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The Jewish Floridian ( April 26, 1935 )

UFJUD

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wJewisti JFIIonctlan combining THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY Vol. 8—No. I? MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. APRIL 2


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THE JKAMSH KIORUM \N Friday. April 28, s %  V V .... k %  %  %  s S N v. • X >al \. s ) %  • i • > %  .. %  %  -. •• •m %  -( %  %  [ i %  %  %  nd joint %  .. rt, %  %  %  -* .• -. I • %  certificates. Mr. Hyman S. ..!:. ta. Ga., first vice-jrB'nai B'rith District Grar arrived here this week i some time with Ml I Jacobs, and b William Clein, and fago to press Mr. Jacobs wi a meeting of the local B'r I -' Atlat%  of the I Lodge. •re.: %  • Mr. -•'. Mrs. Ai ti address i B'rith E. Max G" '.:-•• %  to bt : %  '. the Inncbeon of Tempk -.-.,-. %  I %  % %  : ffkera will be formal] inl ''%  : n Ma] 6th at the Stratk Mrs. Frank ainau %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  Leon Elkii %  ng the bodj I .%  %  % %  • %  a Tampa u New %  %  -"•-' .-.%  -rl tak< an -----%  %  f higi -.--:-• Ka1 raa Satardaj afo %  %  '• • I earwate* Saraaota ai i I i.: : -%  ~. _| a. Like 500 Dresse< £5 and h( v Di JEREISSATI 212 E. Flax-.REDUCE %  L-: s.n-.pi* ex. ruaranteec prrpa-i • ssi n :• • FUSE SALON CO. s p .-i>r. Rice • — B>ct ftn*VtMt r • %  RunfiiiPS %  : -— as / %  X-* > • o 0 P s I a; TOJkTS FISH MART %  i — % %  —• ml ta. —*•*"



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Page Three THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Friday, April 2(>, 1935 wJemsii fScridfiar] FLORIDA $ ONLY WISH WUULT rVBUBBMD ITOT nUOAT kr ik* JaTWUM FLOIJDIAN FIlBLIIBUMg CO. P. O. lu IIII NWS Tewar Bids Mi..i. Fl. ,n a. w. IM A KDITOBIAL OWWKm. J. LOUIS SHOCHET. Hltor PUD E. SHOCHET. QmlatWa MAjuor !' %  *•• 15IM Mill CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field ReprenentatiTs C.Wr*4 %  eod alaaa *Ur Jul, 4. 1910. at Ui. Poat Offlo. %  Miami rM. ancter ta AM of Mareh UTS. WEST PALM BEACH SAMUEL SCHUTZER Beptaaentative ST. PETERS BURG MRS. MAE BENJAMIN Representative ORLANDO IRENE BRAVERMAN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. H. KISIJCR RepraacntatlTa WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT S. G. AROSON 4109 Cantral Are., Tampa, Fla. Six Maatka ... 8UB8CBIPT10N 11 M 0 Taar _.._.._ %  %  UH Vol. H—No. 17 FRIDAY. APRIL 2fi. 1935 -*V5 The Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid Society and Home for the Af;ed committee met with Mrs. Fred Soforenko presiding. Mrs. A. Nabin, chairman for the Passover holidays, made out the list for the needy families. Edward Carnot, president of the Junior Progressive Society, presented $5 on behalf of his organization. After the meeting Mrs. Wilensky served delicious refreshments. Present were Mrs. Soforenko, Mrs. H. Rosenvaig, Mrs. H. Yoffee, Mrs. B. Becker, Mrs. Rose Stein and the hostess, Mrs. Wilensky. Mi. and Mr.-. Bernard II. Goldberg left to visit their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Max Morgenthau, and family in Los Angeles, Calif. They will be away about six months. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Finkelstein announce the birth of a daughter, Nancy, on Thursday, April IK, in St. Vincent's Hospital. Outlawed Propaganda v rw If—y blazefl the trail by being the first state in I i n to pass a law outlawing anti-Semitic propaganda. Uthniiiri, Nazism is not specifically mentioned, the bill was .unieil to check Hitlerite activities n the state. The law as enacted provdes a jail sentence of from ninety days to three Mars and a fine of from $200 to §5,000 for the dissemination of propaganda tending to incite race, color or creed hatred. The provisions apply to speakers and also to owners of hall where meetings are held, as well as to publications. In actuality, all this amounts to is a strengthening of the aims and purposes of the bills of rights found in various state constitutions. Inciting hatred because of race, color or creed is un-American and contrary to the cornerstones upon which this country is built. Nazi agents and agitators have kicked up so much poisonous dust that they caused a law with such "teeth" to be enacted. The law itself by no means rids the state of its "pest"; if violation of law and order or common, fundamental decency would be deterrents to these Hitlerites, there never would have been cause for the enactment of the New Jersey bill. Mrs. Harry Gerbert, chairman of the literary department of the Temple Sisterhood, directed the regular monthly play reading Wednesday evening, the affair being changed from the usual afternoon program for April, and Mrs. Thomas L. Snowdon was chairman for the evening. A very clever and amusing three-act comedy was read, and a delightful evening was had. Those taking part were: Thomas L. Snowdon, Mrs. Roy Benjamin, Mrs. Louis Berlack, Mrs. Louis Joel, Mrs. Max N. Oberdorfer, Mrs. Leonard Grunthal and Joseph F. Marron, Nathan Mallison, Edward Morganstern, Isaac Peiaer, Nathan Roberts and Morton Ilirschberg. Following the play reading an informal reception was held, hostesses were Mrs. Edward Morganstern and Mrs. L. P. Lippman. envaig, Sonya Heyman, Billy Cohen, Leah Setzer, David Joel, Betty Sager, Phyllis Paul, Sylvia Habor, Arthur Cohen, Beatrice Weiss, Samuel Witten, Anita Freedman, Miriam Cohen, Benny Hoffenberg, Minna Silverman, Irvin Kskin, Gertrude Hollinger and Harold Lovitz. In connection with the Seder, a playlet, "The Slave From Egypt," was staged by a group of juniors and seniors, coached by Miss Edith Weiss. The following participated: Fruma Blattner, Martha Magezis, Charlotte Rose, Raymond Cohen, Abe Moscovitz, Hilbert Margol, Howard Margol and Ixiuis Safer. Passover hymns and songs were sung by the entire assembly. Rabbi Morris J). Margolis presided at the Seder ceremonies and told the children a Passover story. A committee of the Daughters of Israele( headed by Mrs. O. Mage/.is and Mrs. II. Stillinan. chairmen, and assisted by Mrs. I). Wernicoff, Mrs. A. Stein, Mrs. A. Hoffenberg, Mrs. .1. Spivak, Mrs. I. Feldman, Mrs. R. Miller. Mrs. M. Hammerman and Mrs. F. Soforenko, provided the refreshments and were in charge of the arrangements anil decorations of the tables. "Tell It Not in Gath" The following editorial is so applicable to conditions in this area that we urge a thorough study of it on all Florida Jewry, particularly on the part of our so-called communal leaders: A communication of ours to the superintendent of schools concerning the Jewish holidays and requesting that Jewish children be given every opportunity to make up the work thev might miss, elicited the following reply: "We must mark everyone absent who is not in school, but the absence for any religious holiday is what we call 'excused absence' We are glad to grant your request. May I add here that we are very gratified over the way in which the Jews handle the question o their religious services. We never have had any difficulty in reference to the absence of Jewish children on account of their church services." We did not replv to this letter. Somehow we could not bring ourselves to state that "the way in which the Jews handle the question of their religious services was to completely neglect them, that decent, respectable Jews, leaders in the Jewish community, those who set the standards, attended services on the high holidays only—and boast of it. We could not reply that the question of evening services had been arranged bv sandwiching in a perfunctory social Junction once a week between dinner and the movies or card games, and the question of morning services had been solved by awarding it to the aged and the mourners. In the Christian world, the Jew is still religious. The historical inheritance of a God-intoxicated people, a people passionately devoted to a personal God, a people manileslin^ its folk-integrity by maintaining the influence of reK> 0U law and order, is still accepted by the Christian world as the chief characterstic of Israel. The disrespect in which religious observance has fallen amongst American Jews s hardly suspected bv the g-ntile world, which still considers Israel the people who br andau. Overseas correspondents include G. Agronsky, editor of the Palestine Post, Jerusalem; M. Indelman, editor in the "Hajnt," Warsaw; Bernard Postal, editor of the "NVen Arts Features Syndicate Mgzne," New York; A. Alperin, editor of the "Hajnt," Paris; van Son, Amsterdam; S. Yitzhaki, Sa loniki; S. Wendroff, Moscow. Public opinion, Jewish and Gentile alike, greeted the appearance of a Jewish daily in the English language with great enthusiasm. Warm letters of congratulation have amongst many others been received from: The Lord Archbishop of Canterbury, the Lord Bishop of Lichfield, the Earl of Airlio, the Earl of Cromer, Lord Lytton, Lord Selsdon, Lord Snell, Sir Julian Cahn, Sir William Rothenstein, the Polish Ambassador, Mr. Neville Lasky, Prof. Z. Brodetzky and others. Political Briefs N. N". (Nate) Bauer, candidate for city commission of Miami, came to Miami in 1921. Since his arrival he has established himself as a successful business man and ardent worker for the community. He has been in the auto business and from 1930 until recently was associated with WIOD, from l'.t;{2 to 11134 handling its exclusive sales agency. He is married and lives at 112 N. W. 63rd st. He is a life member of Biscayne Masonic Lodge, life member and past monarch of Gazna Grotto and a member of the Scottish Rite and Mahi Shrine. His friends urge that he will bring to the city commission the business ability needed to solve the many problems confronting the city administration, and will give the city a real business administration. E. Lee Hughes, candidate for the city commission, has been a resident of Florida for fifty-two years and of Miami for sixteen years. His experience in business includes the office of vice-president of a Gainesville bank and director of the National City Bank of Tampa. He has been engaged in the general real estate and construction business for the past 10 years. He was president of the Miami Realty Board and treasurer of the board for ten years. He has sel the Chamber of Commerce and the Community Chest. He is campaigning on a platform of economy and business efficiency in the affairs of the city of Miami. His friends urge his election on the grounds of his experience and his fitness for the office.



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Friday, April 2-". Tl JVWIMW FLOEIDLU* I'aF. our •x: g Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Poudar mat Director. Kadic STMCVC of ffT SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA SERMON DELIVERED SUNDAY. APRIL 21. IMS "From Bondage to Freedom" Scripture Reading. Psalm XCVIII We art n w .'. the n 1st I the observance of Passover. The av.?~ Jew fire* tittle, if any, thought to the agricultural signifl Upperm -: in hii n f the Ex liag of the Bad .-va, the I bei itioi fron ig< a-: the entrai t .r.-.o an era ::' .r. :•; i -;-....-.. I liberty, of '.'. is lee : l ; .-.a-ar.: victory 'haraoh a atrast the ancient kg with • %  %  %  irit; ;-; •• proudly each Jew recites the Haggadah, the Passover Rit i "Avodisa hayinu lfar"oh b'mitzrayim"— Pharaoh ia Egypt We ere slaves. That -" Pharaoh in Egypt! Very true. And no, ...k a: as. • : tently. Scru fully. %  %  y is i I -. keeping with tor m lern is a free ager.-.. Free! Yes, free! Free I • nl, In tl rt of bon iage— a slat %  %  ild t 1 rau him. %  %  -. dictate t. tt he --a.. ill act .;.. go, when lo this r that. %  % %  %  '• is free. He resei But aits I the d catei of styles and fashi >ns; 1 ... his tudiet the mannerisi f thii stage idol or that • and mimici then abest he can No! He is n< slave. But, be fe in a rdance with the %  rstiti ns; :a.-%  -..a -: ~:. will : walk underneath a ladder, and, m it ill not be thirteenth a: a table. It matters n t how these folliei interfere! with his :-,:..a: habits, %  '•%  path of progress; he is enslaved by these heathenish %  I >ndagc >f his >wn making, worse than the bondage in ;••%  %  eragi man sr woman :s a slave to the opinion of his or her Initiative buried; one's own judgment ii linated r the whim of a group or clique. Man ii a ilave tc the as, envies and jealouaiea which afflict his rr.:nd. :' .-..waking moments a.--.free fr m one form or another of I him. Mar. .free. He will pen %  enslavement f his I ly, f his energies, ibor. irse not! But, be watches the face of h:s employer to I a-.. %  :. :" ipproval >r disapproval. He flatten his boss or an t. anyone whoi in 1 a, it bim. He .n slavi No, yet h< not end n thi rk. He does n : claim ghtfullj bim in recognition or in compensation. He for tl waj i • this habit ol ring begging f r gratuitii id f iemanding justice as a in. Are we free': Are we free when we | J %  I tiom % %  %  th n ui and we run bead! ng int f >] ih acts! Are we f.'c-.when leg iar. assess taxes a: t or i I Are we fret a hen thi jristi interest u representatives to past rhich is unfa hatt of our earned i me ... rt a t p-heavy • rganize I office• :'.-. • we have not made the most of our opportunit for f rty. We have ff some of the thackles but, we are still bound to too many nsider ourselvei free men. The phyi ymbols of a en removed. The mental state itill persists. We are ives 1 habit, I emoti ns, to passi ns. We dread to assert our indieek to hide our-. %  %  the mob; we seek to be conthin us cries out for self-expression, for nething d stinctive. But, we dare not. Public Ithat freedom? Can you imagine greater -re ? And, -""keeping up w.th the Joneses"? Is that a form is it a false substitute for ambition? Is it liberty to but telf with debts for appearance sake, not to be outdone r •.he neighbors? Is it freedom to slave unmercifully, to ruin one't health beyond repair, that the family may live beyond your mi } nd the level of your normal earning capacity? James Russell Lowell has written of the TRUE FREEDOM. Man! sat that he come of fathers brave and free, ff there breathe on earth a slave, are ye truly free and brave? If ; '• %  .%  .. the chain when it works a brother*! pain, Are : slaves unworthy to be freed! ie freedom but to break fettert_ffl And, with leathern No! True freedom is to h*f*-a And, with heart and hand, to wn dear sake, ankind a debt? ear, make others free! They are slaves who fear to speak for the fallen and the weak! They are slaves who will not choose Hatred, scoffing and abuse, Rather than in silence shrink from the truth they needs must think; They are slaves who dare not be in the right with two or three. Jewish News Around the World Arzentine Je* Take Leeal Action Araiast Anti-Semitic Plot Buenot Aires — Legs %  naive anti tganda Nasi beadquart ...... %  ty a German it :aught f all Arg man immigrai by Hart .. • '• %  • %  inity lodged s • %  M ... an y will appea • i %  of anti-Sei iget Hint Anti-Semitism in Suspension f Jewish Fraternity Students at Iowa University I wa City, Iowa—A hint that rejudice may be inexpulsion of twenof the Jewish Phi Beta Delta, from -. of Iowa, and the t f the fraternity's local a charge of maintainbouse was implied ued by Hyman at of the local Although Bluestein did that racial disnsible for his fraternity, ih fra.1 been singled out for :ar condither fraternities rsity of Iowa. The • I ended ifter i ty board of dis. women had vishouse for im%  I tend to create hatred or hostility because of race, color or religi on it could be used as well to gag any other group, despite the fact that it is aimed at the Nazis. Hebrew-Speaking Congress Called for May 20 Tel Aviv—The international congress of the B'rith Haibrith Haolamith, the World Union of He1 brew Speech and Cultur,. will tx I held here on May 20, instead of on May 5, as was originally .-.nedulcd it was announced here. Th change was made at the request of the 1 prospective delegations from Poland and the United States. p a j. estine will have a third of the total membership of the ongress when it convenes here next month, it was reported. Jewish Doctor Reports (ure for Bright's Disease Liberties I nion Will Test New Jerse) Anti-Nazi Law HANSON ROOFING CO. E*la .-•= -• It Roofiar and Sheet Metal Contractor i In All It! Branch Phone M831 32N. E. 13th St. .'•. :••: Y rk A test of the con• .• ity f Ni w Jersey's new •. madi by the ..:. I Li eiI ea Union as n iw ia invoked, Arlys, general counn, announced. Mr. a Jew, denounced the most sweeping ech ever accomintry. He said • he law bans stateand speeches that Detroit—Discovery of a kidney extract that promises a practical treatment for the now incurable Bright's disease, one of the dozen foremost causes of death in the United States, was reported to the convention of the Federation of American Societies for Experimen; tal Biology by Dr. Benjamin Jablons of the Jewish Memorial Hospital and the department of phjniology and physiological chemistry of the New York Homeopathic Medical College. The extract, taken from kidneys of hogs, causes a drop in blood pressure of humans and animals and increases excretion of salts. 0 st noi.DEN RVLK 4K



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Friday, April 26, 1035 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Five Robert W. Reed, a member of the firm of G. 0. Reed, Inc., engineers and contractors, is running f" r tne c ty commission in t he present campaign on the prompt he will do the best he can when he g ets in otficc. He declares he has not promised anybody anything at any time in conn with his race for the commission. Mr. Reed has had more than :i0 years' engineering experience in North and South America, it been a resident of Miami for the last 12 years and resides in Silver Bluffs, Coconut Grove. M been city engineer of Ea*t Chi ago and in 1918 helped build the first bascule bridge over the county causeway. The G. O. Reed C". has constructed most of the live engineering projects at Miami Beach. His friends urge that liis maturity, experience and will bring to the citizens of Miami untold benefits if M.\ Reed is chosen city commissioner. eputation for business ability, fearlessness and honesty, they urge, is added reason why he should be chosen to the office. it C. (Bob) Williams, former justice of the peace and founder of the Riverside Improvement iation, of which he has been an active leader and worker, is a candidate for the city commission of Miami. A resident of Miami for a number of years, he has been identified with a number of communal organizations, working for the benefit of the general taxpayer ami resident of the city. In making his campaign he is promising an efficient and economical administration and a fair and impartial study of every problem affecting Oncity's interests, without fear or favor, Tampa Notes Election of Jerome A. Waterman lident of Maas Brothers, Inc., succeeding Abe Maas, who has i the pioneer mercantile firm since it was organized in 188fi, was announced at the annual meeting of the holding many important office-. Hi is a director of the Old People Home and was chairman of the board when that institution its first home in the Garrison lie also was a founder of the Si F.Iks Association, of which a past president. He has bei treasurer of Hilsborough Mal.odge since 1894, is a past r of that body and a past exruler of Tampa Elks. at a tea Tuesday afternoon, April %  fOth, from 3 to o o'clock at the home of Mrs. A. R. Berger, 417 West Park ave. The affair, which is an annual event, will 1„. j„ honor of new members of the organization. Mrs. Martha Lefkowitz Burger and Mr. Sam Rosenlarb were married recently in St. Petersburg by Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld of that city. Mrs. Rosenfarb is a former resident of Tampa and has spent several years in New York City. Mr. and Mrs. Rosenfarb are a: home to their friends at 805 Henderson ave., in Tampa. The regular monthly meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary of Rodoph Sholom Temple will be held in the auditorium of the temple Thursday afternoon, May 2nd, 1935, at 3 o'clock. Hyman S. Jacobs, Atlanta, vicepresident of district grand lodge No. 5, B'Nai B'rith, was guest speaker at a special meeting of the Orlando lodge No. 1045 Monday evening at 8 o'clock. While in Orlando Mr. Jacobs assisted in the establishment of an AZA chapter. AZA is an auxiliary of the B'Nai B'rith and is composed of young men between the ages of 16 and 21. The aims are cultural and social. Mrs. I. I.iebman has returned from Miami, where she attended the state convention of the Order of the Eastern Star. She was a delegate from the Tampa chapter of this city. Mi-s .Muriel Liebman, a student at the Women's Colege in Tallahassee, has returned to school after spending the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. I.iebman. Jack I.iebman, a student at the St. Petersburg Military Academy, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. ami Mrs. 1. Liebman. Mr. and Mrs. H. Clonick, Seymour Clonick and Mrs. Henry Boyell of Chicago, who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. (I. M. Seckbach, '.107 S. Rome ave., have returned to their home. Mrs. Clonick was matron of honor in the wedding of her cousin, Miss Barbara R. Seckbach, and Mr. Donald Fine, recently. St. Petersburg Miss Ruth Merten, daughter of Mr. and Mrs J. Merten, spent the | Passover with Mr. and Mrs. M. Wittenstein. Miss Merten is MI training at the government hospital at Tampa. A card party is being sponsored by Mrs. Benjamin Levine for the benefit of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau Tuesday afternoon, May 14th, at her home, 826 Ortega ave., Coral Gables. The public is invited to attend and may make reservations by calling Evergreen 1012-R. A door prize donated by Mrs. Philip Liberman will be awarded during the afternoon. • Congratulations are being received by Mr. and Mrs. Milliard Clein on the birth of a baby daughter last week at the Victoria Hospital. Mrs. Clein is the former Miriam Scheinberg. The baby was named after her paternal greatgrandmother at a ceremony in the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation last Thursday morning, following which the grandparents of the baby, Mr. and Mrs. William Clein and Mr. Abram Jacobs, great-grandfather of the baby, tendered a reception in the vestry rooms of the synagogue. Mrs. Rose Slaviter announces that a tombstone to the memory of her late husband, Frank Slaviter, will be unveiled in the Jewish section of Woodlawn Cemetery next Sunday afternoon, April 28th, at 3 o'clock. All friends are asked to attend. • • • Tuesday afternoon, April 30th, a gala musicale will be held at Mazica Hall from 4 to 5 for the benefit of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau. Mrs. Bertha B. Levy is chairman of the CAMP WOHELO FOR GIRLS Located In the Blue Rides Mountain! of Pennsylvania SIX successive — and successful— years t SIX yean of satisfied parental SIX yearn of happy campers I SIX yt-ars of excellent camp facilitieal SIX years of sane supervision I SIX happy years I Kur informntion write or phone BERTHA BERKOWICH LEVY Owner and Director 12S 8. W. ISth St. MIAMI. FLORIDA 1'hnno 2-S7J0 arrangements committee, and reservations may be made with her. Only those holding admission cards will be permitted to attend. SYNAGOG Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder and director of the Radio Synagog, will preach over station WIOD at nine o'clock on Sunday morning on "Seeing Is Believing." There also will be prayers, scripture reading and a question box. ROBBIN8 ROOFING SHEET METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers sine* 1910. Inspections and Estimate* Free. 222 N. W. 26th St. Phone 1-8706 fCLASS—For every purpose MIRRORS—For reflection PAINTS—For decoration For ( %  lass—.Mirrors—Paints Sec BINSWANGER & CO. 1212 N. E. 2nd Ave. S. M. ROSKNDORF, Mgr. Mr. Sam Haimowitz spent the week-end with his family here. Mr. and Mrs. A. Shapiro and Mr. and Mrs. L. Shapiro spent several days of the Passover with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Shapiro of Jacksonville. Mrs. M. Kottclman of Sanford spent Tuesday in Orlando. Mr. L. S. Frankel and Mr. Friedland went on a fishing trip Tuesday at Lake Apopka. 'SPRING TO won RELATIVES .fll ill* (RUSSIA) Send a Torgsin Order to your relatives in the U.S.S.R. Torgsin Stores are located in the larger cities of the Soviet Union and carry about 15,000 different domestic and imported articles of high quality. Prices compare favorably with those in America for Torgsin srdsrs sea jour local bank or authorlxcd agent ORCSIN General Representative in U.SA oro-261 Fifth Ave.. N.Y. ZAMBO FOR LEAKY ROOFS 40c TIME-TRIED AND PROVEN 30 AND 50 GAL. DRUMS, GAL. 5-Gal. Steel Kits 2.50 1-Gal Cans 59c No better at any price. A Somay product! Long, Canadian asbestos fiber and best asphalt. Kasy to apply. Just a.s it comes. HART HARDWARE CO. 44 N. E. 1st ST. PHONE 3-1616 FRED W. HOSEA, Pres. st AmtorgThe social committee of the Y. M. II. A. is planning an all-day outing, to be held Sunday at Lake>id Racing, swimming, boating Mid diamond ball games will provide entertainment during; the day %  nd a dance x.ill conclude nrogram. Dr. Leon J. Schwabs** chairman C? the Ojf^ySSfrJ^isted J*uf 00n^ttT^'\Mr. M. •'• Mackli e^Xouis Schonbrun, Jack Morris, Wiliam Kay, Ernest Maas, i' B. J. Finman, Charles Wohl, Harry Kotler, Adolph Weil, Julius Silverman and Mr. M. G. Rosenberg. Tampa section, National Council f Jewish Women, will entertain U4i> S. W. EIGHTH ST PHONE 2-752! The Best in Groceries. Meats. Fruits and Vegetables W. L. PHILBRICK Director of Funerals Serving Greater Miami PRIVATE SEDAN AMBULANCE SERVICE 1357 Collins ATO. Miami Beach Phone 5-3311 660 Went Flakier St. Miami Phone 2-3456 7 14 5 Aerodynamic, H-CyUnder, 127-in. Wheelbase, 120-H. P. Aerodynamic. ({-Cylinder, 121-in. Wheelbase, 101-H. P. Model W, 117-in. Wheelbase. 91-H. P. 26 NEW HUPMOBILES Going Fast at FACTORY COST OR LESS! Ky special permission of code authorities and co-operation of The Hupp Motor Car Co., we will sell for less than cost: HUPPS HUPPS PMOBILES All 1935 Cars (DbeoatlniMd MotMi Iti-Autiful color*., laul word in conservative ntreamlinina*. brand new and fuliy guaranteed. Then* rara arc nuppoard to -ell for $930 to $1,630. We will reduce the price or give you a liberal offer for your preaent car in trade. Most Liberal Terms, Wherever You Live An unusual opportunity to purchase one of the best and most reliable makes of cars manufactured—at less than cost! R. S. EVANS MOTORS Famous for Bargains 1622 N. E. Second Ave. Phone 3-2403



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Page Six THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, April 20, 1935 His wife wanted him to retire and play a little but all play and no work makes Will a wild boy. That, in brief, is the story of Will Ropers' picture, "Handy Andy," coming to the Seventh Avenue Theatre on Sunday. Reports Bay this is the funniest comiily of his career. And the highlights of the story bear this out. Will is pitting along comfortIn his drug store, when his Sr. Council to Install Today The Pan American Airwayrestaurant will be the scene for the installation luncheon of the Miami lection of the National Council of Jewish Women at 12:30 p. m. today. Mis. Albert E. Rosenthal will serve atoastmaster for the occasion. Mrs. H. I. Magid and Mr = Morris Alpert head the committee of arrangements of which the following are members: Mrs. Daniel Cromer, Mrs. EIry Stone, Mrs. Benjamin Levine, Mis. .1. A. Rich ter, Mr>. Jeannette Goodkowsky, Mrs. Lewis Brown, Mrs. A. A. Wallerstein, Mrs. A. Lustgarten, Mrs. Louis Rothlein, Mrs. -I. N. Morris and Mrs. Benjamin London. Presidents of organizations who have been invited to extend greetings are: Mrs. Isaac Levin, Temple Israel Sisterhood: Mrs. II. I. Homa. Jewish Welfare Auxiliary; MisIda Weinstein, Junior Council; Mrs. H. '/.. Silvcrman. Beth Jacob Sisterhood; Mrs. W. A. Rob inson, Beth David Sisterhood; Mr-. P. Berkowitz, Miami Jewish Orthodox, anil Mrs. Max Dublin of the National Hadassah. A resume of the past year's work accomplished by the Miami leetiim will be given by members of the board. Bridge will follow the luncheon. Ai .Ml Good Stores Ask lor NEW YORK BREAD wife, Peggy Wood, persuades him to sell out. First he takes up pigeon raising, but he has to stop that when his pets fly all over the house. Next he takes up golf, with uproarious results. Then his wife and daughter, Mary Carlisle, persuade him to attend the Mardi Gras in New Orleans. Of course, there's more to the story than that. Much more. Among other things, Will serves as cupid in his daughter's romance with a young man his wife doesn't approve of. And there's a surprise ending that can't be tipped off in advance. B. J. COHEN President of (he Laymen's Division of the lloMil.i Conference of Orthodox and Conservative Rabbis and Laymen, who will make a tour of the state shortly. At All Good Stores Ask for NEW YORK BREAD Love tangles and marital mixups form the ingredients of the hilarious situations in the picture, "The K;in-a< City Princess," which opens at the Tivoli Theatre Sunday. The story concerns chiefly the love episodes and mad adventures of two midwest manicurists, although a gangster, a millionaire RMS 'Miami's Finest Shoe Store' AMBULANCE SERVICE AHERN Fl .NEKAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, Pm. 1349 West Flagler Street TeiepaoM 1 nil playboy, his wife and her lover and two small town aldermen and their wives are all mixed up in the potpouri of laughter. Joan Blondell and Glenda Farrell have the roles of the two gold digging 'manicurists, with Hugh Herbert as the somewhat dumb millionaire, Robert Armstrong as the gangster and Hobart Cavanaugh and T. Roy Barnes as the small town aldermen. WHEN IN JACKSONVILLE EAT AT Begal's Kosher Restaurant (•7 LAURA ST. (Opposite Cohen Bros. Dept Store) OPEN ALL HOURS White Oak Leather HALF SOLES 50c LADIES' HEELS lie Atlantic Shoe Shop lie N. Viral Aveaae 0. Cartel latel Sun.-.Mim.. April 2s-2!l .loan Blondell—Glenda Farrell lluuh Herbert—Robert Armstrong KANSAS CITY PRINCESS toAVPN : 7"'Avi?i* >, 1 Sun.-Mon.. April 2fc-29 Will Kogers—Conchita Montenegro Peggy Wood—Mary Carlisle HANDY ANDY COMBS KSTABLHHBD 18w PMI fra* U Mil aaaa aa at aar flaaa far lalennallon ar •Ma*. Wa km btaallful. well raolpped PaaeraJ Btati In Miami and %  a. Ik, Dial 3-2101 Dial S-21.1 .9. "% .Madam titte rTHArvSWHVlTRAYS _At\ TO HAVE YOUR LAUNDERING DONE ATHOME StRVICIr VOTE FOR N. N. 'Nate' Bauer for CITY COMMISSIONER •rtmement) Mi „ Lee Kasanoff is chairman of the committee arranging a membership party on Tuesday, April 30th. She is being assisted by Miss Gertrude Rappaport, -Mrs. Werni.-off and Mrs. Levine. The even! is being held for members of the Junior Council of Jewish Women. The Sterling Press, Inc. PRINTERS News Tower At All <.od Stores Ask for NEW YORK BREAD A H FOR QUALITY FISH Fresh Daily T HE S H E N A N I) 0 (Formarl; Kiid'.i M. TOBIAS, Proa. 1715 S. W. 8th St. Miami. Florida Telephone 1-0171 ^^___ Vote for E. LEE HUGHES Your Candidate %  Rt ••j^l^e.^lr \ for CITY COMMISSIONER /M -A (Paid Political Advertisementt Vote for ROBERT R. (BOB) WILLIAMS for City Commissioner And Insure an Efficient arid Business Administration of City Affairs I Paid Political Advert iaement i R0BT. W. "BOB" REED FOR YOUR CITY COMMISSIONER I Paid Political \,l.,, i ; „„ OUR LARGE VOLUME OF WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A SAVINGS FOR YOU WRIGLEY Art-Engraving 21 S. W. 5th Avc. Phone 2-3947


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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:
April 26, 1935

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:
AA00010090:00322

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:
April 26, 1935

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:
AA00010090:00322

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
wJewisti JFIIonctlan
combining
THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
Vol. 8No. I?
MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. APRIL 2 Price Five Cents
Announcements
mill DAVID CONGREGATION
(Conservative)
139 S. W. Third Avc.
MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi
Welfare Bureau Smidowitch Death Congress Names Hadassah Accepts
Gets $3,000 Is Deplored Committee Heads Z. 0. A. Platform
m usual e.-.rly service* begin
in. Saturday morning Berv-
gin at 8. The Junior Con-
urn meets at 10:30 a. m.
.1 Bervicea begin at 6 p. m.,
a I'd by the MaariV service.
Bar Mitzva Boys' Breakfast
i meets Sunday at 8 a. m. for
es, followed by breakfast.
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
.',11 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM, Rabbi
1 he usual services begin at 5
p. in. Saturday morning services
begin at 8, with an address by the
in Yiddish. Cantor Boris
chman will chant the services.
I row by the C'hevra Thilim.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth St.
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN. Rabbi
The regular Friday evening
ea will be held tonight at
8:15 o'clock. Dr. Kaplan's subject
will be "Adolph S. Ochs, a Great
American's Definition of Juda-
ism."
Saturday morning services will
begin at 11 o'clock, and the sub-
ject of the sermonette is "The Uni-
al Uw and Religion."
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi
Early services begin at 6 p. m.
Saturday morning services begin
Mincha services begin at 6
p. m., followed by the Shalosh Sau-
and Maariv services. Sunday
Bchool is held at the Y. M. H. A.,
beginning at 10 a. m. Registra-
nt a for new students for the daily
I w classes begins next Sun-
day and will continue daily at the
i-;. 'lagogue between 3 and 6 p. m.
for the next two weeks.
State U. Changes
Education System
GainesvilleDr. John J. Tigert,
president of the University of
I nida, has announced the state
board of control had authorized
opening of a general college, ef-
li tive for freshmen students next
i i I'tember. Walter J. Matherly,
dean of the college of business ad-
ministration, will serve as acting
dean of the new college, with Prof.
W. W. Little as associate. The
general college is an outgrowth of
i reorganization of the curriculum
instituted by Dr. Tigert and the
board last year and is considered
B significant recognition of chang-
ing educational standards and
methods. It is designed to include
sophomores beginning in 1936.
With 30 county welfare and
character bu Iding organizations
reo iving grants, the Greyhound
Welfare committee announced its
distribution of (43,054.80 in char-
ity fund- donated by the three dog
tracks under the agreement of last
fall.
Organizations leading in the al-
lotment are the Salvation army.
with an allocation of $5,000, to be
used only for local relief; the Red
Cross, With $3,000 for local relief,
and the Catholic and Jewish Wel-
fare bureaus, each with $3,000.
Alexander Orr, jr., chairman of
the committee, in a statement ex-
plained it was impossible to award
funds to all of the "(I organiza-
tions applying, many of them be-
ing excluded because of conditions
attached to the dog track agree-
ment and because of the limit on
the funds.
The committee held numerous
meetings in the last two weeks,
Mr. Orr explained, and made the
awards after careful consideration.
The allotments were influenced
partially by distribution of thj
Hialeah race funds by the commit-
tee headed by F.. C. Romfh, the
chairman said, to which the nicy-
hound committee tried to adjust
its awards "in an effort to estab-
lish a fair balance of recognition."
"Because of the widespread need
prevailing over the county and
the multiplicity of organizations:
engaged in welfare work, the com-
mittee finally adopted, in part, an
area plan to enable it to include
small organizations in scattered
sections," Mr. Orr explained.
"In each of these sections where
an approved welfare organization
is functioning, the committee will
entrust the distribution of the
funds to such organizations. In
areas where no such organizations
are active, representative groups of
citizens have been invited to or-
ganize welfare committees into
whose custody these funds may be
given to be expended in accord-
ance with the terms of the agree-
ment.
"Each of the area groups having
custody of these funds will invite
the separate organizations in their
section to join in a general plan
and avoid duplication and overlap-
ping."
The area groups formed by the
committee are: Miami Beach,
which was granted $5,104.81. to be
administered through the Miami
Beach Welfare federation; Coral
Gables, South Miami and Coconut
Grove area, allotted $5,000; the
south county area, including Home-
stead, Redlands, Florida City and
surrounding agricultural districts,
awarded $2,000; Little River and
Northwest Miami area, given
$1,500; Hialeah given $500 to be
administered by the Hialeah Wel-
fare board.
Besides the Salvation Army, Red
Cross, Jewish and Catholic wel-
fare bureaus and the geographical
committees, the following groups
will participate in the award:
Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., Unem-
ployed Citizens' League and the
Negro Welfare Association, each
United State- Senator Robert S.
Wagner (N. V.) and Congressman
Kinaiiiicl Celler (N. Y.l, chairman
ami secretary respectively of the
American ORT congressional com-
mittee, cabled a message of con-
dolence tu the Comzet, Moscow, I".
S. S. R., on the occasion of the
death of Peter Smidowitch, vice-
president of the U. S. S. R. and
chairman of the Comzet. The mes-
sage, which was also signed by
Dr. Henry Moskowitz, chairman of
the board of directors of the !
American ORT, read: "The Amer-
ican congressional committee of i
ORT expresses its condolence on
the death of Peter Smidowitch,
president of Comzet and tried and
trusted friend of Jewish recon-
struction work of the ORT in Rus-
sia." SignedU. S. Senator Rob-
ert S. Wagner, chairman; Con-
gies-man Emanucl Celler, secre-
tary; Henry Moskowitz, chairman
board of directors, American ORT.
M, Smidowitch, who died a few
day- ago, had for many years sup-
ported and greatly assisted Jewish
constructive relief work and col-
onization in the Soviet Union and
was an ardent friend and sympa-
thizer of the ORT idustrial reha-
bilitation work throughout the
world. Senator Wagner and Con-
gressman Celler were instrumental
in the organization of the congres-
sional committee of the American
ORT several years ago, which in-
cludes many senators, congress-
men and statesmen. The congres-
sional committee is similar to the
British ORT parliamentary com-
mittee and the French ORT par-
liamentary committee headed by ;
Lord Marley and M. F.douard Har-
riot respectively, the three com- ;
mittees having been organized to ;
help obtain favorable legislation
on behalf of Jews throughout the
world.
$1,500; Greater Miami baby milk
fund, $1,200; Children's Home So-
ciety of Florida. Junior league
Children's home and Travelers' Aid
Society, each $1,000.
American Legion auxiliary (Har-
vey Seeds post 29). American Chil-
dren's home, Christian hospital,
Dade County Tuberculosis associa-
tion, Women's Relief Association
of Workers for the Blind and
United Spanish War Veterans,
each $500.
Boy Scouts, Dade County Juve-
nile council and Veterans of For-
eign Wars, each $250; Girl Scouts
and South Florida League for the
Hard of Hearing, $200 each, and
the Mothers' Health clinic, $100.
Members of the greyhound com-
mittee, besides Mr. Orr. are the
Rev. Elisha King, Rev. J. C. Sims.
Rev. Thomas Comber, Richard
Planter, Cy Moak and Charles
Fuchs.
They were appointed to adminis-
ter the funds under the agreement
with the West Flagler, Miami
Beach and Biscayne dog tracks
last fall, in which it was stipu-
lated the tracks would give 7%
cents out of every 25-cent admis-
sion to the charity group.
I
The- American Jewish Congress
today announced the establishment
of six commissions to which will
be entrusted a number of impor-
tant activities of the organization.
The Betting up of the commissions
is in accordance with the decisions
of the extraordinary session in
Philadelphia last month.
The commissions are: Commis-
sion on Rights of Jews in For-
eign Lands, Commission on Law;
Commission on Economic Research;
Commission on Finance; Commis-
sion on Education.
The heads of the commission-
are experts in the fields of work
in which they will engage.
Professor Jerome Michael heads
the Commission on the- Rights of
Jews in Foreign Lands. lie is a
member of th faculty of the Law
School of Columbia University and
formerly a director of the War
Transaction Section of the United
States Department of Justice.
The Commission on Law is head-
ed by Hon. George /.. Medalie, for-
mer United States attorney, an
authority on the law, who has
served at various times as Assist-
ant District Attorney and special
assistant to the attorney general.
Professor Salo Baron has accept-
ed the chairmanship of the Com-
mission on Economic Research.
Professor Baron is a member of
the faculty of Columbia University,
occupying the Chair of Jewish His-
tory. Literature and Institutions.
He is a distinguished scholar, hold-
ing the degrees of Doctor of Phi-
losophy, Doctor of Political
Science, Doctor of Jurisprudence
and has in addition a rabbinical
degree.
The Commission on Education is
headed by Professor Horace M.
Kalian, professor of philosophy and
psychology at the New School for
Social Research. The foremost
disciple of the great American phi-
losopher, William James, and ap-
pointed by him as the editor of
his unfinished volume, Dr. Kalleti
is the author of a number of books
on sociological, educational and
Jewish subjects.
The Commission on F'inance is
headed by Abraham I. Spiro, prom-
inent lawyer, who has had extei.
live professional experience in the
conserving of funds.
Dr. Joseph Tenenbaum retains
the chairmanship of the Boycott
Committee, which he has headed
since the initiation of boycott ac-
tivity.
Ladies Sponsor
Card Benefit
An evening of pleasant enter-
tainment is promised at the card
party being sponsored by the La-
dies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation next
Sunday evening, April 28th, at the
liome of Mrs. Nat Blumberg, 1261
S. W. First St., when Mrs. Blum-
berg, Mrs. H. Shulman and Mrs.
Jack Hirsch will be hostesses. Re-
freshments will be served and
prizes will be awarded for high
scores. The public is invited ti
attend.
At a meeting of the Adminis-
trative Committee of the Zionist
Organization of America, held at
the Hotel Astor on Sunday. April
21, presided over by Morris Roth-
enlierg. president of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, it was
unanimously voted to unite with
Hadassah on a slate of candidates
for delegates to the l'.ltli World
Zionist Congress, to be held next
summer in Europe. The vote WHS
taken after a report was rendered
by a sub-committee consisting of
.Morris Rothenbei g. Abraham Gold-
berk and Dr. S. Margoshes. who
met with a sub-committee of Ha-
dassah composed of Mrs. Rose Ja-
cobs, president of Hadassah; Mrs.
David de Sola Pool, Mrs. Judith
Epstein, Mrs! Rebecca Shulman
and Miss Naomi Brodie, represent-
ing Junior Hadassah. Mrs. Rose
Jacobs, who Was present at the
meeting of t!he Administrative
Committee, reported that Hadas-
sah had given careful considera-
tion to the Congress platform
adopted by the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America and recently made
public; that Hadassah was in en-
tire agreement with the principles
enunciated in the platform, and
that Hadassah candidates would
stand united with the Z. O. A. can
didates on the platform in the
elections which will take place
June 23rd.
The slate which will shortly be
announced is to consist of candi-
dates to be named in equal num-
bers by the Zionist Organization
of America and Hadassah, the lat-
ter to name only women.
In commenting on the action tak-
en by the Administrative Commit-
tee, Mr. Rothenberg said:
"It is an occasion for genuine
gratification on the part of all
who are interested in the solidar-
ity of American Zionist forces that
on the important principles and
issues now facing the Zionist move-
ment and to come before the next
Zionist Congress, the two great
organized bodies of American
Zionists, represented by the Zion-
ist Organization of America and
Hadassah, will go to the Congress
united in viewpoint and action."
Norman C. Bentwich, professor
of International Relations at the
Hebrew Univrsity in Jrusalm, and
associate of James G. McDonald,
high commissioner for German ref-
ugees, was a guest of the meeting,
and in his address said:
"We cannot build up a healthy
Palestine on the profit motive. The
great influx of a record number
of Jews into Palestine has brought
such an extraordinary emphasis on
private initiative and industry that
we must do all in our power to
stimulate agricultural settlement
to keep pace with the industrial
growth of the country."
Jacob Fishman, who was the spe-
cial representative of the Zionist
Organization of America at the
800th Anniversary Celebration of
the birth of Maimonides, held at
Cordova, Spain, rendered a report
of the proceedings and character-
ized the Cordova celebration fs
"one of the most unique events in
modern Jewish history."


THE JKAMSH KIORUM \N
Friday. April 28,
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Mr. Hyman S. ..!:.
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Jacobs, and b
William Clein, and fa-
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Page Three
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Friday, April 2(>, 1935
wJemsii fScridfiar]
FLORIDA $ ONLY WISH WUULT
rVBUBBMD ITOT nUOAT
kr ik*
JaTWUM FLOIJDIAN FIlBLIIBUMg CO.
P. O. lu IIII
NWS
Tewar Bids
Mi..i. Fl.
,n a. w. im a
KDITOBIAL OWWKm.
J. LOUIS SHOCHET. Hltor
PUD E. SHOCHET. QmlatWa MAjuor
!'* 15IM
Mill
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field ReprenentatiTs
C.Wr*4 eod alaaa *Ur Jul, 4. 1910. at Ui. Poat Offlo. Miami rM.
ancter ta AM of Mareh UTS.
WEST PALM BEACH
SAMUEL SCHUTZER
Beptaaentative
ST. PETERS BURG
MRS. MAE BENJAMIN
Representative
ORLANDO
IRENE BRAVERMAN
Representative
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. KISIJCR
RepraacntatlTa
WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT S. G. AROSON 4109 Cantral Are., Tampa, Fla.
Six Maatka ... 8UB8CBIPT10N 11 M
0 Taar ......- _____________.._.._....... ............... ____________________________________________ ---------UH
Vol. HNo. 17 FRIDAY. APRIL 2fi. 1935
-*V5
The Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering
Aid Society and Home for the
Af;ed committee met with Mrs.
Fred Soforenko presiding. Mrs. A.
Nabin, chairman for the Passover
holidays, made out the list for the
needy families. Edward Carnot,
president of the Junior Progressive
Society, presented $5 on behalf of
his organization.
After the meeting Mrs. Wilen-
sky served delicious refreshments.
Present were Mrs. Soforenko, Mrs.
H. Rosenvaig, Mrs. H. Yoffee, Mrs.
B. Becker, Mrs. Rose Stein and the
hostess, Mrs. Wilensky.
Mi. and Mr.-. Bernard II. Gold-
berg left to visit their son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Morgenthau, and family in Los
Angeles, Calif. They will be away
about six months.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Finkel-
stein announce the birth of a
daughter, Nancy, on Thursday,
April IK, in St. Vincent's Hos-
pital.
Outlawed Propaganda
vrw Ify blazefl the trail by being the first state in
I i n to pass a law outlawing anti-Semitic propaganda.
Uthniiiri, Nazism is not specifically mentioned, the bill was
.unieil to check Hitlerite activities n the state. The law as
enacted provdes a jail sentence of from ninety days to three
Mars and a fine of from $200 to 5,000 for the dissemina-
tion of propaganda tending to incite race, color or creed
hatred. The provisions apply to speakers and also to owners
of hall where meetings are held, as well as to publications.
In actuality, all this amounts to is a strengthening of
the aims and purposes of the bills of rights found in various
state constitutions. Inciting hatred because of race, color
or creed is un-American and contrary to the cornerstones
upon which this country is built. Nazi agents and agitators
have kicked up so much poisonous dust that they caused a
law with such "teeth" to be enacted. The law itself by no
means rids the state of its "pest"; if violation of law and
order or common, fundamental decency would be deterrents
to these Hitlerites, there never would have been cause for
the enactment of the New Jersey bill.
Mrs. Harry Gerbert, chairman of
the literary department of the
Temple Sisterhood, directed the
regular monthly play reading
Wednesday evening, the affair be-
ing changed from the usual after-
noon program for April, and Mrs.
Thomas L. Snowdon was chairman
for the evening.
A very clever and amusing
three-act comedy was read, and a
delightful evening was had.
Those taking part were:
Thomas L. Snowdon, Mrs. Roy
Benjamin, Mrs. Louis Berlack, Mrs.
Louis Joel, Mrs. Max N. Ober-
dorfer, Mrs. Leonard Grunthal and
Joseph F. Marron, Nathan Malli-
son, Edward Morganstern, Isaac
Peiaer, Nathan Roberts and Mor-
ton Ilirschberg.
Following the play reading an
informal reception was held, host-
esses were Mrs. Edward Morgan-
stern and Mrs. L. P. Lippman.
envaig, Sonya Heyman, Billy Co-
hen, Leah Setzer, David Joel, Bet-
ty Sager, Phyllis Paul, Sylvia Ha-
bor, Arthur Cohen, Beatrice Weiss,
Samuel Witten, Anita Freedman,
Miriam Cohen, Benny Hoffenberg,
Minna Silverman, Irvin Kskin,
Gertrude Hollinger and Harold Lo-
vitz.
In connection with the Seder, a
playlet, "The Slave From Egypt,"
was staged by a group of juniors
and seniors, coached by Miss Edith
Weiss. The following participat-
ed: Fruma Blattner, Martha Ma-
gezis, Charlotte Rose, Raymond
Cohen, Abe Moscovitz, Hilbert
Margol, Howard Margol and Ixiuis
Safer.
Passover hymns and songs were
sung by the entire assembly. Rabbi
Morris J). Margolis presided at
the Seder ceremonies and told the
children a Passover story.
A committee of the Daughters
of Israele( headed by Mrs. O. Ma-
ge/.is and Mrs. II. Stillinan. chair-
men, and assisted by Mrs. I). Wer-
nicoff, Mrs. A. Stein, Mrs. A. Hof-
fenberg, Mrs. .1. Spivak, Mrs. I.
Feldman, Mrs. R. Miller. Mrs. M.
Hammerman and Mrs. F. Soforen-
ko, provided the refreshments and
were in charge of the arrange-
ments anil decorations of the
tables.
"Tell It Not in Gath"
The following editorial is so applicable to conditions in
this area that we urge a thorough study of it on all Florida
Jewry, particularly on the part of our so-called communal
leaders:
A communication of ours to the superintendent of
schools concerning the Jewish holidays and requesting that
Jewish children be given every opportunity to make up the
work thev might miss, elicited the following reply:
"We must mark everyone absent who is not in
school, but the absence for any religious holiday is what
we call 'excused absence' We are glad to grant your re-
quest. May I add here that we are very gratified over
the way in which the Jews handle the question o their
religious services. We never have had any difficulty
in reference to the absence of Jewish children on ac-
count of their church services."
We did not replv to this letter. Somehow we could not
bring ourselves to state that "the way in which the Jews
handle the question of their religious services was to com-
pletely neglect them, that decent, respectable Jews, leaders
in the Jewish community, those who set the standards, at-
tended services on the high holidays onlyand boast of it.
We could not reply that the question of evening services had
been arranged bv sandwiching in a perfunctory social Junc-
tion once a week between dinner and the movies or card
games, and the question of morning services had been solved
by awarding it to the aged and the mourners.
In the Christian world, the Jew is still religious. The
historical inheritance of a God-intoxicated people, a people
passionately devoted to a personal God, a people manileslin^
its folk-integrity by maintaining the influence of reK>0U
law and order, is still accepted by the Christian world as the
chief characterstic of Israel. The disrespect in which re-
ligious observance has fallen amongst American Jews s
hardly suspected bv the g-ntile world, which still considers
Israel the people who br In consonance with tnis attitude is the latest govern-
ment census which states that over -4000.000 Jews bete
to synagogues and attend services. Only on the day of Yom
Kippur might such statistics find a semblan ce ir.mil. t;v.
The year around the synagogues stand empty, mute
witnesses to "the way the Jews handle the question of their
religious services."Uri Miller (Jewish I ress).
Miss Beatrice l'eiser was elected
president of the Cherokee Garden
Circle at the April meeting held
recently in the home of Mrs.
George Mason. Fleeted to serve
on the executive board were Mrs.
Lawrence Lippman, first vice-pres-
ident; Mrs. George Mason, second
vice-president; Mrs. Edward Mor-
ganstern, secretary, and Mrs. Ed-
ward Barwald, treasurer.
Mrs. Mason reported the New
York flower show, which she vis-
it, id, and Mrs. Albert S. Wilkerson
gave a report on the visit to the
Charleston Azalea Gardens, which
she made with the Radiance Gar-
den Circle. Mrs. Herrman Harris
reported a visit to the West Palm
Beach flower show.
The botany lesson on "Leaves"
was conducted by Mrs. Herbert
Zachariaa.
The annual Children's Seder was
observed by the children of the
Hebrew School and Sunday School
of the Jacksonville Jewish Center
last Sunday in the Center audito-
rium under the auspices of the
Daughters of Israel.
The following children gave
poems and recitations: Raymond
Cohen, Harold Levin, Melvin Beck-
er, Morris Wexler, Sam Spivak,
Bennic Margol, Meyer Soforenko,
Alexander Schneider, Pearl Habor,
Abe Moscovitz, Samuel Schain,
Nathan Joel, Ann Morgenstern,
Wilbur Margol, Armand Davis,
Bessie Setzer, Bernice Margol,
Jackqueline Falis, Alfred Bork,
Coleman, Schneider, Annette Ham-
merman, Martin Weiss, Albert
Levy, Coleman Waller, Pearl Wohl,
Sylvia Liebovitz, Morton Mosco-
vitz, Herbert Weiss, Charna Ros-
Tribute to Mrs. Hattie E. Cohen
for her great service to church,
community and state is paid in
resolutions adopted by the trustees
of the Congregation Ahavath
Chased, of which she was a mem-
ber for many years.
Contributions of service and love
were commended in Mrs. Cohen,
whose untimely death occurred
several days ago after a long and
useful career in business and so-
cial life of the community.
Deploring the passing of this
prominent figure in Jewish life of
the city, the resolutions express the
deep sympathy of the trustees and
the congregation.
They read:
"Whereas, God, in His Almighty
Wisdom has taken from the labors
of this earth our beloved and re-
vered friend, Hattie E. Cohen, and
"Whereas, the board of trustees
of Congregation Ahavath Chesed
ilesires to pay tribute to her mem-
ory,
"Be it therefore resolved, That
in the passing of Hattie K. Cohen,
this congregation has lost one
whose long period of active sup-
port of, services to, and interest
in this congregation and its af-
fairs has left a permanent imprint
and influence in its activities; and,
"Resolved, That we deplore her
passing not only as a great loss
and misfortune to this congrega-
tion and to the Jewish community,
but also as great loss to the com-
munity and city, county and state
in which she lived."
Gainesville Notes
A Maimonides celebration will be
held on the campus of the Univer-
sity of Florida in Gainesville, Fla.,
on Monday, April 29th, at 8 p. m.
Professor James D. Glunt, head of
the history department, will be the
principal speaker. His topic will
be ::Maimonides, the Man and the
Philosopher."
Madame Berte Long, contralto,
and Mr. James W. Crossland, pian-
is, will render a program of He-
brew music.
The Maimonides celebration is
sponsored by Rabbi Morris I). Mar-
golis of the Jacksonville Jewish
Center, with the co-operation of the
Jacksonville chapter of the B'nai
B'rith.
The Phi Beta Delta and Tau Ep-
silon Phi fraternities are co-operat-
ing with Rabbi Margolis to make
this celebration an outstanding and
impressive event.
An Anglo-
Jewish Daily
LONDON.A daily Anglo-Jew-
ish newspaper, "The Jewish Daily
Post," the first and only venture
of its kind, began publication in
London on the 1st of February.
Its contents are mainly of Jew-
ish interest and there is an abun-
dant supply of articles on Jewish
topics and of Jewish news. The
latter has been made possible by
a special telegraphic service estab-
lished for this paper, which has
its own correspondents in every
important Jewish center in the
world.
The editor of the paper is Mr.
A. Z. Puniansky, for many years
past the director of the J. T. A.
Permanent contributors include Dr.
Nahum Sokolov, Prof. Z. Yehudah,
L. Simon, J. Hodcs, Dr. T. Caster,
Dr. E. Carlebach, G. M. I>andau.
Overseas correspondents include G.
Agronsky, editor of the Palestine
Post, Jerusalem; M. Indelman,
editor in the "Hajnt," Warsaw;
Bernard Postal, editor of the "nv-
en Arts Features Syndicate
Mgzne," New York; A. Alperin,
editor of the "Hajnt," Paris; van
Son, Amsterdam; S. Yitzhaki, Sa
loniki; S. Wendroff, Moscow.
Public opinion, Jewish and Gen-
tile alike, greeted the appearance
of a Jewish daily in the English
language with great enthusiasm.
Warm letters of congratulation
have amongst many others been
received from: The Lord Arch-
bishop of Canterbury, the Lord
Bishop of Lichfield, the Earl of
Airlio, the Earl of Cromer, Lord
Lytton, Lord Selsdon, Lord Snell,
Sir Julian Cahn, Sir William Roth-
enstein, the Polish Ambassador,
Mr. Neville Lasky, Prof. Z.
Brodetzky and others.
Political Briefs
N. N". (Nate) Bauer, candidate
for city commission of Miami, came
to Miami in 1921. Since his arrival
he has established himself as a suc-
cessful business man and ardent
worker for the community. He has
been in the auto business and from
1930 until recently was associated
with WIOD, from l'.t;{2 to 11134 han-
dling its exclusive sales agency. He
is married and lives at 112 N. W.
63rd st. He is a life member of
Biscayne Masonic Lodge, life mem-
ber and past monarch of Gazna
Grotto and a member of the Scot-
tish Rite and Mahi Shrine. His
friends urge that he will bring to
the city commission the business
ability needed to solve the many
problems confronting the city ad-
ministration, and will give the city
a real business administration.
E. Lee Hughes, candidate for the
city commission, has been a resi-
dent of Florida for fifty-two years
and of Miami for sixteen years. His
experience in business includes the
office of vice-president of a Gaines-
ville bank and director of the Na-
tional City Bank of Tampa. He has
been engaged in the general real
estate and construction business for
the past 10 years. He was presi-
dent of the Miami Realty Board
and treasurer of the board for ten
years. He has sel
the Chamber of Commerce and the
Community Chest. He is campaign-
ing on a platform of economy and
business efficiency in the affairs
of the city of Miami. His friends
urge his election on the grounds of
his experience and his fitness for
the office.


Friday, April 2-".
Tl JVWIMW FLOEIDLU*
I'a- F.
our
x:
g
Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Poudar mat Director. Kadic Stmcvc of ffT
SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA
SERMON DELIVERED SUNDAY. APRIL 21. IMS
"From Bondage to Freedom"
Scripture Reading. Psalm XCVIII
We art n w .'. the n 1st I the observance of Passover. The av-
.?~ Jew fire* tittle, if any, thought to the agricultural signifl
Upperm -: in hii n f the
Ex liag of the Bad .-va, the I bei itioi fron
- ig< a-: the entrai t .r.-.o an era ::' .r. :; i -;-....-.. I liberty, of
'.'. is lee : l ; .-.a-ar.: victory
'- haraoh a atrast the ancient kg with
irit;
;-; proudly each Jew recites the Haggadah, the Passover Rit i
"Avodisa hayinu lfar"oh b'mitzrayim"
Pharaoh ia Egypt We ere slaves. That -
-" Pharaoh in Egypt! Very true. And no, ...k a: as.
: tently. Scru fully. .
y is i I -. keeping with tor m lern
is a free ager.-.. Free! Yes, free! Free I
nl, In tl rt of bon iagea slat
. ild t 1 rau him.
-. dictate t. tt he --a..
ill act .;.. go, when lo this r that.
' is free. He resei But aits
I the d catei of styles and fashi >ns; 1 ...
his tudiet the mannerisi f thii stage idol or that
and mimici then a- best he can No! He is n< slave.
But, be fe in a rdance with the rstiti ns;
:a.-- -..a -: ~:. will : walk underneath a ladder, and, m it
ill not be thirteenth a: a table. It matters n t how
" these folliei interfere! with his :-,:..a: habits,
'-- path of progress; he is enslaved by these heathenish
I >ndagc >f his >wn making, worse than the bondage in
;-
eragi man sr woman :s a slave to the opinion of his or her
Initiative buried; one's own judgment ii linated
r the whim of a group or clique. Man ii a ilave tc the
as, envies and jealouaiea which afflict his rr.:nd.
:' .-..- waking moments a.--.- free fr m one form or another of
I him. Mar. .- free. He
will pen enslavement f his I ly, f his energies, ibor.
irse not! But, be watches the face of h:s employer to
I a-.. -:. :" ipproval >r disapproval. He flatten his boss or
an t. anyone whoi in 1 a, it
- bim. He .- n slavi No, yet h< not
end n thi rk. He does n : claim ghtfullj
bim in recognition or in compensation. He .
for tl waj
- i this habit ol ring
begging f r gratuitii id f iemanding justice as a
in. Are we free': Are we free when we | j. I
tiom th n ui and we run bead! ng int f >] ih
acts! Are we f.'c-.- when leg iar. assess taxes
a: t or i I Are we fret a hen thi jristi
interest u representatives to past
rhich is unfa hat-
t of our earned i me
... rt a t p-heavy rganize I office-

:'.-. we have not made the most of our opportunit
for f rty. We have ff some of the thackles
but, we are still bound to too many
nsider ourselvei free men. The phyi ymbols of
a en removed. The mental state itill persists. We are
ives 1 habit, I emoti ns, to passi ns. We dread to assert our indi-
eek to hide our-- the mob; we seek to be con-
thin us cries out for self-expression, for
nething d stinctive. But, we dare not. Public
I- that freedom? Can you imagine greater
-re ?
And, -"- "keeping up w.th the Joneses"? Is that a form
- is it a false substitute for ambition? Is it liberty to
but telf with debts for appearance sake, not to be outdone r
.he neighbors? Is it freedom to slave unmercifully, to
ruin one't health beyond repair, that the family may live beyond
your mi } nd the level of your normal earning capacity?
James Russell Lowell has written of the TRUE FREEDOM.
Man! sat that he come of fathers brave and free,
ff there breathe on earth a slave, are ye truly free and brave?
If ; '.-.. the chain when it works a brother*! pain,
Are : slaves unworthy to be freed!
ie freedom but to break fettert_ffl
And, with leathern
No! True freedom is to h*f*-a
And, with heart and hand, to
wn dear sake,
ankind a debt?
ear,
make others free!
They are slaves who fear to speak for the fallen and the weak!
They are slaves who will not choose Hatred, scoffing and abuse,
Rather than in silence shrink from the truth they needs must think;
They are slaves who dare not be in the right with two or three.
Jewish News
Around the
World
Arzentine Je* Take Leeal Action
Araiast Anti-Semitic Plot
Buenot Aires Legs
- "'
naive anti
tganda
Nasi beadquart
...... .
ty
a German it
:aught .....
f all Arg
man immigrai
by Hart ..
' -


inity lodged s

M ... an -
y will appea

i

of anti-Sei iget
Hint Anti-Semitism in Suspension
f Jewish Fraternity Students
at Iowa University
I wa City, IowaA hint that
rejudice may be in-
expulsion of twen-
of the Jewish
. Phi Beta Delta, from
-. of Iowa, and the
t f the fraternity's local
. a charge of maintain-
bouse was implied
ued by Hyman
at of the local
Although Bluestein did
that racial dis-
nsible for
- his fraternity,
ih fra-
.1 been singled out for
:ar condi-
ther fraternities
rsity of Iowa. The
I ended
ifter i ty board of dis-
. women had vis-
house for im-
I
tend to create hatred or hostility
because of race, color or religion
! it could be used as well to gag any
' other group, despite the fact that
it is aimed at the Nazis.
Hebrew-Speaking Congress Called
for May 20
Tel AvivThe international con-
gress of the B'rith Haibrith Hao-
lamith, the World Union of He-
1 brew Speech and Cultur,. will tx
I held here on May 20, instead of on
May 5, as was originally .-.nedulcd
it was announced here. Th change
was made at the request of the
1 prospective delegations from Po-
land and the United States. paj.
estine will have a third of the to-
tal membership of the ongress
when it convenes here next month,
it was reported.
Jewish Doctor Reports (ure for
Bright's Disease
Liberties I nion Will Test New
Jerse) Anti-Nazi Law
HANSON ROOFING CO.
E*la .-= It
Roofiar and Sheet Metal
Contractor
i In All It! Branch
Phone M831
32- N. E. 13th St.
.'.
::
Y rk A test of the con-
.- ity f Ni w Jersey's new
. madi by the
..:. I Li eiI ea Union as
n iw ia invoked, Ar-
lys, general coun-
n, announced. Mr.
a Jew, denounced
the most sweeping
ech ever accom-
intry. He said
he law bans state-
and speeches that
DetroitDiscovery of a kidney
extract that promises a practical
treatment for the now incurable
Bright's disease, one of the dozen
foremost causes of death in the
' United States, was reported to the
convention of the Federation of
American Societies for Experimen-
; tal Biology by Dr. Benjamin Ja-
blons of the Jewish Memorial Hos-
pital and the department of phjn-
iology and physiological chemistry
of the New York Homeopathic
Medical College. The extract, tak-
en from kidneys of hogs, causes
a drop in blood pressure of hu-
mans and animals and increases
excretion of salts.
0stnoi.DEN Rvlk 4K


Friday, April 26, 1035
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Five
Robert W. Reed, a member of
the firm of G. 0. Reed, Inc., en-
gineers and contractors, is run-
ning f"r tne c'ty commission in
the present campaign on the prom-
pt he will do the best he can
when he gets in otficc. He de-
clares he has not promised any-
body anything at any time in con-
n with his race for the com-
mission. Mr. Reed has had more
than :i0 years' engineering experi-
ence in North and South America,
it been a resident of Miami
for the last 12 years and resides
in Silver Bluffs, Coconut Grove.
M been city engineer of Ea*t
Chi ago and in 1918 helped build
the first bascule bridge over the
county causeway. The G. O. Reed
C". has constructed most of the
live engineering projects at
Miami Beach. His friends urge
that liis maturity, experience and
will bring to the citizens
of Miami untold benefits if M.\
Reed is chosen city commissioner.
eputation for business ability,
fearlessness and honesty, they
urge, is added reason why he should
be chosen to the office.
it C. (Bob) Williams, for-
mer justice of the peace and found-
er of the Riverside Improvement
iation, of which he has been
an active leader and worker, is a
candidate for the city commission
of Miami. A resident of Miami for
a number of years, he has been
identified with a number of com-
munal organizations, working for
the benefit of the general taxpayer
ami resident of the city. In mak-
ing his campaign he is promising
an efficient and economical admin-
istration and a fair and impartial
study of every problem affecting
On- city's interests, without fear or
favor,
Tampa Notes
Election of Jerome A. Waterman
lident of Maas Brothers, Inc.,
succeeding Abe Maas, who has
i the pioneer mercantile firm
since it was organized in 188fi, was
announced at the annual meeting of
the Maas was elected chairman
board of directors, succeed-
inir his brother, the late Isaac
M The venerable chairman of
the board has been active in Tam-
pa business and civic life for 4!>
holding many important of-
fice-.
Hi is a director of the Old Peo-
ple Home and was chairman of
the board when that institution
its first home in the Garri-
son lie also was a founder of the
Si F.Iks Association, of which
a past president. He has
bei treasurer of Hilsborough Ma-
l.odge since 1894, is a past
r of that body and a past ex-
ruler of Tampa Elks.
at a tea Tuesday afternoon, April
fOth, from 3 to o o'clock at the
home of Mrs. A. R. Berger, 417
West Park ave.
The affair, which is an annual
event, will 1. j honor of new
members of the organization.
Mrs. Martha Lefkowitz Burger
and Mr. Sam Rosenlarb were mar-
ried recently in St. Petersburg by
Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld of that city.
Mrs. Rosenfarb is a former res-
ident of Tampa and has spent sev-
eral years in New York City.
Mr. and Mrs. Rosenfarb are a:
home to their friends at 805 Hen-
derson ave., in Tampa.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Ladies' Auxiliary of Rodoph
Sholom Temple will be held in the
auditorium of the temple Thurs-
day afternoon, May 2nd, 1935, at 3
o'clock.
Hyman S. Jacobs, Atlanta, vice-
president of district grand lodge
No. 5, B'Nai B'rith, was guest
speaker at a special meeting of the
Orlando lodge No. 1045 Monday
evening at 8 o'clock.
While in Orlando Mr. Jacobs as-
sisted in the establishment of an
AZA chapter. AZA is an auxiliary
of the B'Nai B'rith and is com-
posed of young men between the
ages of 16 and 21. The aims are
cultural and social.
Mrs. I. I.iebman has returned
from Miami, where she attended
the state convention of the Order
of the Eastern Star. She was a
delegate from the Tampa chapter
of this city.
Mi-s .Muriel Liebman, a student
at the Women's Colege in Talla-
hassee, has returned to school after
spending the week-end with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. I.iebman.
Jack I.iebman, a student at the
St. Petersburg Military Academy,
spent the week-end with his par-
ents, Mr. ami Mrs. 1. Liebman.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Clonick, Sey-
mour Clonick and Mrs. Henry Boy-
ell of Chicago, who have been vis-
iting Mr. and Mrs. (I. M. Seckbach,
'.107 S. Rome ave., have returned
to their home. Mrs. Clonick was
matron of honor in the wedding of
her cousin, Miss Barbara R. Seck-
bach, and Mr. Donald Fine, re-
cently.
St. Petersburg
Miss Ruth Merten, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs J. Merten, spent the |
Passover with Mr. and Mrs. M.
Wittenstein. Miss Merten is mi
training at the government hos-
pital at Tampa.
A card party is being sponsored
by Mrs. Benjamin Levine for the
benefit of the Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Jewish Welfare Bureau Tues-
day afternoon, May 14th, at her
home, 826 Ortega ave., Coral Ga-
bles. The public is invited to at-
tend and may make reservations
by calling Evergreen 1012-R. A
door prize donated by Mrs. Philip
Liberman will be awarded during
the afternoon.
* *
Congratulations are being re-
ceived by Mr. and Mrs. Milliard
Clein on the birth of a baby daugh-
ter last week at the Victoria Hos-
pital. Mrs. Clein is the former
Miriam Scheinberg. The baby was
named after her paternal great-
grandmother at a ceremony in the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion last Thursday morning, fol-
lowing which the grandparents of
the baby, Mr. and Mrs. William
Clein and Mr. Abram Jacobs,
great-grandfather of the baby,
tendered a reception in the vestry
rooms of the synagogue.
* *
Mrs. Rose Slaviter announces
that a tombstone to the memory of
her late husband, Frank Slaviter,
will be unveiled in the Jewish sec-
tion of Woodlawn Cemetery next
Sunday afternoon, April 28th, at
3 o'clock. All friends are asked to
attend.

Tuesday afternoon, April 30th,
a gala musicale will be held at
Mazica Hall from 4 to 5 for the
benefit of the Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Jewish Welfare Bureau. Mrs.
Bertha B. Levy is chairman of the
CAMP WOHELO FOR
GIRLS
Located In the Blue Rides Mountain!
of Pennsylvania
SIX successive and successful
years t
SIX yean of satisfied parental
SIX yearn of happy campers I
SIX yt-ars of excellent camp facilitieal
SIX years of sane supervision I
SIX happy years I
Kur informntion write or phone
BERTHA BERKOWICH LEVY
Owner and Director
12S 8. W. ISth St.
MIAMI. FLORIDA
1'hnno 2-S7J0
arrangements committee, and res-
ervations may be made with her.
Only those holding admission
cards will be permitted to attend.
SYNAGOG
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder
and director of the Radio Synagog,
will preach over station WIOD at
nine o'clock on Sunday morning
on "Seeing Is Believing." There
also will be prayers, scripture
reading and a question box.
ROBBIN8 ROOFING SHEET
METAL WORKS
Responsible Roofers sine* 1910.
Inspections and Estimate* Free.
222 N. W. 26th St. Phone 1-8706
f------------
CLASSFor every purpose
MIRRORSFor reflection
PAINTSFor decoration
For
(lass.MirrorsPaints
Sec
BINSWANGER & CO.
1212 N. E. 2nd Ave.
S. M. ROSKNDORF, Mgr.
Mr. Sam Haimowitz spent the
week-end with his family here.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Shapiro and
Mr. and Mrs. L. Shapiro spent
several days of the Passover with
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Shapiro of Jacksonville.
Mrs. M. Kottclman of Sanford
spent Tuesday in Orlando.
Mr. L. S. Frankel and Mr. Fried-
land went on a fishing trip Tues-
day at Lake Apopka.
'SPRING
to won RELATIVES
.fll ill*
(RUSSIA)
Send a Torgsin Order
to your relatives in the
U.S.S.R. Torgsin Stores are
located in the larger cities
of the Soviet Union and car-
ry about 15,000 different
domestic and imported ar-
ticles of high quality.
Prices compare favor-
ably with those in
America
for Torgsin srdsrs
sea jour local bank
or authorlxcd agent
ORCSIN
General Representative in U.SA
oro-261 Fifth Ave.. N.Y.
ZAMBO
FOR LEAKY ROOFS
40c
TIME-TRIED AND PROVEN
30 AND 50 GAL. DRUMS, GAL.
5-Gal. Steel Kits..........................................................2.50
1-Gal Cans ....................................................................59c
No better at any price. A Somay product! Long, Canadian
asbestos fiber and best asphalt. Kasy to apply. Just a.s it
comes.
HART HARDWARE CO.
44 N. E. 1st ST. PHONE 3-1616
FRED W. HOSEA, Pres.
st Amtorg-
The social committee of the Y.
M. II. A. is planning an all-day
outing, to be held Sunday at Lake-
>id Racing, swimming, boating
Mid diamond ball games will pro-
vide entertainment during; the day
nd a dance x.ill conclude nro-
gram.
Dr. Leon J. Schwabs** chairman
C? the-----Ojf^ySSfrJ^isted
!J*uf 00n^ttT^'\- Mr. M.
' Mackli e^Xouis Schonbrun, Jack
Morris, Wiliam Kay, Ernest Maas,
i' B. J. Finman, Charles Wohl,
Harry Kotler, Adolph Weil, Julius
Silverman and Mr. M. G. Rosen-
berg.
Tampa section, National Council
f Jewish Women, will entertain
U4i> S. W. EIGHTH ST
PHONE 2-752!
The Best in Groceries. Meats. Fruits and Vegetables
W. L. PHILBRICK
Director of Funerals
Serving Greater Miami
PRIVATE SEDAN AMBULANCE SERVICE
1357 Collins Ato.
Miami Beach
Phone 5-3311
660 Went Flakier St.
Miami
Phone 2-3456
7
14
5
Aerodynamic, H-CyUnder, 127-in.
Wheelbase, 120-H. P.
Aerodynamic. ({-Cylinder, 121-in.
Wheelbase, 101-H. P.
Model W, 117-in. Wheel-
base. 91-H. P.
26 NEW
HUPMOBILES
Going Fast at
FACTORY COST OR LESS!
Ky special permission of code authorities and co-operation of
The Hupp Motor Car Co., we will sell for less than cost:
HUPPS
HUPPS
PMOBILES
All 1935 Cars
(DbeoatlniMd MotMi
Iti-Autiful color*., laul word in conservative ntreamlinina*. brand new and
fuliy guaranteed. Then* rara arc nuppoard to -ell for $930 to $1,630. We
will reduce the price or give you a liberal offer for your preaent car in trade.
Most Liberal Terms, Wherever You Live
An unusual opportunity to purchase one of the best and most
reliable makes of cars manufacturedat less than cost!
R. S. EVANS MOTORS
Famous for Bargains
1622 N. E. Second Ave. Phone 3-2403


Page Six
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, April 20, 1935
His wife wanted him to retire
and play a little but all play
and no work makes Will a wild
boy.
That, in brief, is the story of
Will Ropers' picture, "Handy
Andy," coming to the Seventh
Avenue Theatre on Sunday. Re-
ports Bay this is the funniest com-
iily of his career. And the high-
lights of the story bear this out.
Will is pitting along comfort-
In his drug store, when his
Sr. Council to
Install Today
The Pan American Airway- res-
taurant will be the scene for the
installation luncheon of the Miami
lection of the National Council of
Jewish Women at 12:30 p. m. to-
day. Mis. Albert E. Rosenthal will
serve a- toastmaster for the occa-
sion. Mrs. H. I. Magid and Mr = .
Morris Alpert head the committee
of arrangements of which the fol-
lowing are members: Mrs. Daniel
Cromer, Mrs. EIry Stone, Mrs.
Benjamin Levine, Mis. .1. A. Rich
ter, Mr>. Jeannette Goodkowsky,
Mrs. Lewis Brown, Mrs. A. A. Wal-
lerstein, Mrs. A. Lustgarten, Mrs.
Louis Rothlein, Mrs. -I. N. Morris
and Mrs. Benjamin London.
Presidents of organizations who
have been invited to extend greet-
ings are: Mrs. Isaac Levin, Temple
Israel Sisterhood: Mrs. II. I.
Homa. Jewish Welfare Auxiliary;
Mis- Ida Weinstein, Junior Coun-
cil; Mrs. H. '/.. Silvcrman. Beth
Jacob Sisterhood; Mrs. W. A. Rob
inson, Beth David Sisterhood; Mr-.
P. Berkowitz, Miami Jewish Or-
thodox, anil Mrs. Max Dublin of
the National Hadassah.
A resume of the past year's work
accomplished by the Miami lee-
tiim will be given by members of
the board. Bridge will follow the
luncheon.
Ai .Ml Good Stores
Ask lor NEW YORK BREAD
wife, Peggy Wood, persuades him
to sell out. First he takes up
pigeon raising, but he has to stop
that when his pets fly all over the
house. Next he takes up golf,
with uproarious results. Then his
wife and daughter, Mary Carlisle,
persuade him to attend the Mardi
Gras in New Orleans.
Of course, there's more to the
story than that. Much more.
Among other things, Will serves
as cupid in his daughter's romance
with a young man his wife doesn't
approve of. And there's a sur-
prise ending that can't be tipped
off in advance.
B. J. COHEN
President of (he Laymen's Division
of the lloMil.i Conference of Or-
thodox and Conservative Rabbis
and Laymen, who will make a
tour of the state shortly.
At All Good Stores
Ask for NEW YORK BREAD
Love tangles and marital mixups
form the ingredients of the hilari-
ous situations in the picture, "The
K;in-a< City Princess," which opens
at the Tivoli Theatre Sunday.
The story concerns chiefly the
love episodes and mad adventures
of two midwest manicurists, al-
though a gangster, a millionaire
RMS
'Miami's Finest Shoe Store'
AMBULANCE service
AHERN Fl .NEKAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, Pm.
1349 West Flagler Street
TeiepaoM 1 nil
playboy, his wife and her lover and
two small town aldermen and their
wives are all mixed up in the pot-
pouri of laughter.
Joan Blondell and Glenda Far-
rell have the roles of the two gold
digging 'manicurists, with Hugh
Herbert as the somewhat dumb
millionaire, Robert Armstrong as
the gangster and Hobart Cava-
naugh and T. Roy Barnes as the
small town aldermen.
WHEN IN JACKSONVILLE
EAT AT
Begal's Kosher Restaurant
(7 LAURA ST.
(Opposite Cohen Bros. Dept
Store)
OPEN ALL HOURS
White Oak Leather
HALF SOLES 50c
LADIES' HEELS ..........lie
Atlantic Shoe Shop
lie N. Viral Aveaae
0. Cartel latel
Sun.-.Mim.. April 2s-2!l
.loan BlondellGlenda Farrell
lluuh HerbertRobert Armstrong
KANSAS CITY PRINCESS
toAVPN:
7"'Avi?i*>,'1
Sun.-Mon.. April 2fc-29
Will KogersConchita Montenegro
Peggy WoodMary Carlisle
HANDY ANDY
COMBS
KSTABLHHBD 18w
PmI fra* U Mil aaaa aa at
aar flaaa far lalennallon ar
Ma*.
Wa km btaallful. well raolpped
PaaeraJ Btati In Miami and
a. Ik,
Dial 3-2101
Dial S-21.1
.9.
"%
.Madam
titte
, rTHArvSWHVlTRAYS
_At\ TO HAVE YOUR
LAUNDERING DONE AT-
HOME StRVICIr
VOTE FOR
N. N. 'Nate' Bauer
for
CITY COMMISSIONER
rtmement)
Mi Lee Kasanoff is chairman
of the committee arranging a mem-
bership party on Tuesday, April
30th. She is being assisted by Miss
Gertrude Rappaport, -Mrs. Werni-
.-off and Mrs. Levine. The even!
is being held for members of the
Junior Council of Jewish Women.
The
Sterling Press, Inc.
PRINTERS
News Tower
At All <.od Stores
Ask for NEW YORK BREAD
A H
FOR QUALITY FISH
Fresh Daily
T HE S H E N A N I) 0
(Formarl; Kiid'.i
M. TOBIAS, Proa.
1715 S. W. 8th St. Miami. Florida
Telephone 1-0171
^^___ -
Vote for
E. LEE HUGHES
Your Candidate Rt j^l^e.^lr \
for
CITY COMMISSIONER /M -A
(Paid Political Advertisementt
Vote for
ROBERT R. (BOB) WILLIAMS
for
City Commissioner
And Insure an Efficient arid Business Administration
of City Affairs
I Paid Political Advert iaement i
R0BT. W. "BOB" REED
FOR YOUR
CITY COMMISSIONER
I Paid Political \,l.,, i; ,
OUR LARGE VOLUME OF
WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A
SAVINGS FOR YOU
WRIGLEY
Art-Engraving
21 S. W. 5th Avc.
Phone 2-3947