The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00324

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisti Floridiam
combining
THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
%
Vol. BNo. 19
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1935
Price Five Cents
A Reply
Mj Dear Dr. Kaplan:
I read with interest your open
letter published in the Jewish Flo-
ridian of May 3rd. While I can-
; ne with you in toto, yet I
admire your stand.
You are justly disturbed over the
lack of harmony and the disunity
in the ranks of Israel. We all de-
. the fact that there are fifty-
varieties of Judaism and that
of them are tasteless. Re-
in Jewry itself was a potent
m causing the fissure in Jew-
ilidarity. It did away with
i- and traditions that are
asia of Orthodox Judaism.
atter has certain views of life
which it holds as being indispen-
in I be survival of our people.
Mi tory is proving to us that the
mless, customless Jew is not
exempt from anti-Semitic attack:-'.
Orthodox Judaism has certain cus-
and laws pertaining to the
nth, Kashrus, etc., which Re-
Jewry does not admit. I, for
hould never be happy over a
1 community of eight hun-
i hi Is under Reform leader-
ship. I do not believe that that
: be best for the survival of
people. The tragedy of Re-
in has been that instead of beau-
g the synagogue spiritually,
losed it within massive, cost-
I Ms, and relegated living cus-
tn the Temple museum.
I am happy to note the present
ncy mi the part of Reform
i- to retrace their steps;
as yet, unfortunately, we can-
peak of unity in religious
practice or thought.
But though we differ in this one
I there are other projects
we can and should join
in.
Vou may be interested to know
that according to statistics in my
sion the vast majority of
Jewish children in the Greater
. area are without a Talmud
ah edlcation. There are count-
children living in the south-
l section whose parents profess
mbership in your Temple. These
children are strangers to a Tal-
mud Torah. Years ago you were
instrumental in forming a Talmud
T irah in Terrc Haute. Today, in
half of my synagogue I extend to
you the invitation to join me in
tting this "vast majority" into
Talmud Torah. Furthermore,
you are undoubtedly aware of the
that there is not a single club
Jewish interest for the young
people of our local high schools.
Why do we Rabbis sit idly by and
see our boys join the Hi-Y? Should
not rather get them to pledge
their allegiance to "perpetuate
Jewish ideals"? Why do we per-
'iit the Young Men's Hebrew As-
ciation to be interested solely in
winning basketball and handball
games? Why do we allow Junior
iladassah and Junior Council to
;'<> untutored Jewishly?
I should be happy to join with
.vou in forming a Board of Local
Jewish Ministers, whose practices,
1 "ill as sermons, shall be eth-
'al. Space does not permit the
enumeration of other projects
which we may undertake jointly.
To you, Dr. Kaplan, goes the
Our Duty as Citizens
ll may be said, and not without
considerable pride, thai the Jew
has contributed much to the suc-
cess of every country that he has
lived in, because of his devotion
to the principles of decency, hon-
esty and clear thinking in the ex-
ercise of the right of suffrage and
his duty as a citizen.
There is a duty, therefore, that
devolves upon every Jew who is a
\otcr in the city of Miami, that he i
cannot, and will not, shirk. That
duty is to go to the polls and vote
. but before exercising that priv-
ilege to carefully analyze the prob-
lems confronting him and his lei-
low citizens, and lo choose men to
administer these affairs of govern-
ment, based on records, reputations
and achievements, and noi on
sound, fury, mere promises or wild
attacks.
That the citi/ens of this com-
munilj are interested in the fu-
ture of the community is evidenced
by the more than twenty-five per
cent increase in the vote Cast over
anj previous primary election.
We hold no brief for those mem-
bers of the police force, be they
men of the ranks or those in com-
mand, who forgot their oath of of-
fice and permitted conditions lo
exist which brought about disre-
pute for the city avd dissatisfac-
tion on the part of the citizens.
Km certainly no right thinking
man can condemn the vast major-
ity of the splendid members of the
police force because of the short-
comings of a few.
The bond problem certainly is of
importance to all of us. A com-
plete disavowal may bring untold
disaster to Ihe credit of Miami .
and yet simply casting I his prob-
lem aside will nol bring relief.
where perhaps relief may and
should be provided.
Wo have not agreed with many
of the actions of our mayor, though
he should be given credit for many
acts ill' service lo our community.
Why Ihe question of the Honorable
Mayor should be injected into the
present election is beyond us. when
a study of the charter provisions
indicates thai it was the desire and
intent of its framers that Ihe of-
fice of mayor be rotated.
It therefore becomes a study of
Ihe qualifications of the candidates
thai we must make before we cast
our ballots.
Out in front at last Tuesday's
primary stood Alexander Orr, Jr.,
one whose devotion to public wel-
fare is loo well Known to need elab-
oration. Just lo recall the fact
thai as a result of his sincerity and
fair mindedness the Jewish Wel-
fare Bureau just several weeks ago
was (he recipient of Ihree thou-
sand dollar- from the Greyhound
Welfare Fund, in distinction wilh
the fact thai Ihe same Jewish or-
ganization was entirely ignored in
a distribution of funds from the
horse tracks. His stand for de-
cency and economy in government
and a straightforward policy of
law enforcement marks him as one
well qualified for Ihe office.
Running third in Ihe primary
came Robert R. Williams, well
known for his soundness on public
i sues. A splendid record for
square dealing earned by him in
his private business life, and dur-
ing his Incumbency as a justice >f
the peace, his own economical mode
of life, his ability to think clearly
and to get to the bottom of things
and at the truth of an issue stamp
him as one who should receive Ihe
support of the clear thinking in-
dividual.
The only incumbent to qualify in
the primary is Orville Rigby, a
staunch member of organized labor,
wilh a clean record in regard lo
law enforcement and one who has
noi hesitated lo an independently
when Ihe occasion required.
We do nol believe that Ihe clear
thinking and sincere voter can af-
ford lo elect lo Ihe city commis-
sion of Miami men who are ex-
tremely radical in their trend of
thought, who are rash in their
promises, and who so far forget
themselves as to promise defiance
of the duly constituted courts of
the land in order lo rouse the mob
spirit of the voters.
We feel that Ihe election of Al-
exander Orr, Robert R. Williams
and Orville Rigby will result in
the safe and sane correction of all
evils that may exist today. We be-
lieve thai these men. working to-
gether with Commissioner FosBey,
will he able to eradicate whatever
evils there may exist in Ihe law
enforcement division of Ihe city
government; we believe that Ihcse
men will approach the bond prob-
lem when the lime arrives in a
spirit of fair play, clear thinking,
and Ihe real interests of the citi-
zens and taxpayers of this com-
munity. We believe that Ihe spirit
of the city charier will be observed
by them in the election of a new
mayor, without reflection on Ihe
incumbent.
The Jewish Floridian. ever mind-
ful of the high duties of citizen-
ship which every Jewish citizen
ft els is properly his. sincerely
urircs upon every citizen Ihe elec-
tion of ORR. WILLIAMS and
RIGBY lo the city commission of
Miami on next Tuesday.
Jewish News
Around the
World
Relief Costs Reduced Sharply
New YorkJewish philanthrop-
ic agencies in 15 cities spent $2,-
000,000 less on relief in 11134 than
in 1!)33, a decline of 42 per cent,
because public agencies took over
many of the Jewish relief cases, it
is reported by the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds.
Plan Many Improvements for City
of Tel Aviv-
Tel AvivConsiderable exten-
sions to the public conveniences of
this all-Jewish city in the world,
whose population has nearly
trebled since the 1931 census re-
ported it as 46,000, are planned
out of a $1,760,000 loan raised by
it from the Prudential Assurance
Company, Lid.. England.
Tlie expansion includes a new
water installation, drainage sys-
tem, $200,000 city hospital, cheap
dwellings, new town hall quarters,
central market, and school build-
ings.
Arlisl Wins Contest
Sisterhood to Ladies' Auxiliary B'nai B'rith to
Install Officers To Hold Banquet Honor Mothers
London The winning design in
the nation-wide contest to design
a special stamp in honor of King
George's silver jubilee was sub-
mitted by Barnett Freedman, a
self-taught Russian Jewish artist,
according to an announcement by
the British postoffice, which spon-
sored the contest. Freedman, who
is thirty-three, learned to draw
while he lay on a hospital bed for
four years during his youth. When
he came to London he studied art
and received an art scholarship.
Sir William Rothenstein, the fa-
mous painter, regards Freedman as
his protege.
The formal installation of offi-
cers for the Sisterhood of Beth Da-
vid will be held at a luncheon next
Wednesday, May 15th, at 12:30 p.
m. at Beth David Talmud Torah
Hall. The program includes the
invocation by Mrs. Max Shapiro,'
address by Rabbi Max Shapiro, for- j
mal installation ceremonies, con-1
ducted by Mrs. Lewis Brown, pres-
entation address by Mrs. Harry:
Oliphant, vocal selections by Can-
tor Louis Hayman. Mrs. Stanley
('. Myers will be toastmistress. In'
charge of arrangements are Mes-
dames Mayer Daum and Morris
Dubler as co-chairmen, Mesdames
B. Kandel, L. .1. Harts, Harry Dub-
ler, 1. Rosengarten, J. Engler and
Harry Isaacs. The public is In-
vited to attend and may obtain
reservations by calling Mrs. B.
Kandel. 2-7371.
Mrs. William Robinson, re-eld-
ed president for the second consec-
utive term, heads the list of offi-
cers who will be installed.
-------------f------------"---------------
credit for the initiative Now
. |et> have action.
Sincerely,
l!l!I JULIUS WASHER.
Officers of the Ladies' Auxiliary
of the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation will be installed for-
mally at a dinner to be held at
the Young Men's Hebrew Associa-
tion Clubrooms, Southwest Six- (
teenth ave. at Fifth st., Sunday
evening. May 12th, at 6 o'clock.
The invocation will be offered by
Mrs. Julius Washer, with addresses .
by Rabbi Julius Washer and offi- j
cers of the Ladies' Auxiliary and ,
of the Congregation. A musical
program will be presented during
the evening, featuring Harry Rose,
Joseph Greenberg and others. In '
charge of arrangements for the
evening are Mesdames Nat Blum-
berg, 11. Shulman, II. Traeger, M.
1'allott, and M. Rappaport. The
public is invited to attend and may
make reservations with any mem-
ber of the committee or with of-
ficers of the Auxiliary. Admis-
sion, including dinner, will be only
seventy-five cents. Cards will be
played after the formal program
is concluded. Officers to be in-
stalled are Mrs. I'. Berkowitz,
president; Mrs. M. Pallott, first
vice-president; Mrs. Max Rappa-
port, second vice-president; Mrs.
Jack H.rsch, treasurer; Mrs. T.
A gala celebration of Mother's
Day will be held under the auspices
of the local B'nai B'rith Lodge next
Sunday evening, May 12th, begin-
ning at 8 o'clock, in Temple Is-
rael. Stanley C. Myers, a past
president of the organization, will
preside. Addresses will be made
by Rabbi Dr. Jacob II. Kaplan on
"Mothers of Today" and by Rabbi
Max Shapiro on "Mothers of Is-
rael." Mrs. Evelyn Raff will be
beard in several vocal selections.
Prof. Leo Portnoff will render vio-
lin solos, accompanied at ihe
piano by Mrs. Doris Adler, and
Mrs. Hannah Spiro Asher will give
an organ recital. Refreshments
will follow the formal program,
which will be presented under the
direction of a committee of ladies
appointed by the lodge. The public-
is urged to attend.
Jews and Diamonds
Kotkin, financial secretary; Mrs.
H. Sehulman, recording secretary,
and Mrs. Nat Blumberg, corre-
sponding secretary. Members of
the executive board are Mesdames
.1. i,. Shochet, N'. Adelman, M. Wei-
ner, 11. Traeger, Max Mintzer and
A. Daum. Mrs. J. Washer, hon-
orary member of the board.
Tel AvivThe establishment of
a new industry in Palestine was
discussed here by a group of dia-
mond cutters who have organized
for the purpose. A great many of
the diamond cutters of Belgium,
the world's greatest diamond pol-
ishing center, have come here
within the past few years.
Owing to the decline of the world
diamond market, which has partic-
ularly affected South Africa, pro-
duction center for diamonds, the
Belgian cutters were severely af-
fected. It is believed that a great
majority of Belgium's most
skilled cutters are Jewish. If pres-
ent plans should go through, Pal-
estine will be prepared to com-
pete with Belgium in the diamond
cutting market as soon as the dia-
mond industry should be restored
to its previous importance.
DublinThe Jewish Record, the
first Jewish paper in Ireland, is
now being published here as a
weekly recorder of local Jewish
events. The feature of the first
issue is the text of the radio speech
oy Chief Rabbi Herzog on Hebrew
week.


Pag* Two
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, May 10, 1935
My Mother

announce the engagement .:' 1
aid,
Rabbi ;. :' Ma 1 -.-..;. :; romer ton : Mrs ---------
t in- 7-r Dedicated to Mother* Pay
fant ton of Mi -. : to bm
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For National Cotton Weel
Pepperel Specials


for Boys

v shirtof Pepperel! broad
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Deep blue rn ..nd yellow, are most pop-
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79c
I nder shortsof Peppereil broadcloth ith
1stic sides for snug fit. Plain colors or pat-
terns. Fast color*, full cut. and nice sum-
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3 for 1.00
I'ajama.of Pepperell broadcloth, one and
two-piece in the kind of pattern* boys like.
one-piece pajamas, age 4 to 1". Two-piece
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1.00
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Ceremt niat Acceuorie. for t Svn-
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Burdine's
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2 Juni r Hadas-
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; aj ian; '-: viewed.
A J. S". F. party ii being planned
1 .. ..-. May 15th.
utlined by'
lirman,
'. Miss
and Miss Myra
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Margaret v. nsteii I '
Bea
first ] R
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A si I la M. F
tered ai
from life. They won her a fu|]
year's scholarship at the Rinirling
school.

The initial meeting to form t
club for Jewish boys and girls be-
tween the ages of 13 and 16 was
held at the home of Rabbi Julius
Washer last Monday evening when
preliminary steps for its organ.,
cation were discussed. AH .
boys and girls interested in join-
ing a club of Jewish inter. a.
invited to attend the next meeting
of the club at the home of Rabbi
Washer, 1012 S. W. Fourth st.,
next Monday evening, May 13th
a: 7:30.

An important meeting of l
: Chesed Shi I En will
Beth David Ta |
rah Hall next Thursday, Ma
;.- 2:30 p. m. Ai! mi
at : Eli
eld and 0".:.
I b< 1
I!"\ (Iff ice I l|)i n- 6: i.'
Evelyn VenableMickey Rooney
Sun.-Mon.-Tues., May 12-13-14
Will RogerLouise Dresser
hem TaylorRerton Churchill
THE COUNTY CHAIRMAN
fy.:*':- '
Box Office Open* 6:45
Sun.-Mon., May 12-1!
Shirlej TempleJudith Allen
.lame- DunnLois Wilson
BRK.HT EYES
Phone
2-5111
your family!
washing
^ Our Sumnwi Sp&tw-l
EVERYTHING FINISHED
Family Randies
To Con* 1 t of At
Least '; Flit
Work
M I AM I .LAi: N DRY*


Page Three
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
wJewjMiacridian
Friday, May 10, 1035
N.wi Tewar Bide
FLORIDA'S ONLY WWISM WKEKLY
PUBLISHED RBR PUOAT
JBWISH PLOK1DIAN PUBLURIKU CO
P. O. B.. 1171
MUi, Fla.
1 W. 1M A.
EDITORIAL OFFICI
Pkon. 2-5IM
i'k... 1-1 in
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Kdii0I
FEED E. 8H0CHET. Clrr.l.U.. M..M
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
C>url ~o.d *m nutUr Jul, 1910, .t tk. Po,t Offlea at Miuni FI.H-.
_______________________andr U. Art of y.reh I. 1S7J. ""' rlort-
WB8T PALM BEACH
SAMUEL SCHUTZER
Representative
ST. PETERSBURG
MRS. MAK BENJAMIN
Representative
pie, Laura and Ashley sts.
11 e concert is being arranged by
Nelson Brett, organist and choir
master of the Temple, who prom-
ises a program of beautiful sacred
an i Becular selections, artistically
given.
Mr. Brett will direct a chorus oi
36 v..ices selected from among
Jacksonville's finest singers. The
program will consist of both mixed
later will consist of both mixed
and sextets. The musicals will be
one of the important events dur-
ing National Music Week and Mr.
Brett is planning to make it one
of the most beautiful concerts ever
presented by local musicians.
ORLANDO
IRENE BRAVERMAN
Representative
WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGRNT
S. G. AROSON
4209 Central Ava., Tampa, Fla.
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. KISLEB
Representative
li Hulk
<> Tw
SUBSCRIPTION
ll.SS
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Vol 8No. 19
FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1935
The Phi Beta Delta Alumni Club
of Jacksonville entertained the un-
dergraduate members of Delta
Chapter and the many friends of
the fraternity at its annual spring
dance held in the main ballroom of
the George Washington Hotel Sat-
urday evening. The committee in
charge of arrangements was com-
posed of Edgar M. Felson, Moe B.
Safer and Dan K. Schwartz.
Berger. New members honored in-
cluded Mesdames A. Bilgore, K. \V.
Apte, Myrtle Conquest, Arthur
Kessler, lrvin Salsbury, Maurice
Stein, Max Juster and Mrs. It.
Myers.
Greeting the guests at the door
were Mrs. A. K. Berger and Mrs.
Sol Maas, and receiving with the
new members were Mrs. Henry
Brash, honorary president; Mrs. .1.
A. Waterman, Mrs, Leo Berger,
Mrs. S. M. Esarig, Miss Clara
Wohl, Mrs. M. Henry Cohen, Mrs.
I. Z. Kessler and Mrs. Charles Ja-
cobs, assisted in the hospitalities.
Mrs. Ben llaimovilz and Mrs.
Isaac Levy poured tea during the
first hour, after which Mrs. Sol
Jacobs and Mrs. E. H. Steinberg
relieved them.
Rabbi and Mrs. David L. Ziclon-
ka announce the birth of a son,
David Martin, on April :(0th. Mrs.
Zielonka and baby are at the Mu-
nicipal Hospital on Davis island.
Palestine to
Honor Mothers
A Lesson for American Jews
Dr. Einstein spoke about it in New York one day last
month: Oh, how Jews in Germany desired to be less Jewish.
They wanted even to forget (hey were Jewish, hoping that
others would forget it also.
Ky reason of being less Jewish they felt safe. Anti-
Semitism couid not hurt them: Anti-Semitism, they were
-tire, was a venom directed only against the East European
Jews who since the war had come to Germany. They could
feel nothing in common with these East Europeans. These
were really aliens to them; they were far from their own
happy lives unfortunate strangers for whom they gave
charity generously but with condescension.
Hut a time came: flow strange! The Nazi persecutors
made no distinction between these Kast-Kuropcans and Ger-
man Jews who had done their best to be less Jewish. The
same pain was inflicted on the one as on the other.
Happier were the Jews who knew why they were being
afflicted and could, at least, rejoice in the approval of their
consciences. They had been faithful, they had been wholly
s: For this they suffered.
In any event, German Jews discovered the essential
brotherhood of Israel. If they had believed that they were
different from other Jews "We are really not kin to
them" their enemies had told them: "You are one and
between you and these others we know no difference. You
are all Jews together. You must suffer the same penalty."
This is the lesson of Jewish unity German Jews learned
I y so much pain. It is a lesson that American Jews may
well take to their hearts at no cost of pain whatever. (H'nai
li'ritli Magazine.)
The literary department of the
Temple Sisterhood presented a
play reading under the direction of
Mrs. Thomas Snowden in the Tem-
ple Home on St. Johns ave. last
I bur-day evening.
Mrs. Leo Chardkoff returned to
the city after a visit with her rel-
atives and friends in Atlanta, Ga.
Mrs. David Safier returned from
a visit in Tallahassee With her sis-
ter and brother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs, Asher Frank.
Jacksonville News
The Daughters of Israel have
completed plans for the costume
and tacky dance to be given Tues-
day night, May 21st, at the Jacks-
onville Jewish Center. A meet*
of the entire hoard to make
final assignments will be held at
the home of Mrs. Hackel May 13th
il 2:30 p. m.
auspices of the Daughters in Is-
The Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering
Aid Society and Home tor the
Aged entertained Tuesday after-
noon in the Jacksonville Jewish
Center with a bridge party and
luncheon which proved to be one
of the most successful affairs ill
In organization's history.
The auditorium was tastefully!
decorated for the occasion by the
use of many greens and the effec-
tive placing of bowls and vases of
lovely American Beauty rose- and
garden flowers.
Mrs. J. Shapiro was chairman oi
the affair and serving with her
were: Mrs. R, Rosenberg, Mrs. I).
Rosenthal, Mrs. A. Shapiro, Mrs.
Sidney L. Blattner, Mrs. A. Nabin,
Mrs. F. Lazarus, Mrs. 11. Rosenz-
vaig and rs. W. Rosenberg.
A delicious five-course luncheon
. a served and at its conclusion
tables were arranged for bridge,
P>.kiin. and other games. Prizes
Were awarded at each table for
high .-core and special prizes were
by Mrs. W. J. Fountain, Mrs.
A. Nabin, Mrs, A. Selber and Mr*.
i'. Kantor.
Assisting in serving were: Mrs.
J. T. Wilensky, Mrs. II. Tali-man.
Mrs. Fred Soforenko, president of
the organization, and Mrs. M. B.
Wilson of Ocala.
Rabbi and Mrs. David I.. Zielon-
ka have as their guest Mrs. Zic-
lonka's mother, Mrs. Fred Clever
of Middletown, Ohio.
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Bilgore
have as their guests Mr. and Mrs.
; Morris Bilgore of New York City.
The Tempi. Guild Sisterhood of
Temple Shaarai Zedek held their
annual luncheon Monday. May 6th,
at l p. m. at the Palma Ceia Golf
Club. Mrs. Louis Wellhouse, Mrs.
Isaac Lev) and Mrs. Leo Weiss
were the chairmen of the luncheon.
Officers for the coming year
were installed at this time: Mrs.
L. S. Augustine, president; Mrs,
Sam Flom, first vice-president;
Mrs. I. Z. Kessler, second vice-
president; Mrs. Sol Jacobs, audi-
tor; Mrs. M, Hammer, recording
secretary; Mrs. J, Goldberg, cor-
responding secretary, and Mrs,
Charles Jacobs, treasurer,
The tables were decorated with
mixed garden flowers in crystal
bowls and green candle:- in n. al
candlesticks added a further bit of
beauty to the scene.
Orlando Notes
New YorkThousands of Jew-
ish women in this country will
mark Mother's Day on Sunday,
May li', by purchasing trees to be
planted in Palestine, it was an-
nounced by Hadassah, the Wom-
en's Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica. In addition, the Hadassah
chapters throughout the country,
under the direction of Mrs, Eman-
uel Halpern, national education
chairman, will present a Mother's
Day program at their May meet-
ings, depicting in a series of tab-
leaux the mothers of various ages
and races. The Indian, early
American, negro, Chinese, Russian,
Jewish and Palestinian mother will
be shown in characteristic costume
and at a typical ta8k of her period.
Bailik'a poem, "Daughters of Is-
rael," accompanies the Palestinian
tableau.
Hadassah'- part in the refores-
tation program of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund in Palestine is the
planting of the Hadassah Fore I
at Kiryat Anavim.
More than 10,000 trees have al-
ready been planted in this forest,
according to Mrs. Eunice Elkind
Hi rnstein, chairman of the Jewish
National fund Council of Hadas-
sah. This is the minimum number
thut constitutes a forest, and now
the 600 Senior and Junior Hadas-
sah groups will begin the planting
of another 10,000 trees to enlarge
the forest area.
"The idea of planting a tree as
i a tribute to a mother is most ap-
pealing to American Jewish wom-
en," .Mrs. Bernstein said. "Rather
than present a mother with an
ephemeral gift the donor plants a
tree in Palestine that becomes a
permanent gift to the Jewish
homeland and a permanent tribute
to the person honored."
The Hadassah Forest consists
mostly of pines, which are inval-
uable in that section for arre ing
the 111 h of water down the hill-
side and for absorbing excess wa-
ter to prevent the formation of
a.".nil pin.Is. .\i -. Bernstein an-
nounced tiial through the J.
National Fund approximately 1 ,-
500,000 lr.es have been p.anted ill
Palest-He, restoring to a measure
Palest ine's \ enlure of old.
Mi-- Louise Fendig, whose mar-
riage to Mr. Benjamin sinner of
Ansonia, Conn., will be solemnized
ill New York on .May l'.'th, was
the guest of honor at a gathering
given by Mesdames William Ros-
enberg and Oscar Silverman at the
home of Mrs. Rosenberg, (lames
were played and refreshments were
served.
Mrs. B. Seltzer entertained with
a linen shower honoring Miss Em-
Ij Bloom, bride-elect. Bingo was
enjoyed ami prizes were awarded
to Mrs. lien Safer and Miss Edith
l.i ibovitz.
Plans for the annual Hadassah
lonor's luncheon have been com-
pleted. The affair will be held on
Wednesday, May lath, at 1 p. m.
in the Carling Hotel. Mrs. Her-
bert Weiss and Mrs. Sam Weiss
are co-chairmen of this event. As-
sisting in the program are Mrs. H.
Gentzier and Mrs. Leonard Moss.
The F. T. K. Club met recently
at the home of Mi-s Koma Miller.
The club members will lie ushers
tonight at the service in the Jack-
sonville Jewish Center. Each moth-
er will be presented with a flower
in observance of Mother's Day. A
beach party is being planned for
June Pith at Jacksonville Beach.
The Junior Progressive Society
is planning a benefit party lor
May 28th with Miss Edith Herman
as chairman of the arrangements
committee.
The annual children's picnic of
the Jacksonville Jewish Center will
be held on June 12th under the
One of the outstanding musical
events of the season in the form
f a twilight concert will take
place at 4 o'clock Sunday after-
noon, May 12, in the Jewish Tem-
Tampa Notes
At the last monthly meeting of
the Ladies' Auxiliary of Rodoph
Sholom Temple plans were made
for the second annual picnic, to
be held Sunday, May l'.'th, at
Lakeside Park, two miles south of
I.utz. A round trip ticket to New
Y'ork City will be awarded as the
grand prize. Swimming, games
and oiher entertainment will be
provided.
The auxiliary will hold a special
meeting May 30th, which all mem-
bers are invited to attend. All
business will be finished and plans
will be made for the annual lunch-
eon, date and place to be an-
nounced later. The luncheon com-
mittee includes Mrs. Irving Sail-
bury, chairman; Mrs. Fred Perl-
man, Mrs. A. R. Berger and Mrs.
Simon Marks.
Misses Gertrude Haimowitz and
Dorothy Maker and Mr. Willie I.iob-
erman spent the week-end in Jack-
sonville, where they attended the
TEP dance.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Michelsnn f
New Jersey are preparing to re-
tum home in several weeks. Mr.
and Mrs. Michelson have been
Bpending their winter,- in Orlando
for the past fifteen years.
Paris A new non-partisan Yid-
dish weekly called "Paris" ha
made its appearance here. Prom:
nent Jewish writers from Europe
and America are among the con-
tributors.
Jewish Physician Kinds New Aid
for Varicose Veins
Mr. II. Lehman and family have
returned to Ohio after spending
the winter here.
Mrs. M. Safer and A. Haimowitz
entertained Monday with a bridge
at the home of Mrs. Safer.
A meeting of the B'nai B'rith
was held Tue-day night in the ves-
try rooms of the Cong. Ohev Sho-
lem.
New York "Moruqin," a new
chemical compound which is supe-
rior to any agent now used in the
treatment of varicose veins, has
been developed by Dr. K. K. Green-
baum of the National Drue; Com-
pany of Philadelphia, it was re-
ported to the annual convention of
the American Chemical Society.
Dr. Greenbaum's formula is a com-
pound of the two substances that
have been used in the past for
treating varicose veins.
Sunday nijrht. Mr. Kottclman.
Chairman of the board, will pre-
side.
The annual tea given by the
Tampa section, National Council of
Jewish Women, for new members
was held Tuesday afternoon, April
,'Jlst, at the home of Mrs. A. R.
A meeting of the Congregation
and Ladies' Auxiliary boards was
he'd Wednesday night at the home
of Mrs. J. Wolfe.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Hollins of
Jacksonville spent Sunday with
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
Sigal, enrOUte to Miami, where
they will spend two weeks.
The annual meeting of the char-
ity board of Orlando will be held
at Mr. H. Kottelman's residence
Mr. Meyer Singer and his brotn-
er-in-law, L. Fisher of Cocoa, vis-
ited Orlando Monday. Mr. Fisher
I is convalescing after a serious op-
eration.
I


'
lay. May 10.
T*l imi FLOBIDIA*
PaK Four
cooc
Habio ffm$t$ Section
Edited by RABBI S. M MACHTEI
SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD. MIAMI. FLORIDA I
"Deciphering the Code"
Scripture Readme. II Samuel. Chapter XII. Verse* 1-9. Irelanr<
-
f that i
-
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.......... .- .
: thir.g ----. '-*< ..
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I

: I
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Announcement:
I ;- :..' Breakfast
.-. a. m. for
ikfast

MIAMI JEWISH ORTHOrx \ fH JA< OB
I SGREGAT1 x-
I o-- < *
\m w. t.- -3 -
JVUVS WASHER
,... Miami Beach
.; OOM, Kabbi
SYNAGOG
Rabbi S. M. Macht,,, f0Bad(|
and director of the EU na?0
will preach over itat 10D it
nine o'clock on Sunday mornin.
on "A Mother's Heart Xhere
also will be prayers, ,.
ture reading and a j,ox
. |
i
I

AMBULANCE SERVICE
AHERN FUNERAL HO*,
FRANCIS AHERN, Pr*t.
1349 West Flakier Street
TJepao Mm
. i at tics*
-- _
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p !:r : -


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BRAEL OF Ml \MI
- -
- \ : Nineteenth St.
__________________>B H. KAPLAN. Rabbi
______
-
-
MAX SH.4

-'
...
.:-
-

_. eser.t a
- I :
. : Br.a: B'rith

GLASSFor every p,
MIRRORSFor refler
PAINTSF'or decoration
V I
(la------MirrorsI
-
BINSWANGER & CO.
1212 N. E. 2nd \ t.
S. H. ROSENDOR1 Mgr.
HANSON ROOFING CO.
Ettftbliihed Sinn
Roofing and Sheet Metal
Contractor
(In All Its Brai
Phone 2-1831
32S N. E. 13th St.


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Friday, May 10, 1986
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Next Sunday morning, May 12,
|thc children of the Sunday school
.0f the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Icongregation will present a Moth-
liny program at the Y. M. H.
|a. building, where the classes
|moi-t. Kabbi Julius Washer, as-
Ifisu-il by the Sunday school faculty,
will be in charge.
<
i ng exercises of the Sunday
ttchool I the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox i. ongregation will be held at
|lhc Synagogue on Sunday evening,
ljuiii' l*th, at N o'clock, when chil-
the school will be present-
ed in a unique program of Jewish
liiiuiv i. An epic of Jewish his-
[ti.ry will I* portrayed by the chil-
[jnii lull details will appear in
|ou cl issue.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Mendel Scheinlierg
[. irned to their home at 'l\'i.
\<. w. fourth st.

i circled last Tuesday
the Junior Council of
I i Women are Mrs. J. Werni-
[; sident; -Miss Lillian W'u-
, \ Ice-president; Miss Lee
second vice-president;
|.\! I: nlind Kline, recording sec-
I .Miss Hetty Greenberg,
i. and Mrs. William Ell-
\\ irresponding secretary. The
|i will be installed at the
innual dinner to be held on next
IWi'ilin day evening, May 16th, -it
fc:l."> o'clock at the Royal Palm
Club, adjoining the Bayfront Park.
|J. ations may be made with
j a of the organization.
*
(in S in.lay evening, May l'Jth, at
Israel, Dr. Kaplan's class
In Jewish history will present a
Cultural evening at 8 o'clock. The
| invited.
The Religious School of Temple
will close June 2, and con-
firmation will take place Thurs-
I ning, June 0th. This is the
ti mfirmation class that has
bone through all the classes of the
I and is the largest class
temple Israel has ever had. Fol-
pwing are the names of the con-
prmands:
Selma Bronston, Free Bulbin,
1 Cohen, Florence and Ir-
fing Coret, Raymond Cowen, Stan-
<> Davis, Celia Dobrin, Charlotte
preyfuss, Marion Freed, Barbara
|oma, A. N. Kaplan, Melvin Katz,
Harriet Levin, Barbara Louis, Jan-
I" Mai id, Barbara Neufeld, Mil-
J>"ii Roth, Anna Leah Rubin, Ed-
Pai'l Rubin, Irene Slann, Robert
Bprintz, Maurice Weintraub and
t Wolfe
Ask for NEW YORK BREAD
At All (Jood Stores
Otthe
lovies*
Opening Sunday at the Tivoli
Theatre, Will Rogers' newest pro-
duction, "The County Chairman,"
will be revealed to a delighted au-
dience as perhaps Will's finest ve-
hicle to date.
"The County Chairman," pro-
duced by Fox Film, is a screen
adaptation of the famous stage
comedy by George Ade. It tells
a mirthful, shrewd and dramatic
Story of small town polities in a
day when American village life
was far more colorful and isolated
than it is today.
Page Five
them Evelyn Venable, Kent Taylor, Ip^U \ nufU
Louise Dresser, Berton Churchill, "WIII I UUUI
Frank Melton and Stepin Fetchit T fonfAr
The star appears as the fire-eat-
ing boss of a small town, who
kisses all the babies, captures all
the votes and brings together two
estranged young lovers, in ,i
scrap, however, he's too hot to
handle!
His supporting cast numbers
many players who have been with
him in previous successes, among
WHEN IN JACKSONVILLE
EAT AT
Begal's Kosher Restaurant
517 LAURA ST.
(Opposite Cohen Bros. Dept.
Store)
OPEN ALL HOURS
ROBBINS ROOFING 8HBKT
METAL WORKS
Responsible Roofers since 101B.
Inspections end Estimate* Free.
222 N. W. 2th St. Phone I-S70I
Whit* Oak Luthar
HALF SOLES...50e
LADIES' HEELS ..........IBe
Atlantic Shoe Shop
*.. Fires Amm
Ope. CerUa Metal
CAMP WOHELO FOR
GIRLS
Located In the Blue Kidie Mountain!
of rennsjlala
SIX successive and successful -
years t
SIX jreart of satisfied parents I
SIX years of happy campers !
SIX fears of excellent camp facilities I
SIX yean of aane supervision I
SIX happy years I
For information write or phane
BERTHA BERKOWICH LEVY
Owner and Director
U2S 8. W. 15th St.
MIAMI. FLORIDA
I'hon. 2-s73(
1225S. W. EIGHTH ST
PHONE 2-752!!
The Best in Groceries. Meats. Fruits and Veretables
Shirley Temple. America's dar-
ling, has one of the biggest roles
of her amazing screen career in
"Bright Eyes," which starts at the
Seventh Avenue Theatre Sunday.
"Bright Eyes" shows Shirley as
the adopted angel of a whole air-
drome of fliers, with James Dunn
as her most particular pal.
A metropolitan conference, the
first of its kind, of Jewish youth
organizations has been summoned
for June '.th by the Youth Division
of the American Jewish Congress
for the pin pose of discussing prob-
lems jeopardizing the future of the
(Continued on Page Six)
Preview audiences in Hollywood
are said to haw greeted "Bright
Eyes' as the finest and most
heart-warming picture in which
Shirley ha- been Been. A human
and compelling story, that at mo-
ments brings the tears, is com-
bined With thrills that will chill
the spines of any audience.
The supporting cast includes
Jane Harwell. Lois Wilson, Judith
Allen, Theodore1 von Eltz, Dorothy
Christy, Jane Withers, Charles
Sellon, Brandon Hurst and Walter
Johnson.
Ask for NEW YORK BREAD
At All Good Stores
COMBS
Be Sure to Take Advantage of Our
SUMMER SPECIAL
A BUDGET BUNDLE
Everything Washed and Ironed
SAVE!
On Yonjr Family Washing
10 Lbs. $1.59
Additional at 10c Lb.
::; Family Bundle to consist of at least one-half Flat Work .
Excess of wearing apparel over Flat charged additional 10c H>.
HOME SERVICt
US ft.w.tn,
street
I. I'JTr^;
BSTABI.ISHBII IBS*
traa to aaJl aa i
tbBM far taf.raatl.a r
w. ban Waatiriil. waU miIsks
Faauial ataaaee la Sflaaal 1
Dfml S-S101
.t
Dial 3-2IS1

:^t
S III -.....I
*OM /5J/I
FOR FRESH
S E A F () () I) S
Stop at
CAPT. TOMS FISH MART
OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST
If it i* Sea Food, we ha\e it nl il* very heat, and at atlrarti*ely low price*. Our
mrthod of handling and veiling Sea Food ia in observance with all tha sanitary
rules and regulation*.
Your Protection
CONF/Sg-
Henewed
a^ GUARANTEED
$ CARS andTRUCKS
SAFETY
FIRST
SAFETY
FIRST
1220
Biscayne
Blvd.
I'hone
2-8152
^rdi
977 W.
Flagler
St.
I'hone
2-8158


I
400 S. W. 2nd AVENUE
Phone 2-8115


Page Six
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, May i0>
have, been eliminated. In the pres- and 30 kilowatt hours were
Thrifty Three rate these to the Thrifty Three plan w
RpHiippi Ratpa'char*e8Bre*4-50and*1-80're8pec" ,nereMed ""' :" ; Lithe
iveuutes ivdies Wlth the new plan> the
Power Company
ri ,. u minimum bill is one dollar 1. efil of a downward i
Ih, thud rate reduction within Bn i last year applicable to all elec- from 7 fc ^ fa -. .... a|)J ,,ty am, tow s. i
tity customers served by the ,c_ ln eerta|B Bmal] territoriea Power & Light Co. v


The
the
trie
company throughout the state, ex- -- by"i8;iate"d p,ant8i the .... BCcepted a 50 per
cepting Miami, where rates are in ductiong aM slighUy different.) street lightil I ddltl.
litigation, was announced last week ,, u, the city. Th<
by G. C. Eatill, president of
Florida Power & Light Co., effec-
tive dune 1.
__ ... -ii annually um
Ihe forthcoming reduction will uslimaU,(i thal 7>00o other rest- B*aJ" redu
save customer, $118,000 annua ly ,ustonu.rs now receiving "AH < theM ^duf'"
through ,han,,- in the Thrifty <<>rvici. ,,.,,., w||1 fective over the en ire F
* which ta "-11"'1 make material savings by changing 1W'^ ''^'"^h ^reduc-
encourage .-.eater use. Past re- ^ Thnf Th|.(.i, exception o Miami. These
ductions include (209,000 to linht-...........,__ tions have had a marked eiieci
f n.ers now Using the Thrifty Thre, tricity tor nun,:,,,,.. .
- plan will save more than 8118,000 "* P* s red
annually under the new rate It 1 oJ this yea, the bghtmi
ing and commercial customers last
June 1 and a slash of $150,000
April 1 this year to lighting con-
sumers only.
The comoined rate cut, estimat-
ed on an annual basis for the en-
tire state outside of Miami,
amounts to $497,000. As Miami
isei about 40 pi r cent of the cur-
over to the new Thrifty Three
one meter plan.
'The new Thrifty Three plan
eliminates the room count. In
other words, the hill under the new
Thrifty Three plan will be the
ami for a fixed amount of elec-
tricity, regardless of the numher
of rooms in the house.
the average cost | er kil
for residential service. In M
1933, the average cost per kilowatt
hour for residential sen
7.4c The averag<
watt lour in March, L9
5.97c. The reduction :
ate action to meet the
li i hold
. mil be held
, have the
, the most impor-
ts country.
"""'rile
. future ol th.
. : economic and
limination, now
I under the stimulus
and pro-Fascist
articular con-
plan will be pre-
. after a thor-
a" 'he factors
.,. on confront-
Bh youth.
. ing arranged
ommittee comprised of Miss
B. > ne. Jacob Paull, I. Ar-
Paul Seiderman,
ich.
THE JEW
(We are indebted to Mr. r i
Wheat, county puic!
for tnis poem.)
I was the first man.
I wrote history when El
a baby.
Out of me came the 8
book the world has ever known
'WPt WJ!
Out of me came the oeginaj,,
of culture and learning.
Out of me came the Commas
ments.
And because I pin my faith b
the Father
And not to the Father's Son
Holding that the Father it iL
Creator of the world, and of Jjii
Son,
I am persecuted and tortured
And driven from place to pljc,
Despised and hated homefe'
0 God, have mercy on yourchos.
en people!
,,n June 1 will further reduce this
"The lowering of the top block average cost per kilowatt
rent produced b^thTcompany.'the in lhl' Th,ift-V Three ',,an frum 7c Based upon the pi
the new Thrifty Three rate
savings to Miamians, if the three
to 6c makes it attractive to homes
reductions were applicable in this now using lights only, which would wi)1 ihow an actual reduction in
city, would be $340,000 annually, 'ik<' to add etectric refrigeration. ,... cent below I
or about $10 per customer. No s'"cial wir:n>-' la nece"fry' in effect before the original Thrif-
The company also announced its '"* "'" the service for lights, ty Thlv, pian was introduci
;i, ,f major appliances during small appliances and an electric re- lM1.
1934 were greater in volume per fngerator can be measured through j
each 1,000 customers than any of the present The small home ,ow Th,ifl, Three ,,!:iI, .
the other 37 companies affiliated an now have >'l(Mt-v "f llht- use more of our
wuh the Electric Bond & Share a few sma11 appliances and com- ,.u.,.tl.j,. refrigerators, rai
Co Business 5 to date is Plet electric service, including u
ximately 60 per cent ahead of lect"c cooking, water heating and eH9Wt for thous i
refrigeration can be op<
the ave age size home for from
year.
Mr. Esl ill's statement follows:
-The third reduction in residen- !" *16 a montn- .
tial electric rates within the last "During the last year reduci
-..:r -.-. II bi ome effective on bills nave beea *iven '" a '& m?Jr-
based on meter readings on and lt>' "f "u'' e,ectrlc users- '" Junej
n:u ism Mil i li in mini i i;
after June l. There will be a gen-
eral reduction in the Thrifty Three
fo I hi i ntire Florida Power
4: Ligl i Bystem, with thi
if Miami, where
rat< are in litigation.
Tnder the new Thrifty Three
plan thi
I, t lu-
ll titinued fri m Pi I
iting rat< was lowered Jewish youth and ii
A Thousand and One Gifts for
Mother's Day Await You at
^Miami's Busiest.- *' ^ ^Americo's Largest/-
"TW, Gtt>ss "39x0^
51 E.lFlaglcrSt. 60 N.E. First SL

(RUSSIA
Send,
aTORGSIN ORDER
to Ljour rskfiwts In thf
niWonptnStoresan
located In alltke [amir
citits ufthe Soviet Union
and cam) abvut llooo
diffcrznt domestic and
imported articUs of
hujfi quality.

Prias compart feijur-
abujaTLtk thost in
Qmeriai.
%r loras'm Orders
su ipur local bank
orcwtiwrvzed agent.
The Morris Plan
Can Solve Your
Financial Problem
Vour perplexing financial problem might find it- solh-
lion in a Morris Plan Loan. Hundreds of Miamians have
learned that such everyday necessities a- repairing the
home, financing doctor bills, paying taxes and interest
on mortgages, etc., are not so difficult to cope with
when Morris Plan loan service is used.
Individuals earning a regular income arc invited to con-
sult our loan department without obligation.
THE MORRIS
PLAN COMPANY
^w
THE
MORRI
OF MIAMI
Vincent R. Brice,
Manager
16 \\. Hauler St.. Miami
ORVILLE
RIGBY
Deserves Your Note
for
City
Commissioner
TUESDAY, MAY 1 Ith
On his record in office
devoted to the well are of
all Ihe citizens and tax-
payers cil" Miami.
(Paid Political AdvertiM-mi-nt
I Am Deeply Appreciative of the Splendid Support
Given Me Last Tuesday
YOUR VOTE NEXT TUESDAY FOR
ROBERT R.
(BOB)
WILLIAMS

for
4i CITY COMMISSIONER
Is a Vote for an Efficient and Business
Administration of City Affairs
(Paid Political Ad., Paid for by a Friend)
I wish to express my sin-
cere thanks and appre-
ciation for the excellent
support accorded me in
the May 7th primary, at
which time I was nomi-
nated as a candidate for
City Commissioner.
You Vote for Yourself
When You Yote for
0RR
Alexander V/l\l\ Jr.
FOR ( ITY COMMISSIONER
II ESDAY, MAY UTH
(Paid Political Ad., Paid for
by a Friend)
General Representative in U.S.A. at
AMTORG, 261 Fifth Avr., N V.
OCR LARGE VOLUME OF
WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A
SAVINGS FOR YOU
WRIGLEY
Art-Engraving
21 S. W. 5th Ave.
Phone 2-3947


Full Text
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PAGE 1

Friday, May 10, 1986 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Next Sunday morning, May 12, |thc children of the Sunday school 0 f the Miami Jewish Orthodox Icongregation will present a Mothliny program at the Y. M. H. |A. building, where the classes | m oi-t. Kabbi Julius Washer, asIfisu-il by the Sunday school faculty, %  will be in charge. < • • i ng exercises of the Sunday ttchool I the Miami Jewish Orthodox i. ongregation will be held at |lhc Synagogue on Sunday evening, ljuiii' l*th, at N o'clock, when chilthe school will be presented in a unique program of Jewish liiiuiv i. An epic of Jewish his[ti.ry will I* portrayed by the chil[jnii lull details will appear in |ou cl issue. • • Mr. and Mrs. Mendel Scheinlierg [. irned to their home at 'l\'i. \<. w. fourth st. • i circled last Tuesday the Junior Council of I i Women are Mrs. J. Werni[; %  sident; -Miss Lillian W'u, %  \ Ice-president; Miss Lee second vice-president; |.\! I: nlind Kline, recording secI .Miss Hetty Greenberg, i. and Mrs. William Ell\\ irresponding secretary. The |i will be installed at the innual dinner to be held on next IWi'ilin day evening, May 16th, -it fc:l."> o'clock at the Royal Palm Club, adjoining the Bayfront Park. |J. ations may be made with j a of the organization. • • (in S in.lay evening, May l'Jth, at Israel, Dr. Kaplan's class In Jewish history will present a Cultural evening at 8 o'clock. The | invited. The Religious School of Temple will close June 2, and confirmation will take place ThursI ning, June 0th. This is the ti mfirmation class that has bone through all the classes of the I and is the largest class temple Israel has ever had. Folpwing are the names of the conprmands: Selma Bronston, Free Bulbin, 1 Cohen, Florence and Irfing Coret, Raymond Cowen, Stan<> Davis, Celia Dobrin, Charlotte preyfuss, Marion Freed, Barbara |oma, A. N. Kaplan, Melvin Katz, Harriet Levin, Barbara Louis, JanI" Mai id, Barbara Neufeld, MilJ>"ii Roth, Anna Leah Rubin, EdPai'l Rubin, Irene Slann, Robert Bprintz, Maurice Weintraub and t Wolfe Ask for NEW YORK BREAD At All (Jood Stores Otthe lovies* Opening Sunday at the Tivoli Theatre, Will Rogers' newest production, "The County Chairman," will be revealed to a delighted audience as perhaps Will's finest vehicle to date. "The County Chairman," produced by Fox Film, is a screen adaptation of the famous stage comedy by George Ade. It tells a mirthful, shrewd and dramatic Story of small town polities in a day when American village life was far more colorful and isolated than it is today. Page Five them Evelyn Venable, Kent Taylor, Ip^U \ nu fU Louise Dresser, Berton Churchill, "WIII I UUUI Frank Melton and Stepin Fetchit T fonfAr The star appears as the fire-eating boss of a small town, who kisses all the babies, captures all the votes and brings together two estranged young lovers, in ,i scrap, however, he's too hot to handle! His supporting cast numbers many players who have been with him in previous successes, among WHEN IN JACKSONVILLE EAT AT Begal's Kosher Restaurant 517 LAURA ST. (Opposite Cohen Bros. Dept. Store) OPEN ALL HOURS ROBBINS ROOFING 8HBKT METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers since 101B. Inspections end Estimate* Free. 222 N. W. 2th St. Phone I-S70I Whit* Oak Luthar HALF SOLES...50e LADIES' HEELS IBe Atlantic Shoe Shop •*. %  Fires Amm Ope. CerUa Metal CAMP WOHELO FOR GIRLS Located In the Blue Kidie Mountain! of rennsjlala SIX successive — and successful years t SIX jreart of satisfied parents I SIX years of happy campers SIX fears of excellent camp facilities I SIX yean of aane supervision I SIX happy years I For information write or phane BERTHA BERKOWICH LEVY Owner and Director U2S 8. W. 15th St. MIAMI. FLORIDA I'hon. 2-s73( 1225S. W. EIGHTH ST PHONE 2-752!! The Best in Groceries. Meats. Fruits and Veretables Shirley Temple. America's darling, has one of the biggest roles of her amazing screen career in "Bright Eyes," which starts at the Seventh Avenue Theatre Sunday. "Bright Eyes" shows Shirley as the adopted angel of a whole airdrome of fliers, with James Dunn as her most particular pal. A metropolitan conference, the first of its kind, of Jewish youth organizations has been summoned for June '.th by the Youth Division of the American Jewish Congress for the pin pose of discussing problems jeopardizing the future of the (Continued on Page Six) Preview audiences in Hollywood are said to haw greeted "Bright Eyes' as the finest and most heart-warming picture in which Shirley habeen Been. A human and compelling story, that at moments brings the tears, is combined With thrills that will chill the spines of any audience. The supporting cast includes Jane Harwell. Lois Wilson, Judith Allen, Theodore 1 von Eltz, Dorothy Christy, Jane Withers, Charles Sellon, Brandon Hurst and Walter Johnson. Ask for NEW YORK BREAD At All Good Stores COMBS Be Sure to Take Advantage of Our SUMMER SPECIAL A BUDGET BUNDLE Everything Washed and Ironed SAVE! On Yonjr Family Washing 10 Lbs. $1.59 Additional at 10c Lb. : : ; Family Bundle to consist of at least one-half Flat Work Excess of wearing apparel over Flat charged additional 10c H>. HOME SERVICt US ft.w.tn, STREET %  I. I'JTr^; BSTABI.ISHBII IBS* — traa to aaJl •— aa i tbBM far taf.raatl.a r w. ban Waatiriil. waU MIISKS Faa uia l ataaaee la Sflaaal 1 Dfml S-S101 .t Dial 3-2IS1 :^t S • III I *OM /5J/I FOR FRESH S E A F () () I) S Stop at CAPT. TOMS FISH MART OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST If it i* Sea Food, we ha\e it nl il* very heat, and at atlrarti*ely low price*. Our mrthod of handling and veiling Sea Food ia in observance with all tha sanitary rules and regulation*. Your Protection CONF/SgHENEWED a^ GUARANTEED $ CARS ANDTRUCKS SAFETY FIRST SAFETY FIRST 1220 Biscayne Blvd. I'hone 2-8152 ^rdi 977 W. Flagler St. I'hone 2-8158 %  %  I 400 S. W. 2nd AVENUE Phone 2-8115



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Page Three THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN wJewjMiacridian Friday, May 10, 1035 N.wi Tewar Bide FLORIDA'S ONLY WWISM WKEKLY PUBLISHED RBR PUOAT JBWISH PLOK1DIAN PUBLURIKU CO P. O. B.. 1171 MUi, Fla. „1 W. 1M A. EDITORIAL OFFICI Pkon. 2-5IM i'k... 1-1 in J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Kdii 0I FEED E. 8H0CHET. Clrr.l.U.. M.. M „ CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative C>url ~o.d *M nutUr Jul, 1910, .t tk. Po,t Offlea at Miuni FI.H-. andr U. Art of y.reh I. 1S7J. ""' rlort WB8T PALM BEACH SAMUEL SCHUTZER Representative ST. PETERSBURG MRS. MAK BENJAMIN Representative pie, Laura and Ashley sts. 11 e concert is being arranged by Nelson Brett, organist and choir master of the Temple, who promises a program of beautiful sacred an i Becular selections, artistically given. Mr. Brett will direct a chorus oi 36 v..ices selected from among Jacksonville's finest singers. The program will consist of both mixed later will consist of both mixed and sextets. The musicals will be one of the important events during National Music Week and Mr. Brett is planning to make it one of the most beautiful concerts ever presented by local musicians. ORLANDO IRENE BRAVERMAN Representative WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGRNT S. G. AROSON 4209 Central Ava., Tampa, Fla. TAMPA MRS. M. H. KISLEB Representative li Hulk <>• Tw SUBSCRIPTION ll.SS MM Vol 8—No. 19 FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1935 The Phi Beta Delta Alumni Club of Jacksonville entertained the undergraduate members of Delta Chapter and the many friends of the fraternity at its annual spring dance held in the main ballroom of the George Washington Hotel Saturday evening. The committee in charge of arrangements was composed of Edgar M. Felson, Moe B. Safer and Dan K. Schwartz. Berger. New members honored included Mesdames A. Bilgore, K. \V. Apte, Myrtle Conquest, Arthur Kessler, lrvin Salsbury, Maurice Stein, Max Juster and Mrs. It. Myers. Greeting the guests at the door were Mrs. A. K. Berger and Mrs. Sol Maas, and receiving with the new members were Mrs. Henry Brash, honorary president; Mrs. .1. A. Waterman, Mrs, Leo Berger, Mrs. S. M. Esarig, Miss Clara Wohl, Mrs. M. Henry Cohen, Mrs. I. Z. Kessler and Mrs. Charles Jacobs, assisted in the hospitalities. Mrs. Ben llaimovilz and Mrs. Isaac Levy poured tea during the first hour, after which Mrs. Sol Jacobs and Mrs. E. H. Steinberg relieved them. Rabbi and Mrs. David L. Ziclonka announce the birth of a son, David Martin, on April :(0th. Mrs. Zielonka and baby are at the Municipal Hospital on Davis island. Palestine to Honor Mothers A Lesson for American Jews Dr. Einstein spoke about it in New York one day last month: Oh, how Jews in Germany desired to be less Jewish. They wanted even to forget (hey were Jewish, hoping that others would forget it also. Ky reason of being less Jewish they felt safe. AntiSemitism couid not hurt them: Anti-Semitism, they were -tire, was a venom directed only against the East European Jews who since the war had come to Germany. They could feel nothing in common with these East Europeans. These were really aliens to them; they were far from their own happy lives unfortunate strangers for whom they gave charity generously but with condescension. Hut a time came: flow strange! The Nazi persecutors made no distinction between these Kast-Kuropcans and German Jews who had done their best to be less Jewish. The same pain was inflicted on the one as on the other. Happier were the Jews who knew why they were being afflicted and could, at least, rejoice in the approval of their consciences. They had been faithful, they had been wholly s: For this they suffered. In any event, German Jews discovered the essential brotherhood of Israel. If they had believed that they were different from other Jews "We are really not kin to them" their enemies had told them: "You are one and between you and these others we know no difference. You are all Jews together. You must suffer the same penalty." This is the lesson of Jewish unity German Jews learned I y so much pain. It is a lesson that American Jews may well take to their hearts at no cost of pain whatever.— (H'nai li'ritli Magazine.) The literary department of the Temple Sisterhood presented a play reading under the direction of Mrs. Thomas Snowden in the Temple Home on St. Johns ave. last I bur-day evening. Mrs. Leo Chardkoff returned to the city after a visit with her relatives and friends in Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. David Safier returned from a visit in Tallahassee With her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs, Asher Frank. Jacksonville News The Daughters of Israel have completed plans for the costume and tacky dance to be given Tuesday night, May 21st, at the Jacksonville Jewish Center. A meet* of the entire hoard to make final assignments will be held at the home of Mrs. Hackel May 13th il 2:30 p. m. auspices of the Daughters in IsThe Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid Society and Home tor the Aged entertained Tuesday afternoon in the Jacksonville Jewish Center with a bridge party and luncheon which proved to be one of the most successful affairs ill •In organization's history. The auditorium was tastefully! decorated for the occasion by the use of many greens and the effective placing of bowls and vases of lovely American Beauty roseand garden flowers. Mrs. J. Shapiro was chairman oi the affair and serving with her were: Mrs. R, Rosenberg, Mrs. I). Rosenthal, Mrs. A. Shapiro, Mrs. Sidney L. Blattner, Mrs. A. Nabin, Mrs. F. Lazarus, Mrs. 11. Rosenzvaig and rs. W. Rosenberg. A delicious five-course luncheon a served and at its conclusion tables were arranged for bridge, P>.kiin. and other games. Prizes Were awarded at each table for high .-core and special prizes were by Mrs. W. J. Fountain, Mrs. A. Nabin, Mrs, A. Selber and Mr*. i'. Kantor. Assisting in serving were: Mrs. J. T. Wilensky, Mrs. II. Tali-man. Mrs. Fred Soforenko, president of the organization, and Mrs. M. B. Wilson of Ocala. Rabbi and Mrs. David I.. Zielonka have as their guest Mrs. Ziclonka's mother, Mrs. Fred Clever of Middletown, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Bilgore have as their guests Mr. and Mrs. ; Morris Bilgore of New York City. The Tempi. %  Guild Sisterhood of Temple Shaarai Zedek held their annual luncheon Monday. May 6th, at l p. m. at the Palma Ceia Golf Club. Mrs. Louis Wellhouse, Mrs. Isaac Lev) and Mrs. Leo Weiss were the chairmen of the luncheon. Officers for the coming year were installed at this time: Mrs. L. S. Augustine, president; Mrs, Sam Flom, first vice-president; Mrs. I. Z. Kessler, second vicepresident; Mrs. Sol Jacobs, auditor; Mrs. M, Hammer, recording secretary; Mrs. J, Goldberg, corresponding secretary, and Mrs, Charles Jacobs, treasurer, The tables were decorated with mixed garden flowers in crystal bowls and green candle:in n. al candlesticks added a further bit of beauty to the scene. Orlando Notes New York—Thousands of Jewish women in this country will mark Mother's Day on Sunday, May li', by purchasing trees to be planted in Palestine, it was announced by Hadassah, the Women's Zionist Organization of America. In addition, the Hadassah chapters throughout the country, under the direction of Mrs, Emanuel Halpern, national education chairman, will present a Mother's Day program at their May meetings, depicting in a series of tableaux the mothers of various ages and races. The Indian, early American, negro, Chinese, Russian, Jewish and Palestinian mother will be shown in characteristic costume and at a typical ta8k of her period. Bailik'a poem, "Daughters of Israel," accompanies the Palestinian tableau. Hadassah'part in the reforestation program of the Jewish National Fund in Palestine is the planting of the Hadassah Fore I at Kiryat Anavim. More than 10,000 trees have already been planted in this forest, according to Mrs. Eunice Elkind Hi rnstein, chairman of the Jewish National fund Council of Hadassah. This is the minimum number thut constitutes a forest, and now the 600 Senior and Junior Hadassah groups will begin the planting of another 10,000 trees to enlarge the forest area. "The idea of planting a tree as i a tribute to a mother is most appealing to American Jewish women," .Mrs. Bernstein said. "Rather than present a mother with an ephemeral gift the donor plants a tree in Palestine that becomes a permanent gift to the Jewish homeland and a permanent tribute to the person honored." The Hadassah Forest consists mostly of pines, which are invaluable in that section for arre ing the 111 h of water down the hillside and for absorbing excess water to prevent the formation of a.".nil pin.Is. .\i -. Bernstein announced tiial through the J. National Fund approximately 1 ,500,000 lr.es have been p.anted ill Palest-He, restoring to a measure Palest ine's \ enlure of old. Mi-Louise Fendig, whose marriage to Mr. Benjamin sinner of Ansonia, Conn., will be solemnized ill New York on .May l'.'th, was the guest of honor at a gathering given by Mesdames William Rosenberg and Oscar Silverman at the home of Mrs. Rosenberg, (lames were played and refreshments were served. Mrs. B. Seltzer entertained with a linen shower honoring Miss EmIj Bloom, bride-elect. Bingo was enjoyed ami prizes were awarded to Mrs. lien Safer and Miss Edith l.i ibovitz. Plans for the annual Hadassah lonor's luncheon have been completed. The affair will be held on Wednesday, May lath, at 1 p. m. in the Carling Hotel. Mrs. Herbert Weiss and Mrs. Sam Weiss are co-chairmen of this event. Assisting in the program are Mrs. H. Gentzier and Mrs. Leonard Moss. The F. T. K. Club met recently at the home of Mi-s Koma Miller. The club members will lie ushers tonight at the service in the Jacksonville Jewish Center. Each mother will be presented with a flower in observance of Mother's Day. A beach party is being planned for June Pith at Jacksonville Beach. The Junior Progressive Society is planning a benefit party lor May 28th with Miss Edith Herman as chairman of the arrangements committee. The annual children's picnic of the Jacksonville Jewish Center will be held on June 12th under the One of the outstanding musical events of the season in the form „f a twilight concert will take place at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon, May 12, in the Jewish TemTampa Notes At the last monthly meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary of Rodoph Sholom Temple plans were made for the second annual picnic, to be held Sunday, May l'.'th, at Lakeside Park, two miles south of I.utz. A round trip ticket to New Y'ork City will be awarded as the grand prize. Swimming, games and oiher entertainment will be provided. The auxiliary will hold a special meeting May 30th, which all members are invited to attend. All business will be finished and plans will be made for the annual luncheon, date and place to be announced later. The luncheon committee includes Mrs. Irving Sailbury, chairman; Mrs. Fred Perlman, Mrs. A. R. Berger and Mrs. Simon Marks. Misses Gertrude Haimowitz and Dorothy Maker and Mr. Willie I.ioberman spent the week-end in Jacksonville, where they attended the TEP dance. Mr. and Mrs. M. Michelsnn f New Jersey are preparing to retum home in several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Michelson have been Bpending their winter,in Orlando for the past fifteen years. Paris A new non-partisan Yiddish weekly called "Paris" ha made its appearance here. Prom: nent Jewish writers from Europe and America are among the contributors. Jewish Physician Kinds New Aid for Varicose Veins Mr. II. Lehman and family have returned to Ohio after spending the winter here. Mrs. M. Safer and A. Haimowitz entertained Monday with a bridge at the home of Mrs. Safer. A meeting of the B'nai B'rith was held Tue-day night in the vestry rooms of the Cong. Ohev Sholem. New York "Moruqin," a new chemical compound which is superior to any agent now used in the treatment of varicose veins, has been developed by Dr. K. K. Greenbaum of the National Drue; Company of Philadelphia, it was reported to the annual convention of the American Chemical Society. Dr. Greenbaum's formula is a compound of the two substances that have been used in the past for treating varicose veins. Sunday nijrht. Mr. Kottclman. Chairman of the board, will preside. The annual tea given by the Tampa section, National Council of Jewish Women, for new members was held Tuesday afternoon, April ,'Jlst, at the home of Mrs. A. R. A meeting of the Congregation and Ladies' Auxiliary boards was he'd Wednesday night at the home of Mrs. J. Wolfe. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Hollins of Jacksonville spent Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Sigal, enrOUte to Miami, where they will spend two weeks. The annual meeting of the charity board of Orlando will be held at Mr. H. Kottelman's residence Mr. Meyer Singer and his brotner-in-law, L. Fisher of Cocoa, visited Orlando Monday. Mr. Fisher I is convalescing after a serious operation. I



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Pag* Two THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, May 10, 1935 My Mother %  announce the engagement .:' 1 aid, Rabbi ; :•' Ma 1 -.-..;. :; romer ton : Mrs t in7-r Dedicated to Mother* Pay fant ton of Mi -. : to BM t %  ne Stu 12 it :. v.-tdaatc :f "•' ry gent I 1 "-:..' 1 .-. %  ; %  [ 1 %  : ---'. % % %  HI %  %  -• I Mi %  it 1 I %  -.: ... • %  I I -' %  : •..:. ." 1 • -" %  -.:::: S"< ... j %  -. -.-•. : ... %  Pep... ; T • : %  -.-" : T .%  %  '.. %  % %  • %  : •* • ( B e:: : For National Cotton Weel Pepperel Specials • %  for Boys v shirt—of Pepperel! broad -';• le, neck and sfc rt s ei c-. Deep blue rn ..nd yellow, are most popr. Age to 14. 79c I nder shorts—of Peppereil broadcloth ith • 1stic sides for snug fit. Plain colors or patterns. Fast color*, full cut. and nice summer weight. Waist. 24 to 34. 3 for 1.00 I'ajama.——of Pepperell broadcloth, one and two-piece in the kind of pattern* boys like. one-piece pajamas, age 4 to 1". Two-piece amas. age § to 18. 1.00 Ceremt niat Acceuorie. for t %  %  SvnBur dim ., Fourth Floor. Burdine's -y.-z %  :•: %  %  • ... .-%  '".and A %  V! %  I :: :.-. %  %  > 7 • An Id f Br S V ... f N % %  V rk 1 nu, Mr. and Mrs. %  • 1 latiful 1 ... pram f em ca ent %  :.%  My. May Blank a %  I g >n. 2 Juni r Hadas:re] rti i the May ; aj ian; '•: %  viewed. A J. S". F. party ii being planned 1 •.. ..-. May 15th. utlined by' lirman, '. %  Miss and Miss Myra %  : ',1 .; Mel a j of I • h, at the Har • %  01:ean Jou mai give tl Mi fa ility. A .. • Margaret v. nsteii I %  %  Bea first ] %  R rs. A si I la M. F tered ai from life. They won her a f u |] year's scholarship at the Rinirling school. • • • The initial meeting to form t club for Jewish boys and girls between the ages of 13 and 16 was held at the home of Rabbi Julius Washer last Monday evening when preliminary steps for its organ., cation were discussed. AH boys and girls interested in joining a club of Jewish inter. a .„ invited to attend the next meeting of the club at the home of Rabbi Washer, 1012 S. W. Fourth st., next Monday evening, May 13th a: 7:30. • • An important meeting of l : Chesed Shi I En • will • Beth David Ta | rah Hall next Thursday, Ma ;.2:30 p. m. Ai! mi at : Eli eld and 0".:. I b< • %  1 I!"\ (Iff ice I l|)i n6: i.' Evelyn Venable—Mickey Rooney Sun.-Mon.-Tues., May 12-13-14 Will Roger—Louise Dresser hem Taylor—Rerton Churchill THE COUNTY CHAIRMAN fy.:* %  • : Box Office Open* 6:45 Sun.-Mon., May 12-1! Shirlej Temple— Judith Allen .lameDunn—Lois Wilson BRK.HT EYES Phone 2-5111 your family! washing • ^ Our Sumnwi Sp&tw-l EVERYTHING FINISHED Family Randies To Con* 1 t of At Least '; Flit Work M I AM I .LAi: N DRY*



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' lay. May 10. T*l imi FLOBIDIA* Pa K Four cooc Habio §ffm$t$ Section Edited by RABBI S. M MACHTEI SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD. MIAMI. FLORIDA I "Deciphering the Code" Scripture Readme. II Samuel. Chapter XII. Verse* 1-9. Irelanr< • f that i %  %  • '•..%  that to g • • .......... .. : thir.g ---%  '-*< .. --• %  ...--: %  I I %  : I -" %  "I %  Announcement: I ;: ..' Breakfast .-. a. m. for ikfast • MIAMI JEWISH ORTHOrx \ fH JA< OB I SGREGAT1 x I o-< %  • \m w. T.-3 JVUVS WASHER ,... Miami Beach .; OOM, Kabbi SYNAGOG Rabbi S. M. Macht,,, f 0Bad(| and director of the EU na? 0 will preach over itat 10D i t nine o'clock on Sunday mornin. on "A Mother's Heart Xhere also will be prayers, ,„. ture reading and a j, ox | i I %  AMBULANCE SERVICE AHERN FUNERAL HO*, FRANCIS AHERN, Pr*t. 1349 West Flakier Street TJepao Mm %  • %  i at tics* -_ p !:r : %  %  %  %  %  • %  • -" : %  %  %  %  BRAEL OF Ml \MI \ :• Nineteenth St. >B H. KAPLAN. Rabbi MAX SH.4 -' ... %  • .:%  %  %  _. eser.t a I •:• : Br.a: B'rith %  GLASS—For every p, MIRRORS—For refler „ PAINTS — F'or decoration V I ( %  la Mirrors—I • BINSWANGER & CO. 1212 N. E. 2nd \ t. S. H. ROSENDOR1 Mgr. HANSON ROOFING CO. Ettftbliihed Sinn Roofing and Sheet Metal Contractor (In All Its Brai Phone 2-1831 32S N. E. 13th St. .... %  %  • ... %  ... -%  %  •



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wJewisti Floridiam combining THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY % Vol. B—No. 19 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1935 Price Five Cents A Reply Mj Dear Dr. Kaplan: I read with interest your open letter published in the Jewish Floridian of May 3rd. While I can; ne with you in toto, yet I admire your stand. You are justly disturbed over the lack of harmony and the disunity in the ranks of Israel. We all de. the fact that there are fiftyvarieties of Judaism and that of them are tasteless. Rein Jewry itself was a potent m causing the fissure in Jewilidarity. It did away with iand traditions that are asia of Orthodox Judaism. atter has certain views of life which it holds as being indispenin I be survival of our people. Mi tory is proving to us that the mless, customless Jew is not exempt from anti-Semitic attack:-'. Orthodox Judaism has certain cusand laws pertaining to the nth, Kashrus, etc., which ReJewry does not admit. I, for hould never be happy over a %  1 community of eight huni HI Is under Reform leadership. I do not believe that that : be best for the survival of people. The tragedy of Rein has been that instead of beaug the synagogue spiritually, losed it within massive, costI Ms, and relegated living custn the Temple museum. I am happy to note the present ncy mi the part of Reform ito retrace their steps; as yet, unfortunately, we canpeak of unity in religious practice or thought. But though we differ in this one I there are other projects we can and should join in. Vou may be interested to know that according to statistics in my %  sion the vast majority of Jewish children in the Greater area are without a Talmud ah edlcation. There are countchildren living in the southl section whose parents profess mbership in your Temple. These children are strangers to a Talmud Torah. Years ago you were instrumental in forming a Talmud T irah in Terrc Haute. Today, in half of my synagogue I extend to you the invitation to join me in tting this "vast majority" into Talmud Torah. Furthermore, you are undoubtedly aware of the that there is not a single club Jewish interest for the young people of our local high schools. Why do we Rabbis sit idly by and see our boys join the Hi-Y? Should not rather get them to pledge their allegiance to "perpetuate Jewish ideals"? Why do we per'iit the Young Men's Hebrew Asciation to be interested solely in winning basketball and handball games? Why do we allow Junior iladassah and Junior Council to ;'<> untutored Jewishly? I should be happy to join with .vou in forming a Board of Local Jewish Ministers, whose practices, 1 "ill as sermons, shall be eth•' %  al. Space does not permit the enumeration of other projects which we may undertake jointly. To you, Dr. Kaplan, goes the Our Duty as Citizens ll may be said, and not without considerable pride, thai the Jew has contributed much to the success of every country that he has lived in, because of his devotion to the principles of decency, honesty and clear thinking in the exercise of the right of suffrage and his duty as a citizen. There is a duty, therefore, that devolves upon every Jew who is a \otcr in the city of Miami, that he i cannot, and will not, shirk. That duty is to go to the polls and vote but before exercising that privilege to carefully analyze the problems confronting him and his leilow citizens, and lo choose men to administer these affairs of government, based on records, reputations and achievements, and noi on sound, fury, mere promises or wild attacks. That the citi/ens of this communilj are interested in the future of the community is evidenced by the more than twenty-five per cent increase in the vote Cast over anj previous primary election. We hold no brief for those members of the police force, be they men of the ranks or those in command, who forgot their oath of office and permitted conditions lo exist which brought about disrepute for the city avd dissatisfaction on the part of the citizens. Km certainly no right thinking man can condemn the vast majority of the splendid members of the police force because of the shortcomings of a few. The bond problem certainly is of importance to all of us. A complete disavowal may bring untold disaster to Ihe credit of Miami and yet simply casting I his problem aside will nol bring relief. where perhaps relief may and should be provided. Wo have not agreed with many of the actions of our mayor, though he should be given credit for many acts ill' service lo our community. Why Ihe question of the Honorable Mayor should be injected into the present election is beyond us. when a study of the charter provisions indicates thai it was the desire and intent of its framers that Ihe office of mayor be rotated. It therefore becomes a study of Ihe qualifications of the candidates thai we must make before we cast our ballots. Out in front at last Tuesday's primary stood Alexander Orr, Jr., one whose devotion to public welfare is loo well Known to need elaboration. Just lo recall the fact thai as a result of his sincerity and fair mindedness the Jewish Welfare Bureau just several weeks ago was (he recipient of Ihree thousand dollarfrom the Greyhound Welfare Fund, in distinction wilh the fact thai Ihe same Jewish organization was entirely ignored in a distribution of funds from the horse tracks. His stand for decency and economy in government and a straightforward policy of law enforcement marks him as one well qualified for Ihe office. Running third in Ihe primary came Robert R. Williams, well known for his soundness on public i sues. A splendid record for square dealing earned by him in his private business life, and during his Incumbency as a justice >f the peace, his own economical mode of life, his ability to think clearly and to get to the bottom of things and at the truth of an issue stamp him as one who should receive Ihe support of the clear thinking individual. The only incumbent to qualify in the primary is Orville Rigby, a staunch member of organized labor, wilh a clean record in regard lo law enforcement and one who has noi hesitated lo an independently when Ihe occasion required. We do nol believe that Ihe clear thinking and sincere voter can afford lo elect lo Ihe city commission of Miami men who are extremely radical in their trend of thought, who are rash in their promises, and who so far forget themselves as to promise defiance of the duly constituted courts of the land in order lo rouse the mob spirit of the voters. We feel that Ihe election of Alexander Orr, Robert R. Williams and Orville Rigby will result in the safe and sane correction of all evils that may exist today. We believe thai these men. working together with Commissioner FosBey, will he able to eradicate whatever evils there may exist in Ihe law enforcement division of Ihe city government; we believe that Ihcse men will approach the bond problem when the lime arrives in a spirit of fair play, clear thinking, and Ihe real interests of the citizens and taxpayers of this community. We believe that Ihe spirit of the city charier will be observed by them in the election of a new mayor, without reflection on Ihe incumbent. The Jewish Floridian. ever mindful of the high duties of citizenship which every Jewish citizen ft els is properly his. sincerely urircs upon every citizen Ihe election of ORR. WILLIAMS and RIGBY lo the city commission of Miami on next Tuesday. Jewish News Around the World Relief Costs Reduced Sharply New York—Jewish philanthropic agencies in 15 cities spent $2,000,000 less on relief in 11134 than in 1!)33, a decline of 42 per cent, because public agencies took over many of the Jewish relief cases, it is reported by the National Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. Plan Many Improvements for City of Tel AvivTel Aviv—Considerable extensions to the public conveniences of this all-Jewish city in the world, whose population has nearly trebled since the 1931 census reported it as 46,000, are planned out of a $1,760,000 loan raised by it from the Prudential Assurance Company, Lid.. England. Tlie expansion includes a new water installation, drainage system, $200,000 city hospital, cheap dwellings, new town hall quarters, central market, and school buildings. Arlisl Wins Contest Sisterhood to Ladies' Auxiliary B'nai B'rith to Install Officers To Hold Banquet Honor Mothers London The winning design in the nation-wide contest to design a special stamp in honor of King George's silver jubilee was submitted by Barnett Freedman, a self-taught Russian Jewish artist, according to an announcement by the British postoffice, which sponsored the contest. Freedman, who is thirty-three, learned to draw while he lay on a hospital bed for four years during his youth. When he came to London he studied art and received an art scholarship. Sir William Rothenstein, the famous painter, regards Freedman as his protege. The formal installation of officers for the Sisterhood of Beth David will be held at a luncheon next Wednesday, May 15th, at 12:30 p. m. at Beth David Talmud Torah Hall. The program includes the invocation by Mrs. Max Shapiro,' address by Rabbi Max Shapiro, forj mal installation ceremonies, con-1 ducted by Mrs. Lewis Brown, presentation address by Mrs. Harry: Oliphant, vocal selections by Cantor Louis Hayman. Mrs. Stanley ('. Myers will be toastmistress. In' charge of arrangements are Mesdames Mayer Daum and Morris Dubler as co-chairmen, Mesdames B. Kandel, L. .1. Harts, Harry Dubler, 1. Rosengarten, J. Engler and Harry Isaacs. The public is Invited to attend and may obtain reservations by calling Mrs. B. Kandel. 2-7371. Mrs. William Robinson, re-elded president for the second consecutive term, heads the list of officers who will be installed. f" credit for the initiative Now |et> have action. Sincerely, l!l!I JULIUS WASHER. Officers of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will be installed formally at a dinner to be held at the Young Men's Hebrew Association Clubrooms, Southwest Six( teenth ave. at Fifth st., Sunday evening. May 12th, at 6 o'clock. The invocation will be offered by Mrs. Julius Washer, with addresses by Rabbi Julius Washer and offij cers of the Ladies' Auxiliary and of the Congregation. A musical program will be presented during the evening, featuring Harry Rose, Joseph Greenberg and others. In charge of arrangements for the evening are Mesdames Nat Blumberg, 11. Shulman, II. Traeger, M. 1'allott, and M. Rappaport. The public is invited to attend and may make reservations with any member of the committee or with officers of the Auxiliary. Admission, including dinner, will be only seventy-five cents. Cards will be played after the formal program is concluded. Officers to be installed are Mrs. I'. Berkowitz, president; Mrs. M. Pallott, first vice-president; Mrs. Max Rappaport, second vice-president; Mrs. Jack H.rsch, treasurer; Mrs. T. A gala celebration of Mother's Day will be held under the auspices of the local B'nai B'rith Lodge next Sunday evening, May 12th, beginning at 8 o'clock, in Temple Israel. Stanley C. Myers, a past president of the organization, will preside. Addresses will be made by Rabbi Dr. Jacob II. Kaplan on "Mothers of Today" and by Rabbi Max Shapiro on "Mothers of Israel." Mrs. Evelyn Raff will be beard in several vocal selections. Prof. Leo Portnoff will render violin solos, accompanied at ihe piano by Mrs. Doris Adler, and Mrs. Hannah Spiro Asher will give an organ recital. Refreshments will follow the formal program, which will be presented under the direction of a committee of ladies appointed by the lodge. The publicis urged to attend. Jews and Diamonds Kotkin, financial secretary; Mrs. H. Sehulman, recording secretary, and Mrs. Nat Blumberg, corresponding secretary. Members of the executive board are Mesdames .1. i,. Shochet, N'. Adelman, M. Weiner, 11. Traeger, Max Mintzer and A. Daum. Mrs. J. Washer, honorary member of the board. Tel Aviv—The establishment of a new industry in Palestine was discussed here by a group of diamond cutters who have organized for the purpose. A great many of the diamond cutters of Belgium, the world's greatest diamond polishing center, have come here within the past few years. Owing to the decline of the world diamond market, which has particularly affected South Africa, production center for diamonds, the Belgian cutters were severely affected. It is believed that a great majority of Belgium's most skilled cutters are Jewish. If present plans should go through, Palestine will be prepared to compete with Belgium in the diamond cutting market as soon as the diamond industry should be restored to its previous importance. Dublin—The Jewish Record, the first Jewish paper in Ireland, is now being published here as a weekly recorder of local Jewish events. The feature of the first issue is the text of the radio speech oy Chief Rabbi Herzog on Hebrew week.


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Page Six THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, M ay i 0> have, been eliminated. In the presand 30 kilowatt hours were Thrifty Three rate these to the Thrifty Three plan w RPHIIPPI Ratpa' char e8Bre 4 50and 1 80 r e8pec ,nereMed ""' : ; Lithe iveuutes ivdies Wlth the new plan> the Power Company ri ,. u minimum bill is one dollar 1. efil of a downward i Ih, thud rate reduction within Bn00 o other rest B a J" redu save customer, $118,000 annua ly ustonu rs now receiving "AH < theM ^ du f'" through ,han,,in the Thrifty <<>rvici „ ,„,.,„,., w||1 fective over the en ire F !" — which ta "1 1 1 make material savings by changing 1W '^ ''^'"^h ^reducencourage .-.eater use. Past re^ Thnf Th| ( i exception o Miami. These ductions include (209,000 to linht,__ tions have had a marked eiieci f n.ers now Using the Thrifty Thre, tricity tor nun,:,,,,.. plan will save more than 8118,000 "* P* !" s red „ annually under the new rate It 1 oJ this yea, the bghtmi ing and commercial customers last June 1 and a slash of $150,000 April 1 this year to lighting consumers only. The comoined rate cut, estimated on an annual basis for the entire state outside of Miami, amounts to $497,000. As Miami isei about 40 pi r cent of the curover to the new Thrifty Three one meter plan. •'The new Thrifty Three plan eliminates the room count. In other words, the hill under the new Thrifty Three plan will be the ami for a fixed amount of electricity, regardless of the numher of rooms in the house. the average cost | er kil for residential service. In M 1933, the average cost per kilowatt hour for residential sen 7.4c The averag< watt lour in March, L9 5.97c. The reduction : ate action to meet the %  li i„ hold mil be held have the the most imports country. """'rile future ol th. : %  economic and limination, now I under the stimulus and pro-Fascist articular conplan will be pre. after a thora" 'he factors .,. on confrontB h youth. ing arranged ommittee comprised of Miss „ B. > ne. Jacob Paull, I. ArPaul Seiderman, ich. THE JEW (We are indebted to Mr. r i Wheat, county puic! for tnis poem.) I was the first man. I wrote history when El a baby. Out of me came the 8 book the world has ever known %  WPt WJ! Out of me came the oeginaj,, of culture and learning. Out of me came the Commas ments. And because I pin my faith b the Father And not to the Father's Son Holding that the Father it iL Creator of the world, and of Jjii Son, I am persecuted and tortured And driven from place to plj c Despised and hated homefe' 0 God, have mercy on yourchos. en people! ,,n June 1 will further reduce this "The lowering of the top block average cost per kilowatt rent produced b^thTcompany.'the in lhl Th,ift V Three ,,an frum 7c Based upon the pi the new Thrifty Three rate savings to Miamians, if the three to 6c makes it attractive to homes reductions were applicable in this now using lights only, which would wi)1 ihow an actual reduction in city, would be $340,000 annually, ik< to add etectric refrigeration. ,.„.. cent below I or about $10 per customer. No s '" cial wir:n >-' la nece "f ry in effect before the original ThrifThe company also announced its '"* "'" the service for lights, ty Thlv p i an was introduci ;i ,f major appliances during small appliances and an electric relM1 1934 were greater in volume per fngerator can be measured through j each 1,000 customers than any of the present The small home ow Th ifl Three ,, !:iI %  the other 37 companies affiliated an now have >' l(Mt v f ll ht use more of our wuh the Electric Bond & Share a few sma11 appliances and com,. u .,. tl .j,. refrigerators, rai Co Business 5 to date is P let electric service, including u ximately 60 per cent ahead of lect c cooking, water heating and eH9Wt for thous i refrigeration can be op< the ave age size home for from year. Mr. Esl ill's statement follows: -The third reduction in residen! 16 a montn tial electric rates within the last "During the last year reduci -..:r -.-. II bi ome effective on bills nave beea iven '" a '& m ?J r based on meter readings on and lt >' f u '' e,ectrlc users '" June j n:u ISM Mil i li in MINI i i; after June l. There will be a general reduction in the Thrifty Three fo I hi i ntire Florida Power 4: Ligl i %  Bystem, with thi if Miami, where rat< are in litigation. •Tnder the new Thrifty Three plan thi I, t lull titinued fri m Pi I iting rat< was lowered Jewish youth and ii A Thousand and One Gifts for Mother's Day Await You at ^Miami's Busiest."— •*' ^ ^Americo's Largest/"TW, Gtt>ss "39x0^ 51 E.lFlaglcrSt. 60 N.E. First SL (RUSSIA Send, aTORGSIN ORDER to Ljour rskfiwts In thf niWonptnStoresan located In alltke [amir citits ufthe Soviet Union and cam) abvut llooo diffcrznt domestic and imported articUs of hujfi quality. • Prias compart feijurabujaTLtk thost in Qmeriai. %r loras'm Orders su ipur local bank orcwtiwrvzed agent. The Morris Plan Can Solve Your Financial Problem Vour perplexing financial problem might find itsolhlion in a Morris Plan Loan. Hundreds of Miamians have learned that such everyday necessities arepairing the home, financing doctor bills, paying taxes and interest on mortgages, etc., are not so difficult to cope with when Morris Plan loan service is used. Individuals earning a regular income arc invited to consult our loan department without obligation. THE MORRIS PLAN COMPANY ^w THE MORRI OF MIAMI Vincent R. Brice, Manager 16 \\. Hauler St.. Miami ORVILLE RIGBY Deserves Your Note for City Commissioner TUESDAY, MAY 1 Ith On his record in office devoted to the well are of all Ihe citizens and taxpayers cil" Miami. (Paid Political AdvertiM-mi-nt I Am Deeply Appreciative of the Splendid Support Given Me Last Tuesday YOUR VOTE NEXT TUESDAY FOR ROBERT R. (BOB) WILLIAMS for 4i CITY COMMISSIONER Is a Vote for an Efficient and Business Administration of City Affairs (Paid Political Ad., Paid for by a Friend) I wish to express my sincere thanks and appreciation for the excellent support accorded me in the May 7th primary, at which time I was nominated as a candidate for City Commissioner. You Vote for Yourself When You Yote for 0RR Alexander V/l\l\ Jr. FOR ( ITY COMMISSIONER II ESDAY, MAY UTH (Paid Political Ad., Paid for by a Friend) General Representative in U.S.A. at AMTORG, 261 Fifth Avr., N V. OCR LARGE VOLUME OF WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A SAVINGS FOR YOU WRIGLEY Art-Engraving 21 S. W. 5th Ave. Phone 2-3947