment from clergy and laymen, from merchant and professional man, all unanimous, "the usual farce," "nothing will come out of it," the self-respect of local Jewry cannot help but revolt against action such as has been perpetrated in the name of B'nai B'rith. We respectfully suggest to the District Grand Lodge and its able officers: "If you want B'nai B'rith to exist in Greater Miami, it is your duty to clean house completely; then build anew." A meeting of the lol Club was held at the honir of A lie and Jack Kamenoff recently. Vice-President Abe Kamenoff presided. Plans i"or future club activities were laid. Miss Hilda Boikess and Ely llainiowitz were guests at the meeting. Morton Levy, inactive member of the club, was present. Following the adjournment of the meeting, ,. freshments were served by the hosts. Rah, Rah, Yeshiva! "Babbi Cohen intercepted a pass from Ziffkovich." "Rabbi Greenhcrg raced 80 yards to a touchdown." "Rabbi Selkowit/. kicked three field goals." Headlines such as these may soon be seen on the sporting pages as the result of the decision of Yeshiva College, America's only Jewish college of liberal arts and sciences, to go in for intercollegiate athletics. As a beginning Yeshiva College has organized a basketball team coached by a professional mentor. A schedule of ten games with leading teams in New York has been mapped out. Next spring it is planned to have baseball and track teams, and ultimately a football team. There will doubtless be some who will regard the notion of Yeshiva College students engaging in intercollegiate sports as undignified and un-Jewish. But it is nothing of the sort. If the sons of Haravard, Yale and Princeton, which were once seminaries for training clergymen, can take part in organized athletics there is no reason why the students of Yeshiva College cannot do the same. The Maccabean renaissance, which has restored sports to their rightful place in Jewish* life, has thus far had little effect on the orthodox Jewish youth. The Yeshiva College is blazing a new trail in this respect. We feel confident that the athletes of Yeshiva College will give a good account of themselves despite the many handicaps thy will face because of religious scruples. Yeshiva College basketball, football and baseball teams will be an invaluable means of calling to the attention of hundreds of thousands of American Jews the existence of a Jewish college of liberal arts and sciences. From that point of view organized athletics at Yeshiva College will more than justify themselves. We look forward eagerly to sitting in the rooting section of the Yankee Stadium to cheer on the first Yeshiva College football team. Rah, rah, Yeshiva! (The Jewish Times.) A group of 30 or more Jewish couples celebrated New Year's with a brilliant affair at the Mandarin Club. Dinner was .-ereved to the guests, a floor show presented, and dancing featured. The club accommodated these 30 some couples only on this night. -Mi. and Mrs. I. Coplon entertained a number of guests at their home New Year's eve. A delightful buffet supper was served. Following several rounds of bridge, guests indulged in other entertainment features. Mr, and Mrs. S. Segal visited in Orlando recently, following their marriage in Jacksonville. Mrs. Segal was formerly Miss Dorothy Assinsky. They will make their home in Jacksonville. .Miss Hilda Coplon, who is vacationing in Birmingham, Ala., is expected to return home soon. The Confirmation class of the Cong. Ohev Sholem Sunday school plan to visit the clinic at Umatilla Sunday. Members of the class will carry gifts to the sick children there. Mr. and Mrs. P. Rabinowitz of Gainesville spent a day with Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Soowal last week. Patient Is the operation really so dangerous, doctor'.' Doctor—Only one case in four is B success. Patient—Oh, horrors. Then I am afraid to go through with it. Doctor Now, you mustn't worry. You are really a lucky fellow; the last three cases I handled were failure "Why Am I Living?" In a week he received the manuscript back, with the following note from the editor: "Under separate cover I am returning your manuscript, 'Why Am I Living,' The answer to that question is simple: Because you did not bring it in personally." Little Mary Jane, aged five, walked into the corner drug store and said her mamma wanted some tissue paper. The clerk wrapped three rolls and handed them to the little tot. "Pleath charge them," lisped the child. "Certainly," smiled the clerk, "but who are they for?" "All of uth," sighed the little girl as she walked out of the store. Julian sent his first novel to a publisher. The book was titled Neighbor—So your son got his B. A. and his M. A.? Proud Dad—Yes, indeed, but his P. A. still supports him. Tampa Notes The Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood held their annual New Year's Eve supper dance December 31st at the Davis Islands Country Club. Mule by the University of Florida Clubmen. of Florida, where he was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity. Locally he is a member of the Merry Fellows social club. He is connected in business with his father. Mrs. Fayc Freeman, 714 East Louisiana ave., announced the engagement of her daughter, Miss Rose Freeman, to Oscar Verkauf, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Verkauf, 2906 Central ave. The wedding will take place in the spring. Miss Freeman is a native of Tampa and received her education in the local schools. Mr. Verkauf, who was born in New York, has resided in Tampa since childhood. After being graduated from Hillsborough high school he attended the University Abraham M. Salsbury, 64, of 1206 Mohawk ave., president of the American Pipe & Metal Company, died here last week. A native of Russia, he went to Dayton, Ohio, when he first came to this country, coming to Tampa eight years ago. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Fannie Salsbury; two sons, Roy and Krwin Salsbury, Tampa; a daughter, Miss Ruth Salsbury, Tampa; two brothers. Marry Salsbury, New Yoork, and Max Salsbury, Boston, and two sisters, Mrs. Bessie Dudisch and Mrs. Yetta Bernstein, both of Boston. He was a member of the Y. M. H. A. and an officer of the Hebrew free school of Rodoph Sholom synagogue.



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Friday, January 4, 1935 THB JEWISH FLOEIDLAK Par* rir. OCItTY Twelve men, including two tourists, two non-members and eight members who had not paid dues for the past years, were present at the annual reorganization meeting of the Miami B'nai B'rith Lodge last Thursday night. After much discussion, Mr. I. Levin was chosen president, Mr. William Friedman, who was absent, treasurer; Mr. N. Adelman and another nonmember, vice-president and secretary. A resolution was unanimously adopted in which all outstanding dues were waived. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Kaler entertained at their home last week in celebration of the fifth birthday anniversary of their daughter, Doreen. Games were played and delicious refreshments were served. Those attending were Leonard Kaler, Willy and Herman Kaler, Adrian Atkins, Bernice Badanes, Eddie and Dolly Pont, Virginia and Sonny Taylor, Charlotte Blumberg, Murray Miller, Sidney Mazer and Peter Ray. • • • Mrs. Tillie Zucker of Gary, Ind., is spending the winter with her brother, Mr. John Meyer. • • • Mrs. Annette Brechner and daughter, Marylin Sonia, of Brooklyn, Y., are .spending several months as the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. Scholnick. • • • Miss Harriet Julian Damenstein, who attends Sullins College in Bristol, Va., is spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Damenstein. Miss Damenstein is a graduate of Miami High school. She is specializing in dramatics and expression at Sullins, and is a member of the Paint and Patches Club and the Curry Club. • • Joe Traeger has returned to his home here after spending one week in Cuba, returning by plane from a business trip in the interior. • • • Kabbi and Mrs. Max Shapiro went to Daytona Beach last Monday, where Rabbi Shapiro officiated at the wedding ceremonies uniting Miss Norma Goldstein to Mr. Carl Saltzman. Rabbi Shapiro was Daytona Beach Rabbi for several years. All members of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation are urged to attend an important special meeting of the organization next Tuesday evening, January 8th, at the vestry rooms of the synagogue. • • The Saratoga-Carlsbad Vichy Company, 1140 N. E. Second ave., Miami, exclusive Florida distributors to the wholesale trade of Saratoga-Carlsbad bottled natural mineral waters, reports an increasing demand for the products. Nathan Mitnick and Harry Brown are i associated in the Miami company. The waters are sold leading hoI tels, restaurants, drug stores and grocery stores. The Saratoga-Carlsbad springs at Saratoga Springs, N. Y., are the source of viehy and laxative waters. The first well was drilled in l'J27 to a depth of 600 feet, 60 of which were through clay and gravel and 540 through rock. The water is said to have a pressure of 00 pounds to the square inch at the surface, and to be naturally carbonated. • .l.i .Alai, the fastest and most hazardous game in the world, is again thrilling residents and tourists to this area alike, with the opening of the sport at the Biscayne Fronton Tuesday night. Manager Richard Berenson has spared no effort in bringing to the arena some of the finest players obtainable. The nightly schedule includes eight games of singles, doubles and triples. The latter, the fastest form of the game, I brings six players in two teams, who are forced to step at an unbelievable speed. The players brought here include Pedro Mir, American champion; Charley and Alvarez, Miami boys; Echevaria and other stars from Spain, Philippines, South American countries and even from Poland. The fron! ton has been renovated and redecorated. A band plays nightly to permit those who enjoy it to dance during intermission. Increase in purses in the daily | seven-race programs at Tropical! Park, which began Tuesday, marked 1 the opening of the new year On average days three races at $600, three at 1700 and one at $800 will be the rule. On the three days a week that two-year-olds run, eight races will be carded and the pur.se distribution will be $5,300. Far larger crowds than were anticipated have been in daily attendance, and the high mark for the W. L. PHILBRICK Director of Funerals Serving Greater Miami PRIVATE SEDAN AMBULANCE SERVICE 1357 Collins Ave. Miami Beach Phone 5-3311 660 West Flagler St. Miami Phone 2-3456 mutuel betting was reached here this week. Splendid racing has created much enthusiasm among the racing fans, and the well matched races have brought unexpected results and paid good prices at the mutuels. Last Tuesday night Department Commander Nathan Rabinowitz of the Jewish War Veterans of New Jersey was one of the honored guests of Gen. J. .1. Pershing Camp at the installation of officers of the United Spanish War Veterans. Commander Rapinowitz spoke of the patriotism of the American Jew. His lecture was enthusiastically received by the veterans present. Commander Rabinowitz will shortly deliver a lecture at one of the local synagogues. All Jewish War Veterans of 1898, 1915 and 1917 are invited to attend this next lecture, and are urged to communicate with Capt. Rapinowitz at 804 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach, or at 814 2nd st., Miami Beach. Paul Weintraub and Ann Semtler of Jacksonville, Fla., niece and nephew of Mr. and rs. 1. Silver, spent the past week as their home guests. • • • The second annual series of simultaneous card parties for the benefit of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau will be held at Miami Beach on Sunday evening, January 20, at a number of Miami Beach hotels. In charge of arrangements is a committee headed by Mrs. Herbert E. Kleiman. FOR A TASTY KOSIIKR MEAL DINE AT Musher's Ocean View Inn 158 Ocean Drire, Miami Beach Billy Homa, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Homa, has arrived to spend the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. 1. Homa. AMBULANCE SERVICE AHERN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, Pres. 1349 West Flagler Street Telephone 2-2211 The Beat There Is NEW YORK PUMPERNICKEL 1230 S W EIGHTH ST PHONE 2-7529 The Best in (iroceries. Meats, Fruits and Vegetables WHEN IN JACKSONVILLE j EAT AT I Begal's Kosher Restaurant 1 507 LAURA ST. | (Opposite Cohen Bros. Dept. Store) OPF.N ALL HOURS iiiiiiiiiiiniMMiiM"iiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniim.' At All Good Storea Ask for NEW YORK BREAD FOB Sanitary Linen Supply I'hone 2-0434 HENRY MILLER Mir. Linvn Supply Dapt. DEWEY LAUNDRY 426 TAMIAMI TRAIL DR.BROWNS (Jriffi/iat t i (jnt Ionic ". %  .--••% %  <•• j HoiilrJ and DhttrlbaUd Locally by TRY-ME Soda & Bottling Co. 1CS& N. Miami Are. Phone 2-7275 For the Finest In Bread Try NEW YORK RYE Bl azinq theT rai Thousands Of Early Season Turfmen Gather Daily at 28-Day Meeting Closes January 16 Post Time 2:00 Seven Races Daily Grandstand $1.00 No Minors Admitted Club House $2.50 (Tax liul.nl ,. WEST OF THE BILTMORE TOWER Bus Fare DAILY DOUBLE 2nd and 4th Races -4 /\ Post Admission f\ P" I IIP Timo Inc'linf* /Sp AV *8:15 Tax "^^ BISCAYNE Kennel Club N. E. 2nd AVE. AT 115th ST. q WEEDY SPCFTY Creylicuncl Facing 11 AT ITS I LSI ..ightly Except Sunday ataUN Oal SHI NIC 11



PAGE 1

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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
January 4, 1935

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00306

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
January 4, 1935

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00306

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
m
wJewisti florid!lain
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY| |
Vol. 8No. 1
MIAMI, FLOKIUA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1935
Price Five Cents
Jewish News
Around the
World
New Anti-Jewish Boycott Rages in
Germany
BerlinDefying Economics Min-
ister Schacht's order forbidding
any interference with Jewish
stores selling Christmas goods, the
Nazis have launched a new wave of
boycott activity against Jews
throughout Germany. Joseph
Buerckel, Nazi leader for the Pa-
latinate and plenipotentiary for
the Saar, has issued a manifesto
to the public warning against giv-
ing patronage to Jewish stores. In
his proclamation he asks "what do
we want to buy from Jews for? f
you try to get out of it by saying
your wife did the shopping, it
merely shows an unreal Nazi spirit
prevails in your home and you are
not a he-man but a fool." At the
same time merchants in the various
cities of Hesse and the Rhineland
have posted signs in their windows
announcing "this is a German
store." Jewish stores have been
placarded with huge posters an-
nouncing them to be non-Aryan.
Storm troopers arc picketing Jew-
ish stores and counseling the nub-
lic to do its Christmas buying in
German stores.
Easton Jew Leaves $3,000 to
Christian Churches
Easton, Pa.St. Bernard's Cath-
olic Church and Zion Lutheran
Church were among the benefi-
ciaries of the will of the late Her-
man Loevy, Jewish clothing mer-
chant, who left an estate of $250,-
000. The Catholic Church will get
$2,000 and the Lutheran Church
$1,000. Mr. Loevy also bequeathed
$20,000 to a local hospital and
$30,000 to two national Jewish
institutions.
Aviation Meet
Begins Jan. 10
Mure than $5,000 and dozens of
valuable trophies will be awarded
to the winners of some twenty-five
flying events at the Seventh
Miami All-American Air Races,
January 10, 11 and 12, the city
aviation department announced to-
day. These events will include
bomb dropping, dead stick landing,
parachute jumping, races for all
classes of airplanes and free-for-
alls, civilian and military exhibi-
tions and aerobatics.
The city aviation department
stated that more than one hundred I
distinguished guests would come to i
Miami for the races. All branches
| of the federal government con-
cerned with the progress of avia-
tion will be represented, together
with state and municipal officials
ftom all parts of the nation and
with those engaged in the commer-
cial end of the industry. The Fed-
eral Aviation Commission, headed
by Clark Howell, chairman, is ex-
pected to arrive in Miami in a
body. Many high ranking officers
| of the army, navy and marine air
corps will also attend. Included
among the distinguished guests
will be representatives of the U.
S. Department of Commerce, the
' National Aeronautic Association,
; the Aeronautical Chamber of Com-
i merce and the Society of Automo-
tive Engineers.
The National Association of
Aviation Editor of the New York
.Times, will have a two-day confer-
ence in Miami January '.( and 10.
A Spectacle Announcements
Baer and Ross Among Year's Ten
Outstanding Athletes
New YorkMax Baer, world
heavy weight champion, and Bar-
ney Ross, world lightweight cham-
pion, were acclaimed as among the
ten outstanding athletes of the
year in the annual sports poll of
the Associated Press. Baer re-
ceived more votes than any other
athlete except Dizzy Dean, World
Series hero, and Lawson Little,
golf champion, polling fifty-two
votes as compared with 274 for
Dean and 115 for Little. Ross just
managed to squeeze into the first
ten by receiving ten votes.
Jacob Weiss Named Head of
Indiana Senate
Noted Artists
Will Appear
Next Thursday evening, January
10, three of the outstanding Jew-
ish concert artists will be presented
at the Woman's Club Auditorium,
1737 North Bayshore Drive, in a
concert of operatic arias and Yid-
dish and Russian folk songs and
declamations. Maxim Borodin, not-
ed tenor; Zelda Slatin and A. Lutz-
ky, who have been making a tri-
umphal tour of the country under
the auspices of the national head-
quarters of the Workmen's Circle,
will be sponsored in this appear-
ance by the local branch of the
Arbeiter Ring. The concert will
begin at 8 p. m. Previous appear-
ances of these artists locally have
resulted in large and enthusiastic
audiences. Tickets may be ob-
tained from any member of the
local branch or at the hall on the
night of the concert.
IndianapolisState Senator Ja-
cob Weiss of Indianapolis became
the third highest official of In-
diana when the state senate elected
him president pro tempore of that
body. Only the governor and lieu-
tenant governor supersede him.
Senator Weiss, who has been a
member of the senate since 1932,
is prominently identified with the
Jewish community here.
RADIO
SYjnAGUG
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder
and director of the Radio Synagog,
will preach over station WIOD at
nine o'clock on Sunday morning on
"Personal Religion." There will
be prayers, scripture reading, mu-
sic and a question box, in addition
to the sermon.
"Belling the cat" may be the
proper title of the comedy present-
ed by Miami Beach butchers last
week. You remember the story of
how the rats all gathered in solemn
conference to devise means to pro-
tect themselves against their com-
mon enemy, the cat. And, of
course, the rather famous decision
. "Put a bell on the cat," so we
will be warned of his approach, is
a matter of history. We all re-
member how the conference broke
up when none would volunteer for
the actual work of putting the bell
on the cat.
Perhaps some of the butchers
thought "Kashrus was coming too
close to home" perhaps they
feared that the "Vaad Hakash-
ruth," who had told them they were
preparing contracts which would
Compel them (those that professed
to keep kosher) might actually be
able to accomplish something .
the wise heads got together ... "a
conference must be held." And so
the conference was held. They de-
parted from the fair shores of
Miami Beach and sought seclusion
in the domains of Miami. Every-
one was sworn to secrecy. And so
began the discussion of "belling
the cat."
Every butcher of Miami Beach
was there in his royal person. First,
of course, all agreed that and
a resolution was adopted whereby
the price of fowl was immediately
raised. And then "You must
not sign," became the cry of those
who had and are holding them-
selves up as the "pillars of Kash-
rus." "We cannot permit the
Kashrus Committee or the Rabbi
to tell us what to do." And so that,
too, was unanimously passed. The
next morning the Mashgichim were
to be discharged. And committees
were immediately appointed to see
that the resolutions were carried
out. But, above all "Every-
thing must be secret."
And so everything was se-
cret until ten minutes after the
meeting was adjourned, when a
mad rush liegan to impart to listen-
ing ears what had transpired. The
Rabbi was informed, others were
told. Of course, the informer was
the butcher who had upheld the
Kashrus committee, who had
staunchly supported the dignity of
the Rabbi, and of everything that
pertained to Kashrus.
Perhaps we are unfair when we
liken this conference to that of the
rodents in the fable. The cat was
not belled, and the conferees are
enjoying the pleasant pastime of
telling tales about one another.
Kach fervently asserts the non-
Kashrus of the other butchers. Per-
haps the public may agree with
all of them.
WHAT A SPECTACLE.
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
311 Washinrton Ave., Miami Beach
DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM. Rabbi
Late Friday night services, be-
ginning at 8 o'clock, will hear an
address by Rabbi Rosenbloom on
"The Duties of Civilization To-
wards Religion." The usual chant-
ing and singing will be enjoyed
under the direction of Cantor Bor:s
Schlachman. Cantor Katz of De-
troit will be guest cantor during
Friday night and Saturday serv-
ices. Saturday morning the Rabbi
will preach in Yiddish on "Shabbos
Kosh Chodesh." Mincha services
at I p. in. arc followed by the Sha-
losh Saudah and Marriv services.
Jewish News
Around the
World
Sixty-Three Nazis Arrested in
Buenos Aires as Anti-Hit-
ler Play Stirs Riot
Buenos AiresSixty-three pro-
Nazi Germans are under arrest
here following a three-hour riot
at the Teatro Comico, where Fer-
dinance Bruckner's anti-Nazi play,
"Races," was being given. Through-
out the performance the Nazis
booed and shouted, and after the
play a free-for-all broke out when
the Nazis attacked a group of
anti-Nazis. As a result of a dip-
lomatic protest lodged by the Ger-
man minister, the theatre was
closed by the police.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth St.
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi
Rumanian Jewess Elopes With
Indian Prince
The usual Friday evening serv-
ices begin at 8:15, when Rabbi Kap-
lan will preach on "What Do We
Know About God?" Saturday
morning services are held every
Saturday morning at 11. This Sat-
urday the Rabbi will preach on
"Who Said So?" The public is
invited to attend Ixith services.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi
Early services begin at 5:30 with
the late services at 8:16, when
Rabbi Washer will preach on "Ju-
daism and Social Questions." The
usual chanting and congregational
singing will be enjoyed. Saturday
morning services begin at 9 a. m.,
when the Rabbi will preach in Yid-
dish. Shalosh Saudah will follow
the Mincha services, beginning at
4:30. Daily morning Minyan is
held at 8 o'clock.
BucharestRumanian Jewry ,s
agog over the discovery that
young Rumanian Jewess by the
name of Florida Friedman has be-
come an Indian princess through
her marriage with the Maharajah
of Saharapur, heir to the throne
of India. Miss Friedman met the
Hindu prince at a scout convention
in Budapest last year ana the
prince fell in love at once. At
first the parents of the prince and
the Jewish girl objected to the ro-
mance, but finally the elder Fried-
mans agreed to the marriage if 't
were performed according to Jew-
ish law. When the prince's royal
family objected, the couple eloped
to India, where they were married.
New Mexican President
Pledges Protection to Jews
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
(Conservative)
lU S. W. Third Ave.
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi
TO UNVEIL TOMBSTONE
Sunday afternoon, January 6, a
tombstone erected to the memory
of the late Saul Zalka, prominent
member of the younger Jewish set
of Miami, who was killed in an
auto accident last year, will be un-
veiled at the Jewish section of the
Weodlawn Cemetery at 3:30 p. m.
Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David
Congregation will officiate.
I.ate Friday night services begin
at S o'clock and will be a home-
coming service for university stu-
dents visiting here. Junior Cantor
living Ginsberg will chant the
services and Junior Rabbi Peritz
Scheinberg will deliver an address
on "Our YouthIsrael's Salva-
tion." Mrs. Edward Jacobs of New
York, national president of Ha-
dassah, will speak during these
services on "Zionism." Students
participating In the services are
Jerome Weinkle, Aaron Golden-
blank, Milton Friedman, Maurice
Cromer, Rosalyn Daum, Saul Ros-
enkrantz, Harry Kaplan, John and
Jeannette Kronenfeld and Melvin
Weinkle. Saturday morning serv-
ices begin at 8:30 o'clock with the
Rabbi preaching in Yiddish in ob-
servance of Shabbos Rosh Chodesh.
Junior Congregation meets at
10:30. Bar Mitzva Club meets
Sunday at 8 a. m.
Mexico CityMexican Jews need
have no fear of anti-Semitic dis-
crimination under the new admin-
istration, President-elect Cardenas
declared at an audience he granted
tn a delegation of Jewish leaders.
When one of the Jewish spokes-
men called his attention to the ex-
isting anti-Semitic movements,
Senor Cardenas said that he would
jee to it that the Jews are given
every protection.
First Soviet Congress of Biro-
Bidjan Opens
Biro-Bidjan, U. S. R. R.The
first Soviet Congress of the new-
ly proclaimed autonomous Jewish
republic of Biro-Bidjan officially
opened here before a large and
distinguished gathering, which in-
cluded representatives of virtually
I every important Soviet government
bureau.
Says Nazi Funds Finance Ruma-
nian iron Guarditta
LondonAlthough Nazi funds
are financing the Iron Guardists
of Rumania, there is little likeli-
hood that the Iron Guardists will
obtain control of Rumania, accor-
ding to a special dispatch from
Bucharest to the Manchester Guar-
dian. The Guardian's Rumanian
correspondent gives numerous de-
tails of the desperate plight of
large sections of Rumanian Jews.


TH JsTWlSl FLORIDIA*
Friday, January i
:h*rg
if the *:.-'..: card party ':-.-*
held Lai*.
- -
the efl
begin-
and i :_"e-. rapper k -.-: '-""-:'-
.. host- ir-- :fc-"-
I .
Joe Sehcsrfald,
_ as I Bffieen f
be Two
j i for rah of the '
- '
. York Bilt-
- at :: B*-
e f or -
-
E
W. 16*i ave. and 5th -" irroll
it.,
New Fashion Portrait
Accessories
.
introduced
P e r i o d i c a I 1 v
bv Burdine"s
-

s w^
if///:/
''-;
' J
* f j
.
Sketched:
hal -'5.98
the bag .2.98
/louse........3.98
Not Shown:
belt............1.25
carf ...1.96
RAIL CORD
i- the fabric used for these matched accessories
. the first of a n ri< designed for Burdine's
by Florence King and Eve Bonnet, talented
young American designers.
MAIS BTORE, BTBEC1 HOOK
Bur (linos
MIAMI mi MIAMI BEACH
SlUi l/u'llf Tf( )llk li I _
Jewish Section. Second Floor
Dg "..'-;
L Harts,
" "
I

Ml '.
- -
"
I
I Sister]
_;-_
iti Ta
.
. .-.. ] hi mmittee of
ai i angemi nta bea
B. \v.
'. g f entertaii

A gala ing =pon-
.'. fit .'. Beth Da-


-
. and
Pall H tl
high


Wedl :.ar.
I a:
'
: Emunah
r, O. E S., at the Sc ttish
Rick-
n : Flor-
Leta 1
:i- and Mrs.
.ailing
Guest eras Rabbi
'' t Shapiro, renounced
at Winston
''i>- '- loloisi an I was accom-
Mrs, Lets
ng the
matron, Mrs. Lena
Simon, i with a I
tiful diamond pin in recognition of
term just
ended. Lei ,,{ officers
; .ne as
Fried-
ithy patron
splendid racing
led dog fan- at the beautiful
.in- Kennel Club on N. E.
2nd ave. at 116th st., tremendous
crowds have- been in nightly at-
tendance. The mutuels have been
lingly 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-
vhich con-
The spa-
. turni a:.. -.:'.. bai
ntereet to
Be dogs ar.
rtunity -. win, an: the
log fans t rr.ar:e I
initj ,


. .- i......ti Ion
B : -r.-Brief Club was
-.--. Sunset
Inn Thi :' llowing fftcen were
install) Mrs. L. Hei-
Mri '. sarr.e::
-.-. Mr! C t'el irr.ar.: treas-
Mn L. Pallot; iiirarian,
Thi next r^jiar
horse .'.
.-.. 121 N. W. i-.h
M .r. lay, Jaa-
N '' Futerfaa will re-
; Ruth Suckow,
':- L. Heiman will give the
.-- topic.

Fior. -..- .-. .a ._'-.-. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel H. Cromer,
ti nth birthday with
- lunchi n re:ently a: .-.- -
Decora- re ( | ..:.-.:.as and
gladioli, err.:ha = ;zin;r :h^ r
M:=; A mane Fran!
Mrs. David L. Prank
ton, D. C, became the
George Martin Kohn, ;r
Mr. and Mrs. George M K
Atlanta, in a simple eer
whi :>: place las: T
Cora! Gables ir. the pre
fe-* friends and relatives.
H. Kap'.ar. pert'.
cerern r.y a k;-iT
with palms and -.-..
liage.
a
''-- S Pisfc .-: son
here !a-: week to spend
with .-: lister ar. i br th r-in-law,
Mi .- : :- Ce .: Myers,
Well ngl r. B tel, Miami I
Mr r ik left for his h:rr.e Tu
evening;.
V^ AVENUE
Adalu 30cChildren 10c
B.. Ofl. Opni 8u4*7 Itl T. M
Sunday-Monday, Jan. 6-7
FREDR1C MARCH
EVELYN VENABLE
DEATH TAKES A
HOLIDAY

The ultimate in floor shows! An
extravagant revue with all the
glamour of the "Vanities".
. Setting a new standard for
entertainment of its type .
W.th 36 of "The Most Beautiful
Cirls In The World" A stel-
ler cast of principals and
HAROLD STERN
AND HIS SOCIETY ORCHESTRA
CLEMENTE'S MARIMBA BAND
""I.....Hitnni
For Variety i. Breai
Lee NEW YORK PRODL JT8
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
Bath in All Rooms
REASONABLE RATES
. HI HMIUIIKIIIIIIUIIIIII Mill Ml


Friday January 4, 11)35
THE JEWISH FLORID!AN
Pags Thre
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
1TH1.I3HKD KVI-.in FRIDAY
l>T ill.
JEWISH Kl "III1HAS 1 I III IMIIS,. CO.
P. O. Bo* J7S
News Tower Bldjj. Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304
EDITORIAL OPFICKS:
Ml S. W. ISth AvaMa Pkoaa 1-1181
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulation M.n.,.,
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
ntrtd u .acornl cla matter July 4. 11110, mt the Pet Office at Miami, Florida,
under tha Act of March 1. 1B7H.
Orlando Notes
The following boys and girls
who attend college are home for
tin' holidays: Joe Wittenstein,
I Mayer Sigal, Martin Segal, Willie
Lieberman, Morton Levy, Sidney
and Joel Baker, from the Univer-
sity of Florida; Ruth Esther Ro-
sen, Evelyn Meiten, Elaine Klep-
per, Maxine Braverman, from
Florida State College for Women.
WEST PALM BEACH
SAMUEL SCHUTZEK
Representative
ST. PETERSBURG
MRS. MAE BENJAMIN
Representative
ORLANDO
IRENE BRAVERMAN
Representative
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. K1SLEB
Representative
WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT
S. G. AROSON
4209 Central Are., Tampa, Fla.
Dorothy Baker, Sidney and Joel
Baker and Willie Lieberman spent
New fear's in Jacksonville.
Miss Pearl Safer is visiting in
Wauchula.
su y-mh.
Oat Tear
BUBSCBIPTION
...... M.M
FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1935
Vol. 8No. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Suckernian and
family of Glens Falls plan to Bpend
the winter here.
Sense and Non-Sense
We submit the famous "Scotch
Telegram," which possibly you re-
member"Scotch" because it com-
presses into 10 words a message of
It) words. Here it is:
"Braises Hurt Erased Afford
Erected Analysis Hurt Too Infec-
tious Dead.
"SANDY."
The translation is: "Bruce is
hurt. He raced a Ford. He
wrecked it. And Alice is hurt, too.
In fact, she's dead."
Mr. and Mrs, A. 11. Soowal had
as their guests recently Airs. K.
Soowal, .Miss Prances Soowal, Mr.
lack Soowal, .Mrs. P. Salunie and
children, all of Philadelphia.
B'nai B'rith Locally
There is much in B'nai B'rilh lhat we may not agree
with, particularly in its attitude towards national and inter-
national problems. Nevertheless its history of actual accom-
plishments during its long existence entitles it to a promi-
nent place in the annals of modern Jewry. It has done and
is doing much to help Jewry throughout the world.
One cannot, therefore, feel other than pained when one
sees the banner of B'nai B'rith dragged through the mire
of farce in the Greater Miami area. Out of respect to what
B'nai B'rith stands for, no meeting of the organization should
have been held with but a handful present.' "Better wait"
should have been the motto followed.
If there is to be a B'nai B'rith Lodge in this area, it
should be organized as befits such an institution, otherwise
it should be forgotten completely. When one hears comment
from clergy and laymen, from merchant and professional
man, all unanimous, "the usual farce," "nothing will come out
of it," the self-respect of local Jewry cannot help but revolt
against action such as has been perpetrated in the name of
B'nai B'rith.
We respectfully suggest to the District Grand Lodge and
its able officers: "If you want B'nai B'rith to exist in Great-
er Miami, it is your duty to clean house completely; then
build anew."
A meeting of the lol Club was
held at the honir of A lie and Jack
Kamenoff recently. Vice-Presi-
dent Abe Kamenoff presided. Plans
i"or future club activities were laid.
Miss Hilda Boikess and Ely llainio-
witz were guests at the meeting.
Morton Levy, inactive member of
the club, was present. Following
the adjournment of the meeting,
,. freshments were served by the
hosts.
Rah, Rah, Yeshiva!
"Babbi Cohen intercepted a pass from Ziffkovich."
"Rabbi Greenhcrg raced 80 yards to a touchdown." "Rabbi
Selkowit/. kicked three field goals." Headlines such as these
may soon be seen on the sporting pages as the result of the
decision of Yeshiva College, America's only Jewish college of
liberal arts and sciences, to go in for intercollegiate athletics.
As a beginning Yeshiva College has organized a basketball
team coached by a professional mentor. A schedule of ten
games with leading teams in New York has been mapped out.
Next spring it is planned to have baseball and track teams,
and ultimately a football team.
There will doubtless be some who will regard the notion
of Yeshiva College students engaging in intercollegiate sports
as undignified and un-Jewish. But it is nothing of the sort.
If the sons of Haravard, Yale and Princeton, which were once
seminaries for training clergymen, can take part in organ-
ized athletics there is no reason why the students of Yeshiva
College cannot do the same. The Maccabean renaissance,
which has restored sports to their rightful place in Jewish*
life, has thus far had little effect on the orthodox Jewish
youth. The Yeshiva College is blazing a new trail in this
respect. We feel confident that the athletes of Yeshiva Col-
lege will give a good account of themselves despite the many
handicaps thy will face because of religious scruples. Yeshiva
College basketball, football and baseball teams will be an in-
valuable means of calling to the attention of hundreds of
thousands of American Jews the existence of a Jewish col-
lege of liberal arts and sciences.
From that point of view organized athletics at Yeshiva
College will more than justify themselves. We look forward
eagerly to sitting in the rooting section of the Yankee Sta-
dium to cheer on the first Yeshiva College football team.
Rah, rah, Yeshiva! (The Jewish Times.)
A group of 30 or more Jewish
couples celebrated New Year's
with a brilliant affair at the Man-
darin Club. Dinner was .-ereved
to the guests, a floor show pre-
sented, and dancing featured. The
club accommodated these 30 some
couples only on this night.
-Mi. and Mrs. I. Coplon enter-
tained a number of guests at their
home New Year's eve. A delight-
ful buffet supper was served. Fol-
lowing several rounds of bridge,
guests indulged in other entertain-
ment features.
Mr, and Mrs. S. Segal visited in
Orlando recently, following their
marriage in Jacksonville. Mrs. Se-
gal was formerly Miss Dorothy
Assinsky. They will make their
home in Jacksonville.
.Miss Hilda Coplon, who is vaca-
tioning in Birmingham, Ala., is ex-
pected to return home soon.
The Confirmation class of the
Cong. Ohev Sholem Sunday school
plan to visit the clinic at Umatilla
Sunday. Members of the class will
carry gifts to the sick children
there.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Rabinowitz of
Gainesville spent a day with Mr.
and Mrs. A. II. Soowal last week.
Patient Is the operation really
so dangerous, doctor'.'
DoctorOnly one case in four is
B success.
PatientOh, horrors. Then I am
afraid to go through with it.
Doctor Now, you mustn't wor-
ry. You are really a lucky fellow;
the last three cases I handled were
failure
"Why Am I Living?" In a week
he received the manuscript back,
with the following note from the
editor:
"Under separate cover I am re-
turning your manuscript, 'Why Am
I Living,' The answer to that
question is simple: Because you
did not bring it in personally."
Little Mary Jane, aged five,
walked into the corner drug store
and said her mamma wanted some
tissue paper. The clerk wrapped
three rolls and handed them to the
little tot.
"Pleath charge them," lisped the
child.
"Certainly," smiled the clerk,
"but who are they for?"
"All of uth," sighed the little
girl as she walked out of the store.
Julian sent his first novel to a
publisher. The book was titled
NeighborSo your son got his
B. A. and his M. A.?
Proud DadYes, indeed, but his
P. A. still supports him.
Tampa Notes
The Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood
held their annual New Year's Eve
supper dance December 31st at the
Davis Islands Country Club. Mu-
le by the University of Florida
Clubmen.
of Florida, where he was a mem-
ber of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity.
Locally he is a member of the
Merry Fellows social club. He is
connected in business with his
father.
Mrs. Fayc Freeman, 714 East
Louisiana ave., announced the en-
gagement of her daughter, Miss
Rose Freeman, to Oscar Verkauf,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Ver-
kauf, 2906 Central ave. The wed-
ding will take place in the spring.
Miss Freeman is a native of
Tampa and received her education
in the local schools.
Mr. Verkauf, who was born in
New York, has resided in Tampa
since childhood. After being grad-
uated from Hillsborough high
school he attended the University
Abraham M. Salsbury, 64, of
1206 Mohawk ave., president of the
American Pipe & Metal Company,
died here last week. A native of
Russia, he went to Dayton, Ohio,
when he first came to this country,
coming to Tampa eight years ago.
Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Fan-
nie Salsbury; two sons, Roy and
Krwin Salsbury, Tampa; a daugh-
ter, Miss Ruth Salsbury, Tampa;
two brothers. Marry Salsbury, New
Yoork, and Max Salsbury, Boston,
and two sisters, Mrs. Bessie Du-
disch and Mrs. Yetta Bernstein,
both of Boston. He was a mem-
ber of the Y. M. H. A. and an of-
ficer of the Hebrew free school of
Rodoph Sholom synagogue.



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Friday, January 4, 1935
THB JEWISH FLOEIDLAK
Par* rir.
OCItTY
Twelve men, including two tour-
ists, two non-members and eight
members who had not paid dues
for the past years, were present at
the annual reorganization meeting
of the Miami B'nai B'rith Lodge
last Thursday night. After much
discussion, Mr. I. Levin was chos-
en president, Mr. William Fried-
man, who was absent, treasurer;
Mr. N. Adelman and another non-
member, vice-president and secre-
tary. A resolution was unanimous-
ly adopted in which all outstand-
ing dues were waived.

Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Kaler en-
tertained at their home last week
in celebration of the fifth birthday
anniversary of their daughter, Do-
reen. Games were played and de-
licious refreshments were served.
Those attending were Leonard Ka-
ler, Willy and Herman Kaler, Ad-
rian Atkins, Bernice Badanes, Ed-
die and Dolly Pont, Virginia and
Sonny Taylor, Charlotte Blumberg,
Murray Miller, Sidney Mazer and
Peter Ray.

Mrs. Tillie Zucker of Gary, Ind.,
is spending the winter with her
brother, Mr. John Meyer.

Mrs. Annette Brechner and
daughter, Marylin Sonia, of Brook-
lyn, Y., are .spending several
months as the guests of her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. I. Scholnick.

Miss Harriet Julian Damenstein,
who attends Sullins College in
Bristol, Va., is spending the holi-
days with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Julius Damenstein. Miss
Damenstein is a graduate of Miami
High school. She is specializing in
dramatics and expression at Sul-
lins, and is a member of the Paint
and Patches Club and the Curry
Club.

Joe Traeger has returned to his
home here after spending one week
in Cuba, returning by plane from
a business trip in the interior.

Kabbi and Mrs. Max Shapiro
went to Daytona Beach last Mon-
day, where Rabbi Shapiro officiat-
ed at the wedding ceremonies unit-
ing Miss Norma Goldstein to Mr.
Carl Saltzman. Rabbi Shapiro was
Daytona Beach Rabbi for several
years.
All members of the Ladies' Aux-
iliary of the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation are urged to at-
tend an important special meeting
of the organization next Tuesday
evening, January 8th, at the vestry
rooms of the synagogue.
*
The Saratoga-Carlsbad Vichy
Company, 1140 N. E. Second ave.,
Miami, exclusive Florida distrib-
utors to the wholesale trade of
Saratoga-Carlsbad bottled natural
mineral waters, reports an increas-
ing demand for the products. Na-
than Mitnick and Harry Brown are
i associated in the Miami company.
The waters are sold leading ho-
I tels, restaurants, drug stores and
grocery stores.
The Saratoga-Carlsbad springs
at Saratoga Springs, N. Y., are the
source of viehy and laxative wa-
ters. The first well was drilled
in l'J27 to a depth of 600 feet, 60
of which were through clay and
gravel and 540 through rock. The
water is said to have a pressure of
00 pounds to the square inch at the
surface, and to be naturally car-
bonated.
*
.l.i .Alai, the fastest and most
hazardous game in the world, is
again thrilling residents and tour-
ists to this area alike, with the
opening of the sport at the Bis-
cayne Fronton Tuesday night.
Manager Richard Berenson has
spared no effort in bringing to
the arena some of the finest play-
ers obtainable. The nightly sched-
ule includes eight games of sin-
gles, doubles and triples. The lat-
ter, the fastest form of the game,
I brings six players in two teams,
who are forced to step at an un-
believable speed. The players
brought here include Pedro Mir,
American champion; Charley and
Alvarez, Miami boys; Echevaria
and other stars from Spain, Phil-
ippines, South American countries
and even from Poland. The fron-
! ton has been renovated and redec-
orated. A band plays nightly to
permit those who enjoy it to dance
during intermission.
* *
Increase in purses in the daily
| seven-race programs at Tropical!
Park, which began Tuesday, marked
1 the opening of the new year On
average days three races at $600,
three at 1700 and one at $800 will
be the rule. On the three days a
week that two-year-olds run, eight
races will be carded and the pur.se
distribution will be $5,300.
Far larger crowds than were an-
ticipated have been in daily attend-
ance, and the high mark for the
W. L. PHILBRICK
Director of Funerals
Serving Greater Miami
PRIVATE SEDAN AMBULANCE SERVICE
1357 Collins Ave.
Miami Beach
Phone 5-3311
660 West Flagler St.
Miami
Phone 2-3456
mutuel betting was reached here
this week. Splendid racing has
created much enthusiasm among
the racing fans, and the well
matched races have brought un-
expected results and paid good
prices at the mutuels.
* *
Last Tuesday night Department
Commander Nathan Rabinowitz of
the Jewish War Veterans of New
Jersey was one of the honored
guests of Gen. J. .1. Pershing Camp
at the installation of officers of
the United Spanish War Veterans.
Commander Rapinowitz spoke of
the patriotism of the American
Jew. His lecture was enthusias-
tically received by the veterans
present. Commander Rabinowitz
will shortly deliver a lecture at one
of the local synagogues. All Jew-
ish War Veterans of 1898, 1915 and
1917 are invited to attend this next
lecture, and are urged to commu-
nicate with Capt. Rapinowitz at
804 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach, or
at 814 2nd st., Miami Beach.
*
Paul Weintraub and Ann Sem-
tler of Jacksonville, Fla., niece and
nephew of Mr. and rs. 1. Silver,
spent the past week as their home
guests.

The second annual series of si-
multaneous card parties for the
benefit of the Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Jewish Welfare Bureau will be
held at Miami Beach on Sunday
evening, January 20, at a number
of Miami Beach hotels. In charge
of arrangements is a committee
headed by Mrs. Herbert E. Klei-
man.
FOR A TASTY KOSIIKR MEAL
DINE AT
Musher's Ocean View Inn
158 Ocean Drire, Miami Beach
Billy Homa, son of Mr. and Mrs.
H. I. Homa, has arrived to spend
the holidays with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. 1. Homa.
AMBULANCE SERVICE
AHERN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, Pres.
1349 West Flagler Street
Telephone 2-2211
The Beat There Is
NEW YORK PUMPERNICKEL
1230 S W EIGHTH ST PHONE 2-7529
The Best in (iroceries. Meats, Fruits and Vegetables
WHEN IN JACKSONVILLE j
EAT AT
I Begal's Kosher Restaurant 1
507 LAURA ST.
| (Opposite Cohen Bros. Dept.
Store)
OPF.N ALL HOURS
iiiiiiiiiiiniMMiiM"iiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniim.'
At All Good Storea
Ask for NEW YORK BREAD
FOB
Sanitary Linen Supply
I'hone 2-0434
HENRY MILLER
Mir. Linvn Supply Dapt.
DEWEY LAUNDRY
426 TAMIAMI TRAIL
DR.BROWNS
(Jriffi/iatti (jnt Ionic
. ". .---< j
HoiilrJ and DhttrlbaUd Locally by
TRY-ME
Soda & Bottling Co.
1CS& N. Miami Are.
Phone 2-7275
For the Finest In Bread
Try NEW YORK RYE
Bl
azinq
theT
rai
Thousands
Of Early Season
Turfmen Gather
Daily at
28-Day Meeting
Closes January 16
Post Time 2:00
Seven Races Daily Grandstand $1.00
No Minors Admitted Club House $2.50
(Tax liul.nl ,.
WEST OF THE BILTMORE TOWER
Bus
Fare
DAILY DOUBLE
2nd and 4th Races
-4 /\ Post Admission f\ P"
I IIP Timo Inc'linf* /Sp
AV*- 8:15 Tax "^^
BISCAYNE
Kennel Club
N. E. 2nd AVE. AT 115th ST. q
WEEDY SPCFTY
Creylicuncl
Facing
11
AT ITS I LSI
..ightly Except Sunday
ataUN Oal SHI NIC
11



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BIGGEST
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MUNICIPAL
AIRPORT
GLARE FROM BARE LAMPS
CAUSES EYESTRAIN!
or (ye? irith thes* nm
bfe and floor Lamps. Tlie
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HURTS YOUR EYES!

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