The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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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
fa Jewish Florid!iam
sNo. 29
Price Five CenU
IWhat's Wrong?
\\\ i have watched with con-
rable interest for some sign
an awakening on the part of
Idii.l.i Jewry We had
luught the recent Zionist Con-
in Atlantic City, the elec-
tor delegates to the Zion-
\\ orld Congress in Zurich, the
\,, --.- against Jews in Berlin
mid tend to arouse Florida
|nrj to some semblance of ac-
|.i cksonville boasts of a Zion-
organizatlon that is alive and
ive perhaps so, and yet
|i the entire country arrang-
for mass meetings to observe
Yahrzeita of the immortal
tierzl, founder of political
|i in. and Nachman Bialik,
|c /iciiii-t and unforgettable He-
poet, next Sunday, Jack-
irille has done nothing that
can learn of. Tampa, with
"l oiing Men's Hebrew Asso-
lion, the Palm Beaches with
B'nai B'rith lodge, St. Pe-
t-hurg "ith its new and grow -
Jewish community and
iini with its Senior and .lun-
Hadassah, its mythical Zinn-
district, synagogues and im-
pious other Jewish organi/.a-
in- and clubs, not one of these
Inmunities have even thought
taking advantage of this im-
riant observance in the slight-
|\\ hat good, may we ask, are all
-< organisations, all the com-
Bnal leaders, if all that they
concerned with continually
incessantly are merely the
Ihering of funds, funds and
Ma Have Florida's Jewish
nimunitieH become merely col-
ters, so that someone might
rn a living? Have we forgot-
uir duty to ourselves as a
ople to keep awake the spark
| Judaism that spark which
pt the flame of life within us
these thousands of years de-
pte pogroms, persecutions and
[What good are Zionist or gam-
uons, including Hadassahs, if
B cannot realize that propa-
nda, education, are just as im-
rtant, if not more important,
)m simply meeting quotas and
(sing cash ... If to these or-
tations, ller/.l and Bialik are
Iply of no importance, then
feat good are they, and what
k-on have they for continued
This is written, not in the spir-
|f simple criticism, but with
hope that the men and worn-
of Florida, in whose veins
ire still flow the rich heritage
the Jewish people, will real-
Iheir duty and, above all .
[wish Student
Wins Honors
shington, D. CHighest hon-
the law school of George-
University, the oldest Cath-
I'ollege in the United States,
conferred upon a Jewish stu-
for the first time when Philip
Marenberg of Brooklyn was
luated as first man in liis class
was selected as valedictorian.
a~i year Marenberg won the
Citizens Urged
To "Buy Miami"
Active support of the residents
of Miami in the program of the
industrial committee of the .Miami
Chamber of Commerce, to secure
a greater consumption of .Miami-
made products when possible, was
urged at the organization meeting
of the committee this week.
An educational campaign on
Miami-made products was an-
nounced by Charles 11. Nelson, jr.,
chairman of the committee, and the
committee appointed to supervise
Ma campaign is composed of Fred
W. Borton, II. 1, Mossbarger and
E. E, West ma n.
The Miami Real Estate Board
was requested to make a Burvey of
prospective industrial sites and
buildings suitable tor manufactur-
ing and distributing purposes, and
to Bubmit their findings to the
The Miami Retail Merchants As-
sociation also was requested to co-
operate with the industrial com-
mittee in its efeforts to stimulate
consumption of -Miami-made prod-
ucts. Nelson .-aid.
Y. M. H. A. Names
Athletic Head
Physical training classes were
begun at the Y. M. 11. A. last
night in charge of Joe Mason, pop-
ular exponent of the art, and will
lie held from 7:30 to '< p. m. Mon-
day and Thursday of each week.
Mr. Mason arrived in .Miami in
1927 to accept a position with the
Y. M. ('. A. and came here from
Hartford, Conn., where lie was
physical director. In Miami he has
served as physical director for the
exclusive Coburn School at Miami
Beach, and for the past five years
has been attached to the city of
.Miami as the city playground di-
Minstrel Show
To Aid Society
The Miami Beach Civic Clubs'
minstrels, which was received en-
thusiastically by audiences at the
Ida M. Fisher High school last
Thursday and Friday, will be re-
peated at X p. m. on July 2d in
Bayfront park to raise funds for
the South Florida Crippled Chil-
dren's Society.
The Miami Beach Business Wom-
en's League will sponsor the min-
strels in Bayfront park. Krroll
Crawford, director and producer,
will present the original east, which
staged one of the most talented
and entertaining minstrel shows
ever presented in Metropolitan
Urge Polygamy
In Palestine
WarsawPolygamy for the Jews
in Palestine as a means of equal-
izing the Jewish and Arab birth
rates in Palestine, enabling the
Jewish population to keep pace
with the natural increase in Arab
population, is advocated by a dele-
gation of Palestinian Jews who
have come here to sound out the
Polish rabbinate on the question.
The delegation, which is headed by
Isaac Kurtz and Israel Katzenel-
bogen, is trying to get the rab-
binate to rescind the ban on polyg-
amy among Jews.
Certain sections of the Polish
press report that many Zionist
leaders here approve of polygamy,
hut the Jewish press denies this.
Mallory -Medal for the besl essay
on the constitutionality of the
NRA. While attending George-
town University Marenberg was
, mployed by the United States
Civil Service Commission. Six
month.- before receiving His L.L.
B. degree he passed the District of
Columbia bar examination.
rector, directly in charge of all
supervised play in the city's parks
and playgrounds. He received his
original training from A. M. Chil-
son of Paterson, N. J., and has
been teaching physical education
since 1!'22 in all phases of play
and recreation. Mr. Mason is pres-
ident of the Dade County board of
approved basket ball officials, a
former boxing commissioner of
Florida, under the Amateur Ath-
letic Union, an'd was' the first
American referee to officiate at
the Central American Olympics
held in San Salvador. He is to
return to officiate in the same ca-
pacity in Panama in 1938. Mr.
Mason, in accepting his position,
said, "I shall do all within my
power to bring the benefits of
physical training to the members
of the Y. M. H. A. and will wel-
come all its members to the classes
under my direction. I shall be only
too happy to have those interested
get in touch with me so I may ex-
plain the work to them and show
its advantages in each case. Where
required individual attention will
lie given."
Court Upholds
Shulchan Aruch
Richmond, Ya. Upholding the
Orthodox tenets of the Shulchan
Aruch, Judge Willis Mankiver of
the Virginia Supreme Court ruled
that the children of the late Abra-
ham Goldman cannot remove the
remains of their father, an Ortho-
dox Jew. from the Orthodox Mnn-
tcl'iore Cemetery, and re-inter them
in the Reform Hebrew Cemetery
beside thai of their mother, Rachel
This unusual case, believed to be
the first ill which a secular court
was called upon to rule on the va-
lidity of an Orthodox Jewish prac-
tice, has its gene-is in 1929 when
Abraham Goldman, then a member
of the Orthodox Montefiore Syna-
gogue, bought a tomb on the .Mon-
tefiore Cemetery. Shortly after
that lie died. Over his grave there
aa- placed a tombstone on which
was lift a place for the name of
Ins wile, whom he wanted to be
buried beside him. A few years
after his death his children. Isaac,
Francis, Rebecca and Rose Cold-
man, left the Orthodox Synagogue
anil joined Temple Beth Ahaba, a
Beform congregation, when their
mother died in September, L934,
-he was buried in the Reform He-
brew cemetery and the children
tried to remove their father's re-
mains from the Montefiore Ceme-
tery in order to re-inter them be-
side those of their mother.
The leaders of the Orthodox
Jewish community refused to per-
mit the removal, and the children
then sought an injunction to re-
strain the Orthodox leaders from
preventing the removal of the elder
Goldman's remains.
During the hearing on the in-
junction, Rabbis Edward N. Calish
and Sidney II. Lefkowits of the
Reform congregation testified that
the Shulchan Aruch is outmoded
and that Jews are no longer obliged
to abide by it. Rabbi Pedholovitz,
Orthodox leader, and Rabbis Facht-
man and Aaron Lefkowitz, Con-
servative leaders, upheld the va-
lidity of the Shulchan Aruch, de-
claring that the removal of Gold-
man's remains would be a grievous
Judge Mankiver reserved deci-
sion last December and issued his
verdict in favor of the Orthodox
Jews only after deliberating more
than six months.
Jewish News
Around the
Ministers I rge Churches and Syn-
agogues to Have Printing
Done in Union Shops
A campaign is being undertaken
by the Ministers' Union of America
to get churches, synagogues and
other religious organizations to
support the union label. An ap-
peal is being sent to over 1,300
Protestant and Jewish ministers in
(ireater New York, urging, as a
first step in this direction, that
ministers in New York have their
printing done in union shops, with
union labels on all such printing.
This campaign "ill be extended to
other cities as soon as possible, it
"a- announced.
I he appeal announces that the
Economic Justice Commission of
I he Brooklyn Church and Mission
federation has "committed itself
to our cause."'
The appeal urges that "we should
patronise organized labor because
organized labor is in many respects
practicing what we are preaching
and is far more in harmony with
the ideals of organized religion
than those employers who in prac-
tice are lowering the standards of
French Jews Create First United
B'nai B'rith
Will Meet
(Editor's Note: A similar action
resulted in a like decision in Bal-
timore, Md., during the late nine-
ties, when the B'nai Israel Congre-
gation (Crussisrhe Shul) was the
ParisThe first united front of
all Jewish organizations in the
history of French Jewry came into here after a conference at-
tended by delegates from all parts
of the country, which was convened
by the official Jewish community,
the Consistoire Juive, of which
Baron Robert de Rothschild is pres-
ident. The conference decided to
establish a permanent committee
consisting of representatives of the
Consistoire, the Alliance Israelite
and the Jewish Federation, the lat-
ter representing all East European
Jews in France. Originally it had
been suggested that the permanent
committee should also include all
Jewish institutions, including phil-
anthropic agencies. This idea was
abandoned, however, when the East
European Jews pointed out that
this plan would mean that they
would be outnumbered.
Ussishkin Reported Heading Zion-
ist "Right" Croup
A Non-Jewish Delegate
The meeting of the local B'nai
B'rith Lodge, which was to have
been held last Tuesday evening,
wiil be held the coming Tuesday
evening, July 28rd, at, s o'clock
at Beth David Talmud Torah Hall.
Important matters will be discussed
at this meeting. The plans for the
annual B'nai B'rith picnic, to be
held on Sunday. July 28th, at
(Has Casino, will be announced at
this meeting. AM members are
urged to attend.
BucharestA non-Jew may be a
delegate to the Zionist Congress
from Bessarabia. M. Pissof, a Bul-
garian, is one of the candidates of
the Bessarabian Zionist organiza-
tion. 1'issoff, who has lived among
lews all his life, is married to a
Jewess, speaks Yiddish fluently and
is learning Hebrew and plans to
settle in Palestine. He has been
extremely active in Zionist affairs
in Kishinev.
Tel AvivMenahem M. Ussish-
kin, president of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, has agreed to head the
world election list of the General
Zionists Group B, generally de-
scribed as a "right" wing, it was
reported here in a message from
Europe, where Ussishkin is vaca-
tionlng. With Chaim
heading the list of General Zionist
Croup A. the possibility was fore-
seen here by some observers of
claah between Ussi.-hkin and Dr.
Weizmann for the presidency of
the World Zionist Organization at
the forthcoming World Zionist Con-

^M ..... r-i-L
PatP Two
_Friday, July ,,,_ ^
Max Pop]
Mrs. II. Rayvis i
ai her hi
at ion.
A large number of
d the regular card party
sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary
ol ie Miami J< w sh Orthodox
( on last Sunday ni
. M. II. A. A goodly sum
was realized for the Talmud Torah
fund of the organization.
* *
Full details of the gala "l:
\ I :. Dance" to be sponsored by
the members of Junior Hadassah,
will be announced in our next is-
sue. The even) is to be held Borne
time in August.

Ca Bori Schlachman is on
. A. S.
. an i Mrs. J, ;
1 to i
on its pr L' ,'K'
S oung
II. bn n \ m is spon-

\ 25th, the entire proceeds
of which will b en to the Wel-
fare Bureau. Full .vill ap-
pear shortly.
Thi nun ittee.head-
ed bj a: Bi rkow I an its drive
oi July 16th, and is meeting with
splendid response. A stag smoker
"member bring a member," to
which only thosi members who
bring a new candidate with them
will be admitted, will be held at
the clubrooms on July 31st. All
mi mbers and prospective mi mbers
Van Raalte Combines
a 11 of your
into one Lacy
Instead of wearing brassiere, panties.
girdle and garter-belt slip into a lovely.
lacy Singlette! In blush ... a perfect
garment for the not-too-large figure.
Sizes :)2 to 38.
i limn

V* v y % /

Jewish Section of Literature and Cere-
monial Objects.....Fourth Floor.

U Rutl u''
nigoff, Miss Gei
and Mrs P ; '
Mr. and Mrs. I
in withal ipperMon-
day night in h
Rabbi S. M. Machtei
n ai tin
riagi Rose' ,;
i. iai R. R' e, ti Mr.
,n of Mr. and
v was held
at tin' home of th>
M '
r in mar-
led tl
Kohl i-as m
t, a
hey will
i: !
Mrs. L. Levitt, has
i I i
and Rose
f AI u -a. Ga. Sev-
en in
. eeks with Mis I -
and who Kft for her home this
week was .Mi- Ruth I. ins ol \: -

Mrs. Albert A. Seiden
Ma., who is visitini
mother, Mrs. Charles G
has Ik i a |.; ono at a num-
since her recent ar-
rival here. Mi Si :. n is accom-
il by her children, Mimsye and
Mrs. Mi inlei Cr urn r entertained
at a luncheon Friday, in
lonor of Mrs. :. and Mrs.
William Uhfeldi r for
1 tained
m Mi s. v
I i nter-
. i o Kupper re-
ii thi North.
i. engarten re-
. rth, where she
While there
enti rtained.
May Ro engarten lefl for
trip to the North,
she will visit relatives and
* *
M .ris Pepper left by boat
.. vrork City, where she will
for about a month visiting
and friends.
- are being made t r the
picnic being -p msored by
' Auxiliary of thi Miami
h Orthodox Con rregation all
lay San.lay, August 11th. Full de-
will appear in our next issue.
Mrs. Louis August was hostess
hower and bridge Thursday
Miss I.eona Rose, whose mar-
to Harry August will take
i the latter part of the month.
Ivi. mi by Mrs. Joseph
IViiman, Mrs. I.. Leibovit, Miss
Ra ap >r1 and Miss Nell
Tannenbaum. Others present were
Daisy Shaff, Miss Anita
itein, Miss Ida Engler, Miss
Sara Trager, Miss Shirley Kan.lie,
i arlotte Rappaport, Miss
Kdna Schoenfeld, Miss Lillian Dia-
Rutl U is Syl-
'. ia Nash,
K J 11
Bi i h i vi v. Miss i
Kol M Pollock, Miss
i Bl ;:.
and Lillian Do k, Mrs. J. II. Sy-
. I
hort l)u Rubin, Mrs,
n. Mrs. Ed Merlin, Mrs.
! !! nry Richenbai k, Mrs. Emma
G. Mrs.
I Ellison, Mrs. Morris Kleiman,
Mrs. I...... ,. itz, Mrs. M. At
kins, Mi Louis Pa Mi Da-
vid Alpert, Mrs. M. Shenkman,
Mrs. Samuel August, Mrs. A. Kohn
and Mrs. .lark A.I:
Mrs. Michael Klemtner enter-
tained at a luncheon last week
complimenting .Mrs. Jack Drucker-
man, who returned with her hus-
band recently from a honeymoon
spent on the Pacific .oast. Gar-
den flowei centered the table and
hand-painted cards marked the
Presenl were: .Mrs. Louis Druck-
erman. Mrs. Louis Gerson, Mrs.
Oscar E. Mayers, Mrs. X. Good-
kowsky. Miss Myra G.....Ikowsky
a,Hl Mrs, William A. Gerson.
Dl- "! Mrs. : H. Finn
retUPI three
week :. Ohio.
...Ml A' I daughter,
now of Atlanta,
Junior Hadassah ti
friends were enterta
ner and card par;.
the home of Mrs. Ci
Mrs. Leo Chaiken
assisted by Miss
sky and Mrs. Murr;
Prizes were won by M ,
Goodman and Miss .],; km
Among those
Miss Georgia Roth, Miss
Merson, Miss Retta
S. J. rlyman, Mrs.
Miss Gertie and Mi I
ham. Miss Ida Joseph Misj i
llp.1l Wtleher. Miss I
man. Miss Klise \,
ita Silverman, Miss Peggy Orbacbi
Mrs. Leon Kassewii/. ,\|,.. ^
Kasanoff, Miss Beck i i
Charlotte Kohn, Mis- .1.
Kolnian. Miss Xorma Marc ;
Sylvia Rayvis, Miss D roth
Miss Myra Goodkowsky, Mi
via Wilensky. Out-of-towi
included Miss Sylvia Levin,
Dorothy Davis, Miss Ida Pearl
Miller, Miss Jean Kaufman of At
lanta, (Ja.; Miss Eva Nathan of Sa
vannah, Ca.; Miss I:
and Miss Bernice B
Charleston, S. C
A. Schonfeld of 1128 s. w. ::
terrace has just returned from i
trip to Canada anil the
Mountains. He spent
X.w York City and as a g
his sis er, Mi 8. M
Passaic, X. J.
Sun.-Mon., Jnlj 21-22
l)i Adolphe MenjouGlenda Panel
Gloria Stuart
Sun.-Mon., Jul) 21-22
Kudy \ allocNed Sparka
Ann DvorakAlice White
Mr. Philip Romer returned to
' trip
to New Y
Grei bet urned
to the city after having Bpenl
eral we. ks on o combined bu
;,llli Pleasure trip in \,.w yorl
Her daughter, Gladys, returned

Mr, I lave Boris of the Rosedale
Delicatessen returned to the city
after visiting relatives and friends
" New York City the past ten
spending the last
guests of
Mn ai !- S. field at their
man Park, left for
'";"', :" n3 will stop at
-akl|;""1 "' V'8'1 Mr. and Mrs g
Levy brother-in-law and sis,,, 0f
mm. Kahanow.
For a Delightful Vacation
Stop at the
709 5th Ave. West
Phone 82!)J
Low Rates
Ask for New York Bred
At All Good Stores
P. & A.
G A It A (J E
... >l".il July ferric*
World's Best
408 Fla. Nat'l Bank Bldjt-
Phone 2-4238 Miami, H

Friday, July 19, 1935
P(?e Threa
&JeWiStl FlCndlari Jacksonville News
v, us Tower Bldg.
by thi-
P. O. Box 8973
Miami, Fla.
Phone 2-5304
til 8. W. 15th Araniie
Phone 2-1183
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Kass enter-
tained at their spacious beach
home for the Daughters of Israel
at Dutch supper.
Supper guests were seated at in-
dividual tables.
Mr. and Mrs. Kass were assisted
in serving by Mrs. M. Wcxler, Mrs.
Oscar Magezis, Miss Kthel Joel and
Mrs. II. Stillman, and Mrs. Joseph
Hackel also assisted as president
Enter*! n atrond dan matter July 4, IMO, at the Peat Office at Miami, Florida,."'' the Daughters of Israel.
under the Aet of March 3. IR79. r< i i
Undue, poker, pokeno and pi-
FRED K. SHOCHET, Circulation Manager
Field Representative
420!) Central Ave., Tampa, Fla.
Months ........................................... .................................................... 11.00
nochle were enjoyed, and the grand
prize, a silver plate, was won by
Mrs. Eunice Safer. Three special
prizes were given CO Mrs. Phil I.o-
vitz, Mrs. A. Shane and Mrs. M.
The benefit was given by the
Daughters of Israel t" secure funds
to redecorate and refurnish the
kitchen of the Jacksonville Jewish
Center, of which it is the auxiliary.
College. He is connected with the
Ayares Loan Company, Industrial
Bankers of Baltimore.
Among out-of-town guests at-
tending the wedding were: Mr. and
Mrs. II. P. Miller and family, Mr.
i and Mrs. J. D, Goldberg and son,
Mrs. I. Sklar and Jesse J. Rubin
of Baltimore; Mr. and Mrs. Max
Cooper and Mr. and Mrs. II. Roth
of Savannah, Ga.; the Rev. and
Mrs. B. Safer, Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Hainiovitz and daughters, Mr. and
-Mrs. M. J. Safer and son, of Or-
lando; Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Safer of
' Wauehula; Louis Safer. Miss Ida
Safer, Miss Ruth Davis and Alvin
Cassell of Miami, and Mr. and Mrs.
I. Crcenberg of Ocala.
ters were discussed and future ac-
tivities planned. Charles Wax,
president of the lodge, presided.
Mrs. Max Moss, former resi-
dent, now making her home in
Miami, visited relatives and friends
here last week.
Congregation Beth El will con-
tinue Friday night services at the
t temple on Fern st. throughout the
summer. During the absence of
Rabbi Muskat the services will be
conducted by lay members of the
FRIDAY. JULY 19. 1935
Vol. 8No. 29
We Take Issue
A benefit fish fry was given
Sunday under the auspice- of the
Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid So-
ciety and Home for the Aged.
The fish fry began at 11:30
o'clock Sunday in the Jacksonville
Beach home of Mr, and Mrs. Kline,
known as the "George Washington
-Mrs. Louis Wolfson was chair-
man of the day and was assisted
by Mis. Henry Rosenvaig, Mrs. II.
Talisman, Mrs. Ben Hasburg, Mrs.
A. Kristle, .Mrs. P. Puldey and Mrs.
Fred Soforenko, president of the
Tables were placed for cards, and
swimming and other sports were
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Weil, who are
spending the summer in their
beach cottage, "Carol In," at Smith
Jacksonville Beach, entertained at
open house Sunday in honor of
their son. A. II. Weil, jr., and Miss
Florence Steinberg, his fiancee,
both of Tampa, who were week-end
guests of Mr. Weil's parents and
whose marriage will be an event
of August.
Mr. and Mrs. Weil, A. B. Weil,
ir.. and Miss Steinberg received in-
! formally.
Refreshments of white and yel-
low ice cream, with individual yel-
low akes. shaped as hearts and
iced in white, and devil'- food cakes
were served with punch.
Mrs. Weil was assisted in caring
for the 100 or more guests who
called during the afternoon by Mrs.
L. P. Lippman, Mrs. A. A. Roth-
, schild and Miss Carol Weil.
Congregation Beth El met last
Tuesday night at the home of Mr.
Sam Scher on Ocean blvd., Palm
Beach, where matters of impor-
tance to Beth El were discussed.
Mr. Scher is vice-president of Con-
gregation Beth El and the most
active member in advancing the
welfare and interests of Beth El.
Harry Goodmark, son of Mr. and
Mrs. I. Goodmark, who graduated
from the law school of the Uni-
versity of Florida last month, is
now connected with the law offices
of Eugene Baynes in the Harvey
building. Young Goodmark has a
splendid law school record and was
the winner of last year's law school
prize and the thirty-six volume set
of Corpus Juris.
Miss Helen Moss visited relatives
and friends in Miami last week.
A beautiful marriage canopy was
presented to the Jacksonville Jew-
'I he canopy was used fur the
first time Sunday afternoon at the
wedding of Mis.- Miriam Safer and
Frank A. Rose.
It was rather interesting to read an editorial in the last
li-stie of the Spokesman of Louisville. Ky wherein the able
[editor takes the Anglo-Jewish press of the country to task enjoyed.
[for confining themselves editorially to matters of Jewish
[interest. The Spokesman is one of the few Anglo-Jewish
[papers that writes its own editorials every so often.
One who reads the Jewish press, no matter what paper ish (enter by the young girls of
[he may pick up (with but few exceptions) finds the same the Junior Daughters of Israel.
pews, the same columns, the same articles, and even the
sell-same editorials. Everything, even one's own policies, it
seems, are all syndicated and manufactured by the New
1^ nrk writers of the syndicating agencies. Why?
It has often struck us as rather remarkable for Jews.
|vho are rather individualistic as a rule, to become a simple Mrs. Tobie Schneider of Panama
flock of sheep, when editors and publishers are involved. Ut>' visiting her parents, Mr.
Does not one realize that the problems of Jewish communi- "l(l Mrs. A. Hoffenberg, in their
ties differ in the various parts of the country? Why is it
hat the Anglo-Jewish press is so readily the victim of pub*
idty seekers, and print everything that is sent to them, be
ii propaganda, advertising in the form of reading matter. v
reading matter, or what not. even at the loss of advertising
vhich would otherwise be theirs".'
One. it seems, can write an article telling everything
that is non-existent except in the imagination of the writer.
attach thereto a mat, and immediately the article and the
picture will be published throughout all parts of the country.
The answer is rather simple. The great majority of js|. Center.
Ihe editors and publishers of our Anglo-Jewish press are Thfl >,,,.ssivi. traditional serv-
i'1 her unfamiliar with their work and duties, or are so lazy jce wag ,.,.a(| (iy |..,|,|,j jj j, Mal_
Co put it rather crudely) that they will accept anything to g-olis, assisted by Rev. B. Safer, an
lill the columns of the paper. uncle of the bride.
We believe that the Anglo-Jewish press can become the The traditional canopy was dec-
most vital and potent factor in the life of the Jewish people orated with white gladioli and lace
throughout the world, and particularly of the United States, fern.
it the editors live up to the ideals of the profession. If the The bride was given in marriage
Nitors and publishers will but speak out plainly, try to help by her parents, and was attended
their own communities and the Jews at large, much can be | by Mrs. Ben Chepenik, her sister,
SK'fomplished. |as matron of honor; Miss Ida Sa-
We speak now to the editors and publishers of those fer of Miami, her cousin, as maid
[papers who are not printed in the large metropolitan cities I of honor, and Misses Dorothy Dvo-
f the East. It is high time that you think for yourself and
hrow off the yoke of those who can think in no terms other
It nan that of New York.
However, we take issue with our brother editor of the
pokesman. There is so much to do within the ranks of our
"n people there is so much to be accomplished by a
lilitant press for the good of Jewry that we can safely
eave other issues alone for the time being. Certainly, the
occasion arises when we must speak out in matters of in-
Mr. -I. Robin, who was a dele-
gate tn the National Zionist Con-
vention in Atlantic City, repere-
senting the Jacksonville Zionist
District, returned last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Scher mo-
tored to DaytOna Beach Monday to
Bee Mr.-. Scher's mother off on her
vacation to .New York.
home in Springfield. Mrs. Schnei-
der will be remembered as Miss
Prances Hoffenberg of Jackson-
Miss Miriam Safer, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Safer, anil Frank
A. Rose of Baltimore, Md., were
wed at 5:30 o'clock Sunday eve-
ning, July 7, in a beautiful cere-
mony held in the Jacksonville Jew-
A special meeting of the Jack-
sonville Zionist District will be
held in the near future, when Mr.
Rubin will give a full report of
ihe convention,
.Mr. Robin also visited New York
on Ihe Fourth of July with Mrs.
Robin and their son. Alex Robin,
and they were entertained by their
friends and relatives.
West Palm Beach
Rabbi Isser W. Muskat of Con-
gregation Beth El left Sunday for
New York. The rabbi will be ab-
sent two months, vacationing and
studying in New York and other
places. He will return to West
Palm Reach early in September to
resume his duties with Congrega-
tion Beth El, where he was re-
cently re-elected for a second term.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Haimowitz
"f Lake Worth will celebrate the
"Brith Miloh" of a baby boy they
adopted Sunday morning, July lm-s.
at 111 o'clock at their home on
Ave. A. Lake Worth.
Temple Beth Israel is continuing
Friday night services during the
summer month-, as usual, at the
temple on Broward ave.
Palm Beach Lodge No. 1136,
j B'nai B'rith, was invited to attend
! the picnic of Sholom Lodge of
Miami on Sunday, July 2Mb. a:
Fort Lauderdale. Many members
nf Palm Beach Lodge will attend
the picnic.
Orlando Notes
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Behr of
Talladega, Ala., visited Mr. and
Mrs. B. Arstein recently.
Mr. Ansel Harris is vacationing
here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
A. M. Harris.
kin, Pearl Safer, a cousin; Ida
Biscow and Edyth Berman as
bridesmaids. Beverly Diane Safer
was flower girl, and Master Stan-
ley S. Miller was ring bearer.
Mr. Rose had Joe P. Safer, broth.
er of the bride, as his best man,
and as groomsmen, Alex Falis. Joe
B'nai B'rith's annual children's
day picnic at Log Cabin, Jupiter,
was enjoyed last Sunday by a large
gathering of members and fami-
lies. Games for children were
played and prizes were awarded to
the winners. The committee in
charge of arrangements were Mar-
tin Dubbin, Dave Feldman, Dave
Katz and Jack Shepard.
Mr. A. Shapiro has returned
home from Jacksonville.
Mr. Harry Kottelman is spend-
ing his vacation at Fort Myers.
Mrs. L. Jacobs and children are
spending a few months at Daytona
Witten. Eddie Edwards and Al Ed-
erest to non-Jews as well when we as Jews and citizens wards. Ushers were Harry Sachs,
re affected by the problems of the particular community Hyman Safer, Jesse Rubin of Bal-
herein we reside and must express ourselves but this is timore, Abraham Safer and Julius
n'.v a rarity, and not a rUle. May we respectfully suggest | Levin.
o our friends Take up your purely Jewish problems in The bride is a popular member
he Jewish press, for then and then only are you fulfilling j of the younger set of this city. She
our purpose the great daily press of this country is is a graduate of Andrew Jackson
h'e to take care of other problems and in the great ma-, High school and an active member
A benefit card party sponsored
by the Beth El Sisterhood was held
at the home of Mrs. Ben Ryder last
Sunday night. Bridge and other
card games were enjoyed and prizes
were awarded for high score at
each table. After the games Mrs.
B. Ryder, president of the sister-
hood, and hostess, served delicious
Mr. Hyman Roth has returned
home from Daytona, where he waa
the guest of a sun.
Mrs. L. Fox and Mrs. <;. Silver-
stein and children have returned
from Miami.
Mr. S. Wittenstein is attending
the Elks convention in Columbus,
)ority of cases has always been fair to people of all races
ind creeds, in which category we, too, are included. Take
pare of YOUR OWN problems first.
Palm Beach Lodge No. 1186, -Mrs. \\\ Berkowitz and daugh-
B'nai B'rith, held an interesting ter, Ruth Shirley, spent Monday in
meeting last Monday night at the Orlando.
home of Dr. Barney Blicher. -______
Standing and special committees Miss Dolly Safer is vacationing
of the Tri-M Club.
Mr. Rose attended the University
of Baltimore and Baltimore City reported. Important business mat-' in New York.

Friday, Ju|y 19 ,,.
Page Four

"When Things Look Black"
Scripture Reading Job, ( hapt.-r XXXVII, Verso 23
The sermon this morning is prompted by a phrase in a Letter which
1 received early last week. I shall take the liberty to read part oi
that letter. "Would love to have your answer to that Kit.-, read over
the ra.lio this morning, as 1 am sure it would help me and also son.,
others to whom things look pr.-tty dark right now." 'l he gentleman
referred to an answer to one of the Muestions on last Sunday s program.
He has that answer by now.
I am happy in the realization that the correspondent has profited
to some extent'from the influence of our services. He did not write,
as some express themselves, that "things are pretty dark, hut he
wrote that things "look" dark. He has begun to understand that
"thiiiKs are not what they seem." It appears to me that he does not
make the mistake of blaming God for any misfortunes that befell him.
Not only do we find Elihu cautioning Job that God "will not afflict,'
but we find Jeremiah stating in the Hook of Lamentations that "Out
of the mouth of the Most High proceedeth not evil and good."
All too frequently do mortals make tin mistake of placing upon
God the responsibility for the evils that "appear" to afflict them. It
is a dual error: firstly. His ways are past our finding out. and what
may appear to he evil or unpleasant to us may be a blessing in dis-
guise. We should not assume that things are da.:; h,cause they "look"
that way to us. Secondly, we should speak with greater regard for the
truth. It is a grave error to exclaim "Eli. Eli. lomoh azavtoni!"--"My
Ood, my God, why hast thou forsaken me?" God doc, not forsake
IS. The divine is inherent in us. is so vital a part of Us, that, when
we imagine ourselves forsaken by God, Ij because we have
banished God i>..i our consciousness. As ng wi an n >us of
the bond, God is with us. When a ictracted we cannot, cor-
rectly, say that the body has tself from the tooth. It is
tin' small member that has been withdrawn from the large body.
When things look hlack to us. when life appears to be dark, we
have it within us to brighten it, to shed lie;lit upon it the light of Ma-
son, of understanding, of appreciati sary, of a
.evaluation of those things which appear clouded and dark. Shades "1
color are only relative. It is only by comparison or contrast that we
distinguish one from the other. Thin;;- look dark only because other
things appear to have more light. When an ol B
realize that then- is a light shining ".. thi other side of it. Were
there no litfht, there would he no shadow. Theref re, i adow may-
be utilized to prove the existence of light, the presence "f
When things look pretty dark it i- not a linn- for sadness
being dejected, but for rejoicing, for. surely, there is light and bril-
liance. God .- a Mast< Artist. His canvas of Life ha lings.
There i- light, and less light, but never total darkness. Were things
as hlack a- yon imagine them to he in your moments of despon I.
you would ho unaware of them. The darkness w iuld envelop ail and
would make all things indistinguishable.
When things look pretty dark to you it is not the absence of light,
hut either a lessening of the brilliance or, it is possible, a dimmii
your own vision, though the light about you has not Keen diminished.
Whatever the cause may be, mental reflection, the reflected light of
your reason, is capable of brightening up the darkest corner,
first step in the right direction is to rid one's self of the mi -
teaching that suffering is Heaven-sent punishment. Such an a"
towards unpleasant episodes makes one resentful towards (inci. Beat
in mind, at all times, the verse in Ezekiel: "Say unto them, As I live,
saith the Lord God, I have no pleasure in the death of the wicked; hut
that the wicked turn from his way and live ." So, when things
"look" dark to you, it is not because the wrath of a Vengeful God has
intercepted the brightness of your life. If you are honest with you
and if your memory is good you will soon discover the natural cause
of the temporary darkening of your horizon. It will be in some past
act by you oi- by someone who has crossed your path. Instead of it
being an object to he scorned, you should devote yourself to its analysis,
to the phas.s in which it manifests itself, that, in the future, you may
know how to prevent its recurrence and how to eliminate it, should it
present itself.
Did you ever wonder at the prenomenon of apparently wise people
repeating' the same mistakes? The answer lies in their failuretheir
refusalto recognize their responsibility for the first error. They
usually place the blame on someone else. It is always the "other fellow"
in a motor accident who is at fault. Since the other fellow was to
blame and I was right, then it follows that what I did was right, even
though it caused an accident, and there is no harm in my repeating the
procedure. I have proof of the fallacy of such reasoning in two
newspaper clippings. A young man. driving a small truck, struck
a child. The child died as a result of the injuries. This happened a
little more than a month ago. The driver was exonerated bv a cor-
oner's jury. It was, in their opinion, not his fault. A few days ago
I read that the same driver caused an accident in which a man and his
wife were seriously injured. Write your own moral to this story.
Because we are eager to shift the responsibility on God, we lose
Sight of the part we play in the things that happen to us. Wellnot
cut .rely; we take credit for the success, and we blame God for the Smce we are just in our own sight, and since our own actions
did not contr.bute to our misfortune, we believe that we mav with
impunity, repeat those actions.
When things look pretty dark let us turn our attention upon our-
selves, let us ocus the spotlight of reason and understanding upon
the problem. Let us scrutinize all the events leading up to the ca
Tampa Notes
BCUtely affected. The gloom wi joon be duelled a ^
joys and brilliance. ._____________.---------------------------
noon at 4:30 o'clock at the funeral
home of B. Marion Reed. Rabbi
Adolph Burger officiated and in-
terment was in Rodoph Sholom
She is survived by her husband,
Mr. (). Kalk. former president ^ ^ ^^ ( ^ Mr Milton
0f the Tampa Y. M. H. A. and one ^ rf gt PetersbuP8,. a sisU,Ti
Of the leading .Jewish citizens, was ^ ^ ^ Wolfgon of Tampa> and
struck by a car driven by MM. ^ |||.u(|l(,r Mr. offim Myerson of
Boy B. Talley Of Durham. N. <... s j
,.,...u as he attempted to board
a Port Tampa street car.
Examination showed a large
l,n,ise on his knee cap and severe
bruises on Ids hip. He was taken
to his ho.m by a passing motorist.
Hiss D. I Golden, who was the
guest of her aunt and uncle. Mr.
and Mrs. I. K. Lubetsky, returned
to her home In Atlanta. Ga.
At All Good Stores
Mr. and Mrs. D. Kotler celebrat-
ed their silver Wedding anniver-
sary recently. Mr. Sol Halizer was
master of ceremonies and shoi
lies were mad.- by Rabbi Bur-
ind Dr. L. s. Oppenheimer. A
buffet supper was served and danc-
ing was enjoyed.
Mrs. s. Argintar and son of
Asheville. \. C. and Mrs. M. I
lik of N'euman, Ga., are the guests
of Mr. and Mr-. Max Argintar.
Mrs. Fred Perlman and daugh-
ter, -loan, left for New York City,
where they will he the guests of
Mrs. Perlman's mother for the re-
mainder of the summer.
Mrs. M, Henry Cohen left for a
Louisville and Chicago. She
was accompanied by her sister.
Mrs. Simon Loeb of Fort Myers.
They will visit Mrs. Loeb's daugh-
ter, Mrs. II. Rosenbaum, In Atlan-
ta, and Mrs. Co hen's daughter, Mrs.
Augusta, Ga. In
Louisville and Chicago they will
visit sisters.
Mr. Arnold Katz of New York
City is the guest of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Katz of Flor-
:.. ave.
"Amateur Night" was
held last Sundaj vi ning at the
Y. M. II. A. Bi i s ise of he rain,
the audiem mited in num-
bers. The next "Amateur Night"
and radio dance will he given Sun-
day evening, July 28th. Thi af-
fair is free to the public.
The second pienn i ason
will be held Sunday, August 11th.
A large crowd is expected to at-
tend this affair.
Tuesday night was men's night
at the "Y." Various Lame-, such
as chess, check ...,.., cards,
also pool and howling, were en-
joyed. Wednesday was women's
day. In the morning classes for
women in calisthenics, reducing,
tap. social and aesthetic dancing
m pi held.
In the afternoon classes for
school girig and clagge. for bugj
"ess women in the evening; gym,
followed by showers, also the use
;,: th Pool tables and bowling al-
'- The Hoy S,ut troop meets
on Thursday nights.
"Jacksonville's Leading
CHAS. B. GRINER, Manager
A human, home-like in-
stitution where you will
find your individual com-
fort and entertainment a
matter of great impor-
A steel fireproof building
located in the heart of
the city.
Every Room with Com-
bination Tub and Show-
er Bath, Radio. Electric
Ceiling Fan, Slat Door
for Slimmer Ventilation,
Comfortable Beds with
Mattresses of Inner
Spring Construction and
Individual K e i. d i n g
II Rooim with I'rieata Rath
2.00 Kini-le
HO Room, with Private II.Ik
10 II., nilh Private Rath
3.00 .Sincla
21 with Private Hath
S.50 Siniilt
10 Sample Rooma ,11, Private Bath
1.00 Sinule
Funeral services tor Mrs. Rose
Lew, who died at her hn,e Sunday
evening, were held .Monday after-
Ask for New York Bread
At All Good Stores
Responsible Roofer? Since 1919.
Inspections and Estimates Free.
"2 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2-3705
., Eat.bli.hed Since |(U ^ "
Win ,i iv ....."" "> lU
828 N. E. 13th St. A" ,ta *"-' (IOR
________ h,"es 2-8I.H2-6852
1349 West Flagler'Street
Telephone 2-2211
Be Sure to Take
Advantage of Our
10 Lbs. $1.59
Additional at 10c Lb.
* Family Bundle lo con-
sist of at least one-half
Flat Work Excess of
wearing apparel over
Flat charged additional
10c lb.
125 S W6.h
your Snow-
Send a
to your relatives and friends
in the U. S. S. R. Torgsin
Stores are located in the
larger cities of the Soviet
Union and carry various
domestic and imported ar-
ticles of high quolity ap-
propriate for summer gifts.
Trices compare favor*
ably with those in
For Traln order!
your local oanK
or authorlzad nl
G.ner.l Rapraaantatlva I" [
AMTORQ, 1 Fin" Avr. '

July 1!', 198B
Page Five

ivw Sisterhood will spon-
-day i)it-11 i> at Bardie's
Miami Beach, July 21. Mrs.
m ral chairman, will
by Mr.-. Ma Optner,
Gold Diggers of 1935," tin ;
Mrs. 1.. Hartz, Mr. and National production which comes
hwartz, Mr. and Mrs. to the Tivoli Tl ing Sun-
Oliphant, Mr. and Mrs. J. day> intl.oducc, au ,. ,,,,.., [nt COLUMB1 S PARK'S the place;
The Picnic
By AARON (.i.K K
and al

tend its a
Ami a day of recreation.
rve ill- l lih ..I' .Inly,
Vddresx Delivered bj Rabbi Adolph
Burner Sunday, July li. on
Radio Synagt .
you make them
t, Mr. and Mrs, II. Marko- [ i ,|..
\\r<. S. C. Myers, Mrs. li.
I. Mrs. M. Dubler, Mrs. L.
b-n, J. Pallot, II. Cordon and
!'.. mer. Supper and luncheon,
1 her i a woman in it who docs
the paying, whi Id digging
is done by three men.
'': course, there are minor op-
ting home cooked g.....lies, Will rations guch as u public Btenog-
rved. The public is urged to t.apher cheating Hugh Herbert out
'II be fun lor young and old,
' t ever; kind oi i ace.
. and .Mrs. Sidney L. Wein-
left for a two weeks' trip
York City, They will visit
Weintrauh's brother, Edward
;.ii. in New York, and relatives
Mi. Weintraub in Philadelphia.
i unusually large number of
attended the first picnic
the Chesed Shel Ernes
\ I last Sunday at Hardie's
iii". Miami Beach. Mrs. Mayer
n was chairman of the com-
in charge of arrangements.
nly sum was realized, which
used for the work of the
n. Mrs. Isidor Cohen,
j of the organization, ex-
thanks of the committee
irganization to all the mer-
and others who made this
ible by their
rnere'll be plenty there to quench peace and quiet.
your thirst,
And you won't Btarve of hunger,
For we've got a real Chairman
And his name i- Aaron Unger.
So bring along your baskets.
Your Cornbeef on Rye,
Your hard boiled eggs and pickles,
^ our Strudle and your pie.
> our Boiled beef, your peppered
And preserves made of Quinces,
And goodness gracious don't forget
To bring along some Blintzes.
Gefilta Fish will find its place.
And Herring, too, by gosh,
And if perchance you snoop around,
You'll find some I'aprikash.
US until
your i
e walls
, pa .
ition. "Its the thoughts of the author and
," to e our own
live .hula: in pn a waj of So i with the truths and prin-
ir fail h. Th j must not
i igh roi ds of life. "All '' only trad tors,
hi are peace." There is no but our own personal convi I
...hi not sufficient to ow n a Bible.
nun'., there are in. side doors nor is onlj i n Bibl n we
m. of mediators to reach God. beeomi familiar with its teai
Every individual can reach Cod in This is true of our history ,
.1 her kinds of food there'
to satisfy your wishes,
And we wouldn't be surprised to
l i at paiI ill be only as dry
as dust, names and dates, some-
thing akin to the dead, unless this
past is made to again live in us.
^ os we must make our reli-
gion our very own but we must
share it with the future genera-
tion and all mankind. For in this
day of Ulirc-t and Confusion the
teachings of the Bible alone can
save civilization.
The Union of American Hebrew
Congregations announces the res-
ignation of Rabbi Philip \V. Jaffa.
Cincinnati, as regional director of
the Northwest District of the
; Union, and the appointment of
Rabbi Philip Finkelstein to suc-
ceed him.
Rabbi Finkelstein will take over
his work September 1 -
you with a smile.
of a few thousand dollars, but the That someone will have Knishes.
generous major enterprise is planned and
executed by the men at the expense And if you wish a hot dog,
"f ;< woman. h,x,,l up in roya] g, ,
anci Gross left Friday "Gold Diggers of 1985" stars Our Beth Kl
sonville, Birmingham and Dick Powell with Gloria Stuart, Will
ntS north for her summer Adolphe Menjou, Hugh Herbert,
, Frank McH h, Alice Brady, Grant And we must not forget to say,
Mitchell, Glenda Farrell, Winifred The kiddies you must bring
jewing circle of the Shaw, Dorothy Dare and Ramon They'll have the best t.....i of thei
Shel Ernes Sisterhood will and Rosita, dancers. lit,.
, Monday, July 22nd, be- T(1V^ ^ ^ ever^hi
at 2 p. m., at the home of "Sweet Music," which is even
nt, Mrs. Isidor Cohen, better, and bigger, than it sound-. For those win
W. Itlth St., to which all will open at thi- Seventh Avenue cards
This religion we inherited, do we
I" -e-s ii V There is a difference
. tween material and spiritual pos-
session. You can own material
possessions, once you possess them,
whereas you do not have spiritual
Ai All Good Stores
like their game of
are invited. Following Theatre on Sunday, starring Rudy This pleasure will be theii
a socai hour will be Yallee, who has the role of a col- And there'll be plenty of tables
White Oak Leather
HALF SOLES .......50c
Atlantic Shoe Shop
210 N. E. First Avenue
Opp. Cortez Hotel
n iiMiiaw>tttaBwai
Certified Public Accountant
7(0 Seybold Bids.
Member Florida Institute

Jack Wechsler is spending
summer with his parents. Mr.
Mrs. A. Wechsler, having re-
i'lom Chicago, where he is
Ipleting a mechanical course. He
Knl here from .New York,
he spent several weeks.
* *
|r. and Mrs. II. II. Miller of
S. W. Fifth st. returned this
alter a two months' trip to
I1 Pier, Mich., Chicago and
\y Beach, X. Y.
* *
1 Charles Peretzman is in
"i oik City, where she is spend-
[ al weeks visiting relatives
* *
IT. and Mrs. A. Kirschenhaum
ram pa and are the guests
and .Mrs. Max Argintar.
lege youth who has organized a
band from among his fellows. They
And also plenty of chairs.
And for those who wish to win
We'll have the Roulette wheel.
And don't forget the raffle
Of a Brand New Automobile.
And now you have an idea
Of what you may expect to find.
So remember the Beth Fl Picnic,
And don't fail to bear it in mind.
Bring Your Films to Us for
Printing and Developing
Have Your Fish Catch
1 < I fnr Oi
BM> lime for
.lll lllli.[I us ;i|
iitfi.rm.i.i :i ur
W li-.vr beautiful well cau ped
Funeral ilmni. In Miami and
At All Good Stores
Beers Photo Co.
212 N. E. Fourth St.
2-9311 2-9829 2-40/34 I
4> ------- ----------------------n>
(This appeared in a recent
issue of the Jewish Chronicle,
and is reprinted because picnic
time is with us, too.)
owes all her engagements,
"Sweet .Music" is a stirring mu-
turn professional and make a tre- sical romance starring Yallee and '
mendous hit over the radio and at with a cast including Ann Dvorak,
I. I- Mintzer, accompanied ni*ht c,ubs- "'' fa,1f in 'ove,wi,th Ned Sparks. Helen Morgan, Allen
daughter, Ethel, left "'"T"""' danc'n* *irl> who thinks Jenk|n8i ,ic.(, ^^ and A| ghean
fi i day by auto for a stay of she h,;,U's hmi b^cau" '"' '""- ______________
|> Weeks in New York, where ***** ***** her ^outher act,
ill visit relatives and friends. ta' wh/' aft?r Bpg "s, T''
suddenly awakens to the tact that
* *
, ,. it is to this voting crooner that she
' and Mrs. Harry Markowitz _
'"led from a six weeks' vaca- left for New York City. From
trip in the northern part of there they will motor to Lake
M idled States and in Canada. Placid to spend the remainder of
p pent some time in New York the summer. Mr. Epstein will join
1235 S. W. EIGHTH ST
PHONE 2-752!'
The Bt in Groceries. Meats. Fruits and Vrrrtablra
drove to Dixville Notch,
and on to Quebec. Leaving
preal by motor car on the re-
trip, they visited in Niagara
Buffalo, Cleveland, Chicago,
lu'iapolis, Cincinnati and At-
|ls- A. Englcr and (laughter and
Slaughter, Mrs. Leonard F.
fin, and Ann-Engler Epstein,
them on September 16th and they
will return to New York for a few
weeks before coming to Miami.
1206-16 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Members New York Stock Exchange
Sixlh Floor First National Hank Building
Telephone 2-7601
21 S. W. 5th Ave.
Phone 2-3947

rt Six
Funds Invested
Benefit Area
"A federal Savings and Loan
\ i iation is more than simply an
institution where thrifty people ta-
il -:i\ ings," says Harry I.
Lipton, president, Federal Savings
and Loan Association of Miami.
... bu :
o few business and profes-
.. men and women seem fully
to understand exactly how
sociation such as ours opt it
comprehend, perhaps, that it
unusual guarantees ol
ty for their savings, due to the in-
surance-up-to-$5,...... and
the government
"But it i- not sufficiently real-
that an at m such as
in which it operates in many other
President, Federal Savings and
I.nan Association ol Miami
ways; because its funds are circu-
lated in the area of their origin
in the form of investment- in lo-
cal home mortgages.
"Long term loans which we make
id local home owners enable them
to build, renovate anil improve
France to
Settle Syria
A direr; invitation to
, organizations to start Jew-
n m Syria was ex-
tended hne by the French go
ment, which is the mandatorj
,r over Syria. The invitation was
made by M. Candace, the French
rsecretary for the colon
-.lews will be able I ichii ve in
Syria the > suits, a.- in the
upbuilding of Palestine," M. Can-
writes in an article which ap-
i under his name in the Pa
, tini el Levant Coui ier. I
h government wil
: support
lews to in Syria." M. Can-
ization in
Syria attra Jew* "'" vari"
French under-
recreta :
that h "
lem of Jewish set-
g an influx
ants into the
I thai

. .

mer in
I !'
ntly mod-
tude and
Jews should be admitted on
, ondition that they do not indulge
m spreading Zionism. Another re-
striction he suggested thai Jews
be not permitted to settle in ter-
ritories bordering on Palestine.
Certain high officials in the
French government are now of the
opinion, however, that these re-
The Oracle
The Oracle answers all ques-
,ion8 0f general Jewish Inter-
est. Queries should be ad-
dressed to this paper i" care
0f the Oracle, accompanied DJ
;, gelf-addressed, stamped cn-
I elope.
Fl '!'>, July i9
When did the B'nal B'rith from 2,476 in 1929 to 3,182iw
heKin philanthropic work? with a corresponding riefa,j,J
ed capital from 2,2
I'uring this,
\v. li.
\ The first philanthropic in- -l.MO.OOO pound-.
on erected by the B'nai B'rith riod the number
A the Cleveland Jewish Orphan creased from 10,986 to :
. built in 1868. Below that SalonikiA
the organization also carried
arity work.
(I. who was Rose Stokes?
T. M.
A, R isi Pastor Stokes
.. American radical
died in Germany lasl
. I '.' s <
i land, she
I factory and
;:, the prol
, the working class. Latei
. .. .. and entered
rial work, and married a million-
mt her life,
her man remained
the working das-. Dur-
ar she parted from her
I pacifist lean-
in--, she a Sociali
a Communist and atta
. wide fame for her acti
(j. How many industrial con-
cerns are there in Palestine?S. P. :
A. The number of Jewish indus-
trial enterprises in Palestine rose
SalonikiA larj
Jewish professional n
en from East Eun pean land*)!
already applied to the Alba,
government for permission to
:le in Albania as a result of
'cent invitation by AlbanU
lews to settle there.

tj. Are there man} Jewish
women writers in this country.
( \. B.
A. Of the U
!, n by Ann lican wo
... I .. v
1 ...
are"! P Mary
y Marcia Dav-
: "Shi w Boat, > Fer-
by Fannie Hurst;
i iU| of the Rock," by Ba-
. and "Heath am
.' by Dorothy Parker.
n- would only detract Jew- ,
ish attei tion from Syria. c<;
There are still so many people wishing to lake advan-
tage of our offer to pay dividend as from July 1st on
all share-savings accounts opened now, but needing
a few more days to make arrangements for trans-
ferring their funds, that we have extended the time
limit for a limited period.
fit of our offi
month's dividend virtually u
a gift to you. you
call or telephone
ulars TODAY. As ;
Marry I. I.ipton. P
Mr. Irwin M, Ca
live Vice-President.
However, this offer may Imvi
to be withdrawn any daj
now. without notice; bo, il
;.no.\ jo Api.ivs .H|) iubav m \
i; ivernment supervi-
nd the additional bent-
I f
Ground Floor. Congress Buildinu
for local merchants anil leads to a
consequent all-around increase in
local business activity, anil pros-
perity generally.
"Everyone, therefore, benefits.
The thrifty secure an unusually
good return on their accumulated
savings with hitherto unheard-of
guarantee of security; while their
money is actively employed in lo-
cal enterprises which benefit the
whole community in which they live
again indirectly benefiting them-
"More should he known about
these angles of our operations, and
we are ready at all times to ex-
plain them fully to all who may
care to inquire."
12315 Washington Ave.
Miami Reach
Phone 5-3355
... /JutTvl
Dr. Leonard W. Haskin
Specialising in the Scientific
Examination of the Eye*
and the
Proper Fitting of the <; Issues
Air-Conditioned Office
120 N. E. Pint St. Phone 2-SW
Purity Dependability Promptnm*
Telephone 2-6708
211 N. \V. 72nd Ter., Miami
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder
and director of the Radio Synagog,
will preach over station Wloli at
nine o'clock on Sunday morning on
"Living by Design or by Chance."
The sermon will compare the
"planned" life with the "chance"
life and the Illative aitiOUl
happiness to be expected from
each. Prayers, Bcripture reading
and a que I ion mplete
the program.
(let More Mileage!
Our n<- a Mvtni valve (patent
pending 6S745t) Increased mileage in
recent teats fallawi i
11 rdi from I to it mile*; Paekardi S7i
mileage Increase; hunk- 9.t% mileage
increaae; Eases mileage Increase i
Ptudebakers i'/, mileage incrci i .
Pierce-Arrow v, mileage increaae;
(nevrolets *''. mileage Increaae; Austin
17'; mileage Increase; aah :>'
51 -'i mileage Increase.
Ev i net ihoald sec Ihls
ama/ini: gas saving device.
221 s. w j,l \>,..
I'hun. 2-73
All lamp bulbs should be shaded, but the lamp
bulbs themselves must be the proper size, too-
Morc light is required for reading than for Of
dinary seeing. More light is needed for sewing
than reading. In order to properly protect your-
self from eyestrain, you must consider the kind
of use to which you arc going 10 put your eyes,
when deciding on the amount of light necessary.
There is only one way to be sure that you have
enough light. And that is to see for yourself
with the Sight Meter. This little instrument
v. ill tell you instantly how much light you Irave
and how much is needed for any particular use.
Call our nearest office and say, "I would like to
have my light measured". This service will cost
you nothing and may mean much to the eyes
and general health of your family.
J< lees you see for you'
how much light you h.e >
how much you md

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