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:
AA00010090:00327

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


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THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEBLf
Vol. sNo. 22
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1935
Price Five CcnU
Temple Israel to |WIOD to Join in
Hold Exercises Jewish Program
Next Thursday night at the Sha-
vuoth services of Temple Israel
.nnual Confirmation services
will be held. This will be the first
to be confirmed which has
completed the entire school course
at l.-mplc Israel Religious school,
iiiliiniation program will be
ii brief outline of the Religion of
Israel and will be divided into three
Our Faith, Our Moral Duties
and Our Ceremonial Life. Follow-
ing will he Jewels of Jewish Life.
All essays and prayers were writ-
leu by the confirmants. The sen -
II begin with a procession of
information class, preceded by
the president, vice-president of the
jration, superintendent of
the religious school and chairman
of the school board. Following the
services the following program
will be given:
Opening Prayer, Millicent Roth;
Floral Offering, Irene; music,
hymn L46.
i ur Faith"Four Articles of
." Confirmation Class; "Ju-
daism," Irving Coret; "Our Faith,"
Article I, Stanley Davis; "Our
," Article 2, Frances Cohen;
Faith," Article 3, Harriet
; -Our Faith," Article 4, Bar-
bara Neufeld; music, hymn 52.
al Duties"Duties to God,"
ira Louis; "Duties to Self,"
Melvin Katz; "Duties to Our Pel-
en," Florence Coret; music,
hymn 148.
monial Life"New Year,"
Maurice Weintraub; "Atonement,"
1 Rubin; "Passover," Anna
Kubin; "Feasts of Weeks and
nacles," Robert Sprintz; "Mi-
i cstivals," Marian Freed; mu-
sic, hymn 150.
Jewels of Jewish Life"Our
Bible," Celia Dobrin; "Our Prayer
Book," Janice Magid; "The Deeper
Meaning of Torah," Barbara
Homa; "Our Mission," Selma
Hi nston; "Jewish Attitudes to
Other Religions," Raymond Cowen;
niu-ic, hymn 153.
Address to Parents, Fred Bul-
binj Address to Classmates, Char-
lotte Dreyfus; Closing Prayer, A.
X. Kaplan.
Music by choir.
Sermon"A Divine Privilege."
Music by choir.
Blessing of Confirmands, Rabbi;
presentation of confirmation cer-
tificates, president of congrega-
tion; presentation of Bibles to each
firmand, president of Sister-
:: concluding services, Prayer
B ok, pages 196-199; hymn, "Amer-
ica"; Benediction.
< onfirmands are: Selma Bron-
ton, Fred Bulbin, Frances Cohen,
nee Coret, Irving Coret, Ray-
mond Cowen, Stanley Davis, Celia
Dobrin, Charlotte Dreyfus, Marion
I, Barbara Homa, A. N. Kap-
lan. Melvin Katz, Harriet Levin,
Barbara Louis, Janice Magid, Bar-
bara Neufeld, Millicent Roth, An-
na U-ah Rubin, Edward Rubin,
Irene Slann, Robert Sprintz, Mau-
rice Weintraub, Lester Wolfe.
A reception given by the par-
ents of the confirmands will fol-
low in Kaplan Hall, to which all
are invited.
In four hundred Jewish commu-
nities throughout the United States
Sunday, June 2nd, will be observed
as Palestine Flower Day, an occa-
sion arranged annually by the Jew-
ish National Fund of America, to
intensify interest in the upbuild-
ing of Palestine as the Jewish Na-
tional Home, and to obtain public
support for its land redemption
work.
Designed as a fund-raising meth-
od enabling Jews in all walks of
life to contribute towards the cen-
tral Zionist agency, which is en-
gaged in buying the land as na-
tional property, Palestine Flower
day will be observed for the twen-
ty-second time in this country. The
observance is expected to add im-
petus to the nation-wide drive now
on foot to raise $500,000 for the
acquisition of land to fill the need
created by the influx into Pales-
tine of thousands of refugees from
Germany, and pioneers from other
countries.
The observance of Palestine
Flower Day will be marked by a
nation-wide broadcast, which will
be given over the National Broad-
casting Company network, under
the auspices of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund. The program, which
will be presented over Station
WEAF, Rockefeller Center, New
York City, at 8:45 to 9 a. m., will
be broadcast locally by station
WIOD and will include a specially
selected program of Palestinian
, Hebrew songs by a choir of sev-
enty singers, members of the Jew-
ish Choral Society of the New York
Y. M. H. A., under the direction of
; A. W. Binder, professor of music
at the Jewish Institute of Religion.
Dr. Israel Goldstein, president of
the Jewish National Fund, will de-
liver an address on the subject,
"Palestine as It Is Today."
Estill to Speak
At Convention
Miami, Fla., May 30, 1935G. C.
Estill, president and general man-
ager of Florida Power & Light
Company, has been asked to speak
at the annual convention of the
Edison Electric Institute in Atlan-
tic City on June 3. Mr. Estill will
discuss with other utility execu-
tives the reasons why the public
of Florida has accepted complete
electrification of the home.
Mr. Estill was selected by the
institute because of his company's
sales record and because of the ap-
preciation by the people of Flor-
ida of modern electric service at
reasonable cost, evidenced by the
large volume of electrical appli-
ances purchased during the past
year. The sales record of Florida
Power & Light Company for 1934
was outstanding. Thirteen thou-
sand nine hundred and twenty-five
electric ranges, refrigerators and
water heaters, sold by dealers and
company stores, were connected to
the company's lines during the
vear in addition to thousands of
ihe new Better Sight lamps and
other small electrical appliances.
Beth David to Chesed Shel Ernes
Confirm Pupils Names Officers
Beth David Confirmation exer-
cises will be held Sunday evening,
June 2, at 8:1">, in the Synagogue.
The Confirmation Service this year
ha> been arranged to give a brief
outline of Jewish history and Con-
servative Judaism. The confirm-
ants will present a succinct alpha-
betic al statement of Jewish Law.
Four students of the Teachers'
Training Group are eligible to re-
ceive their teacher's diploma. They
are Robert Miller. Elizabeth Ros-
encranz, Peretz Scheinberg and
Helen Shiff.
During the Confirmafcn Exer-
cises Beth David Choir, under the
direction of Cantor I. Kamii sky,
will chant appropriate selections.
Cantor Nathan Wroobel will ?hant
the priestly benediction preceding
the blessing of the confirmants by
Rabbi Max Shapiro. Irving Gins-
burg, a member of the confirma-
tion class and junior cantor of
Beth David, will be heard in a
series of Jewish melodies. Mr.
Harry Markowit/.. president of the
congregation, will welcome the
guests. Mrs. William Robinson,
president of the sisterhood, will
present the confirmants with Bi-
bles ami certificates. Mr. Stanley
('. Myers, superintendent of the
Sunday school, ill address the
congregation. Chairman of ar-
rangements l- Mrs. Myer Schwartz.
Co-chairman is Mrs. Morris Pep-
per. Miss Esther Cohen will be
accompanist.
A special meeting of the Chesed
Shel Emeth Sisterhood, held last
Monday evening at Beth David Tal-
mud Torah, resulted in the election
of the following officers: Mrs. Is-
idor Cohen unanimously re-elected
president; first vice-president. Mrs.
M. Dubler; second vice-president,
Mrs. August is Stone; third vice-
president, Mrs. .1. Schoenfeld; Mrs.
Charles Beckwitt was elected
treasurer, Mrs. Terry Stein finan-
cial secretary. Mrs. S. Stone cor-
responding secretary, Mrs A. Wal-
lerstein recording secretary, Mrs.
P. Scheinberg auditor. One-year
directors. Mrs. M. Rippa, Mrs. M.
Kotkin, Mrs. A. Daum, Mrs. Sol
Schwartz, Mrs. M. Rappaport, Mrs.
Mayer Daum and Mrs. I.. Weinkle;
two-year directors, Mrs. K. Gor-
don. Mrs. N. Pritzker, Mrs. Max
Hoffman, Mrs. W. Cohen and Mrs.
A. Eisenstein: three-year directors,
Mrs. David Werner, Mrs. V. M.
Kosengarten, Mrs. A. Leibovit,
Mrs. A. OrovitZ and Mrs. Charles
Goldstein.
June 18th was set for the instal-
lation dinner, to be held at the
Palatial Restaurant. Mrs. Morris
Dubler is chairman of the arrange-
ment- committee, with Mrs. A.
Daum, Mrs. M. Rippa and Mrs. P.
M. Kosengarten assisting.
Jewish News
Around the
World
Synagogues Will
Observe Shvuoth
Shvuoth will be observed local-
ly by services in Dade County syn-
agogues, beginning next Thursday
night. At Temple Israel confir-
mation services will mark the fes-
tivities. At the Miami Jewisn Or-
thodox Congregation, Beth David
Congregation and Beth Jaco-> Con-
gregation services begin Thursday
at 7 p. m. and Friday at 8:30 a.
m.. when appropriate sermons will
be preached by the rabbis of the
Congregations. Vi/.kor and Memo-
rial services will be chanted at
these three synagogues Saturday
morning.
Aronovitz Named
City Solicitor
As recognition for his merito-
rious services to the city of Miami
for the past several years, the
city commission last Wednesday,
on motion of City Commissioner
Robert R. Williams and unanimous-
ly adopted by the entire commis-
sion, elected Mr. Abe Aronovitz,
until now the assistant city attor-
ney, to the office of city solicitor.
Investigation of city departmental
affairs and other important phases
of the city's legal work will be in
charge of Mr. Aronovitz.
Sunday School
Will Picnic
New YorkThe 38th annual con-
vention of the Zionist Organization
of America will be held at At-
lantic City from June 30 to July 2,
it was decided at a meeting of the
organization's administrative com-
mittee devoted to a discussion of
Zionist Congress problems.
In a political move designed to
win the support of American Zion-
ists, particularly lladassah mem-
bers, who are hostile to the Jewish
Federation of Labor in Palestine,
the administrative committee made
an important change in the plat-
form which was recently adopted
for presentation to the country dn
the Zionist Congress election cam-
paign. A reference endorsing the
policy of the "labor group" in Pal-
estine was eliminated so as to per-
mit any interpretation of a plank
favoring a single labor union in
Palestine. Mrs. Rose Jacobs, pres-
ident of lladassah, who urged the
change in the platform, on which
the Zionist Organization and the
lladassah are jointly campaigning
for delegates, declared that many
members of her organization would
not vote for the joint ticket if an
impression were created that the
delegates elected on that ticket
were pledged to favor the policies
of the Histadruth.
Stung by a charge that the
change in the phrasing was a de-
liberate repudiation of the His-
tadruth, Mrs. Jacobs openly de-
clared that those whose loyalties
are with the Histadruth belong
in the Socialist Zionist group, and
not in the General Zionist group,
which the Zionist Organization it.
Jr. Y. M. H. A.
Elects Officers
At the last meeting of the jun-
ior division of the Y. M. H. A. of-
ficers were elected as follows:
President, Milton Wasman; vice-
president, Martin Wucher; secre-
tary, Jeannette Spector; recording
secretary, Gladys Greenhcrg;
treasurer, Ethol Diamond. Com-
mitteemen appointed were: Enter-
tainment, Mildred Gordon; mem-
bership, Esther Winer; sergeant-
jat-arms, Stanley Levitch, and pub-
licity, Evelyn Marks.
The club is now sponsoring a
membership drive. All those be-
tween 16 and 21 who are interest-
ed please attend.
Pupils of the Miami Jewish Or-
thodox Congregation Sunday school
I will gather at the Y. M. H. A. next
Sunday morning, June 2nd, at 9
o'clock, from where they will be
transported to the picnic grounds
at Fort Lauderdale. A commit-
tee of the Ladies' Auxiliary will
furnish prizes to be awarded to
the winners of the different con-
tests that will be staged for the
children during the day. Ice cream,
soda and candies will be provided
lor the children. Mrs. Moe Pal-
lott is chairman of the arrange-
ments committee.
Israel S. Gomborov Named Presi-
dent of Southeastern Region
At the Southeastern Regional
Convention of the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of
America, held in Washington, D.
C, on May 19, the following were
.elected to office: Israel S. Gom-
borov, Esq., regional president;
Jesse J. Hurwitz, regional secre-
tary; Louis H. Davidson, Esq., re-
gional vice-President for Mary-
land, and Abraham Sachs, mem-
ber of the regional board.
The region consists of the states
of Maryland, Delaware, Virginia,
North Carolina, South Carolina,
Georgia and the District of Colum-
bia. At the conclave one of the
resolutions adopted calls for the
next convention to be held in Bal-
timore.
Vilna Jewish Editor Jailed for
Article Slurring Hitler
WarsawBecause he published
an article by Dr. Chaim Zhitlov-
sky which contained allegedly in-
sulting references to Hitler, the
editor of the Vilna Tag, Yiddish
daily, was sentenced to thirty days
in jail.
Shoiss Lecture
Next Monday
Dr. Chaim Shoiss, a member of
the faculty of the Teachers Semi-
nary of New York, and noted Yid-
dish lecturer, will deliver a talk
on the Bible as literature and a
general talk on Anti-Semitism next
Monday evening, June 3rd, at Beth
David Talmud Torah Hall. The
lecture will be given under the
auspices of the local branch of the
Workmen's Circle. The public is
urged to attend.


Pare Two
Arrangements have been com-
pleted for a Moonlight Boat Ride,
sponsored by Junior Madassah,
Sunday evening, June 9th, on the
boat Biscayne. Tickets have been
distributed and the chairman in
charge is Miss Sylvia Wilcnsky,
assisted by Mrs. Murray Gross-
man, Miss Terry Stein, Miss Myra
Koodkowsky and Miss Frances
Tobias.
Plans are being outlined for the
installation of new officers on June
12th. Miss Bode Goldenblank is
chairman of this event. Further
details will be announced shortly.
An important meeting of Junior
Hadassah will be held Monday eve-
ning, June 3rd, at 8 o'clock at the
Talmud Torah. All members are
urged to attend, and are requested
to bring their J. N. F. boxes.

Theodore Plant, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Plant, 923 S. \V. 10th
Kaplan Hall of Temple Israel. Im-
mediately following services Mr.
and Mrs. Plant will hold a recep-
tion in Kaplan Hall to honor their
son. Friends are cordially invited.
*
("losing exercises of the Beth
I "avid Sunday school and Hebrew
school will take place Sunday
morning, June 2, at 10 o'clock.
Gold medals purchased by Mr. and
Mrs. I. Wohl will be presented to
tin- students who have achieved
highest scholastic marks. Prizes
Will be awarded to honor students.
* V
"Yizcor" or Memorial St rvices
will be observed Saturday morn-
ing, June 8, at 10 o'clock. Only
the names inscribed in the Beth
David Book of Life and on the
Synagogual windows will be men-
tioned. Those who desire names
of beloved ones to be inscribed
please communicate with the Rabbi.
*
On Sunday, June 2nd, the clos-
ing exercises of Temple Israel Re-
st., will become Bar Mitzvah Sat- ligious School will be held. The
urday morning at 11 o'clock in program will consist of a brief
Burdine's
E. O. M. SALE
Friday only a sweeping
one day End of the Month
clearance of all broken
stock plus a dramatic last-
day wind-up of 26 May
Events that have made
history
NOTICE
Special Jewish Section of Ceremonial
Accessories
BURDINE'S, FOURTH I LOOR
resume of the year's work ':
or two pupils from I
lowing is a list of the hi i
Class I, Marc a
Rosamond Rubin; i
man; class 4, Bill Baros;
Charles Rubin; class 6, M
Lavy; class 7, Ruth v.
Ja.-k Spitz; class 8, Jack Rubin;
class 0, Dorothy Levin; cla
Plon
I, Lou tman.
The following is a lis
students with perfi I lai
records:
Cla
6, Irma Bernstein,
Harriet Goldman, Jack R<
bach; .-lass 8, Frana Ka
ell Goldman; class fJ, Hai rj Kap-
lan; class li. I'"- d 1-"'"
Louis Snetman.

Because of th< niver-
sary celebration of the birtl
Haimonides, noted Jewish \
opher, ral man, physician
and scientist, the closing i I
of the Miami Jewish Ortl Con-
gregation Sunday school th year
Will be devoted to his life and
works. The members of th
day school It the
story of his li ft- and tell of various
episodes in his history. Othi
the class will give of his
most famous works. Rabbi Julius
Washer of the Congregation, as-
sisted by Mr. Joseph Greenberg,
chairman of the board of education,
will direct the program. The
will 1m' held at the Bynagogue on
Sunday evening, dune Kth, begin-
ning at 8 o'clock.

Loyalty Club, auxiliary of Emu-
nah Chapter. 0. E. S., .- sponsor-
ing an evening of gala entertain-
ment and dancing Royal
Palm Club, adjoining B
Park, on Thursday ng, Ju
Dancing will I" en; e mu-
sic furnished I R \ n and
his Palm Beach Society Orchi
Entertainers of note will attend
to help make the i n en-
joyable one. A including
minimum and covi -. will
lie only one d
-
Joseph Greet
and othei
tertainers will assist i a | r gram
to be pn ented at t
Sunday evening. Jui
David Talmud Torah Ha';!. I
Hayman will a I
of ceremonies. Canl
Schlachman will sing. Morris
Goldman will direct the n
part of t;. il Yid-
dish sketches will be shown dur-
ing the evi :. The pr eed
: d I helping a
family.
Rabbi Dr. .la. oh II. Kaplan ex-
tends heart) congratulations lo all
hi- young friend- who will grad-
uate this year Ironi our schools.
Mr. :.
will enl
their h me, 242 N. \V.
Sunda;
innii
... Mr.
and Mrs. H
city, v.
of last week. X i ar Is will
sued.
atti nd.
.
Mi
I Mr. ai
ida Si
Tails
.
.The mai Dora
Weingarten, daughter of Mr. and
Mi. to Harry RuWB
City, Ind., will take
on Jun. 2nd at Beth David
with Rabbi Max

Schwartz will be
r and Mr. Schwartz
best man. Dolores and
. ;|. will be flower girls.
v ngarten's parents and Mr.
uncle and aunt. Mr. and
Wallerstein, will be in
arty.
ivi doing trip the couple
Michigan City, where
the theatrical busi-
Miss Weingarten has been
: with Burdine's as assist-
uyer in the sportswear de-
ent.
*
\: a meeting of Beth David Sis-
terhood last Wednesday afternoon
the following committee appoint-
ments weremade: AHar decora-
Mrs. .1. Lang; Friday eve-
nings. Mrs. .i. Engler; Saturday
mornings, Mrs. L. J. Hartz; house
committee, Mesdames M. Dubler
and J. Engler; hospitality. Mrs. M.
Scheinberg; sick committee. Mes-
L. Brown and L. Weinklo;
Student activities. Mrs. Morris
. r; membership, Mesdames J.
r and M. Dubler; sergcant-
ms, Mrs. B. Kandle; Sunday
I, Mesdames Harry Oliphant
and Max Shapiro; publicity, Mrs.
Markowitz; Happy Days
fund. Mrs. Charles Goldstein; Do-
II d, Mrs. .lack Pallott; tele-
. Mrs. |{. Kandel; congrega-
linners, Mrs. Mayer Daum;
in, Mrs. M e y e r
Schwartz.
*
An unusually large number cf
era were present at the meet-
ing of the local B'nai B'rith Lodge
ruesday night. Twelve new
bers were obligated. Reports
of the recent activities of the or-
ganizal on were presented during
evening. The social meeting
of the organization will be held on
filing, June 11th, with
the next business meeting on June
2">th. After a thorough discussion
the lodge approved theformation
of a subsidiary organization to be
known as the Menorah Mutual Aid
ty, which will provide group
insurai for its members at low
('amp Wohelo, operated and di
reeled by Mrs. Bertha Berkowirt
of Miami and Baltimore, will short
ly open with an unusually Uw,
enrollment of girl campers from
Florida, Atlanta, Ariz.,,,,, pitls,
burgh. Washington and Baltimore"
Providing a fine, wholesome, rug.
ged life in the open, the girls are
afforded an unusually fine oppor.
tunity for spending a delightful
vacation under profitable and
pleasant surroundings.
? ? >
Mr. H. Lubel of Macon, (ia., fa.
ther of Mickey Lubel and RUbj
Lubel. is the guest of his father-
in-law, Mr. A. Jacobs, and his sis-
ter and brother-in-law. Mr. and
Mrs. William Clean.

Miss Mildred Clein, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Clein, re-
turned to the city from the Flor-
ida State College for Women
where she is a student.
Announcing h k
The OPENING!
of
M.L. Marcus Co.
With a Complete Line of
STATIONERY
and
OFFICE SUPPLIES
At PRICES That Will SAVE
Vou PLENTY of DOLLARS!
We respectfully solicit your
patronageCourteous serv-
ice and PROMPT delivery.
Phone 2-1661.
OPEN SATURDAY NIGHTS
M.L. Marcus Co.
41 N. E. First St.
Ask for NEW YORK BREAD
At All Good Stores
The Morris Plan
Can Solve Your
Financial Problem
Your perplexing financial problem might find its lolh-
lion in a Morris Plan Loan. Hundreds of Miamians have
learned that SUch everyday necessities as repairing the
home, financing doctor bills, paying taxes and interest
"ti mortgages, etc.. are not so difficult to cope with
hi n Morris Plan loan service is used.
Id iduals earning a regular income are invited to eon-
-'ill our loan department without obligation.
THE MORRIS
PLAN COMPANY
OF MIAMI
Vincent R. Brice.
Manager
46 W. Flagler St., Miami


I'age Three
THE JKWI8H FLORIDIAN
Fridav, May 81, 1985
wJeMMLHcridiian S^vS^
Mwi Tower BMe-
H3MWIUua.T
rvmuMmmt itui fbidat
br tea
JIWUI rLOKTDIAN PUBUSBINg C*
r. o. in ii7i
Miami, Fli
t. W. 1Mb *.....
EDITUBIAL OrriCM:
11IU
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, lUllor
FKHO A. SHOCHET. ClrtalatUa M...,.,
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field ReprenenUtie
nuttw Jul, lilt, at tk. P,t Offlo. .1 UiMml rUrW-
Ur lA. Art of M.rck I. U7|. "mnm'
*VEST PALM BEACH
SAMUEL SCHUTZER
Representative
ST. PETERSBURG
MRS. MAE BENJAMIN
Representative
ORLANDO
IRENE BRAVERMAN
Representative
TAMPA
MRS. M. 11. KISLEB
ReproaenuuiT*
WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT
S. G. AROSON
4209 Central Are., Tampa. Kla.
Finkelstein, infant welfare fund, j NEW MAGAZINE IS STARTED
were thanked for the gratifying re- ----------
suits <>t" the last project. Mrs. The AufIt-hung Publishing Co.,
Stein expressed her appreciation founded by Zalmon Berul, Yiddish
An interesting meeting of the for the splendid co-operation of all writer and journalist, was incor-
Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid So- members, which made this year an porated May 18, 1936, as "Aufle-
Pheee 1-SM4 ciety was held last week with Mr. outstanding one. bung Publishing Co., Inc.," under
-------------------- M. Scheinbaum, prominent coin- Mrs. C. Bearson was the winner the laws of the state of New York,
munal worker of this city, deliv- of the contest sponsored by the with a capital of $25,000, consist-
ering the principal address on infant welfare committee. An elec- inn of 1,000 shares, par value $25
"Charity.'' Hep,,its of the BCtiv- '" "'' delegate to the World each.
ities were presented. The next ex- .Zionist Congress will be held June The purpc.se of the "Auflebung
ecutive board meeting will be held [28. All members arc urged to re- Publishing Co., Inc.," is to publish
member the date and cast their periodicals and books of Jewish in-
VOte. The polls will be the Jewish terest in the Yiddish and English
Center and the beach home of Mrs. languages, the first step being the
Hen Stein. "Auflebung" magabine, a bi-
A class to study Hebrew, under monthly to be edited by an edito-
the direction of Mrs. M. 1). Mar- rial board consisting of Dr. Ch.
golis, will be conducted at the |Zhitlowsky, S. Niger, Ch. Green-
berg and Zalmon Berul. The mag-
azine is to be devoted to literature,
science and to the fundamental
problems of Jewish life. The "Auf-
June 11th, with Dr. J. V. Safer
as the speaker, at the home of Mrs.
S. I.asarow. A meeting of the or-
ganization will be held on June
18th at the Center. A social hour
followed the formal meeting.
luiaciimoN
!/
II"
II M
FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1935
Vol. 8No. 22
Mr. and Mrs. J. Gottlieb of Bal-
timore announce the engagement
of their daughter, Betty, to Mr.
Samuel Hammerman of this city.
Miss Mary Frances Lippman, a
medical student at New York, is
visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
I.. P. Lippman, of this city.
Should Elect Officers From Every Part
Of the Country
Although it probahly is the unwitting result
of the effort to select the best available men for the
office, the practice as exemplified by the Rabbinical
Assembly of America in electing as officers of the
group Kahbis of synagogues within a radius of 100
miles of New York should be purposefully discour-
aged. Composed of more than .'{00 Rabbis from
every state in the Union, the Assembly elected as
president Rabbi Eugene Kohn of Hayonne, N. J.,
one officer from Philadelphia, one from New York
and two from Rockaway Park, New York. Under
(his selection neither the South, the West, the Mid-
dle West or New England is represented on the ros-
ter of officers.
It would be fatuous to contend that Chicago, or
St. Louis, or Detroit, or Los Angeles are without
Conservative leaders able enough to warrant their
election to office in the Assembly.
The above comment from the Spokesman of Louisville.
Ky., is even more applicable to the State of Florida. It is true
not only of the Conservative wing of Jewry, but of Reform
and particularly of Orthodox Jewry. All seem to think
that the sun rises and sets "solely" in the large metropol-
itan cities of the East, and govern themselves accordingly.
We wonder if much of the ills of American Jewry would not
Mrs, Hen Set/.er entertained at
a china shower in honor of Miss
Miriam Silver, whose marriage to
Henry Krancr will be an event of
next month. Prizes were awarded
to Miss Rose I.eibovitz, Mrs. O.
Margol and Miss Martha l.ipshitz
for high scores. Beautiful gifts
were presented to the guest of
honor.
beach during the summer.
One of the outstanding events
of the season was the costume
dance given by the Daughters of lebung Publishing Co., Inc.," has
Israel recently at the Center. its headquarters in New York at 99
Mrs. 1). Blattner, Mrs. J. Sloat, Madison ave., and the directors of
Mrs. A. S. Meyereson enter-
tained a number of fiends at
bridge luncheon last week.
Mrs. M. 11. Witten was re-elect-
ed president of the Mothers' Aux-
iliary of Hoy Scout Troop No. 12
last week. Mrs. S. S. Jacobs as
treasurer, Mrs. Roy Benjamin, sec-
retary, and Mrs. II. Weiss, pub-
licity chairman, were other offi-
cers named.
Mrs. A. S. Goffin and Mrs. M.
Feldman were in charge of re-
freshments, served during the eve-
ning from individual tables.
The following members of the
executive board of the Daughter of Philadelphia.
Israel sponsored this gala event:
Mrs. J. Hackel, Mrs. L. I). Joel,
Mrs, Max Rubin, Mrs. M. Feldman,
Mrs. M. Kskin. Mrs. Sam Dal/..
Mrs. J. Sloat, Mrs. A. S. Coffin,
Mrs. B. Chepenik, Mrs. I. Mosco-
vitz, Mrs. M. Wcxlcr, Mrs. S. Bono,
Mrs. N. Shorstein, Mrs. B. Baker,
Miss Ethel Joel, Mrs. B. Yoffec,
Mrs. M. Hammerstein, Mrs. D.
Blattner. Mrs. T. Schneider, Mrs.
M. !'. Margolis, Mrs. A. Zoslow,
Mrs. .1. Wcinstcin, Mrs. J. Krestul
and Mrs. II. Silverstein. Quite a
large sum was realized for the
work of the organ zatioii.
At a recent meeting of Senior
Tampa Notes
Miss Tillie Simovitz, popular
bride-elect, was honored Wednes-
the board are: Phillip Dinkowitz,
Alexander Dolowitz, Dr. Samuel
Doskow, Zalmon Berul antl I.eon
Pines, all of New York; Joseph
Goldstein and Isidor l.afair of
RADIOS
SYNAGOG
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder and
director of the Radio Synagog, will
preach over station WIOI) at nine
o'clock Sunday morning on "Is the
Law a Burden?" The sermon will
be devoted to Sh'vuoth, the Season
of the Giving of the Law (Torah).
Appropriate prayers, scripture
reading and a question box will
complete the program.
Hadassah, held at the Center, Mrs. day evening at a bridge party and
M. 11. Witten, pioneer president, in- m sccllaneous shower by
stalled the following officers: Mrs,
Hen Stein, president (re-elected);
Mrs. II. Silverstein, first vice-pres-
ident; Mrs. Herbert Weiss, second
vice-president; Mr* Nat Cohen,
recording secretary; Mrs. Perry
Kantor, corresponding secretary;
Mi-. Harry Katz. treasurer; Mrs.
Ira Stein, financial secretary; Mrs.
hostesses, Mrs. Isadora Abramo-
vitz, Mrs. Emma B. Farnsworth
and Miss Heck Weiss, at the home
of Mrs. I. Abramovitz.
Guests were invited for 2 o'clock
and the hostesses selected a bridal
theme for their decorations, spring
flowers being used for the decora-
tions. The honor guest was the
J. Strauss, membership; Mrs. Louis j recipient of many beautiful gifts.
kauf, vice-president; Mr. Arnold
Argintar. treasurer; Walter I.eib-
ovitz, secretary; Mr. Simon Ros-
enbloom, ergeant-at-arms; Mr.
Oscar Finman, second serjeant-at-
arms; Mr. Jack Morris, reporter,
and Mr. Willie Simovitz. chaplain.
The chapter was formerly known
as the Dictators Club.
Mr. and Mrs, Irving Salshury
have returned after a brief motor
trip to New York, Cleveland and
Detroit.
Mr. and Mrs. Max M. Juster and
Miss Clara Wohl have left on a
motor trip to New York City.
Mr. antl Mrs. Max Argintar have
isit with their
i-laws in At-
n.unities other than those of the large cities were Riven Silverstein, penny
..-presentation. Mar* Baker' Hadassah Un,vers,ty
New Resolutions
The Rabbinical assembly of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary recently held their annual con-
vention, at which several important resolutions
were passed. If they can be implemented in Amer-
ican Jewish life, they will be of far-reaching effect.
The resolution concerning "Agunahs, the le
gallv-deserted wife, is, in our estimation, of minor
importance. While the tragedy of the deserted wife
cannot and should not be underestimated, and while
the orthodox Rabbinical groups of Europe and Pal-
estine deserve every criticism for not ofTicialg' pr -
nouncing judgment on all the involved technical-
ities, we doubt if the Rabbinical Assembly s he
proper bodv to pass judgment on a matter SO vital
in Jewish law. If this resolution is to be fulfilled
irrespective of Jewish law. the Reformed (entral
conference of American Rabbis, ong ago setUed
which leaves matters USt about where thev
been. I'nder any circumstance, the necess ar>
changes cannot be made retroact.ve-nd ,1 was he
World War and emiKration ^^^SfpJS
of "Agunahs" a national tragedy(Jewish 1 ress,
Omaha, Neb.)
Hospital; Mrs, William Silverman,
reported; Mrs. Ix-onartl Moss and
Mis. Archie Puldy, cultural; Mrs.
Neal Finkelstein, peace and co-op-
eration; Mrs. A. Safer, bulletin;
Mrs. H. Katz, flowers; Mrs. Her-
liert Weiss and Mrs. Sam Weiss,
donors quotas; Mrs. Bon Chepnick,
jun or relations; Mrs. 1L Gendzier
anil Mrs. Sam Halpt-rn, rummage;
Mis. Sam Witten, magazines; Mrs.
B. Hirshberg, telephone; Mrs. M
11 Witten, sewing and linen
shower.
Rabbi M. D. Margolis gave a
Miss Fred Ix-bos entertained at
a bridge party recently at her
home, honoring Miss Tillye Simo-
vitz, bride-elect. Over thirty guests
were present at this party.
Retl roses in silver baskets were
used to tlccorate the house, antl at
the conclusion of the games prizes
were awarded, and the guest of
honor also received a gift.
Aleph-Zadik-Aleph, junior order
of H'nai B'rith, chapter No. 282,
was formally installed in an im-
pressive ceremony Sunday after-
short talk on the life of Theodore j noon at 3 o'clock at the Y. M. H.
Hezl, originator of the Zionist A. building. Mr. Meyer Triest of
movement, whose birthday was cel-
ebrated yesterday. Mrs. 11. Gend-
zier introduced Mrs. (J. Dryfoos,
who spoke on "Newer Trends in
Sociology."
Mrs. Leonard Moss, Mrs. H.
Weiss and Mrs. Sam Wci-s were
given a rising vote of thanks for
their untiring efforts on the do-
nors luncheon. Mrs. D. II. I.asa-
row, co-chairman, ami Mrs. Harry
Charleston, S. C, made the inau-
gural address.
A banquet was held at the Pal-
merin Hotel Sunday night, which
was followed by a dance. Chapter
advisers are Rabbi Havid /.iclonka.
Rabbi Adolph Burger, (apt. M. J.
Mackler, Mr. Hen Finman, Mr. M.
G. Rosenberg and Mr. Abe Posteil.
Chapter officers are Mr. Milton
Boker, president; Mr. Sam Ver-
.iebman, a student
at the Florida Women's College at
Tallahassee, has returned home for
her summer vacation.
Miss Tillye Simovitz, whose mar-
riage to Mr. Larry Waltzer, for-
merly of New York City, will take
place June 9th, was the guest of
honor Sunday afternoon. May 2fith,
at an informal tea given by Mrs.
Jeanne Finman, Miss Ruth Fin-
ma, Miss Elizabeth Kirchik and
Miss Evelyn Scadron in the patio
of the Palmerin Hotel from .'( to 5
o'clock.
The tea table was overlaid with
an imported Madeira cloth and cen-
tered with a ruby crystal bowl
containing red and white roses.
White tapers burned in ruby crys-
tal candle holders. Mrs. H. N.
Sandier gave several voral selec-
tion- and Antonio Lopez and a trio
provided music during the after-
noon. Over seventy-five guests
Called during the afternoon.
This problem is of u<*i2fr"Ltn,ent in this rtate 1,'iven immediately.
I articularly because of the recent enactment
Mrs, Sophie lleiden of Hamburg,
Germany, is the guest of her broth-
er and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
George Kohn. Mrs. lleiden lias
of the 0-dav divorce law. Serious consideration should be [not seen her brother for fifty-one
years. > .


Friday, May 81, 1935
TM1 JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
8
JUMo ^Trna^oi; faction
Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Koundar and Dtractor. Radio Srnacoc of Amanam
SUNDAY MORNINGS________________WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA
SERMON DELIVERED ON SUNDAY, MAY 26, 1935
"Showmanship in Religion"
i nmil.iinir to the common
.Header, that they must resort to amujemen pan* ^ ^.^ u> ^
emotions in the human animal, in oiw
house dedicated to Gods..... b ita greatest fault Hea
Organized r< nto religi >us services. Ro
i the showmanship wh he patient's know-
iigionwasnot intend. I to be ad tm. a,Is. ,Mi.
ing that he is being ti ,-,. jt Bnd receives
J is only then e, the guise of enter-
it knowingly and willing- '" t the game time, it de-
tainment is I Hhe nin 5*W *eW*ioua self-
|traCte8ctfde^dVtffs and discontinued.
respei
Scripture Reading. Isaiah. Chapter V, Verses 11-lfi. Inclusive.
Organized religion, its practices and ritual, its religious meetings
and services of worship have been criticized as unappealing to the
masses of today. The constructive suggestion has been made that
the forms be modernized, be mado intelligible to the youth whose lack
of training in matters religious and spiritual makes them impatient
with much that passes for essential in religion. There may be some-
thing of value in such suggestions. But, when the suggestion is made
that religion be made attractive to the worshiper, that showmanship
be injected into religious worship to "draw the crowd." I find it nec-
essary to take exception. I believe that religion, per se, in its own
right, possesses all the attractiveness and appeal to the heart that
craves communion with the Cosmic, with the Great Unknown.
If youth frowns at and looks with disfavor on religious worship it
must be that the essence has been hidden from them, that religion has
been dressed up so much that it cannot be detected and recognized
through the "make-up" which showmanship on the part of some min-
isters has placed upon it. I do not now speak of the religious cere-
monies, of the symbolic rites which seek to illustrate some moral les-
son, of the ritualistic practices which dramatize some universal truth
and valuable teaching. I refer to the showmanship which reveals ;i
poverty of religious inspiration, a lack of spiritual understanding on
the part of the clergyman who, in order to attract the man and woman
from the street to attend his religious services, "puts on a show"
during which performance he tries to smuggle in a few words of stereo-
typed rel gion. You have possibly attended such services out of curios-
ity. There is an elaborate musical program, vocal and instrumental
soloists, a few remarks by some more or less prominent layman or
lay woman, and a sermon by the preacher.
From the angle of entertainment, such a performance cannot com-
pete with the professional theatrical entertainer. It must suffer by
contrast. And so does the sermon sandwiched in between the acts.
The thinking person, interested in attending a religious service, con-
siders the show as superfluous and as detracting from the sanctity of
I he service. The person who wants to spend his hour in entertain-
ment resents the interruption by the preacher and fidgets during the
sermon. He is in no receptive mood for religious instruction. Noth-
ing is gained by such procedure. Much is lost. The greatest loss
of all is in the degradation and loss of dignity for the church or syna-
gogue which tolerates or fosters such practices.
Religion must stand on its own merits. It may be a drug to be
administered in small doses. It is not a medicine to be given in sugar-
coated pills or in diluted form. Showmanship in religious services i>
comparable to giving a pill coated with so much sugar that the pa-
tii nt i nauseated and the drug at the core of the pill loses its effec-
t vencss and curative value. Religion does not need to go begging
an audience. In this respect religion is in the same class with the
ethical physician. He- does not solicit his patients. They come to
him. On the other hand, those' who inject showmanship in religion
an- like the old medicine-show quacks who used to put on a free show
in Order to sell a bottle of Snake1 Oil. or some Indian Remedy, which
the "Doc" assured you would cure anything from a corn to dyspepsia.
Thai wasn't medicine. Neither is the much bally-hooed religious show
Religion.
A religious service must lie sacred, inspiring, dignified, decorous.
Y : may ask why certain orthodox faiths have retained as part of
their rituals some processions and forms which may be classified as
dramatic. I'll tell you. briefly, that a study of those ritualistic- prac-
t c-es will reveal the beautiful lessons which are symbolized to impress
the moral upon the physical minds of the worshipers. But these prac-
tices do not properly fall under the heading of "shows." Secret lodges
and societies follow the same principle, that of dramatizing the le<-
sons and lectures. But. nothing i- injected that is foreign to the
purpose- of the order and it- high ideals, as. unfortunately. the
common sight at these performances put on to attract people to at-
tend a religious service of worship.
I have talked to men and women who have attended such religious
service-. They have not carried away any part of the sermon or th'-
Bible lesson. No. They have left the auditorium discussing the relative
merits of the performers. They carried away no spirituality. They
had not come with the intention of being taught. They had come to
be entertained, amused, if you will. The amateurish talent presented
Ic ft the in disappointed.
I have heard rabbis ami cantors of congregations heatedly di.-eu.-s
the relative importance of each in the synagogue service. The rabbi
maintained that his sermon, his oratory, was the attraction, and the
cantor, with eejual fervor and vehemence, claimed that his chanting,
his fine voice, drew the crowd. Neither one gave thought to the team-
work which is essential to produce a spiritual service; neither one,
during his ministration at the pulpit, was concerned with the service;
but each, like the highly dramatic and bombastic actor, or the tem-
peramental and high-strung prima donnaeach laid claims to the
applause of the audience, completely losing sight of the vehicle in which
they appeared, the work of the author or playwright. The religious
service took the form of a stage upon which one vied with the other
for the plaudits and approval of the audiencethe congregation.
That's showmanship in religion.
And you wonder why the youth, why the thinking older genera-
tion, who expects to be moved and thrilled by the spirituality of re-
ligious worship leaves the place of worship cold and unaffected, why
they absent themselves from synagogue and church. They come for
religious inspiration and are given a third rate show. They come
expecting to be treated by a physician and find themselves min stered
to by a Such practices have done more to demoralize and to degrade re-
ligion than any other factor either within or without the field of re-
ligion. It is high time that those in the ministry who have not the
zeal and enthusiasm to exemplify religion, who lack an appreciation of
the nobility of the calling and the sacredness of the trust, step out of
the cloth and make way for those who are truly inspired, who will
not make of religion a laughing stock and an object of derision. In-
stead of bringing men nearer to God they place barriers betwetn them
and estrange- men and women from religion, depriving them of the
benefits which await them as a result of their contacts with their
faith and as natural consequences of living religious lives. Men and
women seek re-ligiou- instruction, seek inspiration, seek solace and
comfort and surcease from trouble in the bosom of the church or the
synagogue. They do not BS k entertainment, amusement or "sh .ws."
Leave that for the theatres. These very preachers would howl were
the theatres to have sermons preached during intermissions. They
would brand it sacrilege. I wonder what takes their vocalists and
instrumentalists out of that e-lass. And. I do not refer to the proper
hymns and chants, but to the foreign "attractions" that have no place
in a religious service. Does the church structure or the synagogue
building lend an air of d gnity to that which is not in itself dignified?
The place of worship is only then a place of sacredness when it i- -..
utilized. It is a sorry admission of weakness on the part of religious
Phi Beta Delta
News at Gainesville
nson and Normand Schwarz
.,,,,, | mi-finals in frater-
-. handball doubles.
p. Safer has been appointed
f the intra-mural board
.,,,. i, for thi 1985 36 school year. Del-
li,-lta Chanter of Phi Beta Delta "" "" *
n, ita i napui second representative on the
has upheld in- traditions of the '','.,, -_
' u,,u" ural board is Maurice Cro-
chanter since its lne c
i .' V n,i,.,' ,ons mer, who is next year's manager of
University of Florida. Deltas sons ____
, | .,; ti,,- ping-pong tournament.
are prominent in scholarship, ......
, ,n K,,rh intra- in addition to intra-mural sports,
nal activities, athletics, botn
mural and othi
in other fields of extra-curricular
activities.
The- big evenl of the year was
the purcha
chapter home-.
In Phi Beta
Delta gave ;e banquet in horn -
the chapter's eighteen new pledges.
This was fi II iwed by a house-
warming dance, attended by |
from the entire State. At thi
ginn ng of the- second hall
Beta Delta ga\e- a banquet and
smoker in honor of ten new Broth-
ers. Delta's annual Spring Dance,
sponsored by the- Jacksonville
Alumni of Phi Beta Delta, was
the outstanding event of the- sec-
ond semester.
The calendar for the yeai was
completed by a smoker given at
the chapter home in honor of the
graduating seniors. Those grad-
uating are Joe- I'inko-on and Mil-
ton Friedman, who receive their
I..I.. B. degrees, and Simon Li
who receives his B. s. degree.
Scholastically, Phi Beta
has be i r. "in standing. Last 11 -
leer Leonard M. Pepper n
tin- B ita Gamma Sigma \ i
I
man class in the i I: isi-
Administration. 1! r n a r d
Mark-. D< ntative
in the Colle ... won
first prize in ai
chapter placed a field
of twentj
campus. I Harry
Lasris, Erwin Kantor and Saul
R ncrantz were inducted i to Phi
Eta Sigma, nat hon-
orary Bcholastu fraternity. Joe
Pinkoson, -..-- his L.L. B.
degree this June, was inducted into
Phi Kappa Phi,
scholastic- f|
In the College of Busini -> Ad-
ministration, Phi 1
particularly out-tai. : Curing
first place [)a.
vid Rothsti :. i ai I d 'he- junior
class, Benn La: .,
ejlcl :n the ; n and
llaii\ Las -
tied l'or Hi
class.
Intra-mural sporl
versity this yea. ma
successful seasi n f P Be ta D. .-
ta. It wa- the onlj frati rnity to
annex four trophies in intra-mu-
rals this year. Three of th
place honors were in the Frater-
nity League and one in the Inde-
pendent League. Anson Dreisen
and Arnold Rubin captured the
tenni- doubles title. Harold Tan-
nenbaum brought Phi Delta its
second trophy of the year, winning
first place in handball -ingles.
>' and Jerry Kass
entered the- h .. handball
double- tournament, winnini
title. The fourth trophy was gar-
nered in the ping-pong tournament.
The chapter was represented by
Maur.ce Cromer, Daniel Usdin and
Simon Lipton. Bi li capturing
first places in these sports, Phi
Beta Delta went to the- semi-final
round in two other sports. Ben
net! Applebaum went to the semi-
finals in wrestling and Kmanuel
Beta Delta is well represent-
ed on the university athletic
Bono won his numer-
als in football and basketball, Sid
Cohen in varsity baseball ami Har-
old Rubin won his numerals in
i eball.
NEW LOW PRICES ON
Libbey-Owens-Ford
Pas* FoUt
Politically, Phi Beta DeltaU,
represented. Ely Rats Li fJT
ing his term as vice-presidentof
the freshman law class. Leonm
Pepper has been elected t0 m '
bership on the executive count"
of the university for 1935.35
Officers for the first semes*.
of the next school term are Aba
Cassel, Miami, re-elected president"
Leonard M. Pepper, Daytona,^
president; Maurice Cromer, ttim
scribe; Joe Safer, Jacksonville."
treasurer; Bennett R, Applet^
Miami, house manage, and Ham
L. Lasris, Jacksonville., c|eri(
HANSON ROOFINGrjrT
H6I JM|S pJe,. -lHia
Roofing and Sheet MU|
Contractor
(In All Its Branches)
Phone 2-1831
328 N. E. 13th St.
lM SAFKTY GLASS
Phone 2-31 hi
BINSW ANGER & CO.
1212 N. E. 2nd Ave.
S. II. ROSENDORP, Mgr
ROBBINS ROOFING A ggm
METAL WORKS
Responsible Roofers since it:)
Inspections and Estimates ft*,
2J2 N. W. 2flth St. Phons 1-I7N
CITY TAX SALE
Unpaid 1934 Taxes
All property having 1934 taxes unpaid will he sold
June 3, 1935.
.->'. PENALTY added by State Law if property al-
lowed to sell.
2.V, INTEREST is added first year.
Property ran be foreclosed in two years.
SAVE all PENALTIES by immediate payment.
PROTECT your TITLE.
AVOID lasl minute RUSH.
Department of Finance
CITY OF MIAMI, FLORIDA
First Floor Court House
ANNOUNCING
That J. Grady Tingle has acquired the inter-
est of Harry E. Platt in the firm formerly
known as
PLATT & TINGLE PAINT CO.
AND HEREAFTER WILL BE KNOWN AS
TINGLE PAINT CO.
49 S. W. FIRST STREET
The Continuance of Your
_____ 1'atronajre Is Solicited.
Be Sure to Take Advantage of Our
SUMMER SPECIAL
A BUDGET BUNDLE
Everything Washed and Ironed
SAVE!
On Yo:|r Family Washing
10 Lbs. $1.59
Additional at 10c Lb.
I" Family Bundle to consist of at least one-half Flat Work
Excess of wearing apparel over Flat charged additional iOc lb.
HOME SIRVICt


Lfcy, May 31, 1935
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Page Mv
Baby Jane Screen Starlet, Sends
Birthday Cake to Quintuplets
Isaac Levin, president of
|, Israel Sisterhood, an-
I j chairmen of the various
Lnimitteea for the coming year at
|, eting held Thursday morn-
II the home of Mrs. Herbert
Pcibelman. Plans for the year
k utlined.
wing are the committees
l,i chairmen: Tri-State federa-
|on. Mrs. I>. J. Apte; happy day
i, Urs. Albert Bertuch; flow-
|fS. \i Gordon Davis; scholar-
Joseph Field; Friday re-
i Mis. Harry Kaufman;
, Mrs. J. H. Kaplan; mem-
Icr.-ii p. Mrs. Elry Stone; student
, Mis. Sydney Meyer;
ku*ir. Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson; Sun-
1 Mrs. M. I'lant; arbitra-
Kkii. Mrs. L. Rosendorf; ways and
pear Mrs. J. A. Richter; co-op-
\, Mrs. Ted Simon; house,
Irs. A. Wertheimer; program,
Irs. E. M. Goldstein.
Other officers attending the
were Mrs. Frank Coret,
(is. Henry Williams, Mrs. Mark
lax and Mrs. Morris Cowen.
. *
Mr. M. I- Marcus, for many
ears prominent in the business
|fi. i >f Boston, Mass., and now a
gident and home owner of Miami,
nnounces the opening of the M. ;
L .Marcus Co. stationery and of- !
-apply store at 41 N. K. First
It. Supplies, stationery, novel-
|es, office supplies, social and
stationery and typewriter j
ipplies are provided at exception-
illy reasonable costs. Mr. Marcus
a member of Temple Israel and
H'nai B'rith Lodge of Boston,
la.--.
* *
Mrs. William Klman and Mrs.
(annis will entertain at a hill billy
srty at their home, .'!27 Velarde
\\f.. Coral Gables, next Wednes-
y, June 5th. Novel games will
played and dancing will be en-
byed. All friends are invited to
Jttend.
.
The Young Hebrew Social Club,
il of Jewish boys and girls
ktwiiii the ages of 18 and IT,
Itlil a meeting last Tuesday night
}t the home of its president, Rob-
rt Miller. Following a brief l>us-
i -eting, a social hour was
: The next meeting of the
} sation will be held Tuesday
pening, June 4th, at the home of
Udred Bercowitz, 608 S. W. 15th
n i he report of the constitu-
tor! (.mimittee, composed of Mar-
pn Greenbergi Bea Zeesman, Ray
iet and the vice-president,
Nl be presented and acted on.
pose Jewish boys and girls inter.
pted are invited to attend.

Arrangements have been com-
f'' the annual election of
jficers for the Young Men's He-
Iri-w Association next Wednesday
pening, June 5th, at the club-
"ni of the organization. Prior
'' election members will be
prmitted to pay dues to enable
pem to vote. New officers elect-
uill be introduced to the gen-
iblic at a dance being spon-
y the organization in honor
|f Dade County Jewish graduates
Orlando Notes
Among those home from Talla-
hassee for tlu> summer are Elaine
Klepper, Maxim- Braverman, Ev-
elyn Mieten and Ruth Esther
Rosen.
Mr-. Sol Wittenstein has been
called to Boston on account of her
father's illness.
Miss Ruth Esther Rosen has a-
her guests this week Rosalyn
Daum, Mildred Clein. I.ois l.curis of
Miami. Blanch and Ray Uothstein
of Jacksonville. They are spend-
ing a week camping on a grove at
Maitland,
Mrs. S. Klepper entertained the
| Orlando college jrirls and their
friends with a bridge Thursday.
li i nsalem The I' aq Petroleum
Company, which recently complet-
ed its lengthy ami costly pipe line
from Kirkuk, Iraq, to Haifa. Pal-
estine, and Tripoli, will begin con-
struction of a second parallel pipe
line to Haifa on October 1, it was
reported here from Baghdad, Iraq.
The auxiliary line is to be used in
emergence s or when a larger vol-
ume of petrol will be needed from
Kirkuk.
Mr. Burnett Roth left Orlando
Monday for New York City.
Those who graduate from Sen-
ior- High school this year are: Bea-
trice Lleberman, Abe Kamenoff
and Irene Braverman. Parents of
the graduates are holding open
house.
"'Baby Jane" Quigley. tiny Uni-
versal Pictures "starlet," is seen
here holding a birthday cake that
the clever little screen player had
especially baked in Hollywood for
the famous quintuplets in Canada.
This cake is her personal gift to
the notable Dionne babies on the
occasion of their anniversary cele-
bration.
The smiling film "starlet" has
just taken the cake intended for
the quintuplets from a refrigera-
tor like the one sent from the
Electrolux plant at Evansville,
Ind., to the little Dafoe Hospital,
where it is now used to guard the
food supply of the celebrated ba-
; bies. Another F.lectrolux refrig-
1 erator was used in the remote Ca-
nadian northwoods Dionne farm-
house where the quintuplets were
born at a time when the perish-
able human milk with which they
were fed hourly needed the pro-
tection of up-to-date refrigeration.
"Baby Jane," appearing in
"Alias Mary Dow," with Sally
Filers, is also sending to the quin-
tuplets as a birthday present the
five "Baby Jane" dolls sitting at
the foot of the refrigerator.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth St.
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN. Rabbi
Friday evening services will be
held tonight at 8:15 o'clock. On
Saturday morning at 11 o'clock
services will be held in Kaplan
Hall, when Theodore I'lant, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Morris I'lant, will be
Bar Mitzvah.
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
311 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach
DAVID I. ROSENBI.OOM. Rabbi
At the Saturday morning serv-
ices at Beth Jacob, beginning at
8:80, Arthur Susswein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. B. Susswein of Miami
Beach and Passaic, N. J., will bo-
come Bar- Mit/.va. He will recite
the Haftoro, chant the music serv-
ice and speak briefly. Rabbi Ros-
enbloom will talk in Knglish to the
Bar Mitzva and Philip Liberman,
1 president of the SynagOg, will pre-
sent the Bar Mitzva certificate.
Brintf Your Films to l's for
Printing and Developing
Have Your Fish Catch
Photographed
WE SPECIALIZE IN
MARINE PHOTOGRAPHY
at the Royal Palm Club on June
18th, when admission will be 81.50
per couple. The public is invited
to attend. Graduates will l>e
guests of the club.
Beers Photo Co.
212 N. E. Fourth St.
PHONES:
2-9.il 1 2-9829 L'-40.1l
A^ for NEW YORK BREAD
At All Good Stores
Whit* Oak Laatkar
HALF SOLES. .50c
LADIES' HEELS 1
Atlantic Shoe Shop
14* N. fir* ATCBM
Ops. CrUs !
lg&> S. W. EIGHTH ST
PHONE 2-75?
The Best in Groceries. Meats. Fruita and Vefetables
CAMP WOHELO FOR
GIRLS
l.ocatrd in the Blue KUf Meuntains
.f FwuMrlnala
SIX successive -- and successful
years!
SIX yean of satisfied parental
SIX years ot happy campera I
SIX years of excellent camp facilities 1
SIX years of sane supervision!
SIX hapey years I
For information write or phane
BERTHA BERKOWICH LEVY
Owner and Ilirertar
U2S S. W. lith St.
MIAMI. FLORIDA
Pkana 2-8731
Mis. h. Braverman and Mr. M.
II. Block are on a tour through
the state.
To
CLOSE OUT
One (iroup
800 PAIRS
SPORT
TROUSERS
Values $6.85 to $8.95!
COMPARE!
FRANK
WOLKOWSKY
18 N. E. First Avenue
T0RGSIN
is a special
STATE CORPORATION
to sell merchandise tc
recipients of TORGSIh
ORDERS. This Institutioi
is, day by day, increasing
and developing its service
throughout the U.S.S.R
supplying the recipients
with the highest qualit)
of imported and domestic
articles.
PRICES COMPARE FA-
VORABLY WITH THOSE
IN AMERICA
For Torgeln ordart
M your local bank
r authorized asjaist
Janeral Representative, la) U.S.A. at
AMTORQ. 261 Fifth Ava., N.Y.
Ask for NEW YORK BREAD
All Good Stores
Afi
JfeteSSfeS
tt3t
\mv mm-i ii.ir
eiel im
FOR FRESH
SEA FOODS
Stop at
CAPT. TOM'S FISH MART
OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST
If it is Sea Food, we have it at ita very beat, ana1 at attractively law sHcaa. Our
method of handlinr and Mlllag Sea Feaa ia in ebeervanre with all the aanitarr
rule* and regu alioni.
THOMSON & McKINNON
.Me mi urs X u York Stock Exchange
MIAMI OFFICE:
Sixth Floor First National Bank Building
Telephone 2-7601
GIVE-IP BUSINESS FOR CLIENTS OF EXCHANGE
MEMBERS SOLICITED


Tage Six
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Friday, May 31,
atihe
tOVteK
A thrilling love story that throbs
in unison with the pulsating tini-
of New York, drama that is
rich in human interest and emo-
tional appeal, and characteriza-
tions that become living realities
under the magic touch of genius
these are the ingredients that
have been combined to make the
RKO-Radio'a "Romance of Man-
hattan," starting at the Tivoli The-
REDEEMING THE LAND
.-wr nirtoit
rBa/v-ajjn juK^pnn 'jui
fiEIF
JNF LAND ALREADY SUPPORTS I
20,100 PEH5DNS LIVE OK J.M.F UHD(t
WORKING THE LAND
I ,lU. Uffer far mow from
.n. diseases .ban Christians.
,nd r ,imilar conditions, the nuro-
,;ewish patients may be two
three times a- great. This, the
18yi.hologists explain, has a fairly
jbvious cause. For centuries the
Jews have been persecuted, fears
, Worry and unhappiness have
,.lt .,,, indelible Imprint "" the
race.
jeWB are from two t six
timcll as liable t<> diabetes, accord-
ing to the locality, as compared to
other people. Why? No one can
say.
3__The Jew comes off well in
infectious diseases. Epidemics of
diphtheria, measles and cholera
may sweep a country, hut statis-
tics show that ili' individual -lew is
only half a.- liable i" catch the in-
fection as tin- average non-Jew.
-1In smallpox, .lew- have one-
tenth the mortality f non-lew-.
:, The world tuberculosis death
i air among Jews i> only half that
of the average race, and only one-
1935
fourth that of Italians and Irish
Although no definite explan.
tions can be given as yet for these
figures, one theory is advanced
that the inbreeding amonir Jew.
has led to a strain which can re-
sist certain diseases.
"Miami's Newest Shoe Siore"
DEMPSEVS
MENfl
32 N. E. First Aven
ue
COMBS
---- KSTAII.llliD IBM ___
FmI (tm to u
iu t*M fa* hli'> .,
W. kT kMStlfBl. WU MIIIH4
in la MUX .<
!9.
IUI mi
atre Sunday, one of the most prom-
films of the current seas in.
Francis Lederer, international
and screen favorite, is co-
starred with Ginger Rogers in this
poignant story of a friendless, pen-
immigrant boy who looks
v
\
AIR-COOLED
of horses and a roving nature.
Drama, pathos and humor are said
toward America as the Promised to be blended in the screen play
and whose gallant fight for w*tn the deft Capra touch. The
romance and happiness brings him
nto a ries of gripping episodes
in the sub-stratum of the metrop-
.
"Broadway Bill." Capra's new-
film for Columb a, opens Sun-
day at the Seventh Avenue The-
atre.
Starred in "Broadway Bill" are
Warner Baxter and Myrna Loy,
Walter Connolly and Helen
n in sup]
Based upon Mark Hellinger's
Igazine story. "Broadway Bill"
wits the romance of a man and
a girl, both imbued with the love
Budget Spout
WASHIMC
m
LondonJewish susceptibility to
various diseases as compared with
that of the Scotchman, the Irish-
man and the Englishman, was es-
tablished here by medical data,
producing the greatest surprise
among doctors.
Mortality figure- for all the
principal diseases were collected.
There were enough of them to in
sure that any deduction.- were cor-
rectly drawn and not based on
small coincidences.
\-k for NEW YORK Bit 3 A U
At All Good Stores
ELECTROLUX
\
JFFERS YOU OUTSTANDING DESIGN
IN ADDITION TO ITS 5
BIG ADVANTAGES!
a
4 :Uil_
story offers Warner Baxter in one
of his greatest roles, and presents
Myrna Loy as a new and intriguing
personality.
AMBULANCE SEEVICB
AHERN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, Praa.
1349 West Flagler Strsst
T.J. <> X 2111
lA&IWtfl,hA
Sun.-Mon., June 2-.'t
Francis LedererArthur llohl
( nger RogersJinimie Butler
ROMANCE IN
MANHATTAN
rtKAVENUB
N.W.7'_hAv.r.J"*
Sun.-Mon.. June 2-.'l
Warner BaxterWalter Connolly
Myrna l.oyHelen Vinaon
BROADWAY BILL

..ways the most efficient
and economical of refrigera-
tors, Electrolux steps ahead
in beauty! The distinctive
style of the latest Kleclrolux
models adds another reaaon
why you'll want this modern
gas refrigerator.
Thanks to its simpler re-
frigerating principle, Klectro-
lux costs little to run! It's
silent, too naturally and
permanently silent. Electro-
lux has no moving parts to
cause noise. No moving parts,
either, to wear.
See the new 1935 Electrolux
t our showroom. Discover
for yourself why thousands
acclaim it "the best looking
refrigerator of them all!"
Family l\nhlng To (nn>l>l of
Al !. -i-i iin, ILilf Flat Work
Phone 2-5111
MIAMI LAUNDRY
.........Mil.....II
Tradition Urges
The Use of Dairv Products
For "Shvuoth!"
Use Our Fine Milk. Sweet Cream.
SOUR CREAM and SWEET BUTTER
In the Preparation of "Milchige" Holiday Meals
Miami Home Milk Producers
Association
76S N. W. 18th Terrace
Phone 2-7i96
LOW OPERATING COST
PERMANENT SILENCE
NO MOVING PARTS TO WEAR
LONG LIFE
SAVINGS THAT PAY FOR IT
ELECTROtUX IS ENDORSED BY THE GREAT AMERICAN OAS INDUSTK*
Peoples GAS Company
637 Washington Avenue. .Miami Beach
weet Building. Fort Lauderdale
OUR LARGE VOLUME OF
WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A
SAVINGS FOR YOU
WRIGLEY
Art-Engraving
^1 S. W. 5th Ave.
Phone 2-3947


Full Text

PAGE 1

Lfcy, May 31, 1935 THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Page Mv Baby Jane Screen Starlet, Sends Birthday Cake to Quintuplets Isaac Levin, president of |, Israel Sisterhood, anI j chairmen of the various Lnimitteea for the coming year at |, eting held Thursday mornII the home of Mrs. Herbert Pcibelman. Plans for the year k utlined. wing are the committees l„,i chairmen: Tri-State federa|on. Mrs. I>. J. Apte; happy day i, Urs. Albert Bertuch; flow|f S \i Gordon Davis; scholarJoseph Field; Friday rei Mis. Harry Kaufman; Mrs. J. H. Kaplan; memIcr.-ii p. Mrs. Elry Stone; student ,• Mis. Sydney Meyer; ku*ir. Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson; Sun1 Mrs. M. I'lant; arbitraKKII. Mrs. L. Rosendorf; ways and pear Mrs. J. A. Richter; co-op\, Mrs. Ted Simon; house, Irs. A. Wertheimer; program, Irs. E. M. Goldstein. Other officers attending the were Mrs. Frank Coret, (is. Henry Williams, Mrs. Mark lax and Mrs. Morris Cowen. Mr. M. IMarcus, for many %  ears prominent in the business |fi. i >f Boston, Mass., and now a gident and home owner of Miami, nnounces the opening of the M. ; L .Marcus Co. stationery and of! -apply store at 41 N. K. First It. Supplies, stationery, novel|es, office supplies, social and stationery and typewriter j ipplies are provided at exceptionilly reasonable costs. Mr. Marcus a member of Temple Israel and H'nai B'rith Lodge of Boston, la.--. Mrs. William Klman and Mrs. (annis will entertain at a hill billy srty at their home, .'!27 Velarde \\f.. Coral Gables, next Wednesy, June 5th. Novel games will played and dancing will be enbyed. All friends are invited to Jttend. • The Young Hebrew Social Club, il of Jewish boys and girls ktwiiii the ages of 18 and IT, Itlil a meeting last Tuesday night }t the home of its president, Robrt Miller. Following a brief l>usi -eting, a social hour was : The next meeting of the } sation will be held Tuesday pening, June 4th, at the home of Udred Bercowitz, 608 S. W. 15th •n % %  i he report of the constitutor! (.mimittee, composed of Marpn Greenbergi Bea Zeesman, Ray iet and the vice-president, Nl be presented and acted on. pose Jewish boys and girls inter. pted are invited to attend. • Arrangements have been comf'' the annual election of jficers for the Young Men's HeIri-w Association next Wednesday pening, June 5th, at the club" ni of the organization. Prior '' election members will be prmitted to pay dues to enable pem to vote. New officers electuill be introduced to the geniblic at a dance being spony the organization in honor | f Dade County Jewish graduates Orlando Notes Among those home from Tallahassee for tlu> summer are Elaine Klepper, MaximBraverman, Evelyn Mieten and Ruth Esther Rosen. Mr-. Sol Wittenstein has been called to Boston on account of her father's illness. Miss Ruth Esther Rosen has aher guests this week Rosalyn Daum, Mildred Clein. I.ois l.curis of Miami. Blanch and Ray Uothstein of Jacksonville. They are spending a week camping on a grove at Maitland, Mrs. S. Klepper entertained the | Orlando college jrirls and their friends with a bridge Thursday. •li i nsalem The I' aq Petroleum Company, which recently completed its lengthy ami costly pipe line from Kirkuk, Iraq, to Haifa. Palestine, and Tripoli, will begin construction of a second parallel pipe line to Haifa on October 1, it was reported here from Baghdad, Iraq. The auxiliary line is to be used in emergence s or when a larger volume of petrol will be needed from Kirkuk. Mr. Burnett Roth left Orlando Monday for New York City. Those who graduate from SeniorHigh school this year are: Beatrice Lleberman, Abe Kamenoff and Irene Braverman. Parents of the graduates are holding open house. "'Baby Jane" Quigley. tiny Universal Pictures "starlet," is seen here holding a birthday cake that the clever little screen player had especially baked in Hollywood for the famous quintuplets in Canada. This cake is her personal gift to the notable Dionne babies on the occasion of their anniversary celebration. The smiling film "starlet" has just taken the cake intended for the quintuplets from a refrigerator like the one sent from the Electrolux plant at Evansville, Ind., to the little Dafoe Hospital, where it is now used to guard the food supply of the celebrated ba; bies. Another F.lectrolux refrig1 erator was used in the remote Canadian northwoods Dionne farmhouse where the quintuplets were born at a time when the perishable human milk with which they were fed hourly needed the protection of up-to-date refrigeration. "Baby Jane," appearing in "Alias Mary Dow," with Sally Filers, is also sending to the quintuplets as a birthday present the five "Baby Jane" dolls sitting at the foot of the refrigerator. TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI (Reform) 137 N. E. Nineteenth St. DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN. Rabbi Friday evening services will be held tonight at 8:15 o'clock. On Saturday morning at 11 o'clock services will be held in Kaplan Hall, when Theodore I'lant, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris I'lant, will be Bar Mitzvah. CONGREGATION BETH JACOB (Orthodox) 311 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach DAVID I. ROSENBI.OOM. Rabbi At the Saturday morning services at Beth Jacob, beginning at 8:80, Arthur Susswein, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. Susswein of Miami Beach and Passaic, N. J., will bocome BarMit/.va. He will recite the Haftoro, chant the music service and speak briefly. Rabbi Rosenbloom will talk in Knglish to the Bar Mitzva and Philip Liberman, 1 president of the SynagOg, will present the Bar Mitzva certificate. Brintf Your Films to l's for Printing and Developing Have Your Fish Catch Photographed WE SPECIALIZE IN MARINE PHOTOGRAPHY at the Royal Palm Club on June 18th, when admission will be 81.50 per couple. The public is invited to attend. Graduates will l>e guests of the club. Beers Photo Co. 212 N. E. Fourth St. PHONES: 2-9.il 1 2-9829 L'-40.1l A ^ for NEW YORK BREAD At All Good Stores Whit* Oak Laatkar HALF SOLES. .50c LADIES' HEELS 1 Atlantic Shoe Shop 14* N. %  fir* ATCBM Ops. CrUs %  ••! lg&> S. W. EIGHTH ST PHONE 2-75? The Best in Groceries. Meats. Fruita and Vefetables CAMP WOHELO FOR GIRLS l.ocatrd in the Blue KUf Meuntains .f FwuMrlnala SIX successive -and successful— years! SIX yean of satisfied parental SIX years ot happy campera I SIX years of excellent camp facilities 1 SIX years of sane supervision! SIX hapey years I For information write or phane BERTHA BERKOWICH LEVY Owner and Ilirertar U2S S. W. lith St. MIAMI. FLORIDA Pkana 2-8731 Mis. H. Braverman and Mr. M. II. Block are on a tour through the state. To CLOSE OUT One (iroup 800 PAIRS SPORT TROUSERS Values $6.85 to $8.95! COMPARE! FRANK WOLKOWSKY 18 N. E. First Avenue T0RGSIN is a special STATE CORPORATION to sell merchandise tc recipients of TORGSIh ORDERS. This Institutioi is, day by day, increasing and developing its service throughout the U.S.S.R supplying the recipients with the highest qualit) of imported and domestic articles. PRICES COMPARE FAVORABLY WITH THOSE IN AMERICA For Torgeln ordart M your local bank •r authorized asjaist Janeral Representative, la) U.S.A. at AMTORQ. 261 Fifth Ava., N.Y. Ask for NEW YORK BREAD All Good Stores £Afi JfeteSSfeS tt£3t \mv MM-I ii.ir eiel im FOR FRESH SEA FOODS Stop at CAPT. TOM'S FISH MART OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST If it is Sea Food, we have it at ita very beat, ana 1 at attractively law sHcaa. Our method of handlinr and Mlllag Sea Feaa ia in ebeervanre with all the aanitarr rule* and regu alioni. THOMSON & McKINNON .Me mi urs X u York Stock Exchange MIAMI OFFICE: Sixth Floor First National Bank Building Telephone 2-7601 GIVE-IP BUSINESS FOR CLIENTS OF EXCHANGE MEMBERS SOLICITED



PAGE 1

Pare Two Arrangements have been completed for a Moonlight Boat Ride, sponsored by Junior Madassah, Sunday evening, June 9th, on the boat Biscayne. Tickets have been distributed and the chairman in charge is Miss Sylvia Wilcnsky, assisted by Mrs. Murray Grossman, Miss Terry Stein, Miss Myra Koodkowsky and Miss Frances Tobias. Plans are being outlined for the installation of new officers on June 12th. Miss Bode Goldenblank is chairman of this event. Further details will be announced shortly. An important meeting of Junior Hadassah will be held Monday evening, June 3rd, at 8 o'clock at the Talmud Torah. All members are urged to attend, and are requested to bring their J. N. F. boxes. • • • Theodore Plant, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Plant, 923 S. \V. 10th Kaplan Hall of Temple Israel. Immediately following services Mr. and Mrs. Plant will hold a reception in Kaplan Hall to honor their son. Friends are cordially invited. • ("losing exercises of the Beth I "avid Sunday school and Hebrew school will take place Sunday morning, June 2, at 10 o'clock. Gold medals purchased by Mr. and Mrs. I. Wohl will be presented to tinstudents who have achieved highest scholastic marks. Prizes Will be awarded to honor students. V • "Yizcor" or Memorial St rvices will be observed Saturday morning, June 8, at 10 o'clock. Only the names inscribed in the Beth David Book of Life and on the Synagogual windows will be mentioned. Those who desire names of beloved ones to be inscribed please communicate with the Rabbi. • • On Sunday, June 2nd, the closing exercises of Temple Israel Rest., will become Bar Mitzvah Satligious School will be held. The urday morning at 11 o'clock in program will consist of a brief Burdine's E. O. M. SALE —Friday only a sweeping one day End of the Month clearance of all broken stock plus a dramatic lastday wind-up of 26 May Events that have made history NOTICE Special Jewish Section of Ceremonial Accessories BURDINE'S, FOURTH I LOOR resume of the year's work ': or two pupils from I lowing is a list of the hi i Class I, Marc a Rosamond Rubin; i man; class 4, Bill Baros; Charles Rubin; class 6, M Lavy; class 7, Ruth v. Ja.-k Spitz; class 8, Jack Rubin; class 0, Dorothy Levin; cla Plon %  I, Lou tman. The following is a lis students with perfi I %  lai records: Cla 6, Irma Bernstein, Harriet Goldman, Jack R< bach; .-lass 8, Frana Ka ell Goldman; class fJ, Hai rj Kaplan; class li. I'"d 1 -"'" Louis Snetman. • • • Because of th< niversary celebration of the birtl Haimonides, noted Jewish \ opher, ral man, physician and scientist, the closing i I of the Miami Jewish Ortl % %  Congregation Sunday school th year Will be devoted to his life and works. The members of th day school It the story of his li ftand tell of various episodes in his history. Othi the class will give • of his most famous works. Rabbi Julius Washer of the Congregation, assisted by Mr. Joseph Greenberg, chairman of the board of education, will direct the program. The will 1M' held at the Bynagogue on Sunday evening, dune Kth, beginning at 8 o'clock. • • • Loyalty Club, auxiliary of Emunah Chapter. 0. E. S., .sponsoring an evening of gala entertainment and dancing Royal Palm Club, adjoining B Park, on Thursday ng, Ju Dancing will I" en; e music furnished I R \ • n and his Palm Beach Society Orchi Entertainers of note will attend to help make the i n enjoyable one. A including minimum and covi -. will lie only one d Joseph Greet and othei tertainers will assist i a | r gram to be pn ented at t Sunday evening. Jui David Talmud Torah Ha';!. I Hayman will a I of ceremonies. Canl Schlachman will sing. Morris Goldman will direct the n part of t ; il Yiddish sketches will be shown during the evi :•. The pr eed •• :• d I helping a family. Rabbi Dr. .la. oh II. Kaplan extends heart) congratulations lo all hiyoung friendwho will graduate this year Ironi our schools. Mr. :. will enl their h me, 242 N. \V. Sunda; innii ... Mr. and Mrs. H city, v. of last week. X i ar Is will sued. atti nd. • • Mi I Mr. ai ida Si Tails „. The mai Dora Weingarten, daughter of Mr. and Mi „. to Harry RuWB City, Ind., will take on Jun. 2nd at Beth David with Rabbi Max %  Schwartz will be r and Mr. Schwartz best man. Dolores and ;| will be flower girls. v ngarten's parents and Mr. uncle and aunt. Mr. and Wallerstein, will be in arty. ivi doing trip the couple • Michigan City, where the theatrical busiMiss Weingarten has been : with Burdine's as assistuyer in the sportswear deent. • \: a meeting of Beth David Sisterhood last Wednesday afternoon the following committee appointments weremade: AHar decoraMrs. .1. Lang; Friday evenings. Mrs. .i. Engler; Saturday mornings, Mrs. L. J. Hartz; house committee, Mesdames M. Dubler and J. Engler; hospitality. Mrs. M. Scheinberg; sick committee. MesL. Brown and L. Weinklo; Student activities. Mrs. Morris r; membership, Mesdames J. r and M. Dubler; sergcantms, Mrs. B. Kandle; Sunday I, Mesdames Harry Oliphant and Max Shapiro; publicity, Mrs. Markowitz; Happy Days fund. Mrs. Charles Goldstein; DoII d, Mrs. .lack Pallott; tele. Mrs. |{. Kandel; congregalinners, Mrs. Mayer Daum; in, Mrs. M e y e r Schwartz. An unusually large number cf era were present at the meeting of the local B'nai B'rith Lodge ruesday night. Twelve new bers were obligated. Reports of the recent activities of the organizal on were presented during evening. The social meeting of the organization will be held on filing, June 11th, with the next business meeting on June 2">th. After a thorough discussion the lodge approved theformation of a subsidiary organization to be known as the Menorah Mutual Aid ty, which will provide group insurai %  for its members at low ('amp Wohelo, operated and di reeled by Mrs. Bertha Berkowirt of Miami and Baltimore, will s h ort ly open with an unusually Uw, enrollment of girl campers from Florida, Atlanta, Ariz.,,,,, p itls burgh. Washington and Baltimore" Providing a fine, wholesome, rug. ged life in the open, the girls are afforded an unusually fine oppor. tunity for spending a delightful vacation under profitable and pleasant surroundings. &f &f > Mr. H. Lubel of Macon, (ia., f a ther of Mickey Lubel and R U bj„ Lubel. is the guest of his fatherin-law, Mr. A. Jacobs, and his sister and brother-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. William Clean. Miss Mildred Clein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Clein, returned to the city from the Florida State College for Women where she is a student. Announcing H K The OPENING! of M.L. Marcus Co. With a Complete Line of STATIONERY and OFFICE SUPPLIES At PRICES That Will SAVE Vou PLENTY of DOLLARS! We respectfully solicit your patronage—Courteous service and PROMPT delivery. Phone 2-1661. OPEN SATURDAY NIGHTS M.L. Marcus Co. 41 N. E. First St. Ask for NEW YORK BREAD At All Good Stores The Morris Plan Can Solve Your Financial Problem Your perplexing financial problem might find its lolhlion in a Morris Plan Loan. Hundreds of Miamians have learned that SU ch everyday necessities as repairing the home, financing doctor bills, paying taxes and interest "ti mortgages, etc.. are not so difficult to cope with %  hi n Morris Plan loan service is used. Id iduals earning a regular income are invited to eon-'ill our loan department without obligation. THE MORRIS PLAN COMPANY OF MIAMI Vincent R. Brice. Manager 46 W. Flagler St., Miami



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Friday, May 81, 1935 TM1 JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN 8 JUMo ^Trna^oi; faction Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Koundar and Dtractor. Radio Srnacoc of Amanam SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLOR IDA SERMON DELIVERED ON SUNDAY, MAY 26, 1935 "Showmanship in Religion" „i nmil.iinir to the common .Header, that they must resort to amujemen pan* ^ ^.^ u> ^ emotions in the human animal, in oiw house dedicated to Gods b ita greatest fault Hea Organized r< nto religi >us services. Ro i„ the showmanship wh he patient's knowiigionwasnot intend. I to be ad ,„ tm a Is Mi ing that he is being ti ,-,„. jt Bn d receives J„ is only then e, „ the guise of enterit knowingly and willing'" t the game time, it detainment is I Hhe nin 5*W eW ioua self|traCt e 8 ct f de^dVtffs %  and discontinued. respei Scripture Reading. Isaiah. Chapter V, Verses 11-lfi. Inclusive. Organized religion, its practices and ritual, its religious meetings and services of worship have been criticized as unappealing to the masses of today. The constructive suggestion has been made that the forms be modernized, be mado intelligible to the youth whose lack of training in matters religious and spiritual makes them impatient with much that passes for essential in religion. There may be something of value in such suggestions. But, when the suggestion is made that religion be made attractive to the worshiper, that showmanship be injected into religious worship to "draw the crowd." I find it necessary to take exception. I believe that religion, per se, in its own right, possesses all the attractiveness and appeal to the heart that craves communion with the Cosmic, with the Great Unknown. If youth frowns at and looks with disfavor on religious worship it must be that the essence has been hidden from them, that religion has been dressed up so much that it cannot be detected and recognized through the "make-up" which showmanship on the part of some ministers has placed upon it. I do not now speak of the religious ceremonies, of the symbolic rites which seek to illustrate some moral lesson, of the ritualistic practices which dramatize some universal truth and valuable teaching. I refer to the showmanship which reveals ;i poverty of religious inspiration, a lack of spiritual understanding on the part of the clergyman who, in order to attract the man and woman from the street to attend his religious services, "puts on a show" during which performance he tries to smuggle in a few words of stereotyped rel gion. You have possibly attended such services out of curiosity. There is an elaborate musical program, vocal and instrumental soloists, a few remarks by some more or less prominent layman or lay woman, and a sermon by the preacher. From the angle of entertainment, such a performance cannot compete with the professional theatrical entertainer. It must suffer by contrast. And so does the sermon sandwiched in between the acts. The thinking person, interested in attending a religious service, considers the show as superfluous and as detracting from the sanctity of I he service. The person who wants to spend his hour in entertainment resents the interruption by the preacher and fidgets during the sermon. He is in no receptive mood for religious instruction. Nothing is gained by such procedure. Much is lost. The greatest loss of all is in the degradation and loss of dignity for the church or synagogue which tolerates or fosters such practices. Religion must stand on its own merits. It may be a drug to be administered in small doses. It is not a medicine to be given in sugarcoated pills or in diluted form. Showmanship in religious services i> comparable to giving a pill coated with so much sugar that the patii nt i nauseated and the drug at the core of the pill loses its effect vencss and curative value. Religion does not need to go begging an audience. In this respect religion is in the same class with the ethical physician. Hedoes not solicit his patients. They come to him. On the other hand, those' who inject showmanship in religion anlike the old medicine-show quacks who used to put on a free show in Order to sell a bottle of Snake 1 Oil. or some Indian Remedy, which the "Doc" assured you would cure anything from a corn to dyspepsia. Thai wasn't medicine. Neither is the much bally-hooed religious show Religion. A religious service must lie sacred, inspiring, dignified, decorous. Y : may ask why certain orthodox faiths have retained as part of their rituals some processions and forms which may be classified as dramatic. I'll tell you. briefly, that a study of those ritualisticpract c-es will reveal the beautiful lessons which are symbolized to impress the moral upon the physical minds of the worshipers. But these practices do not properly fall under the heading of "shows." Secret lodges and societies follow the same principle, that of dramatizing the le Administration, Phi 1 particularly out-tai. : Curing first place [) a vid Rothsti :. i ai I d 'hejunior class, Benn La: ., ejlcl :n the %  ; %  n and llaii\ Las tied l'or Hi class. Intra-mural sporl versity this yea. ma successful seasi n f P Be ta D. .ta. It wathe onlj frati rnity to annex four trophies in intra-murals this year. Three of th place honors were in the Fraternity League and one in the Independent League. Anson Dreisen and Arnold Rubin captured the tennidoubles title. Harold Tannenbaum brought Phi Delta its second trophy of the year, winning first place in handball -ingles. >' %  and Jerry Kass entered theh .. handball doubletournament, winnini title. The fourth trophy was garnered in the ping-pong tournament. The chapter was represented by Maur.ce Cromer, Daniel Usdin and Simon Lipton. Bi li capturing first places in these sports, Phi Beta Delta went to thesemi-final round in two other sports. Ben net! Applebaum went to the semifinals in wrestling and Kmanuel Beta Delta is well represented on the university athletic Bono won his numerals in football and basketball, Sid Cohen in varsity baseball ami Harold Rubin won his numerals in i eball. NEW LOW PRICES ON Libbey-Owens-Ford Pas* Fo Ut Politically, Phi Beta DeltaU, represented. Ely Rats Li fJT ing his term as vice-presidentof the freshman law class. Leonm Pepper has been elected t0 m bership on the executive count" of the university for 1935.35 Officers for the first semes*. of the next school term are Aba Cassel, Miami, re-elected president" Leonard M. Pepper, Daytona,^ president; Maurice Cromer, ttim scribe; Joe Safer, Jacksonville." treasurer; Bennett R, Applet^ Miami, house manage, and Ham L. Lasris, Jacksonville., c | er i( HANSON ROOFINGrjrT H6I JM|S pJe,. lH i„ a Roofing and Sheet MU| Contractor (In All Its Branches) Phone 2-1831 328 N. E. 13th St. lM SAFKTY GLASS Phone 2-31 hi BINSW ANGER & CO. 1212 N. E. 2nd Ave. S. II. ROSENDORP, Mgr ROBBINS ROOFING A ggm METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers since it:) Inspections and Estimates ft*, 2J2 N. W. 2flth St. Phons 1-I7N CITY TAX SALE Unpaid 1934 Taxes All property having 1934 taxes unpaid will he sold June 3, 1935. .->'. PENALTY added by State Law if property allowed to sell. 2.V, INTEREST is added first year. Property ran be foreclosed in two years. SAVE all PENALTIES by immediate payment. PROTECT your TITLE. AVOID lasl minute RUSH. Department of Finance CITY OF MIAMI, FLORIDA First Floor Court House ANNOUNCING That J. Grady Tingle has acquired the interest of Harry E. Platt in the firm formerly known as PLATT & TINGLE PAINT CO. AND HEREAFTER WILL BE KNOWN AS TINGLE PAINT CO. 49 S. W. FIRST STREET The Continuance of Your 1'atronajre Is Solicited. Be Sure to Take Advantage of Our SUMMER SPECIAL A BUDGET BUNDLE Everything Washed and Ironed SAVE! On Yo:|r Family Washing 10 Lbs. $1.59 Additional at 10c Lb. I" Family Bundle to consist of at least one-half Flat Work • %  Excess of wearing apparel over Flat charged additional iOc lb. HOME SIRVICt



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^Jemsti FlonWatin % combining THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEBLf Vol. s—No. 22 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1935 Price Five CcnU Temple Israel to |WIOD to Join in Hold Exercises Jewish Program Next Thursday night at the Shavuoth services of Temple Israel .nnual Confirmation services will be held. This will be the first to be confirmed which has completed the entire school course at l.-mplc Israel Religious school, iiiliiniation program will be ii brief outline of the Religion of Israel and will be divided into three Our Faith, Our Moral Duties and Our Ceremonial Life. Following will he Jewels of Jewish Life. All essays and prayers were writleu by the confirmants. The sen II begin with a procession of information class, preceded by the president, vice-president of the jration, superintendent of the religious school and chairman of the school board. Following the services the following program will be given: Opening Prayer, Millicent Roth; Floral Offering, Irene; music, hymn L46. i ur Faith—"Four Articles of ." Confirmation Class; "Judaism," Irving Coret; "Our Faith," Article I, Stanley Davis; "Our ," Article 2, Frances Cohen; Faith," Article 3, Harriet ; -Our Faith," Article 4, Barbara Neufeld; music, hymn 52. al Duties—"Duties to God," ira Louis; "Duties to Self," Melvin Katz; "Duties to Our Pelen," Florence Coret; music, hymn 148. monial Life—"New Year," Maurice Weintraub; "Atonement," 1 Rubin; "Passover," Anna Kubin; "Feasts of Weeks and nacles," Robert Sprintz; "Mii cstivals," Marian Freed; music, hymn 150. Jewels of Jewish Life—"Our Bible," Celia Dobrin; "Our Prayer Book," Janice Magid; "The Deeper Meaning of Torah," Barbara Homa; "Our Mission," Selma Hi nston; "Jewish Attitudes to Other Religions," Raymond Cowen; niu-ic, hymn 153. Address to Parents, Fred Bulbinj Address to Classmates, Charlotte Dreyfus; Closing Prayer, A. X. Kaplan. Music by choir. Sermon—"A Divine Privilege." Music by choir. Blessing of Confirmands, Rabbi; presentation of confirmation certificates, president of congregation; presentation of Bibles to each firmand, president of Sister:: concluding services, Prayer B ok, pages 196-199; hymn, "America"; Benediction. < onfirmands are: Selma Bronton, Fred Bulbin, Frances Cohen, nee Coret, Irving Coret, Raymond Cowen, Stanley Davis, Celia Dobrin, Charlotte Dreyfus, Marion I, Barbara Homa, A. N. Kaplan. Melvin Katz, Harriet Levin, Barbara Louis, Janice Magid, Barbara Neufeld, Millicent Roth, Anna U-ah Rubin, Edward Rubin, Irene Slann, Robert Sprintz, Maurice Weintraub, Lester Wolfe. A reception given by the parents of the confirmands will follow in Kaplan Hall, to which all are invited. In four hundred Jewish communities throughout the United States Sunday, June 2nd, will be observed as Palestine Flower Day, an occasion arranged annually by the Jewish National Fund of America, to intensify interest in the upbuilding of Palestine as the Jewish National Home, and to obtain public support for its land redemption work. Designed as a fund-raising method enabling Jews in all walks of life to contribute towards the central Zionist agency, which is engaged in buying the land as national property, Palestine Flower day will be observed for the twenty-second time in this country. The observance is expected to add impetus to the nation-wide drive now on foot to raise $500,000 for the acquisition of land to fill the need created by the influx into Palestine of thousands of refugees from Germany, and pioneers from other countries. The observance of Palestine Flower Day will be marked by a nation-wide broadcast, which will be given over the National Broadcasting Company network, under the auspices of the Jewish National Fund. The program, which will be presented over Station WEAF, Rockefeller Center, New York City, at 8:45 to 9 a. m., will be broadcast locally by station WIOD and will include a specially selected program of Palestinian Hebrew songs by a choir of seventy singers, members of the Jewish Choral Society of the New York Y. M. H. A., under the direction of ; A. W. Binder, professor of music at the Jewish Institute of Religion. Dr. Israel Goldstein, president of the Jewish National Fund, will deliver an address on the subject, "Palestine as It Is Today." Estill to Speak At Convention Miami, Fla., May 30, 1935—G. C. Estill, president and general manager of Florida Power & Light Company, has been asked to speak at the annual convention of the Edison Electric Institute in Atlantic City on June 3. Mr. Estill will discuss with other utility executives the reasons why the public of Florida has accepted complete electrification of the home. Mr. Estill was selected by the institute because of his company's sales record and because of the appreciation by the people of Florida of modern electric service at reasonable cost, evidenced by the large volume of electrical appliances purchased during the past year. The sales record of Florida Power & Light Company for 1934 was outstanding. Thirteen thousand nine hundred and twenty-five electric ranges, refrigerators and water heaters, sold by dealers and company stores, were connected to the company's lines during the vear in addition to thousands of ihe new Better Sight lamps and other small electrical appliances. Beth David to Chesed Shel Ernes Confirm Pupils Names Officers Beth David Confirmation exercises will be held Sunday evening, June 2, at 8:1">, in the Synagogue. The Confirmation Service this year ha> been arranged to give a brief outline of Jewish history and Conservative Judaism. The confirmants will present a succinct alphabetic al statement of Jewish Law. Four students of the Teachers' Training Group are eligible to receive their teacher's diploma. They are Robert Miller. Elizabeth Rosencranz, Peretz Scheinberg and Helen Shiff. During the Confirmafcn Exercises Beth David Choir, under the direction of Cantor I. Kamii sky, will chant appropriate selections. Cantor Nathan Wroobel will ?hant the priestly benediction preceding the blessing of the confirmants by Rabbi Max Shapiro. Irving Ginsburg, a member of the confirmation class and junior cantor of Beth David, will be heard in a series of Jewish melodies. Mr. Harry Markowit/.. president of the congregation, will welcome the guests. Mrs. William Robinson, president of the sisterhood, will present the confirmants with Bibles ami certificates. Mr. Stanley ('. Myers, superintendent of the Sunday school, ill address the congregation. Chairman of arrangements lMrs. Myer Schwartz. Co-chairman is Mrs. Morris Pepper. Miss Esther Cohen will be accompanist. A special meeting of the Chesed Shel Emeth Sisterhood, held last Monday evening at Beth David Talmud Torah, resulted in the election of the following officers: Mrs. Isidor Cohen unanimously re-elected president; first vice-president. Mrs. M. Dubler; second vice-president, Mrs. August is Stone; third vicepresident, Mrs. .1. Schoenfeld; Mrs. Charles Beckwitt was elected treasurer, Mrs. Terry Stein financial secretary. Mrs. S. Stone corresponding secretary, Mrs A. Wallerstein recording secretary, Mrs. P. Scheinberg auditor. One-year directors. Mrs. M. Rippa, Mrs. M. Kotkin, Mrs. A. Daum, Mrs. Sol Schwartz, Mrs. M. Rappaport, Mrs. Mayer Daum and Mrs. I.. Weinkle; two-year directors, Mrs. K. Gordon. Mrs. N. Pritzker, Mrs. Max Hoffman, Mrs. W. Cohen and Mrs. A. Eisenstein: three-year directors, Mrs. David Werner, Mrs. V. M. Kosengarten, Mrs. A. Leibovit, Mrs. A. OrovitZ and Mrs. Charles Goldstein. June 18th was set for the installation dinner, to be held at the Palatial Restaurant. Mrs. Morris Dubler is chairman of the arrangementcommittee, with Mrs. A. Daum, Mrs. M. Rippa and Mrs. P. M. Kosengarten assisting. Jewish News Around the World Synagogues Will Observe Shvuoth Shvuoth will be observed locally by services in Dade County synagogues, beginning next Thursday night. At Temple Israel confirmation services will mark the festivities. At the Miami Jewisn Orthodox Congregation, Beth David Congregation and Beth Jaco-> Congregation services begin Thursday at 7 p. m. and Friday at 8:30 a. m.. when appropriate sermons will be preached by the rabbis of the Congregations. Vi/.kor and Memorial services will be chanted at these three synagogues Saturday morning. Aronovitz Named City Solicitor As recognition for his meritorious services to the city of Miami for the past several years, the city commission last Wednesday, on motion of City Commissioner Robert R. Williams and unanimously adopted by the entire commission, elected Mr. Abe Aronovitz, until now the assistant city attorney, to the office of city solicitor. Investigation of city departmental affairs and other important phases of the city's legal work will be in charge of Mr. Aronovitz. Sunday School Will Picnic New York—The 38th annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America will be held at Atlantic City from June 30 to July 2, it was decided at a meeting of the organization's administrative committee devoted to a discussion of Zionist Congress problems. In a political move designed to win the support of American Zionists, particularly lladassah members, who are hostile to the Jewish Federation of Labor in Palestine, the administrative committee made an important change in the platform which was recently adopted for presentation to the country dn the Zionist Congress election campaign. A reference endorsing the policy of the "labor group" in Palestine was eliminated so as to permit any interpretation of a plank favoring a single labor union in Palestine. Mrs. Rose Jacobs, president of lladassah, who urged the change in the platform, on which the Zionist Organization and the lladassah are jointly campaigning for delegates, declared that many members of her organization would not vote for the joint ticket if an impression were created that the delegates elected on that ticket were pledged to favor the policies of the Histadruth. Stung by a charge that the change in the phrasing was a deliberate repudiation of the Histadruth, Mrs. Jacobs openly declared that those whose loyalties are with the Histadruth belong in the Socialist Zionist group, and not in the General Zionist group, which the Zionist Organization it. Jr. Y. M. H. A. Elects Officers At the last meeting of the junior division of the Y. M. H. A. officers were elected as follows: President, Milton Wasman; vicepresident, Martin Wucher; secretary, Jeannette Spector; recording secretary, Gladys Greenhcrg; treasurer, Ethol Diamond. Committeemen appointed were: Entertainment, Mildred Gordon; membership, Esther Winer; sergeantjat-arms, Stanley Levitch, and publicity, Evelyn Marks. The club is now sponsoring a membership drive. All those between 16 and 21 who are interested please attend. Pupils of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation Sunday school I will gather at the Y. M. H. A. next Sunday morning, June 2nd, at 9 o'clock, from where they will be transported to the picnic grounds at Fort Lauderdale. A committee of the Ladies' Auxiliary will furnish prizes to be awarded to the winners of the different contests that will be staged for the children during the day. Ice cream, soda and candies will be provided lor the children. Mrs. Moe Pallott is chairman of the arrangements committee. Israel S. Gomborov Named President of Southeastern Region At the Southeastern Regional Convention of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, held in Washington, D. C, on May 19, the following were .elected to office: Israel S. Gomborov, Esq., regional president; Jesse J. Hurwitz, regional secretary; Louis H. Davidson, Esq., regional vice-President for Maryland, and Abraham Sachs, member of the regional board. The region consists of the states of Maryland, Delaware, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia and the District of Columbia. At the conclave one of the resolutions adopted calls for the next convention to be held in Baltimore. Vilna Jewish Editor Jailed for Article Slurring Hitler Warsaw—Because he published an article by Dr. Chaim Zhitlovsky which contained allegedly insulting references to Hitler, the editor of the Vilna Tag, Yiddish daily, was sentenced to thirty days in jail. Shoiss Lecture Next Monday Dr. Chaim Shoiss, a member of the faculty of the Teachers Seminary of New York, and noted Yiddish lecturer, will deliver a talk on the Bible as literature and a general talk on Anti-Semitism next Monday evening, June 3rd, at Beth David Talmud Torah Hall. The lecture will be given under the auspices of the local branch of the Workmen's Circle. The public is urged to attend.



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Tage Six THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Friday, May 31, atihe tOVteK A thrilling love story that throbs in unison with the pulsating tiniof New York, drama that is rich in human interest and emotional appeal, and characterizations that become living realities under the magic touch of genius —these are the ingredients that have been combined to make the RKO-Radio'a "Romance of Manhattan," starting at the Tivoli TheREDEEMING THE LAND .-wr nirtoit rBa/v-ajjn juK^pnn 'JUI •fiEIF JNF LAND ALREADY SUPPORTS I 2 0,100 PEH 5DN S LIVE OK J.M.F UHD(t WORKING THE LAND I lU U ffer far mow from „. n „„. diseases .ban Christians. nd r ,imilar conditions, the nuro, ;ewis h patients may be two „ three times agreat. This, the 18yi .hologists explain, has a fairly jb vious cause. For centuries the Jews have been persecuted, fears „, %  W orry and unhappiness have ,. lt .,,, indelible Imprint "" the race. • %  j eW B are from two t six timcll as liable t<> diabetes, according to the locality, as compared to other people. Why? No one can say. 3__The Jew comes off well in infectious diseases. Epidemics of diphtheria, measles and cholera may sweep a country, hut statistics show that ili' individual -lew is only half a.liable i" catch the infection as tinaverage non-Jew. -1—In smallpox, .lewhave onetenth the mortality f non-lew-. :, The world tuberculosis death i air among Jews i> only half that of the average race, and only one1935 fourth that of Italians and Irish Although no definite expl an tions can be given as yet for these figures, one theory is advanced that the inbreeding amonir Jew. has led to a strain which can resist certain diseases. "Miami's Newest Shoe Siore" DEMPSEVS MENfl ., W. kT kMStlfBl. WU MIIIH4 — i n la MUX .< !9. IUI mi atre Sunday, one of the most promfilms of the current seas in. Francis Lederer, international and screen favorite, is costarred with Ginger Rogers in this poignant story of a friendless, penimmigrant boy who looks •v \ AIR-COOLED of horses and a roving nature. Drama, pathos and humor are said toward America as the Promised to be blended in the screen play and whose gallant fight for w*tn the deft Capra touch. The romance and happiness brings him nto a -• ries of gripping episodes in the sub-stratum of the metrop%  "Broadway Bill." Capra's newfilm for Columb a, opens Sunday at the Seventh Avenue Theatre. Starred in "Broadway Bill" are Warner Baxter and Myrna Loy, Walter Connolly and Helen n in sup] Based upon Mark Hellinger's Igazine story. "Broadway Bill" wits the romance of a man and a girl, both imbued with the love Budget Spout WASHIMC m London—Jewish susceptibility to various diseases as compared with that of the Scotchman, the Irishman and the Englishman, was established here by medical data, producing the greatest surprise among doctors. Mortality figurefor all the principal diseases were collected. There were enough of them to in sure that any deduction.were correctly drawn and not based on small coincidences. \-k for NEW YORK Bit 3 A U At All Good Stores ELECTROLUX \ JFFERS YOU OUTSTANDING DESIGN IN ADDITION TO ITS 5 BIG ADVANTAGES! %  a 4 :Uil_ story offers Warner Baxter in one of his greatest roles, and presents Myrna Loy as a new and intriguing personality. AMBULANCE SEEVICB AHERN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, Praa. 1349 West Flagler Strsst T.J. % %  <> %  • X 2111 lA&IWtfl ,h A Sun.-Mon., June 2-.'t Francis Lederer—Arthur llohl ( nger Rogers—Jinimie Butler ROMANCE IN MANHATTAN rtKAVENUB N.W.7'_ h Av.r.J"* Sun.-Mon.. June 2-.'l Warner Baxter—Walter Connolly Myrna l.oy—Helen Vinaon BROADWAY BILL ..•ways the most efficient and economical of refrigerators, Electrolux steps ahead in beauty! The distinctive style of the latest Kleclrolux models adds another reaaon why you'll want this modern gas refrigerator. Thanks to its simpler refrigerating principle, Klectrolux costs little to run! It's silent, too — naturally and permanently silent. Electrolux has no moving parts to cause noise. No moving parts, either, to wear. See the new 1935 Electrolux •t our showroom. Discover for yourself why thousands acclaim it "the best looking refrigerator of them all!" Family l\nhlng To (nn>l>l of Al !.• -i-i iin, ILilf Flat Work Phone 2-5111 MIAMI LAUNDRY Mil II Tradition Urges The Use of Dairv Products For "Shvuoth!" Use Our Fine Milk. Sweet Cream. SOUR CREAM and SWEET BUTTER In the Preparation of "Milchige" Holiday Meals Miami Home Milk Producers Association 76S N. W. 18th Terrace Phone 2-7i96 LOW OPERATING COST PERMANENT SILENCE NO MOVING PARTS TO WEAR LONG LIFE SAVINGS THAT PAY FOR IT ELECTROtUX IS ENDORSED BY THE GREAT AMERICAN OAS INDUSTK* Peoples GAS Company 637 Washington Avenue. .Miami Beach weet Building. Fort Lauderdale OUR LARGE VOLUME OF WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A SAVINGS FOR YOU WRIGLEY Art-Engraving ^1 S. W. 5th Ave. Phone 2-3947



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I'age Three THE JKWI8H FLORIDIAN Fridav, May 81, 1985 wJeMMLHcridiian S^vS^ Mwi Tower BMeH3MWIUua.T rvmuMmmt ITUI FBIDAT br tea JIWUI rLOKTDIAN PUBUSBINg C* r. o. in ii7i Miami, Fli t. W. 1MB *..... EDITUBIAL OrriCM: 11IU J. LOUIS SHOCHET, lUllor FKHO A. SHOCHET. ClrtalatUa M...,., CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field ReprenenUtie nuttw Jul, lilt, at tk. P,t Offlo. .1 UiMml rUrW• % %  Ur lA. Art of M.rck I. U7|. mnm *VEST PALM BEACH SAMUEL SCHUTZER Representative ST. PETERSBURG MRS. MAE BENJAMIN Representative ORLANDO IRENE BRAVERMAN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. 11. KISLEB ReproaenuuiT* WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT S. G. AROSON 4209 Central Are., Tampa. Kla. Finkelstein, infant welfare fund, j NEW MAGAZINE IS STARTED were thanked for the gratifying resuits <>t" the last project. Mrs. The AufIt-hung Publishing Co., Stein expressed her appreciation founded by Zalmon Berul, Yiddish An interesting meeting of the for the splendid co-operation of all writer and journalist, was incorLadies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid Somembers, which made this year an porated May 18, 1936, as "AuflePheee 1-SM4 ciety was held last week with Mr. outstanding one. bung Publishing Co., Inc.," under M. Scheinbaum, prominent coinMrs. C. Bearson was the winner the laws of the state of New York, munal worker of this city, delivof the contest sponsored by the with a capital of $25,000, consistering the principal address on infant welfare committee. An elecinn of 1,000 shares, par value $25 "Charity.'' Hep,,its of the BCtiv'" "'' delegate to the World each. ities were presented. The next ex.Zionist Congress will be held June The purpc.se of the "Auflebung ecutive board meeting will be held [28. All members arc urged to rePublishing Co., Inc.," is to publish member the date and cast their periodicals and books of Jewish inVOte. The polls will be the Jewish terest in the Yiddish and English Center and the beach home of Mrs. languages, the first step being the Hen Stein. "Auflebung" magabine, a biA class to study Hebrew, under monthly to be edited by an editothe direction of Mrs. M. 1). Marrial board consisting of Dr. Ch. golis, will be conducted at the |Zhitlowsky, S. Niger, Ch. Greenberg and Zalmon Berul. The magazine is to be devoted to literature, science and to the fundamental problems of Jewish life. The "AufJune 11th, with Dr. J. V. Safer as the speaker, at the home of Mrs. S. I.asarow. A meeting of the organization will be held on June 18th at the Center. A social hour followed the formal meeting. luiaciimoN !••/ II" II M FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1935 Vol. 8—No. 22 Mr. and Mrs. J. Gottlieb of Baltimore announce the engagement of their daughter, Betty, to Mr. Samuel Hammerman of this city. Miss Mary Frances Lippman, a medical student at New York, is visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. I.. P. Lippman, of this city. Should Elect Officers From Every Part Of the Country Although it probahly is the unwitting result of the effort to select the best available men for the office, the practice as exemplified by the Rabbinical Assembly of America in electing as officers of the group Kahbis of synagogues within a radius of 100 miles of New York should be purposefully discouraged. Composed of more than .'{00 Rabbis from every state in the Union, the Assembly elected as president Rabbi Eugene Kohn of Hayonne, N. J., one officer from Philadelphia, one from New York and two from Rockaway Park, New York. Under (his selection neither the South, the West, the Middle West or New England is represented on the roster of officers. It would be fatuous to contend that Chicago, or St. Louis, or Detroit, or Los Angeles are without Conservative leaders able enough to warrant their election to office in the Assembly. The above comment from the Spokesman of Louisville. Ky., is even more applicable to the State of Florida. It is true not only of the Conservative wing of Jewry, but of Reform and particularly of Orthodox Jewry. All seem to think that the sun rises and sets "solely" in the large metropolitan cities of the East, and govern themselves accordingly. We wonder if much of the ills of American Jewry would not Mrs, Hen Set/.er entertained at a china shower in honor of Miss Miriam Silver, whose marriage to Henry Krancr will be an event of next month. Prizes were awarded to Miss Rose I.eibovitz, Mrs. O. Margol and Miss Martha l.ipshitz for high scores. Beautiful gifts were presented to the guest of honor. beach during the summer. One of the outstanding events of the season was the costume dance given by the Daughters of lebung Publishing Co., Inc.," has Israel recently at the Center. its headquarters in New York at 99 Mrs. 1). Blattner, Mrs. J. Sloat, Madison ave., and the directors of Mrs. A. S. Meyereson entertained a number of fiends at bridge luncheon last week. Mrs. M. 11. Witten was re-elected president of the Mothers' Auxiliary of Hoy Scout Troop No. 12 last week. Mrs. S. S. Jacobs as treasurer, Mrs. Roy Benjamin, secretary, and Mrs. II. Weiss, publicity chairman, were other officers named. Mrs. A. S. Goffin and Mrs. M. Feldman were in charge of refreshments, served during the evening from individual tables. The following members of the executive board of the Daughter of Philadelphia. Israel sponsored this gala event: Mrs. J. Hackel, Mrs. L. I). Joel, Mrs, Max Rubin, Mrs. M. Feldman, Mrs. M. Kskin. Mrs. Sam Dal/.. Mrs. J. Sloat, Mrs. A. S. Coffin, Mrs. B. Chepenik, Mrs. I. Moscovitz, Mrs. M. Wcxlcr, Mrs. S. Bono, Mrs. N. Shorstein, Mrs. B. Baker, Miss Ethel Joel, Mrs. B. Yoffec, Mrs. M. Hammerstein, Mrs. D. Blattner. Mrs. T. Schneider, Mrs. M. !•'. Margolis, Mrs. A. Zoslow, Mrs. .1. Wcinstcin, Mrs. J. Krestul and Mrs. II. Silverstein. Quite a large sum was realized for the work of the organ zatioii. At a recent meeting of Senior Tampa Notes Miss Tillie Simovitz, popular bride-elect, was honored Wednesthe board are: Phillip Dinkowitz, Alexander Dolowitz, Dr. Samuel Doskow, Zalmon Berul antl I.eon Pines, all of New York; Joseph Goldstein and Isidor l.afair of RADIOS SYNAGOG Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder and director of the Radio Synagog, will preach over station WIOI) at nine o'clock Sunday morning on "Is the Law a Burden?" The sermon will be devoted to Sh'vuoth, the Season of the Giving of the Law (Torah). Appropriate prayers, scripture reading and a question box will complete the program. Hadassah, held at the Center, Mrs. day evening at a bridge party and M. 11. Witten, pioneer president, inm sccllaneous shower by stalled the following officers: Mrs, Hen Stein, president (re-elected); Mrs. II. Silverstein, first vice-president; Mrs. Herbert Weiss, second vice-president; Mr* Nat Cohen, recording secretary; Mrs. Perry Kantor, corresponding secretary; Mi-. Harry Katz. treasurer; Mrs. Ira Stein, financial secretary; Mrs. hostesses, Mrs. Isadora Abramovitz, Mrs. Emma B. Farnsworth and Miss Heck Weiss, at the home of Mrs. I. Abramovitz. Guests were invited for 2 o'clock and the hostesses selected a bridal theme for their decorations, spring flowers being used for the decorations. The honor guest was the J. Strauss, membership; Mrs. Louis j recipient of many beautiful gifts. kauf, vice-president; Mr. Arnold Argintar. treasurer; Walter I.eibovitz, secretary; Mr. Simon Rosenbloom, ergeant-at-arms; Mr. Oscar Finman, second serjeant-atarms; Mr. Jack Morris, reporter, and Mr. Willie Simovitz. chaplain. The chapter was formerly known as the Dictators Club. Mr. and Mrs, Irving Salshury have returned after a brief motor trip to New York, Cleveland and Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. Max M. Juster and Miss Clara Wohl have left on a motor trip to New York City. Mr. antl Mrs. Max Argintar have isit with their i-laws in Atn.unities other than those of the large cities were Riven Silverstein, penny ..-presentation. Mar Baker Hadassah Un,vers,ty New Resolutions The Rabbinical assembly of the Jewish Theological Seminary recently held their annual convention, at which several important resolutions were passed. If they can be implemented in American Jewish life, they will be of far-reaching effect. The resolution concerning "Agunahs, the le gallv-deserted wife, is, in our estimation, of minor importance. While the tragedy of the deserted wife cannot and should not be underestimated, and while the orthodox Rabbinical groups of Europe and Palestine deserve every criticism for not ofTicialg' pr nouncing judgment on all the involved technicalities, we doubt if the Rabbinical Assembly s he proper bodv to pass judgment on a matter SO vital in Jewish law. If this resolution is to be fulfilled irrespective of Jewish law. the Reformed (entral conference of American Rabbis, ong ago setUed which leaves matters USt about where thev been. I'nder any circumstance, the necess ar> changes cannot be made retroact.ve-nd ,1 was he World War and emi K ration ^^^SfpJS of "Agunahs" a national tragedy—(Jewish 1 ress, Omaha, Neb.) Hospital; Mrs, William Silverman, reported; Mrs. Ix-onartl Moss and Mis. Archie Puldy, cultural; Mrs. Neal Finkelstein, peace and co-operation; Mrs. A. Safer, bulletin; Mrs. H. Katz, flowers; Mrs. Herliert Weiss and Mrs. Sam Weiss, donors quotas; Mrs. Bon Chepnick, jun or relations; Mrs. 1L Gendzier anil Mrs. Sam Halpt-rn, rummage; Mis. Sam Witten, magazines; Mrs. B. Hirshberg, telephone; Mrs. M 11 Witten, sewing and linen shower. Rabbi M. D. Margolis gave a Miss Fred Ix-bos entertained at a bridge party recently at her home, honoring Miss Tillye Simovitz, bride-elect. Over thirty guests were present at this party. Retl roses in silver baskets were used to tlccorate the house, antl at the conclusion of the games prizes were awarded, and the guest of honor also received a gift. Aleph-Zadik-Aleph, junior order of H'nai B'rith, chapter No. 282, was formally installed in an impressive ceremony Sunday aftershort talk on the life of Theodore j noon at 3 o'clock at the Y. M. H. Hezl, originator of the Zionist A. building. Mr. Meyer Triest of movement, whose birthday was celebrated yesterday. Mrs. 11. Gendzier introduced Mrs. (J. Dryfoos, who spoke on "Newer Trends in Sociology." Mrs. Leonard Moss, Mrs. H. Weiss and Mrs. Sam Wci-s were given a rising vote of thanks for their untiring efforts on the donors luncheon. Mrs. D. II. I.asarow, co-chairman, ami Mrs. Harry Charleston, S. C, made the inaugural address. A banquet was held at the Palmerin Hotel Sunday night, which was followed by a dance. Chapter advisers are Rabbi Havid /.iclonka. Rabbi Adolph Burger, (apt. M. J. Mackler, Mr. Hen Finman, Mr. M. G. Rosenberg and Mr. Abe Posteil. Chapter officers are Mr. Milton Boker, president; Mr. Sam Ver.iebman, a student at the Florida Women's College at Tallahassee, has returned home for her summer vacation. Miss Tillye Simovitz, whose marriage to Mr. Larry Waltzer, formerly of New York City, will take place June 9th, was the guest of honor Sunday afternoon. May 2fith, at an informal tea given by Mrs. Jeanne Finman, Miss Ruth Finma, Miss Elizabeth Kirchik and Miss Evelyn Scadron in the patio of the Palmerin Hotel from .'( to 5 o'clock. The tea table was overlaid with an imported Madeira cloth and centered with a ruby crystal bowl containing red and white roses. White tapers burned in ruby crystal candle holders. Mrs. H. N. Sandier gave several voral selectionand Antonio Lopez and a trio provided music during the afternoon. Over seventy-five guests Called during the afternoon. This problem is of u< *i2f r "Ltn,ent in this rtate 1,'iven immediately. I articularly because of the recent enactment Mrs, Sophie lleiden of Hamburg, Germany, is the guest of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George Kohn. Mrs. lleiden lias of the 0-dav divorce law. Serious consideration should be [not seen her brother for fifty-one years. >


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