The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:00331

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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
^Jemsii Floridian
*
combining
THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLf
%
1,,1^-N"-^
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. JUNE 28,
1!t:i.->
Local Presidents Leaders to
Organize Body Study Europe
Price Five CenU
yrg. ; iseph Richter, local con-
L an for the Senior Coun-
l h Women, held an im-
[ i interesting luncheon
her home last Tuesday.
tu,.,is invited and attending wen'
L. presidents of all local Jewish
!,,,,. rganizations. The pur-
, meeting was to form a
L round table with the
L co-ordinating all activ-
i ind bringing about a closer
l,..lin^ ol unity and co-operation
Ltween ;l" organisations. Mrs.
H. I. Homa, president of the La-
lies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Wel-
i. Bureau, acted as chairman.
klr>. Josi pi] D. Williamson, pres-
or Hadassah, acted as
A president's training
, arliamentary procedure
Lnd rule- will he inaugurated
portly, !i charge of Mrs. Sidney
I. Weintraub. An official cal-
endar of all organization's events
,ill be drawn to avoid conflicts of
|ati and will be published in the
lewish Floridian. I'lans for the
| meeting were an-
jounced, to be held at the Royal
Palm Club on November 5th, with
llr-. E. Max Goldstein in charge
If (he program. Among those at-
jtnding were Mrs. Isidor Cohen,
t lent of the Chased Shel Ernes
Bsterhood; Mrs. H. I. Homa of the
f Auxiliary of the Jewish
I'clfaiv Bureau; Mrs. William
in of Heth David Sisterhood;
ll:-. S. I.. Weintraub of the Sen-
kr Council of Jewish Women, and
In, E. Max Goldstein, represent-
Temple Israel Sisterhood in
I (if its president from
11' city. Invited, but unable to
tend, were Mrs. Philip Berkowitz
| M ami Jewish Orthodox Aux-
J.ary, and Mrs. H. Z. Silverman
|f Betl Jacob Sisterhood. The
at meeting of the group will be
1 August 2(!th, when the of-
li-ial calendar will be acted on.
fen-Jews Honor
Jewish Rabbi
A gift of $500 was received last
kek by Rabbi Abraham J. Feld-
N of Hartford, Conn., "to es-
biblish some object in the new
} leth Israel as an emblem
ndship now existing in
if community between the Jew
listian."
J The gift came trom a group of
I nt Christian laymen and
of Hartford. It came
* persona] tribute to Rabbi
r'dnuiM in recognition of his ten
pars of service in Hartford, for
engthening inter-racial
fjendshipa in this city.
11 he gift was presented by a com-
|ttoe beaded by Howard Brad-
peet, director of the Bureau of
f '.'>n. Lit a luncheon held
;*e City Club. Dr. John Milton
Jlips of Center Church, with
Vm Rabbi Feldman has twice ex-
pnged pulpits, presented the
"* Isidore Wise, president of
pgregation Beth Israel, was
pwnt.
New York, June 28- -Dr. Stephen
S. Wise, president of the American
Jewish Congress, will sail for Eu-
rope and Palestine tomorrow (June
2ith> aboard the He de France.
On Wednesday (June 26th) Dr.
Joshua L. Goldberg, national sec-
retary of the American Jewish
Congress, sailed for the continent
aboard the Aquitania. Dr. Wise
and Dr. Goldberg will visit leading
centers of Jewish population, con-
fer with Jewish leaders and make
a study of conditions affecting Eu-
ropean Jewry. Their findings will
be brought to the administrative
committee nt' the American Jewish
Congress, to serve as a basis for
action.
Dr. Wise will spend a month in
Palestine, returning to Europe in
the middle of August, and will at-
tend the World Zionist Congress.
After the World Zionist Congress,
Dr. Wise and Dr. Goldberg, it is
expected, will confer Informally
With a group of Jewish leaders at
Lucerne, Switzerland, under the
auspices of the Committee of Jew-
ish delegations and the executive
committee for the World Jewish
Congress.
Dr. Wise will be accompanied
abroad by Mrs. Wise, who is the
president of the women's division
of the American .lewish Congress.
Dr. Wise's visit to Palestine is his
first in thirteen years.
Dr. Goldberg, who arrives in
England on July 2nd. plans a tour
of the (.ntincut, which will take
him from England as far east as
Poland. During the ten weeks of
his absence he will visit England,
France, Hungary, Roumania, Aus-
tria and Poland. He will make a
special effort to learn the extent
to which the minority rights
clauses of the peace treaties are
being observed; the effect upon the
Jews of the trend toward totalita-
rian states; the economic, civic and
political disabilities which Jews
suffer, and the cultural life of the
Jews.
Upon his return he will present
his findings to the administrative
Committee and to a number of Jew-
ish communities as well.
Fine Is Named
State Inspector
Mr. Joseph M. Fine, pioneer res-
ident of Miami, was named as one
of the liquor license inspectors by
Governor Have Sholtz this week.
Mr. Fine is the sen ,,f the late
Louis Fine, one of the founders of
Beth David Synagogue, and has
been an active communal worker in
Teachers to
Meet in Buffalo
this area for many years. He was
vice-president of Beth David Syn-
agogue for several terms, a direc-
tor- nt' the Hebrew Free Loan As-
sociation, active in the organiza-
tion and work of the Jewish Wel-
fare Bureau, and vice-president of
the Men's Club of Miami. He lias
served as deputy sheriff and then
as deputy clerk of the Court of
Crimes,
Synagogue Sells
Burial Lots
Beth David Congregation is now-
conducting a campaign among us
members who were in good stand-
ing as of September, 1934, for the
sale of cemetery lots In the Jewish
lection of Woodlawn Cemetery.
These lots, for which an option to
purchase has been obtained from
ithe Greater Miami Jewish Ceme-
tery Association, are being sold
for the purpose of helping finance
the payment of the mortgage now
on the Synagogue and Talmud To-
rah of the congregation. A can-
vass is being made of all members
who arc permitted to purchase
! these lots under the agreement
1 with the Cemetery Association,
which agreement will expire with-
in the next several weeks. Mr.
Stanley C. Myers, past president
of the congregation, is in charge
of the campaign.
Tract Commission
Begins Sessions
A program of publication that
will best carry out its purpose "to
disseminate knowledge of Judaism
among the public, Jewish and non-
Jewish, to the end that a better
understanding of our faith and its
principles arise and prejudice now
prevailing disappear" will be con-
sidered at the annual meeting of
the Tract Commission of the Union
of American Hebrew Congregations
and the Central Conference of
American Rabbis. The meeting
will be held Saturday evening,
June 29, at the Congress Hotel,
Chicago, in connection with the
sessions of the Central Confer-
ence.
Dr. Leo M. Franklin, Detroit,
chairman of the commission, will
preside.
The future policy of the commis-
sion will be discussed, especially in
regard to new types of tracts to
be issued. A report on the work
of the past year will be presented
by the secretary. The 2,'trd tract,
"Jewish Philanthropy in the Bib-
lical Era," by Dr. Ephraim Frisch,
San Antonia, Is the latest pamphlet
issued by the commission. This
was recently referred to in the
press as the "Biblical Source for
the New Deal."
The members of the Tract Com-
mission are: Dr. Leo M. Franklin,
Detroit, chairman; Dr. Edward N.
Calisch, Richmond; Dr. Harry W.
Ettelson, Memphis; Dr. Israel Bet-
tan, Cincinnati; Rabbi Samuel
Hirshberg, Milwaukee; Mr. Milton
M. Alexander, Detroit, and Rabbi
Louis I. Egelson, Cincinnati, sec-
retary.
Ill accordance with its policy of
annually conducting a Summer In-
stitute for Teachers of Religious
Schools in a different city, the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations announces the opening
of the third institute, in Buffalo,
July 8 to July 10. The institute
is being sponsored by the union in
co-operation with the Jewish Com-
munity of Buffalo. Classes will
be conducted in the Temple Center
of Congregation Beth Zion.
Courses in "The Methods of
'I'eacbing Jewish History and "A
Bird's-Eye View of Jewish Litera-
Will be given by Dr. Kninu-
ui-l Gamoran, Cincinnati, education-
al director of the union, and by Mr.
Abraham II. Friedland, director,
Bureau of Jewish Education, Cleve-
land, Ohio, respectively. Three
hours per day will be devoted to
lectures and conferences on prob-
lems of the religious school.
In addition to the morning
Courses there will be a series of six
popular lectures in the evening on
the general theme, "Problems of
Jewish Survival." These will be
delivered by outstanding authors,
educators and rabbis. The series
will be conducted on the open fo-
rum plan, with discussion by the
audience after each lecture.
Numerous recreational and edu-
cational opportunities are offered
during the summer season such as
the theatre, symphony concerts and
popular lectures and courses at the
University and Teachers College of
Buffalo.
Judge Samuel J. Harris, Buffalo,
i.< chairman of the committee to:
sponsor the Summer Institute.
Jewish News
Around the
World
Benjamin N. Cardozo, justice of
the Supreme Court of tin- United
States, received the honorary de-
gree of Doctor of Humane Letters,
at the fourth annual commence-
ment exercises of Yeshiva College,
held in New York Tuesday, June
IX. The degree was presented by
Dr. Bernard Revel, president of
the faculty of the college, on nom-
ination of the Hon. Otto A. Ros-
alsky, judge of the Court of Gen-
era] Sessions and a member of the
college board of trustees.
Twenty-three graduates received
their bachelor's degree at the ex-
ercises, which Were opened by lion.
Samul Levy, chairman of Yeshiva
College Council and president of
the Borough of Manhattan. The
commencement address was deliv-
ered by Dr. Revel.
In receiving his degree Justice
Cardozo said in part:
"1 have watched with eager in-
terest this experiment in education,
this wedding of ancient knowledge
With the needs of present and the
beckoning of the trackless future.
I have come to know one of the
happy fruits of that union in the
pages of 'Seripta Mathematiea' (a,
quarterly mathematical journal
published by Yeshiva College),
which 1 had the capacity to admire,
if not to understand. I am happy
to be admitted to the company of
Yeshiva College's adopted sons."
Congress (Jets Bill to Open t'. S. to
Refugees From Racial and
Political Persecution
Russian Admiral
Obeys Jewish Law
Warsaw Twenty-five years ago
Yankel Ochsenberg, then a poor
Jewish boy of nineteen, married a
seventeen-year-old Jewess in W ar-
saw. A few months later he was
arrested by the Russian police.
Revolution came on the heels of
war. Poland became an independ-
ent state. Yankel disappeared. His
wife mourned him as dead; devoted
herself to the son born when Yan-
kel was in prison.
Recently Mrs. Ochsenberg read
in a Polish newspaper that Yankel
had become admiral of the Rusi an
Black sea fleet.
She confirmed by letter that the
admiral was her husband, now
married again and father of two
children.
She wrote to Yankel, demanding
a divorce according to Jewish rites.
Yankel, Bolshevist and atheist, re-
fused. His wife, a good Jewess,
refused a civil divorce.
Last week Yankel received a let-
ter from a Warsaw rabbi: "If you
do not divorce your wife accord-
ing to Jewish rites no rabbi will
say prayers over the grave of your
old father when he dies."
Yankel telegraphed back: "I
agree." Now he is on a pilgrimage
from Odessa to Moscow to obtain
a Jewish divorce for his father's
sake.
Washington, D. CA bill which
opens the gates of the fluted
States to alien refugees from ra-
cial, religious and political pi l -
ration in their native lands and
would prevent them from being de-
ported to their native lands If they
were subject to such persecution is
now pending before the immigra-
tion committee of the House of
Representatives. Introduced by
Representative Morcantonio of
.New York, the bill consists of an
amendment to section 4 of the Im-
migration Act of 11)24, referring
to the admissibility of immigrants.
The amendment reads: "An im-
migrant who is admissablc to the
United States as an alien who is
a refugee for political, racial or
religious reasons from the country
of his origin; or is a fugitive from
that country because of his polit-
ical or religious beliefs or because
of his racial origin; or might be
subjected in that country to crim-
inal prosecution or summary or ar-
bitrary treatment, or to social and
economic discrimination on ac-
count of his political or religious
beliefs, or because of his racial
origin."
Gustaf V Names Exile His .Master
of Music-
StockholmKing Gustaf V of
Sweden has appointed the famous
Berlin Jewish conductor, Leo Ulech,
as master of the king's music.
Mr. Blech is at present guest
conductor at the Royal Opera
House in Stockholm.


pr Tw
TUB JFWISH rLOUDIAM
Friday, June 28,
Moses 1
by her sisti
-
k ft Tu
-
nil I '. s and

Th
.
i coming


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-

-._.' g Of 1
i stag
-
rr.er. t,
.
-

J ::
- ..
ting. '
for members un-
I
' at-
Knit Cotton Slacks
and Bermuda Shirts
*&-
- ^\

'- Special
'~~~~ Each
-

The slacks, in corduroy
effect, come in brown, navy
or natural. Top them with
a Bermuda shirt, knit of
cool, soft blue or natural
cotton yarn and you've a
play ensemble to be proud
cf. Small, medium and
large.
Special J ewish Section
Jei-h Literat ure and Ceremonial Accesso-
ries for home and vr agogue Fourth
Floor.
Bwidtneb
TAKE A VACATION

-

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-
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- -
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[ .. s urged

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...
:s. Mr
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K -- -.
r as :he go
E fa
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v. -: f Mus

lonated tc
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i

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Mil
.
tapper :' Jfr and

N'at
best i an; Miss Phyllis Sontag,
lie bride, will be maid of
and Mrs. Walter Falken-
the groom, will be
Ushers in at-
,nce will be Dr. J. Alexander,
Dr. Herman Mech-
Dr. Norman Rubin, Walter
Sontag, Moe
ii Ka ewitz. Fol-
mony there will be
: Bt thi Country Club at
, m. The couple will motor
Ith on their honey-
: will return about the
. to make their home
Dr. K ; pei ;- engaged
f dentistry. Among
. .:: guests who have
nd the wedding are
hmond of Brighton,
.. E. .Marcus of Newton,
Mass., and Mrs. P. Orlick of Rox-
*
Mark Max. wife of the pres-
; (laughter,
last Sunday
trip to the Pacific
. II visit Chicago, the
Mexico and Cal-
-. going to Seat-
ria, B. C.
y will stop at
and Banff, Canada;
and New York. They
ii thi fall.

. enwald of the
Hotel, Atlantic City, and
operator of the Biscayne Collins
Hotel in -Miami Beach the past
winter, spent several days here last
week on a business trip.

More than twenty tables of
bridge were in play last Sunday
night at the home of Mrs. II. Tra-
ger at the bridge party sponsored
by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox C 'iigrega.
tion, with Mrs. Max Mintzer as the
hostess. Prizes were awarded for
high scores.
*
Mr. Philip Romer, popular .Miami
Beach butcher, left Wednesday to
spend several weeks in New York
City.
> *
The engagement and approach-
ing marriage of Miss Leona Rose,
daughter of Mr. Elias R. I;
this city, to Harry August, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Gerson August, also
of this city, was announced thi;
week. The marriage will take place
on July 2*th. Miss Rose ia a na-
tive of Cleveland, Ohio, whi
received her education, and ha-
made her home in Miami for the
past seven years. Mr. August is
associated with his father and
brothers in the August Bros. Bak-
ery and has been active in the busi-
ness life of the city for thi
several years. Of interest is the
fact that Miss Rose's sister ia the
wife of Mr. August's brother.
:
Lcfflno=Kre
Semi-Annual
Bargain Sale
HAVE YOU TRIED RIPOLIN ENAMEL?
It is no longer necessary to just "paint"
your kitchen, woodwork or furniture.
These new shades of Rip-O-Lin give new
brightness, smartness and harmony.
Kip-O-Lin is the answer to women who
ask for "something new." Regular price.
(its. $2.00.
This Sale, Qts. $1.50
TiTAN-O-y.INC PASTE PAINT
Is the most beautiful and economical
paint you can buy because it covers so
perfectly. Fine hiding qualities; with-
stands any wear or weather. Unqual-
ifiedly guaranteed, and the cost is
small.
Now that the rainy season is on us. give
your roof a coat of (ilidden's Asbestos
Fibre Roof Coating. Stops leaks and
preserves your roof.
5-GaL Kit, $2.25
FRE HOUS/NG LOAN ST/MATES
ASK US FOR DETAILS
Phone 2-4955WE DELIVER36 W. Flagler St.


Friday, June 28, 1935
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Pajre Three
#Jewist)Floridlam ^^^^,
PLOUDA ONLT .*KWUH WKBU.T
'------ rUBI.ISUKI) EVKRY I HIOAY
by (hi
jKWisii ki.ouidian rrm.isiiiNi; ro
P. O. Box 2373
Tower Bide. Miami, Fla.
W. l.'.th Avenu*
KDITOKIAI, OFFICES:
Phuiif 2-1 183
J. LOUIS SHOCHF.T, Editor
FRED K. SHOCHET, Circulation Manasm
CANTOR BORIS SCIILACHMAN
Field Representative
i
, :ond .-!.. matter July I, 1980, al iho PoU office at Miami, Florida
under the Art if llarch 3. 1879,
ST. PETERSBURG
RABBI A. S. KLEINFELD
Representative
ORLANDO
ENE BRAVERMAN
R( presentative
WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT
S. G. AROSON
4201) Central Avc., Tampa, Fla.
SUBSCRIPTION
i
Months
', ar
FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1935
Vol. 8No. 26
Rabbi Morris D. Margolis has
been re-elected spiritual leader of
1 the Jacksonville Jewish Center.
Phone 2-5304 Rabbi Margolis was given a unani-
mous vote l>y the Center congrega-
tion at a meeting Tues-
day night.
Rabbi Margolis came t<> Jackson-
ville I ago after grad-
uating from tli.' Jewish Theolog-
1 minary of America in New
York, and Columbia Univer i
Under !. t hip the Jack-
sonville Jewish Center ha- expand-
ed il The Hebrew
I and the Sunday school have
tly enlarged and a splen-
did cultural and social program lias
been inaugurated for the young
Rabbi Margolis also lias taken an
active part in civic and community
affair.- and has won many friends,
now treasurer of the Rabbin-
ical division of tin- Florida Confer-
ence nf i irthodox and Conservative
and Laymen.
During the morning guests en-
joyed swimming in the ocean, after
which a delicious course luncheon
was served at individual tables.
After luncheon bridge was
played. Scores were kept mi tal-
lies designed as wedding hells
When Scores were totaled the win-
ner of high prize at each table re-
ceived a novelty bracelet Those
receiving bracelets were: Miss Mir-
iam Safer, Mi.-- Esther llollins,
Mrs. M. llollins ami Mis. I. Ed-
ward -.
Mrs. Weiss and Mi's. Rise n-nn
nted Miss Hollins with a sil-
ver cocktail shaker a- a souvenir
if the day.
ceed Judge Harry N. Sandier, re-
signed.
Opening of the Girl Scout camp
at (amp Fowler was featured with
the presentation of an American
flag by Tampa Lodge of Elks. The
flag, the gift of Mr. Abe Maas,
first exalted ruler (if the lodge, was
presented by Mr. M. Henry Cohen
and received by Mrs. ('. T. Thomas
of the Girl Scout Council.
TAMPA
MRS. M. II. KISLES
Representative
11.00
$1.00
Yom Kippur for Christians
"Should Christians Join Jews in Observing Yom Kip-
pur?" is the amazing title of an editorial in the "Christian
Century."
It says: "Why should not Yom Kippur. the Jewish Day
of Atonement, be observed in the fall of Ht.'$5 as a national
day of prayer and self-examination? The question has been
raised by the Rev. Charles I). Broadhead of Bethlehem. I'a.
"Says Mr. Broadhead: 'In this period of widespread
anti-Semitic pressure it would be a timely witness to our
common religious bond with the Jew. It would be a mutual
project to meet a situation that we all share together.' Yom
Kippur. the most solemn day on the Jewish calendar, takes
roots in the earliest Old Testament traditions.
"On that day the ancient high priest, discarding his gor-
geous robes of office, dressed in simple linens and entered
the holy of holies to sacrifice and intercede for his people.
"During the Babylonian captivity and afterwards, when
exile and dispersion was their lot, the temple destroyed and
the sacrifice abolished, the day became for the Jews one of
personal as well as national significance. It emphasizes the
sense of individual sin which contributed to and merged with
I he sins of the nation. The analogy with our present eco-
nomic and cultural plight is thus complete.
"Through our sense of guilt, as individuals and as a na-
lion, we would, if the suggestion is carried out. devote a day
to spiritual stock-taking. The day does not lend itself to
commercialization as do Christmas. Easter and Thanksgiving.
"Moreover, people who are not yet seriously contami-
nated by the virus of race antipathy could, by participating.
submit themselves to an antidote before the contagion
spreads too far. The proposal therefore seems to lie an ex-
cellent one.
"Because our Jewish friends obviously cannot lake the
initiative in putting it into effect, it is entirely up to ( hi is
liana to decide whether or not they will >hare with them, on
Iheir great Day of Atonement, this practical experiment in
rconfessional fellowship." .
Truly this is an interesting suggestion, and we wonoer
whether our Christian friends will act upon it. In m> vol-
ume, "Jewish Influence on Christian Reform Movements,
i have shown the role which Jewish ceremonies have piayea
in the Christian cult. ,. .. ,.,
I have often recommended to Christians that the> o -
serve the Kiddush cm Sabbath Eve in the home, as a s> n
Mr.-. I.. P. Lippman, president of
the Temple Sisterhood, announces
that the beach party and supper
which had been announced for
Sunday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mr-. A. II. Weil, has been
postponed until a later date.
The party will be enjoyed some
time during the summer, and the
members will he informed of plans
as sonn as they are ready fur an-
nouncement.
Honoring her daughter, Miss
Myrna Mindcll Zoslow, on her sixth
birthday, Mrs. A. Zoslow enter-
tained Tuesday afternoon with a
beautiful party. During the aft-
ernoon the young guests played
games, appropriate prizes being
awarded the winners.
Plans are now being made for
an all day picnic for members and
friends of the Jacksonville Jewish
Center, to be held Sunday, July 21,
at Rubin's Camp.
An interesting program is be-
ing arranged by a committee head-
ed by 1. M. Lieberman. Musical
selections, hexing and wrestling
and other features are being
scheduled.
Mis Miriam Silver, daughter of
Mr. and Mr-. Sidney Silver, be-
came the bride nf Henry Kramer,
ben of Mr. and Mis. Abe l>. Kra-
mer, in one of the loveliest of the
June weddings, the ceremony tak-
ing place in the Carling hotel re-
cently.
hi .Munis I). Margolis, Rabbi
of the Jacksonville Jewish Cen-
ter, officiated.
A program of nuptial music was
played by a string quartet.
The bride was given in marriage
by her father and was attended by
Mrs. I. Edward Fine as matron of
honor, Miss Clara Kramer, maid of
honor, and Misses Leah Dunn, Hose
Leibovitz and Juliet Ghelerter and
Mrs. Sam Cherry as bridesmaids.
Mr. Kramer was attended by
Hellman Smith as his best man,
and acting as ushers were Abe
Horowitz, Hyman Selber, Morris
Slott and Mathcw Sloat. Grooms-
men were Sam Cherry, Philip Sel-
ber, Sidney Cohen and Irving
Gibbs.
Out-ot-town guests at the wed-
ding were Mrs. I. Edward Fine of
Baltimore, Miss Miriam Kraselsky
of Dothan, Ala., Miss Leah Dunn
of Dublin, Ga., Mr. and Mrs. I.
Herman of Baltimore, Mr. and Mrs.
J. Hersch of Hazelhurst, Ga., Mr.
and Mrs. L. S. Boenner of Atlan-
ta, Ga., and Mr. and Mrs. C. Hal-
perin of Fitzgerald, u
Miss Frances Maas, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Maas, was mar-
ried t" Mr. Raymond Crone Wed-
nesday at the Belvedere, Baltimore,
Md. Miss Maas had as her only
attendant her cousin, Miss Doris
Strauss of Mount Vernon, X. Y..
and Mr. I). W. Crime, jr.. served
his Inn! her as best man. The cere-
mony was followed by a reception
at the Belvedere.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Maas and fam-
ily and Mr. and Mis. Abe Maas.
grandparents of the bride, went to
Baltimore several days before the
wedding.
Mrs. Sophie Heiden of Hamburg,
Germany, who has been the guest
for the past three weeks of her
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. George Kohn, has left for
Xew York, where she will remain
until September 1st, when she will
return to Germany to resume her
post as teacher of foreign lan-
guages.
Miss Ruth Simon has gone to
Jacksonville to sail on the SS.
Shawnee to New York for a visit
with friends and relatives. She
was accompanied by her sister.
Miss Ida Simon, of Wilkesbuig,
Pa., who has been her guest.
Miss Goraldin Rosenberg has left
for a visit with her sister and
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Her-
man Blumberg of Dothan, Ala.
P. Shatkowsky and daughter,
.ban. left by motor for a com-
bined business and pleasure trip
to Nevada and California. They
will be gone several weeks.
Felix Jacobs and the Misses Faye
and Salome Jacobs left for an ex-
tended tour through Nevada and
California.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Moss Of
Jacksonville and Mr. and Mi 1.
Greenberg of Ocala left for a two
weeks' vacation in the Carolina
Mountains.
Honoring Miss Esther llollins,
whose marriage will be an event of
June 30, Mr-. Sam Weiss and her
sister. Mrs. I.. Rosenson, enter-
tained with a bridge luncheon in
Mrs. Weiss' place at Jacksonville
Beach.
The Junior Jewish Progressive
Society's diamond ball team will
travel to Tampa Sunday, June 30,
for a game with the Y. M. H. A. of
that city. A picnic and dance will
follow the game and everyone is
assured a most enjoyable time.
The committee in charge of af-
fairs hopes to be able to arrange
for the (haltering of a bus, in
which all members of the society
desiring to accompany the team
to the game may reserve seats at
a very nominal cost. Further de-
tails will be announced later.
The officers of the organization
wish a: this time to announce the
suspension of all business meetings
of the society until further notice.
This action was voted upon at the
.'Meeting, held on June 1"J.
Tampa Notes
Mr. Charles II. 'Jacobs, Tampa
insurance man and a new hand in
public affairs, was elected to mem-
bership on the city election board
at a (dosed meeting recently to BUC-
Master Harvey G. Wittner is
spending a few weeks at the Y. M.
C. A. camp in Pasco County.
Friends of Mr. Leo Chardkoff
will be glad to hear of his improved
condition. Mr. Chardkoff was op-
erated on at the Tampa Municipal
Hospital last week.
The K' Dinoh Club gave a ban-
quet at the Grand Orient for mem-
bers and the dates. An open house
was held afterward at the Villa
Del Rio.
A picnic will be given by the Y.
M. H. A. at Temple Terrace Swim-
ming Pool Sunday, June 80th.
Dancing, swimming, tennis and
golfing have been arranged.
Master Harvey Winner celebrat-
ed his tenth birthday anniversary
recently at his In.me. The dining
room table was centered with a
pretty lace cloth and a birthday
cake with ten candles on it. He
was the recipient of many gill-.
leuish celebration be introduced into the Christian service.
suit.The Jewish Transcript (Seattle, Wash.;.
A Sad Commentary
Throughout the entire United States and ( anadajnier-
ft* was rampant, exciting campaigns were conduittd ,,
with the idea of bringing out the heaviest vote possiwe
Sundav for election of delegates to the World Zionist Con-
vention to be held next month in Lucerne. Throughout the
country each of the three dominant parties of Zionism urged
ihe selection of ticket No. 1, No. 2 or No. 3 All that was
necessary was the purchase of a shekel ... a small contri-
bution to the Zionist funds.
Miami, however, made the most significant contribu-
lion of all outside of a small negligent vote of those who
were faithful members of Senior or Junior Hadassah. noth-
ing at all was done nowhere else in this country did any
Zionist district show such decided lack of Zionist feeling and
interest as was shown here ... not a single Shekel sold .
not a vote cast.
What a sad commentary for a community such as we
are.
CairoThe new Egyptian cabi-
net will very probably include ill
its membership Joseph Cattaotii
Pasha, president of the Cairo Ke-
hilla, it was learned by the Palcor
Agency. It is understood that he
is to t>e named minister of com-
merce and industry
SYNAGOG
Rabbi S. M. Machtci, founder and
director of the Radio Synagog. will
preach over station WIOD at nine
o'clock on Sunday mnrning on "So-
cial Justice." The sermon will deal
with the laws of the Jubilee Year
and their applicability in modern
life. Prayers, music, scripture
reading and a question box will
complete the program.


Pas;* Four
THE JIWIII rLOEIDIAN
Friday, June 28, 1935
OOOCJOC
EdiUd by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
'"< &a4 Dlractar. K*4i. Jrurf SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI. FLOKIDA
:: Ml, :he physical pMrfoB.. and the animal PP, *n* ^. *-
- There ii no elevator or escalator on the ascent to culture
SJmTU not bring you there. Only an intently planned
t ar.d a steady climb up the ladder will bring you
I Jewish Culture.
zinsky, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Go,
man of Gastonia, Messrs. Herbert
Sam and Sy Goldberg of Gastonia'
Mrs. M. Argintar, Tampa.
SERMON DELIVERED ON SUNDAY. Jl'NE 23. IMS
"Jewish Culture"
Scripture Reading. Deuteronomy. Chapter IV. verses 1-9. inclu-ive.
The Just : : :'- a the book of 1 ntain the
. raltnre. But. before ng any deeper int
I at l
lid be wia pt
term. Nature is not < ncerned y of
quality t ire does n : :u".v.-. ..
nurtures them. Culture, consequently, reflects intelhgei
said to be culturt I hav, ...
h an end ir. view.
Cull ninati n of tl
'.oped or n :.: -: What shall man
n directed towards those lalitiei The De a
'*y*i "... for this ;. ar .= I m and y ur und ng in
-'''- tht Mtl .-.-. whi h shall hear all these sUtutes, and say.
is a and understanding ; ;_... and
re so great, that hath statutes and judgments so
righteous a- a th law, which 1 set before j 11 this day?"
The Jew uight I cultivate, "to teach to thy nildren, ar.d
I Idren .";he laws i just and right* isness.
thi mark f iistinction of the Jew, tc arouse comment
the nations of the earththat he lives by statutes and judg-
ments that are wise and righteous. This has bee me tl goal '
1 ulture. N I power, not wealth, not dominion and empin but just
and rigl letermined u] n by the Jewish intelligence as
ition.
Tr early stages of our history, in the
of the H ly Land, wars were waged to gain possi --. n :' the lar.:;
arlier inhabitants were ruthlessly exterminated, their homes k
:. th-:.- shrines ar.i 1: Is razed to the ground. We do not
ire do find cause for pride in the I
that r. t conquest, not empire, not world power were the |ualities
which we sough: to cultivafa t their fullest, but justice ar.d rig:.
.'.r..tar:an:srr. and equality. We chose to carry not the torch
of persecution and incendiarism, not oppression and exploitation, but
rch of enlightenment, freedom, universalism and liberty for all
of God's children.
One night last week it was my pleasure to discus certain Jewish
: > gentleman who is militantly Jewish, who defends the
Jew from all attacks by outsiders, but who reserves for himself the
right t :ritici* thi sh >rtcomings of his people. One of the phases of
h st ry he criticized very strongly was the Scriptural record of
the war- : |uest as credited to God. This gentleman resented the
references which made God the commander-in-chief who ordered the
being a theologian nor a student of religious literature.
-. -: I literally the verw which ascribed to God the com-
troy the inhabitants of the land of Canaan.
But, even granting the Divine origin of such commands, it bespeaks
' I thi srence of the leaders and teachers who, in de-
irs< which Jewish culture was to follow, in directing
tne P' "' i qualities should take, completely ignored
these material a.-.: mundane matter.- ar.d directed the people to de-
pirituality, justice and righteousness. And.
it thi ages, the "Yichus," the pedigree, the aristocracy, the
s*l f Jewish life has been n t the materialist, not the
.- and great domain, but the "Talmid
ar, thi just and thi 1 ighti us.
inter Jews n h G : is Mamn n,

r foul, you may rest
I that 1 ilture, that.
eglected I ich justice and
and to tl
of
leals, iltivatioi t '
nted
.
. ft
n tl ise, 1
true.il .
it an attempt at cultivating
Cultiva ilture, if you a
' this less 'V:--
You

H
rtion to th this
I as much a-, at
': ire the excellence ol
Don't let

it t
''' 1 the next general
As Jews, our course >r u-. We have b( en ight what to
ur children's children. Our culture, thai

our behavior of ind wisdom. When a Jew is
for any other torious, it is not truly .
plifying the- Jewish culture. And, ; ar in mind, that J
culture i- not an inheritance which i- passed on in a natural c
One : with intelligence and purpose, 1
forth lalities which are the stamp of civilization and
iwering of the mental and spiritual ovei
Orlando Notes
0
him a
-
ered

Mrs. J roving
froi t!le

-
ay in
'
M. Wittensl 1
.
n the T -;

Dr. Ruth
is. Uni-
tice in Chi-
ag .
Nathan Cohi n turned I
Iford, Pa., aftei spending .1
uncle, Mr,
Mrs G Fi : a
Mr. J. Meiten and Mr. M. S
t on N. Y.
Li not attending
summei He will remain at
me : the
Mrs. M. J. Safer and son are vis-
iting : itives in St. August
Mrs. G. Silvei sti an 1 Mi -. I..
Fox are vacationing in Miami.
the 1 V'anderbilt Hotel.
The vows were spoken under the
traditional canopy, with Rabbi S.
fficiating.
Mrs. Ben Manekin, vocal soloist,
ii Promise Me" and "I Love
. Truly." The bridal chorus
from "Lohengrin" was played for
. and Mendelssohn's
iing March for the recessional.
V. I, .: of Atlanta and
Mrs. S. Argintar were matrons of
Miss Beatrice Linn, Miss Rose
sky of Atlanta and Miss Dina
tt of Tampa. Fla., were
mai Is. Mi-s Hilda Rapport
maid f honor.
Betty May Rubin was
the :. wer girl.
Mr. Bennett Appelbaum of
Miami was best man. Other
wire: Mr. Emanuel
Linn. Mr. Sidney Feldman and Mr.
1 : : ].' : U h "f Miami, Fla.,
Mr. VY. Goldberg of Atlanta and
Mr. s. Ai gintar.
The bride was accompanied by
thi r, by whom she was given
in ma
A reception and buffet supper
followed the ceremony. Misses
and Freda Bizinsky of At-
ded at the punch bowl.
Out-of-town guests here for the
ncluded: Mr. and Mrs.
Max Leaner, parents of the liride-
. of Miami. Fla.; Mr. and
Mr-. II. Peckett and daughter,
Dina, of Tampa. Fla.; Mr. and Mrs.
P. Appelbaum of Miami, Fla.; the
following Atlanta guests: Mrs. H.
Berner, Mrs. Morris Goldberg. Mr.
Murray Jaffe, Mrs. Sam Reisman.
Helen Berman, Mrs. Lewis
Smith. Miss Rosalie Abelsky, Mr.
and Mrs. \V. Goldberg, Mrs. R.
Bizinsky, Mrs. Hyman Bizinsky,
Misses Freeda, Sayde and Rose Bi-
Ak for NEW YORK BREAD
At All Good Stores
Mi s. B. Greei :., Ar-
thur, left by boat Sunday from
mville for New York and
Hartf .. '
Mr. and Mrs. Hy i: tl
an a at ning at
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Baer announce
fa
Be Sure to Take
Advantage of Our
FAMILY
SPECIAL
A BUDGET BUNDLE
SAVE!
ON YOUR FAMILY
WASHING
10 Lbs. $1.59
Additional at 10c Lb.
* Family Bundle to con-
sist of at least one-half
Flat Work Excess of
wearing apparel over
Flat charged additional
10c lb.
HOME SERVICt
to Syre, N. V..
11 :
': '' I the
B yn, N. V.. with
G. L. Hei
Asheville Notes
:
:
.-.
t, Mr,
ilrs. Max
: f Miami, 1
BOBBINS ROOFING & SHEET
METAL WORKS
Responsible Roofers Since 1919.
Inspections and Estimates Free.
222 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2-3705
To your FRIENDS
and RELATIVES in the
(RUSSIA),
Torgain Storee ore located 61 tht larger
citiet of th* U.S3.R. and carry different
domettio and imported article* of high
quality; CLOTHING, ehoei, rubbers
thirte; FLOUR, tugar, coffee, and other
FOOD STUFFS; houiehold goods, tobaeee,
etc.
PRICES COMPARE FAVOR-
ABLY WITH THOSE IN
AMERICA
To places -where there are no
Torgsin stores the merchandise
is mailed by the TORGSIN
PARCEL DEPARTMENT
For Torgsin orders see your local
bank or authorized agent
O.ner.l R.pr...nttlv. | u.S.A M AMTORQ. 2S1 Fifth Av... N.


Friday, June 28, 1935
\,, important meeting of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion will be held at the synagogue
next Tuesday evening, July 2nd,
plans for the summer season
will be adopted.

Wednesday night's meeting
, the V. M. H. A. witnessed the
of Al Rosenfeld, past pres-
l the organization, as a
er of the board of directors
| the vacancy caused by the
nation of Murry Grossman.
y Grossman's resignation was
ed with regret and a resolu-
tion was unanimously adopted ex-
pressing the appreciation of the
club for the services rendered by
him since the founding of the or-
tion. Plans for a picnic to
|,e held soon in Hollywood were
ed and will be announced

Miss Ida Engler entertained
Monday night at her home in hon-
Miss Norma Simpson, who
will have for New York soon to
spend the summer before entering
i iversity <>f Alabama.
Tin guest cf honor was present-
ed with a farewell gift. The host-
:, assisted in entertaining by
her mother, Mrs. J, Engler, and
her sister, Miss .Molly Kngler.
A buffet supper was served at
midnight. Those present were:
Miss Sylvia Hayvis, Miss Beck
Nash, Miss Adele Segal, Miss Nat-
alie Pallet, Miss Norma Marcus,
Miss Florrie Thomas, Miss Joseph-
ine Koleman, Moe Schatzman, Har-
old Westlock, Henry Robinson,
Hairy Fox, Leonard Lesnick, Syd-
ney Segal, Bill Ballot, Al Langer,
Harry Kane, Henry Green, Saul
Optner and Allen Lubenthal.

Plans for the first of a series
of summer dances to be given at
the Pier on July 7th by the Junior
Council of Jewish Women will be
discussed by the chairman, Mrs.
Gertrude Nehan, and her commit-
tee, Ida Joseph, Bessy Wernikoff,
Lee Kasanoff, at a board meeting
al the home of Miss Ida Joseph, 745
Floridian ave., Tuesday, July 2nd.

Mrs. Joseph Greenbcrg, accom-
panied by her daughter, Gladys,
'' Tuesday by auto to spend
ome time visiting relatives and
friends in New York City.
t *
Miss Esther Schrebnick of West
Pain Beach is the house guest of
Rabbi and Mrs. S. M. Machtei of
the Radio Synagog.

Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan wa3
tuier Tuesday night before
recently organized Police
Abe Aronovitz, city solici-
lirman. Dr. Kaplan spoke on
1 Personal Example of Police
Offic. rs as a Crime Deterrent."
Jsions of the school, which
' Id at the courthouse, are
open to the general public.
*
The installation banquet of the
Junior department of the Y. M. H.
A. will be held Sunday evening,
Ju|y 7, at the Palatial restaurant.
All numbers and their parents are
"lvi,' cards have been issued and all are
Privileged to enter the ping-pong
tournament. Application may be
nade at 1567 S. W. Fifth st.

Of interest to Miamians is the
Wecbon last week of Rabbi Israel
Weisfeld, formerly of Miami,,
as secretary of the Chicago Rab-
ttca Association. Rabbi Weis-'
*l(> i spiritual leader of the1
ARucas Achim North Shore Con-i
Ration of Chicago. '
TUB JBWISH FLORIDIAN
GERMAN JEWRY DETERMINED
TO SURVIVE AGAINST ODDS
Page Fit*
Rabbi Jonah B. Wise, United Jewish Aooeal
Leader, Just Returned From Germany FiSds
Heroic Courage Among Victims of
Nazi Oppression.
NEW YORK. Today:-A people
daily faced with new restrictions
?i cte""ors- bul determined to win
tne fight for its existence against all
obstacles. This dramatic description
of the present con-
dition of the Jews
of Germany was
given here by
Rabbi Jonah l(
Wise, who has mst
returned from a
trip to ihat coun-
try Rabbi Wise
wnt abroad to
study conditions
in European lands
for the United
Rath, Jewish Appeal.
Jonah B ire now being con-
ducted jointly
by the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee and the
American Palestine Campaign to
raise $3,250,000 for the relief and re-
habilitation of the German Jews and
for the settlement of Jews in Palestine
He is one of the live co-chairmen of
the Appeal, the others being Paul
Baerwald. Louis Lipsky, Moms Roth-
enberg and William Rosenwald. Felix
M Warburg is national chairman of
the campaign.
The third year of the the I Reich,
he declared, finds conditions changed
drastically for the worse as tar as the
Jew are concerned. The ban against
employing them extends to the small-
est trades Even newspaper vendors
must now be Aryans. The position ol
their children who are forced to at-
tend German schools is too cruel and
humiliating for words, he said.
Although thousands of former
doctors, lawyers, civil servants and
teachers are now barred from the
practice of their professions, retrain-
ing in other occupations is frowned on
by the government, unless it i9 part
ol preparation for departure from
Germany, Rabbi Wise rep irted They
are even forbidden to discuss in public
or private meeting their desire to
remain in their native land an
prohibited from Hying the nal
nag in public celebrations. The only
thing that restrains th ; |i ws
from leaving the country is the diffi-
culty Ol money transfer, hi
the frightful experience of refugees in
Outside countries.
Recent reports have indicated that
in every live Jews i:
di p indent wholly upon reliel l he
Berlin kitchens dispensed over 10 I
free meals in 19 il oul ovei
11.oik) food packages. Despite their
rapidly diminishing resources and in-
creasing dependence, the German
Jews las) year raised among them-
> over 13,000.000 marks i,.
220.800 at the present rate ol ex-
change) 10 -tain their own chari-
table institutions, Dr. Wise reported
This was augmented by funds ion-
tributed by the United Jewish Appeal
and used1 for relief, schools lor Jewish
children, for the retraining ol persons
desirous of preparing for life in Pales-
tine and other lands, for small loans
to merchants and in many other con-
structive directions
San Juan, Porto RicoPeter
Freuchen, world famous Danish-
Jewish explorer and former gover-
nor of the Danish-owned colony of
Greenland, has left for a flying
trip to the mouth of the Amazon
river and the jungles of Brazil on
an expedition aimed at discovering
the truth of rumors that there are
whales off the mouth of the Am-
azon.
Widely known as the "Jewish
Eskimo," Freuchen is making his
first exploration trip to the south.
An Arctic explorer since 1910,
when he quit a promising medical
career to go with Knud Kasmus-
sen to Greenland, Freuchen made
more than a dozen expeditions to
the Arctic, where he married an
Eskimo girl.
An authority in Eskimo dialects.
Freuchen led one of the parties
that went in search of the missing
Roald Amundsen, who was lost on
the Nobile flight in 1928. Freu-
chen is the son of a Danish-Jewish
| seaman and South American
trader.
Although it is not generally
known that he is a Jew, his books
have been banned and burned in
Germany.
CARBONSRIBBONS
BURTON
BRANT)
World's Best
C. BURTON CRAIG CO.
108 Fla. Nat"I Bank Bldg.
Phone 2-4238 Miami. Kla.
White Oak Leather
HALF SOLES ..........50c
LADIES' HEELS......loc
Atlantic Shoe Shop
240 N. E. First Avenue
Opp. Cortez Hotel
AMIHLANCE SERVICE
AHERN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, Pres.
1349 West Flakier Street
Telephone 2-2211
GLASS--
MIRRORS-
PAINTS!
BINSWANGER & CO.
1206-16 N. E. 2nd Ave.
HOWARD ROSENDORF, Mgr.
Beach Chamber
Asks Colonists
Discontented Americans who
made the long trek to Alaska only
to return speedily with tales of
' on may find their way to
Florida, if plans suggested by the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce go forward. The Miami
chamber gave its indorsement to
the idea.
In a letter to President R
veil yesterday, Charles W. Chase.
St., secretary of the chamber,
pointed out the facilities offered
1 rida for such a colony.
"Health, work and prospects of a
longer and happier life ean be
found by these people in Florida."
Mr. Chase said in his communica-
tion.
"For this we ask a greater con-
ation by our government
This we ask in the name of hu-
manity and for the benefit of peo-
ple who have not had the advan-
tiiat we posse.s in Florida.
"Government agents have sur-
veyed many parts of this state and
were, we believe, thoroughly satis-
fied that Florida holds attractions
and possibilities for such a colony
as are unequaled in any other
state or territory in the United
i."
Jewish Poetqsses Honored
When the College Poetry Society
of America announced its annual
awards for outstanding achieve-
ment for the year throughout the
Country, Harriet llirsch anil Helen
Goldbaum, both Jewish students at
the University of Texas, were
among the seven college poets who
wen honored. Miss (Joldhaum
tied for second place for the liest
lyric verse of the year with Miss
Florence Lloyd of the University
of California. Miss llirsch won
second place in the Marie DeL.
Welch award for poems concerning
modern social problems. Bradford
White of the University of North
Carolina was first.
Bring Yonr Films to Us for
Printing and Developing
Have Your Fish Catch
Photographed
Miss Bertha Leibovit left Tues-
day on the SS. Shawnee for New
York, where she will take a sum-
mer course at Columbia university.
Ask for New Yoifc Bread
At All Good Stores
WE SPECIALIZE IN
MARINE PHOTOGRAPHY
Beers Photo Co.
212 N. E. Fourth St.
PHONES:
2-9311 2-9829 2-4034
Ask for New York Bread
At All Good Stores
12Sb S. W. EIGHTH 8T.
PHONE 2-7529
The Best in Groceries. MeaU. Fruiu and Vefetables
THOMSON & McKINNON
Members New York Stock Exchange
MIAMI OFFICE:
Sixth Floor First National Bank Building
Telephone 2-7601
GIVE-UP BUSINESS FOR CLIENTS OF EXCHANGE
MEMBERS SOLICITED
ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
May Be Financed Under
National Housing
Act if "Built In"
Electric Ranges Water Heaters .
Refrigerators Ventilating and Air Con-
ditioning Equipment may be financed under
the National Housing Act when perma
nently wired or built into your building.
SEE YOl'R DEALER OR ELECTRIC COMPANY
OUR LARGE VOLUME OF
WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A
SAVINGS FOR YOU
WRIGLEY
Art-Engraving
21 S. W. 5th Ave.
Phone 2-3947


1
l*ag Six
THE JEWISH TLORIDLAJ*
_Friday, June :'-
Will Rogi rs ntains that hi
!. ami an actor.
He i.-. of course-, famed aa writ
cr, humorist and philosopher.
far, I hi
If on the screen," he do
.,,.,,

, :

Tm seventeen Hebrew earthen-
Inscriptions which were re-
cently discovered during the exca-
vatiens on the site of Lachish are
.,..,, to London, where they
will lie on exhibition to the public.
They will then be returned to Jeru-
. where they will find a per-
manent home in the Rockefeller
Museum. -Palcor.
'" :\:*
"Son* lay I 1 to be a
t act
Will "Life Be-
tarts Sunday at the
Ti> rhea at-
Witticisms such us Rog-
. are strewn
with
. stai cast a country editor
cri ates mirth in his efforts to
right wrongs and sponsor a ro-
mance.
In the supporting cast of this
. tion are such stage and
:-. figures as Rochelle Hudson,
i. hard Ci mwell, George Barbier,
.Ian. Darwell and Slim Summer-
ville.
The principal figures t '<'
I i;
Land Ri k mption
Campaign now being carried on
throughout the country by the
il Fund \
as more than 20,...... persons at-
tended the Juni Sight Fi
k ::. thi l'ai -'
York.
Mori than 2,!
technicians and 200
stars parti pated in a gigantic
ental e June
were Ji n ish Na-
tional Fund as "the g
.an amusement world to a
ause."
Here is th
ord, taken back -air.. BI the
and engi f tha
a d 'o
rum:
Front row, ft to right:
Levin, national chairman
of the Jewish National Fund cam-
:-:i 1 chairman of
June Sight Fi
committi e; B iris Morr
amount. Top row: I
K. Sidn ctor "f I.
atn rcuit,
Eddie < ntor in arrang-
ing th< ram; Dr. Stephi n S.

nal Fund campaign
comn. i Dr. Isra G
lenl the Ji wish Na
I :
j I immis-
\ i xandi : I li r, r and re-
the city mai .
missioi
t ions
of a maximum unifurm fare :'
a- rortation by bus or streel
within the city boundary, a satis-
factory transfer system for the
travel-
: ing by bus or street car 1"
such points, centra! direction and
control under a unified plan :
White's '. ials."
ttinj i standards in scintillat-
ing entertainment, starts Sunday
at the Seventh Avenue Theatre.
This new and opulent model is
fKJM )
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In Every DepartmentEvery Day!
Drugs Sundries Gifts Dress Accessories
li red to be 365 time- richer
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It boasts haunting and peppy
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The picture holds story
that could alone sustain in1
with its romantic element drawn
from small town Americans lured
by the siren calls of Broadway and
Hollywood.
Suspense, excitement and pathos
pulse through the plot.
Report Sought
From Manager
The city commission Wednesday
instructed City Manager L. L. Lee
to prepare and present to the com-
mis>ion not later than July 31, this
year, a comprehensive report of the
various sy-temfs of public trans-
portation now in use in Miami.
The resolution calling for the
Mr. Consumer
Here's a fine gin of mod-
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TIVOL
Sun. Mon.-lue-.. .lime 30-July 1-2
Will RogersGeorge Barbier
Rochelle Hudsonlane Darwell
Richard Cromwell
Slim Summerville
LIFE BEGINS AT 10
ition, the pract ica
my and utility of substituting
) in the early future an up-
to-date bus system for the pri
street railroad, and the relation of
incially or otherwise,
h a plan.
Pi nding receipt of the report, the
commission voted to defer e
on a nunr i requests for per-
mits to operate taxicabs, for hire
jitneys and sight-seeing
busses,
Val ^M1Wi?W
Sun.-Mini.. June 80-July 1
Mice lavel.yda Robert)
.lames DunnCliff Edwards
Ned SparksGeorge White
GEORGE WHITE'S 1935
SCANDALS
Axk for NEW YORK BREAD
At All Good Stores
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THE
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A human, home-like in-
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BLIGHT INCREASE FOR DOI BU
OCCUPANCY
Construction Loan Service
Thi- association has funds available for long term construction
toana to be repaid in regular monthly instalments which include
601,1 Principal and interest payments. Under this plan the mort-
gage is completely amortised in monthly payments no higher lhaa
a tair rental.
Our construction loan department is organised to furnish the bor-
rower the greatest possible service. The mortgage is recorded
berore construction begins and money is available to pay all in-
voices as construction proceeds. This enables the owner to ob-
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ness where he can do so t greatesl advantage.
Contractors, subcontractors and material dealers need not carry
or take credit risks. Completion according to plans and specifi-
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ays less expensive and more satisfactory to use this plan, which
combines both your construction financing and your permanent
iinancing,
The Officers of the Associa-
tion Invite Your Consultation.
FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
of Miami
33 N. E. First Avenue


Full Text

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^Jemsii Floridian combining THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLf % 1,,1^-N"-^ MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. JUNE 28, 1!t:i.-> Local Presidents Leaders to Organize Body Study Europe Price Five CenU y rg ; iseph Richter, local conL an for the Senior Counl h Women, held an im[ i interesting luncheon her home last Tuesday. t u ,.,is invited and attending wen' L. presidents of all local Jewish !,,,,„.„ %  rganizations. The pur, meeting was to form a L round table with the L co-ordinating all activi ind bringing about a closer l,..lin^ ol unity and co-operation Ltween ;l" organisations. Mrs. H. I. Homa, president of the Lalies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Weli. Bureau, acted as chairman. klr>. Josi pi] D. Williamson, presor Hadassah, acted as A president's training arliamentary procedure Lnd rulewill he inaugurated portly, !i charge of Mrs. Sidney I. Weintraub. An official calendar of all organization's events ,ill be drawn to avoid conflicts of |ati and will be published in the lewish Floridian. I'lans for the | meeting were anjounced, to be held at the Royal Palm Club on November 5th, with llr-. E. Max Goldstein in charge If (he program. Among those atjtnding were Mrs. Isidor Cohen, t lent of the Chased Shel Ernes Bsterhood; Mrs. H. I. Homa of the f Auxiliary of the Jewish I'clfaiv Bureau; Mrs. William in of Heth David Sisterhood; ll:-. S. I.. Weintraub of the Senkr Council of Jewish Women, and In, E. Max Goldstein, representTemple Israel Sisterhood in I (if its president from 11' city. Invited, but unable to %  tend, were Mrs. Philip Berkowitz | M ami Jewish Orthodox AuxJ.ary, and Mrs. H. Z. Silverman |f Betl Jacob Sisterhood. The at meeting of the group will be 1 August 2(!th, when the ofli-ial calendar will be acted on. fen-Jews Honor Jewish Rabbi A gift of $500 was received last kek by Rabbi Abraham J. FeldN of Hartford, Conn., "to esbiblish some object in the new } leth Israel as an emblem ndship now existing in if community between the Jew listian." J The gift came trom a group of I nt Christian laymen and of Hartford. It came persona] tribute to Rabbi r'dnuiM in recognition of his ten pars of service in Hartford, for engthening inter-racial fjendshipa in this city. 11 he gift was presented by a com|ttoe beaded by Howard Bradpeet, director of the Bureau of f '.'>n. Lit a luncheon held ;*e City Club. Dr. John Milton Jlips of Center Church, with Vm Rabbi Feldman has twice expnged pulpits, presented the "*• Isidore Wise, president of pgregation Beth Israel, was pwnt. New York, June 28-Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president of the American Jewish Congress, will sail for Europe and Palestine tomorrow (June 2ith> aboard the He de France. On Wednesday (June 26th) Dr. Joshua L. Goldberg, national secretary of the American Jewish Congress, sailed for the continent aboard the Aquitania. Dr. Wise and Dr. Goldberg will visit leading centers of Jewish population, confer with Jewish leaders and make a study of conditions affecting European Jewry. Their findings will be brought to the administrative committee nt' the American Jewish Congress, to serve as a basis for action. Dr. Wise will spend a month in Palestine, returning to Europe in the middle of August, and will attend the World Zionist Congress. After the World Zionist Congress, Dr. Wise and Dr. Goldberg, it is expected, will confer Informally With a group of Jewish leaders at Lucerne, Switzerland, under the auspices of the Committee of Jewish delegations and the executive committee for the World Jewish Congress. Dr. Wise will be accompanied abroad by Mrs. Wise, who is the president of the women's division of the American .lewish Congress. Dr. Wise's visit to Palestine is his first in thirteen years. Dr. Goldberg, who arrives in England on July 2nd. plans a tour of the (• %  .nt incut, which will take him from England as far east as Poland. During the ten weeks of his absence he will visit England, France, Hungary, Roumania, Austria and Poland. He will make a special effort to learn the extent to which the minority rights clauses of the peace treaties are being observed; the effect upon the Jews of the trend toward totalitarian states; the economic, civic and political disabilities which Jews suffer, and the cultural life of the Jews. Upon his return he will present his findings to the administrative Committee and to a number of Jewish communities as well. Fine Is Named State Inspector Mr. Joseph M. Fine, pioneer resident of Miami, was named as one of the liquor license inspectors by Governor Have Sholtz this week. Mr. Fine is the sen ,,f the late Louis Fine, one of the founders of Beth David Synagogue, and has been an active communal worker in Teachers to Meet in Buffalo this area for many years. He was vice-president of Beth David Synagogue for several terms, a directornt' the Hebrew Free Loan Association, active in the organization and work of the Jewish Welfare Bureau, and vice-president of the Men's Club of Miami. He lias served as deputy sheriff and then as deputy clerk of the Court of Crimes, Synagogue Sells Burial Lots Beth David Congregation is nowconducting a campaign among us members who were in good standing as of September, 1934, for the sale of cemetery lots In the Jewish lection of Woodlawn Cemetery. These lots, for which an option to purchase has been obtained from ithe Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Association, are being sold for the purpose of helping finance the payment of the mortgage now on the Synagogue and Talmud Torah of the congregation. A canvass is being made of all members who arc permitted to purchase these lots under the agreement 1 with the Cemetery Association, which agreement will expire within the next several weeks. Mr. Stanley C. Myers, past president of the congregation, is in charge of the campaign. Tract Commission Begins Sessions A program of publication that will best carry out its purpose "to disseminate knowledge of Judaism among the public, Jewish and nonJewish, to the end that a better understanding of our faith and its principles arise and prejudice now prevailing disappear" will be considered at the annual meeting of the Tract Commission of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations and the Central Conference of American Rabbis. The meeting will be held Saturday evening, June 29, at the Congress Hotel, Chicago, in connection with the sessions of the Central Conference. Dr. Leo M. Franklin, Detroit, chairman of the commission, will preside. The future policy of the commission will be discussed, especially in regard to new types of tracts to be issued. A report on the work of the past year will be presented by the secretary. The 2,'trd tract, "Jewish Philanthropy in the Biblical Era," by Dr. Ephraim Frisch, San Antonia, Is the latest pamphlet issued by the commission. This was recently referred to in the press as the "Biblical Source for the New Deal." The members of the Tract Commission are: Dr. Leo M. Franklin, Detroit, chairman; Dr. Edward N. Calisch, Richmond; Dr. Harry W. Ettelson, Memphis; Dr. Israel Bettan, Cincinnati; Rabbi Samuel Hirshberg, Milwaukee; Mr. Milton M. Alexander, Detroit, and Rabbi Louis I. Egelson, Cincinnati, secretary. Ill accordance with its policy of annually conducting a Summer Institute for Teachers of Religious Schools in a different city, the Union of American Hebrew Congregations announces the opening of the third institute, in Buffalo, July 8 to July 10. The institute is being sponsored by the union in co-operation with the Jewish Community of Buffalo. Classes will be conducted in the Temple Center of Congregation Beth Zion. Courses in "The Methods of 'I'eacbing Jewish History and "A Bird's-Eye View of Jewish LiteraWill be given by Dr. Kninuui-l Gamoran, Cincinnati, educational director of the union, and by Mr. Abraham II. Friedland, director, Bureau of Jewish Education, Cleveland, Ohio, respectively. Three hours per day will be devoted to lectures and conferences on problems of the religious school. In addition to the morning Courses there will be a series of six popular lectures in the evening on the general theme, "Problems of Jewish Survival." These will be delivered by outstanding authors, educators and rabbis. The series will be conducted on the open forum plan, with discussion by the audience after each lecture. Numerous recreational and educational opportunities are offered during the summer season such as the theatre, symphony concerts and popular lectures and courses at the University and Teachers College of Buffalo. Judge Samuel J. Harris, Buffalo, i.< chairman of the committee to: sponsor the Summer Institute. Jewish News Around the World Benjamin N. Cardozo, justice of the Supreme Court of tinUnited States, received the honorary degree of Doctor of Humane Letters, at the fourth annual commencement exercises of Yeshiva College, held in New York Tuesday, June IX. The degree was presented by Dr. Bernard Revel, president of the faculty of the college, on nomination of the Hon. Otto A. Rosalsky, judge of the Court of Genera] Sessions and a member of the college board of trustees. Twenty-three graduates received their bachelor's degree at the exercises, which Were opened by lion. Samul Levy, chairman of Yeshiva College Council and president of the Borough of Manhattan. The commencement address was delivered by Dr. Revel. In receiving his degree Justice Cardozo said in part: "1 have watched with eager interest this experiment in education, this wedding of ancient knowledge With the needs of present and the beckoning of the trackless future. I have come to know one of the happy fruits of that union in the pages of 'Seripta Mathematiea' (a, quarterly mathematical journal published by Yeshiva College), which 1 had the capacity to admire, if not to understand. I am happy to be admitted to the company of Yeshiva College's adopted sons." Congress (Jets Bill to Open t'. S. to Refugees From Racial and Political Persecution Russian Admiral Obeys Jewish Law Warsaw Twenty-five years ago Yankel Ochsenberg, then a poor Jewish boy of nineteen, married a seventeen-year-old Jewess in W arsaw. A few months later he was arrested by the Russian police. Revolution came on the heels of war. Poland became an independent state. Yankel disappeared. His wife mourned him as dead; devoted herself to the son born when Yankel was in prison. Recently Mrs. Ochsenberg read in a Polish newspaper that Yankel had become admiral of the Rusi an Black sea fleet. She confirmed by letter that the admiral was her husband, now married again and father of two children. She wrote to Yankel, demanding a divorce according to Jewish rites. Yankel, Bolshevist and atheist, refused. His wife, a good Jewess, refused a civil divorce. Last week Yankel received a letter from a Warsaw rabbi: "If you do not divorce your wife according to Jewish rites no rabbi will say prayers over the grave of your old father when he dies." Yankel telegraphed back: "I agree." Now he is on a pilgrimage from Odessa to Moscow to obtain a Jewish divorce for his father's sake. Washington, D. C—A bill which opens the gates of the fluted States to alien refugees from racial, religious and political pi l ration in their native lands and would prevent them from being deported to their native lands If they were subject to such persecution is now pending before the immigration committee of the House of Representatives. Introduced by Representative Morcantonio of .New York, the bill consists of an amendment to section 4 of the Immigration Act of 11)24, referring to the admissibility of immigrants. The amendment reads: "An immigrant who is admissablc to the United States as an alien who is a refugee for political, racial or religious reasons from the country of his origin; or is a fugitive from that country because of his political or religious beliefs or because of his racial origin; or might be subjected in that country to criminal prosecution or summary or arbitrary treatment, or to social and economic discrimination on account of his political or religious beliefs, or because of his racial origin." Gustaf V Names Exile His .Master of MusicStockholm—King Gustaf V of Sweden has appointed the famous Berlin Jewish conductor, Leo Ulech, as master of the king's music. Mr. Blech is at present guest conductor at the Royal Opera House in Stockholm.







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Friday, June 28, 1935 \,, important meeting of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregat ion will be held at the synagogue next Tuesday evening, July 2nd, plans for the summer season will be adopted. • Wednesday night's meeting „, the V. M. H. A. witnessed the „ of Al Rosenfeld, past presl the organization, as a er of the board of directors | the vacancy caused by the nation of Murry Grossman. y Grossman's resignation was ed with regret and a resolution was unanimously adopted expressing the appreciation of the club for the services rendered by him since the founding of the ortion. Plans for a picnic to |,e held soon in Hollywood were ed and will be announced • Miss Ida Engler entertained Monday night at her home in honMiss Norma Simpson, who will have for New York soon to spend the summer before entering i iversity <>f Alabama. Tin guest cf honor was presented with a farewell gift. The host:, assisted in entertaining by her mother, Mrs. J, Engler, and her sister, Miss .Molly Kngler. A buffet supper was served at midnight. Those present were: Miss Sylvia Hayvis, Miss Beck Nash, Miss Adele Segal, Miss Natalie Pallet, Miss Norma Marcus, Miss Florrie Thomas, Miss Josephine Koleman, Moe Schatzman, Harold Westlock, Henry Robinson, Hairy Fox, Leonard Lesnick, Sydney Segal, Bill Ballot, Al Langer, Harry Kane, Henry Green, Saul Optner and Allen Lubenthal. • • • Plans for the first of a series of summer dances to be given at the Pier on July 7th by the Junior Council of Jewish Women will be discussed by the chairman, Mrs. Gertrude Nehan, and her committee, Ida Joseph, Bessy Wernikoff, Lee Kasanoff, at a board meeting al the home of Miss Ida Joseph, 745 Floridian ave., Tuesday, July 2nd. • Mrs. Joseph Greenbcrg, accompanied by her daughter, Gladys, %  Tuesday by auto to spend ome time visiting relatives and friends in New York City. t Miss Esther Schrebnick of West Pain Beach is the house guest of Rabbi and Mrs. S. M. Machtei of the Radio Synagog. Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan wa3 tuier Tuesday night before recently organized Police Abe Aronovitz, city solicilirman. Dr. Kaplan spoke on 1 Personal Example of Police Offic. rs as a Crime Deterrent." Jsions of the school, which •' Id at the courthouse, are open to the general public. • The installation banquet of the Junior department of the Y. M. H. A. will be held Sunday evening, Ju| y 7, at the Palatial restaurant. All numbers and their parents are lvi, ' i spiritual leader of the 1 ARucas Achim North Shore Con-i Ration of Chicago. TUB JBWISH FLORIDIAN GERMAN JEWRY DETERMINED TO SURVIVE AGAINST ODDS Page FIT* Rabbi Jonah B. Wise, United Jewish Aooeal Leader, Just Returned From Germany FiSds Heroic Courage Among Victims of Nazi Oppression. N EW YORK. Today:-A people daily faced with new restrictions ?i c te "" ors bul determined to win tne fight for its existence against all obstacles. This dramatic description of the present condition of the Jews of Germany was given here by Rabbi Jonah l( Wise, who has mst returned from a trip to ihat country Rabbi Wise wnt abroad to study conditions in European lands for the United Rath, Jewish Appeal. Jonah B ir„e now being conducted jointly by the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee and the American Palestine Campaign to raise $3,250,000 for the relief and rehabilitation of the German Jews and for the settlement of Jews in Palestine He is one of the live co-chairmen of the Appeal, the others being Paul Baerwald. Louis Lipsky, Moms Rothenberg and William Rosenwald. Felix M Warburg is national chairman of the campaign. The third year of the the I Reich, he declared, finds conditions changed drastically for the worse as tar as the Jew are concerned. The ban against employing them extends to the smallest trades Even newspaper vendors must now be Aryans. The position ol their children who are forced to attend German schools is too cruel and humiliating for words, he said. Although thousands of former doctors, lawyers, civil servants and teachers are now barred from the practice of their professions, retraining in other occupations is frowned on by the government, unless it i 9 part ol preparation for departure from Germany, Rabbi Wise rep irted They are even forbidden to discuss in public or private meeting their desire to remain in their native land an prohibited from Hying the nal nag in public celebrations. The only thing that restrains th ; |i ws from leaving the country is the difficulty Ol money transfer, hi the frightful experience of refugees in Outside countries. Recent reports have indicated that in every live Jews I: di p indent wholly upon reliel l he Berlin kitchens dispensed over 10 I free meals in 19 il oul ovei 11. OIK) food packages. Despite their rapidly diminishing resources and increasing dependence, the German Jews las) year raised among them> over 13,000.000 marks i,. 220.800 at the present rate ol exchange) 10 -tain their own charitable institutions, Dr. Wise reported This was augmented by funds iontributed by the United Jewish Appeal and used 1 for relief, schools lor Jewish children, for the retraining ol persons desirous of preparing for life in Palestine and other lands, for small loans to merchants and in many other constructive directions San Juan, Porto Rico—Peter Freuchen, world famous DanishJewish explorer and former governor of the Danish-owned colony of Greenland, has left for a flying trip to the mouth of the Amazon river and the jungles of Brazil on an expedition aimed at discovering the truth of rumors that there are whales off the mouth of the Amazon. Widely known as the "Jewish Eskimo," Freuchen is making his first exploration trip to the south. An Arctic explorer since 1910, when he quit a promising medical career to go with Knud Kasmussen to Greenland, Freuchen made more than a dozen expeditions to the Arctic, where he married an Eskimo girl. An authority in Eskimo dialects. Freuchen led one of the parties that went in search of the missing Roald Amundsen, who was lost on the Nobile flight in 1928. Freuchen is the son of a Danish-Jewish | seaman and South American trader. Although it is not generally known that he is a Jew, his books have been banned and burned in Germany. CARBONS—RIBBONS BURTON BRANT) World's Best C. BURTON CRAIG CO. %  108 Fla. Nat"I Bank Bldg. Phone 2-4238 Miami. Kla. White Oak Leather HALF SOLES 50c LADIES' HEELS loc Atlantic Shoe Shop 240 N. E. First Avenue Opp. Cortez Hotel AMIHLANCE SERVICE AHERN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, Pres. 1349 West Flakier Street Telephone 2-2211 GLASS-MIRRORSPAINTS! BINSWANGER & CO. 1206-16 N. E. 2nd Ave. HOWARD ROSENDORF, Mgr. Beach Chamber Asks Colonists Discontented Americans who made the long trek to Alaska only to return speedily with tales of on may find their way to Florida, if plans suggested by the %  Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce go forward. The Miami chamber gave its indorsement to the idea. In a letter to President R veil yesterday, Charles W. Chase. St., secretary of the chamber, pointed out the facilities offered 1 rida for such a colony. "Health, work and prospects of a longer and happier life ean be found by these people in Florida." Mr. Chase said in his communication. "For this we ask a greater conation by our government This we ask in the name of humanity and for the benefit of people who have not had the advantiiat we posse.s in Florida. "Government agents have surveyed many parts of this state and were, we believe, thoroughly satisfied that Florida holds attractions and possibilities for such a colony as are unequaled in any other state or territory in the United i." Jewish Poetqsses Honored When the College Poetry Society of America announced its annual awards for outstanding achievement for the year throughout the Country, Harriet llirsch anil Helen Goldbaum, both Jewish students at the University of Texas, were among the seven college poets who wen honored. Miss (Joldhaum tied for second place for the liest lyric verse of the year with Miss Florence Lloyd of the University of California. Miss llirsch won second place in the Marie DeL. Welch award for poems concerning modern social problems. Bradford White of the University of North Carolina was first. Bring Yonr Films to Us for Printing and Developing Have Your Fish Catch Photographed Miss Bertha Leibovit left Tuesday on the SS. Shawnee for New York, where she will take a summer course at Columbia university. Ask for New Yoifc Bread At All Good Stores WE SPECIALIZE IN MARINE PHOTOGRAPHY Beers Photo Co. 212 N. E. Fourth St. PHONES: 2-9311 2-9829 2-4034 Ask for New York Bread At All Good Stores 12Sb S. W. EIGHTH 8T. PHONE 2-7529 The Best in Groceries. MeaU. Fruiu and Vefetables THOMSON & McKINNON Members New York Stock Exchange MIAMI OFFICE: Sixth Floor First National Bank Building Telephone 2-7601 GIVE-UP BUSINESS FOR CLIENTS OF EXCHANGE MEMBERS SOLICITED ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES May Be Financed Under National Housing Act if "Built In" Electric Ranges Water Heaters Refrigerators Ventilating and Air Conditioning Equipment may be financed under the National Housing Act when perma nently wired or built into your building. SEE YOl'R DEALER OR ELECTRIC COMPANY OUR LARGE VOLUME OF WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A SAVINGS FOR YOU WRIGLEY Art-Engraving 21 S. W. 5th Ave. Phone 2-3947 —


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pr Tw TUB JFWISH rLOUDIAM Friday, June 28, Moses 1 by her sisti k ft Tu nil I %  '. s and %  %  %  Th i coming %  %  I %  • %  : %  %  %  %  _-..-.* -. A %  %  %  • -._•.' g Of 1 i stag rr.er. t, %  • • J :: %  .. ting. %  %  for members unI atKnit Cotton Slacks and Bermuda Shirts *&%  ^\ 'Special '~~~~ Each The slacks, in corduroy effect, come in brown, navy or natural. Top them with a Bermuda shirt, knit of cool, soft blue or natural cotton yarn and you've a play ensemble to be proud cf. Small, medium and large. Special J ewish Section Jei-h Literat ure and Ceremonial Accessories for home and vr agogue Fourth Floor. Bwidtneb TAKE A VACATION • %  • %  • %  -%  I %  :: % %  -". %  %  %  %  Associa% %  %  %  • [ .. s urged %  %  %  % %  %  ... :s. Mr ..-y. K --.• %  %  r as :he go E fa %  ... • .... .• v. -: f Mus %  %  %  lonated tc ( i L ii • % %  :c ... %  Mil %  tapper :' Jfr and %  N'at best i an; Miss Phyllis Sontag, lie bride, will be maid of and Mrs. Walter Falkenthe groom, will be Ushers in at,nce will be Dr. J. Alexander, Dr. Herman MechDr. Norman Rubin, Walter Sontag, Moe ii Ka ewitz. Folmony there will be • : B t thi Country Club at m. The couple will motor Ith on their honey: will return about the to make their home Dr. K ; pei ;engaged f dentistry. Among •. %  .: %  : guests who have nd the wedding are hmond of Brighton, .. E. .Marcus of Newton, Mass., and Mrs. P. Orlick of Rox Mark Max. wife of the pres; (laughter, last Sunday trip to the Pacific II visit Chicago, the Mexico and Cal-. going to Seatria, B. C. y will stop at and Banff, Canada; and New York. They ii thi fall. • • • enwald of the Hotel, Atlantic City, and operator of the Biscayne Colli ns Hotel in -Miami Beach the past winter, spent several days here last week on a business trip. • • More than twenty tables of bridge were in play last Sunday night at the home of Mrs. II. Trager at the bridge party sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox C 'iigrega. tion, with Mrs. Max Mintzer as the hostess. Prizes were awarded for high scores. • Mr. Philip Romer, popular .Miami Beach butcher, left Wednesday to spend several weeks in New York City. • > The engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Leona Rose, daughter of Mr. Elias R. I; this city, to Harry August, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerson August, also of this city, was announced thi; week. The marriage will take place on July 2*th. Miss Rose ia a native of Cleveland, Ohio, whi received her education, and hamade her home in Miami for the past seven years. Mr. August is associated with his father and brothers in the August Bros. Bakery and has been active in the business life of the city for thi several years. Of interest is the fact that Miss Rose's sister ia the wife of Mr. August's brother. : Lc fflno=K r e Semi-Annual Bargain Sale HAVE YOU TRIED RIPOLIN ENAMEL? It is no longer necessary to just "paint" your kitchen, woodwork or furniture. These new shades of Rip-O-Lin give new brightness, smartness and harmony. Kip-O-Lin is the answer to women who ask for "something new." Regular price. (its. $2.00. This Sale, Qts. $1.50 TiTAN-O-y.INC PASTE PAINT Is the most beautiful and economical paint you can buy because it covers so perfectly. Fine hiding qualities; withstands any wear or weather. Unqualifiedly guaranteed, and the cost is small. Now that the rainy season is on us. give your roof a coat of (ilidden's Asbestos Fibre Roof Coating. Stops leaks and preserves your roof. 5-GaL Kit, $2.25 FRE£ HOUS/NG LOAN £ ST/MATES ASK US FOR DETAILS Phone 2-4955—WE DELIVER—36 W. Flagler St.



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Pas;* Four THE JIWIII rLOEIDIAN Friday, June 28, 1935 OOOCJOC EdiUd by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI '"<• &a4 Dlractar. K*4i. Jrurf gentleman who is militantly Jewish, who defends the Jew from all attacks by outsiders, but who reserves for himself the right t :ritici* thi sh >rtcomings of his people. One of the phases of • h st ry he criticized very strongly was the Scriptural record of the war: • |uest as credited to God. This gentleman resented the references which made God the commander-in-chief who ordered the being a theologian nor a student of religious literature. -. -: I literally the verw which ascribed to God the comtroy the inhabitants of the land of Canaan. But, even granting the Divine origin of such commands, it bespeaks %  %  •" %  I • • %  %  thi %  •. srence of the leaders and teachers who, in deirs< which Jewish culture was to follow, in directing tne P' "' • • i qualities should take, completely ignored these material a.-.: mundane matter.ar.d directed the people to depirituality, justice and righteousness. And. it thi ages, the "Yichus," the pedigree, the aristocracy, the s*l f Jewish life has been n t the materialist, not the .and great domain, but the "Talmid ar, thi just and thi 1 ighti us. inter Jews n h %  G : is Mamn n, • r foul, you may rest I that 1 ilture, that. eglected I ich justice and and to tl %  of leals, iltivatioi t nted %  ft n tl ise, 1 true.il it an attempt at cultivating Cultiva ilture, if you a %  this less 'V:-You • H %  rtion to th this I as much a-, at : ire the excellence ol Don't let %  it t • '•'•' %  1 the next general As Jews, our course >r u-. We have b( en ight what to ur children's children. Our culture, thai %  our behavior of ind wisdom. When a Jew is for any other torious, it is not truly plifying theJewish culture. And, ; ar in mind, that J culture inot an inheritance which ipassed on in a natural c One : • with intelligence and purpose, 1 forth • lalities which are the stamp of civilization and iwering of the mental and spiritual ovei Orlando Notes 0 him a ered • %  Mrs. J roving froi %  •*• t!le %  %  ay in %  M. Wittensl 1 %  n the T ; %  %  Dr. Ruth is. Unitice in Chiag Nathan Cohi n turned I Iford, Pa., aftei spending .1 uncle, Mr, Mrs G Fi • %  : a Mr. J. Meiten and Mr. M. S t on %  N. Y. Li not attending summei He will remain at me : the Mrs. M. J. Safer and son are visiting : • itives in St. August Mrs. G. Silvei sti an 1 Mi -. I.. Fox are vacationing in Miami. t he 1 V'anderbilt Hotel. The vows were spoken under the traditional canopy, with Rabbi S. fficiating. Mrs. Ben Manekin, vocal soloist, ii Promise Me" and "I Love Truly." The bridal chorus from "Lohengrin" was played for and Mendelssohn's iing March for the recessional. V. I, .: of Atlanta and Mrs. S. Argintar were matrons of Miss Beatrice Linn, Miss Rose sky of Atlanta and Miss Dina tt of Tampa. Fla., were mai Is. Mi-s Hilda Rapport maid f honor. Betty May Rubin was the :. wer girl. Mr. Bennett Appelbaum of Miami was best man. Other wire: Mr. Emanuel Linn. Mr. Sidney Feldman and Mr. 1 : : ].' %  : U h "f Miami, Fla., Mr. VY. Goldberg of Atlanta and Mr. s. Ai gintar. The bride was accompanied by thi r, by whom she was given in ma A reception and buffet supper followed the ceremony. Misses and Freda Bizinsky of Atded at the punch bowl. Out-of-town guests here for the ncluded: Mr. and Mrs. Max Leaner, parents of the liride. of Miami. Fla.; Mr. and Mr-. II. Peckett and daughter, Dina, of Tampa. Fla.; Mr. and Mrs. P. Appelbaum of Miami, Fla.; the following Atlanta guests: Mrs. H. Berner, Mrs. Morris Goldberg. Mr. Murray Jaffe, Mrs. Sam Reisman. Helen Berman, Mrs. Lewis Smith. Miss Rosalie Abelsky, Mr. and Mrs. \V. Goldberg, Mrs. R. Bizinsky, Mrs. Hyman Bizinsky, Misses Freeda, Sayde and Rose BiAk for NEW YORK BREAD At All Good Stores Mi s. B. Greei :., Arthur, left by boat Sunday from mville for New York and Hartf %  .. Mr. and Mrs. Hy i: tl an % %  a at ning at Mr. and Mrs. Gus Baer announce fa Be Sure to Take Advantage of Our FAMILY SPECIAL A BUDGET BUNDLE SAVE! ON YOUR FAMILY WASHING 10 Lbs. $1.59 Additional at 10c Lb. Family Bundle to consist of at least one-half Flat Work Excess of wearing apparel over Flat charged additional 10c lb. HOME SERVICt to Syre, N. V.. 11 %  : : '•'• I the %  B yn, N. V.. with G. L. Hei Asheville Notes : : .-. t, • Mr, ilrs. Max : f Miami, 1 BOBBINS ROOFING & SHEET METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers Since 1919. Inspections and Estimates Free. 222 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2-3705 To your FRIENDS and RELATIVES in the (RUSSIA), Torgain Storee ore located 61 tht larger citiet of th* U.S3.R. and carry different domettio and imported article* of high quality; CLOTHING, ehoei, rubbers thirte; FLOUR, tugar, coffee, and other FOOD STUFFS; houiehold goods, tobaeee, etc. PRICES COMPARE FAVORABLY WITH THOSE IN AMERICA To places -where there are no Torgsin stores the merchandise is mailed by the TORGSIN PARCEL DEPARTMENT For Torgsin orders see your local bank or authorized agent O.ner.l R.pr...nttlv. |„ u.S.A M AMTORQ. 2S1 Fifth Av... N.



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1 l*ag Six THE JEWISH TLORIDLAJ* _Friday, June :'Will Rogi rs ntains that hi !. ami an actor. He i.-. of course-, famed aa writ cr, humorist and philosopher. far, I hi %  -• If on the screen," he do .,,.,, : %  Tm seventeen Hebrew earthenInscriptions which were recently discovered during the excavatiens on the site of Lachish are .,..,, to London, where they will lie on exhibition to the public. They will then be returned to Jeru. where they will find a permanent home in the Rockefeller Museum. -Palcor. % %  '" :\:£* "Son* lay I 1 to be a t act Will "Life Betarts Sunday at the Ti> rhea atWitticisms such us Rog. are strewn with stai cast a country editor cri ates mirth in his efforts to right wrongs and sponsor a romance. In the supporting cast of this tion are such stage and :-. figures as Rochelle Hudson, i. hard Ci mwell, George Barbier, .Ian. Darwell and Slim Summerville. The principal figures t '<' I i ; Land Ri k mption Campaign now being carried on throughout the country by the il Fund \ %  as more than 20, persons attended the Juni Sight Fi % % % %  • k ::. thi l'ai %  -' York. Mori than 2,! technicians and 200 stars parti pated in a gigantic ental e June were Ji n ish National Fund as "the g .an amusement world to a ause." Here is th ord, taken back -•air.. BI the and engi f tha a • d 'o •rum: Front row, ft to right: Levin, national chairman of the Jewish National Fund cam:-:i 1 chairman of June Sight Fi committi e; B iris Morr amount. Top row: I K. Sidn %  ctor "f I. atn rcuit, Eddie < ntor in arranging th< ram; Dr. Stephi n S. • nal Fund campaign comn. %  i Dr. Isra G lenl the Ji wish Na I • : j I immis\ i xandi : I li r, r„ and rethe city mai missioi t ions of a maximum unifurm fare :' • arortation by bus or streel within the city boundary, a satisfactory transfer system for the travel: ing by bus or street car 1" such points, centra! direction and control under a unified plan : White's '. ials." ttinj i • •'• standards in scintillating entertainment, starts Sunday at the Seventh Avenue Theatre. This new and opulent model is fKJM ) ^Miami's BusiestAmericas LorqesL1W, GLOSS O&uta51 E.I Flaqler St. 60 N.E. P.rst SL •a 1 'More for Your Money" In Every Department—Every Day! Drugs Sundries Gifts Dress Accessories li red to be 365 timericher and n -stirring than the "lie. It boasts haunting and peppy rich stage extravaganza, a wealth of .-tars and beauties. The picture holds story that could alone sustain in1 with its romantic element drawn from small town Americans lured by the siren calls of Broadway and Hollywood. Suspense, excitement and pathos pulse through the plot. Report Sought From Manager The city commission Wednesday instructed City Manager L. L. Lee to prepare and present to the commis>ion not later than July 31, this year, a comprehensive report of the various sy-temfs of public transportation now in use in Miami. The resolution calling for the Mr. Consumer Here's a fine gin of moderate price — perfect for Tom Collins, the favorite summertime drink — Five D'Clock Gin is not a cheap gin—It's 85 Proof, and is a product of Hiram Walker & Sons, Inc.—distillers of fine liquors — Your dealer can supply you. South Florida Liquor Distributors ( harlie O'Ntil, I'm. 20 S. \V. 3rd St. Phone 2-2262 or 2-3512 TIVOL Sun. Mon.-lue-.. .lime 30-July 1-2 Will Rogers—George Barbier Rochelle Hudson—lane Darwell Richard Cromwell Slim Summerville LIFE BEGINS AT 10 ition, the pract ica my and utility of substituting )• in the early future an upto-date bus system for the pri street railroad, and the relation of incially or otherwise, h a plan. Pi nding receipt of the report, the commission voted to defer e on a nunr i requests for permits to operate taxicabs, for hire jitneys and sight-seeing busses, Val ^M1Wi?W Sun.-Mini.. June 80-July 1 Mice lave — l.yda Robert) .lames Dunn—Cliff Edwards Ned Sparks—George White GEORGE WHITE'S 1935 SCANDALS Axk for NEW YORK BREAD At All Good Stores For a Delightful Vacation Stop at the FIFTH AVE. HOTEL 709 5th Ave. West HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Phone 829J STRICTLY KOSHER Low Kates Operated by I. MARKOWITZ and JACK WUCHER COMBS "Jacksonville's Leading Hotel" THE SEMINOLE JACKSONVILLE, FLA. (HAS. B. GRINER, Manager A human, home-like institution where you will find your individual comfort and entertainment a matter of great importance. A steel fireproof building located in the heart of i he city. Every Room with Combination Tub and Shower Bath, Radio, Electric Ceiling Fan, Slat Door for Summer Ventilation, Comfortable Beds with Mattresses of Inner Spring Construction and Individual R e i. d i n g Lamps. KATES 7S Knomn with Private Math 2.00—Single s I.. ..in. with Private Hath 2.50—Single i RMOM with Print* Hath 3.00—Single 21 Kiiiinis with Private Hath .1.30 Single It) Sample Rooms with Private Hub 4.00—Single BLIGHT INCREASE FOR DOI BU OCCUPANCY Construction Loan Service Thiassociation has funds available for long term construction toana to be repaid in regular monthly instalments which include 601,1 Principal and interest payments. Under this plan the mortgage is completely amortised in monthly payments no higher lhaa a tair rental. Our construction loan department is organised to furnish the borrower the greatest possible service. The mortgage is recorded berore construction begins and money is available to pay all invoices as construction proceeds. This enables the owner to obtain lowest .ash l,i| s take all cash discounts, and place his business where he can do so t„ greatesl advantage. Contractors, subcontractors and material dealers need not carry or take credit risks. Completion according to plans and specifications, without danger of mechanics' liens. u assured. It is slays less expensive and more satisfactory to use this plan, which combines both your construction financing and your permanent iinancing, The Officers of the Association Invite Your Consultation. FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION of Miami 33 N. E. First Avenue


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Friday, June 28, 1935 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Pajre Three # Jewist)Floridlam ^^^^, PLOUDA ONLT .*KWUH WKBU.T rUBI.ISUKI) EVKRY I HIOAY by (hi jKWisii KI.OUIDIAN rrm.isiiiNi; ro P. O. Box 2373 Tower Bide. Miami, Fla. W. l.'.th Avenu* KDITOKIAI, OFFICES: Phuiif 2-1 183 J. LOUIS SHOCHF.T, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET, Circulation Manasm CANTOR BORIS SCIILACHMAN Field Representative i :ond .-!.. matter July I, 1980, al iho PoU office at Miami, Florida under the Art if llarch 3. 1879, ST. PETERSBURG RABBI A. S. KLEINFELD Representative ORLANDO ENE BRAVERMAN R ( presentative WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT S. G. AROSON 4201) Central Avc., Tampa, Fla. SUBSCRIPTION • i Months ', ar FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1935 Vol. 8—No. 26 Rabbi Morris D. Margolis has been re-elected spiritual leader of 1 the Jacksonville Jewish Center. Phone 2-5304 Rabbi Margolis was given a unanimous vote l>y the Center congregation at a meeting Tuesday night. Rabbi Margolis came t<> Jacksonville I ago after graduating from tli.' Jewish Theolog1 minary of America in New York, and Columbia Univer i Under !. t hip the Jacksonville Jewish Center haexpanded il The Hebrew I and the Sunday school have tly enlarged and a splendid cultural and social program lias been inaugurated for the young Rabbi Margolis also lias taken an active part in civic and community affair.and has won many friends, now treasurer of the Rabbinical division of tinFlorida Conference nf i irthodox and Conservative and Laymen. During the morning guests enjoyed swimming in the ocean, after which a delicious course luncheon was served at individual tables. After luncheon bridge was played. Scores were kept mi tallies designed as wedding hells When Scores were totaled the winner of high prize at each table received a novelty bracelet Those receiving bracelets were: Miss Miriam Safer, Mi.-Esther llollins, Mrs. M. llollins ami Mis. I. Edward -. Mrs. Weiss and Mi's. Rise n-nn nted Miss Hollins with a silver cocktail shaker aa souvenir %  if the day. ceed Judge Harry N. Sandier, resigned. Opening of the Girl Scout camp at (amp Fowler was featured with the presentation of an American flag by Tampa Lodge of Elks. The flag, the gift of Mr. Abe Maas, first exalted ruler (if the lodge, was presented by Mr. M. Henry Cohen and received by Mrs. ('. T. Thomas of the Girl Scout Council. TAMPA MRS. M. II. KISLES Representative 11.00 $1.00 Yom Kippur for Christians "Should Christians Join Jews in Observing Yom Kippur?" is the amazing title of an editorial in the "Christian Century." It says: "Why should not Yom Kippur. the Jewish Day of Atonement, be observed in the fall of Ht.'$5 as a national day of prayer and self-examination? The question has been raised by the Rev. Charles I). Broadhead of Bethlehem. I'a. "Says Mr. Broadhead: 'In this period of widespread anti-Semitic pressure it would be a timely witness to our common religious bond with the Jew. It would be a mutual project to meet a situation that we all share together.' Yom Kippur. the most solemn day on the Jewish calendar, takes roots in the earliest Old Testament traditions. "On that day the ancient high priest, discarding his gorgeous robes of office, dressed in simple linens and entered the holy of holies to sacrifice and intercede for his people. "During the Babylonian captivity and afterwards, when exile and dispersion was their lot, the temple destroyed and the sacrifice abolished, the day became for the Jews one of personal as well as national significance. It emphasizes the sense of individual sin which contributed to and merged with I he sins of the nation. The analogy with our present economic and cultural plight is thus complete. "Through our sense of guilt, as individuals and as a nalion, we would, if the suggestion is carried out. devote a day to spiritual stock-taking. The day does not lend itself to commercialization as do Christmas. Easter and Thanksgiving. "Moreover, people who are not yet seriously contaminated by the virus of race antipathy could, by participating. submit themselves to an antidote before the contagion spreads too far. The proposal therefore seems to lie an excellent one. "Because our Jewish friends obviously cannot lake the initiative in putting it into effect, it is entirely up to ( hi is liana to decide whether or not they will >hare with them, on Iheir great Day of Atonement, this practical experiment in rconfessional fellowship." Truly this is an interesting suggestion, and we wonoer whether our Christian friends will act upon it. In m> volume, "Jewish Influence on Christian Reform Movements, i have shown the role which Jewish ceremonies have piayea in the Christian cult. ,. .. ,., I have often recommended to Christians that the> o serve the Kiddush cm Sabbath Eve in the home, as a s> n Mr.-. I.. P. Lippman, president of the Temple Sisterhood, announces that the beach party and supper which had been announced for Sunday evening at the home of Mr. and Mr-. A. II. Weil, has been postponed until a later date. The party will be enjoyed some time during the summer, and the members will he informed of plans as sonn as they are ready fur announcement. Honoring her daughter, Miss Myrna Mindcll Zoslow, on her sixth birthday, Mrs. A. Zoslow entertained Tuesday afternoon with a beautiful party. During the afternoon the young guests played games, appropriate prizes being awarded the winners. Plans are now being made for an all day picnic for members and friends of the Jacksonville Jewish Center, to be held Sunday, July 21, at Rubin's Camp. An interesting program is being arranged by a committee headed by 1. M. Lieberman. Musical selections, hexing and wrestling and other features are being scheduled. Mis Miriam Silver, daughter of Mr. and Mr-. Sidney Silver, became the bride nf Henry Kramer, ben of Mr. and Mis. Abe l>. Kramer, in one of the loveliest of the June weddings, the ceremony taking place in the Carling hotel recently. hi .Munis I). Margolis, Rabbi of the Jacksonville Jewish Center, officiated. A program of nuptial music was played by a string quartet. The bride was given in marriage by her father and was attended by Mrs. I. Edward Fine as matron of honor, Miss Clara Kramer, maid of honor, and Misses Leah Dunn, Hose Leibovitz and Juliet Ghelerter and Mrs. Sam Cherry as bridesmaids. Mr. Kramer was attended by Hellman Smith as his best man, and acting as ushers were Abe Horowitz, Hyman Selber, Morris Slott and Mathcw Sloat. Groomsmen were Sam Cherry, Philip Selber, Sidney Cohen and Irving Gibbs. Out-ot-town guests at the wedding were Mrs. I. Edward Fine of Baltimore, Miss Miriam Kraselsky of Dothan, Ala., Miss Leah Dunn of Dublin, Ga., Mr. and Mrs. I. Herman of Baltimore, Mr. and Mrs. J. Hersch of Hazelhurst, Ga., Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Boenner of Atlanta, Ga., and Mr. and Mrs. C. Halperin of Fitzgerald, u— Miss Frances Maas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Maas, was married t" Mr. Raymond Crone Wednesday at the Belvedere, Baltimore, Md. Miss Maas had as her only attendant her cousin, Miss Doris Strauss of Mount Vernon, X. Y.. and Mr. I). W. Crime, jr.. served his Inn! her as best man. The ceremony was followed by a reception at the Belvedere. Mr. and Mrs. Sol Maas and family and Mr. and Mis. Abe Maas. grandparents of the bride, went to Baltimore several days before the wedding. Mrs. Sophie Heiden of Hamburg, Germany, who has been the guest for the past three weeks of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George Kohn, has left for Xew York, where she will remain until September 1st, when she will return to Germany to resume her post as teacher of foreign languages. Miss Ruth Simon has gone to Jacksonville to sail on the SS. Shawnee to New York for a visit with friends and relatives. She was accompanied by her sister. Miss Ida Simon, of Wilkesbuig, Pa., who has been her guest. Miss Goraldin Rosenberg has left for a visit with her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Blumberg of Dothan, Ala. P. Shatkowsky and daughter, .ban. left by motor for a combined business and pleasure trip to Nevada and California. They will be gone several weeks. Felix Jacobs and the Misses Faye and Salome Jacobs left for an extended tour through Nevada and California. Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Moss Of Jacksonville and Mr. and Mi 1. Greenberg of Ocala left for a two weeks' vacation in the Carolina Mountains. Honoring Miss Esther llollins, whose marriage will be an event of June 30, Mr-. Sam Weiss and her sister. Mrs. I.. Rosenson, entertained with a bridge luncheon in Mrs. Weiss' place at Jacksonville Beach. The Junior Jewish Progressive Society's diamond ball team will travel to Tampa Sunday, June 30, for a game with the Y. M. H. A. of that city. A picnic and dance will follow the game and everyone is assured a most enjoyable time. The committee in charge of affairs hopes to be able to arrange for the (haltering of a bus, in which all members of the society desiring to accompany the team to the game may reserve seats at a very nominal cost. Further details will be announced later. The officers of the organization wish a: this time to announce the suspension of all business meetings of the society until further notice. This action was voted upon at the .'Meeting, held on June 1"J. Tampa Notes Mr. Charles II. 'Jacobs, Tampa insurance man and a new hand in public affairs, was elected to membership on the city election board at a (dosed meeting recently to BUCMaster Harvey G. Wittner is spending a few weeks at the Y. M. C. A. camp in Pasco County. Friends of Mr. Leo Chardkoff will be glad to hear of his improved condition. Mr. Chardkoff was operated on at the Tampa Municipal Hospital last week. The K' Dinoh Club gave a banquet at the Grand Orient for members and the dates. An open house was held afterward at the Villa Del Rio. A picnic will be given by the Y. M. H. A. at Temple Terrace Swimming Pool Sunday, June 80th. Dancing, swimming, tennis and golfing have been arranged. Master Harvey Winner celebrated his tenth birthday anniversary recently at his In.me. The dining room table was centered with a pretty lace cloth and a birthday cake with ten candles on it. He was the recipient of many gill-. leuish celebration be introduced into the Christian service. suit.—The Jewish Transcript (Seattle, Wash.;. A Sad Commentary Throughout the entire United States and ( anadajnierft* was rampant, exciting campaigns were conduittd ,, with the idea of bringing out the heaviest vote possiwe Sundav for election of delegates to the World Zionist Convention to be held next month in Lucerne. Throughout the country each of the three dominant parties of Zionism urged ihe selection of ticket No. 1, No. 2 or No. 3 All that was necessary was the purchase of a shekel ... a small contribution to the Zionist funds. Miami, however, made the most significant contribulion of all outside of a small negligent vote of those who were faithful members of Senior or Junior Hadassah. nothing at all was done nowhere else in this country did any Zionist district show such decided lack of Zionist feeling and interest as was shown here ... not a single Shekel sold not a vote cast. What a sad commentary for a community such as we are. Cairo—The new Egyptian cabinet will very probably include ill its membership Joseph Cattaotii Pasha, president of the Cairo Kehilla, it was learned by the Palcor Agency. It is understood that he is to t>e named minister of commerce and industry SYNAGOG Rabbi S. M. Machtci, founder and director of the Radio Synagog. will preach over station WIOD at nine o'clock on Sunday mnrning on "Social Justice." The sermon will deal with the laws of the Jubilee Year and their applicability in modern life. Prayers, music, scripture reading and a question box will complete the program.