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The Jewish Floridian ( August 9, 1935 )

UFJUD

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& Jewish Flaridiiari % combining THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKJLf % 8—No. 32 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AIGUST 9, 1933 Price Five Cents ommittee Named CITIZENS'INQUIRY DISCLOSES CANCELLATION OF Jewish News To Study Problem ,\ a result of the appearance k (if representatives of unloyed before the city commisof Miami, Mayor Fossey B committee of citizens repf ntative of newspapers, busi•, civic organizations, labor, etc., tudy the problem and recomB solution. Mayor Fossey inted out that the city was faced lh the problem of balancing the at the same time being rind to feed the hungry. Among -. named on the committee were t Roth, president of the Miami (tnufacturers' Association; NaAdelman of the Jewish Charts and J. Louis Shochet of the wish Floridian. A meeting of t full committee held last Mony morning resulted in a subcomttee being appointed to draft and to submit these for final lion by the full committee. At iiecling of the subcommittee vaos plans were submitted and be. the problem affects the encommunity, every citizen is bed to send in suggestions for i-idi-ration by the committee. A lenient was issued by the subnmittee as follows: Ai, the subcommittee of the committee, appointed last ek to aid the Miami city commisii seeking a solution of pressnancial problems, held its oriii--.:iiiun meeting Tuesday, AuU 6th. subcommittee, directing first ration to the pressing problem unemployment relief, obtained in city officials a statement of extent of the task should the y government be forced to untake alone the care of the hunj • and unemployed. From inforavailable, it appears there 0 beads of families seeking; • nii-nt. Accepting these figapproximately correct, it the S7"i,(IOO budgeted by! ty of Miami for unemploy|i lief is wholly inadequate. V> • impressed by the concern piiami's city government for the | deserving unemployed, the j tee was of the opinion other governmental agencies, citizen organizations,! contribute substantially to n lief. 'I only was the subcommittee d by the inadequacy of the budget set up for um-iii:-''!. but it also was informed faced serious curtailments operating budget that would unlikely the use, for wel-1 posesof any departmental | %  that might be effected.! addition to employment relief, city government budgets large each year for other wel-• purposes, such as hospitalizathe care of sick and. indigent. PPears that available funds in bracket, too, are considerably '• of budgetary demands. i its first meeting the sub-comtee took steps to purge relief s of undeserving; it asked that "cants for aid be made to swear the true circumstances of their dition and that perjury action (Continued on Page 5) GERMAN CONTRACT Carl Byoir Explains Connection With Germany and Repudiates Un-American Principles Around the World An unusual example of civic spirit, high minded Americanism and communal effort was shown this week by all groups of the city. Last Friday morning it became known that the : city commission of Miami had approved the recommendation of the city publicity board and had selected Carl T. Byoir and Associates as the city publicity agents. Because of the fact that the McCormack Congressional Committee to investigate Nazi and other propaganda in the United States had condemned this firm for their representing the German government and for the dissemination of propaganda matter, a wave of protest arose in which Catholics, Jews, Protestants, labor representatives and others joined. To the credit of the publicity committee and the city commission, it may be said that upon the matter being called to their attention the signing of a contract was postponed pending an investigation. After a number of consultations it was decided to hold a hearing at which Mr. Byoir could attend and be interrogated. Thursday, August 8, the publicity committee met with members of the citiwith members who attended. Judge I). J. Heffernan of the Civil Court of Record conducted the examination of Mr. Byoir and questioned his firm's connections with the Hitler government. The record of the hearings before the Congressional Committee was read to Mr. Byoir, who. in a detailed statement, disavowed the dissemination of propaganda under their contract with the German railroads, and explained that on his return to the United States from Ladies to Hold Picnic Europe, where he was during the congressional investigation, he had terminated the contract with the German clients, and had purchased 1 Mr. Dickey's interests in the firm. (Mr. Dickey had been the member of the firm in charge of this contract). Following the interrogation by Judge Heffernan, Rabbi S. M. .Machtei, H. U. Feibelman and J. Louis Shochet, the citizens' committee made the statement that it withdrew its objections to Mr. Byoir's employment in view of his disavowal of all un-American principles and his disassociation with all foreign governments or foreign firms of all kinds. A statement made by Congressman Samuel Dickstein, one ot the members of the committee, which was part of an address in Congress on February 27th, was read into the record as explaining Mr. Byoir's stand. At the conclusion Mr. W. Keith Phillips, chairman of i the publicity board, publicly thanked the citizens' commit-j tee for the interest shown and expressed the hope that all citizens would become actively | interested in all public and civic matters. Mr. Byoir in his statement expressed his appreciation of, (he attitude of the committee and discussed the whole question of the relations of his organization with the German tourist organization. He stated that a contract had been entered into with the German railroad information bureau in New York by an associate in his company for the purpose of promoting tourist business between the United States and Germany. He also stated that this contract specifically provided that the Byoir organization would not disseminate any propaganda dealing with racial, religious or political questions. "I do not want to evade the issue," said Mr. Byoir. "While I personally did not sign this contract, nevertheless had I been present I undoubtedly would have signed it. At the time I would have regarded it as a perfectly proper contract in our business as publicists. However, when the facts developed the uses that might have been made of the material created, I ceased to so regard it and personally arranged for its cancellation. "As publicists, we have frequently represented the American labor groups and on at least one occasion have represented organizations which have as their object the ending of racial and religious prejudices in our own country. It was not possible for me to remain in a position where any question could arise as to my own position on questions that constitute the very foundations of American principles. "I am, of course, very happy that this open meeting has been held and that the matter has been settled to everyone's satisfaction. I have a real pride in a record of devotion to American principles and it is a matter of great personal satisfaction to have so representative a group of Miami citizens express their belief in the propriety of the publicity board's action." Comprising the committee appearing at the hearing were Judge I). J. Heffernan. Rabbi S. M. Machtei, J. Louis Shochet. H. U. Feibelman. I. Levin, Max Orovitz and Nat Roth. Dr. Cad man Assails Hitler Policy New York—That the German religious situation will be discussed at the World Alliance of Churches meeting in Switzerland this month is the view of Dr. S. Parkes Cadmam noted Brooklyn minister, who tailed for this and another religioua conference. In a statement made before his departure Dr. Cadman said that Hitler is "entirely wrong" in his persecution of religious and racial groups, adding that while men have always been taught that the church is the bride of Christ, "Hitler would make the • hurch a prostitute of the state." Suspension of Itundschau Stuns German Zionists Berlin—The suspension by the Nazi authorities of the Judische Rundschau, foremost Jewish paper in Germany, has stunned the Zionists of Germanyto whom the semi-weekly publication had been the stimulus of all activity on behalf of Palestine. The decree provides for a three-month ban, the first imposed upon the paper since Hitler came into power. It is believed that the growing circulation of the Rundschau, approaching 40,000, had seriously disturbed the authorities, not only because of the vigorous editorials, but also because many non-Jews were known to be reading the paper since it contained the only news of the outside world to be found in a German paper without coloring. The annual picnic sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will be held at Ilardie's Casino, Miami Beach, next SundayAugust 11th, beginning at 10 a. m. Arrangej meats have been made whereby minimum charges will be made for lockers and other conveniences. Guests will be able to purchase all manner of Jewish goodies at exceptionally low prices, and may purchase lunches, sandwiches or other food they may desire. The proceeds will be devoted to the Talmud Torah fund of the organization. In charge of arrangements is a committee headed by Mrs. Max Weinberger, who is being assisted Welfare Bureau Gives Report The Jewish Welfare Bureau issued a brief statistical statement of the work of the organization for the month of July, 1935showing that the total sum of $1,038.13 was expended for relief this month. Direct relief was given to 32 cases, service was rendered for 33 cases, clothing furnished to 2, transportation to 2, medical service given 12 cases, legal service obtained for 2, 8 transients taken care of and 2 by Mesdames I. Rosengarten, assistant chairman; H. Traeger, M. Dacks, Max Mintzer, William Clein, M. Moss, N. Pritzker, Max RappaportH. Shulman, I. Hirschfield, N. Blumberg and J. L. Shochet. immigration cases handled. $101.24 was expended for rent, gas and water, $146.34 for transportation, $13.39 tor medicine$4 for clothing and $160 for loans to deserving cases. Cases carried over from June were 50, new cases in July 20, reopened in July 4, cases closed during the month were 18, leaving the number of cases on hand amounting to 01. The work included out-of-town investigations and kindred service locally. The report is of considerable interest at this time because of the facts presented to the city commission regarding unemployed in this area. The bureau is still urging the members of the Jewish community to join the organization, for which dues are only ten dollars per annum. The funds are needed to meet the demands beieng continually made on the organization. The Jewish National Fund has completed the fourth million (sterling) of its collections during thS past ').'! years. It is symptomatic of the popularity of this land redemption instrument that, while the first million was attained in the period of 21 years ending with l!'L'2. the other three millions Were contributed respectively in the periods of four years each since that time. The Keren Kayemeth extho hope that the collection period will now be reduced to a million pounds in every two years. It is a laudable and feasible goal in view of what the Keren Kayemeth is doing in Palestine. A million pounds every two years, no Impossibility in these days, means much more land purchased and a correspondingly larger number of settlers. Alter ten days of tea parties, receptions, banquets and conversationsthe Palestine Trade Mission appointed by the high commissioner to negotiate a commercial agreement with Egypt, has returned from Cairo after having wrung a number of concessions out of the Egyptian authorities. Until a few years ago, Egypt did a large import business with Palestine, but from 1929 onwards there has been a steady decrease. The history of the trade relations between the two countries is one of fluctuation to the detriment of Palestine.



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Page Two THE JEWISH FLOBIIHAN Friday, August 9, 1935 In celebration of her birthday Mill Kstelle Scholnick entertained a number of friends at dinner in the Royal Palm Club. Among those present were Betty Markowitz. Rose Dubler, Evelyn Marks, Stanley Levitch, Hyman Rubin, Al I.chrman and Perry Schwartz. • • • The Junior Division of the Y. M. II. A. named Fannie Pollack, Sarah Lerman, Vivian GilmanVictor Kohn, Ben Clein and Abe Berkowitz as a reception committee to act as hostat each meeting to introduce visitors and make all visitors and members at home and fully acquainted with the work of the organization. The organization will hold an "Amateur Night" at the clubrooms on August 20th, with Miss Evelyn Marks in charge of arrangements. At the meeting Tuesday night Boris Schlachman, director of the "Y," delivered a brief address. Miss Helen Kohn of Brooklyn is visiting her aunt. Mis. Dan Roth' Meridian ave., Miami Beach, and will remain here for the sumMis. Arthur Berel. member of the Florida Year-Round Clnbs, entertained guests with a luncheon Friday at the Homy Plaza Cabana Sun Club. Among those in the party were Mrs. A. A. Ungar, Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson and Mrs. Sidney Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Druckerman left on the SS. Algonquin for New York City, where they will spend a few days at the Governor Clinton Hotel. Later they will spend ::th in fall. ,. i Krondack mounbeing made upon it at this time. Stone^ Because of the ill ness 0 Mim in The public is urged to patronize | one of its members no sewing as : turnin g .0 Miami in > faut a ^^ &{ s and her week to assume his duties as diU. Vitzky.gave. rector of the "Y." This will in-. %  v Wednesday in honor Miss Rente simon 0 f Niagara Falls, N. V. I M iss Louise Werener, Albert Singer, Dr. David Ro nation. Prof. Leonard Wagner, Si Martin Frank, Marvin Taymost important social events of .1. P. Miller. • • • Sunday evening, August 25th. All pro. ceeds will be turned over for the welfare work of the organiatk* \ pedal meeting of the picnic place Sunday evening, SeptemDe ,,„„„„„,,. of the Jewish Welfare 8th, at the Royal Palm Club, unde Bureau will he held at the Souththe auspices of Beth David Sisterern Cafeteria, mezzanine floor, on h The committee In charge Monday Augusl 12th, at 10:30 a. under the leadership ot Mrs. Sol What promises to be one of the events of i„l„.i &f tnlfB In chal 'K ot arrangements is this -ummcr is scheduled to taKe ,_,,,..* September '• omml ee headed by Sol Rotfor,, vice-president of the Y. M. H. A. m. All membi rs of the committee air urged to attend. Rotfort is busily engaged in makparations for a gala hall and entertainment, the proceeds of j which are to he used for the reOne of the most successful af..p,.,,),,^ 0 f the Beth David Talmud fairs of the summer season was Tora h, Admission will be §1 per the dance and buffet -upper spoilC0U pj e _*_„ excellent floor show sored by Junior Hadassah at the Rnd en tertainment has been arBlackstone Hotel Gardens last Sun1 lturt .,i t an( | a al ge attendance is clay evening. Guests were Beated ,. X|11 .,.,,.,(_ x"wo downtown offices a; tables arranged in the palm h iv| 1|(l( n ,. s a |>i; s | u ( | for the sale I gardens surrounding the patio. (if til kl tSi ,„„. :il ]' a lmer's Shoe Mannii Gates' orchestra played Sl(i|v :;|l N K Fi| st st __ aIU | al music for dancing, which was enDempge y> gi ;;-j x, g. First a ve. joyed upon a tile dance floor, il! • • • luminated with vari-colored lights strung through the palm trees. Bill Masur presided as master of ceremonies and introduced the floor show. A delightful vocal solo was given by Mrs. Rosemary Gerson Klemtner. honor guest of the c veiling. Chester Alexander entertained the crowd. At midnight a delicious buffet supper was served. Dr. A. E. Friedman, local op-; tometrist, left this week on a com-, luiiecl business and pleasure trip to| return about August loth. His of-1 [ice will remain open during his| absence. Offices of the Jewish Welfare Bureau will be moved from the present location to room 401 Congress building on Monday, August Mrs. Jack Hirsch and son, Seng, ..,., as featured in the Augusl issue of Harpers Bazaar Suiificstccl particularly for college because it is royally right in new monogram but! >.>; new cut with sweeping flare and slim waist; and new colors including dubonnet, lilac, aqua and royal blue. Fine quality flannel from 12 to lar*c sizes. IUUDINKS. THIRD I'LOOR Ceremonial objects for home and synagogue Fourth Floor returned from a stay in New York and vicinity, where she visited rel,i' vet and friends. A membership drive of the Junior Council of Jewish Women is being culminated by a house party at the Clinton Hotel, Miami Beach, beginning Saturday night, August ; Kith, and lasting all day Sunday, August 11th. Meals will be served to the guests at a nominal fee, which will include membership die-. Dancing and open house will lie enjoyed all clay Sunday, and entertainment will be provided. In charge of arrangements are the Misses Gertrude Rappaport, Ida Joseph and Gertrude N'eham, Mrs. Morris Rappaport is a patient at the Victoria Hospital. • The second of a scries of summer dances sponsored by the Junior Council of Jewish Women will heheld on SundayAugust 18th, at the Royal Palm Club, when the second of the dance contests will hheld. The public is urged to attend. The commit! rtrude Wham. Gertrude Rappaport, l.ee Kasanoff, .Mrs. Bessie Wcrnikoff, Margie Predinger, Betty Greenberg. Lillian Wuchcr and Ruth ? -Morris. :. :, Mrs. Isidor Colon is chairman and is being assisted by Mis. 1:. R. Viler for theb. 1 ,,. i, ( .. ing sponsored for tl Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Buon Sunday, A 1 ;,, a the Breakers Hotel. i i n: ,i s wil i 1)C used for the welfare work of the organization, which is in ne ( fund f the large demands The Chesed Shel Ernes Sisterhood held its regular meeting last Monday at the home of Mrs. S. FOR RENT 1 \i 1 1 1 1 \ 1 we M IM RTORIE, BUIT' AIII.K roa < iiii.oKt .v'w WBAB, i.v irui M.w.i, 1; RTRICKT lil 'IM-CICtrTfcK. kPPLl IKK AL FRAZEL, Inc. 129 N. E. First St. >oc 12 N. E. 1st St. During Our MID-SUMMER CLEARANCE ALL FOUNDATION GARMENTS —including C/B 'Smoothie" Thomson's GloveFilling and Venus Hound I p From $2.00 & Up 15% Regular Prices The Hub's Corset and Lingerie Shop 12 N. E. 1st St. OFF r>oc IMPORTANT NOTICE To Home Loan Applicants I N conformity with recommendations made to all Federal Savings and Loan Associations, the Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami, ground floor, Congress Building, 109 N. E. Second Avenue, is reducing the rate of interest charged on first mortgage loans. I he rate, however, ivariable. The basic rate is six per cent; but the interest actually charged may be -lightly more or loss than this basic rate, accordii the nature of the property offered a: A loan granted on the secur, tJ of a very desirable property may he made at a rate of five and one-half per cent; in the case of a less desirable property the rate may be as high as 6.6%. The basic rate, howevc now six per cent for t! erage loan made by this Association. Money available IMMEDIATELY for first mortRage loans, (all and talk over your requirements. FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI Ground Floor. Congress Building 1"!) X. E. SECOND AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-6128 >o< ><=><&



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Friday. August 9, 1935 THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Page Three wJemsti florid!iain FLORIDA I ONLY .SWISH ffKKLf ^^ ^^ %  News Tower Bldg. WKEU.T PUBLISHED EVKRY HtlKAY by th.JKW1SII FI.ORIDIAN rUm.lSHING m P. O. Box Z973 Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304 I 8, w. liih AvcniM KDITOKIAI. OI'I'K'KS: J. LOUIS SHOCIIF.T, Editor KKKD K. SHOCHKT. Cireulalion Ma n.-ig-r CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative Phon2-1181 nj c '"" ^ r^^^^H 11 ^. ffic ^ % % %  "'• ; ^ ST. PETERSBURG MiliI A. S. KLEINFELD Representative WKST PA I. M BEACH S. SCHUTZER Representative ORLANDO IRENE BRAVERMAN Representative M inths I for ...... TAMPA MRS. M: H. KISLER Representative SUBSCKIPTION — 12.00 STATEWIDE NEWS Jacksonville News Mr. and Mrs. s. Lehman of Cartersville, Qa., announce the engagement of their daughter, Sylvia, to Mr. Sam Wolfson of this city. The wedding 1 will take place in the early fall. Tampa Notes FRIDAY, AUGUST 9. 1935 Vol. 8—No. 32 Miss Fannie Behr Levy left yesterday for Savannah, where she will be the guest of Miss Natalie Greenwood for the next two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Hyman G. Nathan announce the birth of a daughter, Peggy Ann, on July 29, in St. Vincent's Hospital. Mrs. Nathan was formerly Miss Molly Pagan, Mrs. M. J. Greenblatt is visiting Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Greenblatt in Atlanta and Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Greenblatt in their summer home in Atlanta. Miss Florence Steinberg, brideelect of Adolph S. Weil, jr., was entertained at a surprise miscellaneous shower recently, which also was the bride's birthday, by her aunt, Mrs. Isidore Liebman. Gifts were presented to the honor guest by little Leonard and Ina Gotler. Mis< Esther Jenkins of Hillsborough led in classroom honors in the graduating class of :;i students at the eight weeks' summer session of high school, which will close here next week. At the graduating exercises Miss Jenkins was salutatorian. Miss Jenkins is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jenkins of West Park ave., and a member of Rodoph Sholom choir and the M. J. M. Club of Tampa. St. Petersburg Notes The Misses Hazel Abrams, Nelle Copperman, Toby Rothblatt, Dina Bernstein and Renee Jacobs enjoyed a week's vacation at Treasure Island Beach. Guests staying were Fern Goldberg and Jean and Frieda Moses of Tampa. Open house was held every evening. Mrs. I). Miller and daughter, Mitzi, spent a week with Mrs. Harrj Schuster at Treasure Island Beach. Mi. and Mrs. R. Tannenbaum and mother, Mrs. Miller, are spending a month at Treasure Island Beach. Plans for the publication of the NO OI\mi)innS ThprP thirty-second annual Jewish Cen1,U VHJIII|JIUI& llieie ter year book were announced by The Greeks had a word for it when a man or a nation Rabbi Morris David Margolis. It-parted, on the side of baseness, from the standards set by The year book directory is to be lellas. Those who sat on the Olympian Heights were said off the presses next month, ache pleased by the glorious contests of those ancient Athencording to the announcementand in days. For here were seen men who. in mould and vigor, "ill contain interesting features line closely to the ideal of Praxiteles. Assuredly none of cocerning the Jewish population of USK would countenance a modern Olympiad in a land given the city as to its various com of the games under the aegis of a tyranny that knows j rioi, it was explained. Dates for lught of fair play. Dissolution of the Catholic Sports orthe outstanding functions of the ini/ation in Haden is a recent news item in point. All 'enter organization during the [embers of the Herlin police team who took part in a basecoming year will be listed, it was match against the Jewish Sports Union were expelled ; a ls announced. fm the Police Sports Union. Items such as this crop out n "' h, ,k '•* particularly being the news dispatches and serve to indicate the baiting and prepared so that it will be ready Iscrimination in such affairs in the land of sadism on a '"' distribution before the opening II in Mill scale. I of the Jewish New Year, the holiIt is difficult to comprehend the stand of Avery Brunlbvs bcin K inaugurated September }ge, president of the American Olympic Committee, who. in 7ln interview this week, remains obdurate in refusing to see The committee in charge of tin lat Herlin is not the right place for the Olympic (James in h "" k has the following members: l'!(i. Either he is not en rapport with the situation under Max Rubin, chairman; David Mosltlerism, or he is one of those unbending individuals who' k vi,z B Bator, William H. Mack, [nnot be brought to reconsider a decision. "I have not heard Max Rost Mi Ethel Joel and anything to indicate discrimination of any race or religion K" 1 1 Margolis. ice last year." he said. No one can say what may befall Kween now and the appointed time of the games. Hut Mrs. Vosim and children and Mrs. J. Solomon spent a few days Choir practice of B'nai Israel Cong., which is being conducted by Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld, has commenced. rlain it is that the voice of indignation will be heard in ni erica if the repressions and terrorism in the field of prtsmanship, as in all else within the German Reich, conlue. The spirit of the Olympics would be violated and the lole purpose behind these quadrennial events vitiated under f >il spell of the swastika.—(The American Hebrew.) (Continued on Page 4) Orlando Notes Miss Doll Safer returned this week. Mr. and Mrs. L. Goldberg and sons and Mrs. Goldberg's father H is difficult to reconcile the editorial stand of one of If nd sis '"' Go,die Bnd Mr Mal al dailies on this question. Certainly it is not the kowt were "' |, >'" ; Beach rc" %  %  ican spirit or the spirit of the Olympics to permit the "'"">• ea and racial discriminations to receive the tacit ap)\tl of the American people by their participation in the Mes. One. in a matter of this kind, either approves or (approves. He does not take the middle of the ground bid. Sine.. David K. Adelson, son of Mrs. E. Adelson, entered the University of Florida in 1!28 he has earned high academic honors. He will be graduated from the university at the conclusion of the summer session with the degree of doetor of philosophy. He received a bachelor of science degree in 1932 and a master of science degree in 1938. He has been chosen by the Phi Kappa Phi to continue advanced study and will be associated with Dr. Marston T. Bogert at Columbia University for the next year. Dr. ISogert is a former president of the American Chemical Society. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Fsrig have as their guest their aunt, Mrs. Sarah Saladoff of Philadelphia. Mrs. (). Silverman and children, Conine, Jerome and Freddie, and Mr. and Mrs. A. Silverman returned from a four weeks' visit to MilwaukeeU'is. Mrs. A. Silvoiman's mother, Mrs. Meldman, returned with them. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Miller and son. Edward, of Bradenton, are vacationing with Mr. and .Mrs. J Miller. (Continued on Page 4) West Palm Beach V. M. II. A. NEWS A checker tournament will start on Sunday. All checker enthusiasts will present themselves for preliminary games at 2 o'clock in the A regular semi-monthly meeting of Sisterhood Beth Kl was held Tuesday evening. Various committees reported. Refreshments were served alter the meeting. f>' b Council President Attacks protest, and a protest would be unNasi Barbarism likely to do much good. I.ouis. Mo.—Deploring "the | treatment of Jews and i tians in Germany," Dr. Ivan Holt, president of the Federal icil of Churches, has issued a Kment calling upon Protestants nis country "to pray, write to | -tunt friends in Germany, work with real concern lest Bon be crushed in a land which |fciven us so much religious ination." Dr. Holt also declared an official American protest German government would |l-advised, as it would embarZionists to Meet in Lucerne August 2* W ashington to be asked to I Congress. Cracow—The World Union of General Zionists, composed of socalled "Group B" Zionists, who arc opposed to the present Zionist executive and to the Histadruth, Palestine Labor Federation, announced here today that a special conference of all Zionist bodies affiliated with the World Union will take place at Lucerne on August 28 in conjunction with the World Zionist .Mr.-. A. Shapiro and daughters have returned from Miami. Mr. and Mrs. Shapiro and family are afte f noon Elimination games will now residing in Orlando. continue on succeeding Sundays tinifintar of this city. til the tournament has been com%  Mr. and Mrs. Sander Argintar and son of Asheville, N. C.. were visitors lure last week. Mr. Argintar is the brother of Mr. Cv ArMisses Pearl Safer, Gertrude P leted Tlu Mrth of a son to Mr. and HaimowitI and their guest, Pearl; On Monday.there will be a prac"?' ?*'[? A] ^'V' { St J M / rk Siff of Baltimore, are spending the tice game of the diamond ball | l,ook| y n • *-. on Wedneswcek in Wauchula with Mr. and team. Mrs. Eddie Safer. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Katz are vacationing in the Carolinas. Mr. and Mrs. I. Becker and daughter, Carolyn Sue, returned from Alabama. Mrs. Ben Grecnberg and son returned from Boston. Mr. and Mrs. H. Bott of Kissim. (Continued on Page 4) On Tuesday there will be a meeting of the A. Z. A., the Merryfellows and the Pinochle Club. On Wednesday a benefit bridge card party will be given by the women's group of the "Y" in the auditorium. A goodly gathering is expected on this occasion. Tickets may be secured at the Y. M. H. A. from Mr. Finkelstein or Mrs. A. M. Wolfson or Mrs. Simon Marks. The Boy Scouts will meet on Thursday night. On Friday evening services at the Temple and Synagogues. 'lay. July 10th, was announced. Mrs. Albeit was formerly Miss Sylvia Kominers of this city. The youngster was named Joel Malcolm Albert. Daniel Goodmark left for a vacation in Pennsylvania and New Jersey. A benefit card party sponsored by Beth Israel Sisterhood was held last Sunday evening at the Schwartzberg Hall, with Mrs. Harry Serkin acting as hostess. High score prizes were awarded at the (Continued on Page 4)



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Page Four JUbio £yrw$o$ Action Edited bj RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Trrmntm and Director. Batfio Srnuof ot %  %  SUNDAY MO RNINGS WIOD. MIAMI, FLOM IDA SERMON DELIVERED ON SUNDAY, Al'Gf ST I. 1933 "Fasting, Is It a Fixation?" Scripture Reading, Lamenttions< Chapter II. Versa 13, 14. %  ight, at %  %  • %  Ninth I A the ani f the Ti e and of 1 the ved during centui v. :' the Temple during ill ages ?" Thi rs will g fai as to accuse t thodox Jew wrh Tish'oh B'Abh .1 rvance :.." Iv. :h | at h a! ... a fixupation wit ex, whether This charge carries with it theimplication %  • he -I' H .'• ••:r. • .i I 'I':. :not l %  ue. Talmudic an I referenci I : scripture readings for the occasion, r this date, all ca i B %  >f mourning foi a st gloryi it ; |i ti I t" self-pity and the spirit of martyrdom. The Bages ding up to the destructi I %  prophets, in t;. ngs of impend.ng disastei and pleae I r improve! and social justice, have recorded the caus jruption "f the Stati From these we learn what faults the cil of theland laws they neglected and violated, what evil habits brought %  inal demoralization. The observance of this fast day cat of causeside bj with the effects. As we recite our prayers, as we weep at the recollection of our pristine glory, we are impressed with the fact that :• %  wrath of which the prophet Jeremiah so eloquent was only the natural consequence "f the acts of the people of Judea. Had they heeded his warnings; had they conducted themselves in accordance with the laws of God, they would have been spared th( tures which they suffered. rhi ritua foi the Ninth of Abh is patterned after the st; • loving father'of punishing his d it child. With ea -troke of the .-trap the child is • %  the nature of the offense foi which the cha is inflicted. It is insufficient. uction, merely to punish on the basis of being "a bad boy." In d the lesson desired, in order to prevent a I the violation, the offender should be permitti pan thi f sinning 1 with the pain of punishment. II I i hild • at the investment of a i pleasun urs "i pain, he will refrain from again making sueh in. i in • ind, if the resultant nning, then he ler the investment So i: ithat Israel finds centuries of exili irit; as %  %  aftei itl n imentary pleasures. It ;, the present g< m ral n that n an ate u fruit and our teeth suffer from the acids." Oni II suffering for the -ins of the fathers. Butthis life. We can learn thito our B : the benefit of our children. If we love "Ui children, and. it we are eonci e wi II we should know that for our cai viciou %  %  ley will pay the price for generations to come. This :nmutable law ii I An %  %  • it, in thiland, and in other land.-, still | for the grei hich brought on the World War.' Iimt the depression the aftermath < %  :' wrung actions on the part of those who were then in control of the destinies of naHow many of those suffering today actually had a part in alamitj If Tish'oh B'Abh offerthi mce to have a good cry in self-pity, it may well be abolished. But. it offers the Jew and else a ral lesson. When we depart lion, the world of ours; when we viof the game of living; when we fail to heed the warnings the tru prophets and acci of the false leadei "an easy way" instead of the ju.-t way. then we must suffer the consequences. We must be doubly careful of our act-, foi not we m pay the penaltybut also our Payment too. There are Jews who annear-sightede, mentally; who seconly lit, but fail to recognize the ultimate quen tions. For their sins, ;or their misbehavior are punished. I' i'Ut true. "The .-ins of the father. ." That Fast Day. Petty jealousies and causeless hatreds u d the 1, rhat has I underlyii i hurban, the desruction I ty of Jerusalem and 11 • point. A'Kamtzo u'var Kamtzo chor. voh Verusholajim au e %  : Kamtzo and BarKamtzu was the City nl Ji iyed, Briefly, thesi .%  facts: A very wea : anquet for his friend-. 'I I ervants. This host had a friend wh K name was BarKamtzo, Throu f ine messenger carrying the invitations, tinenemyBelieving that he bad been fornosity had been removed from the heart Ba !.. -lie invitation. On I Bai Kan.;/.-, attended t!.. I;, ause of the gnat pomp and the prominence of many of the gueststhe host did not notice tin presence of his erstwhile enemy until all wa nod BarKamtzo and ordered him out. '" bo spared the humiliation of being ejected, thiguest pleaded to be permitted to remain, and he offered to repay the host for the value of the food he would cat price of the banquet for many times the price ol thi .nunfeast but the host insisted that BarKamtzo inejected. I hen the pleading guest turned to some of the rabbis seated at tinIn ad ol tie table and implored them to intercede for him with their host. They refused mi the groundthat, as they were only '-. the lawol hospitality forbade their interference in such ii matter. BarKamtzo was ejected from the feast. He sought revenge not pi his host alone, but of th,rabbi.who had refused to shield him Athe rabbis were responsible tor the Welfare of the city, BarKamtzo traveled to Rome and reported ;, glanderous lie to the authorities about Palestine, which Was then a vassal state. He further falsified certain tacts to arouse the Romans to send an army to lav siege to Jerusalem I he rest is history. A trivial per-onal episode, you will say. Vet it resulted in the destruction of the city and of the Temple. Hatreds, jealousiesfalsehoods, slanders, cheating, false pride all these and many other vices undermined the State. We mourn not so much for the loss of the Temple as we do the loss of character, the degradation, the depths to which some have sunk. The Fast reminds us that unless we build character and maintain high standards we, too, will witness the destruction of those things that are dear and holy to us. And with the downfall of our civilization, it will be centuries before posterity will have erected a firm but better order. Our actions will have projected their baleful influences beyond our own lifetime. So did the actions THE JEWISH FL0RID1AN Friday, A ugust ^ Jacksonville News (Continued from Page :: > tatives of the sonvil Center. Had Work le, Jewisl thers met • taking st ganizi Germat %  H against the by the i lives %  •' the V the oth.r organiMori l'. Margolis, A. R and Mr-. I.. Kli %  111 irroundini ritory urging all not to buy German mad. and to .all anting of the organization me Orlando Notes (Continued from Page 3) ounce the birth of a daughMrs. I'Hillman and children. Mildred and Arthur, are spending time in Miami Beach. Miss Lillian David of Duh am N C, is visiting her sister and btmk er-in-law, Mr. and Mr* i ,rs Irvia, Moss. The weekly Wednesday afternj benefit bridge party, sponsored hi the Beth El Sisterhood. Wa !" Wednesday afternoon at the ho'"' of Mrs. Louis Schutzer who acw as hostess of the party. DelfcjZl refreshments were served after •£ games. _\l,. nd Mi -• J. Friedland and Bernard, are vacationing in %  A very interesting meeting,. Palm Beach Lodge No. 1136 fiwl li'rith, was held last V nday > ning at the home of .\[ r p.. Blicher. Announcement of the liirth of i son to Rabbi and Mrs, Sam Wnl bel of Asheville, N. ('., Wai J this week. Mrs. Wrubi was Hkl West Palm Beach M* y o G TGr^ e ,8 2 bi 8 JSj (Continued on Pagi : | Mr. and Mr-. H. I.ieberman and i A n returned from a vacation in Daytona. i Continued from Page 8) al bridge playing tables. Refri shmentS were served. St. Petersburg Notes (Continue I fr >m Page 3) Mr. Morris Tessler iimproving gradually. ion-:. --at urn B'nai Israel is holding services throughout the summer with Rabb A. S. Kleinfeld in charge. Services are held ,..' night a; 0*i lock and Saturday morning at 9 o'clock. Mr. and Mr-. Harry (Jreenblatt entertained a group of friends at their home last Sunday evening. Services will also lie held daily at tinStat lard Furniture St re, -II ; i entral ave., in memory of Mrs. Lew, recently deceased' and also for theesire ay kaddish the year of mourning and • '. Tin Young Folks' League held a gala house party at Treasure Island all la.-t week, which was at: by Irene Jacobs, Tobj Ih./el Lobell, Dina BernVbrams, 1 ei n Gold1 era an. Many ntertait I throughout 11 Thursday night a moonlight sail eld on the crui Buckeye. The • Ralph Levy, lb Schuster. Frank G. K I, Nat Rabinovich, In i \ mold Revelle Ja Hazel A brains. I Una Ben Fern i loldbi A special meeting of the Young Judeans was held last week at the %  of Miss Helen Moss. Busi ness of a special nature was discussed. TORGSIN GIFTS D.S.S.P. Mr-. Meyer \\ < ; stein, her daughter. Phyllis, a other returned from the %  : two moi The Lad • \ will hold a beach party foi :it ,,f the new SJ _\ u %  I Ith, at Si husti Tn asure Pavilion. (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 of high quality apprc^ricte for summer gifts. Prices cum pare faror* ably with those in America ror Torgiln orders %  ec your local bank or authorized agent Mrs. i Iscai .... mian and her children, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Silverman, havi turned home after an i (tensive visit with relatives in the Great Lake.region. GeneI Rcprcentative In U.S.A. at / 0 0. SSI Fifth Avc, N.Y. "I' 1 "'%  • ,1 a, Ih, Mrs. Jennie Sierkese returnee. B long vacation in which she %  %  interesting New England spot -. Mrand Mrs. A. Rabin are spending theier vacation in .Miami as guests of Mr. Nathan Rabinowitz. At All Good Stores Ask for New York Bread BOBBINS ROOFING & SHEET METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers Since 1919. Inspections and Estimate! Free. 222 N. W. 26th St Phone 2-3705 HANSON ROOFING CO *WM U %  *•* %  *• %  Sine, ,,,, ^ • K !" ^ !" E „. CONTBACTOR Phones 2-1831—2-6582 328 N. K. l.tth St. Ask for NEW YORK BREAlT At All Good Stores AMBULANCE SERVICE 1 AHERN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, P WI 1S49 West Flagler Street Telephone 2-2211 "Jacksonville's Leading Hotel" THE SEMINOLE JACKSONVILLE, FLA. CHAS. B. GRINER. Manager A human, home-like institution where y m will find your individual comfort and entertainment a matter of preat importance. A steel firej)roof building located in the heart of the city. Every Room with ComI ii nation Tub and Shower Bath, Radio. Electric Ceiling Fan, Slat Door for Summer Ventilation. Comfortable Beds with Mattresses of Inner Spring Construction and Individual Ret-ding Lamps. RATES 7s Rooma with Pril %  *• 2.M—Sinil* HO Room* with Pri>l' B*'* t.i* — Sinilf 4* Rooma with Prll %  • 3.—Sinfl 24 Room, with Pril %  %  3.5* Sini l 1* S.mpl, Room, wilh Pri %  4.—8lnl SLIGHT INCREASE FOR DOUBf OCCUPANCY



PAGE 1

MUM Jay, August 9, 1935 THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN meeting of Junior Hadassah he held at the home of Miss Engler, 1637 S. W. Eleventh llHonday evening, August 12th, Inning at 8 o'clock. Following %  business meeting a social hour enjoyed. mmittee to prepare prelimV\ plans for the annual dance lie Y. M. H. A. was named at beting of the organization last Jnesday night. Constituting the I, ttee are F. Rose, H. Apte, I I tfort, H. Schwartz, Al Ros[ and Sam Shindel. A brief li ) on the future of the orpation outlining its program livered by Boris Schlachl, xecutive director of the orI • Frances Bcrner is in SaLh, where she will visit friends | ri latives for several weeks. %  Monday afternoon Rabbi S. bachtei officiated at the Briss \h of the infant son of Mr. and William Levine of Pompano, ll Memorial Hospital, Fort erdale, Fla. Mr. Harry FanSondek, + S. M. Machtei and daughN'aomi, returned on Monday a month's visit in New York. • • Nathan Adelman and famturn to the city the latpai i of this week. 1. L. Rosendorf, former Ident of Temple Israel Sister|, is on a visit to New York j Maine to visit relatives and |ds there. • Paul Garber, a niece, is visMr. I. L. Rosendorf of this She is accompanied by her \ Sara and Miriam, and West Palm Beach Notes (Continued from Page 4) occupied the pulpit of Congregation Beth El of this city several years ago. Page Five atihe >ovte.r An interesting monthly business meeting, followed by a bridge and tea party, was held Tuesday afternoon by the Beth Israel Sisterhood at the home of Mrs. Louis Van Gilder. Delicious refreshments were served. High score favors were awarded at each of the tables. are such favorites as Helen Westley, Victor Varconi, Claire Dodd, Luis Alberni and Ferdinand Munier. A bevy of America's most beautiful girls add eye appeal as the fashion mannequins, and a I dance band' composed of radio and | night club headliners, supplies Double romance proceeds along some sparkling melody under the expert guidance of Astaire. • Leon Goldsmith of Goldsmith Brothers left for Washington, I). < .. for two weeks. While there he will be the guest of his brotherin-law and sister, Dr. and Mrs. Saul Maclii a gay, tuneful way in "Roberta," the spectacular musical production starring Irene Dunne, Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers, starting at the Tivoli Theatre Sunday. Based upon the stage play which | made theatrical history on Broadway and in all of the larger eastern cities, the picture deals with love in a Paris gown shop. Dr, and Mrs. Carl N. Herman left hist Sunday for Chicago to spend several weeks with family and friends. They will return some time in September. Mr. Sam Scher left Sunday for a combined business and vacation trip to New York. Mrs. Hilda Modjesky and her B on, •lack, from Chicago. 111., are here for u several weeks' visit with relatives. Mrs. Modjesky la a sistern-law of Mr. and Mrs. II. Greenblatt and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Moss of this city. Showing Janet Gaynor, Charles Farrell, Ginger Rogers and James Dunn. "Change of Heart," a picture filled with romance and humor, starts at the Seventh Avenue Theatre Sunday. When Janet, Ginger, Dunn and I Farrell graduate from college they decide to go to New York together to make their way in life. Farrell j Is in love with Ginger, and this makes Janet unhappy, for she loved Farrell. Ginger is flighty and cannot make up her mind; at times j she thinks she is in love with Dunn. j Eventually they all obtain positions, but Ginger decides to go to California with Kenneth Thomson, a wealthy play producer. This makes Farrell ill and Janet nurses him back to health. He then realizes he loves Janet and they marry. At the end of the picture everything is righted and all turns out well. Tampa Alderman Shot by Gunman Philip Berkowitz returned he city after an absence of five k> on a combined business and pure trip in the North. Mrs. bwitz remained in Jacksonville, A ill spend several weeks. • • Charles Rosengarten is ing several weeks in the on a combined business and lure trip. Tampa, Fla.—An unidentified gunman fired three shotgun charges at Dr. V. M. Rosenthal,' I Tampa city alderman, at his home here early today, and slightly j wounded him, Chief of Police R. G. Tit-worth announced later. No arrests have been made and no formal complaint had I been made to police. Titsworth said, however, he was investigating the case. "Somebody waited in ambush for Dr. Rosenthal early this morning," Titsworth said. "Three shots were fired. The shotgun was loaded with slugs. One slug hit Dr. Rosenthal in the right thigh just as he entered the door. "He then went into the house and called the police. A patrol wagon answered the call, but the neighborhood was quiet. I understand that a car was heard to start Miss Dunne sings, Astaire and Miss Rogers dance, and a spectacular fashion show climaxes the intensely human and altogether logical story. Included in the supporting cast immediately after the shooting." Dr. Rosenthal said the motive of the shooting was "political activity." portionate share of the city's relief problem. Realizing the present emergency affects directly every citizen, and is deserving of the best minds in the Greater Miami area, the subcommittee urgently asks all citizens to give it the benefit of any suggestions tending to a solution of the problem. To this end it asks that suggestions be put in writing and submitted to the chairman of the mayor's subcommittee, care City Manager's office, City Hall, not later than noon of Monday, August 12, so the committee may have the advice and counsel of all interested individuals before recommending a course of action to the Miami City Commission and such other governmental units as may contribute to the task. (Signed): C. D. LEFFLER, HERBERT EDGECOMB. JOHN GAVELEK, W. A. GLASS, WALTER HARRIS, J. R. KEYTON, E. LLOYD KNIGHT, HA I. LEYSHON, E. C. ROMFH, SR. Readers who are interested are urged to communicate with the committee. COMMITTEE NAMED TO STUDY PROBLEM (Continued from Page 1) lie taken against falsifiers; the committee also culled upon other governmental agencies to acknowledge and contribute to their proSYNAGOG 1 S. M. Machtei. founder ir of the Radio Synagog, reach over station WIOD at lock on Sunday morning on 1 'infort of Hope." In addi' the sermon there will be scripture reading, music uestion box. I5HI B. D. MENDELL Now the "Shoched" with l< I ALITY POULTRY MARKET 1B32 S. W. 8th St. Finest Poultry, Reasonably C"l, Kosher Killed, at any Special Rates for Hotels and Restaurants PHONE 2-9696 A KHONS—RIBBONS BURTON BRAND World's Best HI RTON CRAIG CO. s I la. Nafl Bank Bldg. I"-' 2-1238 Miami, Fla. For a Delightful Vacation Stop at the FIFTH AVE. HOTEL 709 5th Ave. West HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Phone 829J STRICTLY KOSHER Low Rates Operated by I. MARKOWITZ and JACK WUCHER White Oak Leather HALF SOLES 50c LADIES' HEELS 15c Atlantic Shoe Shop 240 N. E. First Avenue Opp. Cortez Hotel STORM AWNIN08 STORM SHUTTERS SI irm Awning 1 it, 1 II1M %  Thai WORK) Protection UNITED SIHTTKR AWNING CO. Inc. Of Miami. Fla, ttuo N. B. 'Mill Si. Tel. Edit. 1036 S CHARLES B. SELDEN S ft THE MIRAS0L HOTEL Davis Islands TAMPA, FLORIDA 5 MINUTES FROM THE CENTER OF THE TOWN Tampa's Beautiful Hotel and Apartments OPEN ALL YEAR Every Room With Private Bath SI.50 and $2.50—NEVER HIGHER Five-Room Apartments, §40 to $60 a Month Operated by MICHAEL KLEMTNER and ROSEMARY (GERSON) KLEMTNER l&to S. VV EIGHTH ST PHONE 2-7529 The Beat in Groceries. Meat*. FruiU and Vegetables 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



PAGE 1

i i Six THE JEWISH FI.OHIOI AN Frida yAugust 1 Non-Sectarians Urge Boycott In i irthi ranci of its activities against all of Hitlerism and particularly because of. the recent uf atrocities upon the Jewish population of Germany, coupled • %  wed attack upon the Catholic and Protestant churches, the Son Si ctai ian and Anti-Nazi League t<> champion Human Rights, Inc., adopted the following resolution, which has been' in accordance with its terms, forwarded to the president, secretary n!' state and i" senators and congressmen representing New York in the Coi pn Whereas, the present government of Germany has since it> assumption of power more than two years ago continually defied world opinion thniujth a succession of tyrannous and repressive measures directed against all racial, religious and political groups in Germany, and Whereas, in its mad lust tor complete dictatorial power the present German government has discarded all humanitarian principle-, has instituted and condoned practices revolting to liberty-loving peoples and i specially to the people of the United states, therefore he it Resolved, That the Non-Sectarian Anti-Nazi League to Champion Human Rights, Inc., representing a great group Of American citizens, men and women of all religious faiths and political opinions, call upon the Congress and the president of the United states to lay before the German government in accordance with the precedents established by previous American governments in expressing the concern of the American people in the sufferings of other peoplethe indignation and resentment aroused in this country by the intolerance, the brutality and the total disregard of all elementary principleof justice by the German government, and, be it further Resolved, That the Congress and the president of the United States be urged in thestrongest possible manner to refrain from entering into any new trade pact or agreement with the German government so long as racial, religious and political minorities of Germany suffer under the present intolerable conditions, and be it further Ri solved, That in the event that the present persecutions continue, the American government 11 vised to apply the economic sanctions now recognized by international law and the one peaceful method of enforcing the power of world opinion agains an offender against the world's peace. And, that these economic sanction the form of a complete and ernment controlled boycott of German goods and service-, and, be it further Resolved, That a copy of this resolution be forwarded to the president of the United state.-to the secretary of state and to tin ators and members of the house ol representatives representing the state of New York in the Congress of the United Stall's. ••I instructed our company manager to discontinue purchases oi German wine about a year ago and 1 issued a bulletin to all emp j un e 13, 1935, ordering them not to off' I i% of the good out of it ... or dots he get over 89%? of us hate to look at charts and cold statistics, but il you arcinterested in the health ol your child, look at this .... %  I *MI "l UCIIMIIIFROM B v. ISO STEAMING While the Vitamin losses have not been measured, tests have shown that the vitamins are given up by the vegetables even more readily than these elements. Iliis char, is based on data compiled b) W H. Peterson and C A. Hoppcrt of the Oi \\ %  scons,., and published by them in the Journal of Home Economics, VoU7.No. 3 When cooking electrically, very little or ST.'AMrn' 5 addcd and thc f *>0d STEAMED.... not boiled '• i-.ic i i •; Illl 1 IAS IS.3 ii i zoo H.I..I %  I" } 1 I 29 1 II 6 i It i :-• c 1 .'i i 7< 1 1 I :ui l V III. UtUf 1 IL..M 1 -,. I...I. 1 no '.''1 r.c u %  rn .Ml 1 1 -.; i IUrr..t. SI ll'. i I 7.1 ii i 207 Oi,..n. RoM .'1 C 110 % % %  l 307 v.l SIS ISO r.co_ (pmJ| ll—ll 9 in 10 00 lil 'it, IM Hit Illl Illl .11 \. ,.,, %  !.. -'..r-.l W 1 144 Illl ICCI mi 117 l HI H,7 I I %  I.H ,', :• l M Hi.' I'll) I I HI. | Ui II -. 181 117 UNTIL SEPTEMBER 7, 1935, The Range of your choice for only S5 down. Balance over 2\ months with new lower carrying charges. Sec us or your dealer MO Jl 1 For his health and for thc sake of cl canlincss, speed and safety, COOK ELECTRICALLY:


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 9, 1935

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:
AA00010090:00337

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 9, 1935

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:
AA00010090:00337

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
& Jewish Flaridiiari
%
combining
THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKJLf
%
8No. 32
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AIGUST 9, 1933
Price Five Cents
ommittee Named CITIZENS'INQUIRY DISCLOSES CANCELLATION OF Jewish News
To Study Problem
,\ a result of the appearance
k (if representatives of un-
loyed before the city commis-
of Miami, Mayor Fossey
B committee of citizens rep-
f ntative of newspapers, busi-
- civic organizations, labor, etc.,
tudy the problem and recom-
B solution. Mayor Fossey
inted out that the city was faced
lh the problem of balancing the
at the same time being ri-
nd to feed the hungry. Among
-. named on the committee were
t Roth, president of the Miami
(tnufacturers' Association; Na-
Adelman of the Jewish Char-
ts and J. Louis Shochet of the
wish Floridian. A meeting of
t full committee held last Mon-
y morning resulted in a subcom-
ttee being appointed to draft
and to submit these for final
lion by the full committee. At
iiecling of the subcommittee va-
os plans were submitted and be.
the problem affects the en-
community, every citizen is
bed to send in suggestions for
i-idi-ration by the committee. A
lenient was issued by the sub-
nmittee as follows:
Ai, the subcommittee of the
committee, appointed last
ek to aid the Miami city commis-
ii seeking a solution of press-
nancial problems, held its or-
iii--.:iiiun meeting Tuesday, Au-
U 6th.
subcommittee, directing first
ration to the pressing problem
unemployment relief, obtained
in city officials a statement of
extent of the task should the
y government be forced to un-
take alone the care of the hun- j
and unemployed. From infor-
available, it appears there
0 beads of families seeking;
nii-nt. Accepting these fig-
approximately correct, it
- the S7"i,(IOO budgeted by!
ty of Miami for unemploy-
|i lief is wholly inadequate.
V> impressed by the concern
piiami's city government for the |
deserving unemployed, the j
tee was of the opinion
other governmental agencies,
- citizen organizations,!
contribute substantially to
n lief.
'I only was the subcommittee
d by the inadequacy of the
budget set up for um-iii-
:-''!. but it also was informed
faced serious curtailments
operating budget that would
unlikely the use, for wel-1
poses- of any departmental |
that might be effected.!
addition to employment relief,
city government budgets large
each year for other wel-
- purposes, such as hospitaliza-
- the care of sick and. indigent.
PPears that available funds in
bracket, too, are considerably
' of budgetary demands.
i its first meeting the sub-com-
tee took steps to purge relief
s of undeserving; it asked that
"cants for aid be made to swear
the true circumstances of their
dition and that perjury action
(Continued on Page 5)
GERMAN CONTRACT
Carl Byoir Explains Connection With Germany and Re-
pudiates Un-American Principles
Around the
World
An unusual example of civic
spirit, high minded American-
ism and communal effort was
shown this week by all groups
of the city. Last Friday morn-
ing it became known that the
: city commission of Miami had
approved the recommendation
of the city publicity board and
had selected Carl T. Byoir and
Associates as the city public-
ity agents. Because of the
fact that the McCormack Con-
gressional Committee to inves-
tigate Nazi and other propa-
ganda in the United States
had condemned this firm for
their representing the German
government and for the dis-
semination of propaganda
matter, a wave of protest
arose in which Catholics, Jews,
Protestants, labor representa-
tives and others joined. To
the credit of the publicity
committee and the city com-
mission, it may be said that
upon the matter being called
to their attention the signing
of a contract was postponed
pending an investigation.
After a number of consul-
tations it was decided to hold
a hearing at which Mr. Byoir
could attend and be interro-
gated. Thursday, August 8,
the publicity committee met
with members of the citi-
with members who attended.
Judge I). J. Heffernan of the
Civil Court of Record conduct-
ed the examination of Mr.
Byoir and questioned his
firm's connections with the
Hitler government. The rec-
ord of the hearings before the
Congressional Committee was
read to Mr. Byoir, who. in a
detailed statement, disavowed
the dissemination of propa-
ganda under their contract
with the German railroads,
and explained that on his re-
turn to the United States from
Ladies to
Hold Picnic
Europe, where he was during
the congressional investiga-
tion, he had terminated the
contract with the German
clients, and had purchased
1 Mr. Dickey's interests in the
firm. (Mr. Dickey had been
the member of the firm in
charge of this contract). Fol-
lowing the interrogation by
Judge Heffernan, Rabbi S. M.
.Machtei, H. U. Feibelman and
J. Louis Shochet, the citizens'
committee made the state-
ment that it withdrew its ob-
jections to Mr. Byoir's em-
ployment in view of his dis-
avowal of all un-American
principles and his disassocia-
tion with all foreign govern-
ments or foreign firms of all
kinds.
A statement made by Con-
gressman Samuel Dickstein,
one ot the members of the
committee, which was part of
an address in Congress on
February 27th, was read into
the record as explaining Mr.
Byoir's stand.
At the conclusion Mr. W.
Keith Phillips, chairman of i
the publicity board, publicly
thanked the citizens' commit-j
tee for the interest shown and
expressed the hope that all cit-
izens would become actively |
interested in all public and
civic matters.
Mr. Byoir in his statement
expressed his appreciation of,
(he attitude of the committee
and discussed the whole ques-
tion of the relations of his or-
ganization with the German
tourist organization. He stat-
ed that a contract had been
entered into with the German
railroad information bureau in
New York by an associate in
his company for the purpose
of promoting tourist business
between the United States and
Germany. He also stated that
this contract specifically pro-
vided that the Byoir organi-
zation would not disseminate
any propaganda dealing with
racial, religious or political
questions.
"I do not want to evade the
issue," said Mr. Byoir. "While
I personally did not sign this
contract, nevertheless had I
been present I undoubtedly
would have signed it. At the
time I would have regarded it
as a perfectly proper contract
in our business as publicists.
However, when the facts de-
veloped the uses that might
have been made of the mate-
rial created, I ceased to so re-
gard it and personally ar-
ranged for its cancellation.
"As publicists, we have fre-
quently represented the Amer-
ican labor groups and on at
least one occasion have repre-
sented organizations which
have as their object the end-
ing of racial and religious
prejudices in our own coun-
try. It was not possible for
me to remain in a position
where any question could arise
as to my own position on ques-
tions that constitute the very
foundations of American prin-
ciples.
"I am, of course, very happy
that this open meeting has
been held and that the matter
has been settled to everyone's
satisfaction. I have a real
pride in a record of devotion
to American principles and it
is a matter of great personal
satisfaction to have so repre-
sentative a group of Miami cit-
izens express their belief in
the propriety of the publicity
board's action."
Comprising the committee
appearing at the hearing were
Judge I). J. Heffernan. Rabbi
S. M. Machtei, J. Louis Shoch-
et. H. U. Feibelman. I. Levin,
Max Orovitz and Nat Roth.
Dr. Cad man Assails Hitler Policy
New YorkThat the German re-
ligious situation will be discussed
at the World Alliance of Churches
meeting in Switzerland this month
is the view of Dr. S. Parkes Cad-
mam noted Brooklyn minister, who
tailed for this and another reli-
gioua conference. In a statement
made before his departure Dr. Cad-
man said that Hitler is "entirely
wrong" in his persecution of re-
ligious and racial groups, adding
that while men have always been
taught that the church is the bride
of Christ, "Hitler would make the
hurch a prostitute of the state."
Suspension of Itundschau Stuns
German Zionists
BerlinThe suspension by the
Nazi authorities of the Judische
Rundschau, foremost Jewish paper
in Germany, has stunned the Zion-
ists of Germany- to whom the
semi-weekly publication had been
the stimulus of all activity on be-
half of Palestine. The decree pro-
vides for a three-month ban, the
first imposed upon the paper since
Hitler came into power.
It is believed that the growing
circulation of the Rundschau, ap-
proaching 40,000, had seriously dis-
turbed the authorities, not only be-
cause of the vigorous editorials,
but also because many non-Jews
were known to be reading the pa-
per since it contained the only news
of the outside world to be found
in a German paper without col-
oring.
The annual picnic sponsored by
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation will
be held at Ilardie's Casino, Miami
Beach, next Sunday- August 11th,
beginning at 10 a. m. Arrange- j
meats have been made whereby
minimum charges will be made for
lockers and other conveniences.
Guests will be able to purchase all
manner of Jewish goodies at ex-
ceptionally low prices, and may
purchase lunches, sandwiches or
other food they may desire. The
proceeds will be devoted to the
Talmud Torah fund of the organi-
zation. In charge of arrangements
is a committee headed by Mrs. Max
Weinberger, who is being assisted
Welfare Bureau
Gives Report
The Jewish Welfare Bureau is-
sued a brief statistical statement
of the work of the organization for
the month of July, 1935- showing
that the total sum of $1,038.13 was
expended for relief this month. Di-
rect relief was given to 32 cases,
service was rendered for 33 cases,
clothing furnished to 2, transpor-
tation to 2, medical service given
12 cases, legal service obtained for
2, 8 transients taken care of and 2
by Mesdames I. Rosengarten, as-
sistant chairman; H. Traeger, M.
Dacks, Max Mintzer, William Clein,
M. Moss, N. Pritzker, Max Rappa-
port- H. Shulman, I. Hirschfield,
N. Blumberg and J. L. Shochet.
immigration cases handled. $101.24
was expended for rent, gas and
water, $146.34 for transportation,
$13.39 tor medicine- $4 for cloth-
ing and $160 for loans to deserving
cases. Cases carried over from
June were 50, new cases in July 20,
reopened in July 4, cases closed
during the month were 18, leaving
the number of cases on hand
amounting to 01. The work includ-
ed out-of-town investigations and
kindred service locally. The re-
port is of considerable interest at
this time because of the facts pre-
sented to the city commission re-
garding unemployed in this area.
The bureau is still urging the mem-
bers of the Jewish community to
join the organization, for which
dues are only ten dollars per an-
num. The funds are needed to
meet the demands beieng contin-
ually made on the organization.
The Jewish National Fund has
completed the fourth million (ster-
ling) of its collections during thS
past ').'! years. It is symptomatic
of the popularity of this land re-
demption instrument that, while
the first million was attained in
the period of 21 years ending with
l!'L'2. the other three millions Were
contributed respectively in the pe-
riods of four years each since that
time. The Keren Kayemeth ex-
tho hope that the collec-
tion period will now be reduced to
a million pounds in every two
years. It is a laudable and feas-
ible goal in view of what the Keren
Kayemeth is doing in Palestine. A
million pounds every two years, no
Impossibility in these days, means
much more land purchased and a
correspondingly larger number of
settlers.
Alter ten days of tea parties,
receptions, banquets and conver-
sations- the Palestine Trade Mis-
sion appointed by the high com-
missioner to negotiate a commer-
cial agreement with Egypt, has re-
turned from Cairo after having
wrung a number of concessions out
of the Egyptian authorities.
Until a few years ago, Egypt did
a large import business with Pal-
estine, but from 1929 onwards there
has been a steady decrease. The
history of the trade relations be-
tween the two countries is one of
fluctuation to the detriment of Pal-
estine.


Page Two
THE JEWISH FLOBIIHAN
Friday, August 9, 1935
In celebration of her birthday
Mill Kstelle Scholnick entertained
a number of friends at dinner in
the Royal Palm Club. Among
those present were Betty Marko-
witz. Rose Dubler, Evelyn Marks,
Stanley Levitch, Hyman Rubin, Al
I.chrman and Perry Schwartz.

The Junior Division of the Y.
M. II. A. named Fannie Pollack,
Sarah Lerman, Vivian Gilman- Vic-
tor Kohn, Ben Clein and Abe Ber-
kowitz as a reception committee to
act as host- at each meeting to
introduce visitors and make all
visitors and members at home and
fully acquainted with the work of
the organization. The organiza-
tion will hold an "Amateur Night"
at the clubrooms on August 20th,
with Miss Evelyn Marks in charge
of arrangements.
At the meeting Tuesday night
Boris Schlachman, director of the
"Y," delivered a brief address.
* *
Miss Helen Kohn of Brooklyn is
visiting her aunt. Mis. Dan Roth'
Meridian ave., Miami Beach,
and will remain here for the sum-
Mis. Arthur Berel. member of
the Florida Year-Round Clnbs, en-
tertained guests with a luncheon
Friday at the Homy Plaza Cabana
Sun Club. Among those in the
party were Mrs. A. A. Ungar, Mrs.
Mitchell Wolfson and Mrs. Sidney
Meyer.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Druckerman
left on the SS. Algonquin for New
York City, where they will spend
a few days at the Governor Clin-
ton Hotel. Later they will spend
::th in
fall.
,. i Krondack moun- being made upon it at this time. Stone^ Because of the illness 0,
Mi- m in The public is urged to patronize | one of its members no sewing ,as
. :, turning .0 Miami in > faut a ^^ &{ s
, and her week to assume his duties as di-
U. Vitzky.gave. rector of the "Y." This will in-.
v Wednesday in honor
. Miss Rente simon
0f Niagara Falls, N. V. I
. Miss Louise Werener,
Albert Singer, Dr. David Ro nation.
Prof. Leonard Wagner, Si
. Martin Frank, Marvin Tay-
most important social events of
.1. P. Miller.

Sunday
evening, August 25th. All pro.
ceeds will be turned over for the
welfare work of the organiatk*
\ pedal meeting of the picnic place Sunday evening, SeptemDe
,,,,. of the Jewish Welfare 8th, at the Royal Palm Club, unde
Bureau will he held at the South- the auspices of Beth David Sister-
ern Cafeteria, mezzanine floor, on h....... The committee In charge
Monday Augusl 12th, at 10:30 a. under the leadership ot Mrs. Sol
What promises to be one of the
events of
il.i ? tnlfB In chal'K ot arrangements is ,
this -ummcr is scheduled to taKe ,_,,,..*
September 'omml"ee headed by Sol Rotfor,,
vice-president of the Y. M. H. A.
m. All membi rs of the committee
air urged to attend.
Rotfort is busily engaged in mak-
parations for a gala hall and
entertainment, the proceeds of j
which are to he used for the re-
One of the most successful af- ..p,.,,),,^ 0f the Beth David Talmud
fairs of the summer season was Torah, Admission will be 1 per
the dance and buffet -upper spoil- C0Upje _*_ excellent floor show
sored by Junior Hadassah at the Rnd entertainment has been ar-
Blackstone Hotel Gardens last Sun- 1.lturt.,it an(| a !alge attendance is
clay evening. Guests were Beated ,.X|11.,.,,.,(_ x"wo downtown offices
a; tables arranged in the palm h.iv|. 1|(l(,n ,.s,a|>i;s|u.(| for the sale I
gardens surrounding the patio. (if til.kl.tSi ,. :il ]'almer's Shoe
Mannii Gates' orchestra played Sl(i|v_ :;|l N K Fi|.st st__ aIU| al
music for dancing, which was en- Dempgey>gi ;;-j x, g. First ave.
joyed upon a tile dance floor, il-
luminated with vari-colored lights
strung through the palm trees.
Bill Masur presided as master of
ceremonies and introduced the floor
show. A delightful vocal solo was
given by Mrs. Rosemary Gerson
Klemtner. honor guest of the c ve-
iling. Chester Alexander enter-
tained the crowd. At midnight a
delicious buffet supper was served.
Dr. A. E. Friedman, local op-;
tometrist, left this week on a com-,
luiiecl business and pleasure trip to|
return about August loth. His of-1
[ice will remain open during his|
absence.
Offices of the Jewish Welfare
Bureau will be moved from the
present location to room 401 Con-
gress building on Monday, August
Mrs. Jack Hirsch and son, Seng, ..,.,
as featured in the Augusl
issue of Harpers Bazaar
Suiificstccl particularly for college because
it is royally right in new monogram but! >.>;
new cut with sweeping flare and slim waist;
and new colors including dubonnet, lilac,
aqua and royal blue. Fine quality flannel
from 12 to lar*c sizes.
IUUDINKS. THIRD I'LOOR
Ceremonial objects for home and synagogue
Fourth Floor
returned from a stay in New York
and vicinity, where she visited rel-
,i' vet and friends.
* *
A membership drive of the Jun-
ior Council of Jewish Women is
being culminated by a house party
at the Clinton Hotel, Miami Beach,
beginning Saturday night, August
; Kith, and lasting all day Sunday,
August 11th. Meals will be served
to the guests at a nominal fee,
which will include membership
die-. Dancing and open house will
lie enjoyed all clay Sunday, and en-
tertainment will be provided. In
charge of arrangements are the
Misses Gertrude Rappaport, Ida
Joseph and Gertrude N'eham,
Mrs. Morris Rappaport is a pa-
tient at the Victoria Hospital.
* *
The second of a scries of sum-
mer dances sponsored by the Jun-
ior Council of Jewish Women will
he- held on Sunday- August 18th,
at the Royal Palm Club, when the
second of the dance contests will
h- held. The public is urged to at-
tend. The commit! rtrude
Wham. Gertrude Rappaport, l.ee
Kasanoff, .Mrs. Bessie Wcrnikoff,
Margie Predinger, Betty Green-
berg. Lillian Wuchcr and Ruth ?
-Morris.
* :. :,
Mrs. Isidor Colon is chairman
and is being assisted by Mis. 1:.
R. Viler for the- b. 1 ,,. i,(..
ing sponsored for tl Aux-
iliary of the Jewish Welfare Bu-
on Sunday, A 1 ;,, a,
the Breakers Hotel. iin:,is wili 1)C
used for the welfare work of the
organization, which is in ne(
fund f the large demands
The Chesed Shel Ernes Sister-
hood held its regular meeting last
Monday at the home of Mrs. S.
FOR RENT
1 \i 1 1 1 1 \ 1 we m......im RTORIE, BUIT'
aiii.k roa < iiii.oKt .v'w wbab, i.v irui
M.w.i, 1; RTRICKT lil 'IM-- CICtrTfcK.
kPPLl
IKK AL FRAZEL, Inc.
129 N. E. First St.
>oc
12 N. E. 1st St.
During Our
MID-SUMMER
CLEARANCE
ALL FOUNDATION
GARMENTS
including
C/B
'Smoothie"
Thomson's
Glove-
Filling
and
Venus
Hound I p
From
$2.00 & Up
15%
Regular Prices
The
Hub's
Corset and Lingerie Shop
12 N. E. 1st St.
OFF
r>oc
IMPORTANT NOTICE
To Home Loan Applicants
IN conformity with recommendations made to all
Federal Savings and Loan Associations, the Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association of Miami, ground
floor, Congress Building, 109 N. E. Second Avenue,
is reducing the rate of interest charged on first
mortgage loans.
I he rate, however, i- vari-
able. The basic rate is six
per cent; but the interest
actually charged may be
-lightly more or loss than
this basic rate, accordii
the nature of the property
offered a:
A loan granted on the se-
cur,tJ of a very desirable
property may he made at a
rate of five and one-half
per cent; in the case of a
less desirable property the
rate may be as high as
6.6%.
The basic rate, howevc
now six per cent for t!
erage loan made by this As-
sociation.
Money available IMMEDIATELY for first mort-
Rage loans, (all and talk over your requirements.
FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION
OF MIAMI

Ground Floor. Congress Building
1"!) X. E. SECOND AVENUE
TELEPHONE 2-6128
>o<
><=><&


Friday. August 9, 1935
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Page Three
wJemsti florid!iain
FLORIDA I ONLY .SWISH ffKKLf ^^ ^^
News Tower Bldg.
WKEU.T
PUBLISHED EVKRY HtlKAY
by th.-
JKW1SII FI.ORIDIAN rUm.lSHING m
P. O. Box Z973
Miami, Fla.
Phone 2-5304
I !
8, w. liih AvcniM
KDITOKIAI. OI'I'K'KS:
J. LOUIS SHOCIIF.T, Editor
KKKD K. SHOCHKT. Cireulalion Man.-ig-r
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
Phon- 2-1181
.....-nj c'"" ^r^^^^H11^. ffic ^ "' *;^
ST. PETERSBURG
MiliI A. S. KLEINFELD
Representative
WKST PA I.M BEACH
S. SCHUTZER
Representative
ORLANDO
Irene braverman
Representative
M inths ..... .......
I for ......
TAMPA
MRS. M: H. KISLER
Representative
SUBSCKIPTION
........ 12.00
STATEWIDE NEWS
Jacksonville News
Mr. and Mrs. s. Lehman of Car-
tersville, Qa., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Sylvia,
to Mr. Sam Wolfson of this city.
The wedding1 will take place in the
early fall.
Tampa Notes
FRIDAY, AUGUST 9. 1935
Vol. 8No. 32
Miss Fannie Behr Levy left yes-
terday for Savannah, where she
will be the guest of Miss Natalie
Greenwood for the next two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman G. Nathan
announce the birth of a daughter,
Peggy Ann, on July 29, in St. Vin-
cent's Hospital. Mrs. Nathan was
formerly Miss Molly Pagan,
Mrs. M. J. Greenblatt is visit-
ing Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Green-
blatt in Atlanta and Mr. and Mrs.
S. R. Greenblatt in their summer
home in Atlanta.
Miss Florence Steinberg, bride-
elect of Adolph S. Weil, jr., was
entertained at a surprise miscella-
neous shower recently, which also
was the bride's birthday, by her
aunt, Mrs. Isidore Liebman.
Gifts were presented to the hon-
or guest by little Leonard and Ina
Gotler.
Mis< Esther Jenkins of Hills-
borough led in classroom honors in
the graduating class of :;i students
at the eight weeks' summer session
of high school, which will close
here next week. At the graduat-
ing exercises Miss Jenkins was sa-
lutatorian. Miss Jenkins is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jenkins
of West Park ave., and a member
of Rodoph Sholom choir and the
M. J. M. Club of Tampa.
St. Petersburg
Notes
The Misses Hazel Abrams, Nelle
Copperman, Toby Rothblatt, Dina
Bernstein and Renee Jacobs en-
joyed a week's vacation at Treas-
ure Island Beach. Guests staying
were Fern Goldberg and Jean and
Frieda Moses of Tampa. Open
house was held every evening.
Mrs. I). Miller and daughter,
Mitzi, spent a week with Mrs. Har-
rj Schuster at Treasure Island
Beach.
Mi. and Mrs. R. Tannenbaum and
mother, Mrs. Miller, are spending
a month at Treasure Island Beach.
Plans for the publication of the
NO OI\mi)innS ThprP thirty-second annual Jewish Cen-
1,U VHJIII|JIUI& llieie ter year book were announced by
The Greeks had a word for it when a man or a nation Rabbi Morris David Margolis.
It-parted, on the side of baseness, from the standards set by The year book directory is to be
lellas. Those who sat on the Olympian Heights were said off the presses next month, ac-
he pleased by the glorious contests of those ancient Athen- cording to the announcement- and
in days. For here were seen men who. in mould and vigor, "ill contain interesting features
line closely to the ideal of Praxiteles. Assuredly none of cocerning the Jewish population of
USK would countenance a modern Olympiad in a land given the city as to its various com-
I'reparations for the 1936 Olympic Games are going on sations.
pace in the Reich, and sufficient building material is left
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Seckbach,
who have been the guests of their
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Fine of Toledo, Ohio,
have returned to their home in this
city. Miss Lucille Rosenberg, who
has also been visiting the Fines.
will return to Tampa the end of
this week.
Louis and Willie Abrams are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Al Weiss at
their log cabin, just outside of
Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Schwartz are
spending a month's vacation at
Treasure Island Beach. They have
as their guest their daughter, Mrs.
Ben Wolfson, and her daughter,
Judy, of Fort Myers. Miss Mary
Abrams is also visiting them.
Mrs. Samuel Chaite and daugh-
ters, Doris and Bobbie, returned
home after a visit of a few weeks
with relatives in Atlanta, Ga.
Miss Ruth Brash returned to her in Orlando.
home after attending summer
A new feature will lie a Hebrew- school in Asheville, N. C., and vis-
tar from the concentration camps to suffice. Hut, as the I English calendar for the year 6696, | iting relatives in Bainbridge, Ga.,
ponths go by, indignation the world over rises to resent which is for the year l'j.!5-3C pe- \ and Quincy, Fla.
i)ldinj> of the games under the aegis of a tyranny that knows j rioi, it was explained. Dates for
lught of fair play. Dissolution of the Catholic Sports or- the outstanding functions of the
ini/ation in Haden is a recent news item in point. All 'enter organization during the
[embers of the Herlin police team who took part in a base- coming year will be listed, it was
match against the Jewish Sports Union were expelled ;als" announced.
fm the Police Sports Union. Items such as this crop out n"' h,",k '* particularly being
the news dispatches and serve to indicate the baiting and prepared so that it will be ready
Iscrimination in such affairs in the land of sadism on a '"' distribution before the opening
II in Mill scale. I of the Jewish New Year, the holi-
It is difficult to comprehend the stand of Avery Brun- lbvs bcinK inaugurated September
}ge, president of the American Olympic Committee, who. in -7ln-
interview this week, remains obdurate in refusing to see The committee in charge of tin
lat Herlin is not the right place for the Olympic (James in h""k has the following members:
l'!(i. Either he is not en rapport with the situation under Max Rubin, chairman; David Mos-
ltlerism, or he is one of those unbending individuals who' k"vi,z' B- Bator, William H. Mack,
[nnot be brought to reconsider a decision. "I have not heard Max Rost- Mi" Ethel Joel and
anything to indicate discrimination of any race or religion K"1'1" Margolis.
ice last year." he said. No one can say what may befall
Kween now and the appointed time of the games. Hut
Mrs. Vosim and children and
Mrs. J. Solomon spent a few days
Choir practice of B'nai Israel
Cong., which is being conducted by
Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld, has com-
menced.
rlain it is that the voice of indignation will be heard in
ni erica if the repressions and terrorism in the field of
prtsmanship, as in all else within the German Reich, con-
lue. The spirit of the Olympics would be violated and the
lole purpose behind these quadrennial events vitiated under
f >il spell of the swastika.(The American Hebrew.)
(Continued on Page 4)
Orlando Notes
Miss Doll Safer returned this
week.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Goldberg and
sons and Mrs. Goldberg's father
H is difficult to reconcile the editorial stand of one of Ifnd sis'"' Go,die' Bnd Mr Mal
al dailies on this question. Certainly it is not the kowt* were "' |,>'";' Beach rc-
"' ican spirit or the spirit of the Olympics to permit the "'"">
ea and racial discriminations to receive the tacit ap-
)\tl of the American people by their participation in the
Mes. One. in a matter of this kind, either approves or
(approves. He does not take the middle of the ground
bid.
Sine.. David K. Adelson, son of
Mrs. E. Adelson, entered the Uni-
versity of Florida in 1!28 he has
earned high academic honors. He
will be graduated from the univer-
sity at the conclusion of the sum-
mer session with the degree of doe-
tor of philosophy. He received a
bachelor of science degree in 1932
and a master of science degree in
1938. He has been chosen by the
Phi Kappa Phi to continue ad-
vanced study and will be associat-
ed with Dr. Marston T. Bogert at
Columbia University for the next
year. Dr. ISogert is a former pres-
ident of the American Chemical So-
ciety.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Fsrig have
as their guest their aunt, Mrs.
Sarah Saladoff of Philadelphia.
Mrs. (). Silverman and children,
Conine, Jerome and Freddie, and
Mr. and Mrs. A. Silverman re-
turned from a four weeks' visit
to Milwaukee- U'is. Mrs. A. Sil-
voiman's mother, Mrs. Meldman,
returned with them.
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Miller and
son. Edward, of Bradenton, are va-
cationing with Mr. and .Mrs. J
Miller.
(Continued on Page 4)
West Palm Beach
V. M. II. A. NEWS
A checker tournament will start
on Sunday. All checker enthusiasts
will present themselves for pre-
liminary games at 2 o'clock in the
A regular semi-monthly meeting
of Sisterhood Beth Kl was held
Tuesday evening. Various commit-
tees reported. Refreshments were
served alter the meeting.
f>' b Council President Attacks protest, and a protest would be un-
Nasi Barbarism
likely to do much good.
I.ouis. Mo.Deploring "the
| treatment of Jews and
i tians in Germany," Dr. Ivan
Holt, president of the Federal
icil of Churches, has issued a
Kment calling upon Protestants
nis country "to pray, write to
| -tunt friends in Germany,
work with real concern lest
Bon be crushed in a land which
|fciven us so much religious in-
ation." Dr. Holt also declared
an official American protest
German government would
|l-advised, as it would embar-
Zionists to Meet in Lucerne
August 2*
W ashington to be asked to I Congress.
CracowThe World Union of
General Zionists, composed of so-
called "Group B" Zionists, who arc
opposed to the present Zionist ex-
ecutive and to the Histadruth, Pal-
estine Labor Federation, announced
here today that a special confer-
ence of all Zionist bodies affiliated
with the World Union will take
place at Lucerne on August 28 in
conjunction with the World Zionist
.Mr.-. A. Shapiro and daughters
have returned from Miami. Mr.
and Mrs. Shapiro and family are aftefnoon- Elimination games will
now residing in Orlando. continue on succeeding Sundays tin- ifintar of this city.
til the tournament has been com- --------
Mr. and Mrs. Sander Argintar
and son of Asheville, N. C.. were
visitors lure last week. Mr. Ar-
gintar is the brother of Mr. Cv Ar-
Misses Pearl Safer, Gertrude Pleted- Tlu' Mrth of a son to Mr. and
HaimowitI and their guest, Pearl; On Monday.there will be a prac- "?' ?*'[? A]^'V'{ StJ M/rk"
Siff of Baltimore, are spending the tice game of the diamond ball | l,ook|yn- *-. on Wednes-
wcek in Wauchula with Mr. and team.
Mrs. Eddie Safer.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Katz are va-
cationing in the Carolinas.
Mr. and Mrs. I. Becker and
daughter, Carolyn Sue, returned
from Alabama.
Mrs. Ben Grecnberg and son re-
turned from Boston.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Bott of Kissim.
(Continued on Page 4)
On Tuesday there will be a meet-
ing of the A. Z. A., the Merryfel-
lows and the Pinochle Club.
On Wednesday a benefit bridge
card party will be given by the
women's group of the "Y" in the
auditorium. A goodly gathering is
expected on this occasion. Tickets
may be secured at the Y. M. H. A.
from Mr. Finkelstein or Mrs. A. M.
Wolfson or Mrs. Simon Marks.
The Boy Scouts will meet on
Thursday night.
On Friday evening services at
the Temple and Synagogues.
'lay. July 10th, was announced.
Mrs. Albeit was formerly Miss Syl-
via Kominers of this city. The
youngster was named Joel Malcolm
Albert.
Daniel Goodmark left for a va-
cation in Pennsylvania and New
Jersey.
A benefit card party sponsored
by Beth Israel Sisterhood was held
last Sunday evening at the
Schwartzberg Hall, with Mrs. Har-
ry Serkin acting as hostess. High
score prizes were awarded at the
(Continued on Page 4)



Page Four
JUbio yrw$o$ Action
Edited bj RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Trrmntm and Director. Batfio Srnuof ot !
SUNDAY MORNINGS________________WIOD. MIAMI, FLOMIDA
SERMON DELIVERED ON SUNDAY, Al'Gf ST I. 1933
"Fasting, Is It a Fixation?"
Scripture Reading, Lamenttions< Chapter II. Versa 13, 14.
ight, at '
Ninth I A the ani
f the Ti e and of 1 the
ved during
centui
v.
:' the
Temple during ill ages ?" Thi
rs will g fai as to accuse t thodox Jew wrh
Tish'oh B'Abh .1 rvance
:.." Iv. :h | at h a! ... a fix-
upation wit ex, whether
This charge carries with it the- implication
he -I' H .' :r. .i I 'I':. :- not l ue.
Talmudic an I referenci I
: scripture readings for the occasion,
r this date, all ca
i B >f mourning foi a st gloryi it ;
. |i ti I t" self-pity and the spirit of martyrdom. The Bages
ding up to the destructi I prophets,
in t;. ngs of impend.ng disastei and pleae I r improve!
and social justice, have recorded the caus jruption "f the
Stati From these we learn what faults the cil of the- land
laws they neglected and violated, what evil habits brought
inal demoralization.
The observance of this fast day cat of cause- side bj
with the effects. As we recite our prayers, as we weep at the
recollection of our pristine glory, we are impressed with the fact that
: wrath of which the prophet Jeremiah so eloquent
was only the natural consequence "f the acts of the people of Judea.
Had they heeded his warnings; had they conducted themselves in ac-
cordance with the laws of God, they would have been spared th(
tures which they suffered.
rhi ritua foi the Ninth of Abh is patterned after the st;
loving father'- of punishing his d it child. With ea
-troke of the .-trap the child is the nature of the offense foi
which the cha is inflicted. It is insufficient.
uction, merely to punish on the basis of being "a bad boy." In
d the lesson desired, in order to prevent a
I the violation, the offender should be permitti
pan thi f sinning1 with the pain of punishment. II I
i hild at the investment of a i pleasun
urs "i pain, he will refrain from again making sueh in.
i in ind, if the resultant
nning, then he ler the investment
So i: i- that Israel finds centuries of exili
irit; as aftei itl n imentary pleasures. It
;, the present g< m ral n that n an ate u fruit
and our teeth suffer from the acids." Oni
ii suffering for the -ins of the fathers. But- this
life. We can learn thi- to our B : the benefit of our chil-
dren. If we love "Ui children, and. it we are eonci e wi II
. we should know that for our cai
viciou ley will pay the price for generations to come. This :-
nmutable law ii I An it, in thi- land, and in other land.-,
still | for the grei hich brought on the
World War.' I- imt the depression the aftermath <:' wrung actions
on the part of those who were then in control of the destinies of na-
How many of those suffering today actually had a part in
alamitj '
If Tish'oh B'Abh offer- thi mce to have
a good cry in self-pity, it may well be abolished. But. it offers the
Jew and else a ral lesson. When we depart
lion, the world of ours; when we vio-
f the game of living; when we fail to heed the warnings
the tru prophets and acci of the false leadei
"an easy way" instead of the ju.-t way. then we must suffer
the consequences. We must be doubly careful of our act-, foi not we
m pay the penalty- but also our Payment
too.
There are Jews who an- near-sightede, mentally; who sec- only
lit, but fail to recognize the ultimate
quen tions. For their sins,
;or their misbehavior are punished. I'
. i'Ut true. "The .-ins of the father- ." That
Fast Day. Petty jealousies and causeless hatreds u d the
-1, rhat has I underlyii
i hurban, the desruction I ty of Jerusalem and -
11 point. A'Kamtzo u'var Kamtzo chor.
voh Verusholajim au e : Kamtzo and BarKamtzu was the City
nl Ji iyed, Briefly, thesi .- facts: A very wea
: anquet for his friend-. 'I I
ervants. This host had a friend wh
K name was BarKamtzo, Throu
f ine messenger carrying the invitations, tin- enemy-
Believing that he bad been for-
nosity had been removed from the heart
Ba !.. -lie invitation.
On I Bai Kan.;/.-, attended t!.. I;, ause of
the gnat pomp and the prominence of many of the guests- the host did
not notice tin presence of his erstwhile enemy until all w-
a nod BarKamtzo and ordered him out.
'" bo spared the humiliation of being ejected, thi- guest pleaded to
be permitted to remain, and he offered to repay the host for the value
of the food he would cat price of the banquet for many times
the price ol thi .nun- feast but the host insisted that BarKamtzo
in- ejected. I hen the pleading guest turned to some of the rabbis seated
at tin- In ad ol tie table and implored them to intercede for him with
their host. They refused mi the ground- that, as they were only
'-. the law- ol hospitality forbade their interference in such ii
matter. BarKamtzo was ejected from the feast. He sought revenge
not pi his host alone, but of th,- rabbi.- who had refused to shield him
A- the rabbis were responsible tor the Welfare of the city, BarKamtzo
traveled to Rome and reported ;, glanderous lie to the authorities about
Palestine, which Was then a vassal state. He further falsified certain
tacts to arouse the Romans to send an army to lav siege to Jerusalem
I he rest is history.
A trivial per-onal episode, you will say. Vet it resulted in the de-
struction of the city and of the Temple. Hatreds, jealousies- false-
hoods, slanders, cheating, false pride-all these and many other vices
undermined the State. We mourn not so much for the loss of the
Temple as we do the loss of character, the degradation, the depths to
which some have sunk. The Fast reminds us that unless we build
character and maintain high standards we, too, will witness the de-
struction of those things that are dear and holy to us. And with the
downfall of our civilization, it will be centuries before posterity will
have erected a firm but better order. Our actions will have projected
their baleful influences beyond our own lifetime. So did the actions
THE JEWISH FL0RID1AN
Friday, August ^
Jacksonville News
(Continued from Page ::>
tatives of the
sonvil Center. Had
Work le, Jewisl
thers met
taking st
ganizi Germat
H against the
by the i
lives -' the V
- the oth.r organi-
Mori l'. Margolis, A. R
and Mr-. I.. Kli
111 '
irroundini
ritory urging all not to buy Ger-
man mad. and to .all an-
ting of the organization
me
Orlando Notes
(Continued from Page 3)
ounce the birth of a daugh-
Mrs. I'- Hillman and children.
Mildred and Arthur, are spending
time in Miami Beach.
Miss Lillian David of Duham N
C, is visiting her sister and btmk
er-in-law, Mr. and Mr* i
,rs- Irvia,
Moss.
The weekly Wednesday afternj
benefit bridge party, sponsored hi
the Beth El Sisterhood. Wa,'
Wednesday afternoon at the ho'"'
of Mrs. Louis Schutzer who acw
as hostess of the party. DelfcjZl
refreshments were served after
games.
_\l,. nd Mi J. Friedland and
. Bernard, are vacationing in

A very interesting meeting,.
Palm Beach Lodge No. 1136 fiwl
li'rith, was held last V nday >
ning at the home of .\[r' p..
Blicher.
Announcement of the liirth of i
son to Rabbi and Mrs, Sam Wnl
bel of Asheville, N. ('., Wai J
this week. Mrs. Wrubi was Hkl
West Palm Beach M*yoGTGr^e*,82bi8JSj
(Continued on Pagi : |
Mr. and Mr-. H. I.ieberman and
. i a n returned from a vaca-
tion in Daytona.
i Continued from Page 8)
al bridge playing tables. Re-
fri shmentS were served.
.
St. Petersburg
Notes
(Continue I fr >m Page 3)
Mr. Morris Tessler i- improving
gradually.
ion-:.'--aturn B'nai Israel is
holding services throughout the
summer with Rabb A. S. Klein-
feld in charge. Services are held
,..' night a; 0*i lock and Sat-
urday morning at 9 o'clock.
Mr. and Mr-. Harry (Jreenblatt
entertained a group of friends at
their home last Sunday evening.
Services will also lie held daily
at tin- Stat lard Furniture St re,
-ii ; i entral ave., in memory of Mrs.
Lew, recently deceased' and also
for the- esire ay kaddish
_ the year of mourning and
'.
Tin Young Folks' League held a
gala house party at Treasure Is-
land all la.-t week, which was at-
: by Irene Jacobs, Tobj
Ih./el Lobell, Dina Bern-
Vbrams, 1 ei n Gold-
1 era an. Many
ntertait I through-
out 11
Thursday night a moonlight sail
eld on the crui Buck-
eye. The
Ralph Levy, lb
Schuster. Frank G. K I, Nat
Rabinovich, In i \ mold
. Revelle Ja Hazel
A brains. I Una Ben Fern
i loldbi
A special meeting of the Young
Judeans was held last week at the
of Miss Helen Moss. Busi
ness of a special nature was dis-
cussed.
TORGSIN
GIFTS
D.S.S.P.
Mr-. Meyer \\ <;' stein, her
daughter. Phyllis, a other
returned from the
: two moi
The Lad \ will hold
a beach party foi :it ,,f
the new SJ _\u.
- I Ith, at Si husti Tn asure
Pavilion.
(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 of high quality ap-
prc^ricte for summer gifts.
Prices cum pare faror*
ably with those in
America
ror Torgiln orders
ec your local bank
or authorized agent
Mrs. i Iscai .... mian and her
children, accompanied by Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Silverman, havi
turned home after an i (tensive
visit with relatives in the Great
Lake.- region.
Gene- I Rcprcentative In U.S.A. at
/ 0 0. SSI Fifth Avc, N.Y.
' "I'1"'- '..............,1 a, Ih,
Mrs. Jennie Sierkese returnee.
B long vacation in which she
' interesting New England
spot -.
Mr- and Mrs. a. Rabin are
spending theier vacation in .Miami
as guests of Mr. Nathan Rabino-
witz.
At All Good Stores
Ask for New York Bread
BOBBINS ROOFING & SHEET
METAL WORKS
Responsible Roofers Since 1919.
Inspections and Estimate! Free.
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k^ e. contbactor
Phones 2-18312-6582
328 N. K. l.tth St.
Ask for NEW YORK BREAlT
At All Good Stores
AMBULANCE SERVICE1
AHERN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, PWI
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Telephone 2-2211
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Mattresses of Inner
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3.5* Sini l
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SLIGHT INCREASE FOR DOUBf
OCCUPANCY


MUM
Jay, August 9, 1935
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
meeting of Junior Hadassah
he held at the home of Miss
Engler, 1637 S. W. Eleventh
llHonday evening, August 12th,
Inning at 8 o'clock. Following
business meeting a social hour
, enjoyed.
* *
mmittee to prepare prelim-
V\ plans for the annual dance
lie Y. M. H. A. was named at
beting of the organization last
Jnesday night. Constituting the
I, ttee are F. Rose, H. Apte,
II, tfort, H. Schwartz, Al Ros-
[ and Sam Shindel. A brief
li ) on the future of the or-
pation outlining its program
livered by Boris Schlach-
l, xecutive director of the or-
I
*
. Frances Bcrner is in Sa-
Lh, where she will visit friends
| ri latives for several weeks.
Monday afternoon Rabbi S.
bachtei officiated at the Briss
\h of the infant son of Mr. and
William Levine of Pompano,
ll Memorial Hospital, Fort
erdale, Fla. Mr. Harry Fan-
Sondek,
* + *
S. M. Machtei and daugh-
N'aomi, returned on Monday
a month's visit in New York.
*
Nathan Adelman and fam-
turn to the city the lat-
pai i of this week.
*
1. L. Rosendorf, former
Ident of Temple Israel Sister-
|, is on a visit to New York
j Maine to visit relatives and
|ds there.
* *
Paul Garber, a niece, is vis-
Mr. I. L. Rosendorf of this
She is accompanied by her
\ Sara and Miriam, and
West Palm Beach
Notes
(Continued from Page 4)
occupied the pulpit of Congrega-
tion Beth El of this city several
years ago.
Page Five
atihe
>ovte.r
An interesting monthly business
meeting, followed by a bridge and
tea party, was held Tuesday after-
noon by the Beth Israel Sisterhood
at the home of Mrs. Louis Van
Gilder. Delicious refreshments
were served. High score favors
were awarded at each of the
tables.
are such favorites as Helen West-
ley, Victor Varconi, Claire Dodd,
Luis Alberni and Ferdinand Mu-
nier. A bevy of America's most
beautiful girls add eye appeal as
' the fashion mannequins, and a
I dance band' composed of radio and
| night club headliners, supplies
Double romance proceeds along some sparkling melody under the
expert guidance of Astaire.

Leon Goldsmith of Goldsmith
Brothers left for Washington, I).
< .. for two weeks. While there he
will be the guest of his brother-
in-law and sister, Dr. and Mrs. Saul
Maclii
a gay, tuneful way in "Roberta,"
the spectacular musical production
starring Irene Dunne, Fred As-
taire and Ginger Rogers, starting
at the Tivoli Theatre Sunday.
Based upon the stage play which
| made theatrical history on Broad-
way and in all of the larger eastern
cities, the picture deals with love
in a Paris gown shop.
Dr, and Mrs. Carl N. Herman
left hist Sunday for Chicago to
spend several weeks with family
and friends. They will return
some time in September.
Mr. Sam Scher left Sunday for
a combined business and vacation
trip to New York.
Mrs. Hilda Modjesky and her Bon,
lack, from Chicago. 111., are here
for u several weeks' visit with rel-
atives. Mrs. Modjesky la a sister-
n-law of Mr. and Mrs. II. Green-
blatt and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Moss of this city.
Showing Janet Gaynor, Charles
Farrell, Ginger Rogers and James
Dunn. "Change of Heart," a pic-
ture filled with romance and hu-
mor, starts at the Seventh Avenue
Theatre Sunday.
When Janet, Ginger, Dunn and
I Farrell graduate from college they
! decide to go to New York together
, to make their way in life. Farrell
j Is in love with Ginger, and this
, makes Janet unhappy, for she loved
, Farrell. Ginger is flighty and can-
not make up her mind; at times
j she thinks she is in love with Dunn.
j Eventually they all obtain posi-
tions, but Ginger decides to go to
California with Kenneth Thomson,
a wealthy play producer. This
makes Farrell ill and Janet nurses
him back to health. He then real-
izes he loves Janet and they marry.
At the end of the picture every-
thing is righted and all turns out
well.
Tampa Alderman
Shot by Gunman
Philip Berkowitz returned
he city after an absence of five
k> on a combined business and
pure trip in the North. Mrs.
bwitz remained in Jacksonville,
a ill spend several weeks.

Charles Rosengarten is
ing several weeks in the
on a combined business and
lure trip.
Tampa, Fla.An unidentified
gunman fired three shotgun
charges at Dr. V. M. Rosenthal,'
I Tampa city alderman, at his home
here early today, and slightly
j wounded him, Chief of Police R. G.
Tit-worth announced later.
No arrests have been made
and no formal complaint had
I been made to police. Titsworth
said, however, he was investigat-
ing the case.
"Somebody waited in ambush for
Dr. Rosenthal early this morning,"
Titsworth said. "Three shots were
fired. The shotgun was loaded
with slugs. One slug hit Dr. Ros-
enthal in the right thigh just as
he entered the door.
"He then went into the house
and called the police. A patrol
wagon answered the call, but the
neighborhood was quiet. I under-
stand that a car was heard to start
Miss Dunne sings, Astaire and
Miss Rogers dance, and a spectac-
ular fashion show climaxes the in-
tensely human and altogether log-
ical story.
Included in the supporting cast
immediately after the shooting."
Dr. Rosenthal said the motive of
the shooting was "political ac-
tivity."
portionate share of the city's re-
lief problem.
Realizing the present emergency
affects directly every citizen, and
is deserving of the best minds in
the Greater Miami area, the sub-
committee urgently asks all citi-
zens to give it the benefit of any
suggestions tending to a solution
of the problem.
To this end it asks that sugges-
tions be put in writing and sub-
mitted to the chairman of the may-
or's subcommittee, care City Man-
ager's office, City Hall, not later
than noon of Monday, August 12,
so the committee may have the ad-
vice and counsel of all interested
individuals before recommending a
course of action to the Miami City
Commission and such other gov-
ernmental units as may contribute
to the task. (Signed):
C. D. LEFFLER,
HERBERT EDGECOMB.
JOHN GAVELEK,
W. A. GLASS,
WALTER HARRIS,
J. R. KEYTON,
E. LLOYD KNIGHT,
HA I. LEYSHON,
E. C. ROMFH, SR.
Readers who are interested are
urged to communicate with the
committee.
COMMITTEE NAMED
TO STUDY PROBLEM
(Continued from Page 1)
lie taken against falsifiers; the
committee also culled upon other
governmental agencies to acknowl-
edge and contribute to their pro-
SYNAGOG
1 S. M. Machtei. founder
ir of the Radio Synagog,
reach over station WIOD at
' lock on Sunday morning on
1 'infort of Hope." In addi-
' the sermon there will be
scripture reading, music
uestion box.
I5HI B. D. MENDELL
Now the "Shoched" with
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i i Six
THE JEWISH FI.OHIOIAN
Friday- August 1
Non-Sectarians
Urge Boycott
In i irthi ranci of its activities
against all of Hitlerism and
particularly because of. the recent
uf atrocities upon
the Jewish population of Germany,
coupled wed attack up-
on the Catholic and Protestant
churches, the Son Si ctai ian and
Anti-Nazi League t<> champion
Human Rights, Inc., adopted the
following resolution, which has
been' in accordance with its terms,
forwarded to the president, secre-
tary n!' state and i" senators and
congressmen representing New
York in the Coi pn
Whereas, the present government
of Germany has since it> assump-
tion of power more than two years
ago continually defied world opin-
ion thniujth a succession of tyran-
nous and repressive measures di-
rected against all racial, religious
and political groups in Germany,
and
Whereas, in its mad lust tor com-
plete dictatorial power the present
German government has discarded
all humanitarian principle-, has in-
stituted and condoned practices re-
volting to liberty-loving peoples
and i specially to the people of the
United states, therefore he it
Resolved, That the Non-Secta-
rian Anti-Nazi League to Cham-
pion Human Rights, Inc., repre-
senting a great group Of American
citizens, men and women of all
religious faiths and political opin-
ions, call upon the Congress and
the president of the United states
to lay before the German govern-
ment in accordance with the prece-
dents established by previous
American governments in express-
ing the concern of the American
people in the sufferings of other
people- the indignation and resent-
ment aroused in this country by
the intolerance, the brutality and
the total disregard of all elemen-
tary principle- of justice by the
German government, and, be it fur-
ther
Resolved, That the Congress and
the president of the United States
be urged in the- strongest possible
manner to refrain from entering
into any new trade pact or agree-
ment with the German government
so long as racial, religious and po-
litical minorities of Germany suf-
fer under the present intolerable
conditions, and be it further
Ri solved, That in the event that
the present persecutions continue,
the American government 11
vised to apply the economic sanc-
tions now recognized by interna-
tional law and the one peaceful
method of enforcing the power of
world opinion agains an offender
against the world's peace. And,
that these economic sanction
the form of a complete and
ernment controlled boycott of Ger-
man goods and service-, and, be it
further
Resolved, That a copy of this
resolution be forwarded to the pres-
ident of the United state.-- to the
secretary of state and to tin
ators and members of the house ol
representatives representing the
state of New York in the Congress
of the United Stall's.
I instructed our company man-
ager to discontinue purchases oi
German wine about a year ago and
1 issued a bulletin to all emp
june 13, 1935, ordering them not
to off' I have given 29 years of service
I ^ngel( Jewry."
He revealed that a bos AngeleS|
condemning the handlini
mn wine by the Jewish Welfare
Federation head on May 30
that he had conferred with
lers to explain his
position.
\le;..,.. B'nai B'rith
er demanded the resignation oi
Mr. N'ewmark.
j0in With others In taking appro-
priate action which will enable it
indignation and its pro-
, against the tyranical and In-
policies pursued by Hitler
and the Hitler government of Ger-
many."
Green, in a strongly worded re-
., ..,. ,. 0f the federation's oppo-
Nazi policies, said recent
,,.- action vindicated the la-
rroup's boycott against Ger-
man g.....Is and services, declared
last year after the Hitler "purge."
member of Temple Istae. ,
York, active in the affair, ,
congregation and the Broths
Under the auspices of the
and directed by Dr. Korn,ttJ,
Jewish religious services H(t\
on the Pennsylvania were
all, 75 passenger; attend^
services. Of the- a num,
non-Jews. All w./i i,,,,,,.
the service and expressed
that it be continued.
Community Head
Asked to Resign
Los AngelesBecause one of
Los Angeles' leading Jews, -Marco
A. N'ewmark, president of the Fed-
eration of Jewish Welfare Organi-
zations and a wealthy merchant,
was revealed to be selling German
wines, a movement for his resigna-
tion as head of the city's "Jewish
Community Chest" was launched
here this week, as the city's 90,000
Jews buzzed With excitement at the
charges levelled against the char-
ity leader.
In a conference with officers of
the American Principle- League,
whi.h is the Southern California
unit of the world-wide anti-Nazi
boycott organization headed by
Samuel Untermyerthe Non-Sec-
tarian Anti-Nazi League to Cham-
pion Human Rights Mr. N'ewmark
admitted that the company of
which he i- one of the owners
bought wine from Germany as late
as May 26, 1934 two years after
the Hitler regime came into power.
In defense of the attack- levelled
at him, Mr. N'ewmark declared that
Green Urges
Labor Action
Wash mrton Germany should be
boycotted "by all the people of the
United States." William G
president of the American F<
tion of Labor, demanded that the
d government take "a
priate" measures against the third
Reich.
Green's voice joined a rising tu-
mult against Nazi Germany's op-
pression of religious and racial mi-
norities. Senator William II. King
(D.' Utah), after suggesting that
a severance of diplomatic relations
with Germany should be studied,
introduced a resolution calling on
the senate foreign relations com-
mittee to investigate religious per-
Bccution.
Gn en offered the federation's aid
in taking "appropriate action
which will enable it to voice its
indie::,il oi and its protest atrainst
the tyrannical and inhuman policies
pursued by Hitler and the Hitler
government of Germany."
"There i.- involved in all of this
program of persecution the ques-
tion of freedom of the pre-- and
of assemblage, the protection of
the rights of the minority rai es and
the right to worship in accordance
with the same dictates of con-
science.
"Labor in the United states will
SS. Pennsylvania, Bailing
from New York to San Francisco
in July, listed among its ]ias-|
ngers Dr. Harold Horn- New
York. Dr. Korn is a member of
Temple Israel, New York, active
in the affair.- of the congregation
and the brotherhood. He is a
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UNTIL SEPTEMBER 7, 1935,
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