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:
AA00010090:00339

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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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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
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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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEELf
%
(o. 34
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, Al GIST 23, 1935
Price Five Cents
ish News
ound the
World
^lliiir Brin to Open Ninth
t onvention of the Na-
ounril of Jewish Juniors.
the
fromj
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eagerlj
nidi
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world,
In
forces
strofgl
demc
traditk
alitm,
natioi
stirrir
goals
Foum
B'nai
Ra!
thefi;
B'rith
this
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from
ica!
tnte
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I.R.,
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a
and
Ra
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Ohio
uated
devei
krthur Brin, president of
onal Council of Jewish
will open the Ninth Bien-
Ivention of the National
Jf Jewish Juniors, which
|eld in Washington, D. C,
obcr 20th to 24th. In her
e of the invitation Mrs.
'I am looking forward
ko the Washington Bien-
ention, and I am delighted
attend your opening ses-
gatheringa of young peo-
peculiar importance to-
idealism, thinking of the
I again in a state of flux,
field of human endeavor
lich oppose each other are
m for domination. Will
|y prevail, and with it its
Tl attitudes toward liber-
prance, personal freedom,
croups and women? Will
kncede some of their sov-
rhts and build machinery
live protection, or will we
ma nationalism and an
pited surge of militarism?
has a stage in the out-
Ihis struggle. Youth can-
Ipected to assume leader-
it dare not be indiffer-
en remain merely a spec-
must share in the build-
new social order.
[a large group of organ-
people such as the Na-
puncil of Jewish Juniors
in convention in these
Itimes establishes as its
its objectives has, there-
cial significance."
na: i. OhioThree new di-
pt B'nai B'rith Hillel
pns were appointed by the
Ith Hillel Foundation Com-
Zionists Begin
World Congress
Tuesday evening the sessions of
lln World Zionist Congress began
at Lucerne, Switzerland, when Na-
hum Sokolow, noted author and
Zionist leader, president of the
Zionist organization, delivered the
opening address on "Jewish Af-
fairs Throughout the World and
Zionism." More than four hundred
and fifty delegates from all parts
of the world were in attendance.
Nominations for the presidium of
the Congress resulted in Chaim
Weitzman being named by the
General Zionists, M. M. Ussischkin
by Mizrachi and S. Kaplanski by
the Workers' organization.
Resolutions adopted by the ex-
ecutive committee provide for the
removal of the remains of the late
Dr. Herzl, founder of present day
Zionism, to a shrine in Palestine,
Immediately following the conclu-
sion of the congress.
Plans submitted by the Work-
men's bloc, representing fifty per
cent of the delegates, provided for
two seats in the Actions Commit-
tee, to be allotted to each of the
larger wings of Zionism, such as
the General Zionists and Mizrachi.
The offer was accepted and plans
are now being drawn for a plat-
form of principles upon which all
parties may unite.
Ben Gurien, leader of the ma-
jority bloc, proposed that the Zion-
ist organizations lie reorganized to
provide for one organization
thrughout the world, and to do
away with the different parties now
existent. The plan provides for
one Zionist organization in each
city and town with all parties as
members. Bach party will be per-
mitted t carry on propaganda for
its ideals and purposes, but will
carry on only through the central
organization in each place.
Ft. Lauderdale Orthodox Elect B'nai B'rith Holds
Merchant Dies Cantor Schlachman District Meeting
Louis J. Ullian, prominent drug- '
gist and merchant of Ft. Lauder-
dale and Miami Beach, died as the
result of heart trouble last Satur-
day, following an illness of about
a year. Mr. Ullian was a native of
Boston, Mass., and came to Ft.
Lauderdale, where he made his
home, about ten years ago. He
was prominently identified with
the civic and communal life of that
city and several years ago estab-
lished stores in Miami Beach. He
was a member of the Fraternal
Order of Elks, who took part in
the final rites. Interment was in
the B'nai Israel Cemetery in Ft.
Lauderdale. He was forty-eight
years old and left surviving him
his widow, Frances, a son, Alfred,
and a granddaughter, Norma. Rab-
bi S. M. Machtei officiated at the
funeral services last Monday aft-
Cantor Boris Schlachman was |
unanimously elected to chant the
High Holy Day services, Rosh Ha-
sheno and Yom Kippur, at the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion at a meeting of its board of
directors last Monday night. Can-
tor Schlachman served as cantor
of Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami
Beach, for the past five years, sev-
ering his connections to accept the
position as executive director of
the. Young Men's Hebrew Associa-
tion. Prior to that time he served
with Beth David Synagogue, and
several large congregations in the
North. Cantor Schlachman will
supervise the training of a boys'
choir to assist him during the High
Holidays.
Benefit Dance
Sunday Night
Cantor Wroobel
At Beth David
Cantor Nathan Wroobel will
chant the High Holy Day services
at Beth David Congregation, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Mr. Harry Gordon, president of the
Congregation. Cantor Wroobel has
been conducting the Friday night
< rvices at Beth David during the
past winter season and will serve
as cantor for the congregation for
th< coming year.
Bos
Sphraim Fischoff will be
director of the new B'nai
illel Foundation to open
n at Pennsylvania State
He received his M. A.
C. N. Y. and his rabbin-
from the Jewish Insti-
ligion. For several years
as rabbi of Temple
of Knglewood, N. J. He
luate of the Teachers' In-
f the Jewish Theological
, has a degree of Master
(w Literature from the J.
will soon receive his Ph.
olumbia. He has taught
al years at the Rand
d at C. C. N. Y., and is
plished linguist, lecturer
r.
Harry Kaplan of Pitts-
s., will be the new direc-
e Hillel Foundation at
|te University. He grad-
im the J. I. R. in 1927 and
a languishing congrega-
one of the finest in Mas-
B. He has taught occa-
ses at Smith and Am-
egcs.
Abram V. Goodman of
as appointed director of
Hdation at the University
Austria Will
Boycott Games
ViennaVice-Chancellor Prince
Fmest Rudiger von Starhemberg,
Austria's "supreme sports leader,"
has ordered all sports relations
with Germany severed immediately.
He said his order was issued be-
cuuse of violent attacks on the Aus-
trian government by the "Voelk-
ischer Beobachter" of Munich, of-
ficial organ of the National So-
cialist (Nazi) party. The paper
is controlled by Adolf Hitler.
The order means that Austria
will not send a team to compete in
the world Olympic games in Ber-
lin next year.
of Texas. A graduate of the J. I.
R. in 1928, he served as rabbi in
White Plains, N. J., for a time, and
for the past five years has been
in charge of the congregation at
Cumberland, Md. He has served
a* president for two years of the
Jewish Religious Teachers' Asso-
ciation of Maryland, Virginia and
the District of Columbia. He has
traveled extensively, at which
time he studied at the Hebrew Uni-
versity and the American School of
Oriental Research in Jerusalem.
JUST A LETTER
Miami. Fla.
Dear Harry:
Holidays surely are coming,
and the season is on. The shuf-
fle has brought a change of
cantors in some of the syna-
UOKues, so that some of us will
wonder where we are when
Uosh Hashono comes.
Yes, holidays come later than
Usual this year, Rosh Hashono
on Friday night, September 27,
and Yom Kippur on Sunday
night, October 6. Because of
these days, we know that some
of our recalcitrants will be in
Shul this year.
From what we have learned,
Jewish city and state officials
will be excused from their work
on our Holy Days, provided
they notify their superiors, and
the same will apply to our chil-
dren in the public schools.
No, I'm not going to be fool-
ish and send cards this year. It
got me into trouble last year be-
cause I omitted some who
thought they should have re-
ceived them. I'm going to be
wise and carry a greeting in the
Jewish Floridian, so all may see
it.
I'm going to try and take in
all the dances, bridges and teas
next week, if I hold out.
Sol Rotfort, chairman of the ar-
rangements committee for the ben- |
efit dance sponsored by the Y. M
H. A. for the Jewish Welfare Bu- |
reau, urges all Greater Miami Jew-
ry to arrange to attend this event.
It is one of the few times in the
history of this area that an or-
ganization is sponsoring a benefit
whose proceeds will be used for
another organization. Realizing
the imperative need for funds to
inc.4 the crying needs of destitute
families of Greater Miami, the Y.
M. II. A. will do its utmpst to
help meet this need. In addition
to the usual dance music, talent
has been arranged from many of
the local night clubs and will fea-
ture vocal, instrumental and terp-
sichorean numbers. Tickets may
be purchased from any member or
officer of the Y. M. II. A. The
event will he held at the Royal
Palm Club next Sunday evening,
August 25th. A dance contest will
be a feature of the affair, with
prizes being awarded to the win-
ning couple. Assisting the chair-
man are R. R. Adler, S. C. Myers,
Boris Schlachman, Mrs. S. G. Rose
and Mrs. Sol Rotfort.
A conference of the officers of
District Grand Lodge No. 5 was
held ut Charleston, S. C, last Sun-
day when matters of importance to
the organization and its subordi-
nate lodges were discussed. Mr.
A. Shefferman, president of the
District Grand Lodge, presided. Mr.
Hyman S. Jacobs of Atlanta, Ga.,
first vice-president of the district,
will be in charge of the projected
work at the University of Florida
and the Florida State College for
Women at Tallahassee, as well as
other similar institutions through-
out the state of Florida. Educa-
tional work will be conducted at
these institutions by Florida rabbis
and laymen.
The president of the District
Grand Lodge and other officers
will attend a gathering in Miami
the latter part of October. The
convention of the organization will
be held ut, the Loivl Baltimore
Hotel on February 15th. 16th and
17th.
Labor Officials
Vote Confidence
Labor's Citizenship Committee
by unanimous vote Wednesday
night asked the Miami city com-
mission to install amplifier!
around the commission table
A resolution of confidence in
City Commissioner Orville Rigby
was also voted by the committee.
Expressing appreciation of the
confidence shown him by the labor
organization, Rigby said he had no
excuses to make for his conduct of
city affairs and that he welcomed
an) investigation of his relations
with any department of the city.
Yours,
RACHEL.
Lauderdale Jews
Buy Cemetery
Actuated by the needs of the
Jewish community of Ft. Lauder-
dale, a committee of Jewish citi-
zens, headed by M. H. Epstein,
former city commissioner, and Moe
Katz, prominent merchant, organ-
ized last week anil purchased a sec-
tion of the city cemetery. This
will be known as the B'nai Israel
Cemetery of Ft. Lauderdale. The
cemetery was formally consecrated
last Monday at appropriate cere-
monies, at which Rabbi S. M. Mach-
tei of Miami officiated. Later in
the afternoon Louis Ullian, prom-
inent Jewish merchant, was in-
terred there. A fence will be erect-
ed around the new cemetery and
later next month a meeting of the
Jewish community will be called
for the purpose of organizing and
establishing a synagogue and other
necessary educational requisites.
14 Days Ruling
Is Adopted Here
Dade county school board late
Wednesday decided to require two
weeks' residence within the state
for both teachers and pupils before
they may enter schools here.
The decision came as a protec-
tive measure against infantile pa-
ralysis, tho board wishing to avoid
its possible introduction here by
persons returning from the North.
Schools are scheduled to open Sep-
tember 16th.
Benefit Bridge
Will_Be Given
On Sunday evening, September
1st, the Ladies' Auxiliary for the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion will entertain its members and
friends at a gala card party in
the home of Mrs. Nathan Adelman,
1421 N. W. First st. Prizes will
be awarded for high scores and de-
licious refreshments will be served.
The public is urged to attend this
affair as the proceeds will be used
for the Talmud Torah fund of the
organization. Hostesses for the
evening are Mesdames Nathan Ad-
elman, Max Rappaport and J. Loui3
Shochet.


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day, August 23, 1935
rJewish FloridIan
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Three
PLQUDA ONLT .WUM w KX4J.T
TUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
by the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO
P. O. Box 1971
rs Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla.
Phone 2-5304
B. W. 15th Avenue
EDITORIAL OFFICES:
Phone 2-1111
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
FRED K. SHOCHET, Circulation Manager
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
,-l as aecond clans mutter July 4. 1!'30. at the Post Offica at Miami, Florida
under the Act of March I, 1879.
[ST. PETERSBURG
JBI A. S. KLEINFELD
Representative
ORLANDO
Ink braverman
Representative
WEST PALM; BEACH
S. SCIIUTZER
Representative
Month* ......
Ifear ............................
SUBSCRIPTION
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. KISLER
Representative
..............................$1.00
...............................*2.00
FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 193.".
Vol. 8No. 34
Being Jewish
II is but natural that we Jews, those of us who are part
the citizenry of the city of Miami, should feel vitally in-
psted and aroused at the charges of corruption in the imm-
inent of the city affairs. Being an important part of the
[of the city (so many of oUr people contributing as mer-
its, professional men, apartment and realty owners thou-
Js of dollars annually towards the expenses of the city
Itaxes and otherwise), we cannot help but be aroused
In the grand jury of Dade County brings serious charges
pat men who occupy the exalted positions at the head
kur city government.
Thanks to our system of government (for which we as
are certainly thankful) an indictment does not mean
|l. There are two sides to every story. The one accused
titled to be heard before a body of his peers, for these
to determine his guilt or innocence. We as Jews, who
bughout the ages have too often been the victims of false
fees and relentless persecutions, will as real American
lens calmly and honestly withhold our judgment until all
[facts have been completely aired. Certainly we cannot
[rd, in the light of our own history, to condemn anyone.
jjly because charges have been brought.
All of our city officials and others against whom charges
been brought are entitled to their day in court. Then,
[not until then, can we honestly as Jews and Americans
rmine for ourselves our course of duty.
The Sha-Sha Policy
I Since the demonstration recently in Miami of the effec-
ess of working together with our non-Jewish friends on
lers concerning the civic policy of this community, that
|it i/ens can work together for the common good, was de-
lely shown in the matter wherein the publicity director
e city of Miami was chosen. Favorable comment in the
lo-Jewish press of the entire country is an encouraging
r to those of us who worked in unison and harmony for
general welfare.
IThe question is now asked: Why adopt the Sha-Sha
|y in Florida regarding the boycott of German manufac-
goods. Why is it that the American Federation of
rr, prominent Protestants, Catholics, Masons and Jews
)t hesitate to proclaim their stand as regards the German
>tt throughout the country, and yet here in Florida our
lied leaders cry "Sha-Sha!"
In Jacksonville at a recent conference the "Sha-Sha"
b was adopted. Let's do it quietly, they urge. In Miami
[he rest of the state our Jewish leaders cry "Sha-Sha,"
teep quiet.
fe most respectfully submit: If a boycott is proper
all the facts in this tragic situation confronting us,
be afraid to courageously, honestly and openly face the
p and do it like men? If it is proper to boycott German
goods, then why hide the fact and try to accomplish it
lively? Right thinking men and women are not afraid
f>per and courageous action.
,/e call upon Florida Jewry to take the initiative. Gather
j non-Jewish friends, Catholic, Mason, Protestant and
jized labor. Counsel with them and then, together, let
for decency and humanity.
STATEWIDE NEWS
Jacksonville News West Palm Beach
Mrs. S. L. Blattner entertained
Friday afternoon at her home for
hor son, Sheldon Merwyn, on his
fifth birthday.
The little guests were seated in
a circle in the living room. Inter-
esting games were played, and
prises were awarded to Carl Bal-
sey, Vivian Rosenthal, Mildred
Leonard, Stanley Robert Hammer-
man, Byrna Zoslow and Sheldon
Blattner.
Later the children enjoyed indi-
vidual blue-frosted cakes, ice
cream, punch and candies. Small
May poles, each made up of small
round candies and a sti iped candy
stick, small dolls and rubbei balls
wt re favors.
The following were present:
Myrna Zoslow, Richard Lee Hol-
lins, Vivian Rosenthal, Billy
Schemer, Irene Judith Keller, Ir-
vin David Bono, Annette Hammer-
man, Stanley Robert Hammerman,
Mildred Ruth and Aaron Leonard,
Carl Balscy, Arnold and Abner
Tritt, Shirley Arnow, George Ar-
now, jr., Fruma Blattner, Miriam
Rosenthal, Sheldon Blattner.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe H. Lesser have
as their guests Mrs. Rosa Shep-
ard, mother of Mrs. Lesser; Mrs.
Felix Lesser, Miss Sadie Shepard
and Miss Minnie Shepard, all sis-
ters of Mrs. Joe Lesser; also Mr.
Felix Lesser and Dr. Herman Les-
ser, brother and cousin respective-
ly of Joe H. Lesser, all of Rome,
Georgia.
Mr. Herman Gold of Pahokee,
after spending several weeks in
New York, returned home this
week.
I'i. Barney Blicher left Sunday
morning for New York, where he
will meet Mrs. Blicher, who pre-
ceded him several weeks ago, and
together will spend the next few
weeks motoring through the New
England states.
Mrs. Angie Sternburg returned
home after visiting her son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. R. H.
Harbour in their cottage at Kings-
ley lake.
Mr, and Mrs. Sam Sable and
daughter, Masha, of Miami visited
relatives and friends here last
week.
Mr. Abe Dobrow and Mr. Al Gas-
per spent several days at Daytona
Bl ach this week.
Mr. anii Mrs. B. Rosenthal and
Mr. and Mrs, A. Rouglin of At-
lanta arrived recently for a week's
vacation at Jacksonville Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry I.eff an-
nounce the birth of a son, Morton
Joseph, in St. Vincent's Hospital.
Mrs. Left was formerly Miss Mol-
lie Friedman.
Mrs. Cymon Argintar and Mrs.
Mar-hall Feiga Were co-hostesses
at a benefit card party sponsored
by the Beth Israel Sisterhood last
Sunday night at the SchwarUberg
Hall. High score favors were
awarded at all bridge tables. Re-
freshments were served after the
playing.
.Mrs. j. \v. Greenawalt and
(Continued on Page 4)
Orlando Notes
Mrs. M. Safer and son, Edwin,
are in Jacksonville, where Edwin
is under doctors' observation.
Mr. Lee Fox is in New York on
a buying trip.
Mr. H. Lelberman and daughter,
Beatrice, left Orlando Tuesday for
New York.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Baker are
spending the week in Daytona.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Segal of Jack-
sonville spent this week with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal.
Mi. S. W. Goldstein of West
Palm Beach spent the week-end
lure attending a linen supply con-
ference at the Angebilt Hotel. Mr.
Goldstein is state committeeman of
B'nai B'rith Grand Lodge No. 5.
Mr, and Mrs. Leo J. Rader of
B< lie Glade, Fla., returned from
a six weeks' business and vacation
trip in New York and Chicago. The
Km'c is brought with them for a
two weeks' visit Mr. Uailer's moth-
er. Mrs. Fannie Rader, and his sis-
ter, Mrs. Annie Alper, both from
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Beth El Sisterhood held a regu-
lar semi-monthly meeting at the
home of Mrs. Ben Ryder last Tues-
day evening, where important busi-
ness matters were discussed.
Miss Rcgina Weinberg, who vis.
ited her uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Tessler, returned to her home
in Atlanta last week.
An enjoyable bridge and tea
party, sponsored by Beth Israel
Sisterhood, was held Tuesday aft-
ernoon at the home of Mrs. Albert
Wise, with Mrs. Wise as hostess.
Delicious refreshments were served
following cards.
Miss Elinor and Miss Mildred
Ruben and Mr. Irving and Manuel
Moss of Miami visited here Mon-
day afternoon.
Orlando Lodge No. 1045' B'nai
B'rith, is planning an unusual
meeting on Tuesday, August 27th.
At the time an interesting pro-
gram will be presented. The unique
feature of this meeting is a father
and son gathering. All friends of
the order that are visiting in Or-
lando at this time are cordially
invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Grcenberg
and daughter, Yetta, returned to
their home here after a two months'
vacation stay in North Carolina
and New York.
Tampa Notes
Miss Rae Birnback is visiting
relatives in Miami for several
weeks.
Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Augustine
and daughter, Shirley, left for
Miami Beach, where they will stay
one week.
Mr. Simon Cooper of Sulphur
Springs is visiting friends and rel-
atives in Miami for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Soowal and
children, Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Fran-
kel and daughter and Mr. and Mrs.
J. Friedland and children spent
Sunday at Coronado Beach.
Mrs. M. Lefcowitz has returned
from Miami.
Martin Segal and other members
of the T. E. P. Fraternity are tour-
ing Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Faulk and son,
Walter, of Miami, spent the week-
(Continued on Page 5)
Mrs. Simon Segal and son, Jerry,
left on a visit with relatives in
Hawkinsville, Ga., to meet her sis.
ter, Miss Esther lleishman, of
Na.-hville, Tenn.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Kohn cele-
brated their ninth wedding anni-
versary August lilth, 1U35. Their
daughter, little Joyce, celebrated
her fifth birthday the same day
with a party for her many friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Blumberg
and son of Dothan, Ala., are visit-
ing relatives and friends in Miami.
Mrs. Adam Wolfson of 612 East
Oak ave. returned from New York
City.
Miss Rosa Freeman, whose mar-
riage to Mr. Oscar Ycrkauf will be
an event of August 2!th, was en-
tertained last Tuesday evening at
a surprise miscellaneous shower by
Mr. Verkauf's sister. Mis. .Mi,iris
Bi nnett.
A color motif of green and white
wai chosen for all the party ap-
pointments and decorations. Palms
decorated the patio, where the ta-
bles lor play were placed and va.-cs
anil bowls of white roses also added
a bit id' beauty to the scene. Prices
ir contract and auction were won
{Continued on Page 4)
St. Petersburg
Notes
Regular services of Congrega-
tion B'nai Israel, under the direc-
tion of Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld are
held Friday night at 8 o'clock and
Saturday morning at '..
Among those leaving St. Peters-
burg on vacations were Mr. S.
Abrams, Mary Abrams, Mr. M.
Goldstein, who went to Philadel-
phia; Mrs. M. Feldman, who went
to' Jacksonville, and Mr. Ben
Schwartz, who will visit Connecti-
cut.
Mrs. S. Schwartz left for Jack-
sonville Beach, where she will
spend a few weeks' vacation.
Mrs. Clara Williams left on a
combined business and pleasure
trip to Chicago, Detroit and Oma-
ha. She will return the latter part
of September.
Mr. Sherman Wiess is visiting
this week in Jacksonville.
The new synagogue is gradually
assuming the proportions of a
beautiful house of worship. It will
be ready for use by the High Holi-
days.
The Misses Fern Goldberg, Ha-
zel Abrams and Irene Jacobs spent
Friday at Tampa, being entertained
at the WDAE broadcasting studio.


Page Four
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, August 23. 1933
3Rabio ^gnagag Station
EdiUd by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Tamaim maA I>lractor. MmAL Jrutif af t<
SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA
SERMON DKI.IVKKKl) ON SI'NIIAY. Am ST is. lit.t.l
"The Jew and Peace"
Scripture Heading. Psalm XXXIV, Verses 12-15, Inclusive.
It has been said truly, "Whom the gods would destroy, they first
make mad.*' I have refrained from discussing the situation under the
Nazi regime in Germany, though I have had the problem presented
to me very often, because I had believed, and still do believe, that the
healing hand of time will soothe the troubled brows and all will be well
again; that the persecuted and exploited will, in due time, regain their
rightful station; that sanity will return to those whom it has tempo-
rarily deserted, and that, since the problems of the Third Reich are
mainly internal, the German people should be permitted to solve their
own puzzles, regardless of how unfair may be some of the measures
temporarily enforced by these in power to whom I was eager to at-
tribute sincere, if mistaken, motives.
Obviously, since my heart bleeds for anyone in suffering, it did
bleed, and I am. in a measure, unhappy, at the thought of the perse-
cuted, the unjustly persecuted, of my own faith and of other faiths.
No human being should be subjected to humiliation and abuse because
of his religious convictions. Judaism teaches us not only tolerance, but
respect for the beliefs of others. In the eyes of God there are no .lews.
Catholics, Protestants, .Mohammedans, Zoroastrians, Hindus. Buddhists.
Shintoists or heathens. All His children, all His creatures are dear
to Him. He favors none above the others. The distinctions are man-
made. I might say that the invention of races, colors and creeds is
an idea of the devilif I believed in such a creature in the literal and
Commonly accepted sense.
As 1 said at the outset, I had refused to make an issue of the Nazi
persecutions. Regardless of my personal sentiment in the matter. I had
maintained what I chose to call a '"dignified silence." But I must
break that silence now. Last week the press ,,f this country reported
B speech by the Nazi dictator, in which he was i|uote "There will be no peace In the- world till the last Jew is killed." Truly,
"Whom the gods would destroy, they first make mad."
Such a statement cannot go unchallenged, dare not be ignored
without an answer. There are too many eager to believe the worst
about anyone. Scandal is BO much mure interesting news than praise.
Then, to add insult to injury, the madman boasts of his atrocities and
asks, "Would that have been possible without the Almighty's bless-
ing','" So, he follows in the- footsteps of his predecessor and joins
himself in partnership in the spirit of "Me und Gott." Gott did not
seem ti> care particularly for the former tie-up and has dissolved thai
partnership. We max expect some such eventuality in this case.
You ask, "What is in back of all this?" No one can say with a
degree e>f positiveness. But, if we study the case and apply our knowl-
of human nature, we may draw certain conclusions. To begin
with, we must reckon with the "Messiah complex." There are men
and women who aspire t,. or attain positions of leadership and who
believe themselves especially annotated and designated by God to rep-
resent Him upon earth. Thai is a form we have the problem id' the individual who finds himself at the thresh-
ed hi' his goal only to be confronted by the- one person win. knows
him for the scoundrel and mountebank that he is. who sees through
his masquerade and who is on the verge Of revealing him in his true'
light. The' only course that lies open to such an one. when he- is un-
scrupulous, is to re-move- that danger to the BUCCess of his plans.
Is the .lew a menace to the peuce of the world? I'll ask yoU to
decide f"i yourself. Lei 11-. for the moment, put aside the- high ethical
teachings id' Judaism, its moral lessons, its insistence em justice and
righteousness. Lei us turn our backs on the spiritual side- of this prob-
lem anil let us lace cold, practical facts. History ha- taught us that
the .lew is the- scapegoat of the nations. He is in the- front line
trenches in every light, not a- a Jew, but as a loyal citizen of his
native- land. As a .lew he has nothing to gain and only his life- to lose.
The Tew i.- the- buffer. Win or lose, the- outcome of tin- war docs nut
offer him any profit as a -lew. only a- a citizen of his country.
The Jew, because of his emotional make-up, is not a fighter. He
- peace-loving, tie- is in the- vanguard of every movement for peace
..ml lor the- improvement of the life- ol the human race-. The Jew has
made the- greatest sacrifices in war ami has sacrificed much in the
cause- of peace. The- Prince of Peace eif the Christian world was a
Jew. His Nativity was announced in the- cry, "Peace on earth to all
men ol good will."
Shalom,-. Peace, is the- greatest blessing. Shalome is one e.f the
name-.- ol the deityof God a- tin- symbol of Peace. Peace and Har-
mony, harmonious vibrations and attune-ment to the great Cosmie- Laws
have been the- ultimate- goal of the- Jew. The sum te.tal of all blessing-
is summed up in the Benediction, "(Joel gives His people strength. (Joel
blesses His people with Peace."
This peace-loving ami peace-pursuing people has been accused by
a madman of being an obstacle to peace on earth. This people which
has lor two thousand years been the recipient of blows, directly and
indirectly; which has been the- persecuted Stepchild of the human'race;
which has been sinned against so often that it no longer arouses
comment; this meek group of the human family which has not in-
herited the- earth, has been accused of being detrimental to human
welfare accused, and by whom? By a man who has violated all es-
tablished law.- lor human decency and justice, who has placed his per-
Bonal ambition above- the rights of millions, the lives of thousands,
anil the happiness of hundreds of thousands.
( ompare the records of the Jew am; bis contribution to the peace
and welfare ol the- human race with the brief record of the accom-
plishments of his accuser. Compai,- the- ethics of a people who has
always taught and practiced peace and righteousness with the propa-
ganda ol an opportunist and soldier of fortune who ruthlessly remove-
all obstacles from his path, in violation of all human rights'and with-
out regard to the opinion of a world of right thinking men and women
ol all denominations and creeds. Contrast, if you please, the prin-
ciples of a people- that has held tenaciously to its faith and its God,
despite all attempts to dissuade ,t from its curs.-, with the unprin-
cipled individual who has deserted the ranks of Christianity, who has
turned renegade, and who seeks substitute meelieval paganism for
the high moral teachings of the religion of his ancestors and who. by
one ami intimidation, compells millions f Christians to adopt, at
least outwardly, the- ritual of his pantheon of idols
No peace .nth,- world till the last Jew is killed." "The blessing
* A>htJf\. Wht madness this? What fierce obsession is
this, ihe thief, the murderer, the cut-throal who, for a time, escapes
the consequences of his nefai -. may with e,,ual justice claim to
have- the- sanction of the Almighty in his work. The exploiter of the
unprotected, the ..-spoiler of the weak and the homeless, the sadistic
torturer oi the object ol hi- abnormal hatred all these may claim
divine blessing lor their act.- as long as they manage to evade their
just deserts.
You have all read Aesop's fable ol the wolf who ,,,,-t the lamb
at the brook. Ihe woll sought for an excuse to feast on the lamb He
accused the lamb of having muddied the water. When this charge was
disproved, he- mad,- others, equally unfounded. Finally he- waived ail
formalities and pounced upon the weak lamb. S,, it is with the Nazi
wolf. ][,. offers a sop to the- conscience of those whom he s,ek"s to
arouse to violence. He incites them to hatred of the Jew and offers
them an excuse for killing that group which, by its very presence on
the face- of the earth, brands all nis pretensions as lies, and who-,-
.iM,t... pa -( Chrtattait,, enndonm hi, a.rocitk. in Che
respected station among the great peoples of the eartn._______________
Tampa Notes
(Continued from Page 3)
by Mrs. N. Luts, Miss Ruth Fin-
man, Mrs. N. L. Marcus and Miss
Betty Goldstein was presented with
the cut prize.
The shower, a complete surprise
to the- bride-elect, was presented to
the honor guest in a miniature ship,
artistically decorated with pen-
nants of white. The name "Good
Ship Matrimony" was written in
gold on the- side of the ship. As-
sisting Mrs. Bennett in the hos-
pitalities were her mother. Mrs.
M. Verkauf, Mrs. I. Segal and Mrs.
B. Haimovitz. Thirty-one guests
were present.
Miss Carrie Rothschild, who re-
turned from a vacation in New
Viik City, visited Tampa to at-
tend the wed.ling of her nephew,
Adolph Weil, jr., to Miss Florence
Anne Steinberg.
Mr. and Mrs. Haskell Zimmer-
man announce the birth of a
daughter on August 13th in St.
Vincent's Hospital. Mrs. Zimmer-
man is the former Miss Dora Sel-
l.ei.
Rabbi and Mrs. David Zielonka
celebrated their fifth wedding an-
niversary August 17th. They were
married in Cincinnati, Ohio, Au-
gust 17th. 1930, Mrs. Zielonka be-
ing the former Miss Carol Cienc-r
of Middle-town, Ohio. Rabbi Zie-
lonka graduated from the Hebrew
Union College in 1929. His fa-
ther, Rabbi Martin Zielonka, is af-
filiated with Temple Mount Sinai
in El Paso, Texas.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Kaufmann,
Miss Margaretha Kaufmann and
Ed Linley left for Anderson, S. C,
where they will visit Mr. and Mrs.
John Linley. Before returning
they will visit Buffalo, Niagara
Falls, Toronto and Montreal.
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Goldstein
and children, Esta, Harold and Ed-
die, of Atlanta, are visiting Mrs.
Y. M. H. A. NEWS
SundayBowling and pool, chess
and checkers, cards, ping pong,
handball and tennis.
Monday Diamond hall game VS.
"42nd St." at 7:45 p. m. Meetings
of B. M. (J. (Tub (banjo, mandolin
and guitar) and meeting of staff
of Community Ne-ws.
Tuesday Meetings of A. '/.. A.,
Merryfellows and Pinochle (Tub.
Wednesday- Women's night in
gym. pool and bowling alleys.
Thursdaj Boy Scouts meeting.
Diamond hall game vs. "Civic" at
!< p. m.
Friday Services at Temple and
Synagogues.
The card party conducted by the
We men's group on Wednesday eve-
ning under the- leadership of Mrs.
A. M. Wolfson and Mrs. Simon
Marks proved a social and finan-
cial success.
Sunday evening the second ama-
teur night was held in the audito-
rium under the direction of Mr.
Sol Fleishman, popular announcer
of radio station WDAE.
The prize winners were Paul
Buchman, recitation, first prize;
Cabin Folks, "Educated Feet," sec-
ond prize, and duet tap dancers,
little Gloria Bokor and Anthony
Camanetti, third prize. The next
amateur night will be held at the
V. M. 11. a. Sunday evening, Sep-
tember 8th.
Jacksonville News
(Continued from Page 3)
daughter. Miss Myra, left for De-
catur, Ga., to visit friends and
relatives. Miss Alma Lucy ITidger
accompanied them to Atlanta,
where She will visit relatives.
Isadore Zacharias, formerly of
Jacksonville, has fully recovered
from his prolonged illness that kept
him confined for over six months.
Mr. and Mrs. Zacharias are now-
making their home- in New York
City.
Mr. and Mrs. I. L,.Vy and son,
Donald, of Atlanta, spent the past
several days at Jacksonville Beach.
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F. E. Grant, Jacksonville Beach
At midnight, September 2. Labo
Day will be ushered in i)y tJ
Junior Jewish Progressive Society
atop the Florida Theatre roof i
Jacksonville, where they will gKi
er for their Dawn Dance.
This dance is for a scholarship
fund sponsored by the organiza-
tion. In November, 1934, this on
gunization was founded through
the efforts the Senior group. \-
furthers social, scholastic, charit-
able and athletic activities in Jack,
sonville.
The many friends of the organi.
zation are co-operating with the
officers and members to make this
event successful. Invitations have
been mailed to out-of-town guests
and members of similar organiza.
tions.
Raymond Brice, the first prej.
ident of the club and chairman of
the membership committee, js in
charge of all arrangements.
Publicity is in charge of Roslyn
Rosenthal. Miss Norma Wernikoff
is in charge of the saJe of ticket.-.
Officers of the Junior Jewish
Progressive Society are: Edward
Carnot, president; Murray Click-
stem, vice-president; Ruth Davis,
secretary; Harry Goldberg, treas-
urer; Morris Berkowitz, sergeant-
at-arms; Roslyn Rosenthal, scribe-
reporter. Trustees: Rose Click-
stein and Alex Falis. Chairmen of
standing committees: Entertain-
ment, Miriam Carlton; social, Ger-
trude Liebermann; athletic, Ben
Carnot; membership, Raymond
Brice; sick committee, Dora Gross.
AHERN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, Prei.
1349 West Flakier Street
Telephone 2-2211
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Inspections and Estimates Free.
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Send a
TORGSIN ORDER
to your relatives in the U.S.S-s.
Torgsin Stores are located 1"
the larger cities of the Soviet
Union and carry various do-
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of high quality.
Prices compare favorably
with those in America

ror Toresln Ordri f r**
local bank or authorized nl

Amtorg Trading CorP-
261 Fifth Ave.. > L.
Tor.in Order, may b fcfi<4L& ft
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Miami. Fla.


Friday, August 23, 1935
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Boris Schlachman, executive di-
of the Young Men's Hebrew
\ ociation, announced that plans ......^ lim
had been completed for the first children receive their secular and
..I i ..1 ... riniT mUU .... i J... rpllfriniiv hw Among visitors to Miami this
week wore Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Abiff of Havana, Cuba, who are
"Pending their honeymoon here.
Mrs. Abiff is a member of the fac-
ulty of the Hebrew school and Tal-
mud Torah of Che (Vntra Israelite,
where more than four hundred
Page Five
annual Labor Day picnic and dance
of the organization. The event will
be held at Hardie's Casino, Miami
Beach, Sunday, September 1st, be-
ginning at 10:30 a. m. Plate
lunches, sandwiches, drinks and all
kinds of refreshments will be pro-
vided for the guests. The same
immediately after the pic-
,ii,. a dance will be held at the Pier
ballroom, Miami Beach. Dance con-
iiid varied entertainment will
be provided for those attending.
\ ting Mr. Schlachman is a com-
mittee headed by Mr. Ben Serkin.
*
Loyalty Club, auxiliary of Emu.
mill Chapter, 0. E. S., is sponsor-
benefit bridge next Wednes-
day afternoon, August 28th, at 2
o'clock in the home of Mrs. Jack
August, 602 N. \V. 20th ave., to
which all members and friends are
invited. Prizes will be awarded
for high scores, and refreshments
will be served.

Mrs. Barney Weinkle, second
vice-president of the Miami Chap-
ter of Senior Hadassah and chair-
man of the membership committee
religious training daily. Mrs. Abiff
is a prominent merchant of Ha-
vana. He is a cousin of Mr. Vic-
tor Eskenazi of Miami.
*
Members of the Junior division
Of the V. M. H. A. are planning
a swim party at the Deauville Ca-
sino next Tuesday evening, August
27th. Members will gather at the
clubrooms of the organization and
then go to the casino. A gala time
is promised.
*
Plans announced at a recent
board meeting of Beth David Sis-
terhood for the coming season In-
clude the following events: Dance
at the Royal Palm Club September
8th, with -Mrs. Sol Rotfort, chair-
man; September nth, meeting of
the Sisterhood; Wednesday, Octo-
ber 18th, meeting; Wednesday, Oc-
tober 30th, card party; Sunday, No-
vember loth, kitchen dedication
supper; November 20th, meeting;
November 27th, food sale; Sunday,
December 8th, card party; Decem-
ber 18th, meeting; Sunday. Decem-
ber 29th, Chanuka supper; Janu-
ary Till, card party; January L3th,
meeting; January 26th, supper;
at the |
fovte^
Robert Montgomery thinks he
ought to receive a bonus for the
bruises he suffered during the film-
ing of scenes in "Forsaking All
Others," the new all-star picture
which opens Sunday at the Tivoli
Theatre with Joan Crawford, Clark
Cable and Montgomery heading the
cast.
Irene Ware, famous beauty of
the New York musical stage, who
ii cently completed a year's con-
tract with Fox, is seen in "The
Affairs of Cellini," the new twen-
tieth century romantic comedy de-
picting the amorous escapades of
the great artist and lover who
flourished in sixteenth century
Florence, starring Constance Ben-
nett and Fredric March.
Orlando Notes
(Continued on Page 5)
end with Mr. and Mrs. I,. Baum.
Miss Lillian Faulk also visited here.
Abe Kamenoff has returned
home from Miami.
-----, .....in.,, ,i ...mi. supper;
mpieting plans for a member- February 12th, birthday party;
ship tea for the organization, to
I the early part of Septem-
b F ill details will be announced
iii the Jewish Floridian next week.
* *
At the meeting of the Young
Men's Hebrew Association last
Wednesday night Abe Cutler was
elected athletic director. He was
coach of the victorious basketball
team, which won two tournaments
locally last year.
* *
A moonlight voyage in honor of
high school graduates here
was sponsored by the Miami Alum-
ni Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi and
undergraduate members of Tau
Alpha chapter at the University
irida, aboard the Seven Seas
last night. Members from other
cities, who are visiting in Miami,
w,re present on the voyage, includ-
ing Philip Selber of Jacksonville,
chancellor of Tau Alpha chapter;
Segal of Orlando, Silas
of Tampa and Alex and
Robert Bobbins of Gainesville.
Miami undergraduates who took
PWI in the affair included Joseph
Field, Art Shandloff, Jerome Wcin-
Ue, Uron Goldenblank, Ike Gor-
don. William Homa, Gerson Blatt
and Sandy Bronstein.

Mr. and Mrs. Alex Goldstein, 808
Euclid ave., sailed Sunday on the
SS, Dorchester of the Merchants
Md Miners Line for Baltimore,
Where they will visit their son.
* *
Ike Wolkowsky of 348 N. E.
first st., and daughters,
"id Ruth, have gone to Col-
Bngswood, N. J., to visit her sis-
'"> Dr. Alice Galenter. David
Wolkowsky is visiting Billy Carson
n Cleveland, Ohio.
February 19th, meeting; February
23rd, supper; March 8th, Purim
Ball; .March 18th, meeting; Tues-
day. April 7th, card party;
Wednesday, April 16th, election of
officers. Full details of these
scheduled events will be announced
shortly.
* *
Junior Council of Jewish Women
presented the second in a series of
summer dances this week at the
K tyal Palm Club. The committee
in charge included Mis.- Gertye Ne.
ham, Miss Flo Goodman, Miss Lil-
iiai Wucher, Miss Ida Joseph and
Miss Esther Neliam.
A dance contest was held, the
three winning couples being Mr.
and Mrs. H. Rabin, Dr. Herman
Mack and Miss Toots Gross, and
l(. Gratz and partner. Tickets for
the next dance were presented to
each couple and they will compete
in the finals for the silver loving
tended.
Mr. and Mrs. II. Kottelman and
family and Maxine and Irene
Braverman spent Sunday at Coro-
nado Beach.
Miss Klaine Klceper has returned
from New York.
r/jflft
SYNAGOG
In one sequence he was banged
up in an automobile wreck; in an-
other he was drenched to the skin
in a rain storm; and in a third
scene, said to be one of the fun-
niest in the picture, he is banged
over the head, falls over an ob-
Btacle on the floor, has his finger
cut and is scratched by a cat!
With the tri-starring cast in the
new picture are Billie Burke,
Charles Butterworth, Frances
Drake and Rosalind Russell.
Also prominent in the cast of
this United Artists release, which
is the feature attraction starting
at the Seventh Avenue Theatre
Sunday are Fay \\ ray, Frank Mor-
gan, who play- again the role in
whii h he Bcored on the stage; Louis
Calhern, Vince Barnett, Jessie
Ralph, Jay Baton and John Ruther-
ford.
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 Chosen People." The sermon
will explain the nature of the se-
lection of the Jew and the task
for which he has been chosen. The
program will also consist of pray-
ei.-, music, scripture reading and a
question box.
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AHHn

Page
Railway Air-
Conditions Cars
All ara on the F
( .i.,.- Railway, coaches,
lounge cars, Pullman cars and club
. on the Tamiami
and Havana Special, fastest of all
train- to and from Florida, are air
conditioned, which add, much to (/ ,f West Palm Beach and
the comfon an travel during Philip Server served < news ed-
the summer period. A1ii>:at0I-. weekly stu-
l''l'""la Eas' '' Railway dent publication at the Univei
coaches and dimng cars were ^^ ._.,,,. B
al convention.
Tho intramural di partmenl
the university had Philip Sell
He as publicity dii
and as seni i ui agi i for next
year. Thi< is the h il sition
on the intramural b ai I, Robert
i: ns of Ga m sville, Fla., if in-
iral volley ball mai agi
ng year.
In student publicatii ns G
THE JEWISH FIOKIDIAN
Here and There
Friday, August 23,
1935
other 8nd f oul. willingness to embroglio.
-bare the common burden."
It seems Great Brit-
am, after having tried to
Mussolini in Ethiopia and havin
failed, will sooner or later ha*
houlil not use
equipped with the d, up
to now, the best type
ditioning at the own
m St. Augustine. Tl
titular system used to automatic-
ally cool and purify the air in these
ted after ng ex-
periment and practical certainty
.,. ,,, to rai service.
Jacksonville and Burton K;,:
Miami Beach ha
co-news editors. Billy Hon
Mian.. BDOrl Alli-
1935-36. In
f the
1935 Semim le, u ersitj annual.
u th Philip Si
K Ja nville as-
_ With a protest and Collins.
i gratuitous ad- "The state t
husetts legisla- Pr.....-ty for any production preju-
ttei mind their own dicial to the people of
letter to the
any creed
or color," said State Senator A. B.
Hirschfield of Denver, spokesman
for the committee.
Strai eem, -team
, om the i* |rvin*.'" ';
... i ooling agency. A l
the 1935-36
B
'F"
vacuum i- produced in an
evaporating unit by mean- of
:. a nozzle at
pressure. The vacuum re-
duces the temperature of the wa-
the evaporator and is pumped men, while Meyer Sigal of Or-
to a conditioning unit inside the land". Mort n Weissman and Je-
car, over which warm air from the ,.,,,,.,. vVeinkle of Miami wen on
outside is constantly circulated and
phili| S was .. mi mber of
the vai sity debai lad I sixti i
tors
-- In his
Department, Mr. Lande cites
l the following in-
t Secretary I Stati
Mr. Dayton, dated June
i reign minister jng ,,,. Bnd more precarious as
>nd with the Sec- ., re8Un 0f the impending war be-
Stati matters which [ween Italy and Ethiopia, Jewish
and ought not |ea resort to the
Hi has no authority to
in ;,:. his sentiments to the
by publications, either in
or in print, and any
is contempt of
nt."
With the world situation becom-
the -tatus of Palestine in the new
i. This air is thoroughly fil.
tered to remove impurities. This
arcely necessary as the Flor-
ida East Coast Railway uses oil-
burning locomotives, which produce
no Boot or cinders. After being
filtered and cooled the air is gen-
tly distributed through a series of
It depends to a large measure
n the funds, public and private,
the freshman team. Philip Sel- which Jews pour into the Holy
Morton Weissman an Mr. Felix Warburg, na-
members in the Florida Player-. lirman of the United Jew-
campus dramatic honorary society, is calling upon the rabbis
5am Harri | Miami Beach is thi I i United State- to urge their
official stage electrician of the congregants on the forthcoming
. Players. o the Ap-
Ik. Gordoi of Miami earned his peal's $3,250,1......Irive for the re-
side of the car ceil- num. rai- as a men bei of the fresh- el I G. an Jews, whose only
to eliminate man basketball ti I Dennis I n emigration to Pales-
Quittnei as a member of the fn sh til aid Mr. War-
tennis outfit. Irving Kli has be untrue to our past
basket- and fa I our future if we
ball managei assistant arsitj
tball manager bj the Stu-
dent Athleti I uncil. Sandy Bron-
stein of Mian.: Beach has been
named assistant vars tj
:' thi ar.
Dr. Leonard \V. Haskin
-.....nil/on: in Ihf Srirntlfic
Kiaminalion of the Eyn
and the
Prapu Fitting- of the Cliiw
Air-Conditionfd Office
lit N. K. First St. I'hone I-fSM
FOR
THAT BUYING TRIP
iiig, designed
drafts.
so a-
Xhei nside each ear au-
tomaticallj regulate the operation
various units so that a uni-
form temperature i- maintains
gardless of outside weather condi-
tions.
Om advantage of this particular
m i- that it- operation is in-
dependent of train mov< ent, be-
in{ just as effective when thi
landing still a- when moving
Bt high -peed.
this time give new
.il- loyalty to each
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w th the largest class of fresh-
men matriculating at the Univer-
Florida greeting them at
pening of school, Tau Alpha
Chapter initiated fifteen Jewish
boy.- from the state during the past
Tau Kpsilon finished in BJXth
place in the intra-mural race and
was the leading Jewish fraternity
in the Standings. Dennis Quittner
of Miami Beach won sixth place
and Irving Gibbi of Live Oak
tenth place in individual standing
in the intra-fraternity league.
In honorary fraternities Meyer
Sigal of Orlando and Morton Wei-,
man of Miami Beach and Jack Hy-
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of Miami succeeded in making Phi
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third Jewish boy and the third
member of Tau Kpsilon Phi chos-
en to membership in Gamma Sig-
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IMPORTANT NOTICE
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IN conformity with recommendations made to all
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poor, Congress Building, 109 N. E. Second Avenue,
is reducing the rate of interest charged on first
mortgage loans.
ma Kpsilon. national honorary :
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>o<


Full Text

PAGE 1

wJemsti FloridHan combining THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEELf % (o. 34 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, Al GIST 23, 1935 Price Five Cents ish News ound the World ^lliiir Brin to Open Ninth t onvention of the Naounril of Jewish Juniors. the fromj a6 Brin eagerlj nidi that I fiOB. pie ar ^H~~ world, In forces strofgl demc traditk alitm, natioi stirrir goals Foum B'nai Ra! thefi; B'rith this Coltei from ica! tnte he se: Eman i> a stitute Sem of He I.R., Dfor! Schoo! a and Ra field, Ohio uated devei krthur Brin, president of %  onal Council of Jewish %  will open the Ninth BienIvention of the National Jf Jewish Juniors, which |eld in Washington, D. C, obcr 20th to 24th. In her e of the invitation Mrs. 'I am looking forward ko the Washington Bienention, and I am delighted attend your opening sesgatheringa of young peopeculiar importance toidealism, thinking of the I again in a state of flux, field of human endeavor lich oppose each other are m for domination. Will |y prevail, and with it its Tl attitudes toward liberprance, personal freedom, croups and women? Will kncede some of their sovrhts and build machinery live protection, or will we %  ma nationalism and an pited surge of militarism? has a stage in the outIhis struggle. Youth canIpected to assume leaderit dare not be indifferen remain merely a specmust share in the buildnew social order. [a large group of organpeople such as the Napuncil of Jewish Juniors in convention in these Itimes establishes as its its objectives has, therecial significance." na: i. Ohio—Three new dipt B'nai B'rith Hillel pns were appointed by the Ith Hillel Foundation ComZionists Begin World Congress Tuesday evening the sessions of lln World Zionist Congress began at Lucerne, Switzerland, when Nahum Sokolow, noted author and Zionist leader, president of the Zionist organization, delivered the opening address on "Jewish Affairs Throughout the World and Zionism." More than four hundred and fifty delegates from all parts of the world were in attendance. Nominations for the presidium of the Congress resulted in Chaim Weitzman being named by the General Zionists, M. M. Ussischkin by Mizrachi and S. Kaplanski by the Workers' organization. Resolutions adopted by the executive committee provide for the removal of the remains of the late Dr. Herzl, founder of present day Zionism, to a shrine in Palestine, Immediately following the conclusion of the congress. Plans submitted by the Workmen's bloc, representing fifty per cent of the delegates, provided for two seats in the Actions Committee, to be allotted to each of the larger wings of Zionism, such as the General Zionists and Mizrachi. The offer was accepted and plans are now being drawn for a platform of principles upon which all parties may unite. Ben Gurien, leader of the majority bloc, proposed that the Zionist organizations lie reorganized to provide for one organization thrughout the world, and to do away with the different parties now existent. The plan provides for one Zionist organization in each city and town with all parties as members. Bach party will be permitted t carry on propaganda for its ideals and purposes, but will carry on only through the central organization in each place. Ft. Lauderdale Orthodox Elect B'nai B'rith Holds Merchant Dies Cantor Schlachman District Meeting Louis J. Ullian, prominent drug' gist and merchant of Ft. Lauderdale and Miami Beach, died as the result of heart trouble last Saturday, following an illness of about a year. Mr. Ullian was a native of Boston, Mass., and came to Ft. Lauderdale, where he made his home, about ten years ago. He was prominently identified with the civic and communal life of that city and several years ago established stores in Miami Beach. He was a member of the Fraternal Order of Elks, who took part in the final rites. Interment was in the B'nai Israel Cemetery in Ft. Lauderdale. He was forty-eight years old and left surviving him his widow, Frances, a son, Alfred, and a granddaughter, Norma. Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiated at the funeral services last Monday aftCantor Boris Schlachman was | unanimously elected to chant the High Holy Day services, Rosh Hasheno and Yom Kippur, at the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation at a meeting of its board of directors last Monday night. Cantor Schlachman served as cantor of Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach, for the past five years, severing his connections to accept the position as executive director of the. Young Men's Hebrew Association. Prior to that time he served with Beth David Synagogue, and several large congregations in the North. Cantor Schlachman will supervise the training of a boys' choir to assist him during the High Holidays. Benefit Dance Sunday Night Cantor Wroobel At Beth David Cantor Nathan Wroobel will chant the High Holy Day services at Beth David Congregation, according to an announcement by Mr. Harry Gordon, president of the Congregation. Cantor Wroobel has been conducting the Friday night •< rvices at Beth David during the past winter season and will serve as cantor for the congregation for th< coming year. Bos Sphraim Fischoff will be director of the new B'nai illel Foundation to open n at Pennsylvania State He received his M. A. C. N. Y. and his rabbinfrom the Jewish Instiligion. For several years as rabbi of Temple of Knglewood, N. J. He luate of the Teachers' Inf the Jewish Theological has a degree of Master (w Literature from the J. will soon receive his Ph. olumbia. He has taught al years at the Rand d at C. C. N. Y., and is plished linguist, lecturer r. Harry Kaplan of Pittss., will be the new direce Hillel Foundation at |te University. He gradim the J. I. R. in 1927 and a languishing congregaone of the finest in MasB. He has taught occases at Smith and Amegcs. Abram V. Goodman of as appointed director of Hdation at the University Austria Will Boycott Games Vienna—Vice-Chancellor Prince Fmest Rudiger von Starhemberg, Austria's "supreme sports leader," has ordered all sports relations with Germany severed immediately. He said his order was issued becuuse of violent attacks on the Austrian government by the "Voelkischer Beobachter" of Munich, official organ of the National Socialist (Nazi) party. The paper is controlled by Adolf Hitler. The order means that Austria will not send a team to compete in the world Olympic games in Berlin next year. of Texas. A graduate of the J. I. R. in 1928, he served as rabbi in White Plains, N. J., for a time, and for the past five years has been in charge of the congregation at Cumberland, Md. He has served a* president for two years of the Jewish Religious Teachers' Association of Maryland, Virginia and the District of Columbia. He has traveled extensively, at which time he studied at the Hebrew University and the American School of Oriental Research in Jerusalem. JUST A LETTER Miami. Fla. Dear Harry: Holidays surely are coming, and the season is on. The shuffle has brought a change of cantors in some of the synaUOKues, so that some of us will wonder where we are when Uosh Hashono comes. Yes, holidays come later than Usual this year, Rosh Hashono on Friday night, September 27, and Yom Kippur on Sunday night, October 6. Because of these days, we know that some of our recalcitrants will be in Shul this year. From what we have learned, Jewish city and state officials will be excused from their work on our Holy Days, provided they notify their superiors, and the same will apply to our children in the public schools. No, I'm not going to be foolish and send cards this year. It got me into trouble last year because I omitted some who thought they should have received them. I'm going to be wise and carry a greeting in the Jewish Floridian, so all may see it. I'm going to try and take in all the dances, bridges and teas next week, if I hold out. Sol Rotfort, chairman of the arrangements committee for the ben| efit dance sponsored by the Y. M H. A. for the Jewish Welfare Bu| reau, urges all Greater Miami Jewry to arrange to attend this event. It is one of the few times in the history of this area that an organization is sponsoring a benefit whose proceeds will be used for another organization. Realizing the imperative need for funds to inc.4 the crying needs of destitute families of Greater Miami, the Y. M. II. A. will do its utmpst to help meet this need. In addition to the usual dance music, talent has been arranged from many of the local night clubs and will feature vocal, instrumental and terpsichorean numbers. Tickets may be purchased from any member or officer of the Y. M. II. A. The event will he held at the Royal Palm Club next Sunday evening, August 25th. A dance contest will be a feature of the affair, with prizes being awarded to the winning couple. Assisting the chairman are R. R. Adler, S. C. Myers, Boris Schlachman, Mrs. S. G. Rose and Mrs. Sol Rotfort. A conference of the officers of District Grand Lodge No. 5 was held ut Charleston, S. C, last Sunday when matters of importance to the organization and its subordinate lodges were discussed. Mr. A. Shefferman, president of the District Grand Lodge, presided. Mr. Hyman S. Jacobs of Atlanta, Ga., first vice-president of the district, will be in charge of the projected work at the University of Florida and the Florida State College for Women at Tallahassee, as well as other similar institutions throughout the state of Florida. Educational work will be conducted at these institutions by Florida rabbis and laymen. The president of the District Grand Lodge and other officers will attend a gathering in Miami the latter part of October. The convention of the organization will be held ut, the Loivl Baltimore Hotel on February 15th. 16th and 17th. Labor Officials Vote Confidence Labor's Citizenship Committee by unanimous vote Wednesday night asked the Miami city commission to install amplifier! around the commission table A resolution of confidence in City Commissioner Orville Rigby was also voted by the committee. Expressing appreciation of the confidence shown him by the labor organization, Rigby said he had no excuses to make for his conduct of city affairs and that he welcomed an) investigation of his relations with any department of the city. Yours, RACHEL. Lauderdale Jews Buy Cemetery Actuated by the needs of the Jewish community of Ft. Lauderdale, a committee of Jewish citizens, headed by M. H. Epstein, former city commissioner, and Moe Katz, prominent merchant, organized last week anil purchased a section of the city cemetery. This will be known as the B'nai Israel Cemetery of Ft. Lauderdale. The cemetery was formally consecrated last Monday at appropriate ceremonies, at which Rabbi S. M. Machtei of Miami officiated. Later in the afternoon Louis Ullian, prominent Jewish merchant, was interred there. A fence will be erected around the new cemetery and later next month a meeting of the Jewish community will be called for the purpose of organizing and establishing a synagogue and other necessary educational requisites. 14 Days Ruling Is Adopted Here Dade county school board late Wednesday decided to require two weeks' residence within the state for both teachers and pupils before they may enter schools here. The decision came as a protective measure against infantile paralysis, tho board wishing to avoid its possible introduction here by persons returning from the North. Schools are scheduled to open September 16th. Benefit Bridge Will_Be Given On Sunday evening, September 1st, the Ladies' Auxiliary for the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will entertain its members and friends at a gala card party in the home of Mrs. Nathan Adelman, 1421 N. W. First st. Prizes will be awarded for high scores and delicious refreshments will be served. The public is urged to attend this affair as the proceeds will be used for the Talmud Torah fund of the organization. Hostesses for the evening are Mesdames Nathan Adelman, Max Rappaport and J. Loui3 Shochet.



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Friday, August 23, 1935 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Boris Schlachman, executive diof the Young Men's Hebrew \ ociation, announced that plans ......^ lim „ had been completed for the first children receive their secular and ..I i ..1 ... riniT MUU .... i J—... rpllfriniiv hw Dr. Alice Galenter. David Wolkowsky is visiting Billy Carson %  n Cleveland, Ohio. February 19th, meeting; February 23rd, supper; March 8th, Purim Ball; .March 18th, meeting; Tuesday. April 7th, card party; Wednesday, April 16th, election of officers. Full details of these scheduled events will be announced shortly. Junior Council of Jewish Women presented the second in a series of summer dances this week at the K tyal Palm Club. The committee in charge included Mis.Gertye Ne. ham, Miss Flo Goodman, Miss Liliiai Wucher, Miss Ida Joseph and Miss Esther Neliam. A dance contest was held, the three winning couples being Mr. and Mrs. H. Rabin, Dr. Herman Mack and Miss Toots Gross, and l(. Gratz and partner. Tickets for the next dance were presented to each couple and they will compete in the finals for the silver loving y Iryor. 30c b RABBI ll. i). MENDBLL "Shochi'd" PHONE 2-9696 I 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 Stores — 1 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. 2-9S11 PHONES: 2-9829 2-4034 I 123* S, W. EIGHTH ST PHONE 2-7529 The Bent in Groceries. MaaU. FraiU 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



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Page Four THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, August 23. 1933 3Rabio ^gnagag Station EdiUd by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Tamaim maA I>lractor. MMAL Jrutif af t—< %  SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA SERMON DKI.IVKKKl) ON SI'NIIAY. Am ST is. lit.t.l "The Jew and Peace" Scripture Heading. Psalm XXXIV, Verses 12-15, Inclusive. It has been said truly, "Whom the gods would destroy, they first make mad.*' I have refrained from discussing the situation under the Nazi regime in Germany, though I have had the problem presented to me very often, because I had believed, and still do believe, that the healing hand of time will soothe the troubled brows and all will be well again; that the persecuted and exploited will, in due time, regain their rightful station; that sanity will return to those whom it has temporarily deserted, and that, since the problems of the Third Reich are mainly internal, the German people should be permitted to solve their own puzzles, regardless of how unfair may be some of the measures temporarily enforced by these in power to whom I was eager to attribute sincere, if mistaken, motives. Obviously, since my heart bleeds for anyone in suffering, it did bleed, and I am. in a measure, unhappy, at the thought of the persecuted, the unjustly persecuted, of my own faith and of other faiths. No human being should be subjected to humiliation and abuse because of his religious convictions. Judaism teaches us not only tolerance, but respect for the beliefs of others. In the eyes of God there are no .lews. Catholics, Protestants, .Mohammedans, Zoroastrians, Hindus. Buddhists. Shintoists or heathens. All His children, all His creatures are dear to Him. He favors none above the others. The distinctions are manmade. I might say that the invention of races, colors and creeds is an idea of the devil—if I believed in such a creature in the literal and Commonly accepted sense. As 1 said at the outset, I had refused to make an issue of the Nazi persecutions. Regardless of my personal sentiment in the matter. I had maintained what I chose to call a '"dignified silence." But I must break that silence now. Last week the press ,,f this country reported B speech by the Nazi dictator, in which he was i|uote care particularly for the former tie-up and has dissolved thai partnership. We max expect some such eventuality in this case. You ask, "What is in back of all this?" No one can say with a degree e>f positiveness. But, if we study the case and apply our knowlof human nature, we may draw certain conclusions. To begin with, we must reckon with the "Messiah complex." There are men and women who aspire t,. or attain positions of leadership and who believe themselves especially annotated and designated by God to represent Him upon earth. Thai is a form • ht Jf\. W ht madness this? What fierce obsession is this, ihe thief, the murderer, the cut-throal who, for a time, escapes the consequences of his nefai -. may with e,,ual justice claim to havethesanction of the Almighty in his work. The exploiter of the unprotected, the ..-spoiler of the weak and the homeless, the sadistic torturer oi the object ol hiabnormal hatred all these may claim divine blessing lor their act.as long as they manage to evade their just deserts. You have all read Aesop's fable ol the wolf who ,,,,-t the lamb at the brook. Ihe woll sought for an excuse to feast on the lamb He accused the lamb of having muddied the water. When this charge was disproved, hemad,others, equally unfounded. Finally hewaived ail formalities and pounced upon the weak lamb. S,, it is with the Nazi wolf. ][,. offers a sop to theconscience of those whom he s,ek"s to arouse to violence. He incites them to hatred of the Jew and offers them an excuse for killing that group which, by its very presence on the faceof the earth, brands all nis pretensions as lies, and who-,„. i „„M,t... %  ,„„ %  pa -( Chrtattait,, enndonm hi, a.rocitk. in Che respected station among the great peoples of the eartn. Tampa Notes (Continued from Page 3) by Mrs. N. Luts, Miss Ruth Finman, Mrs. N. L. Marcus and Miss Betty Goldstein was presented with the cut prize. The shower, a complete surprise to thebride-elect, was presented to the honor guest in a miniature ship, artistically decorated with pennants of white. The name "Good Ship Matrimony" was written in gold on theside of the ship. Assisting Mrs. Bennett in the hospitalities were her mother. Mrs. M. Verkauf, Mrs. I. Segal and Mrs. B. Haimovitz. Thirty-one guests were present. Miss Carrie Rothschild, who returned from a vacation in New Viik City, visited Tampa to attend the wed.ling of her nephew, Adolph Weil, jr., to Miss Florence Anne Steinberg. Mr. and Mrs. Haskell Zimmerman announce the birth of a daughter on August 13th in St. Vincent's Hospital. Mrs. Zimmerman is the former Miss Dora Sell.ei. Rabbi and Mrs. David Zielonka celebrated their fifth wedding anniversary August 17th. They were married in Cincinnati, Ohio, August 17th. 1930, Mrs. Zielonka being the former Miss Carol Cienc-r of Middle-town, Ohio. Rabbi Zielonka graduated from the Hebrew Union College in 1929. His father, Rabbi Martin Zielonka, is affiliated with Temple Mount Sinai in El Paso, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Kaufmann, Miss Margaretha Kaufmann and Ed Linley left for Anderson, S. C, where they will visit Mr. and Mrs. John Linley. Before returning they will visit Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Toronto and Montreal. Mr. and Mrs. Julian Goldstein and children, Esta, Harold and Eddie, of Atlanta, are visiting Mrs. Y. M. H. A. NEWS Sunday—Bowling and pool, chess and checkers, cards, ping pong, handball and tennis. Monday Diamond hall game VS. "42nd St." at 7:45 p. m. Meetings of B. M. (J. (Tub (banjo, mandolin and guitar) and meeting of staff of Community Ne-ws. Tuesday Meetings of A. '/.. A., Merryfellows and Pinochle (Tub. WednesdayWomen's night in gym. pool and bowling alleys. Thursdaj Boy Scouts meeting. Diamond hall game vs. "Civic" at !< p. m. Friday Services at Temple and Synagogues. The card party conducted by the We men's group on Wednesday evening under theleadership of Mrs. A. M. Wolfson and Mrs. Simon Marks proved a social and financial success. Sunday evening the second amateur night was held in the auditorium under the direction of Mr. Sol Fleishman, popular announcer of radio station WDAE. The prize winners were Paul Buchman, recitation, first prize; Cabin Folks, "Educated Feet," second prize, and duet tap dancers, little Gloria Bokor and Anthony Camanetti, third prize. The next amateur night will be held at the V. M. 11. A. Sunday evening, September 8th. Jacksonville News (Continued from Page 3) daughter. Miss Myra, left for Decatur, Ga., to visit friends and relatives. Miss Alma Lucy ITidger accompanied them to Atlanta, where She will visit relatives. Isadore Zacharias, formerly of Jacksonville, has fully recovered from his prolonged illness that kept him confined for over six months. Mr. and Mrs. Zacharias are nowmaking their homein New York City. Mr. and Mrs. I. L,. V y and son, Donald, of Atlanta, spent the past several days at Jacksonville Beach. "Jacksonville's Leading: Hotel" THE SEMINOLE JACKSONVILLE, FLA. CHAS. B. GRINER, Manager A human, home-like institution where you will find your individual comfort and entertainment a matter of great importance. ^, A steel fireproof building located in the heart of the city. Every Room with Combination Tub and Shower Bath, Radio, Electric Ceiling Fan, Slat Door for Summer Ventilation, Comfortable Beds with Mattresses of Inner Spring Construction and Individual Reiding Lamps. RATES 7* Room, with I'riv.t, ii„k 200— Sinul, 0 Room, with Private But 2.50— Single *0 Room, with Private Data 300—Single 21 Koomi with Private ll.tr. 3-50 Single 10 S.mple Room, wjlh p rivlt „ ,. 4.00— Single SMOHT %  Nn.KASK^tm BOUBLE HANSON ROOFING CO I -i..l.i..l,.,l Since IS14 ROOFING ANDMEET METAL CONTRACTOR ^J^ !" L S 1 ___ Phone, 2 -, S31 2 B 82 F. E. Grant, Jacksonville Beach At midnight, September 2. Labo Day will be ushered in i )y t J Junior Jewish Progressive Society atop the Florida Theatre roof i Jacksonville, where they will gK i er for their Dawn Dance. This dance is for a scholarship fund sponsored by the organization. In November, 1934, this ON gunization was founded through the efforts the Senior group. \furthers social, scholastic, charitable and athletic activities in Jack, sonville. The many friends of the organi. zation are co-operating with the officers and members to make this event successful. Invitations have been mailed to out-of-town guests and members of similar organiza. tions. Raymond Brice, the first prej. ident of the club and chairman of the membership committee, j s in charge of all arrangements. Publicity is in charge of Roslyn Rosenthal. Miss Norma Wernikoff is in charge of the saJe of ticket.-. • Officers of the Junior Jewish Progressive Society are: Edward Carnot, president; Murray Clickstem, vice-president; Ruth Davis, secretary; Harry Goldberg, treasurer; Morris Berkowitz, sergeantat-arms; Roslyn Rosenthal, scribereporter. Trustees: Rose Clickstein and Alex Falis. Chairmen of standing committees: Entertainment, Miriam Carlton; social, Gertrude Liebermann; athletic, Ben Carnot; membership, Raymond Brice; sick committee, Dora Gross. AHERN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, Prei. 1349 West Flakier Street Telephone 2-2211 AMBULANCE SERVICE ROBBINS ROOFING A SHEET METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers Since 1919Inspections and Estimates Free. 222 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2-3705 (RUSSIA) Send a TORGSIN ORDER to your relatives in the U.S.S-s. Torgsin Stores are located 1" the larger cities of the Soviet Union and carry various domestic and imported article! of high quality. Prices compare favorably with those in America • ror Toresln Ordri f r** local bank or authorized nl Amtorg Trading CorP261 Fifth Ave.. >• L. Tor.in Order, may b •fcfi < 4L& ft Am,,,,-.,, E( P rs Co., 330 % %  '"*' Miami. Fla.


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AHHn Page Railway AirConditions Cars All ara on the F ( .i.,.Railway, coaches, lounge cars, Pullman cars and club on the Tamiami and Havana Special, fastest of all trainto and from Florida, are air conditioned, which add, much to ( / ,f West Palm Beach and the comfon an travel during Phili p Server served < news edthe summer period. A1 i i>:at0I -. weekly stul '' l '"" la Eas '' Railway dent publication at the Univei coaches and dimng cars were ^^ ._.,,,. B al convention. Tho intramural di partmenl the university had Philip Sell He as publicity dii and as seni i ui agi i for next year. Thi< is the h il sition on the intramural b ai I, Robert i: ns of Ga m sville, Fla., if iniral volley ball mai agi ng year. In student publicatii ns G THE JEWISH FIOKIDIAN Here and There Friday, August 23, 1935 other 8nd „ f oul willingness to embroglio. -bare the common burden." It seems Great Britam, after having tried to Mussolini in Ethiopia and havin failed, will sooner or later ha* houlil not use equipped with the d, up to now, the best type ditioning at the own m St. Augustine. Tl titular system used to automatically cool and purify the air in these ted after ng experiment and practical certainty .,. ,,, to rai service. Jacksonville and Burton K;,: Miami Beach ha co-news editors. Billy Hon Mian.. BDOrl %  Alli1935-36. In f the 1935 Semim le, u ersitj annual. u th Philip Si K Ja • nville as_ W ith a protest and Collins. i gratuitous ad"The state t husetts legislaP r -ty for any production prejuttei mind their own dicial to the people of letter to the any creed or color," said State Senator A. B. Hirschfield of Denver, spokesman for the committee. Strai %  eem, -team om the i* | rvin *.'" %  '; • ... i ooling agency. A l the 1935-36 B 'F" vacuum iproduced in an evaporating unit by meanof :. a nozzle at pressure. The vacuum reduces the temperature of the wathe evaporator and is pumped men, while Meyer Sigal of Orto a conditioning unit inside the land". Mort n Weissman and Jecar, over which warm air from the ,.,,,,.,. vVeinkle of Miami wen on outside is constantly circulated and phili| S was .. mi mber of the vai sity debai lad I sixti %  i tors -In his Department, Mr. Lande cites l the following int Secretary I Stati Mr. Dayton, dated June • i • %  reign minister j ng „„,,,. B nd more precarious as >nd with the Sec., re8U n 0 f the impending war beStati matters which [ween Italy and Ethiopia, Jewish and ought not | ea< j er8 have begun to worry over resort to the Hi has no authority to in ;,:. his sentiments to the by publications, either in or in print, and any is contempt of %  nt." With the world situation becomthe -tatus of Palestine in the new i. This air is thoroughly fil. tered to remove impurities. This arcely necessary as the Florida East Coast Railway uses oilburning locomotives, which produce no Boot or cinders. After being filtered and cooled the air is gently distributed through a series of It depends to a large measure n the funds, public and private, the freshman team. Philip Selwhich Jews pour into the Holy Morton Weissman an Mr. Felix Warburg, namembers in the Florida Player-. lirman of the United Jewcampus dramatic honorary society, is calling upon the rabbis 5am Harri | Miami Beach is thi £ I i United Stateto urge their official stage electrician of the congregants on the forthcoming Players. o the ApIk. Gordoi of Miami earned his peal's $3,250,1 Irive for the reside of the car ceilnum. raias a men bei of the freshel I G. an Jews, whose only to eliminate man basketball ti I Dennis I n emigration to PalesQuittnei as a member of the fn sh til aid Mr. Wartennis outfit. Irving Kli has be untrue to our past basketand fa I our future if we ball managei assistant arsitj tball manager bj the Student Athleti I uncil. Sandy Bronstein of Mian.: Beach has been named assistant vars tj %  :' thi % %  %  %  ar. Dr. Leonard \V. Haskin nil/on: in Ihf Srirntlfic Kiaminalion of the Eyn and the Prapu Fittingof the Cliiw Air-Conditionfd Office lit N. K. First St. I'hone I-fSM FOR THAT BUYING TRIP iiig, designed drafts. so aXhei nside each ear automaticallj regulate the operation %  various units so that a uniform temperature imaintains gardless of outside weather conditions. Om advantage of this particular m ithat itoperation is independent of train mov< ent, bein{ just as effective when thi landing still awhen moving Bt high -peed. this time give new .illoyalty to each Ask for NEW YORK BREAD At All Good StoreMi II KY FUNERAL HOME I2!'i Washington Ave. Miami J 'honeBeach Dry Cleaning • • • By MASTER CRAFTSMEN The Value in GOOD DRY CLEANING Is Sometimes "See" or "Feel" Hard to T. E. P. Frat Makes Record w th the largest class of freshmen matriculating at the Univer%  Florida greeting them at pening of school, Tau Alpha Chapter initiated fifteen Jewish boy.from the state during the past Tau Kpsilon finished in BJXth place in the intra-mural race and was the leading Jewish fraternity in the Standings. Dennis Quittner of Miami Beach won sixth place and Irving Gibbi of Live Oak tenth place in individual standing in the intra-fraternity league. In honorary fraternities Meyer Sigal of Orlando and Morton Wei-, man of Miami Beach and Jack Hyman of Tampa and Paul Garbler of Miami succeeded in making Phi Eta Sigma. Joel Fleet became the third Jewish boy and the third member of Tau Kpsilon Phi chosen to membership in Gamma Sig&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f (Jl ALITY MERCHANDISE COl RTEOl S SERVICE ALL THE COMFORTS OF HOME Beauty Real Florence Croslej and Bed Cross Stoves Philco Mattresses Nome and Zenith Pabco and Crosley Radios ( ongoleum Hugs Refrigerators JJhA v \ 0 wjYJYmnri ^(vtx ftsii^uS >I'M*JII:I:IM:H^ 100 N. MIAMI AVENUE Liberal Terms &f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f But— '•There Is a Difference" It Is Apparent in the Life of the Garment YOU'LL LIKE OUB WORK AND SERVICE 28 N. E. Third St. MIAMI'S OLDEST— THE SOUTHS LARGEST COACHES SLEEPERS, LOUNGE AND DINING CARS Only the Florida East Coast Railway gives you Double Track Speed, the Fastest trains available plus cool, air-conditioned comfort. TWO FAST TRAINS To New York and Bast THE TAMIAMI, 2'.". houn from Miami to New York, leaves Miami II :00 a. m.. arrives Nl York 4:16 p. m. HAVANA SPECIAL, Say.-a Business Day. leaveMiami 10:60 p. m., with early morniBJ arrivals at Jacksonville, Washington and New York. Both trains are fully B ditioned sleepers, lounge cars, dining cars and coaches. Phone 2-8408 FLORIDA E AIT COA.T RAILWAY DOC 30< IMPORTANT NOTICE To Home Loan Applicants IN conformity with recommendations made to all I Federal Savings and Loan Associations, the Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami, jrround poor, Congress Building, 109 N. E. Second Avenue, is reducing the rate of interest charged on first mortgage loans. ma Kpsilon. national honorary : Now Open chemical fraternity. Herman Fischhem of New York became %  president of Sigma Helta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity, and was its delegate at the nationGLASS MIRRORS!! PAINTS!!! BINSWANGER & CO. 1206-16 N. E. 2nd Ave. HOWARD ROSENDORF, Mgr. BARMAK'S DELICATESSEN AM) RESTAURANT The finest in Delicatessen. Smoked and Pickled Meats Dairy Products and Fancy Groceries Bakery Product*. JEWISH HOME COOKING 169 N. W. Fifth St. Formerly Schiff's The rate, however, is variable. The basic rate is six per cent; hut the interest actually charged may be sildllly more or less'than this basic rate, according to the nature of the property ottered as seeurity. A loan granted on the security of a very desirable property may be made at a rate of five and one-had per cent; in the ease of a less desirable property the rate may be as luifh as 6.6'.. The basic rate, however, U now six per cent for the average loan made by this Association. Money available IMMEDIATELY for first mortgage loans. Call and talk over your requirements. FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI Grotfnd Floor, Congress Building 109 N. E. SECOND AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-6128 >o<


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day, August 23, 1935 rJewish FloridIan THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three PLQUDA ONLT .WUM w KX4J.T TUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY by the JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO P. O. Box 1971 rs Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304 B. W. 15th Avenue EDITORIAL OFFICES: Phone 2-1111 J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET, Circulation Manager CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative ,-l as aecond clans mutter July 4. 1!'30. at the Post Offica at Miami, Florida under the Act of March I, 1879. [ST. PETERSBURG JBI A. S. KLEINFELD Representative ORLANDO INK BRAVERMAN Representative WEST PALM; BEACH S. SCIIUTZER Representative Month* Ifear SUBSCRIPTION TAMPA MRS. M. H. KISLER Representative $1.00 *2.00 FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 193.". Vol. 8—No. 34 Being Jewish II is but natural that we Jews, those of us who are part the citizenry of the city of Miami, should feel vitally inpsted and aroused at the charges of corruption in the imminent of the city affairs. Being an important part of the [of the city (so many of oUr people contributing as merits, professional men, apartment and realty owners thouJs of dollars annually towards the expenses of the city Itaxes and otherwise), we cannot help but be aroused In the grand jury of Dade County brings serious charges pat men who occupy the exalted positions at the head kur city government. Thanks to our system of government (for which we as are certainly thankful) an indictment does not mean |l. There are two sides to every story. The one accused %  titled to be heard before a body of his peers, for these to determine his guilt or innocence. We as Jews, who bughout the ages have too often been the victims of false fees and relentless persecutions, will as real American lens calmly and honestly withhold our judgment until all [facts have been completely aired. Certainly we cannot [rd, in the light of our own history, to condemn anyone. jjly because charges have been brought. All of our city officials and others against whom charges been brought are entitled to their day in court. Then, [not until then, can we honestly as Jews and Americans %  rmine for ourselves our course of duty. The Sha-Sha Policy I Since the demonstration recently in Miami of the effec%  ess of working together with our non-Jewish friends on lers concerning the civic policy of this community, that |it i/ens can work together for the common good, was delely shown in the matter wherein the publicity director •e city of Miami was chosen. Favorable comment in the lo-Jewish press of the entire country is an encouraging r to those of us who worked in unison and harmony for general welfare. IThe question is now asked: Why adopt the Sha-Sha |y in Florida regarding the boycott of German manufacgoods. Why is it that the American Federation of r r, prominent Protestants, Catholics, Masons and Jews )t hesitate to proclaim their stand as regards the German >tt throughout the country, and yet here in Florida our lied leaders cry "Sha-Sha!" In Jacksonville at a recent conference the "Sha-Sha" b was adopted. Let's do it quietly, they urge. In Miami [he rest of the state our Jewish leaders cry "Sha-Sha," teep quiet. fe most respectfully submit: If a boycott is proper %  all the facts in this tragic situation confronting us, %  be afraid to courageously, honestly and openly face the p and do it like men? If it is proper to boycott German goods, then why hide the fact and try to accomplish it lively? Right thinking men and women are not afraid f>per and courageous action. ,/e call upon Florida Jewry to take the initiative. Gather j non-Jewish friends, Catholic, Mason, Protestant and jized labor. Counsel with them and then, together, let for decency and humanity. STATEWIDE NEWS Jacksonville News West Palm Beach Mrs. S. L. Blattner entertained Friday afternoon at her home for hor son, Sheldon Merwyn, on his fifth birthday. The little guests were seated in a circle in the living room. Interesting games were played, and prises were awarded to Carl Balsey, Vivian Rosenthal, Mildred Leonard, Stanley Robert Hammerman, Byrna Zoslow and Sheldon Blattner. Later the children enjoyed individual blue-frosted cakes, ice cream, punch and candies. Small May poles, each made up of small round candies and a sti iped candy stick, small dolls and rubbei balls wt re favors. The following were present: Myrna Zoslow, Richard Lee Hollins, Vivian Rosenthal, Billy Schemer, Irene Judith Keller, Irvin David Bono, Annette Hammerman, Stanley Robert Hammerman, Mildred Ruth and Aaron Leonard, Carl Balscy, Arnold and Abner Tritt, Shirley Arnow, George Arnow, jr., Fruma Blattner, Miriam Rosenthal, Sheldon Blattner. Mr. and Mrs. Joe H. Lesser have as their guests Mrs. Rosa Shepard, mother of Mrs. Lesser; Mrs. Felix Lesser, Miss Sadie Shepard and Miss Minnie Shepard, all sisters of Mrs. Joe Lesser; also Mr. Felix Lesser and Dr. Herman Lesser, brother and cousin respectively of Joe H. Lesser, all of Rome, Georgia. Mr. Herman Gold of Pahokee, after spending several weeks in New York, returned home this week. I'I. Barney Blicher left Sunday morning for New York, where he will meet Mrs. Blicher, who preceded him several weeks ago, and together will spend the next few weeks motoring through the New England states. Mrs. Angie Sternburg returned home after visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Harbour in their cottage at Kingsley lake. Mr, and Mrs. Sam Sable and daughter, Masha, of Miami visited relatives and friends here last week. Mr. Abe Dobrow and Mr. Al Gasper spent several days at Daytona Bl ach this week. Mr. anii Mrs. B. Rosenthal and Mr. and Mrs, A. Rouglin of Atlanta arrived recently for a week's vacation at Jacksonville Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Harry I.eff announce the birth of a son, Morton Joseph, in St. Vincent's Hospital. Mrs. Left was formerly Miss Mollie Friedman. Mrs. Cymon Argintar and Mrs. Mar-hall Feiga Were co-hostesses at a benefit card party sponsored by the Beth Israel Sisterhood last Sunday night at the SchwarUberg Hall. High score favors were awarded at all bridge tables. Refreshments were served after the playing. .Mrs. j. \v. Greenawalt and (Continued on Page 4) Orlando Notes Mrs. M. Safer and son, Edwin, are in Jacksonville, where Edwin is under doctors' observation. Mr. Lee Fox is in New York on a buying trip. Mr. H. Lelberman and daughter, Beatrice, left Orlando Tuesday for New York. Mr. and Mrs. M. Baker are spending the week in Daytona. Mr. and Mrs. S. Segal of Jacksonville spent this week with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal. Mi. S. W. Goldstein of West Palm Beach spent the week-end lure attending a linen supply conference at the Angebilt Hotel. Mr. Goldstein is state committeeman of B'nai B'rith Grand Lodge No. 5. Mr, and Mrs. Leo J. Rader of B< lie Glade, Fla., returned from a six weeks' business and vacation trip in New York and Chicago. The KM'C is brought with them for a two weeks' visit Mr. Uailer's mother. Mrs. Fannie Rader, and his sister, Mrs. Annie Alper, both from Brooklyn, N. Y. Beth El Sisterhood held a regular semi-monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Ben Ryder last Tuesday evening, where important business matters were discussed. Miss Rcgina Weinberg, who vis. ited her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Tessler, returned to her home in Atlanta last week. An enjoyable bridge and tea party, sponsored by Beth Israel Sisterhood, was held Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Albert Wise, with Mrs. Wise as hostess. Delicious refreshments were served following cards. Miss Elinor and Miss Mildred Ruben and Mr. Irving and Manuel Moss of Miami visited here Monday afternoon. Orlando Lodge No. 1045' B'nai B'rith, is planning an unusual meeting on Tuesday, August 27th. At the time an interesting program will be presented. The unique feature of this meeting is a father and son gathering. All friends of the order that are visiting in Orlando at this time are cordially invited to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Max Grcenberg and daughter, Yetta, returned to their home here after a two months' vacation stay in North Carolina and New York. Tampa Notes Miss Rae Birnback is visiting relatives in Miami for several weeks. Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Augustine and daughter, Shirley, left for Miami Beach, where they will stay one week. Mr. Simon Cooper of Sulphur Springs is visiting friends and relatives in Miami for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Soowal and children, Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Frankel and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. J. Friedland and children spent Sunday at Coronado Beach. Mrs. M. Lefcowitz has returned from Miami. Martin Segal and other members of the T. E. P. Fraternity are touring Florida. Mr. and Mrs. J. Faulk and son, Walter, of Miami, spent the week(Continued on Page 5) Mrs. Simon Segal and son, Jerry, left on a visit with relatives in Hawkinsville, Ga., to meet her sis. ter, Miss Esther lleishman, of Na.-hville, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Kohn celebrated their ninth wedding anniversary August lilth, 1U35. Their daughter, little Joyce, celebrated her fifth birthday the same day with a party for her many friends. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Blumberg and son of Dothan, Ala., are visiting relatives and friends in Miami. Mrs. Adam Wolfson of 612 East Oak ave. returned from New York City. Miss Rosa Freeman, whose marriage to Mr. Oscar Ycrkauf will be an event of August 2!th, was entertained last Tuesday evening at a surprise miscellaneous shower by Mr. Verkauf's sister. Mis. .Mi,iris Bi nnett. A color motif of green and white wai chosen for all the party appointments and decorations. Palms decorated the patio, where the tables lor play were placed and va.-cs anil bowls of white roses also added a bit id' beauty to the scene. Prices ir contract and auction were won {Continued on Page 4) St. Petersburg Notes Regular services of Congregation B'nai Israel, under the direction of Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld are held Friday night at 8 o'clock and Saturday morning at '.. Among those leaving St. Petersburg on vacations were Mr. S. Abrams, Mary Abrams, Mr. M. Goldstein, who went to Philadelphia; Mrs. M. Feldman, who went to' Jacksonville, and Mr. Ben Schwartz, who will visit Connecticut. Mrs. S. Schwartz left for Jacksonville Beach, where she will spend a few weeks' vacation. Mrs. Clara Williams left on a combined business and pleasure trip to Chicago, Detroit and Omaha. She will return the latter part of September. Mr. Sherman Wiess is visiting this week in Jacksonville. The new synagogue is gradually assuming the proportions of a beautiful house of worship. It will be ready for use by the High Holidays. The Misses Fern Goldberg, Hazel Abrams and Irene Jacobs spent Friday at Tampa, being entertained at the WDAE broadcasting studio.