The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00338

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


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Full Text
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THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLf
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8_No. 88
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST IB, 19S5
Price Five Cents
lish Jews Frat Members
[n Dire Poverty Gather Here
Dance Contest
To Be Held Here
Welfare Bureau Jewish News
Sponsors Picnic Around the
Jldren are the most pitiable
uf the economic catastro-
lat has overwhelmed the Jew-
jnulation of Poland, Joseph
iinaii, secretary of the Joint
button Committee, said at the
-. of the Greater New York
Id Jewish Appeal,
leu the campaign began, Mr.
bi pointed out, the plight of
ti rman Jews chiefly engaged
mpathiea of their co-religion-
fcre. Hut reports recently re-
lrcim Dr. Bernhard Kahn,
ca- director of the Joint Dis-
limi Committee, indicate that
Ituation of the Jews of Poland
eveloped into an emergency of
ly grave proportions. Three
\w personsthe entire Jewish
jtion of that countryare
facing destitution or condi-
approximating it; one-third
Be are literally starving, an-
third maintain themselves by
rioua struggle just above the
ttion line; and the remain-
Jhough eking out a bare live-
are so overburdened that
ran no longer help their dos-
iiothers. The process of se-
tliose children' tubercular,
lie, hunger-enfeebled, who
go to the summer colonies
ained by the J. D. C. in Po-
md other countries, in co-op-
In with TOZ (the Society for
guarding the Health of Jews
Jand, which is also subsidized
merican Jewish aid, has re-
llie incredible depths of the
\y of the Jewish masses there.
spread poverty in Poland
breed the closing of many of
Jewish cultural institutions,
is a consequence not only are
\vn deprived of educational
trinities, but teachers have
fed the ranks of the starving
(ployed.
Be grasps the magnitude of
feajredy of Polish Jewry when
ealizes that this is the con-
of at least one-third of the
h population of that country.
\\1\1 kitchens have been opened
ffercnt parts of the country
thousands of persons. In
w one single organization
bread and other food-
to 12,000 families represent-
pO.000 persons, and in addi-
thcrc are 6 public kitchens
feed 7-000 persona daily. In
two kitchens feed nearly
persona and furnish provi-
so 800 families. The soup
^n in Wilno feeds 500 people
and sends 200 hot meals to
feomes of persons too ill or
to come to the kitchens. A
fel section of this kitchen was
ly opened to feed povcrty-
|en merchants, intellectuals
Ituilents. In I,embcrg 000 per-
receive their midday meal at
Ignlar public kitchen and in
kl, newly established bread-
1400 students and 100 impov-
fcd members of the "intellec-
I class are fed each day. Soup
fens have been established in
eds of other cities and towns
rhout Poland and approxi-
75,000 persons at present
dependent wholly on these
^ns for their daily bread,
though poverty to a certain
The Miami Alumni Club of Tau
Epsilon Phi Fraternity and active
members of the Tau Alpha Chap-
ter at the University of Florida at-
tended one of a series of semi-
monthly luncheons last Wednesday
at the Seven Seas Restaurant. A
number of present high school
graduates were guests. A boat
ride for next Wednesday evening,
August 21st, was announced, at
which a number of members from
the northern part of the state will
be present. The next meeting of
the frat will be held soon, to which
local high school graduates will be
; invited. Among those attending
' this week's luncheon were I.ouis
: Heiman, Joseph Schwartz and Sain
I Kanner, officers of the local Alum-
1 nt Club, and Sidney Segal, Dr. Leo
Kupper, Stanley C. Myers, Harry
Kaplan, Joseph Davis, Clarence
Feuer, Sheldon Dubler, Herbert
1 lodes and Charles Wax of West
Palm Beach. Jerome Weinkle, Ike
Gordon, Billy Homa, Joe Fields,
Art Shandloff, Arthur Kahn, Ger-
i son Blatt, Aaron Goldenblank and
Sandy Goldstein arc undergrad-
uates attending the University of
Florida who are members of the
organisation.
extent among the Jewish masses
in Poland is nothing new- it used
to be offset in former times by a
fairly well-to-do middle class, a
wealthy merchant class and a con-
siderable number of wealthy indus-
trialists. The intelligentsia, who
used to be able to get along, are
today the poorest of the poor and
the petty traders and workers are
for the most part without means
of living. In the wholesale trade
and industry, notably in the textile
industry, the Jews are still repre-
sented, but their number is small
| and their financial strength not
I what it used to be. Particularly
sad and difficult, outside the well
known towns, is the distress in the
small towns, where one-third to
| one-half of the population is often
Jewish. In many cases all eco-
nomic activity has completely died
out.
One-Third of the 100,000 boys
and girls who attend the Jewish
schools in Poland come to school
hungry, since there is no food in
their homes, and schools have been
compelled to provide hot breakfasts
for them. Although the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee had given up
its general relief work in Poland
several years ago and devoted its
funds and efforts chiefly to recon-
; structive activities, this year the
organization found it imperative
to undertake emergency feeding of
the starving children of Poland.
But so great is the need in their
homes, that in many small towna
children who are given cod liver
oil at the child-caring 'ambulato-
riums' surreptitiously carry it home
so that it may serve for the cook-
ing of food for the entire family,
rather than beieng used to improve
the health and strengthen the re-
sistance of one single member of
that family.
"The Polish Jews cannot be left
to their fate. With efficient and
financial strong assistance from
outside, with an awakening of the
energy of the Polish Jews them-
The second of the series of
dances in the dance contest being
given by the Junior Council of
Jewish Women will be held Sunday
evening, August 18th, at the Royal
Palm Club. At the end of these
contests the winner will be pre-
sented with a loving cup, and oth-
er prizes will be awarded to the
runner8-up. In charge of thia event
la a committee consisting of Ger-
trude N'eham, Gertrude Rappaport,
Lee Kasanoff, Bessie Wernikoff,
Margie Predinger, Betty Green-
berg, Lillian Wucher and Ruth
Morris.
The all-day picnic sponsored for
j the benefit of the Ladies' Auxil-
iary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau
Sunday, August lHth. at the Break-
World
New YorkMrs. Moses P. Ep-
ers' Hotel," Mia"mS "B.-ach"," will "be s"''" "f NVw York' actin* m'csi"
leatured by the variety of foods *'nt "f H"dassah, the Women's
Scholarship to
Be Awarded
The Miami Chapter of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women is
offering a one-year scholarship at
the University of Miami to a de-
serving Jewish boy or girl of this
area with a good scholastic record.
Applicants are asked to communi-
cate with Mrs. Benjamin Le Vine'
chairman of the scholarship com-
misss, at 820 Ortega place, Coral
Gables.
by the variety
to in served, beginning at 11:30
I a. m. throughout the entire day.
Plate lunches, cooked foods, sand-
wiches and dainties of all kinds
1 will be at the disposal of the
guests. Mrs. Isidor Cohen and
j Mrs. R. R. Adler are in charge of
arrangements. Assisting are Mrs.
Mayer Daum, who will be in
charge of the conking, and will be
assisted in the kitchen by Mes-
dames P. Scheinberg, Joseph Rich-
ter, Sam Halpert, I. Besvinick, M.
| Rosenthal, Ray Springer, Morris
Dubler, Charles Greenfield, M. En-
gler and I. Markowitz. Hostesses
are Mesdames H. I. Homa, presi-
dent of the Auxiliary; Daniel Cro-
mer, Martin Raff, Ida Optner, Is-
. idor Cohen, Lewis Brown and Is-
ador Weinstein. Mrs. Hilda Ries-
ner and Mrs. A. Rubin will be
j cashiers; Mrs. Manuel Rippa in
charge of "strudel" and the fol-
lowing will be waitresses: Mcs-
Church to
Aid in Wills
Zionist Organization of America,
announced recently that a total
Of (106,000 has been contributed to
the building fund of the Rothschild.
Hadassah-University H o 8 pit a 1,
which will be built in Jerusalem by
Hadassah and the American Jewish
Physicians' Committee.
Preliminary architectural plans
are now being completed in Pales-
tine, Mrs. Epstein said, and will be
studied by the Palestinian and
American members of the building
committee, of which Dr. J. J. Golub,
director of the Hospital for Joint
Diseases, New York' is consultant.
The medical center will be the
first of its kind in Palestine and
is intended as a model teaching and
research institution for the entire
Near East. On its hospital and
teaching staffs will be a number
of exiled German specialists of in-
ternational renown, including Prof.
Bernhard Zondek, eminent gvnecol-
dames Al Scidcn. Annie Greenfield ist> .,,, p,.of Ludw^ Halbl,p.
Sidney L Wemtraub, Henry Bui- Btadtep famous canct.,. ialist.
I > i \ I I 1 l_" 1. 1 ____ II T _
Rochester, N. Y.Believing that
many persons die intestate each
year or make unwise wills which
cause disharmony among those to
be benefited, the Presbyterian
churches of Rochester have under-
taken a will-writing campaign
among their memebers.
The church drive will enlist law-
yers and prospective clients in an
effort to have Presbyterians real-
ize the "importance of bequeathing
their property while they are able
to do so wisely."
Plans for the two months cam-
paign call for weekly meetings at
various Presbyterian churches in
Rochester and vicinity at which the
Rev. Guy L. Morrill, D. D., of Phil-
adelphia, will be the principal
speaker.
Three Faiths
Urged to Unite
MilwaukeeThe creation of a
national organization of Protes-
tants, Catholics and Jews to com-
bat atheism and materialism ia
urged today by The Living Church,
Episcopalian publication.
Pointing out that this idea has
been endorsed by such Catholic
publications as the Tidings, offi-
cial organ of the Catholic diocese
of Los Angeles, and by the New
World, official organ of the arch-
diocese of Chicago, the Episcopa-
lian organ urges the National Con-
ference of Jews and Christians to
"offer leadership in such a united
effort."
selves, and with their active co-
operation, and with the aid of the
Polish government, that can in
some measure be obtained- a great
deal can still be done to sustain
the existence of Polish Jewry."
bin, Mendel Scheinberg, H. I. Ma-
gid, Ben London, William Uhlfel-
der, Abe Friedman, Stanley C. My-
ers, Aaron Kanner, Elry Stone,
Benjamin Le Vine, A. E. Rosen-
thai, Harry Nevins, Sadye Bischoff,
Ray Springer and the Misses Bes-
sie Besvinick, Doris Cromer and
Charlotte Besvinick. Robert Rich-
tor, Buddy Halpert and Billy May
will be in charge of ice cream and
soft drinks. For the convenience
of those desiring to attend special
busses will leave the S. E. First st.
entrance to Burdine's at 10:30 and
12:80, making a stop at Washing-
ton ave. and Fifth st., Miami
Beach.
The medical center will be erected
on a 25-acre plot on Alt. Scopus,
overlooking the city of Jerusalem,
and will include a 300-bed hos-
pital, a post-graduate school of
medicine, research laboratories and
a nurses' training school.
The Department of Synagogue
and School Extension of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions announces the publication of
six new books for use by teachers,
religious school pupils, and youth
and adult study groups, to appear
early in the fall.
Three of the publications are
teachers' books- one is a Hebrew
primer, one a collection of stories
of post-biblical Jewish heroes, and
the other a comprehensive Jewish
history for adults. The teachers'
books outline a laboratory method
for teaching religious school sub-
Featuring Nat Liftin, Jewish ject8> Kjvjn,, many helpful sugges-
bantam weight fighter, in a ten-: tions for recitation, discussion and
round tight against Bucky Burton I supplementary work. The primer is
Y. M. H. A. Benefit
Monday Night
next Monday evening, August l'Jth,
at the Miami Beach arena at South
Beach, friends of the Young Men's
Hebrew Association will have the
opportunity of enjoying an excel-
lent fight card and at the same
time helping the organization raise including modern times.
money for its building fund. This T[le books are:
is the first of a series of money
a beginner's book in Hebrew read-
ing, on the play level, preparatory
to a study of advanced Hebrew
reading. The history is a com-
prehensive study of Jewish life
from its early beginning up to and
"A Bird's-F.ye View of Jewish
History," by Dr. Cecil Roth.
"The Voice of the Prophets," a
teacher's book, by Harry L. Comins.
"When the Jewish People Was
raising events arranged by Boris
Schlachman, executive director of
the organization, who assumed his
duties this week. He is being as-
sisted by Mr. Jack Apte. Others on
the card are Ruins Miles vs.
Frankic Hughes, Jimmy AIcNa- Young," a teacher's book, by Mor-
mara vs. Jimmy Wade and Sammy
Tisch of Miami Beach vs. Tony
Buchi. Nat Liftin, one of the prin-
cipals on the card, is a Jewish boy
of Pittsburgh, who has made an
excellent record and who recently
participated in the Montreal cham-
pionship fights. Tickets should be
bought from members of the Y. M.
H. A., so that the organization may
derive its benefits.
decai I. Soloff.
"Israel in Canaan," a teacher's
book' by Edward A. Nudelman.
"Watchmen of the night," by
Betty Kalisher.
"GilenuThe Play Way to He-
brew," a primer, by Dr. Emanuel
Gamoran and Abraham H. Fried-
land.



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day, August 16, 1035
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Page Three
wJewisti Floridian
FLORIDA ONLY ItWUH w aexVf
PURI.ISI1KI) KVKRY FRIDAY
hy the
JKW1S1I FI.ORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO
T. O. Box 2973
L i Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla.
Phone 2-5304
[ s W. 1'itli Avi-iiiii-
KMTORIAL OFFICES:
Phon- 2-11U
J. LOUIS SIIOCHET, Editor
FRED K. BHOCHBT, Circulation Manner
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
bred m laeond elan matter Julj I. ri:m. nt iho Pout Office ai Miami. Florida,
under the Act of March I
ST. PETERSBURG
Lbbi A. s. kleinfeld
Representative
WEST PALM BEACH
s. SCHUTZER
Representative
ORLANDO :ne BRA VERM AN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. II. KISI.ER Representative
SUBSCRIP1 ION 11.00 12.00
FRIDAY. AUGUST IS, Vol. sN. 33 1935
-*> 3
STATEWIDE NEWS
Jacksonville News West Palm Beach Tampa Notes
Dr. and Mrs. Aaron /.. Oberdor-
fer returned Friday from a two
weeks' visit In New York, during
which time Dr. Oberdorfer attend-
ed the larger surgical clinics in
New York,
Mr. Herman Gold of Pahokee is
now in New Veaik visiting rela-
tives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. David Klein, former
residents of Jacksonville, arrived
here to visit their son, Dr. Law-
rence A. Klein- who moved here
recently. Mr. and Mrs. Klein ex-
: i be in Jacksonville a week.
A card party sponsored by Sis-
terhood Beth El was held last Sun-
clay afternoon at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Muss. The affair
was largely attended.
Miss Florence Steinberg and
Mr, Adolph Weil, Jr., whose mar-
riage took place Tuesday, August
13th, were guests Of honor .Mon-
day evening preceding the wed-
ding rehearsal at '.' o'clock, given
by Mr. and Mrs. Sigmund Weil at
their home. Only members of the
immediate families attended.
fazi Madness Continues Unchecked
Despite the protests, the diplomatic correspondence, the
solutions introduced in the United States Senate, the Nazi
tdness continues unchecked. If it is true, as a correspond-
II in the New York Times asserts, that "compared with
lay's church development the Jewish question has been
lshed into the background." it is equally true and reaf-
rmed by the same correspondent that "the now familiar
ensure to drive the Jews back to the ghetto continues."
lis heartless program is intensified, is fanned by the daily
iorts of cruelties and bestialities perpetrated upon help-
8s and despairing German Jewish citizens. Reading the
counts of German viciousness on the one hand, and the
I in. detached manner with which these manifestations of
edievalism are received, one wonders whether the world
B really lost the sense of moral indignation.
The Catholics, it would seem, are now sharing with the
vs the wrath of Nazidom. However, the Catholics do
t seem to have learned from the experience of the Jews.
>w else can be explained the failure of the Tope to speak his
|ind in language that shall find reverberation in the heart
every Catholic throughout the world? Shadow boxing
is its place in political manipulations; Nazi Germany has
kssed that stage. When the Nazis first poured out their
pom upon the Jewish inhabitants of their ill-fated country
\ere were Jews within the land and in other parts of the
rld who advised coddling, humoring, soft-pedaling, speak-
|g gently, in the hope of taming the beast. These have
ien the futility of their approach. Evidently the Catholic
iurch is now passing through the same stage. That is why
[e proclamation issued by the Berlin Diocese tells its fol-
kers: "The church walks in majesty through time. Calm
Id composure are signs of the strong. Calling and shouting
symptoms of the weak." Unless something entirely un-
peseen occurs, we greatly fear it will not be long before
|e Catholic church realizes that the Nazis are too far gone
[their obsession to respond to this type of language. What
ley need is not only a strong word, but action that shall
nng home to the German people a realization of the morass
tto which the controlling regime has driven them. With
b world-wide ramifications the Catholic church is still in a
fcstion to render this service to their followeres and to the
trman people. This must be done not through Catholic
fencies in this countrv or in other parts of the world, but
Fimarilv and through "the initiative to be taken by the Vat-
pn. The sooner this is done the better it will be for all
Incerned. The Jews and the other libereal forces through-
It the world will co-operate. Joint prompt action may still
Ting results.
* *
As for affairs within Germany, a leading editorial in
le New York Herald-Tribune appraised the situation accii-
Itelv when it pointed out that "the government of the I hird
feich is exhibiting all the historically familiar symptoms of,
hpotism in a funk." Invariably "tyrannies, dictatorships
Id 'authoritarian states' have all the character traits ol
lilies." Unable to achieve their objectives by fair means
ley "put such effective mufflers on free speech that they
Be all touch with public sentiment. They live and func-
n then in a state of jittery apprehension, marking out-
oken friends as potential enemies, accepting ttomtUry
dangerous foes, striking out vicious y in aH directions
..' From this the Herald-Tribune concludes: This is the
try sort of measure by which panicky despotisms always
fng on the conflagrations in which they are consumed.
u- Jewish Exponent.
Miss Edyth Moscovitz is confined
to her home in Riverside following
a ton-il operation.
M. Sheinbaum, prominent local
communal worker, returned from a
two weeks' visit in New York,
where he attended a joint meeting
of the American Jewish Congress
and the American Zionist Organi-
zation. While away he also visited
at N'antasket Beach, .Mass., and in
Washington, D. C. While in New
York he spent some time with his
mother and other relatives.
After a brief illness Mr. Morris
Tessler is now convalescing.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Smith and
family left for a two weeks' visit
in Philadelphia, Pa.
The Young Judeans held a beach
party Tuesday night at Croker's
beach.
Mrs. Alf.-ed M. Haas and chil-
dren, Louis and Gloria Haas, of
fomery, Ala., are visiting
Mrs. Haas' parents, Dr. and Mrs.
L. S. Oppenheimer, and her sister.
-Mrs. Samuel Leopold. They will
he joined hy Mi. Haas next week.
Announcement of the death of
: i sister, Mrs. Adele Ex of Chi-
eago, III., last Sunday was re-
ceived by Mrs. Abe Kerman.
Mrs. David Stein and daughter,
Mrs. Milton Lew of St. Petersburg,
left for Hcndcrsoiiville, X. ('.
Hyman Kaufman, Joe Taratoot,
Willie Hurnitz, AI I'earlman and
Joe Broudy, from Atlanta, are
spending a week at Jacksonville
Beach.
Funeral services for Helman
Smith, 28. treasurer and bookkeep-
er of Setzcr's grocery stores, who
died Sunday at Rochester, Minn.,
were held last week at the How-
(Continued on Page 4)
Mr and .Mrs. Harry llalpern, ac-
companied by Mr. Lou llalpern, are
in New York for a visit.
Mrs. Adam Wolfson is visiting
relatives and friends in New York
City and New Jersey.
Miss Adeline Goldstein, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gold-
stein' is among the newly appoint-
ed teachers for district No. 1, West
I'aim Beach.
Miss Paulyne Leibovitz is the
I guest of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Ja-
[ cobs of Atlanta, (la.. Mrs. Jacobs
being the former Miss Rave Ar-
gintar of Tampa. Mrs. Jacobs'
sister, Mrs. Fred Lebos, also of
Tampa, is her guest.
Orlando Notes
Abe Kamenoff is vacationing in
Miami.
At its monthly meeting last
week Beth Israel Sisterhood de-
cided to hold a vacation day picnic
on Thursday afternoon, August 22,
at Log Cahin, Jupiter.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Kottelman are
spending the week at Coronado
Beach.
Mrs. Irving Moss gave birth to
a daughter Wednesday, August 7,
at the Good Samaritan Hospital.
Special Sabbath morning services
were held at Congregation Beth
El for the naming of the baby, who
was named Doris. Mother and
daughter are doing nicely.
The Merryfellows Club of Tam-
pa tendered Mr. Adolph Weil a
stag supper at Rubin's Restaurant
recently. Mr. Bill Wolfson, pres-
ident of the club, presented Mr.
Weil with a gift in behalf of the
club. Mr. Irvin Salshury was
toast master for the evening.
(Continued on Page 5) .
Martin Segal has returned home
after completing a summer course
in Gainesville.
Mr. B. J. Cohen spent Thursday
In Tallahassee.
Mrs. S. Klepper has returned
home after spending some time in
Jacksonville.
Miss Ruth Wally has as her
guest Miss Florence Willmer of
Newark, N. J.
Mrs. N. Berman is in New York
on a buying trip.
Mis. Dora Bandel and Mrs. Jesse
Rosen and daughter, Ruth Esther,
are spending the week at Daytona
Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Haimowitz en-
tertained as their house guest for
several days Miss Sylvia I.asky of
Washington, D. C, who returned
home last Sunday, making a stop-
over' at Fort Pierce and a short
visit with the Rubin family there.
Mrs. Clara landau of Lake
Worth, Fla., spent last Sunday
here.
Mrs. Roslyn Moss of Jackson-
ville- Fla., arrived for a visit with
relatives and friends here. Mrs.
Moss is a sister-in-law of Mr. and
Mrs. I. Gold of Palm Beach and a
former resident.
Max Greenberg of Wilkes-Barre,
Pa., is here for a visit with his
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Dunn.
Mrs. J. Ottenberg and daughter
left Sunday to spend a month in
Miami.
Edwin Safer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
M. Safer, is ill.
Dolly Safer, Pearl Siff, Pearl Sa-
fer, Gertrude Haimowitz, Joel Sid-
ney, Dorothy Baker, Martin Segal,
Willie Liebcrman- Ruth Wolly,
Florence Wilmer, Gus Bonnet,
Myer Sigal spent Sunday at Day-
tona Beach.
Mrs. William Berkowitz and
daughter, Ruth Shirley, spent the
week-end in Orlando.
After spending a week with Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Smith, Mr. Abe
Michelberg of Philadelphia, Pa.,
returned home last Sunday.
Mrs. Arthur Shoen left for a
six weeks' vacation in New York
and the Catskill Mountains.
Visiting her brother-in-law and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Moss, is Mrs. Harold Moss and
daughter, Roberta, of Chicago, 111.
Mr. Harold Moss is a brother of
Irving and Joe Moss of this city.
Mrs. Ben Ryder was hostess at
a benefit card party last Wednes-
day afternoon. Several tables of
bridge were played with high score
(Continued on Page 5)
St. Petersburg
Notes
Friday night services at B'nai
Israel at 8 o'clock. Saturday
morning at !; daily services at 806
Central ave. at 5 p. m., with Al-
exander S. Kleinfeld, rabbi, offi-
ciating.
Mr. A. Heller, prominent mer-
chant and active member of the
congregation, returned from Hen-
dersonville, N. C, after an absence
of five weeks.
The beach party given by the
Ladies' Auxiliary and Aid Society
was a social and financial success.
A committee of the Auxiliary, con-
sisting of Dora Goldberg, Stella
Goldberg, Mrs. Ed Coufman and
Mrs. Williams attended the gen-
eral meeting of the congregation
for the purpose of turning over a
considerable amount of money to-
wards the completion of the syn-
agogue, also offering to donate the
entire cost of screening the entire
building' which was gratefully ac-
cepted.
Mrs. Mae Benjamin, the secre-
tary of the congregation, returned
from an extensive trip of the
northern states, where she visited
relatives anil friends.
Mrs. Milton Lew left last week
for Hendersonville, N. C, where
she will spend the summer with
her mother, Mrs. Stein, of Tampa,
Fla.
Mrs. Hecht of Tampa, Fla., is
spending the summer at the home
of her daughter- Mrs. Max Davis,
in St. Petersburg.
(Continued on Page 4)
I


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ay, August 16, 1935
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Page Five
B. Morrifl Rappaport is a pa-
st the Victoria Hospital,
she underwent a serious
ktion last Monday.
* *
and Mrs. Frank Coret, 1440
I. Eleventh st., have left for a
Ih's vacation in Denver, While
Dr. Coret will take post-
date work.
* *
\. and Mrs. Louis Wolfson, pio-
rcsidents of Miami, left
day i" Bpend eight weeks at
rille, N. C.
* +
Junior Division of the Y.
A. will entertain its members
| an evening of amateur talent
I'ui'sday evening, August 20th.
.-inhers will participate in
I, instrumental or terpsicho-
Lcts. The program will begin
Ijitly at '. p. in., following a
business meeting.
* + *
[swim party will be enjoyed
(mbers of the Junior Division
b< V. M H. A. Tuesday eve-
I August 27th, at the Deauville
.Members will Rather at
lubrooms and then will go in
|y to the casino.
* *
lliam A. May entertained Sat-
evening at a buffet supper
Jhiatie party for a number of
Among those attending
Charlotte Furman, Buddy
Irn, Evelyn Marks, Maurice
Itz, Lucy Bernstein, Saul Ser-
j Nellie Shaft, Rose Dubler,
Ian Rubin, Max Gainor and
|lc- Scholnick.
*. *
)ng the series of affairs be-
lanned for the V. M. H. A.
'all-day picnic on Labor Day
ring a barbecue. Games and
features will be part of the
| program, full details of which
announced next week.
* *
Mark Max has returned
a western trip and is at the
de Leon hotel for a brief
before opening the'Max home
laini Beach. Miss Gladys Max,
[ accompanied her mother to
prnia, is now in New York for
fit before returning home.
* *
Cording to present indications,
fge crowd will attend the
being sponsored by the
Men's Hebrew Association
ly evening, August 25th, at
|oyal Palm Club for the bene-
the Jewish Welfare Bureau,
entertainment is being pro-
| in addition to the usual pro-
provided at the club. In
[c of arrangements is a corn-
headed by Mrs. Sol Rotfort,
Resident of the Y. M. H. A.

Duty-seven new members were
ed as the result of a mem-
Ip drive conducted by the
> Chapter of the Junior Coun-
Jewish Women. The next
Ing of the executive board will
lid at the home of Mrs. Wil-
Slman, .127 Velarde ave., Coral
e, next Tuesday evening, Au-
20th, at 8 o'clock.
* *
Aronovitz, city solicitor of
Miami, accompanied by his two
children and Mrs. Charles Gold-
stein, returned from a short vaca-
tion spent in Liberty, \. Y., and
vicinity, where Mis. Aronovitz is
spending the summer.
*
Plans for the fourth annual ball
of the Y. M. H. A. were discussed
at a meeting of the organization
Wednesday night. Mr. K. Albert
Pallott was named chairman of the
ball committee.. The proceeds of
this event will be devoted to the
building fund of the organization.
Plans for the building are now be-
ing prepared. Boris Schlachman,
executive director of the "Y," is
directing the work of this com-
mittee.
-:.
Dr. A. \V. Ziebold, who became
associated with the Miami Home
Milk Producers Association this
week, was city welfare director
from 1920 to 1924; safety director
from 1024 to 1927, and acting city
manager for seven months. Late
in 1H27 he became secretary of the
Miami Chamber of Commerce, hold-
ing that position through l!)28. He
came to Miami from Cincinnati,
Ohio, in 1919.
In L929 he became vice-president
of Foremost Dairies, Inc., Jack-
sonville, Fla., and has been asso-
ciated with, that company until re-
cently, when he decided to return
to Miami as secretary-treasurer
and general manager of the Miami
Home Milk Producen Association,
With offices and plant at 769 N.
W. Eighteenth terrace.
Ot five
"The Affairs of Cellini," 20th
century's romantic comedy, start-
ing Sunday at the Tivoli Theatre,
stars Constance Bennett. who
plays the amorous and beautiful
Duchess of Florence, and who
conies to the workshop of Cellini
(played by Fredric March) to in-
spect this notorious lover at first
palace that evening with his beau,
tiful model, Angela, Cellini obeys
the duchess, with hilarious and al-
together unlooked-for results. Kay
"ray plays Angela and Frank
Morgan is seen as the duke.
New Dairy
Will Open
With a cast containing some of
Bcreenland's most outstanding play-
ers, "Carnival," a Columpia pic-
ture, opens Sunday at the Seventh
Avenue Theatre. I.ee Tracy, Jim-
my Dm ante, Sally Kilers and tWO-
and-one-half-year-old Dickie Wal-
ters are the principal players.
Crammed full of laughs, action.
thrills and suspense- this picture
is one that is not to be missed.
Tracy once again turns in a fine
performance as Chick Thompson.
The famous Durante offers plenty
of comedy relief and his BChnOZZOla
and various familiar antics are
again in evidence. Sally Filers is
a beautiful "Daisy" and offers a
commendable portrayal. But as
"Poochy," Dickie Walters is bound
to win the hearts of all. His lines
are spoken like a veteran.
Formation of a new dairy to be
known as the I.and-o-Sun Dairies
was announced this week by Mr. E.
C Fogg, jr., former general man-
ager and secretary-treasurer of the
Miami Home Milk Producers As-
sociation. The new dairy will be
located at First st. and Alton road,
Miami Beach, and will begin active
operation on October 1st. It will
be owned and operated by em-
ployees, all of whom are residents
of Dade County. Mr. Fogg, who
is well known in this area, will l>e
president of the new company.
RADIO
SYNAGOG
West Palm Beach
(Continued from Page 3)
prizes awarded at each table. The
affair was sponsored by Sister-
hood Beth Ml. Refreshments were
served after the names.
Rabbi S. M. Machtei- founder
and director of the Radio Synagog,
will preach over station WIOD at
nine o'clock on Sunday morning
on "The .leu and Peace." The ser-
mon will deal witb Hitler's charge
against the Jew. The program will
I"' completed with prayers, scrip-
ture reading and a question box.
Tampa Notes
(Continued from Page 'A)
Mis. Samuel Gardner and two
children. Henry and Dorothy, are
spending a month at Miami Beach.
Y. M. H. A. NEWS
Amateur night will again be held
at the V. M II. A. Sunday eve-
ning. There has already been a
number id' entries. The deadline
for entries will be Sunday. 2 p. m.
Dancing will follow the entertain-
ment. The public is invited. On
Monday night the Bowling Club I
will meet at the alleys.
The A. Z. A. and Pinochle Club
will meet on Tuesday.
Wednesday will be ladies' night
at the gym, poolroom and bowling
alleys.
Boy Scouts will meet on Thurs-
day. Religious services on Friday
evening at the Temple and Syna-
gogues.
The card party held on Wednes-
day evening at the "Y" was a great
success, thanks to the ladies' group,
which received the co-operation of
the' community.
hand. Far from disappointed, she
gives him the key to her boudoir
in the summer palace and mean-
ingly commands him to east a du-
plicate in gold and deliver it to her
chamber in person that nijrht at
nine.
Knowing that the doddering,
henpecked old duke has arranged
a secret rendezvous at the summer
Miss Florence Abisch, who vis-
iteel her uncle end aunt- Mr. and
Mis. Harry Halpern, returned to
her home in Jacksonville.
tea party sponsored by the Beth
Israel Sisterhood was held at the
home of Mrs. Morris Haimowitz,
with Mrs. Haimowitz acting as
hostess, Tin- party was beautifully
arranged, and delicious refresh-
ments were served. High score fa-
vors were awarded at each table.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Rubin of M ami
visited their relatives, the Moss
families, last week.
The weekly benefit bri.lg and
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
CARBONSRIBBONS
BURTON
BRAND
World's Best
C. BURTON CRAIG CO.
ins F|a. Xufl Hank Bldg.
Phone 2-4238 Miami, Fla.
COMBS
____ i:st \iii.iNiu:i> I8M ------
Feel free to call upon u% at
any time for Information or
advice.
We have beautiful, well equipped
Funeral llomeH In Miami and
Beach.
Dial 5-2IOI
.9.
Dili
;; -nil
lBBI b. d. mendell
Now the "Shoched" with
IUALITY POULTRY
MARKET
1832 S. W. 8th St.
| Finest Poultry, Reasonably
ed, Kosher Killed, at any
fpecial Rates for Hotels
and Restaurants
PHONE 2-9696
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
$1.50 and $2.50NEVER HIGHER
Five-Room Apartments, $40 to $60 a Month
Operated by
MICHAEL KLEMTNER and
ROSEMARY (GERSON) KLEMTNER
Ask for NEW YORK BREAD
At All Good Stor.-H
Bring Your Films to Us for
Printing and Developing
Have Your Fish Catch
Photographed
WE SPECIALIZE IN
MARINE PHOTOGRAPHY
Beers Photo Co.
212 N. E. Fourth St.
PHONES:
2-9311
2-9825
2-4034
mo s vv. ki(;hth_st____phonf.; 2^7529
The Best in Groeriea. MeaU. Fruit, and Vegetable*
THOMSON & McKINNON
Members New York Stock Exchange
MIAMI OFFICE:
Sixth Floor First National Bank Building
Telephone 2-7601
GIVE-UP BUSINESS FOR CLIENTS OF EXCHANGE
MEMBERS SOLICITED
OUR LARGE VOLUME OF
WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A
SAVINGS FOR YOU
WRIGLEY
Art-Engraving
21 S. W. 5th Ave.
Phone 2-3947


Ill
p
lilt JEWISH FL0B1PIAN
Savings Hanks Noted Rabbi
Are Offered Visits Colonies
j I .. -..

I
I
.
-

-
\

-
-
License Boost
Most Favored
- V


- -
-
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the
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.
-
\
K
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...
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i^wj
Sun.-Mon.. Aqfw ^
Constance BennettF,, I
Kredric March-Frank ^j
THE AFFAIRS OF fE|ji
Sun.-Mon.. AagM :
Lee Tracy-Sally K,|fr,
Jimmy Durante
CARNIVAL
At All Good Stores
Ask for New York Brc41
Dr. Leonard W. Haskii
.Spialinn m iht Snni,
Examination of ih, ,
ana ih*
Proptr Fiitini of ,, q^
Air-Conditioi-.n] Offit,
N. E. Pint St nwu

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IS' "

NICKLEY FUNERAL HOI
1236 \Va>hineton Alt
Miami Beach
Phone 5-3355

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Ml KOI UK
t;i ass
Windshields. F it tu
MIRRORS
PAINT
RfNiW iSGER &
N I 2nd A v<
ANNOUNCEMENT
M -. Producers Association regrets
- n of E. C. Fogg as General
In 1*1 rer.
. ea>ur that wt announce that
has been secured to assume the>e
-
.... .d bj man; Miamians for hi
Miami in its earlier years.
instrumental in his return.
MIAMI HOME MILK PRODUCERS
ASSOCIATION
\-k for NEW YORK BRL
At All f.ood Stores
-
Phone 2-7696
t
n
c
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a
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P
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New Low Price!
DAMP I
WASH I
IS POUNDS
4W
For
Additional at 3c Ponti
4c FLAT W'iRK SPEClii
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MIAMI
LAUNDRY
Phone 2-5111 .' N.E3ti|
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VITAMINS FOR HIM?

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>---. COOK ELECTRICALLY.


Full Text

PAGE 1

ay, August 16, 1935 THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Page Five B. Morrifl Rappaport is a past the Victoria Hospital, she underwent a serious ktion last Monday. and Mrs. Frank Coret, 1440 I. Eleventh st., have left for a Ih's vacation in Denver, While Dr. Coret will take postdate work. \. and Mrs. Louis Wolfson, piorcsidents of Miami, left %  day i" Bpend eight weeks at rille, N. C. • + Junior Division of the Y. A. will entertain its members | an evening of amateur talent I'ui'sday evening, August 20th. .-inhers will participate in I, instrumental or terpsichoLcts. The program will begin Ijitly at '.• p. in., following a business meeting. + [swim party will be enjoyed (mbers of the Junior Division b< V. M H. A. Tuesday eveI August 27th, at the Deauville .Members will Rather at lubrooms and then will go in |y to the casino. lliam A. May entertained Satevening at a buffet supper Jhiatie party for a number of Among those attending Charlotte Furman, Buddy Irn, Evelyn Marks, Maurice Itz, Lucy Bernstein, Saul Serj Nellie Shaft, Rose Dubler, Ian Rubin, Max Gainor and |lcScholnick. *. )ng the series of affairs belanned for the V. M. H. A. 'all-day picnic on Labor Day ring a barbecue. Games and features will be part of the | program, full details of which announced next week. Mark Max has returned a western trip and is at the de Leon hotel for a brief before opening the'Max home laini Beach. Miss Gladys Max, [ accompanied her mother to prnia, is now in New York for fit before returning home. • Cording to present indications, fge crowd will attend the being sponsored by the Men's Hebrew Association ly evening, August 25th, at |oyal Palm Club for the benethe Jewish Welfare Bureau, entertainment is being pro| in addition to the usual proprovided at the club. In [c of arrangements is a cornheaded by Mrs. Sol Rotfort, Resident of the Y. M. H. A. • Duty-seven new members were ed as the result of a memIp drive conducted by the > Chapter of the Junior CounJewish Women. The next Ing of the executive board will lid at the home of Mrs. WilSlman, .127 Velarde ave., Coral e, next Tuesday evening, Au20th, at 8 o'clock. • Aronovitz, city solicitor of •Miami, accompanied by his two children and Mrs. Charles Goldstein, returned from a short vacation spent in Liberty, \. Y., and vicinity, where Mis. Aronovitz is spending the summer. • Plans for the fourth annual ball of the Y. M. H. A. were discussed at a meeting of the organization Wednesday night. Mr. K. Albert Pallott was named chairman of the ball committee.. The proceeds of this event will be devoted to the building fund of the organization. Plans for the building are now being prepared. Boris Schlachman, executive director of the "Y," is directing the work of this committee. • -:. Dr. A. \V. Ziebold, who became associated with the Miami Home Milk Producers Association this week, was city welfare director from 1920 to 1924; safety director from 1024 to 1927, and acting city manager for seven months. Late in 1H27 he became secretary of the Miami Chamber of Commerce, holding that position through l!)28. He came to Miami from Cincinnati, Ohio, in 1919. In L929 he became vice-president of Foremost Dairies, Inc., Jacksonville, Fla., and has been associated with, that company until recently, when he decided to return to Miami as secretary-treasurer and general manager of the Miami Home Milk Producen Association, With offices and plant at 769 N. W. Eighteenth terrace. Ot five "The Affairs of Cellini," 20th century's romantic comedy, starting Sunday at the Tivoli Theatre, stars Constance Bennett. who plays the amorous and beautiful Duchess of Florence, and who conies to the workshop of Cellini (played by Fredric March) to inspect this notorious lover at first palace that evening with his beau, tiful model, Angela, Cellini obeys the duchess, with hilarious and altogether unlooked-for results. Kay "ray plays Angela and Frank Morgan is seen as the duke. New Dairy Will Open With a cast containing some of Bcreenland's most outstanding players, "Carnival," a Columpia picture, opens Sunday at the Seventh Avenue Theatre. I.ee Tracy, Jimmy Dm ante, Sally Kilers and tWOand-one-half-year-old Dickie Walters are the principal players. Crammed full of laughs, action. thrills and suspensethis picture is one that is not to be missed. Tracy once again turns in a fine performance as Chick Thompson. The famous Durante offers plenty of comedy relief and his BChnOZZOla and various familiar antics are again in evidence. Sally Filers is a beautiful "Daisy" and offers a commendable portrayal. But as "Poochy," Dickie Walters is bound to win the hearts of all. His lines are spoken like a veteran. Formation of a new dairy to be known as the I.and-o-Sun Dairies was announced this week by Mr. E. C Fogg, jr., former general manager and secretary-treasurer of the Miami Home Milk Producers Association. The new dairy will be located at First st. and Alton road, Miami Beach, and will begin active operation on October 1st. It will be owned and operated by employees, all of whom are residents of Dade County. Mr. Fogg, who is well known in this area, will l>e president of the new company. RADIO SYNAGOG West Palm Beach (Continued from Page 3) prizes awarded at each table. The affair was sponsored by Sisterhood Beth Ml. Refreshments were served after the names. Rabbi S. M. Machteifounder and director of the Radio Synagog, will preach over station WIOD at nine o'clock on Sunday morning on "The .leu and Peace." The sermon will deal witb Hitler's charge against the Jew. The program will I"' completed with prayers, scripture reading and a question box. Tampa Notes (Continued from Page 'A) Mis. Samuel Gardner and two children. Henry and Dorothy, are spending a month at Miami Beach. Y. M. H. A. NEWS Amateur night will again be held at the V. M II. A. Sunday evening. There has already been a number id' entries. The deadline for entries will be Sunday. 2 p. m. Dancing will follow the entertainment. The public is invited. On Monday night the Bowling Club I will meet at the alleys. The A. Z. A. and Pinochle Club will meet on Tuesday. Wednesday will be ladies' night at the gym, poolroom and bowling alleys. Boy Scouts will meet on Thursday. Religious services on Friday evening at the Temple and Synagogues. The card party held on Wednesday evening at the "Y" was a great success, thanks to the ladies' group, which received the co-operation of the' community. hand. Far from disappointed, she gives him the key to her boudoir in the summer palace and meaningly commands him to east a duplicate in gold and deliver it to her chamber in person that nijrht at nine. Knowing that the doddering, henpecked old duke has arranged a secret rendezvous at the summer Miss Florence Abisch, who visiteel her uncle end auntMr. and Mis. Harry Halpern, returned to her home in Jacksonville. tea party sponsored by the Beth Israel Sisterhood was held at the home of Mrs. Morris Haimowitz, with Mrs. Haimowitz acting as hostess, Tinparty was beautifully arranged, and delicious refreshments were served. High score favors were awarded at each table. Mr. and Mrs. M. Rubin of M ami visited their relatives, the Moss families, last week. The weekly benefit bri.lg • and 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 CARBONS—RIBBONS BURTON BRAND World's Best C. BURTON CRAIG CO. ins F| a Xufl Hank Bldg. Phone 2-4238 Miami, Fla. COMBS I:ST \iii.iNiu:i> I8M Feel free to call upon u% at any time for Information or advice. We have beautiful, well equipped Funeral llomeH In Miami and Beach. Dial 5-2IOI .9. Dili ;; -nil LBBI B. D. MENDELL Now the "Shoched" with IUALITY POULTRY MARKET 1832 S. W. 8th St. | Finest Poultry, Reasonably ed, Kosher Killed, at any fpecial Rates for Hotels and Restaurants PHONE 2-9696 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 $1.50 and $2.50—NEVER HIGHER Five-Room Apartments, $40 to $60 a Month Operated by MICHAEL KLEMTNER and ROSEMARY (GERSON) KLEMTNER Ask for NEW YORK BREAD At All Good Stor.-H Bring Your Films to Us for Printing and Developing Have Your Fish Catch Photographed WE SPECIALIZE IN MARINE PHOTOGRAPHY Beers Photo Co. 212 N. E. Fourth St. PHONES: 2-9311 2-9825 2-4034 mo s vv. KI(;HTH_ST PHONF. ; 2^7529 The Best in Groeriea. MeaU. Fruit, and Vegetable* THOMSON & McKINNON Members New York Stock Exchange MIAMI OFFICE: Sixth Floor First National Bank Building Telephone 2-7601 GIVE-UP BUSINESS FOR CLIENTS OF EXCHANGE MEMBERS SOLICITED OUR LARGE VOLUME OF WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A SAVINGS FOR YOU WRIGLEY Art-Engraving 21 S. W. 5th Ave. Phone 2-3947



PAGE 1

^Jewish Flondi 7a m m com bini mg THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLf % 8_No. 88 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST IB, 19S5 Price Five Cents lish Jews Frat Members [n Dire Poverty Gather Here Dance Contest To Be Held Here Welfare Bureau Jewish News Sponsors Picnic Around the Jldren are the most pitiable uf the economic catastrolat has overwhelmed the Jewjnulation of Poland, Joseph iinaii, secretary of the Joint button Committee, said at the -. of the Greater New York Id Jewish Appeal, leu the campaign began, Mr. bi pointed out, the plight of ti rman Jews chiefly engaged %  mpathiea of their co-religionfcre. Hut reports recently relrcim Dr. Bernhard Kahn, cadirector of the Joint Dislimi Committee, indicate that Ituation of the Jews of Poland eveloped into an emergency of ly grave proportions. Three \w persons—the entire Jewish jtion of that country—are facing destitution or condiapproximating it; one-third %  Be are literally starving, anthird maintain themselves by rioua struggle just above the ttion line; and the remainJhough eking out a bare liveare so overburdened that ran no longer help their dosiiothers. The process of setliose children' tubercular, lie, hunger-enfeebled, who go to the summer colonies ained by the J. D. C. in Pomd other countries, in co-opIn with TOZ (the Society for guarding the Health of Jews Jand, which is also subsidized merican Jewish aid, has rellie incredible depths of the \y of the Jewish masses there. spread poverty in Poland breed the closing of many of Jewish cultural institutions, is a consequence not only are \vn deprived of educational trinities, but teachers have fed the ranks of the starving (ployed. Be grasps the magnitude of feajredy of Polish Jewry when ealizes that this is the conof at least one-third of the h population of that country. \\1\1 kitchens have been opened ffercnt parts of the country thousands of persons. In •w one single organization bread and other foodto 12,000 families representpO.000 persons, and in addithcrc are 6 public kitchens feed 7-000 persona daily. In two kitchens feed nearly persona and furnish proviso 800 families. The soup ^n in Wilno feeds 500 people and sends 200 hot meals to feomes of persons too ill or to come to the kitchens. A fel section of this kitchen was ly opened to feed povcrty|en merchants, intellectuals Ituilents. In I,embcrg 000 perreceive their midday meal at Ignlar public kitchen and in kl, newly established bread1400 students and 100 impovfcd members of the "intellecI class are fed each day. Soup fens have been established in eds of other cities and towns rhout Poland and approxi75,000 persons at present dependent wholly on these ^ns for their daily bread, though poverty to a certain The Miami Alumni Club of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity and active members of the Tau Alpha Chapter at the University of Florida attended one of a series of semimonthly luncheons last Wednesday at the Seven Seas Restaurant. A number of present high school graduates were guests. A boat ride for next Wednesday evening, August 21st, was announced, at which a number of members from the northern part of the state will be present. The next meeting of the frat will be held soon, to which local high school graduates will be ; invited. Among those attending this week's luncheon were I.ouis : Heiman, Joseph Schwartz and Sain I Kanner, officers of the local Alum1 nt Club, and Sidney Segal, Dr. Leo Kupper, Stanley C. Myers, Harry Kaplan, Joseph Davis, Clarence Feuer, Sheldon Dubler, Herbert 1 lodes and Charles Wax of West Palm Beach. Jerome Weinkle, Ike Gordon, Billy Homa, Joe Fields, Art Shandloff, Arthur Kahn, Geri son Blatt, Aaron Goldenblank and Sandy Goldstein arc undergraduates attending the University of Florida who are members of the organisation. extent among the Jewish masses in Poland is nothing newit used to be offset in former times by a fairly well-to-do middle class, a wealthy merchant class and a considerable number of wealthy industrialists. The intelligentsia, who used to be able to get along, are today the poorest of the poor and the petty traders and workers are for the most part without means of living. In the wholesale trade and industry, notably in the textile industry, the Jews are still represented, but their number is small | and their financial strength not I what it used to be. Particularly sad and difficult, outside the well known towns, is the distress in the small towns, where one-third to | one-half of the population is often Jewish. In many cases all economic activity has completely died out. ••One-Third of the 100,000 boys and girls who attend the Jewish schools in Poland come to school hungry, since there is no food in their homes, and schools have been compelled to provide hot breakfasts for them. Although the Joint Distribution Committee had given up its general relief work in Poland several years ago and devoted its funds and efforts chiefly to recon; structive activities, this year the organization found it imperative to undertake emergency feeding of the starving children of Poland. But so great is the need in their homes, that in many small towna children who are given cod liver oil at the child-caring 'ambulatoriums' surreptitiously carry it home so that it may serve for the cooking of food for the entire family, rather than beieng used to improve the health and strengthen the resistance of one single member of that family. "The Polish Jews cannot be left to their fate. With efficient and financial strong assistance from outside, with an awakening of the energy of the Polish Jews themThe second of the series of dances in the dance contest being given by the Junior Council of Jewish Women will be held Sunday evening, August 18th, at the Royal Palm Club. At the end of these contests the winner will be presented with a loving cup, and other prizes will be awarded to the runner8-up. In charge of thia event la a committee consisting of Gertrude N'eham, Gertrude Rappaport, Lee Kasanoff, Bessie Wernikoff, Margie Predinger, Betty Greenberg, Lillian Wucher and Ruth Morris. The all-day picnic sponsored for j the benefit of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau Sunday, August lHth. at the BreakWorld New York—Mrs. Moses P. Epers' Hotel," Mia"mS "B.-ach"," will "be s "''" f NVw York actin m csi leatured by the variety of foods *' nt f H"dassah, the Women's Scholarship to Be Awarded The Miami Chapter of the National Council of Jewish Women is offering a one-year scholarship at the University of Miami to a deserving Jewish boy or girl of this area with a good scholastic record. Applicants are asked to communicate with Mrs. Benjamin Le Vine' chairman of the scholarship commisss, at 820 Ortega place, Coral Gables. by the variety to in served, beginning at 11:30 I a. m. throughout the entire day. Plate lunches, cooked foods, sandwiches and dainties of all kinds 1 will be at the disposal of the guests. Mrs. Isidor Cohen and j Mrs. R. R. Adler are in charge of arrangements. Assisting are Mrs. Mayer Daum, who will be in charge of the conking, and will be assisted in the kitchen by Mesdames P. Scheinberg, Joseph Richter, Sam Halpert, I. Besvinick, M. | Rosenthal, Ray Springer, Morris Dubler, Charles Greenfield, M. Engler and I. Markowitz. Hostesses are Mesdames H. I. Homa, president of the Auxiliary; Daniel Cromer, Martin Raff, Ida Optner, Is. idor Cohen, Lewis Brown and Isador Weinstein. Mrs. Hilda Riesner and Mrs. A. Rubin will be j cashiers; Mrs. Manuel Rippa in charge of "strudel" and the following will be waitresses: McsChurch to Aid in Wills Zionist Organization of America, announced recently that a total Of (106,000 has been contributed to the building fund of the Rothschild. Hadassah-University H o 8 pit a 1, which will be built in Jerusalem by Hadassah and the American Jewish Physicians' Committee. Preliminary architectural plans are now being completed in Palestine, Mrs. Epstein said, and will be studied by the Palestinian and American members of the building committee, of which Dr. J. J. Golub, director of the Hospital for Joint Diseases, New York' is consultant. The medical center will be the first of its kind in Palestine and is intended as a model teaching and research institution for the entire Near East. On its hospital and teaching staffs will be a number of exiled German specialists of international renown, including Prof. Bernhard Zondek, eminent gvnecoldames Al Scidcn. Annie Greenfield ist> .,„,, p,. of Ludw ^ Halbl p Sidney L Wemtraub, Henry BuiBtadtep famous canct .,. ialist I %  > i \ I I 1 l_" 1. 1 II T •_ Rochester, N. Y.—Believing that many persons die intestate each year or make unwise wills which cause disharmony among those to be benefited, the Presbyterian churches of Rochester have undertaken a will-writing campaign among their memebers. The church drive will enlist lawyers and prospective clients in an effort to have Presbyterians realize the "importance of bequeathing their property while they are able to do so wisely." Plans for the two months campaign call for weekly meetings at various Presbyterian churches in Rochester and vicinity at which the Rev. Guy L. Morrill, D. D., of Philadelphia, will be the principal speaker. Three Faiths Urged to Unite Milwaukee—The creation of a national organization of Protestants, Catholics and Jews to combat atheism and materialism ia urged today by The Living Church, Episcopalian publication. Pointing out that this idea has been endorsed by such Catholic publications as the Tidings, official organ of the Catholic diocese of Los Angeles, and by the New World, official organ of the archdiocese of Chicago, the Episcopalian organ urges the National Conference of Jews and Christians to "offer leadership in such a united effort." selves, and with their active cooperation, and with the aid of the Polish government, that can in some measure be obtaineda great deal can still be done to sustain the existence of Polish Jewry." bin, Mendel Scheinberg, H. I. Magid, Ben London, William Uhlfelder, Abe Friedman, Stanley C. Myers, Aaron Kanner, Elry Stone, Benjamin Le Vine, A. E. Rosenthai, Harry Nevins, Sadye Bischoff, Ray Springer and the Misses Bessie Besvinick, Doris Cromer and Charlotte Besvinick. Robert Richtor, Buddy Halpert and Billy May will be in charge of ice cream and soft drinks. For the convenience of those desiring to attend special busses will leave the S. E. First st. entrance to Burdine's at 10:30 and 12:80, making a stop at Washington ave. and Fifth st., Miami Beach. The medical center will be erected on a 25-acre plot on Alt. Scopus, overlooking the city of Jerusalem, and will include a 300-bed hospital, a post-graduate school of medicine, research laboratories and a nurses' training school. The Department of Synagogue and School Extension of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations announces the publication of six new books for use by teachers, religious school pupils, and youth and adult study groups, to appear early in the fall. Three of the publications are teachers' booksone is a Hebrew primer, one a collection of stories of post-biblical Jewish heroes, and the other a comprehensive Jewish history for adults. The teachers' books outline a laboratory method for teaching religious school subFeaturing Nat Liftin, Jewish j ect8> K j v j n ,, many helpful suggesbantam weight fighter, in a ten-: tions for recitation, discussion and round tight against Bucky Burton I supplementary work. The primer is Y. M. H. A. Benefit Monday Night next Monday evening, August l'Jth, at the Miami Beach arena at South Beach, friends of the Young Men's Hebrew Association will have the opportunity of enjoying an excellent fight card and at the same time helping the organization raise including modern times. money for its building fund. This T[le books are: is the first of a series of money a beginner's book in Hebrew reading, on the play level, preparatory to a study of advanced Hebrew reading. The history is a comprehensive study of Jewish life from its early beginning up to and "A Bird's-F.ye View of Jewish History," by Dr. Cecil Roth. "The Voice of the Prophets," a teacher's book, by Harry L. Comins. "When the Jewish People Was raising events arranged by Boris Schlachman, executive director of the organization, who assumed his duties this week. He is being assisted by Mr. Jack Apte. Others on the card are Ruins Miles vs. Frankic Hughes, Jimmy AIcNaYoung," a teacher's book, by Mormara vs. Jimmy Wade and Sammy Tisch of Miami Beach vs. Tony Buchi. Nat Liftin, one of the principals on the card, is a Jewish boy of Pittsburgh, who has made an excellent record and who recently participated in the Montreal championship fights. Tickets should be bought from members of the Y. M. H. A., so that the organization may derive its benefits. decai I. Soloff. "Israel in Canaan," a teacher's book' by Edward A. Nudelman. "Watchmen of the night," by Betty Kalisher. "Gilenu—The Play Way to Hebrew," a primer, by Dr. Emanuel Gamoran and Abraham H. Friedland.



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%  day, August 16, 1035 THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Page Three wJewisti Floridian FLORIDA ONLY ItWUH w aexVf PURI.ISI1KI) KVKRY FRIDAY hy the JKW1S1I FI.ORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO T. O. Box 2973 L i Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304 [ s W. 1'itli AVI-IIIIIKMTORIAL OFFICES: Phon2-11U J. LOUIS SIIOCHET, Editor FRED K. BHOCHBT, Circulation Manner CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative bred m laeond elan matter Julj I. ri:m. nt iho Pout Office ai Miami. Florida, under the Act of March I ST. PETERSBURG LBBI A. S. KLEINFELD Representative WEST PALM BEACH s. SCHUTZER Representative ORLANDO :NE BRA VERM AN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. II. KISI.ER Representative SUBSCRIP1 ION %  11.00 12.00 FRIDAY. AUGUST IS, Vol. s—N„. 33 1935 -*> 3 STATEWIDE NEWS Jacksonville News West Palm Beach Tampa Notes Dr. and Mrs. Aaron /.. Oberdorfer returned Friday from a two weeks' visit In New York, during which time Dr. Oberdorfer attended the larger surgical clinics in New York, Mr. Herman Gold of Pahokee is now in New Veaik visiting relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. David Klein, former residents of Jacksonville, arrived here to visit their son, Dr. Lawrence A. Kleinwho moved here recently. Mr. and Mrs. Klein ex: i be in Jacksonville a week. A card party sponsored by Sisterhood Beth El was held last Sunclay afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Muss. The affair was largely attended. Miss Florence Steinberg and Mr, Adolph Weil, Jr., whose marriage took place Tuesday, August 13th, were guests Of honor .Monday evening preceding the wedding rehearsal at '.' o'clock, given by Mr. and Mrs. Sigmund Weil at their home. Only members of the immediate families attended. fazi Madness Continues Unchecked Despite the protests, the diplomatic correspondence, the solutions introduced in the United States Senate, the Nazi tdness continues unchecked. If it is true, as a correspondII in the New York Times asserts, that "compared with lay's church development the Jewish question has been lshed into the background." it is equally true and reafrmed by the same correspondent that "the now familiar ensure to drive the Jews back to the ghetto continues." lis heartless program is intensified, is fanned by the daily iorts of cruelties and bestialities perpetrated upon help8s and despairing German Jewish citizens. Reading the counts of German viciousness on the one hand, and the I in. detached manner with which these manifestations of edievalism are received, one wonders whether the world B really lost the sense of moral indignation. The Catholics, it would seem, are now sharing with the vs the wrath of Nazidom. However, the Catholics do t seem to have learned from the experience of the Jews. >w else can be explained the failure of the Tope to speak his |ind in language that shall find reverberation in the heart every Catholic throughout the world? Shadow boxing is its place in political manipulations; Nazi Germany has kssed that stage. When the Nazis first poured out their pom upon the Jewish inhabitants of their ill-fated country \ere were Jews within the land and in other parts of the rld who advised coddling, humoring, soft-pedaling, speak|g gently, in the hope of taming the beast. These have ien the futility of their approach. Evidently the Catholic iurch is now passing through the same stage. That is why [e proclamation issued by the Berlin Diocese tells its folkers: "The church walks in majesty through time. Calm Id composure are signs of the strong. Calling and shouting %  symptoms of the weak." Unless something entirely unpeseen occurs, we greatly fear it will not be long before |e Catholic church realizes that the Nazis are too far gone [their obsession to respond to this type of language. What ley need is not only a strong word, but action that shall nng home to the German people a realization of the morass tto which the controlling regime has driven them. With b world-wide ramifications the Catholic church is still in a fcstion to render this service to their followeres and to the trman people. This must be done not through Catholic fencies in this countrv or in other parts of the world, but Fimarilv and through "the initiative to be taken by the Vatpn. The sooner this is done the better it will be for all Incerned. The Jews and the other libereal forces throughIt the world will co-operate. Joint prompt action may still Ting results. As for affairs within Germany, a leading editorial in le New York Herald-Tribune appraised the situation acciiItelv when it pointed out that "the government of the I hird feich is exhibiting all the historically familiar symptoms of, hpotism in a funk." Invariably "tyrannies, dictatorships Id 'authoritarian states' have all the character traits ol lilies." Unable to achieve their objectives by fair means ley "put such effective mufflers on free speech that they Be all touch with public sentiment. They live and funcn then in a state of jittery apprehension, marking outoken friends as potential enemies, accepting ttomtUry dangerous foes, striking out vicious y in aH directions ..' From this the Herald-Tribune concludes: This is the try sort of measure by which panicky despotisms always fng on the conflagrations in which they are consumed. — uJewish Exponent. Miss Edyth Moscovitz is confined to her home in Riverside following a ton-il operation. M. Sheinbaum, prominent local communal worker, returned from a two weeks' visit in New York, where he attended a joint meeting of the American Jewish Congress and the American Zionist Organization. While away he also visited at N'antasket Beach, .Mass., and in Washington, D. C. While in New York he spent some time with his mother and other relatives. After a brief illness Mr. Morris Tessler is now convalescing. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Smith and family left for a two weeks' visit in Philadelphia, Pa. The Young Judeans held a beach party Tuesday night at Croker's beach. Mrs. Alf.-ed M. Haas and children, Louis and Gloria Haas, of fomery, Ala., are visiting Mrs. Haas' parents, Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Oppenheimer, and her sister. -Mrs. Samuel Leopold. They will he joined hy Mi. Haas next week. Announcement of the death of : %  i sister, Mrs. Adele Ex of Chieago, III., last Sunday was received by Mrs. Abe Kerman. Mrs. David Stein and daughter, Mrs. Milton Lew of St. Petersburg, left for Hcndcrsoiiville, X. ('. Hyman Kaufman, Joe Taratoot, Willie Hurnitz, AI I'earlman and Joe Broudy, from Atlanta, are spending a week at Jacksonville Beach. Funeral services for Helman Smith, 28. treasurer and bookkeeper of Setzcr's grocery stores, who died Sunday at Rochester, Minn., were held last week at the How(Continued on Page 4) Mr and .Mrs. Harry llalpern, accompanied by Mr. Lou llalpern, are in New York for a visit. Mrs. Adam Wolfson is visiting relatives and friends in New York City and New Jersey. Miss Adeline Goldstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goldstein' is among the newly appointed teachers for district No. 1, West I'aim Beach. Miss Paulyne Leibovitz is the I guest of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Ja[ cobs of Atlanta, (la.. Mrs. Jacobs being the former Miss Rave Argintar of Tampa. Mrs. Jacobs' sister, Mrs. Fred Lebos, also of Tampa, is her guest. Orlando Notes Abe Kamenoff is vacationing in Miami. At its monthly meeting last week Beth Israel Sisterhood decided to hold a vacation day picnic on Thursday afternoon, August 22, at Log Cahin, Jupiter. Mr. and Mrs. H. Kottelman are spending the week at Coronado Beach. Mrs. Irving Moss gave birth to a daughter Wednesday, August 7, at the Good Samaritan Hospital. Special Sabbath morning services were held at Congregation Beth El for the naming of the baby, who was named Doris. Mother and daughter are doing nicely. The Merryfellows Club of Tampa tendered Mr. Adolph Weil a stag supper at Rubin's Restaurant recently. Mr. Bill Wolfson, president of the club, presented Mr. Weil with a gift in behalf of the club. Mr. Irvin Salshury was toast master for the evening. (Continued on Page 5) Martin Segal has returned home after completing a summer course in Gainesville. Mr. B. J. Cohen spent Thursday In Tallahassee. Mrs. S. Klepper has returned home after spending some time in Jacksonville. Miss Ruth Wally has as her guest Miss Florence Willmer of Newark, N. J. Mrs. N. Berman is in New York on a buying trip. Mis. Dora Bandel and Mrs. Jesse Rosen and daughter, Ruth Esther, are spending the week at Daytona Beach. Mr. and Mrs. M. Haimowitz entertained as their house guest for several days Miss Sylvia I.asky of Washington, D. C, who returned home last Sunday, making a stopover' at Fort Pierce and a short visit with the Rubin family there. Mrs. Clara landau of Lake Worth, Fla., spent last Sunday here. Mrs. Roslyn Moss of JacksonvilleFla., arrived for a visit with relatives and friends here. Mrs. Moss is a sister-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. I. Gold of Palm Beach and a former resident. Max Greenberg of Wilkes-Barre, Pa., is here for a visit with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Dunn. Mrs. J. Ottenberg and daughter left Sunday to spend a month in Miami. Edwin Safer, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Safer, is ill. Dolly Safer, Pearl Siff, Pearl Safer, Gertrude Haimowitz, Joel Sidney, Dorothy Baker, Martin Segal, Willie LiebcrmanRuth Wolly, Florence Wilmer, Gus Bonnet, Myer Sigal spent Sunday at Daytona Beach. Mrs. William Berkowitz and daughter, Ruth Shirley, spent the week-end in Orlando. After spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Smith, Mr. Abe Michelberg of Philadelphia, Pa., returned home last Sunday. Mrs. Arthur Shoen left for a six weeks' vacation in New York and the Catskill Mountains. Visiting her brother-in-law and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Moss, is Mrs. Harold Moss and daughter, Roberta, of Chicago, 111. Mr. Harold Moss is a brother of Irving and Joe Moss of this city. Mrs. Ben Ryder was hostess at a benefit card party last Wednesday afternoon. Several tables of bridge were played with high score (Continued on Page 5) St. Petersburg Notes Friday night services at B'nai Israel at 8 o'clock. Saturday morning at !; daily services at 806 Central ave. at 5 p. m., with Alexander S. Kleinfeld, rabbi, officiating. Mr. A. Heller, prominent merchant and active member of the congregation, returned from Hendersonville, N. C, after an absence of five weeks. The beach party given by the Ladies' Auxiliary and Aid Society was a social and financial success. A committee of the Auxiliary, consisting of Dora Goldberg, Stella Goldberg, Mrs. Ed Coufman and Mrs. Williams attended the general meeting of the congregation for the purpose of turning over a considerable amount of money towards the completion of the synagogue, also offering to donate the entire cost of screening the entire building' which was gratefully accepted. Mrs. Mae Benjamin, the secretary of the congregation, returned from an extensive trip of the northern states, where she visited relatives anil friends. Mrs. Milton Lew left last week for Hendersonville, N. C, where she will spend the summer with her mother, Mrs. Stein, of Tampa, Fla. Mrs. Hecht of Tampa, Fla., is spending the summer at the home of her daughterMrs. Max Davis, in St. Petersburg. (Continued on Page 4) I



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Ill p lilt JEWISH FL0B1PIAN Savings Hanks Noted Rabbi Are Offered Visits Colonies %  j I .. -.. • %  %  I I %  %  \ %  %  License Boost Most Favored V %  %  the • S %  \ K -. ... • %  i^wj Sun.-Mon.. Aqfw ^ Constance Bennett—F,, I Kredric March-Frank ^j THE AFFAIRS OF fE|ji Sun.-Mon.. AagM :• Lee Tracy-Sally K,| fr Jimmy Durante CARNIVAL At All Good Stores Ask for New York Brc41 Dr. Leonard W. Haskii .Spialinn m iht Snni, Examination of ih, £,„ ana ih* Proptr Fiitini of ,„, Q^ Air-Conditioi-.n] Offit, N. E. Pint St nwu • IS' %  "• NICKLEY FUNERAL HOI 1236 \Va>hineton Alt Miami Beach Phone 5-3355 •-\ ... Ml KOI UK— t;i ASS — Windshields. F it tu MIRRORS— PAINT— RfNiW iSGER & %  N I 2nd A v< ANNOUNCEMENT M -. Producers Association regrets n of E. C. Fogg as General I n 1*1 rer. %  ea>ur that wt announce that has been secured to assume the>e ••.... •.d bj man; Miamians for hi Miami in its earlier years. instrumental in his return. MIAMI HOME MILK PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION \-k for NEW YORK BRL At All f.ood Stores Phone 2-7696 t n c 1 f a I e n t t P d I New Low Price! DAMP I WASH I IS POUNDS 4W For Additional at 3c Ponti 4c FLAT W'iRK SPEClii I "MIMED MIAMI LAUNDRY Phone 2-5111 .'• N.E3ti| HOW WOULD YOU LIKE TO SAVE ALL THE VITAMINS FOR HIM? %  • %  %  ... %  r; • K tor the sikc < : ... • %  • -^ .. >•-—--. COOK ELECTRICALLY.


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