The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00335

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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
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THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLf
-No. 30
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1935
Price Fiv CtnU
ge Protest
Against Hitler
; a result of the outrages
List Jews and Catholics in Ger-
lv during the past several
Iks, leaders in Congress are tak-
^tcps to have Secretary of State
doll Hull issue a formal pro-
to the German government
linst these inhuman actions.
ep. Kmanuel Celler, himself a
\, in a brief, angry speech in
]ch he said he was speaking not
for Jews, but for Catholics
I Protestants who have suffered
Liu- hands of the Hitler govern-
ht. "I am sure," Celler said,
at Americans everywhere de-
Lc and denounce the terrifying
that have occurred in Ber-
[the last few days. The bully-
, the hectoring, the bloody deeds
atrocities which the Hitler
dhims and the storm troopers
] guilty of cannot go unnoticed
Jthis house.
|] speak, not only for my own
t, but for Catholics, who are
latest to fall under Hitler's dis-
ni. I hereby call upon all
eiicansCatholics, Protestants
Jews, to join in an economic
ott against Germany to show
this nation feels about these
Icious deeds."
IppIaUM broke out from both
Demcratic and Republican
Iches as Cellar concluded his
lenient. Before he could sit
tn, Rep. William P. Connery
lm., Mass.) was on his feet.
|l would like to ask the gentle-
he said, "just one question.
referred to Catnolics and
?s. It is true, is it not, that it
\\ only Catholics and Jews who
suffering in Germany, but
tibers of all religions that dif-
|from the Nazi doctrines?"
that's right," Cellar replied.
nd I think Germany should be
(roughly boycotted. An Ameri-
midshipman who protested be-
e the German police struck a
pian was kept in jail all night
fined."
leplying to a telegram of the
Vih Courier of Chicago, Sen.
nilton Lewis of Illinois, assist-
floor leader of the Democrats
Ihe United States Senate and an
loitant member of the foreign
pirs committee, said "I shall
in it my duty to aid in the for-
Jti.n of a committee of members
Congress to bring pressure to
V n the secretary of state to
pally protest the action of the
pian government." Congress-
Sabbath of Illinois said that
would not only aid in the forma-
of this committee, but would
Iself direct the attention of Sec-
kiy Hull to the excesses corn-
Red by the German government
urge a formal protest to be
len. William H. King of Utah
posed Wednesday that the sen-
investigate the advisability of
Jeiing diplomatic relations with
Iniany. King proposed that the
ste foreign relations committee
tstigate atrocities to Jews and
holies in Germany. Such an in-
ligation would call attention to
persecntions which have been
pg on for some time.
B'nai B'rith to IY.M.H.A. Will
Picnic Sunday Greet Members
Sunday, July 28th, 1935, the an-
nual all day picnic of Sholem
Lodge No. 1024, B'nai B'rith, will
be held at Fort Lauderdale, begin-
ning at 10 a. m. An elaborate
program has been arranged, con-
sisting of 35 contests, open to
men, women and children, with a
prize to be awarded to each win-
ner. A tug-of-war and baseball
game between the local lodge and
the West Palm Beach lodge of
B'nai B'rith will be a feature event.
A committee of ladies in charge
will give refreshments to children
of members and friends.
Mr. Milton Friedman will be su-
pervisor of athletic events for the
day and awards will be made by
him and the committee in charge.
Only members of the order will
be eligible to participate in the
tug-of-war and the baseball game.
All members and friends are
urged to attend. No charges will
be made.
Hatikvo" Given
Official Place
What promises to be an out-
standing event is the membership
smoker next Wednesday evening
of the Young Men's Hebrew Asso-
ciation at its clubrooms, beginning
at 8 o'clock. A Dutch supper will
be provided for all those attending
and will include smokes. A pro-
gram of entertainment with a
number of features which the com-
mittee refuses to disclose until the
night of the affair will be present-
ed. Only members in good stand-
ing who bring a new member with
them will be admitted. Members
in arrears may be reinstated at the
door and be admitted if they bring
a new member or another delin-
quent member with them for re-
instatement. This will mark one
of the high points in the member-
ship campaign now beieng conduct-
ed by the organization. In charge
of arrangements for this event are
A! Berkowitz, membership chair-
man; Soli Rotfort, vice-president,
and Nat Blumberg, treasurer.
JerusalemFor the first time
ijtce Great Britain assumed the
mandate over Palestine, the Jew-
ish national song, the "Hatikvo,"
was played at the residence of the
high commissioner in the Govern-
ment House at Jerusalem with full
military honors being paid. The
event was the official dinner ten-
dered by High Commissioner Wau-
chope to representatives of the
Jewish colonies, of the Keren Haye-
sod, Jewish Agency, the Keren
Kayemeth, Dr. Stephen Wise,
Moses Shertok of the Agency, Dr.
Hartzfeld and others. The dinner
was strictly kosher, a special
Mashgiach having been named for
the event. Among the hundred
and fifty guests were Labovitz, the
oldest Jewish colonist in Palestine,
and Shulamith Arlazarov, sixteen-
year-old daughter of the late Dr.
Chaim Arlazorov.
Nazi Boycott Is
Urged for Miami
Though there has been a quiet
boycott of German made goods in
Miami, no open action was taken
until this week, when a prelimi-
nary meeting was held, attended
by a number of prominent Jewish
and non-Jewish citizens of this
area.
A meeting will be held during
the next week to which prominent
members of the Catholic faith, Ma-
sonic representatives and labor or-
ganizations will be asked to meet
local Jews to discuss methods of
effecting a determined boycott of
German manufactured goods as a
protest against the atrocities now
being carried on in Germany by
the Hitler government.
A number of local fraternal or-
ganizations at closed meetings
have approved action along this
line, and have asked their national
headquarters to approve their ac-
tions.
Local Worker
Awarded Prize
Mrs. I. M. Weinstein, 211 N. W.
19th st., winner in the $25,000 Ca-
lox contest, has begun to believe
that lightning may strike twice in
the same place, after all. For she
has just added another prize to
her achievement of last year, when
she won $100 for a letter on Camay
soap, in a contest conducted by
Procter & Gamble. A letter on
the cleaning qualities of Calox won
her a choice of $50 worth of drug
store merchandise, $50 worth of
dental work, or $40 cash. She de-
cided upon the drug store mer-
chandise. Mrs. Weinstein is ac-
tive in local Jewish circles and
served as president of Temple Is-
rael Sisterhood last year.
Tisha B'Av to
Be Observed
New Tracts to
Be Published
Eleven tracts on vital Jewish
subjects will be published by the
tract commission of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
for the ensuing year.
Stating as its policy that the
"publications of the tract commis-
sion are designed to convey infor-
mation on the Jewish religion and
Jewish history, and are intended
for general distribution," the tract
commission and the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis out-
lined its 1935-36 program. Respon-
sive to a general demand, the com-
mission decided to devote more of
its tracts to a definition and dis-
cussion of Jewish problems of vital
interest in the modern day.
For students at universities and
colleges, the commission will pub-
lish a number of pamphlets on re-
ligious topics, especially suited to
their needs. Such subjects as "Ju-
daism and Social Justice," "Juda-
ism and Science" and "Judaism and
the Evolution of the Idea of God"
have been assigned to scholars of
note for treatment.
New YorkMeasures to aug-
ment the American $500,000 fund
for Palestine land redemption work
will be taken by the leaders of the
synagogues and Jewish congrega-
tions throughout the United States,
as Jews throughout the world will
commemorate the 1,865th anniver-
sary of Tisha B'Av on August 8th.
Tish B'Av, the ninth day in the
Hebrew month, Ab, is, in the Jew-
ish calendar, a national and reli-
gious day of mourning since Neb-
uchadnezzar, at the head of his
Babylonian hosts in the year 586
B. C, and Titus, as commander of
the Roman legions in the year 70
of the Christian era, set fire and
began the destruction, respectively,
of the first and second Temples
of Jerusalem. The day is annually
observed by a fast, special pray-
ers and the recital of Jeremiah's
Lamentations in the synagogue.
Today, as the Jewish National
Home is being rebuilt and as Pal-
estine is being rapidly resettled by
Jewish pioneers, immigrants and
refugees from lands of oppression,
Tisha B'Av will be utilized, in ac-
cordance with an appeal issued to
Jewish communities throughout the
world by Rabbi Abraham Isaac
Cooke, chief rabbi of Palestine, to
focus attention on the land hunger
being experienced by the new ar-
rivals in the Jewish National Home.
An appeal, directed by Dr. Israel
Goldstein, president of the Jewish
National Fund of America, to the
presidents and rabbis of Jewish
congregations, urges the adoption
of special measures for the ar-
rangement of collections in each
synagogue, for the Palestine Land
Redemption Fund, which will be
applied for the acquisition, by the
Keren Kayemeth Le'Israel of new
land areas.
"In the thirty-four years of its
existence the Keren Kayemeth has
brought within the possession of
our people extensive land areas in
Palestine, on which more than 100
agricultural settlements have been
established, constituting the very
backbone of the Yishub. But, with
the constantly growing influx of
pioneers, refugees and immigrants,
our greatest need in Palestine to-
day is: Land! More land!
"Reciting the Lamentations of
Jeiemiah, Jews become aware that
the commemoration of the day of
our national catastrophe, 1,865
years ago, imposes upon us a sa-
cred and immediate duty: To trans-
late our national dream into a na-
tional act by redeeming and re-
claiming the Land of Israel for the
People of Israel!" declared Dr.
Goldstein in his Tisha B'Av mes-
sage to the leaders of the syna-
gogues.
Jewish News
Around the
World
Palestine Boom Attributed to
Jewish Capital
A year of prosperity for all
branches of trade in Palestine as
a result of Jewish capital and im-
migration was described here at
the annual general meeting of the
shareholders of the Ottoman Bank,
which operates in Palestine.
Delivering the annual report, Sir
Herbert A. Lawrence, chairman of
the general meeting, pointed out
that the prosperity in Palestine
"has been due to the continued in-
flux of Jewish immigrants and
Jewish capital."
Sir Herbert emphasized that the
imports into Palestine are too
large as compared with the coun-
try's exports. This adverse trade
balance, he said, he attributed to
a greatly increased demand for
foodstuffs and building materials
caused by immigration.
"The difference," Sir Herbert ex-
plained, "is covered by subscrip-
tions from abroad to Jewish insti-
tutions, capital expenditure of im-
migrants and receipts from tourist
traffic. The financial position is
satisfactory. The prospects for
1935 are encouraging."
Crown Princess Juliana of Hol-
land, Tuesday of last week, re-
fused to attend the christening of
the son of a member of the royal
family, Prince von Wied of Dier-
dcrf, because of the latter's anti-
Semitism. The crown princess de-
cided not to attend the christening
after she received press reports
pointing out that the prince's anti-
Semitic bias is well known, and also
that Dierdorf, the prince's ances-
tral seat, is posted with anti-Se-
mitic notices.
Memorial to Meyer London
Jewish Daily Is Discontinued
The Jewish Daily Bulletin, the
only Jewish daily in English in the
United States and Canada, discon-
tinued publication last Sunday, ac-
cording to an official announce-
ment by the publishers, as a result
of financial difficulties. The pa-
per was founded on October 15th,
1924, and for a long time was sub-
sidized by some of the national
Jewish organizations.
As a permanent memorial to
Meyer London, who went to the
lower East Side of New York City
from Russia when he was 20 years
old, became widely known as a la-
bor lawyer and leader and served
three terms in Congress, an audi-
torium seating 3,000 was dedicated
last Sunday at the Workmen's Cir-
cle Camp, near Pawling, N. Y.
Mr. London, who died in 1926,
was praised for his leadership of
union labor by Charles Solomon,
Socialist candidate for governor in
1934, and Joseph Baskin, general
secretary of the Workmen's Circle.
About 800 persons attended the
ceremonies, including delegations
from Socialist labor and radical
youth organizations in New York,
New Jersey, Connecticut, Ohio and
Pennsylvania. Mrs. Anna London,
Mr. Lowdon's widow, and brothers
and sisters also were present.
11 Seats in Amsterdam Council
AmsterdamJews won a signal
victory in the elections here. Of
the forty-five councillors elected
to the Amsterdam Municipal Coun-
cil, eleven are Jews.
Candidates who sought office on
an anti-Semitic platform were de-
feated.


-
Pare Tw
TUB JaTWISH FL0K1DIAW
The engagement of Miss Myra
G.....Ikowsky, the daughter of Mrs,
anette M. Goodkowsky, former-
ly of Brookline, Ma--., and now res-
idents of Miami Beach, to Dr. Leon
A. Gerson of Nashville, Tcnn., son
"f Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gerson of
Miami Beach, was announced this
week. Dr. Gerson is a graduate
c f the Pennsylvania State I
of OptoiiH'try and is now practic-
ing in Nashville. Tenn. The date
for the wedding has not yet been
Bet. Miss Goodkowsky Is active in
the younger Jewish set of this city.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lew of St.
Petersburg spent a week here as
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Wolfson, pioneer residents of
Miami. During their stay they
were entertained extensively.
Mi-- Gertrude Werner of South
ing her daughter and
. Mr. and Mrs. .lark
I '. .:: an, a1 their home in Mich-
l v. Ind. Mrs. Peretzman
birth to a sen last week. The
mans are former residents
of Miami.

Mr. and Mrs. I. Roth and son.
Edward Roth, will ei terts
a reception and housewarming
day. July 28th, from ." to 10 p. m.
at their new home, 904 Collins ave.,
Miami Beach. A are in-
vited to attend. X I Brd! will be
issued. The Roths have taken an
active part imunal af-
. rival here sev-
eral yea
*
Miss Ray Lail itz of Montgom-
ery, Ala., :- stay ng at the Terrace
apai I': ending a month
in M... i ich.
Pick Your Knee-Hi's
for work
and play!
79c to 1.15
For GOLFERS
tin 7.
thread. II o 1 e-
Knee.
hiKh II o
medium weight,

i; i s i n i: s s
i I R L S
d
foi
79<
-s
IEISURED
LADIES won't
be without Van
Raalte's Hold-
L*ps, .1,. .
: x q u i s i t e
'..
.
l.OO
n (i \ I).
\ lift I |s
Ca v e n.
d ale'
thread, shei
I
them.
1.15
h'LOOH
Ceremonial objects for home and synagogue
Fourth Floor
MR. AND MRS. BARRY AUGl ST
Whose Marriage Was an Event
of Last Week
Mi.-.- Janet Grossman of New
l'ork is visiting her father. Her-
man P. Grossman, Miami Beach.

11". and Mrs. Barney Weinkle re-
I to the city Wednesday after
a ?ix weeks' absence in the North.
Dr. Weinkle attended the Ameri-
can and Canadian Medical Asso-
rt convention in Atlantic City
and a number of clinics in New
York and vicinity.
*
Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom, ac-
inied by Mrs. Rosenbloom and
their daughter,' Goldie Tamarah,
returned to the city after an ab-
veral months. Mrs. Ros-
!'. Sylvia Sarah Se-
gall of Montgomery, Ala., returned
'hem and will spend several
is here. During his absence
the R ai : -poke in
Via., and in Denver,
1 ..when hi was thi
s Rabbi and Mrs. J. I..
ly in
l: si nbloom -
/ i
th 1 i and
*
Adeln
for
\'a., and
: Oi
''1 months visiting
*
' the
local B :. I: vis.
Mr. Sam A. Goldstein, dis-
Grand 1 .
and Mr. I Uav
'"' "f th, West Palm Beach
age. Pi
' local and wo
1 I meml rs are
mal picnic
lay at Fort
i idale.
Mr
where they will sail on Friday on
th, SS. Gritsholm for a Swedish-
An.erican cruise. Their itinerary
will include Norway. Sweden, Den-
mark, Finland, Russia and the Bal-
tic islands. They will return in six
M. s. Altmayer, jr., re-
turned Friday from Fort McClel-
land, Ala., where he has been serv-
the Reserve Officers Train-
i i|i-. He received a commis-
as second lieutenant in the
Reserve Bervic.ee. Mr. Alt-
was graduated June 1 from
Riverside Military Academy as cap-
1' the cadets.
* *
Miss Rose Levin is in Daytona
i visiting Miss Beatrice Gross.
* *
Junior division of Y. M. H. A.
met at the clubhouse Tuesday.
Plans were made for the skating
rink party on August 1. A debate
"Socialized Medicine" was post-
ned. Thi' Bkating party will lie
held at the Palace Skating Rink.
Tickets may be obtained from any
member. In charge of the affair
i- a committee: Kstclle Schcolnick,
Th, lma Gropper and Hen Clein.
Mrs. H. I. Homa. president of
the Woman's Auxiliary of the Jew-
ish Welfare Bureau, entertained
directors at luncheon at her home
recently. A business session
followed, at which plans were made
for a picnic to he given August 18
at the Breakers Hotel. Miami
Beach, with Mrs. [sidor Cohen and
Mi>. R, R. Adlor as chairmen.
* *
Mrs. 1. I.. Sablosky of Dallas,
Texas, i- the truest of her sister
and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
H. H. Miller.
* *
Mrs. Isaac Levin and daughter,
Miss Dorothy Anne, have returned
from a six weeks' visit in Mary-
land, North Carolina and Georgia.
Robert B. Levin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Levin, remained in Atlanta.
ntered the Georgia
School of Technology.
* *
Miss Lena Shuman, who grad-
from the University of New
Hampshir, m v y, ar, arrived on
th, steami ., to spend her
''' vacation with her aunt
nnd uncle, Mr. and Mrs. I., o.
Bloomfield, 1125 Collins ave.,
Beach, Miss Shuman has
taken veral trips through Florida
since she ha- Keen here with her
aunt and uncle.
t
At a recent meeting of Junior
Hadassah further plans were made
..... the reservational dame to be
< the Hotel Blackstone Gar-
'"'" Sunday evening, August -1th
A fl.....' Show "ill be feature,!, and
MaRnie Gat. orchestra will play.
A buffet supper will be served at
m"night. Reservations must be
made in advance with any of the
"JM.M.S erand
u ", anil
I Manilla
' '* for New York. ,,,
P. & A.
MIAMI'S OXU ( OHPLBTE
G A R A (; E
sjwdal Jnl) BcrrlcM
,n.l '," tabor
r, Job
ami
ii.o.oil... -arric
W
in.I
Kabbi B. I), Mindel
AITAl rWJ!le "Sh0ChedM With
THE F,S/^S.^~/-M I;
I'hone 2-9696
:
committee, which includes \t
Lena Chaikin, Miss Sylvia \v:i
sky and Miss Beck Nash.
* *
Mrs. Morris Rappaport it a,.
ticnt at the Jackson Memorial H
pital, where she is under m^
observation.

Mr. Jack Wechsler, whoisvjA.1
ing his parents, Mr. and Mr* 7
Wechsler, is a medical student i,
Chicago and not a "mechanical-
student, as was erroneously
ported.

In response to an inquiry, it.1
our pleasure to report that tli
chanting of "Yigdol" and varJ
tions on the Radio Synagog pj
gram of Sunday, July UH,, J
participated in by RabW A. X
Kleinfeld of B'nai Israel SraJ
gi gue, St. Petersburg, I'k,.; i
Louis Hayman of Miami and Rabbi I
A. S. Burger of Tampa. The scon
and arrangements were composJ
by Rabbi Kleinfeld, who also livered a sermonette during &
service.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. II. 11. Farr iJ
turned from a trip to Paterson,.\.f
J., where they were the gtt
their daughter, Sylvia, and has-1
band.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Barr han I
just returned from the Adirondack |
mountains, where they spent their
moneymoon. They were honored it
a dinner party upon their returc |
by Mr. and Mrs. Myer Ornstein.
IVOLI
Sun.-Mon., July 2S-29
Irene DunneNoah Beery
Donald WoodsPhil Regan
Ned Sparks
SWEET ADELINE
'* ",KAv* i "MW-ono/HSi
Sun.-Mon., July 28-29
Dick PowellAdolphe .Menjnu
Gloria StuartGlenda Farrell
GOLD DIGGERS OF 1935
For a Delightful Vacation
Stop at the
FIFTH AVE. HOTEL
709 5th Ave. West
HBNDERSONVILLE, N. C
Phone S29J
STRICTLY KOSHER
Low Rales
Operated by
I. MARKOWITZ
and
JACK WUCHER
Ask for New York Bread
At All Good Stores
CARBONSRIBBONS
BURTON
BRAND
World's Best
C. BURTON CRAIG CO.
408 Fla. Nat'l Bank BldK-
Phone 2-4238 Miami. l'


Friday, July 26, 1935
THE JEWISH FLOEIDIAN
Pig* Thre*
& Jewish Fieridiati
PLOMDA ONLT "i* OH wukLt
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
by the
JEWISH KI.0R1DIAN PUBLISHING CO
P. O. Box 297J
News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla.
Phone 2-5304
621 8. w- lr,th Awnup
BDI tORIAL OFFICES:
Phone 2-1113
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
1 RED K. SHOCHET. Circulation Manager
CANTOR BORIS SCIILACIIMAN
Field Representative
Entered a accond cIiish mutter July 4. 1U30. at the Post Office at Miami, Florida,
under the Act of March 3. 1K79.
ST. PETERSBURG
RABBI A. S. KLEINFELD
Representative
WEST PALM, BEACH
S. SCHUTZER
Representative
ORLANDO
[RENE BRAVERMAN
Representative
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. KTSLER
Representative
I Sk Month* ........................
One Yenr ............................
SUBSCRIPTION
................................11.00
$2.00
FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1935
Vol. 8No. 30
Jacksonville News
Miss Jean Shatkowsky returned
from a motor trip with her father,
P. Shatkowsky, to California and
Mexico. While in California Miss
Shatkowsky visited the MGM
studios in Culver City and also vis-
ited with friends in San Francisco
and Fresno, and the exposition in
San Diego.
West Palm Beach
Notes
Spirituality and Zionism
In his address to the Young Judea Convention, Kabb!
Abba Hillel Silver of Cleveland declared, "The youth of the
world is being stampeded into arrogant, militant nationalism
;ind racialism which will destroy the western world. We
Zionists utterly reject such disruptive concepts of race and
nation. America demands of no Jew that he abandon a single
thing worth while in Jewish life."
Similarly, Dr. Samuel II. Goldcnson of Temple Kmanuel.
New York, in his presidential address before the Central
Conference of American Itahhis, said:
"Should the tendency to substitute secular and political
I for spiritual values grow stronger and become incorporated
in the group life of Palestine. I cannot but express the fear
that Palestine may become like any one of a half dozen lands
in that part of the world where there will be the same racial
antagonisms, class strife, economic exploitation, political chi-
canery and cultural barrenness ... It is thought that by re-
garding Judaism as a civilization instead of a religion, it will
lie easier to cope with the disintegrating forces of modern life.
Hut the incidental result of this thought is to demote the
religion of Israel from its high and exalted place that it has
always occupied in the life of the Jew."
Arrogance, the sense of racial or social superiority, is in-
variably coupled with a secularistic view of life which ceases
to consider the lowly origin of physical man, and lacking
humility, loses sight of the lofty outlook on life that tends
to arouse ever greater effort in man to serve his fellowman.
Ito contribute to civilization, to be constantly thinking of
GIVING rather than merely of TAKING for oneself, of claim-
ing the possessions of others in a spirit of greed, of rendering
a minimum of service to others but seeking a maximum of
pleasure for oneself, of demanding greater reward for one's
labors than is reasonably due. Palestine, if it is to be truly
a Jewish homeland, must keep th welfare of mankind every-
where constantly in mind and not aim to be another Hitler-
land or other Fascist country, in a spirit of bravado disre-
garding the personality and inherent rights of others, tram-
pling down every human obstacle in the way of gaining ma-
terial rewards. While correctly seeking to check such atti-
tude on the part of the Arabs Jews in the Holy Land will,
at the same time, seek to lift up the Arab to their own spir-
it u/l and material level. These two elements are really in-
separable, just as in Jewish history religion and nationalism
have been inseparable. Cultural barrenness results from a
dethronement of God in the affairs of man. Judaism may be
regarded as a civilization and not merely as a religion, but
only in the sense that spirituality, nearness to God, forms
the dominant note in such civilization.
It is for these reasons that thought must be given to
the problem of instilling a more Jewish conception of life in
I the Land of Israel and not permit it to be reduced to a mere
matter of politics, as seems to be done today by the Laborites
in Zionist ranks. This is the concern of every Jew every-
where. Jews must arouse themselves to a deeper interest in
[the development of the Yishnv in Kretz Yisrael.(The Jew-
\ ish Forum.) ___________________
Richard Strauss Resigns as Reich's of politics
The Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering
Aid Society and Home for the Aged
enjoyed a delightful fish fry at
George Washington Place, Jackson-
ville Beach, Sunday.
.Mis. Louis Wolfson, chairman,
was assisted by Mrs. Henry Ros-
enzvaig, Mrs. H. Talisman, Mrs.
Ben Ilasberg, Mrs. A. Kristle, Mrs.
P. Puldey and Mrs. Fred Soforen-
ko, president of the society.
Assisting in serving were Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Soforenko, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Wolfson, Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Hasberg, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Koscnzvaig, Mr. and Mrs. H. Talis-
man, Mr. and Mrs. B. Begal, Mr.
and Mrs. Max Eisenberg, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Kristle, Mr. and Mrs. B.
Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Carlton
and Mr, and Mrs. P. Puldey.
About .'{00 guests were present.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Moss and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Louis David-
sop and family, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Greenblatt and family, Mr. and
Mrs. M. Maas and family, all of
West Palm Beach, and Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Zuckerman and fam-
ily of Delray Beach enjoyed a fam-
ily group picnic at Dubois Fishing
Park. Jupiter, last Sunday.
Mrs. Dave Katz and two young
daughter arc visiting in New
York. Mrs. Katz has undergone
a minor operation at the York Hos-
pital. She is doing nicely.
Miss Kathryn Kass entertained
with a delightful buffet supper and
dence in her home at Jacksonville
Beach Saturday night in honor of
Miss Francis llornstein of Savan-
nah. She was assisted in caring
for her guests by her mother. Mrs.
M. C. Kass.
Among the guests who attended
were: Misses Hannah Biscow, Mil-
dred Rose, Sophie Spivack, Sylvia
Bono, Natalie llaekel. Rona Miller.
Hilda Katl, Edith Levin. Ruth See-
gar and Rita Zoslow, and Roy Ben-
jamin, Maurice Goldstein, Moe
Bono David Rothstein, Julius
Fletcher. Harry Goldberg, Joe P.
Safer. Harold Ezzes, Art Schan-
b if. Hen Levin. Allen Goldstein
and Elks Faille.
Mr. Leo J. Rader of Belle (Hade
left Wednesday morning for Atlan-
ta anil Chicago to meet Mrs. Rader.
Fiom Chicago the Raders will
travel to New York, and return
about the end of August.
Mr. Ben Halpern of Belle (Hade,
Fla.. was a visitor in West Palm
Beach.
In the absence of their sponsor,
Rabbi Issci W. Muskat, who is on
a vacation, the local Young .In-
dians have postponed regular
weekly meetings during the sum-
mer months.
Mrs. Abe Dobrow of Pahokee,
Mrs. Al Gasper and Mis. Barney
Blicher left for New York Monday.
Mrs. Blicher is taking back with
; i!it to .New York her little niece,
Cecile Broun, who has been with
I'r. and Mrs. Blicher for almost a
year. Cecile is the daughter of
Mrs. Blicher's1 sister.
Tampa Notes
Tampa section, National Council
of Jewish Juniors, held their in-
stallation breakfast Sunday morn-
ing, July 14th, at King's tearoom,
when Miss Mollie Bergman acted
as installing officer and conducted
the ceremonies.
Mrs. Henry Brash, honorary
president of the senior council, and
Mrs. Jerome Waterman, past pres-
ident, were guests of honor.
Officers installed were Miss
Ruth Salsbury, president; Miss
Charlotte Cracowaner, vice-presi-
dent; Miss Ethel Goldstein, record-
ing secretary; Miss Ray Birnbach,
corresponding secretary; Miss Cla-
rice Steinberg, treasurer; Miss
Helen Aronovitz, auditor, and Miss
Henrietta Waterman, reporter.
Little Tanya Wohl, daughter of
Mi. and Mrs. I. Wohl of Davis Is-
land, celebrated her fourth birth-
day at a party given at the home
of her parents.
The house was decorated with
cut flowers and a decorated birth-
day cake centered the dining room
table. Games were played on the
lawn and each little guest was pre-
sented with a favor. Mrs. Wohl
was assisted in entertaining by her
sisters-in-law. Mrs. A. R. Berger
and Miss Clara Wohl. About 25
i 1' Tanya's little friends were in-
vited.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Polick and
daughter. Ruthye. left for a
month's visit to Chicago, Kansas
City and Lincoln, Neb.
Mrs. Morris D. Ilaimovit and her
daughter. Sylvia, left for Yirginia
Beach, \'a.. to visit relatives and
friends.
The Rothschild Young .ludean
Club enjoyed a theatre party in the
Florida Theatre in honor of the
newly elected officers. These are:
Miss Esther Smith, president; Miss
Martha Lipschitz. vice-president;
Miss Knice Davis, secretary, and
Meyer Weiss, treasurer.
Mrs. Ida Feldman is visiting her
niece and nephew. Mr. and Mrs. N.
II. Shorstoin, at Neptune Beach.
Mrs. Stanley Harris returned to
her home following a visit with her
mother, Mrs. Caroline Wolf, in
Tampa.
Mrs. Louis Katz and son, Wil-
liam, are visiting relatives in Phil-
adelphia and Atlantic City.
Mrs. Gabe Lippman left by train
this morning for a visit in Chi-
cago,
Miss Florence Liebmann of New
York is visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Liebmann.
Charles Wax, member of the law-
yers' diamond ball team, suffered
a broken finger in practice last
Fiiday night. Joe II. Lesser, an-
other member of the team, played
shortstop against the local Jay-
Cee team and scored two of the
six runs. Both Wax and Lesser
aie active B"nai B'rith members,
Wax being president and Lessor
monitor and past president of the
local lodge.
(Continued on Page I)
Miss Gladys Milchman left for
Treasure Island Beach and will be
the gue-t of her sister and broth-
er-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Mogil.
Mr. S. Opper left for Chicago,
where he will join Mrs. Opper, who
left Tampa several weeks ago.
Orlando Notes
The Misses Nellie and Lillian
Peretzman of Miami Beach are the
guests of their uncle and aunt. Mr.
and Mrs. L. Peretzman.
Orwin Lieberman returned home
recently from Camp WeWa, Boy
Scout camp, after spending several
weeks there.
Mrs. J. Solomon of St. Peters-
burg and .Mrs. B. Yosim an I chil-
dren, Claire and Murray, spent
Monday in Orlando.
Mr, and Mrs. B. J. Cohen and
.oils. Morty and Alvin. spent Sun-
day in Daytona.
Music Head
Richard Strauss, distinguished
composer, resigned July IS as pres-
ident of the third reich's music
When Mr. Strauss' latest opera,
"The Silent Woman," was present-
ed at Dresden three weeks ago,
Nazi leaders were significantly ab-
s,i t. Nazis resented the fact he
Morris Wolfson is enjoying a
pleasure and business trip through-
out the Gulf State-.
Joel Baker is visiting in Jack-
sonville,
*
Mr. Samuel Markowitz and
daughter. Goldio. of Pater-.in, N.
J., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
s. Goldberg.
Mrs. A. Krause of Natchez,
Miss., the former Renee Cordon of
Tampa, is visiting her mother, Mrs.
J. Gordon, and will attend the
Steinberg and Weil wedding, which
will take place in August.
Mr. Jacob Wittner returned after
a visit to Cleveland, Pittsburgh
and New York City.
Mr. Meyer H. Kisler returned
from a trip to Chicago and other
points west.
Mr. Arnold Argintar left for At-
lanta, Ga., where he is the guest
of his sister and brother-in-law.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Jacobs,
Ichamber because of "advanced bad retained Stefan Zweig, Jewish
Ige," but it was an open secret author, to write the libretto for the
Hat his withdrawal was a result opera.
.Miss Helen Cian of New York
was the honor guest Tuesday night
a' the anniversary and installation
of officers celebration of the Not-
tanian Club, which has been in ex-
(Continued on Page 4)
Miss Gertrude Benjamin of San-
i'ord is the guest of her aunt, Mrs.
Dora Bandel.
Mr. George Sternberg recently
spent several weeks in Daytona.
(Contniued on Page 5)
Dr. Sam Bergman of the Turo
Hospital of New Orleans is the
uuest of his mother, .Mrs. K. M.
Bergman.
Miss Ruth Brash, who has been
attending summer school in Ashe-
ville, is visiting relatives in Bain-
bridge, Ga., and in Quincy for ten
days before returning to her home.
(Continued on Page 4)

-.


^1 ^^^
- -. -
Pafre Four
TUB JMWIiM FLOHD1AX
aiiio ^ynagoj) Action
Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Fo-m4 SUNDAY MORNINGS_____________WIOD, MIAMI. FLORIDA
SERMON DELIVERED ON SUNDAY, JULY 21, 19.1">
"Living by Design or by Chance"
Scripture Reading, Eccleaiaatea, Chapter II. Verses IS and II.
I sometimes marvel at the things that irritate men and women.
Th.-y appear to take offense a-, the. less i ffensive and ignore the more
offensive insults directed at them. Call a man a "tool' and he will
!v pa-s the incident without notice: call him a "liar" or a ",ll;u'!<-
guard or any one of a group of similar defamatory titles and hi
display his resentment. Folly seems to he an innocent vice. Yet, since
ii describes the opposite of wisdom, it should he shunned and its brand
mark should he avoided.
Hut. what is wisdom? How define it'.' How describe the ities that are the component part- of Wisdom? Various qualities have
been listed and those who display these virtues have been called wise.
In Ecclesiaates, attributed to Solomon, we find the expression that the
eyes of the wise man are in his head. Then where are the eyes ,,f the
The rabbis felt that this statement needed to he clarified, as
also did the verse in Ethics of the Fathers, "Hen Zoma -aid. 'Who is
... .' II,. who learns from all men'." So. they explained this further
bj| stating that "He is wise who for. picDce ol an act.
Another form of the same thoutrht reads, "The wise man. while 1
vet at the beginning of a thing, he know- what is at the end. These
traits describe the wise, and we assume that their absence stamps one
as "other*
Reduced to its simple formula, we find that men and women may
he divided into two groups: those who live by design, and those who
live by chance. The wise plan their lives and their every act contrib-
to their attainment of a definite goal, a preconceived objective.
The fool live.- by chance, hit or miss, a haphazard existence. Thi
man or woman lives life a- a whole; sees it as one large pattern which
he must complete, and. with the pattern in mind, every thread in the
weave is placed where it should he in order to help complete the design.
[ foolish per.-on lives life in minute.-, hours, or days. II.
only a very minute part of the whole of his life. He is unawan i I
pattern, lie has mad.' no design. Thus, when his life assume -
appearance of a crazy-quilt, when it take- shape 89 a misfit jij
puzzle, and he is displeased with that portion of it that ha- been com-
pleted and when he finds that the pan remaining will not suit him, he
blames life for having played a prank on him. little realizing that, had
he planned his life, selected a design, and utilized the material furnished
him judiciously, In- would have made id' his life a thing of beauty.
Too many people, all too many, wander through life in darkness,
in ignorance, suffering misfortunes which they might hav< ..
had they not lived life in temporary and disjointed spasi
Permit me to quote from a magazine article entitled "Shall We
Guide Causes or Remedy Effects?" "We are today becoming what
tomorrow we ill be. N<> is the only time at our command
our destiny. Yesterday is gone and tomorrow will be too late.
[ntell ection of the force- which surround u
[tion. I:' our civilization is to succeed, we will have to .... hack
r than we have been going to deal with the pn
front US. It will I sary for us to meet these plot!, n when
they are in their intangible al '
.! ,. ti, deal cally ai.d SUCCI I ull>. lUl
pi-obli ntly out of the unseen aid at their source ha
in liquid form when they might easily have been molded f
In other word-, we are today struggling with events which might
have been mastered bad we taken them when they were caus
tion is: Shall we continue use they are imma-
.-, ble and therefore difficult to discern and d out
ith events, many of which have gone beyond our
I ll?
"We find ourselves today exerting strenuous effort- t.. net in a
cal waj the problems which confront us, whereas, had we been
and silent forces, which brought them about,
problems would have been solved before they became coi
and difficult problems. Our intelligenci is not very far-seeing or we
would not be in the undesirable position which we occupy today. Crit-
ical and destructive things happen to us and wi it immediately
to use our intell gence and scientific knowledge to discover what
all about. In ack the history of these things to dis
nge footprints along the way. about which we
have some very profound ideas. When we get to the end f thi road,
.... we are able to identify these footprints; we find that they
b oar own. Then we wonder why we were unable to disceri
tion iti which these footprints were leading us at the time they
were made."
Though the article deals primarily with national problems, the
same standard of measurement may he applied to the life- of the indi-
vidual. It i- an established truth that our tomorrow i composed of
our yesterdays. When we trace hack thi' events that lead up t.
:d ami destructive things that happen to us we find our own
footprint- along thi' trail. We had not the foresight, the wisdon
in- consequences of our own acts. We did not. at tin- sourci
the outcome, however remote- or immediate the end may have been.
We eliel not live a planned life. Our daily conduct, was entirely inele--
pendent of a past or future. Our life was not a correlated whole-. We
were not wise.
But, an. still alive, and. since we an- today becoming
what tomorrow we will be, we may yet salvage a part e>f the-
of our live-.-. We may plan our future and elire-et our every act intej
the- groove whie :. will insure, at 1,-ast. a partially completed design for
a beautiful life-. Though we an- unable tei reclaim the- mate-rial which
we have wasted ami have woven into the pattern without materially
improving the- completed portion, we may act wisely anil juili.ieiu.-ly iti
the use- eif tli. ,!- left us. and, we may spenel the. rest of our'
natural life- follow ii inite patt< rn.
Thi.- lesson cannot l- too itrongly impresesed upon our youth.
They should i- taught to .-e-b-e-t a career, to plan their live.-, to pre
themselves with tin- necessary knowledge ami e.the-r implements, and to
conserve their energies, directing them only into the channels which
will ultimately bring them t< the realization of their dreams, To dissi-
pate efforts on useless and unproductive projects, to wander in lanes
that an- at a tangent from the- path towards the goal, is folly. Exer-
the same- caution a- in golf. Ho not waste- any Btrokes, and ke-e-p
your eye on the ball. You don't chase the hall around aimlessly. Ye,u
have an objective. Some people have, no plan in life-. They live, just
for -the- exercise, a- they ..lay golf. Others live by design ami by
definite plan, rhey know where it i- they want to place the. ball'
They know what "par" i- and thej strive to make- each stre.ke- count!
I elon t go sightseeing on the- golf course. And there an- some
people who wander through life-, aimlessly, swinging, slicing uncon-
cerned about th.. n.-xt holeand, in the end, they complain about their
., ore.
If you want to get the most out of life; if you want to be happy
it you ant to eliminate the. wasted energy ami depressing exneri-
ences, then you must live according to a definite plan and design You
must count th,- consequences of every act. Avoid those act. which can
bring you only unhappiness, no matter how pleasant the temnorarv
enjoyment may be. Do not live by chance, struggling with emergen-
ce as they an-.-. I.ve by design and watch your cause-s, t)-n gince
your causes are planned and supervised, your effects will be those
======= l.on't sit idly by and envy the man who
hi,h are desired by you. Donti ''. ';, vour life and then, having
succeeds. YOU can do a- wcl I If J u gj** ,,,,-y act towards the
the patter., before you constantly, u ,. as u
attainment of you, che ^dof hindsight We are
live by chanc,-. Be wise. Use lor hy ^
taught ... the Midrash tha; en^ ^ tion of the uni.
S^ffd^^'tA%S-nc,..U should you?
Jacksonville News
(Continued from Page 3)
istence for four years. During the
evening the new officer.- wen
: ed with appropriate Bp<
b3 Miss Alice Schcvitz. new pres-
ident, and Miss Anne W.tten. the
retiring president.
The new officers of the club are:
Miss Alice Schevitz, president;
.Mr.-. Isadore Moscovitz, vice-presi-
dent and publii ity chairman:
,n Magezis, secretary, and
Miss Mary Kramer, treasurer.
Re tiring officers are: Anne Wit-
ten, president; Doris Schapiro, vice-
president; Rosalyn Magezis, secre-
tary; Mary Kramer, treasurer, and
Mi I Moscovitz, publicity chair-
man.
J. Kuniansky of Atlanta joined
his family, who are spending July
ut Jacksonville Head., for a fi w
day-.
turning on the Conte de Savoia in
the fall.
Mr. Julius Maas is in Germany
foi the Bummer visiting relatives.
He took his automobile with him
and will make a trip to Spain.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Haber have
returned after a trip to Cuba on
the SS. Florida.
The newly organised B'nai B'rith
i the V. M. H. A. last Mon-
. num. A general meeting
of the Y. M. II. A. was held Thurs-
lay evening, July 2">th, at the Y.
M. H. A. building. Matters of gen-
e.al interest were- discussed and re-
: re -hmeiits served.
Fr'day. July m 13. I
Mr. ami Mrs. J. Spiwak and chil-
dren eif Jacksonville are spending
the remainder of the summer at
mville Beach,
On Sunday, July 28th, a dance
e given by thi' diamond ball
team. A game will be played on
Monday evening between the "Y"
id ball team and the "Shore
Sluggers.'" The- game played
against the 5fbor Presbyterians on
M.-nday. July 22nd, was won by
the "V" team, the score being 6
to 2.
Louis Hertzberger and Mrs. Jul- The Merryfellows and the A. Z.
ius Lehowity of Jacksonville are '- will meet on Tuesday evening,
ding the summer at Jack-on- July oUth, when the bowling tour-
Beach, nament will be continued.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Herman of
Augusta are he-re for a we-e'k at the
Ocean View on North First ,-t.
Judah -loel celebrated his eighty-
third birthday in his home-. His
children and grandchildren were
the. day at a birth-
nner given in his honor. Mr.
Joel n Jacksonville for
35 years, coming Inn fro... Brigh-
ton, England.
Mr, and Mrs. (i. I.. Silverman
have as their guests Mrs. Silver-
man'- mother and Bister, Mr-. I'.
Schlesini ei C lan ami Miss lle-le-n
Ctan of New York City.
The- Jacksonville Jewish Center
nsoring a picnic to he. given
..in'- Camp at 10:
.'. morning. At this time the
members of the Junie,.- Jewish Pro-
ty will I,,- pri .
The organization will
scholarship dame shortly.
Mr. M. Scheinbaum, pron
communal worker of this city, will
tomorrow for .' u York City
to visit hi- mother. He will visit
Washington, D. I .. and Nantasket
Beach, Mi ay, n,. is
'"'l to return ::. about two
* *
-Mr. Jacob Lapinsky, p ominent
communal work. -,- :il|
11 of the Jackson.
ville Jewi.-h Center, is expected to
St. Vincent's Hospital, where
'" is a patient, Within the next
week.
TOBGSIN#
GIFTS
O.S.S.R.
(RUSSIA)
Send a
TORGSIN ORDER
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 cf high quality ap-
propriate for summer gifts.
Prices coin pare favor m
ably with those in
America
For Torgiln orders
see your local bank
or authorized agent
Tampa Notes
Qener.il Represcntativi) in U.S.A. at
AttTOaa, 261 Fifth Ave., N.Y.
nttm
["Win I'reler. ,, hr |,Ujn,d ,,,
Hu.i'"ri.'..........' !1" l:' K""""r -
(Continued from Page 3)
Prof. Cornelius Steinberg of the RBBINS ROOFING A SHEET
ity of Taini,.-, ,-.....i ...
I mversity of Tamp.-, ,,._,,, M
llu *e Grande and will gpem
the summer studying in Italy, re
Ask for New Vrk Hread
At All (;(! Ste.rcs
METAL WORKS
Responsible Roofers Since 1919.
Inspections and Estimates Free.
122 N. W. 26th St Phone 2-3705
~"~A~n"sON KOOfin,; (~
i,,.,-,,. Bbltohd Since phi
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACT
,. ,. 'I" All || ,: .. ""'"At I
328 N. K. |3th St.
TOR
Phones 2-18312-6582
West Palm Beachl
Notes
(Continued from page ,.
Messrs. Joe and Irving Mos I
ducted services at Beth El T J
last Friday night, chimting .ff
brew and responsive rcadin, !'
English respectively A 5|
speaker will lecture at tong
services. m"
Beth El Sisterhood met ,,
Tuesday evening at the home .I
Mrs. Auerbach, discussing SiJI
hood and Congregational matt:'l
and made arrangement! for -
mer activities. Mrs. Fannied*
der pres.ded. Refreshments Jj
se_ -rved.
Mrs. Joe Rose and ,hil,|rt.n A
telle and "Snooky," f Dur',
N. C, are visiting Mrs. Rose's'!
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacobs.
(Contniued on Page 6)
Aak for NEWTORK BRE^
At All Good Store,
AMBULANCE SERVICB
AHERN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, Prei
1S49 West FlaKler Street
Telephone 2-2211
"Jacksonville's Leading
Hotel"
THE
SEMINOLE
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
CHAS. B. GRINER, Manajtr
A human, home-like in-
stitution where you will
find your individual com-
fort and entertainment a
matter of greal imPor"
tance.
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 Summer Ventilation,
Comfortable Beds with
Mattresses of Inner
Spring Construction and
Individual Re! ding
Lamps.
KATES
7H Koomx with Tri-Mi Bilk
2.00Single
NO Room, with I'ri-a" Bl
2.50Singl'
40 ic.H.nes with Print* Bi*
1.00Single
21 Koomn wilh PrjM u,lk
3.50 Sinule-
10 Sample Room. ith I'riv.U B.
4.00 Single
BUOHIINCRBASBrOBWHn*1
OCCUPANC1


Iday, July 26, 1935
Briss in
the Family;
By JBANBTTB F. KROLL
[The American Jewish World)
you know what it means to
e redeemed yourself?
have redeemed myself in the
I of my family.
before, I was only a female who
pight forth another female.
inters are a trial and an er-
according to my motherper-
those who know her daugh-
are inclined to agree with her.
my indulgent husband when
j( apprised of the arrival of our
| er admitted to its having
a slight but unforgivable in-
action for which the Creator
seemed equally to share the
THB JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page lift
at the
foviex:
"Sweet Adeline," Irene Dunne's
production, comes to the Tivoli
Theatre, starting Sunday.
iug Sunday, Alice Brady, one of
the st:us, has a brand new type
of screen role that she hopes the
public will like. All done up in a
gray wig, she is playing the ec-
centric old millionairess mother of
(iloria Stuart.
It's a hilarious character role,
something entirely new to Miss
Brady, and she played it to the
hilt. Dick Powell, Adolphe Men-
with rollicking comedy, exciting
romance and spectacular dance
Taken from a sensational Broad- Ju. Glenda Parrel), Hugh Herbert,
way musical comedy hit, packed !)<"othy Dare and Prank Mellugh
with catchy music and songs, filled are others in the cast.
The story is by Robert Lord and
Peter Milne. It is a catchy ro-
mance with a fashionable summer
hotel as the setting. A wealthy
widow, who is essentially penuri-
ous, is the target of the gold-dig-
ging propensities of a trio of
schemers enacted by Menjou, Caw-
thorn and Mitchell.
ju: now, Mazel Tov, Mazel Tov!
a real mother in Israel. Such
ling, such felicitations! So much
, so much cake is being passed
ml! Though still on the hos-
bed, I feel like a bride, a
, surrounded by courtiers
devoted subjects.
the Briss. What a fuss over
tie snipping, my gentile col-
chum drily remarks. (We, too,
c our pet gentiles, Mr. Hap-
I!) Nevertheless she had
-'lit with her in honor of the
..-ion a bunch of sweet peas and
i.v breath which she herself had
I from her own and neigh-
ng gardensa splash of color
(haste loveliness, like a joyous
ession of childhood years.
e mohel has come. I tremble
my son. My heart beats wild-
1 have visions of the begin-
oi Judaism. Father Abra-
with unsheathed knife ready
lay his son, Isaac. How mad-
ngly calm he is, the mild-man-
I mohel with his soft oriental
It is nothing to him. For
in name by the hundreds all
e he has ushered into the Ab-
mic covenant. The head nurse
- with the gowns, masks and
for those who must assist in
holy rite. Those are the hos-
! regulations. Science must be
ted and her dictum obeyed. And
the Briss-circumcision
itb the mystic torch.
over with. My mother is
Rnt. My father beams and
his head "The .lew-
life with pain The Jew
cays pay." My long-limbed
ic cousin, Florence, comes
I the ceremonial sanctum
B>ing her brow. She slumps
into the nearest chair and
This time I can truth-
ay, I am glad I am a girl."
the 'little fellow is fine,
l-eib Shimen, son of Vigdor,
Zodek, came out of it tri-
lantly sucking a lump of sugar
i in wine.
e you, Rev. Mr. Mohel.
9 son is blond and blue-eyed.
you picture the fiery Goebbels
a crooked finger at God.
dii of God. "If I were
' thunders at the Deity, "I
" have all Jews fashioned ar-
my specifications in the
constitution." But, "Holy
s in a Horse's Ears," God
i m to want to co-operate.
' l-eili Shimen, son of Yig-
" of Zodek, I dedicate you
I" field and stream, to
-'s and roses, to snails and
Hies. May you ride gallant-
rough the years girded with
""rage of the Maccabees and
tfhite flame of the Halut/.im.
the knowledge of your Jew-
's flow like a subtle rhythm
Bn your veins, linking the
and strength of our past with
and hope for the future.
numbers, and given a brilliant cast
Orlando Notes
(Continued from Page .T)
Mrs. I. Safer and daughter, Alyn,
of Jacksonville, and Miss Pearl Siff
of Baltimore are visiting Rev. and
Mrs. B. Safer.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Arstein are re-
siding in their new home at 450
S. Cherokee Drive.
Mr. William Berkowitz, Mr. and
Mrs. B. I. Katz, Myer Sigal, spent
headed by charming Irene Dunne,j Sunday in Daytona. Mrs. Berko-
"Sweet Adeline" is the ultimate in j witz >s vacationing in Miami.
gigantic musicals. ------------------------
Miss Dunne, one of the most
popular actresses on stage and
screen, is supported by such tal-
enter players as Ned Sparks, Hugh
Herbert, Joe Cawthorn, Donald
Woods, Louis Calhern, Dorothy
Dare and Winifred Shaw.
In "Gold Diggers of 1935," the
spectacular musical which comes to
West Palm Beach
Notes
(Continued from Page 4)
of Atlanta, for the last seven
wicks, returned last Sunday. Com-
ing with Mrs. Tessler is Mrs. Tess-
ler's niece, Miss Regina Wein-
berg of Atlanta. Miss Weinberg
has many friends in West Palm
Beach, having visited her relatives
here on several occasions.
Congregation Beth El met Wed-
nesday night at the home of Mr.
Louis Davidson. Business matters
of importance were discussed.
One of the winners In a national
tooth powder contest was Rabbi
I-.-er W. Muskat of Congregation
Beth El. He will receive 20 in
cash or $2~> in dental work or nier-
chandise.
th( Seventh Avenue Theatre, start-
Miss Regina Jacoby, here since
last winter, left for her home
Tuesday. Miss Jacoby has visited
here before, making her home with
her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
Hershkorn.
THE MIRASOL HOTEL
Davis Islands
TAMPA, FLORIDA
Ti MINUTES FROM THE CENTER OF THE TOWN
Tampa's Beautiful Hotel and Apartments
OPEN ALL YEAR
Every Room With Private Rath
$1.50 and $2.50NEVER HIGHER
Five-Room Apartments. $10 to $60 a Month
Operated by
MICHAEL KI.EMTNER and
ROSEMARY (GERSON) KLEMTNER
Joseph H. Ixtsser, local Jewish
attorney, was the speaker at the
Sunday morning services of the
Business Men's Bible ("lass at the
Kittler Theatre.
Mrs. Morris Tessler, who has
been visiting her sister and broth-
er-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Weinberg
One of a series of afternoon
bridge and tea parties, sponsored
by Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood,
was held last Tuesday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Harry Hal-
pern. Several tables of bridge and
other card game's were enjoyed by
the members of the Sisterhood and
friends. Prizes for high scores
were awarded at each table. Deli-
cious and cooling refreshments
were served after the games by the
hostess.
Mis. Leon (iruncr returned from
New York, whore she visited the
past few weeks. Mrs. Gruner
brought back with her her little
niece, Baby Blossom Shore.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Davidson of
Lyton Court had as their house
guest their niece. Miss Ethel Kroll
of Hartford, Conn., for the past
ten days. Miss Kroll left Tuesday
morning on her return trip to Con-
nect icut by boat, via Miami.
Mrs. B. Arnold, sister-in-law,
Mrs. Wise, and Mrs. Wise's two
daughters, the Misses Beatrice and
Margaret Wise, of Lake Worth,
Pla., were visitors last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zuckerman
of Delray Beach visited Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Davidson last Friday.
Visiting her daughter and son-
in-law, Mr. and .Mrs. T. Simon, is
Mrs. E. Greenberg of Newark, N.
I., a former resident of West Palm
Beach. Accompanying Mrs. Green-
berg are her daughter, Jennie, and
sons, Ted, Aaron and "Bootsie."
Sydney Zuckerman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Zuckerman of
Delray Beach, participated in the
diamond ball game last Friday
night at the Jay-Cee Park, pitch-
ing for several innings and also
playing center field for the Delray
team, who played against the Lain-1
Temple Beth Israel will hold
services at the Temple on Broward
ave. tonight. Services begin at
8:15, with Dr. Carl N. Herman of-
ficiating.
Palm Beach Lodge Xo. 1186,
B'nai B"rith, will meet Monday
evening, July 2!t, at the home of
Mr. Philip Blicber, Park ave, Palm
Beach. Important B'nai B"rith and
local lodge matters will be dis-
hart & Potter team of this city. | '""^'"d- Al1 members are urged to
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Dobrow of Pa- atten<1-
hokee were in town last Friday en-________________________________
joying the Civitan
Flagler Park.
program in
Mr. Ralph J. Cohn is away on
his annual summer vacation.
White Oak Leather
HALF SOLES ..........50c
LADIES' HEELS......15c
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2<0 N. E. First Avenue
Opp. Cortez Hotel
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Ask for NEW YORK BREAD
At All Good Store*
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PHONES:
I
2-9311 2-9829 2-4034 j
12*6 S. W. EIGHTH ST.
PHONE 2-7529
The Best in Groceries. Meat*. Fruit* and Vegetable*
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Members New York Stock Exchange
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Telephone 2-7601
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Pte Six
THK JEWISH PLOEIDIAN
J^y, July 20, J
Full details of the benefit pic-
nii being planned by the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Miami .Jewish Or-
thodox Congregation will be an-
nounced in our next issue. The
event will be held on Sunday, Au-
gust nth.

Plans are being made for the
observance of Tisha B'Av by the
Sisterhood <>f Chesed Shel Ernes,
when a complete ceremonial will
lie conducted at the cemetery of
the Greater Miami Jewish Ceme-
tery Association, with which it is
affiliated.
Milton Friedman, accompanied
by his father, William Friedman,
spent several days at Key West on
a business trip.
*
Hen I'l uckerman arrived recent-
ly from New York and is at the
home of his brother-in-law and sis-
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Mayers.
Within a few weeks he will be
joined by his family and they will
make their home here.

N'eal Sarasohn of BirminKham,
Ala., is spending a few days with
Mrs. Sarasohn at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Mayer-
ovitz.

Mrs. Nat Blumberjr and daugh-
ter, Charlotte, will return to the
city next week after having been
away about six weeks on a visit
to Hot Springs, Ark., with rela-
tive- and friends.
*
Dr. Max Pepper, who is a pa-
tient at the Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital, is progressing nicely and is
( xpected to return to his home
soon.
|, ,.. Gives Ancient Chateau to
President of France
Paris The ancient chateau at
Chalons-sur-Marne has been pre-
,i |,, the president of the
I h republic, M. Lebrun, by
Charles Cahan d'Ancers, prominent
Jewish banker and philanthropist,
who i> the father-in-law of Sen-
ator Anthony ile Rothschild, young-
est son of the late Baron Kdmond
de Rothschild. During its long his-
tory the chateau has been the home
of many families of the highest
Fiench aristocracy.
Moscow-Use by RUssian
in collective farms of the t I
"goy" when referring to a I
Jewish member, "goye" Wnen
Cerring to his wife, "sheigeu-J
referring to his son and '',hjj
when referring to his daughter ]
an insult to non-Jews, according hi
Octiabre, Yiddish daily f,om jiio(,
which recalls that these terms J
forbidden at the same time as rtj
employment by non-Jews of in J/
ing terms such as "Zhid," are jl
fensive to Jews, were banned.
OZ^O<
>OC
3Q<-------->Q<
>OCT3ol
Phi Beta Delta Fraternity House at Gainesville, Fla.
Phi Beta Delta
Notes
Abyssinia Hides Biblical Treasures
Istanbul The tablets of the Law
received by Moses on Mount Sinai
and the Ark of the Covenant, both
said to have been brought to Ethi-
opia from Jerusalem by Menelik,
tin son of King Solomon and the
Queen of Sheba, who was the
founder of the present Abyssinian
dynasty, have been removed to the
mountain strongholds of Abyssinia
for safe keeping because of the
impending Italian invasion, accord-
ing to word received from Addis
Ababa, capital of Ethiopia.
Delta Chapter of Phi Beta Delta,
national Jewish social fraternity
on the campus of the University of
Florida, led the Twenty-six fra-
ternities of the university this past
year in scholarship. Averages just
H leased show both the entire Phi
Beta Delia group and the Phi Beta
Delta pledges in first place. The
pledges attained an average of
1.967the highest that has ever
been recorded in the history of the
university. Four of these pledges,
Saul Roscnkrantz of Miami. Harry
Lasris, Erwin Kantor and Roy Ben-
jamin, all of Jacksonville, wore
honored by making Phi Eta Sigma,
national freshman scholastic fra-
ternity. Joe Pinkson of St. Au-
gustine, who graduated from the
law school this year, made Phi
Kappa Phi.
scholastic recognition that a stu-
dent can obtain.
In intramural athletic:. Phi Beta
Delta also had an excellent record.
winning three championships. An-
son Unison and Arnold Rubin, both I
of Miami, won the tennis doubles
cup. Harold Tannenbaum. Miami,
won the handball singles tourna-
ment. Brothers Maurice Cromer
and Simon l.ipton of Miami and
Brother Daniel Usdin of St. Au-
gurtine composed the three-man
team which won the ping-pong
champioonship. Sidney Cohen and
Ernie Peigelbaum of Jacksonville
are the only Jewish "F" Club
men on the campus at the
present time. Brother Cohen
earned his varsity letter in base-
ball and Brother Feigelbaum in
boxing. Two of Phi Beta Delta's
freshmen were awarded their nu-
merals this yearBrother Moe
Bono of Jacksonville in football
and basketball and Brother Harold
Rubin of Miami in baseball.
The Miami members of Phi Beta
Delia have been very active so far
this summer and have already I
sponsored two affairs honoring
Jewish high school graduates. The
first was a stag swimming party
at the Roman Pools and the sec-
ond was a dance at the home of
Brother Maurice Cromer. Many
1 other interesting events are being
planned for the remainder of the
summer. Active Miami brothers
are: Alvin Cassel, Maurice Cromer,
Bennett Applebaum, Anson Drei-
sen, Arnold Rubin, Philip Bremen,
Harold Tannenbaum, Simon Lipton,
Milton Friedman, Sam Silver, Al-
vin Richter, Lester Frank, Bill Lev-
! enthal, Saul Roscnkrantz, Robert
.Ionian and Harold Rubin.
NOW-A FEW
DAYS MORE
There are still so many people wishing to take 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 offer of one
month's dividend virtually as J
a gift to you, you had better
call or telephone for partic-
ulars TODAY. Ask for Mr.
Harry I. Lipton, President,or
Mr. Irwin M. Cassel, Execu-
tive Vice-President.
However, this offer may have
to be withdrawn any day
now, without notice; so, if
you want the safety of your
savings FULLY INSURED
under Government supervi-
sion and the additional bene-
o
I
30<
FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION
OF MIAMI
Ground Floor, Congress Building
109 N. E. SECOND AVENUE
TELEPHONE 2-6128
SYNAGOG
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder and
director of the Radio Synagog, will
preach over station WIOD at nine
o'clock on Sunday morning on
"World of Make-Hclieve."' The
sermon will be devoted to a dis-
cussion of the justification for the
differences in God-concept held by
the various religious groups. In
addition to the sermon there will
be prayers, music, scripture read-
ing and a question box.
NICELEY FUNERAL HOME /
I2.'ti Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
Phone 5-3356
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Proper Fitting of he (ilaimefl
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120 N. e. First st. Phone 2-5 26
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tfcat let. you ee for yourself
how much light you hive nd
how much you need


Full Text

PAGE 1

wJewisti Floridla HI % combining THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLf -No. 30 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1935 Price Fiv CtnU •ge Protest Against Hitler ; a result of the outrages List Jews and Catholics in Gerlv during the past several Iks, leaders in Congress are tak^tcps to have Secretary of State doll Hull issue a formal proto the German government linst these inhuman actions. ep. Kmanuel Celler, himself a \, in a brief, angry speech in ]ch he said he was speaking not for Jews, but for Catholics I Protestants who have suffered Liuhands of the Hitler governht. "I am sure," Celler said, at Americans everywhere deLc and denounce the terrifying that have occurred in Ber[the last few days. The bully, the hectoring, the bloody deeds atrocities which the Hitler dhims and the storm troopers ] guilty of cannot go unnoticed Jthis house. |] speak, not only for my own t, but for Catholics, who are latest to fall under Hitler's disni. I hereby call upon all eiicans—Catholics, Protestants Jews, to join in an economic ott against Germany to show this nation feels about these Icious deeds." IppIaUM broke out from both Demcratic and Republican Iches as Cellar concluded his lenient. Before he could sit tn, Rep. William P. Connery lm., Mass.) was on his feet. |l would like to ask the gentlehe said, "just one question. referred to Catnolics and % s. It is true, is it not, that it \\ only Catholics and Jews who suffering in Germany, but tibers of all religions that dif|from the Nazi doctrines?" that's right," Cellar replied. nd I think Germany should be (roughly boycotted. An Amerimidshipman who protested bee the German police struck a pian was kept in jail all night fined." leplying to a telegram of the Vih Courier of Chicago, Sen. nilton Lewis of Illinois, assistfloor leader of the Democrats Ihe United States Senate and an loitant member of the foreign pirs committee, said "I shall in it my duty to aid in the forJti.n of a committee of members %  Congress to bring pressure to V n the secretary of state to pally protest the action of the pian government." CongressSabbath of Illinois said that would not only aid in the formaof this committee, but would Iself direct the attention of Seckiy Hull to the excesses cornRed by the German government urge a formal protest to be len. William H. King of Utah posed Wednesday that the seninvestigate the advisability of Jeiing diplomatic relations with Iniany. King proposed that the ste foreign relations committee tstigate atrocities to Jews and holies in Germany. Such an inligation would call attention to persecntions which have been pg on for some time. B'nai B'rith to IY.M.H.A. Will Picnic Sunday Greet Members Sunday, July 28th, 1935, the annual all day picnic of Sholem Lodge No. 1024, B'nai B'rith, will be held at Fort Lauderdale, beginning at 10 a. m. An elaborate program has been arranged, consisting of 35 contests, open to men, women and children, with a prize to be awarded to each winner. A tug-of-war and baseball game between the local lodge and the West Palm Beach lodge of B'nai B'rith will be a feature event. A committee of ladies in charge will give refreshments to children of members and friends. Mr. Milton Friedman will be supervisor of athletic events for the day and awards will be made by him and the committee in charge. Only members of the order will be eligible to participate in the tug-of-war and the baseball game. All members and friends are urged to attend. No charges will be made. Hatikvo" Given Official Place What promises to be an outstanding event is the membership smoker next Wednesday evening of the Young Men's Hebrew Association at its clubrooms, beginning at 8 o'clock. A Dutch supper will be provided for all those attending and will include smokes. A program of entertainment with a number of features which the committee refuses to disclose until the night of the affair will be presented. Only members in good standing who bring a new member with them will be admitted. Members in arrears may be reinstated at the door and be admitted if they bring a new member or another delinquent member with them for reinstatement. This will mark one of the high points in the membership campaign now beieng conducted by the organization. In charge of arrangements for this event are A! Berkowitz, membership chairman; Soli Rotfort, vice-president, and Nat Blumberg, treasurer. Jerusalem—For the first time •ijtce Great Britain assumed the mandate over Palestine, the Jewish national song, the "Hatikvo," was played at the residence of the high commissioner in the Government House at Jerusalem with full military honors being paid. The event was the official dinner tendered by High Commissioner Wauchope to representatives of the Jewish colonies, of the Keren Hayesod, Jewish Agency, the Keren Kayemeth, Dr. Stephen Wise, Moses Shertok of the Agency, Dr. Hartzfeld and others. The dinner was strictly kosher, a special Mashgiach having been named for the event. Among the hundred and fifty guests were Labovitz, the oldest Jewish colonist in Palestine, and Shulamith Arlazarov, sixteenyear-old daughter of the late Dr. Chaim Arlazorov. Nazi Boycott Is Urged for Miami Though there has been a quiet boycott of German made goods in Miami, no open action was taken until this week, when a preliminary meeting was held, attended by a number of prominent Jewish and non-Jewish citizens of this area. A meeting will be held during the next week to which prominent members of the Catholic faith, Masonic representatives and labor organizations will be asked to meet local Jews to discuss methods of effecting a determined boycott of German manufactured goods as a protest against the atrocities now being carried on in Germany by the Hitler government. A number of local fraternal organizations at closed meetings have approved action along this line, and have asked their national headquarters to approve their actions. Local Worker Awarded Prize Mrs. I. M. Weinstein, 211 N. W. 19th st., winner in the $25,000 Calox contest, has begun to believe that lightning may strike twice in the same place, after all. For she has just added another prize to her achievement of last year, when she won $100 for a letter on Camay soap, in a contest conducted by Procter & Gamble. A letter on the cleaning qualities of Calox won her a choice of $50 worth of drug store merchandise, $50 worth of dental work, or $40 cash. She decided upon the drug store merchandise. Mrs. Weinstein is active in local Jewish circles and served as president of Temple Israel Sisterhood last year. Tisha B'Av to Be Observed New Tracts to Be Published Eleven tracts on vital Jewish subjects will be published by the tract commission of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations for the ensuing year. Stating as its policy that the "publications of the tract commission are designed to convey information on the Jewish religion and Jewish history, and are intended for general distribution," the tract commission and the Central Conference of American Rabbis outlined its 1935-36 program. Responsive to a general demand, the commission decided to devote more of its tracts to a definition and discussion of Jewish problems of vital interest in the modern day. For students at universities and colleges, the commission will publish a number of pamphlets on religious topics, especially suited to their needs. Such subjects as "Judaism and Social Justice," "Judaism and Science" and "Judaism and the Evolution of the Idea of God" have been assigned to scholars of note for treatment. New York—Measures to augment the American $500,000 fund for Palestine land redemption work will be taken by the leaders of the synagogues and Jewish congregations throughout the United States, as Jews throughout the world will commemorate the 1,865th anniversary of Tisha B'Av on August 8th. Tish B'Av, the ninth day in the Hebrew month, Ab, is, in the Jewish calendar, a national and religious day of mourning since Nebuchadnezzar, at the head of his Babylonian hosts in the year 586 B. C, and Titus, as commander of the Roman legions in the year 70 of the Christian era, set fire and began the destruction, respectively, of the first and second Temples of Jerusalem. The day is annually observed by a fast, special prayers and the recital of Jeremiah's Lamentations in the synagogue. Today, as the Jewish National Home is being rebuilt and as Palestine is being rapidly resettled by Jewish pioneers, immigrants and refugees from lands of oppression, Tisha B'Av will be utilized, in accordance with an appeal issued to Jewish communities throughout the world by Rabbi Abraham Isaac Cooke, chief rabbi of Palestine, to focus attention on the land hunger being experienced by the new arrivals in the Jewish National Home. An appeal, directed by Dr. Israel Goldstein, president of the Jewish National Fund of America, to the presidents and rabbis of Jewish congregations, urges the adoption of special measures for the arrangement of collections in each synagogue, for the Palestine Land Redemption Fund, which will be applied for the acquisition, by the Keren Kayemeth Le'Israel of new land areas. "In the thirty-four years of its existence the Keren Kayemeth has brought within the possession of our people extensive land areas in Palestine, on which more than 100 agricultural settlements have been established, constituting the very backbone of the Yishub. But, with the constantly growing influx of pioneers, refugees and immigrants, our greatest need in Palestine today is: Land! More land! "Reciting the Lamentations of Jeiemiah, Jews become aware that the commemoration of the day of our national catastrophe, 1,865 years ago, imposes upon us a sacred and immediate duty: To translate our national dream into a national act by redeeming and reclaiming the Land of Israel for the People of Israel!" declared Dr. Goldstein in his Tisha B'Av message to the leaders of the synagogues. Jewish News Around the World Palestine Boom Attributed to Jewish Capital A year of prosperity for all branches of trade in Palestine as a result of Jewish capital and immigration was described here at the annual general meeting of the shareholders of the Ottoman Bank, which operates in Palestine. Delivering the annual report, Sir Herbert A. Lawrence, chairman of the general meeting, pointed out that the prosperity in Palestine "has been due to the continued influx of Jewish immigrants and Jewish capital." Sir Herbert emphasized that the imports into Palestine are too large as compared with the country's exports. This adverse trade balance, he said, he attributed to a greatly increased demand for foodstuffs and building materials caused by immigration. "The difference," Sir Herbert explained, "is covered by subscriptions from abroad to Jewish institutions, capital expenditure of immigrants and receipts from tourist traffic. The financial position is satisfactory. The prospects for 1935 are encouraging." Crown Princess Juliana of Holland, Tuesday of last week, refused to attend the christening of the son of a member of the royal family, Prince von Wied of Dierdcrf, because of the latter's antiSemitism. The crown princess decided not to attend the christening after she received press reports pointing out that the prince's antiSemitic bias is well known, and also that Dierdorf, the prince's ancestral seat, is posted with anti-Semitic notices. Memorial to Meyer London Jewish Daily Is Discontinued The Jewish Daily Bulletin, the only Jewish daily in English in the United States and Canada, discontinued publication last Sunday, according to an official announcement by the publishers, as a result of financial difficulties. The paper was founded on October 15th, 1924, and for a long time was subsidized by some of the national Jewish organizations. As a permanent memorial to Meyer London, who went to the lower East Side of New York City from Russia when he was 20 years old, became widely known as a labor lawyer and leader and served three terms in Congress, an auditorium seating 3,000 was dedicated last Sunday at the Workmen's Circle Camp, near Pawling, N. Y. Mr. London, who died in 1926, was praised for his leadership of union labor by Charles Solomon, Socialist candidate for governor in 1934, and Joseph Baskin, general secretary of the Workmen's Circle. About 800 persons attended the ceremonies, including delegations from Socialist labor and radical youth organizations in New York, New Jersey, Connecticut, Ohio and Pennsylvania. Mrs. Anna London, Mr. Lowdon's widow, and brothers and sisters also were present. 11 Seats in Amsterdam Council Amsterdam—Jews won a signal victory in the elections here. Of the forty-five councillors elected to the Amsterdam Municipal Council, eleven are Jews. Candidates who sought office on an anti-Semitic platform were defeated.



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Friday, July 26, 1935 THE JEWISH FLOEIDIAN Pig* Thre* & Jewish Fieridiati PLOMDA ONLT "i* OH WUKLT PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY by the JEWISH KI.0R1DIAN PUBLISHING CO P. O. Box 297J News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304 621 8. w lr,th Awnup BDI tORIAL OFFICES: Phone 2-1113 J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor 1 RED K. SHOCHET. Circulation Manager CANTOR BORIS SCIILACIIMAN Field Representative Entered a accond CIIISH mutter July 4. 1U30. at the Post Office at Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3. 1K79. ST. PETERSBURG RABBI A. S. KLEINFELD Representative WEST PALM, BEACH S. SCHUTZER Representative ORLANDO [RENE BRAVERMAN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. H. KTSLER Representative I SK Month* One Yenr SUBSCRIPTION 11.00 $2.00 FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1935 Vol. 8—No. 30 Jacksonville News Miss Jean Shatkowsky returned from a motor trip with her father, P. Shatkowsky, to California and Mexico. While in California Miss Shatkowsky visited the MGM studios in Culver City and also visited with friends in San Francisco and Fresno, and the exposition in San Diego. West Palm Beach Notes Spirituality and Zionism In his address to the Young Judea Convention, Kabb! Abba Hillel Silver of Cleveland declared, "The youth of the world is being stampeded into arrogant, militant nationalism ;ind racialism which will destroy the western world. We Zionists utterly reject such disruptive concepts of race and nation. America demands of no Jew that he abandon a single thing worth while in Jewish life." Similarly, Dr. Samuel II. Goldcnson of Temple Kmanuel. New York, in his presidential address before the Central Conference of American Itahhis, said: "Should the tendency to substitute secular and political I for spiritual values grow stronger and become incorporated in the group life of Palestine. I cannot but express the fear that Palestine may become like any one of a half dozen lands in that part of the world where there will be the same racial antagonisms, class strife, economic exploitation, political chicanery and cultural barrenness ... It is thought that by regarding Judaism as a civilization instead of a religion, it will lie easier to cope with the disintegrating forces of modern life. Hut the incidental result of this thought is to demote the religion of Israel from its high and exalted place that it has always occupied in the life of the Jew." Arrogance, the sense of racial or social superiority, is invariably coupled with a secularistic view of life which ceases to consider the lowly origin of physical man, and lacking humility, loses sight of the lofty outlook on life that tends to arouse ever greater effort in man to serve his fellowman. Ito contribute to civilization, to be constantly thinking of GIVING rather than merely of TAKING for oneself, of claiming the possessions of others in a spirit of greed, of rendering a minimum of service to others but seeking a maximum of pleasure for oneself, of demanding greater reward for one's labors than is reasonably due. Palestine, if it is to be truly a Jewish homeland, must keep th welfare of mankind everywhere constantly in mind and not aim to be another Hitlerland or other Fascist country, in a spirit of bravado disregarding the personality and inherent rights of others, trampling down every human obstacle in the way of gaining material rewards. While correctly seeking to check such attitude on the part of the Arabs Jews in the Holy Land will, at the same time, seek to lift up the Arab to their own spirit u/l and material level. These two elements are really inseparable, just as in Jewish history religion and nationalism have been inseparable. Cultural barrenness results from a dethronement of God in the affairs of man. Judaism may be regarded as a civilization and not merely as a religion, but only in the sense that spirituality, nearness to God, forms the dominant note in such civilization. It is for these reasons that thought must be given to the problem of instilling a more Jewish conception of life in I the Land of Israel and not permit it to be reduced to a mere matter of politics, as seems to be done today by the Laborites in Zionist ranks. This is the concern of every Jew everywhere. Jews must arouse themselves to a deeper interest in [the development of the Yishnv in Kretz Yisrael.—(The Jew\ ish Forum.) Richard Strauss Resigns as Reich's of politics The Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid Society and Home for the Aged enjoyed a delightful fish fry at George Washington Place, Jacksonville Beach, Sunday. .Mis. Louis Wolfson, chairman, was assisted by Mrs. Henry Rosenzvaig, Mrs. H. Talisman, Mrs. Ben Ilasberg, Mrs. A. Kristle, Mrs. P. Puldey and Mrs. Fred Soforenko, president of the society. Assisting in serving were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Soforenko, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wolfson, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hasberg, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Koscnzvaig, Mr. and Mrs. H. Talisman, Mr. and Mrs. B. Begal, Mr. and Mrs. Max Eisenberg, Mr. and Mrs. A. Kristle, Mr. and Mrs. B. Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Carlton and Mr, and Mrs. P. Puldey. About .'{00 guests were present. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Moss and family, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Davidsop and family, Mr. and Mrs. H. Greenblatt and family, Mr. and Mrs. M. Maas and family, all of West Palm Beach, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zuckerman and family of Delray Beach enjoyed a family group picnic at Dubois Fishing Park. Jupiter, last Sunday. Mrs. Dave Katz and two young daughter arc visiting in New York. Mrs. Katz has undergone a minor operation at the York Hospital. She is doing nicely. Miss Kathryn Kass entertained with a delightful buffet supper and dence in her home at Jacksonville Beach Saturday night in honor of Miss Francis llornstein of Savannah. She was assisted in caring for her guests by her mother. Mrs. M. C. Kass. Among the guests who attended were: Misses Hannah Biscow, Mildred Rose, Sophie Spivack, Sylvia Bono, Natalie llaekel. Rona Miller. Hilda Katl, Edith Levin. Ruth Seegar and Rita Zoslow, and Roy Benjamin, Maurice Goldstein, Moe Bono David Rothstein, Julius Fletcher. Harry Goldberg, Joe P. Safer. Harold Ezzes, Art Schanb if. Hen Levin. Allen Goldstein and Elks Faille. Mr. Leo J. Rader of Belle (Hade left Wednesday morning for Atlanta anil Chicago to meet Mrs. Rader. Fiom Chicago the Raders will travel to New York, and return about the end of August. Mr. Ben Halpern of Belle (Hade, Fla.. was a visitor in West Palm Beach. In the absence of their sponsor, Rabbi Issci W. Muskat, who is on a vacation, the local Young .Indians have postponed regular weekly meetings during the summer months. Mrs. Abe Dobrow of Pahokee, Mrs. Al Gasper and Mis. Barney Blicher left for New York Monday. Mrs. Blicher is taking back with ; i!i T to .New York her little niece, Cecile Broun, who has been with I'r. and Mrs. Blicher for almost a year. Cecile is the daughter of Mrs. Blicher's 1 sister. Tampa Notes Tampa section, National Council of Jewish Juniors, held their installation breakfast Sunday morning, July 14th, at King's tearoom, when Miss Mollie Bergman acted as installing officer and conducted the ceremonies. Mrs. Henry Brash, honorary president of the senior council, and Mrs. Jerome Waterman, past president, were guests of honor. Officers installed were Miss Ruth Salsbury, president; Miss Charlotte Cracowaner, vice-president; Miss Ethel Goldstein, recording secretary; Miss Ray Birnbach, corresponding secretary; Miss Clarice Steinberg, treasurer; Miss Helen Aronovitz, auditor, and Miss Henrietta Waterman, reporter. Little Tanya Wohl, daughter of Mi. and Mrs. I. Wohl of Davis Island, celebrated her fourth birthday at a party given at the home of her parents. The house was decorated with cut flowers and a decorated birthday cake centered the dining room table. Games were played on the lawn and each little guest was presented with a favor. Mrs. Wohl was assisted in entertaining by her sisters-in-law. Mrs. A. R. Berger and Miss Clara Wohl. About 25 i 1' Tanya's little friends were invited. Mr. and Mrs. A. Polick and daughter. Ruthye. left for a month's visit to Chicago, Kansas City and Lincoln, Neb. Mrs. Morris D. Ilaimovit and her daughter. Sylvia, left for Yirginia Beach, \'a.. to visit relatives and friends. The Rothschild Young .ludean Club enjoyed a theatre party in the Florida Theatre in honor of the newly elected officers. These are: Miss Esther Smith, president; Miss Martha Lipschitz. vice-president; Miss Knice Davis, secretary, and Meyer Weiss, treasurer. Mrs. Ida Feldman is visiting her niece and nephew. Mr. and Mrs. N. II. Shorstoin, at Neptune Beach. Mrs. Stanley Harris returned to her home following a visit with her mother, Mrs. Caroline Wolf, in Tampa. Mrs. Louis Katz and son, William, are visiting relatives in Philadelphia and Atlantic City. Mrs. Gabe Lippman left by train this morning for a visit in Chicago, Miss Florence Liebmann of New York is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Liebmann. Charles Wax, member of the lawyers' diamond ball team, suffered a broken finger in practice last Fiiday night. Joe II. Lesser, another member of the team, played shortstop against the local JayCee team and scored two of the six runs. Both Wax and Lesser aie active B"nai B'rith members, Wax being president and Lessor monitor and past president of the local lodge. (Continued on Page I) Miss Gladys Milchman left for Treasure Island Beach and will be the gue-t of her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mogil. Mr. S. Opper left for Chicago, where he will join Mrs. Opper, who left Tampa several weeks ago. Orlando Notes The Misses Nellie and Lillian Peretzman of Miami Beach are the guests of their uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. L. Peretzman. Orwin Lieberman returned home recently from Camp WeWa, Boy Scout camp, after spending several weeks there. Mrs. J. Solomon of St. Petersburg and .Mrs. B. Yosim an I children, Claire and Murray, spent Monday in Orlando. Mr, and Mrs. B. J. Cohen and .oils. Morty and Alvin. spent Sunday in Daytona. Music Head Richard Strauss, distinguished %  composer, resigned July IS as president of the third reich's music When Mr. Strauss' latest opera, "The Silent Woman," was presented at Dresden three weeks ago, Nazi leaders were significantly abs,i t. Nazis resented the fact he Morris Wolfson is enjoying a pleasure and business trip throughout the Gulf State-. Joel Baker is visiting in Jacksonville, • Mr. Samuel Markowitz and daughter. Goldio. of Pater-.in, N. J., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. s. Goldberg. Mrs. A. Krause of Natchez, Miss., the former Renee Cordon of Tampa, is visiting her mother, Mrs. J. Gordon, and will attend the Steinberg and Weil wedding, which will take place in August. Mr. Jacob Wittner returned after a visit to Cleveland, Pittsburgh and New York City. Mr. Meyer H. Kisler returned from a trip to Chicago and other points west. Mr. Arnold Argintar left for Atlanta, Ga., where he is the guest of his sister and brother-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. S. Jacobs, Ichamber because of "advanced bad retained Stefan Zweig, Jewish Ige," but it was an open secret author, to write the libretto for the Hat his withdrawal was a result opera. .Miss Helen Cian of New York was the honor guest Tuesday night a' the anniversary and installation of officers celebration of the Nottanian Club, which has been in ex(Continued on Page 4) Miss Gertrude Benjamin of Sani'ord is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Dora Bandel. Mr. George Sternberg recently spent several weeks in Daytona. (Contniued on Page 5) Dr. Sam Bergman of the Turo Hospital of New Orleans is the uuest of his mother, .Mrs. K. M. Bergman. Miss Ruth Brash, who has been attending summer school in Asheville, is visiting relatives in Bainbridge, Ga., and in Quincy for ten days before returning to her home. (Continued on Page 4) -.


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^1 ^^^ -. % %  Pafre Four TUB JMWIiM FLOHD1AX £aiiio ^ynagoj) Action Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Fo-m4 "Living by Design or by Chance" Scripture Reading, Eccleaiaatea, Chapter II. Verses IS and II. I sometimes marvel at the things that irritate men and women. Th.-y appear to take offense a-, the. less i ffensive and ignore the more offensive insults directed at them. Call a man a "tool' and he will !v pa-s the incident without notice: call him a "liar" or a ,ll;u '! < guard or any one of a group of similar defamatory titles and hi display his resentment. Folly seems to he an innocent vice. Yet, since ii describes the opposite of wisdom, it should he shunned and its brand mark should he avoided. Hut. what is wisdom? How define it'.' How describe the is the only time at our command our destiny. Yesterday is gone and tomorrow will be too late. [ntell ection of the forcewhich surround u [tion. I:' our civilization is to succeed, we will have to .... hack %  r than we have been going to deal with the pn front US. It will I sary for us to meet these plot!, n when they are in their intangible al • •' .! ,. ti, deal cally ai.d SUCCI I ull>. lUl pi-obli ntly out of the unseen aid at their source ha %  in liquid form when they might easily have been molded f In other word-, we are today struggling with events which might % % %  have been mastered bad we taken them when they were caus tion is: Shall we continue use they are imma%  • .-, ble and therefore difficult to discern and %  d out ith events, many of which have gone beyond our I ll? "We find ourselves today exerting strenuous effortt.. net in a cal waj the problems which confront us, whereas, had we been and silent forces, which brought them about, problems would have been solved before they became coi and difficult problems. Our intelligenci is not very far-seeing or we would not be in the undesirable position which we occupy today. Critical and destructive things happen to us and wi it immediately to use our intell gence and scientific knowledge to discover what • all about. In • ack the history of these things to dis nge footprints along the way. about which we have some very profound ideas. When we get to the end f thi road, .... we are able to identify these footprints; we find that they B oar own. Then we wonder why we were unable to disceri tion iti which these footprints were leading us at the time they were made." Though the article deals primarily with national problems, the same standard of measurement may he applied to the lifeof the individual. It ian established truth that our tomorrow i composed of our yesterdays. When we trace hack thi' events that lead up t. :d ami destructive things that happen to us we find our own footprintalong thi' trail. We had not the foresight, the wisdon inconsequences of our own acts. We did not. at tinsourci the outcome, however remoteor immediate the end may have been. We eliel not live a planned life. Our daily conduct, was entirely inele-pendent of a past or future. Our life was not a correlated whole-. We were not wise. But, an. still alive, and. since we antoday becoming what tomorrow we will be, we may yet salvage a part e>f theof our live-.-. We may plan our future and elire-et our every act intej thegroove whie :. will insure, at 1,-ast. a partially completed design for a beautiful life-. Though we anunable tei reclaim themate-rial which we have wasted ami have woven into the pattern without materially improving thecompleted portion, we may act wisely anil juili.ieiu.-ly iti the useeif tli. ,!left us. and, we may spenel the. rest of our' natural lifefollow ii inite patt< rn. Thi.lesson cannot ltoo itrongly impresesed upon our youth. They should itaught to .-e-b-e-t a career, to plan their live.-, to pre themselves with tinnecessary knowledge ami e.the-r implements, and to conserve their energies, directing them only into the channels which will ultimately bring them t< the realization of their dreams, To dissipate efforts on useless and unproductive projects, to wander in lanes that anat a tangent from thepath towards the goal, is folly. Exerthe samecaution ain golf. Ho not wasteany Btrokes, and ke-e-p your eye on the ball. You don't chase the hall around aimlessly. Ye, u have an objective. Some people have, no plan in life-. They live, just for -theexercise, athey ..lay golf. Others live by design ami by definite plan, rhey know where it ithey want to place the. ball' They know what "par" iand thej strive to makeeach stre.kecount! I elon t go sightseeing on thegolf course. And there ansome people who wander through life-, aimlessly, swinging, slicing unconcerned about th.. n.-xt hole—and, in the end, they complain about their ., ore. If you want to get the most out of life; if you want to be happy it you ant to eliminate the. wasted energy ami depressing exneriences, then you must live according to a definite plan and design You must count th,consequences of every act. Avoid those act. which can bring you only unhappiness, no matter how pleasant the temnorarv enjoyment may be. Do not live by chance, struggling with emergence as they an-.-. I.ve by design and watch your cause-s, t)„-n gince your causes are planned and supervised, your effects will be those ======= l.on't sit idly by and envy the man who hi,h are desired by you. Donti ''. ';,„„• vour life and then, having succeeds. YOU can do awcl I If J u gj* !" ,,,,-y act towards the the patter., before you constantly, u ,. as u attainment of you, che ^dof hindsight We are live by chanc,-. Be wise. Use lor hy ^ „ taught ... the Midrash tha; en^ ^ tion of the uni S^ffd^^'tA%S-nc,..U should you? Jacksonville News (Continued from Page 3) istence for four years. During the evening the new officer.wen : ed with appropriate Bp< b 3 Miss Alice Schcvitz. new president, and Miss Anne W.tten. the retiring president. The new officers of the club are: Miss Alice Schevitz, president; .Mr.-. Isadore Moscovitz, vice-president and publii ity chairman: ,n Magezis, secretary, and Miss Mary Kramer, treasurer. Re tiring officers are: Anne Witten, president; Doris Schapiro, vicepresident; Rosalyn Magezis, secretary; Mary Kramer, treasurer, and Mi I Moscovitz, publicity chairman. J. Kuniansky of Atlanta joined his family, who are spending July ut Jacksonville Head., for a fi w day-. turning on the Conte de Savoia in the fall. Mr. Julius Maas is in Germany foi the Bummer visiting relatives. He took his automobile with him and will make a trip to Spain. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Haber have returned after a trip to Cuba on the SS. Florida. The newly organised B'nai B'rith i the V. M. H. A. last Mon. num. A general meeting of the Y. M. II. A. was held Thurslay evening, July 2">th, at the Y. M. H. A. building. Matters of gene.al interest werediscussed and re: re -hmeiits served. Fr 'day. July M 13 I Mr. ami Mrs. J. Spiwak and children eif Jacksonville are spending the remainder of the summer at mville Beach, On Sunday, July 28th, a dance e given by thi' diamond ball team. A game will be played on Monday evening between the "Y" id ball team and the "Shore Sluggers.'" Thegame played against the 5fbor Presbyterians on M.-nday. July 22nd, was won by the "V" team, the score being 6 to 2. Louis Hertzberger and Mrs. JulThe Merryfellows and the A. Z. ius Lehowity of Jacksonville are 'will meet on Tuesday evening, ding the summer at Jack-onJuly oUth, when the bowling tourBeach, nament will be continued. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Herman of Augusta are he-re for a we-e'k at the Ocean View on North First ,-t. Judah -loel celebrated his eightythird birthday in his home-. His children and grandchildren were %  • the. day at a birthnner given in his honor. Mr. Joel %  n Jacksonville for 35 years, coming Inn fro... Brighton, England. Mr, and Mrs. (i. I.. Silverman have as their guests Mrs. Silverman'mother and Bister, Mr-. I'. Schlesini ei C lan ami Miss lle-le-n Ctan of New York City. TheJacksonville Jewish Center nsoring a picnic to he. given ..in'Camp at 10: .'. morning. At this time the members of the Junie,.Jewish Proty will I,,pri The organization will scholarship dame shortly. Mr. M. Scheinbaum, pron communal worker of this city, will tomorrow for .' %  • %  u York City to visit himother. He will visit Washington, D. I .. and Nantasket Beach, Mi ay n,. is '"' l to return ::. about two -Mr. Jacob Lapinsky, p ominent communal work. %  „-,:il „| 11 of the Jackson. ville Jewi.-h Center, is expected to St. Vincent's Hospital, where '"• is a patient, Within the next week. TOBGSIN# GIFTS O.S.S.R. (RUSSIA) Send a TORGSIN ORDER 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 articles cf high quality appropriate for summer gifts. Prices coin pare favor m ably with those in America For Torgiln orders see your local bank or authorized agent Tampa Notes Qener.il Represcntativi) in U.S.A. at AttTOaa, 261 Fifth Ave., N.Y. nttm ["Win I'reler. „,„, hr „|, U j n d „, ,,, Hu.i'"ri.' !1 l: K """" r (Continued from Page 3) Prof. Cornelius Steinberg of the R BBINS ROOFING A SHEET ity of Taini,.-, ,i ... I mversity of Tamp.-, ,,„._,,, „ M llu *e Grande and will g pem the summer studying in Italy, re Ask for New V„ r k Hread At All (;„„(! Ste.rcs METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers Since 1919. Inspections and Estimates Free. 122 N. W. 26th St Phone 2-3705 ~"~A~N"SON KOOFIN,; (~ i„, ,.,-, %  ,. %  Bbltohd Since PHI ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACT ,. ,. 'I" All || ,: .. ""'"At I 328 N. K. |3th St. TOR Phones 2-1831—2-6582 West Palm Beachl Notes (Continued from p age ,. Messrs. Joe and Irving Mos I ducted services at Beth El T J last Friday night, chimting .ff brew and responsive rcadin English respectively A 5 | speaker will lecture at tong services. m Beth El Sisterhood met ,, Tuesday evening at the home .I Mrs. Auerbach, discussing S iJI hood and Congregational matt :'l and made arrangement! f or mer activities. Mrs. Fannied* der pres.ded. Refreshments Jj se_ -rved. Mrs. Joe Rose and ,hil,| rt n A telle and "Snooky," „ f Dur ', N. C, are visiting Mrs. Rose's'! ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacobs. (Contniued on Page 6) Aak for NEWTORK BRE^ At All Good Store, AMBULANCE SERVICB AHERN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, Prei 1S49 West Fla K ler Street Telephone 2-2211 "Jacksonville's Leading Hotel" THE SEMINOLE JACKSONVILLE, FLA. CHAS. B. GRINER, Manajtr A human, home-like institution where you will find your individual comfort and entertainment a matter of greal imP or tance. A steel fireproof building located in the heart of the 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 Re! ding Lamps. KATES 7H Koomx with Tri-Mi Bilk 2.00—Single NO Room, with I'ri-a" Bl 2.50—Singl' 40 ic.H.nes with Print* Bi* 1.00—Single 21 Koomn wilh PrjM u,lk 3.50 Sinule10 Sample Room. ith I'riv.U B. 4.00— Single BUOHIINCRBASBrOBWHn* 1 OCCUPANC1



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Iday, July 26, 1935 Briss in the Family; By JBANBTTB F. KROLL [The American Jewish World) you know what it means to e redeemed yourself? have redeemed myself in the I of my family. before, I was only a female who pight forth another female. inters are a trial and an eraccording to my mother—perthose who know her daughare inclined to agree with her. my indulgent husband when j( apprised of the arrival of our | er admitted to its having a slight but unforgivable inaction for which the Creator seemed equally to share the THB JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page lift at the foviex: "Sweet Adeline," Irene Dunne's production, comes to the Tivoli Theatre, starting Sunday. iug Sunday, Alice Brady, one of the st:us, has a brand new type of screen role that she hopes the public will like. All done up in a gray wig, she is playing the eccentric old millionairess mother of (iloria Stuart. It's a hilarious character role, something entirely new to Miss Brady, and she played it to the hilt. Dick Powell, Adolphe Menwith rollicking comedy, exciting romance and spectacular dance Taken from a sensational BroadJ u Glenda Parrel), Hugh Herbert, way musical comedy hit, packed !)< "othy Dare and Prank Mellugh with catchy music and songs, filled are others in the cast. The story is by Robert Lord and Peter Milne. It is a catchy romance with a fashionable summer hotel as the setting. A wealthy widow, who is essentially penurious, is the target of the gold-digging propensities of a trio of schemers enacted by Menjou, Cawthorn and Mitchell. ju: now, Mazel Tov, Mazel Tov! a real mother in Israel. Such ling, such felicitations! So much so much cake is being passed ml! Though still on the hosbed, I feel like a bride, a surrounded by courtiers devoted subjects. the Briss. What a fuss over tie snipping, my gentile colchum drily remarks. (We, too, c our pet gentiles, Mr. HapI!) Nevertheless she had %  -'lit with her in honor of the ..-ion a bunch of sweet peas and i.v breath which she herself had I from her own and neighng gardens—a splash of color (haste loveliness, like a joyous ession of childhood years. e mohel has come. I tremble my son. My heart beats wild1 have visions of the beginoi Judaism. Father Abrawith unsheathed knife ready lay his son, Isaac. How madngly calm he is, the mild-manI mohel with his soft oriental It is nothing to him. For in name by the hundreds all e he has ushered into the Abmic covenant. The head nurse with the gowns, masks and for those who must assist in holy rite. Those are the hos! regulations. Science must be ted and her dictum obeyed. And the Briss-circumcision — %  i tb the mystic torch. over with. My mother is Rnt. My father beams and his head "The .lewlife with pain The Jew cays pay." My long-limbed ic cousin, Florence, comes I the ceremonial sanctum B>ing her brow. She slumps • into the nearest chair and This time I can truthay, I am glad I am a girl." the 'little fellow is fine, l-eib Shimen, son of Vigdor, Zodek, came out of it trilantly sucking a lump of sugar i in wine. e you, Rev. Mr. Mohel. 9 son is blond and blue-eyed. you picture the fiery Goebbels a crooked finger at God. dii of God. "If I were % %  • %  thunders at the Deity, "I have all Jews fashioned army specifications in the constitution." But, "Holy s in a Horse's Ears," God i m to want to co-operate. l-eili Shimen, son of Yig" of Zodek, I dedicate you I" field and stream, to -'•s and roses, to snails and Hies. May you ride gallantrough the years girded with ""rage of the Maccabees and tfhite flame of the Halut/.im. the knowledge of your Jew's flow like a subtle rhythm Bn your veins, linking the and strength of our past with and hope for the future. numbers, and given a brilliant cast Orlando Notes (Continued from Page .T) Mrs. I. Safer and daughter, Alyn, of Jacksonville, and Miss Pearl Siff of Baltimore are visiting Rev. and Mrs. B. Safer. Mr. and Mrs. B. Arstein are residing in their new home at 450 S. Cherokee Drive. Mr. William Berkowitz, Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Katz, Myer Sigal, spent headed by charming Irene Dunne,j Sunday in Daytona. Mrs. Berko"Sweet Adeline" is the ultimate in j witz > s vacationing in Miami. gigantic musicals. Miss Dunne, one of the most popular actresses on stage and screen, is supported by such talenter players as Ned Sparks, Hugh Herbert, Joe Cawthorn, Donald Woods, Louis Calhern, Dorothy Dare and Winifred Shaw. In "Gold Diggers of 1935," the spectacular musical which comes to West Palm Beach Notes (Continued from Page 4) of Atlanta, for the last seven wicks, returned last Sunday. Coming with Mrs. Tessler is Mrs. Tessler's niece, Miss Regina Weinberg of Atlanta. Miss Weinberg has many friends in West Palm Beach, having visited her relatives here on several occasions. Congregation Beth El met Wednesday night at the home of Mr. Louis Davidson. Business matters of importance were discussed. One of the winners In a national tooth powder contest was Rabbi I-.-er W. Muskat of Congregation Beth El. He will receive §20 in cash or $2~> in dental work or nierchandise. th( Seventh Avenue Theatre, startMiss Regina Jacoby, here since last winter, left for her home Tuesday. Miss Jacoby has visited here before, making her home with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Hershkorn. THE MIRASOL HOTEL Davis Islands TAMPA, FLORIDA Ti MINUTES FROM THE CENTER OF THE TOWN Tampa's Beautiful Hotel and Apartments OPEN ALL YEAR Every Room With Private Rath $1.50 and $2.50—NEVER HIGHER Five-Room Apartments. $10 to $60 a Month Operated by MICHAEL KI.EMTNER and ROSEMARY (GERSON) KLEMTNER Joseph H. Ixtsser, local Jewish attorney, was the speaker at the Sunday morning services of the Business Men's Bible ("lass at the Kittler Theatre. Mrs. Morris Tessler, who has been visiting her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Weinberg One of a series of afternoon bridge and tea parties, sponsored by Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood, was held last Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Harry Halpern. Several tables of bridge and other card game's were enjoyed by the members of the Sisterhood and friends. Prizes for high scores were awarded at each table. Delicious and cooling refreshments were served after the games by the hostess. Mis. Leon (iruncr returned from New York, whore she visited the past few weeks. Mrs. Gruner brought back with her her little niece, Baby Blossom Shore. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Davidson of Lyton Court had as their house guest their niece. Miss Ethel Kroll of Hartford, Conn., for the past ten days. Miss Kroll left Tuesday morning on her return trip to Connect icut by boat, via Miami. Mrs. B. Arnold, sister-in-law, Mrs. Wise, and Mrs. Wise's two daughters, the Misses Beatrice and Margaret Wise, of Lake Worth, Pla., were visitors last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zuckerman of Delray Beach visited Mr. and Mrs. Louis Davidson last Friday. Visiting her daughter and sonin-law, Mr. and .Mrs. T. Simon, is Mrs. E. Greenberg of Newark, N. •I., a former resident of West Palm Beach. Accompanying Mrs. Greenberg are her daughter, Jennie, and sons, Ted, Aaron and "Bootsie." Sydney Zuckerman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zuckerman of Delray Beach, participated in the diamond ball game last Friday night at the Jay-Cee Park, pitching for several innings and also playing center field for the Delray team, who played against the Lain-1 Temple Beth Israel will hold services at the Temple on Broward ave. tonight. Services begin at 8:15, with Dr. Carl N. Herman officiating. Palm Beach Lodge Xo. 1186, B'nai B"rith, will meet Monday evening, July 2!t, at the home of Mr. Philip Blicber, Park ave, Palm Beach. Important B'nai B"rith and local lodge matters will be dishart & Potter team of this city. | '""^'"dAl1 members are urged to Mr. and Mrs. Abe Dobrow of Paatten<1 hokee were in town last Friday enjoying the Civitan Flagler Park. program in Mr. Ralph J. Cohn is away on his annual summer vacation. White Oak Leather HALF SOLES 50c LADIES' HEELS 15c Atlantic Shoe Shop 2<0 N. E. First Avenue Opp. Cortez Hotel COMB, — I:ST \III.IM!I:I> i si MI — I (( I frrr (n rail upun u i any time for Information artVM c Mo hur beautiful, U i,;i1111 Funeral Homci in Miami allraih. Ask for NEW YORK BREAD At All Good Store* eaoon)io"30oo$'5< n & CHARLES B. SELDEN Certified Public Accountant 750 Seybold Bids. Member Florida Institute of Accountants TELEPHONE 2-4191 t>Qt>t>t>QQQt,Q$Q#t>ttl>t/QQt>ti<;Q0 I Bring Yonr Films to Us for Printing and Developing Have Your Fish Catch Photographed WE SPECIALIZE IN MARINE PHOTOGRAPHY iii.ii s-aioi Dial :I-^IIII UJB*EE Ask for NEW YORK BREAD Af All Good Stores Beers Photo Co. 212 N. E. Fourth St. PHONES: I 2-9311 2-9829 2-4034 j 12*6 S. W. EIGHTH ST. PHONE 2-7529 The Best in Groceries. Meat*. Fruit* and Vegetable* 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 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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Pte Six THK JEWISH PLOEIDIAN J^y, July 20, J Full details of the benefit picnii being planned by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami .Jewish Orthodox Congregation will be announced in our next issue. The event will be held on Sunday, August nth. • • • Plans are being made for the observance of Tisha B'Av by the Sisterhood <>f Chesed Shel Ernes, when a complete ceremonial will lie conducted at the cemetery of the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Association, with which it is affiliated. Milton Friedman, accompanied by his father, William Friedman, spent several days at Key West on a business trip. • Hen I'l uckerman arrived recently from New York and is at the home of his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Mayers. Within a few weeks he will be joined by his family and they will make their home here. • • • N'eal Sarasohn of BirminKham, Ala., is spending a few days with Mrs. Sarasohn at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Mayerovitz. • • • Mrs. Nat Blumberjr and daughter, Charlotte, will return to the city next week after having been away about six weeks on a visit to Hot Springs, Ark., with relativeand friends. • Dr. Max Pepper, who is a patient at the Jackson Memorial Hospital, is progressing nicely and is ( xpected to return to his home soon. |, ,.. Gives Ancient Chateau to President of France Paris The ancient chateau at Chalons-sur-Marne has been pre,i |,, the president of the I h republic, M. Lebrun, by Charles Cahan d'Ancers, prominent Jewish banker and philanthropist, who i> the father-in-law of Senator Anthony ile Rothschild, youngest son of the late Baron Kdmond de Rothschild. During its long history the chateau has been the home of many families of the highest Fiench aristocracy. Moscow-Use by R Ussian in collective farms of the t I "goy" when referring to a I Jewish member, "goye" Wnen Cerring to his wife, "sheigeu-J referring to his son and '',hjj when referring to his daughter ] an insult to non-Jews, according hi Octiabre, Yiddish daily f, om ji io( which recalls that these terms J forbidden at the same time as rtj employment by non-Jews of i n J/ ing terms such as "Zhid," are jl fensive to Jews, were banned. OZ^O< >OC 3Q< >Q< >OCT3ol Phi Beta Delta Fraternity House at Gainesville, Fla. Phi Beta Delta Notes Abyssinia Hides Biblical Treasures Istanbul The tablets of the Law received by Moses on Mount Sinai and the Ark of the Covenant, both said to have been brought to Ethiopia from Jerusalem by Menelik, tin son of King Solomon and the Queen of Sheba, who was the founder of the present Abyssinian dynasty, have been removed to the mountain strongholds of Abyssinia for safe keeping because of the impending Italian invasion, according to word received from Addis Ababa, capital of Ethiopia. Delta Chapter of Phi Beta Delta, national Jewish social fraternity on the campus of the University of Florida, led the Twenty-six fraternities of the university this past year in scholarship. Averages just H leased show both the entire Phi Beta Delia group and the Phi Beta Delta pledges in first place. The pledges attained an average of 1.967—the highest that has ever been recorded in the history of the university. Four of these pledges, Saul Roscnkrantz of Miami. Harry Lasris, Erwin Kantor and Roy Benjamin, all of Jacksonville, wore honored by making Phi Eta Sigma, national freshman scholastic fraternity. Joe Pinkson of St. Augustine, who graduated from the law school this year, made Phi Kappa Phi. scholastic recognition that a student can obtain. In intramural athletic:. Phi Beta Delta also had an excellent record. winning three championships. Anson Unison and Arnold Rubin, both I of Miami, won the tennis doubles cup. Harold Tannenbaum. Miami, won the handball singles tournament. Brothers Maurice Cromer and Simon l.ipton of Miami and Brother Daniel Usdin of St. Augurtine composed the three-man team which won the ping-pong champioonship. Sidney Cohen and Ernie Peigelbaum of Jacksonville are the only Jewish "F" Club men on the campus at the present time. Brother Cohen earned his varsity letter in baseball and Brother Feigelbaum in boxing. Two of Phi Beta Delta's freshmen were awarded their numerals this year—Brother Moe Bono of Jacksonville in football and basketball and Brother Harold Rubin of Miami in baseball. The Miami members of Phi Beta Delia have been very active so far this summer and have already I sponsored two affairs honoring Jewish high school graduates. The first was a stag swimming party at the Roman Pools and the second was a dance at the home of Brother Maurice Cromer. Many 1 other interesting events are being planned for the remainder of the summer. Active Miami brothers are: Alvin Cassel, Maurice Cromer, Bennett Applebaum, Anson Dreisen, Arnold Rubin, Philip Bremen, Harold Tannenbaum, Simon Lipton, Milton Friedman, Sam Silver, Alvin Richter, Lester Frank, Bill Lev! enthal, Saul Roscnkrantz, Robert .Ionian and Harold Rubin. NOW-A FEW DAYS MORE There are still so many people wishing to take advantage 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 transferring their funds, that we have extended the time limit for a limited period. fit of our offer of one month's dividend virtually as J a gift to you, you had better call or telephone for particulars TODAY. Ask for Mr. Harry I. Lipton, President,or Mr. Irwin M. Cassel, Executive Vice-President. However, this offer may have to be withdrawn any day now, without notice; so, if you want the safety of your savings FULLY INSURED under Government supervision and the additional beneo I 30< FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI Ground Floor, Congress Building 109 N. E. SECOND AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-6128 SYNAGOG Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder and director of the Radio Synagog, will preach over station WIOD at nine o'clock on Sunday morning on "World of Make-Hclieve."' The sermon will be devoted to a discussion of the justification for the differences in God-concept held by the various religious groups. In addition to the sermon there will be prayers, music, scripture reading and a question box. NICELEY FUNERAL HOME / I2.'ti Washington Ave. Miami Beach Phone 5-3356 SHADE BETTER Bat" Dr. Leonard \\ H ask in Specializing in the Srientific Examination of he Eyea and the Proper Fitting of he (ilaimefl Air-Conditioned Offirr 120 N. E. First st. Phone 2-5 26 £\NV\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\;, OTTO P. WEBER Certified I'ublir Arrnuntant Shoreland Bldg., Miami Tel. 2-1026 JFRSEY ICE CREAM CO. Parity Drprndahility F'rompl ,,,.. Telephone 2-<>708 21J N. W. 72nd Ter., Miami / &f \\\\\X\XX\\X\\\\\\\\\\< GLASS! MIRRORS!! PAINTS!!! BINSWANGER & CO. 1206-16 N. E. 2nd Ave. HOWARD ROSENDORF, Mgr. AUTO OWNERS Get More Mileage Our MW Kim aaving valve (patrnt pi-ndinx 6K7i;>n> iin,.;,.,.,| mili-aiir in rir.nl Ir.ti a > |.,l|.,, Pordl from I la 17 mil,-.: I'arkard. 17* milraKp inerraar; Hunk.l", mil,.,., Increaaei Kmr> tVtlt miiragr inrrraar; Miiili-hakrra iVt% milraar inrr<-ae; Pieree-Arrow :•", ,„,i,.,.-, literate; tnevrolata '. miliaKc Inereaaei Aimtin 11 milraur inrrcaur: Naah :,", and ,>':: c milraKe inrrraar. livery auto owner .houlti are thia ama/inK Kan saving davieC. GLENN B. SKIPPER 22S S. W. 2nd Avr. I'hnnr 2-7.101 All Limp bulbs should be shaded, but the lamp bulbs themselves must be the proper size, too. More light is required for reading than for or dinary seeing. More light is needed for sewing than reading. In order to properly protect yourself from cyestrain, you must consider the kind of use to which you arc going to 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 sec for yourself with the Sight Meter. This little instrument will tell you instantly how much light you have 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. NOT GOOD ENOUGH! Thlili the SIGHT METER tfcat let. you ee for yourself how much light you hive nd how much you need



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Pare Tw TUB JaTWISH FL0K1DIAW The engagement of Miss Myra G Ikowsky, the daughter of Mrs, %  %  anette M. Goodkowsky, formerly of Brookline, Ma--., and now residents of Miami Beach, to Dr. Leon A. Gerson of Nashville, Tcnn., son "f Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gerson of Miami Beach, was announced this week. Dr. Gerson is a graduate c f the Pennsylvania State I of OptoiiH'try and is now practicing in Nashville. Tenn. The date for the wedding has not yet been Bet. Miss Goodkowsky Is active in the younger Jewish set of this city. • Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lew of St. Petersburg spent a week here as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wolfson, pioneer residents of Miami. During their stay they were entertained extensively. Mi-Gertrude Werner of South ing her daughter and %  Mr. and Mrs. .lark I • '. •.:•: an, a1 their home in Michl v. Ind. Mrs. Peretzman birth to a sen last week. The mans are former residents of Miami. • • Mr. and Mrs. I. Roth and son. Edward Roth, will ei terts a reception and housewarming day. July 28th, from ." to 10 p. m. at their new home, 904 Collins ave., Miami Beach. A are invited to attend. X I Brd! will be issued. The Roths have taken an active part imunal af. rival here several yea Miss Ray Lail itz of Montgomery, Ala., :stay ng at the Terrace apai I': ending a month in M... i ich. Pick Your Knee-Hi's for work and play! 79c to 1.15 For GOLFERS • • tin 7. thread. II o 1 eKnee. hiKh II o medium weight, •• i; i s i N I: s s i I R L S • • d foi 79< -s IEISURED LADIES won't be without Van Raalte's HoldL*ps, .1,. : %  x q u i s i t e %  • '.„. l.OO n (i \ I). \ lift I |s Ca v e n. d ale' thread, shei I %  them. 1.15 h'LOOH Ceremonial objects for home and synagogue Fourth Floor MR. AND MRS. BARRY AUGl ST Whose Marriage Was an Event of Last Week Mi.-.Janet Grossman of New l'ork is visiting her father. Herman P. Grossman, Miami Beach. • • 11". and Mrs. Barney Weinkle reI to the city Wednesday after a ?ix weeks' absence in the North. Dr. Weinkle attended the American and Canadian Medical Assort convention in Atlantic City and a number of clinics in New York and vicinity. • Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom, acinied by Mrs. Rosenbloom and their daughter,' Goldie Tamarah, returned to the city after an abveral months. Mrs. Ros• !'. Sylvia Sarah Segall of Montgomery, Ala., returned 'hem and will spend several is here. During his absence the R ai : -poke in Via., and in Denver, 1 ..when hi was thi s Rabbi and Mrs. J. I.. • ly in l: si nbloom / i th 1 i and Adeln for \'a., and : Oi '•'1 months visiting • •' the local B %  : I: • vis Mr. Sam A. Goldstein, disGrand 1 • and Mr. I Uav '"' "f th, West Palm Beach age. Pi local and wo 1 • I meml rs are mal picnic lay at Fort i %  idale. Mr where they will sail on Friday on th, SS. Gritsholm for a SwedishAn.erican cruise. Their itinerary will include Norway. Sweden, Denmark, Finland, Russia and the Baltic islands. They will return in six M. s. Altmayer, jr., returned Friday from Fort McClelland, Ala., where he has been servthe Reserve Officers Traini i|i-. He received a commisas second lieutenant in the Reserve Bervic.ee. Mr. Altwas graduated June 1 from Riverside Military Academy as cap1' the cadets. Miss Rose Levin is in Daytona i visiting Miss Beatrice Gross. Junior division of Y. M. H. A. met at the clubhouse Tuesday. Plans were made for the skating rink party on August 1. A debate "Socialized Medicine" was postned. Thi' Bkating party will lie held at the Palace Skating Rink. Tickets may be obtained from any member. In charge of the affair ia committee: Kstclle Schcolnick, Th, lma Gropper and Hen Clein. Mrs. H. I. Homa. president of the Woman's Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau, entertained directors at luncheon at her home recently. A business session followed, at which plans were made for a picnic to he given August 18 at the Breakers Hotel. Miami Beach, with Mrs. [sidor Cohen and Mi>. R, R. Adlor as chairmen. Mrs. 1. I.. Sablosky of Dallas, Texas, ithe truest of her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Miller. Mrs. Isaac Levin and daughter, Miss Dorothy Anne, have returned from a six weeks' visit in Maryland, North Carolina and Georgia. Robert B. Levin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Levin, remained in Atlanta. ntered the Georgia School of Technology. Miss Lena Shuman, who gradfrom the University of New Hampshir, m v y, ar, arrived on th, steami ., to spend her ''' vacation with her aunt nnd uncle, Mr. and Mrs. I., o. Bloomfield, 1125 Collins ave., Beach, Miss Shuman has taken veral trips through Florida since she haKeen here with her aunt and uncle. t At a recent meeting of Junior Hadassah further plans were made the reservational dame to be < the Hotel Blackstone Gar'"'"•• Sunday evening, August -1th A fl Show "ill be feature,!, and MaRnie Gat. orchestra will play. A buffet supper will be served at m "night. Reservations must be made in advance with any of the •"JM.M.S erand u ", anil I Manilla '• '* for New York. ,,,„„ P. & A. MIAMI'S OXU ( OHPLBTE G A R A (; E sjwdal Jnl) BcrrlcM ,n.l '," tabor r, Job ami ii.o.oil... -arric W in.I Kabbi B. I), Mindel AITAl !" r W J!l e Sh0ChedM With THE F, S/^S.^~/M I; I'hone 2-9696 %  :• committee, which includes \t Lena Chaikin, Miss Sylvia \v : i sky and Miss Beck Nash. Mrs. Morris Rappaport it a ticnt at the Jackson Memorial H pital, where she is under m^ observation. • Mr. Jack Wechsler, whoisvjA.1 ing his parents, Mr. and Mr* 7 Wechsler, is a medical student i, Chicago and not a "mechanicalstudent, as was erroneously ported. • In response to an inquiry, it.1 our pleasure to report that tli chanting of "Yigdol" and varJ tions on the Radio Synagog pj gram of Sunday, July UH,, „J participated in by RabW A. X Kleinfeld of B'nai Israel SraJ gi gue, St. Petersburg, I'k,.; i Louis Hayman of Miami and Rabbi I A. S. Burger of Tampa. The scon and arrangements were composJ by Rabbi Kleinfeld, who also