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The Jewish Floridian ( October 4, 1935 )

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wJewisti Floridiai in combining THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1985 Price Five Cents England's Greatest Jew gj \. L. KASTERMAN |The Marquess of Reading 1 celebrate his 75th birthday ^1 week. This profile repents an incisive analysis of L „i the most amazing perLaiiinof our day.—The Edlor. iabout thirty years now L the Rufus Isaacs vogue swept [• England with an irresistible re was no escaping it: in. day out, it obtruded itself lithe pages of the daily press; Routed at us from the weekconversation languished into Itufus Isaacs monotone; so far was concerned, it develinto an obsession. I do not he-itate to say that it came be a menace to many a Jewish behold. It all arose over the puveiy of a veritable darling of gods. A young London Jew had run away to sea, roughed I Stormy seas as a cabin boy on tramp, returned contrite and stoned, sobered down to life in [big city, entered the stock exiled to prosper; sobered In I'm tlier and read hard for bar, prospered exceedingly and text to no time was in the daz|jr brilliance of the limelight as silver-tongued advocate for tie services litigants fought, upon whom the golden rewards Iraccess showered in unceasing lil. Id the magic of an arresting Nice, and a strikingly handbe mien to the dignity of a kg's Counsel, and the dream of (true hero of modern romance ne vividly to reality. Many a Irish lad's heart fluttered in the asy . Dr. Isaac Stalberg will be the Democratic nominee from Atlantic County next year and may give Bacharach some trouble James Landis, the new boss of the Securities Exchange Commission, used to be law secretary of Supreme Court Justice Brandeia Former Supreme Court Judge Jeremiah T. Mahoney, A. A. U. prexy and foe of American participation in the Berlin Olympics, is reported to be a candidate for the Democratic nomination for mayor of New York City in 1937 We hear that former Governor Julius Meier of Oregon is planning a political comeback in 1986 Max Manischewitz, the matzoth magnate, now has the rank of colonel on the staff of Governor Ruby Laffoon of Kentucky. Did You Know That Xavier Cugat, the Mexican orchestra maestro, is a non-Aryan Ruth Norden, one-time secretary to Max Reinhardt, who lost her job in Berlin when the Nazis came into power, is working on Living Age in New York Ben Bernie's real name is Anzelevitz Rube Goldberg got his first job on the old New York Mail because he refused to change his name Max Fleischer, "Betty Boop's" creator, used to be a photo retoucher on Popular Science Magazine The description of the brothel keeper in Lewis Browne's latest novel, "All Things Are Possible" (page 102) tallies with that of a prominent Jewish personality in Cincinnati The secretary of one of the leading national Jewish organizations may lie looking for a new job soon New York is t have a sequel to "Abie's Irish Rose." authored by Anne Nichols. Judge Ulman Heads Board Cuba Jails Jewish Writer for Having Gorki Letter Havana (WNS)—Samuel Abramowsky, Jewish journalist, is under arrest here on the suspicion of being a Communist because he was found with a letter from Maxim Gorki, famous Russian writer. Gorki had written to ask Abramowsky to send him some material for a Jewish cultural exposition in Moscow. Washington (WNS)—Joseph N. Ulman, judge of the supreme bench of Baltimore and prominent in Jewish affairs in Maryland, has been appointed chairman of the newly created Prison Imtystries Reorganization Board, a body set up under an executive order by President Roosevelt. Widely known as an authority on prison problems, Judge Ulman is a former president of the Prisoners' Aid Association of Maryland and director of th( National Probation Association. He is also vice-president of the Baltimore branch of the Amer. ican Jewish Congress. Wedding Bells They won't admit it. but Jan Kiepura, the romantic Polish Jewish actor-singer, and Marta Eggerth, the Hungarian Jewish screen star, are man and wife Postmaster General Farley'a kinswoman, Jean Tobin, was recently joined to a Jewish lawyer Leon Mandel, Chicago department store magnate, is about to wed Virginia Moran Morris Alexander, Jewish member of the South African parliament, took the marital plunge for the second time when he married Enid Baumberg of Sydney, Australia The first Mrs. Alexander, who divorced the M. P., was a daughter of the late Professor Solomon Schechter Sylvia Annenberg, the ace Jewish woman golfer, is said to he engaged to Maurice Adea of Minneapolis Phil Weintraub, the Giants' outfielder, had to postpone his marriage to Shirley Kaufman because his bank roll got an unexpected wallop when the Giants failed to cop the National League pennant. Sports Round-Up Abraham Segar, inside left of the New York Hakoah soccer team, is a nepher of Louis Golding, the Fnglish novelist Fric Seelig, who lost his titles as German am(Continued on Page Five)



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Page Two THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN The next meeting of the Senior Council of Jewish Women will be held at the Royal Palm Club the first Wednesday in November. At a recent special board meeting plans fm ill %  calendar for the coming season were discussed and all events will be announced shortly. Mrs. Morris Alpert will preside at meetings during the convalescence of Mrs. Weintraub, the president. Rabbi and .Mrs. Max Shapiro will be busts tu the members of Beth David, all worshipers and their friends at a Kiddush in the Succah of the congregation on the first' day of Succos, October 12th, in celebration of the birth of their daughter, Reva Shulamis. Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Rippa were the donors last week of an electrically refrigerated drinking fountain to the Beth David Talmud Torah. At a recent meeting of the Chesed Shel Ernes Sisterhood Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Rippa and Mrs. S. Stone were appointed a committee to purchase a canopy, grass rug and chairs, to be presented to the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Association at a formal ceremony t" be held Boon. Those desiring tu aid the work of the organization are urged to call Mrs. Sol Schwartz or Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Rippa, and all contributions of cast-off clothing will be gratefully accepted, to be used for the rummage sale of the organization, tu be held soon. Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple Israel Will officiate at the unveiling of a tombstone to the memory of Johanna Kate, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank PerlFriday, October 4, ,„ man, Sunday afternoon, October 6, at the Temple Israel section of Woodlawn Cemetery at 2 o'clock. All friends of the family arc asked to attend. &f • • An important committee meetin),' concerning the formal opening of Junior lladassah. to take place October 13th, was held at the home of Miss .leannette Scligman last Monday evening. An open discussion was conducted concerning plans for the fashion show, which will be presented as a feature of the opening. Many novel ideas are being considered by the chairman. Miss Beady Goldenblank, and her committee. The definite program will be outlined at the next committee meeting to be held Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Miss Sylvia Rayvis, L736 S. W. Eleventh st. Mrs. Rose I lock announces the engagement and approaching marriage of her daughter, Miss Sarah Dock, to Irving Spector, a son of Mr. anil Mrs. S. .1. Spector. The wedding will take place at 8:80 p. m. October 7th, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Spector. with Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David Congregation officiating, with members of the immediate family only in attendance. Miss Dock has lived in Miami since her childhood and was graduated from Miami High school. Mr. Spector iconnected with the S. .1. Spector Construction Company of this city. Judge otto Stegemann, associate judge of the Miami Beach Municipal Court, and prominent attorney. will he the guest speaker at the meeting of the Young Men's Hebrew Association next Wednesday in iimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii Announcement 111111111111111 i t, n WH V.-Iiij* silk si | II a res .Ji-^ / 1 Fling a hnge Pongee Bcarf aboul your net' tir its p^int^LcjJldsN^ and look in the/ mirror \ / )\ / to & what Japan hags done to farther the interest of color and your own ehie. • UKDINC'I 1TAEET FLOOR s \ evening, October 9th, at 9 o' ; lie will speak on "The Necessity of Providing a Meeting Place for the Adolescent and the Adult, as a Meanfor Preventing Crime." Moris Schlachman, executive director of the organization, will direct the evening's program. Refreshments Will be served. The public is invited. • Plans are being completed for the annual dance to be given by the junior division of the Young Men's Hebrew Association the latter part of January. In charge of arrangements are Miss Ruth Atkins, Miss Rose Dubler and MisEvelyn Marks. The dance which was to have been held in the clubhouse next Sunday has been changed to October 18th. Proceeds will be given to the senior Y. M. II. A. building fund. Those desiring membership in this organization between the ages of 16 and 21 are invited to attend the next meeting, which will be held at 8 p. m. Tuesday in the clubhouse, 1567 S. W. Fifth st. Beth David Sisterhood will entertain the children of its Talmud Torah and Sunday school tit a Succos party in its Succah mi the or ond day of Succos, Sunday. October l.'.th, when refreshments will be provided, in charge of arrangements are Mesdames .1. Engler, Sol Weinkle, I.. .1. Hartz, Lewis Brown, Isidor Fine, l. Handle, J. Lang, bin Optner, -Lick A M. Abbott, II. Oliphant, Max '-in. II. Markowitz and William Robinson. David will bold registration for children desiring to al t< nd il Talmud Torah or Sunday I on Tuesday and Wednesday. Octobi r 8th and 9th, from I to 5:30 i p. m. .: The Miami Jewish Orthodox gation will hold registration for children for its Sunday school and Talmud Torah every afternoon next week, beginning October 8th, from :! ; :;u to 5:30 p. m. Rabbi Washer will be in chai i A well attended meeting of the V. M.ll. A. waheld last Wednesday nigh! at the clubrooms. E. A. Pallott, chairman of the annual ball committee, made an enthusiastic report on the progn the affair. Among others who Poke were Isaac Levin, president 1,1 the local B'nai B'rithj InFrank Coret, Miss Bea Silver, President of the V. W. II. A.; Miss Nell Lehrman, secretary of the V w. II. A.; Miss Sylvia Greenfield, treasurer of the V. w. II. A. Boris Schlachman, director of the organization, announced that in the f„. ure meetings of the organization would be held on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month. Roy Scout-' organization has been forme( j and will meet every Thursday night. Plans for a series of events for the Y will be announced shortly. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pepper entertained a number of the juvenile friends of their son, Arthur, in celebration of his second birthday. cam,.were played and prizes won by Zelda Simon and Sonny Rubinstein. Refreshments were served to the guests, among whom wire Syman, Zelda Simon, Say Sine,,,. Arthur August. Bobby Shapiro, Marshall Pepper. Dorothy Pepper, Shirley Pepper, Elaine Rubinstein, Le Roy Rubinstein, Sonny Rubinstein, Dickey Pollack and Myron Pollack. A special board meeting of Temple Isiael Sisterhood has been called for Tuesday. October 8th, at 10 a. m. at the home of Mrs. J. Richter, 1893 S. w". Tenth st. Mrs. 1. Levin, president, will preside. All board members are urgently requested to attend. Mrs. Sidney L. Weintraub, president of the Senior Council of Jewish Women, is a patient at the Jackson Memorial Hospital, where she underwent tin appendectomy last Friday. She is recovering; nicely. The new born daughter of Rabbi and Mrs. Max Shapiro was named Reva Shulamis at services in Beth David Synagogue last Saturday, after her grandparents. Mrs. Shapiro and the baby returned home from the Victoria Hospital yesterday. The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau issued a Statement this week regarding the necessity for material for its rummage sale. "In urgently appealing to the Jewish public of this ana for contribution of cast-off clothing;, shoes, household goods and children's clothes, we call their attention i the fact that We are maintaining a -tore at 167 X. W. where i mtributions arc .-old and money realized is I ) Welfare 11 ireau's milk and medical fund exclusively. W< .-, I. all wl esl •,] in alleviatif the poor and ,1cservin n .my one of th,. following and the contribution will be called for. None others arc : to collect for the iimiOf the -I, v. i-h Welfare I au Auxiliary: Mesdames [da J. Simpson, L. Hart/.. Sadyc G. Roi c. Ratner of Miami and the Jewish Welfare Bureau." ':• :< :': A large number of local Jews led the memorial services tit Jacob Con.it regal ion last Tuesday night, when the memory R bbi Abraham Rook, rabbi of Palestine; Herman 1 tein and Rabbi Velvele Margolis were honored. Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David Con led. Dr. Jacob II. Kaplan of Tempi,. Israel eulogized the late Jewish journalist and diplomat Herman Bernstein, and the memorial pray,., f or .Mr. Bernstein was chanted by Cantor Maurice Mamches of Beth Jacob Congregation. Rabbi Max Shapiro .poke "f Rabbi Margolis and the memorial prayer was chanted by < antor Nathan Wroobel of Beth David Congregation. Rabbi Julius TEMPLE ISRAEL OP \| U ,. (Reform) 137 N. E. Nineteenth St DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, ta This Sabbath, between the Y-, Year and the Day of Atonem !" called the Sabbath of Rep en t a J Services will be held at TempU? rael Friday evening at 8:15 o'dd Dr. Kaplan will deliver the Z lecture in the course for th,. U season, "This Without That." Saturday morning servicti %  • first of the season, will be held M 11 o'clock. The children of 1 coming confirmation class Will,! duct the services throu) year, as last yea, ,-iass did last year. The chflfc of the high school department, expected to be at services na. Saturday morning. High ^ class No. 2 will met a t In .;,..' every Saturday morning, begin* this week. The Day of Atonement, 4 greatest in the' Jewish relipj, calendar, begins with sundm Sunday evening. Services will held at Temple Israel Sundayenf ning at 8:15 o'clock. Special m sic and edifying services are pn pared for that night. The subja of the lecture will be %  •]':.. That"—the fourth one of course. On Monday the services begini 10 o'clock and last till sundoni The first part of the servicest| be read by Mr. Herbert I I man, the president, and the fin part of the afternoon serviceu] be read by Mr. Isaac Levin, i vice-president. Portions of the aft ernoon services will also be re* by all the members of the Tempi board. Dr. Kaplan will spe the morning on "Self ami Ml and in the nfternoon, before memo rial services on "Self and That Children's services will be Wl ducted in the Temple proper at 1 o'clock. Memorial services be{i at 4 o'clock. If there is anyone sufficiently! tcrested to pay for the publicatio of this course of lectures, Dr.Ki| Ian will be glad to write themi at the end of the Miss Nellie Peretzman, daaji tor of Mr. and Mrs. i p cell brated her birthday I nesday night at le group of friend and dancing. At a late 1;, freshments wen Washer then spoke in E the life and work o Rabbi KoJi and his contributioi of the Jewish people. Hi lowed by Rabbi David I. R"* 1 bloom of Beth Ja who spoke in Yiddish t rayed the loss thai death meant to the Jewi at large. Cantor I man of the Miami Jen


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Friday, October 4, 1935 THE JEWISH FLURIDIAN Page Three wJewisti Floridlam FLORIDA S ONLT fltWISM WKHLLY PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY l>y the JEWISH FI.OKIDIAN I'll HUSHING CO r. o. Bm 2n .News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla. EDITORIAL 0FFICB8: HI g, \v. l.",th Avenu* Phone 2-5304 Phone 2-1103 J. I.OUIS SHOCHF.T. Editor I'KKI) K. SIIOIIIKT. Circulation Manager CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative Bnl i:.\ %  ceond .Ins* matter July 4, 1980. it the Port office RI Miami Florida under tinAet i.f March ". IS79, ST. PETERSBURG RBI A. S. KLEINFELD Representative WEST PALM BEACH S. SCHUTZER Representative STATEWIDE NEWS Jacksonville News West Palm Beach ORLANDO TAMPA [RENE BRAVERMAN MRS. M. 11. KISLER Representative Representative SUBSCRIPTION $1.00 $2.00 One Year FRIDAY. OCTOBER 1. 1935 Vol. 8—No. 40 -• %  vs Junior lladassah is sponsoring B V Kippur dance on .Monday night, October 7th, from 9:80 i<> 1:80, at the Jacksonville Jewish Center. This is the first of a series of fund raising affairs to fill its <|uota. A special floor show will he a feature of the evening. Miss Ruth Moed, chairman, is being assisted by the Misses Edith Wolfson, Edith Berman, Edith Weisa and Miriam Carlton. Mr. Sam Goldstein of the Dixie Linen Supply, most active in the local B'nai B'rith Lodge and member of the executive board, District Grand Lodge No. ">, is at the Good Samaritan Hospital, Where he underwent a minor operation. Tampa Notes Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lew of St Petersburg spent the holidays with Mrs. Lew's parent-. Mr. and Mrs. David Stein. Temple Ahavas Chesed, Jacksonville's Reform Jewish Congregation, has just issued its Temple Year Book, bound in blue and lettered in silver and black. It is an attractive and helpful volume. Mis.Rose Friedman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Friedman of Okeechobee Road, is also at the Good Samaritan Hospital, where she was operated upon for appendicitis. Mr. and Mrs. Max Davis and family spent the holidays in Tampa as the guests of Mrs. Davis' mother, Mrs. Ilecht of Morgan st. Editorial Ignorance We in Florida are used to all manner and kinds of exaggeration when the mention of hurricanes is made, and thus have become so immunized as to ignore such stories. When, however, the fair name of Jewry is involved we deem it our duty to call the attention of all. particularly our contemporaries of the North, that publications, particularly Anglo-Jewish publications, should stick to the truth. There has been called to our attention an editorial appearing in the September 20th issue of the Southern Israelite, as follows: DANGER IN SEGREGATION The Florida hurricane was a force over which man had no control; but the segregation of Jewish sufferers for special relief is an act perpetuated by unthinking people. It is this impulse to divide, this super-rlannishncss. that is directly responsible for the plight in which Jewry finds itself; critiri/.ed and looked upon with suspicion by most of the non-Jewish populace. What is more deplorable is that other unthinking Jews throughout the country will applaud these Florida people: "How generous, how noble of them to help their own brothers I the exclusion of all other people. Let us send a dollar to swell the fund." Consider the situation. Hundreds of men and women died in the storm, thousands were injured and left homeless: of these people, a small percentage were Jewish. When Red Cross rlief was rushed to the sufferers, there was no distinction mad between Jews and non-Jews; they were all human beings caught up in the fury of the hurricane. Yet Florida Jewry proceeded to single out its own people, line them up like superior beings, and administer private relief to them. There is no excuse for self-segregation. It is just such dannishness that has left Jewish charities open to pointed criticism, and which gave opportunity in New York Citlf for the growth of "mushroom" synagogues and the hasnrutn poultry racket, which alone cost the Jews of New York eight million dollars annually. With Florida already being criticized as a ( oney Island, particularly during the tourist season, why encourage the distorted accusation that the Jews are responsible for .Wl condition? This is what will happen unless the ambitious, publicity-seeking handful of Jewish people cease the practice of self-segregation. If the editor of this paper had only followed the ethics : 15 sharp and services on Monday, Yom Kippur, will begin at 8 a. m. Rabbi Muskat's sermon topic at Kol Nidre services will be "Hypocrisies" and Monday during Yizkor services he will preach on "The Melody of Tears." Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Pelt/, of Baltimore announce the engagement of their daughter, Sally, to Maurice Goldblatt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Goldblatt of this city. The wedding will take place in November. Mr. Goldblatt lives in Washington, where he is in business. Yom Kippur eve services at Temple Beth Israel will begin Sunday evening at 8 and morning services on Monday will begin at 10. Dr. Herman's lecture topic for Sunday evening will be "Our Religion and Philosophy." Monday morning Dr. Herman will lecture on "Our Religion and Hope," and Monday afternoon he will conclude his holiday lecture series with "Our Religion and Ethics." provide further talk for the anti-Semite. The least that the Southern Israelite can do is to apoio i/e for it s ill consider ed, tacttess_widjwt^^ Michigan University Ban. Three their activity last year tattoMJJewish Students tional Student League, it was an nounced by Dr. Alexander G. Ruthv ,. n president. Although they were informed that they would not ,„. readmitted at the close of last Newark, N. J., Daniel Cohen of semester, they have filed BU^ij on, N. .)., and Joseph Feldfederal court A fourth Jewten %  f New York City, have been student, Leon Osview of denied re-admittance because of N. J., was readmitted on probation. Ann Arbor. Mich. (WNS) Three Jewish students at the University of Michigan, William Fisch The opening luncheon of the Temple Sisterhood was held last Tuesday in the Windsor hotel. The new president, Mrs. Laurence P. Lippman, presided. Other new officers are: Mrs. Israel L. Kaplan, first vice-president; Mrs. Pauline Berlack, second vice-president; Mrs. I.ouis S. Joel, recording secretary; Mrs. Benjamin M. David, corresponding secretary, and Miss Rae Halle, treasurer. Rabbi Israel L. Kaplan offered the invocation. An entertaining and entirely new program was presented by the program chairman. Miss B. Reiser, with Mrs. Hugo Mark, Mrs. W. S. Hill, Mrs. Oscar Silverman, Mrs. Aaron Oberdorfer, Mrs. Maurice Cherry, Mrs. Sidney ISrown, Mrs. Lewis Joel, Mrs. Sam Kassewitz, Mrs. Martin Sack, Misses Anne Grunthal and Paula Mark taking part. Miss Jean Mass, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Mass of Flamingo Drive, has arrived for a three weeks' visit with her parents. Mrs. Cy Argintar was hostess last Tuesday afternoon at a bridgetea party for the benefit of the Beth Israel Sisterhood. The party was held in Mrs. Argintar's home, 419 Twenty-eighth st. High score prizes were awarded and refreshments were served. The musical program included a contralto solo by Mrs. Francis M. Holt, accompanied by Rosa Maza I'uldy, and a violin solo by Alice BJSCOW Sager, accompanied by W. James Crosland. Mrs. Joseph Glickstein was chairman of the luncheon. She was assisted by Mrs. Flora T. Max, COchairman of the hospitality committee, in receiving the guests, Mrs, Paul Nathan and Mrs. (Near Silverman, decorations. Miss Rae Halle was in charge of reservations. Mrs. Meyer II. Kisler has returned after a three weeks' visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Mellinger; her sister, Mrs. I. J. Kassor of Brooklyn. N. Y.. and an older sister, Mrs. Lewis Solomon Of Westerly, R. I. Mrs. Kisler also visited in Providence, R. I., her former home. Rabbi Adolph Burger celebrated his birthday on the second day of Rosh Hashanah and we wish to take this opportunity of congratulating him and hope he has many, many more happy birthdays. Little Ted Wittner, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Wittner, celebrated his seventh birthday recently at the Wittner residence. Over 15 of his friends were invited and all sorts of games were played during the afternoon and prizes given for the various games and refreshments served by the hostess, Mrs. J. Wittner, assisted by Mrs. B. J. Finnian. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Waterman are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter. Miss Josephine Waterman, to Mr. Charles Lob of New Orleans. The wedding will take place on December 3rd in this city. Miss Waterman was born in Columbus, Ga., but has made her home in this city for a number of years. She attended Plant High, later going to Goucher College in Baltimore. For the past two years she has been making her home in Savannah and has been visiting in New Orleans for several months. Mr. Lob is a native of New Orleans and is a graduate of Tulane University. He is connected in business with Weil & Co. of that city. Y. M. H. A. NEWS An original comedy written and coached hy Mrs. Edward Sherman was presented Sunday evening to a full house. The play was followed by dancing. The social activities of the season will be inaugurated with the Yom Kippur night dance on Monday evening, October 7th. This will be followed by the membership drive, of which Mr. Irvin Salsbury is chairman, assisted by ten generals, each of whom has a staff of four captains. The following clubs have resumed their meetings for the fall season: Junior Council of Jewish Women, Women's Gym Class, Merryfellows, A. Z. A., Boy Scouts, Pinochle Club, Camera Club and the Ii iwling League. The educational committee, headed by Mr. M. G. Rosenberg, has arranged for regular open forums, the first of which will be given on -Monday evening, October -1st, details of which will be announced later.



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I'ajje Four THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Friday^ O ctober 4, 1935 EdiUd by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Fowndar and Director, Radio Synagng erf ABITIM SUNDAT MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA SERMON DELIVERED ON SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 19S5 "New Year Prayers" Scripture Reading, Psalm CXLV, Verses '.i-\x. Inclusive Today ithe second day of the New Year observance for the Hebrew year 5696, Orthodox Jews everywhere arc in attendance at synagogues or, if they are unable to attend, arc reciting their prayers at home. Even the Reform branch of Jewry, which interprets scripture in require the observance of but one day for Rosh Hashonoh looks with deep respect upn this day which is one of a number of "second Sabbaths of the Exile" since many festivals are observed for two days outside of the Holy Land, which the Jews of Palestine observe for but one day. Since I am elsewhere, in body, attending the services, my thoughts, reaching you through the voice of another, arc of a prayerful mood. I should like, for the benefit of the many non-Jews who arc listening I should like to give you some idea of the theme of the New Year through quoting portions from today's synagogue ritual, and commenting On them. The Jew has never been "clannish" in the sense with which our accusers have sought to brand us. Listen to this quotation from today's service: "Now, therefore, o Lord our God, impose thine awe upon all thy wcoks, and thy dread upon all that thou hast created, that all workmay fear thee and all creatures prostrate themselves before thee, that they may all form a single hand to do thy will with a perfect heart ." Does that sound as if the Jew thought only of himself? The Jew is mindful of God's love for all His creatures and all His works. ('an you conceive of the following responses directed to a "God of vengeance"? "And thus, all shall acknowledge thee as a true judge Who removeth prejudice in judgment; Who is forbearing in showing kindness on the day of judgment Who pardoneth iniquities in judgment Who forgiveth his suffering people in judgment Who answereth his pleaders on the day of judgment Who exerciseth his mercy in judgment Who hath compassion upon his people on the day of judgment ." God is viewed as sitting on His judgment throne robed in mercy, not as a vengeful creature adhering to the letter of the law. Here is another prayer that expresses our impression of God: "For according to thy Name, so is thy praise, being slow to anger and ever ready to he reconciled. Thou desircst not the death of the sinner, but that he turn from his way and live, and until his dying day thou waitest; perchance he will repent and thou wilt straightway receive him." I direct the foregoing paragraph to the attention of those who claim that all sinners arc doomed and beyond salvation. Who are we to judge our fellowmen? Who are we to set ourselves up as empowered to decide the destiny of any man or woman? By what standards can we judge, not knowing who is acceptable to God or what acts may reclaim the lost soul into favor with the Heavenly Father? Too many people, branded as sinners, take the attitude of, "Well, I'm lost anyway, I may as well go the whole way." Such a frame of mind is wrong, It degrades the individual and it demoralizes society. No one is ever beyond redemption. We often expect more of man than does God. Listen to this portion of a prayer: "Verily, thou as Creator knowest their nature, for they are hut flesh and blood. .Man's origin is dust and his end is unto dust, and by the peril of his life ohtaineth his bread. He is like a fragile potsherd; like grass that withcreth and a flower that fadeth. like a shadow that is fleeting and a cloud that is passing; like the wind that bloweth and the dust flying, and like a dream that vanishcth." It is obvious that from so weak a vessel as man, so frail and inconsistent in character, one must not expect too close an approach to perfection. Ciod expects us to try where man expects full compliance to the rules. The central thought of the New Year observance is contained in this prayer: "Behold, the day of judgment! when the hosts of heaven are to be arraigned in judgment, for even in thine eyes they are not pure in judgment. And those who enter this world pass before thee as a flock ol sheep. Like the shepherd who mustercth his flock, causing them to pass beneath his crook, so dost thou cause to pass and record, to count and visit, every living soul, fixing a limit to every creature's life and decreeing his destiny." And elsewhere, in the prayerbook, we read, "Thereon also sentenc is pronouncd upon countries-winch of them is destined to the sword and which to peace, which to famine and which to plenty ." So it was, that, during the dayof the Temple, in Jerusalem, sacrifices were offered by Israel not I'mthemselves alone, but for all the nations and peoples of the then known world. Naturally, there is a longing for the pristine glory of Israel, loan end to this exile and dispersion, the Buffering and humiliation. This we find reflected in the prayer beginning with the words, "Our God and God of our father.-, sound the great Shofar lor our freedom, lift up the ensign to gather our exiles; bring our scattered oneamong the nations near unto thee, and gather our dispersed from the ends of the earth ." Vet, throughout the entire service, there is no expression of bitterness towards our persecutors and tormentcrs. Ail that we a.-k is that all Goel's creatures shall be endowed with the spirit of justice and righteousness, love of God and of His children. When that is accomplished, when man will have learned tlic lesson of brotherhood, there will be no persecuted ami persecutors, no oppressors an oppressed, no privileged and underprivileged. The' worshiper realizes hi.position and makes no demands upon God. Our attitude is not an aggressive one, but rather one of supplication. We find the Cantor, today, making this idea: "With a heart rent and bruised 1 come to supplicate thee, to seek mercy as a beggar ; thy eli,or. Let thy mercy prevail and not strict justices O Lord, open tin.vi my lips. While there is not yet a word em mv tongue, lo, I hoii. o Lord, knowest it all. From the heart'.deep places do I entreat thee; under the' covert of thy wings do l seek protection. Fear and trembling and terror have taken hold of me, as with humble -mil I would entreat the .Mighty One. I am poor in all good thought and knowledge, therefore am I afraid and terrified. 1 am weary by re;.-on <|| my sighing; how can I stand before thee? For 1 ha've '110 good deeds to justify me in thy sight. The congregation of thy people have sent me to entreat thee'; prepare their hearts and incline thine car. What am I, and what is my life? Thy congregation stand to sick thy pardon. Be moved to mercy and have pity upon them in thy compassion. I hey pour out thenhearts to thee like water; do thou hear their prayer in heaven, thy duelling place' And so it runs throughout the Bervice supplication, repentance pleading hut always mindful of the loving mercies of Cod. Such stock-taking ol one'self does us g I. The average man and woman engrossed in the' material things of life, in the pursuit of the al and mundane matter.-, during the entire year, that this period ot intwspection hits one out of the sphere of the material and into the higher plan,ol spiritual contemplation which is essential to %  being, a dual being of spirit and body. Without it. we would be un'balanced, lop-sided, as it were. We must have it impressed upon us that we are dependent upon a For,,., a Cod, a Power that is above LIGHTS IN SHADOWLAND By LOUIS PEKARSKY ReinhardtS Return Set "in Hollywood Way Here's good news! A cablegram Lillian llcllman. playwright, who from .Max Keinhardt, now in Salzis now wr jting an original screen burg, Austria, advises Jack L. War.^ gamue] Qoldwyn, is in '""',. P !" 8 "!"* "'"„ Wa !" er *"•"• Vu Yo !k at the Plaza, working on Studios, that he will sail for AmerN( ica in time to arrive in Hollywood the story, she plans to return to on October 16th for the formal Hollywood by plane shortly with premiere of "A Midsummer Night's thi fj n j s hed product Hid y u Dream." Thus, within a year of |. |UAV xhat Al .bison has been a Reinhardt's triumphant production talkinK motion picture star longer of the great Shakespearean fanthan anyone else? ... That Binnk tasy at the world-famous Holly|; :i ,., once ,|i,| a rope-spinning wood Bowl. America's greatest iir; ; South Africa, billed as "Tcxoutdoor theatre, an even greater aa Rj nn j e j That critics rate triumph for the master producer Benjamin Glazer, Paramount assois awaited eagerly by all Holly( | iU pro ducer, 88 e.ne of the six wood. The opening of this milbe St wr iters in America? ... That lion-dollar Warner Bros, picture, Ki|||u Cantor expects to appear in described as Hollywood's most am„ IU .,..,, Bnow ,„, Broadway next bitioua effort since the advent of DeC ember? That Sylvia Sydthe audible cinema, bids fair to ney ^.j lhjnk of „ i„. lt) .,pastime endure as one of the most glorious lh .' n knittin g „ ,,„!,, s hi rt for Benpages in the history of the motion m u Q^ whom ,, u „.,,,, on Begin Tercentenary Celebration %  Amsterdam Jewry Amsterdam (WNS)-Kosh Ha shanah was made the occasion W for the beginning of the celeb. tion of the 300th anniv,rlrv the establishment of the J ewi ,£ community in Amsterdam, which will be officially commemorated i„ November. Special prayers *.J said in 23 synagogues in mt m of the Ashkenazic Jewwho J. tied here in 1G35 and founded the present Ashkenazic community „ 65,000 Jews. y of Bring Your Films to Us f 0r l Printing and Developing Have Your Fish Catch Photographed picture industry. The New York premiere is set for October ttth. Louise Carries On Again a Hollywood actress was forced to "carry on" while the cameras ground in the fact of sorrow. Work on scenes for Louise Henry's production for Universal was rushed BO that she could completethe part in time to catch a plane for New York to attend the funeral of her father, Dr. J08M Strauss Heimann, known as one of New York City's outstanding surgeons, Several years ago he gained international renown when he' -a\ed the life of Carl Lacmmlc, sr., when the pioneer motion picture magnate was stricken on a liner at sea. llr. Heimann took the next boat, prescribed treatment by radio until the liners docked in England, ami then operated. October 1? That Ted Lewis is up and around again after being em the sick list and occupying a bed at a Hollywood hospital? That Miss Harriet Korh.-tcin, daughter of Leo Korbstein. Warner Bros, musical director, is on a honeymoon trip to Canadian resortwith her husband, Melvin Dollar of LoAngeles, following their marriage last week'.'... That Samuel Joseph, London's noted i I k dealer, is now in Hollywood and that his wife is Binnie Barnes? That Luise Rainer, whose debut em American movie screens is a se nsatioii. iexpecting her father and mother and two brothers to come to the U. S. from their home on the Continent to make their home with her? (Copyright, 1935, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate) the petty things „l our daily lives. To keep us from sinking into the mire Of absolute materialism with its greed, its avarice, its injustice's, and its human atrocities, we should frequently raise our thoughts to a ESS&SSf" HeaVen| y"'" Divin N !" dear's Hay affords us that opportunity. CARBONS—RIBBONS BURTON BRAND World's Best C. BURTON CRAIG CO. 408 Fla. Nat'l Bank Bide. Phone 2-4238 Miami, Fla. Ask for New York Bread At All Good Stores Ask for New York Bread At All Good Stores White Oak Leather HALF SOLES 50c LADIES' HEELS 15c Atlantic Shoe Shop 140 N. E. First Avenue Opp. Cortex Hotel HANSON ROOFING CO katahliahed Since I'JH ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTOR (In All lu Branches) MV "" 1 328 N. !•:. l.ith St. I'hones 2-183I_2-6.-,82 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 WE SPECIALIZE IN MARINE PHOTOGRAPHY Beers Photo Co. 212 N. E. Fourth St. PHONES: J-9311 2-9823 2-10J4 "Jacksonville's 1.ending 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 Re: ding Lamps. RATES 7H II 11, with Privata Hath 2.00—Single "o Hi..,inwith Private |: ,lh 2.50—Single 40 %  <„„m with Private Batfc 3.00—Single 21 Idmm. wilh Private Hath 3.S0 Single 10 Sample Kooma with Privata Bata 4.00—Single BLIGHT INCREASE FOR DOUBIJ OCCUPANCY



PAGE 1

Friday, October 4, 1935 THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Pago Five Announcements HlAMl JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION (Orthodox) JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi gORIS SCHEACHMAN, Cantor Regular Friday evening and Saturday morning services as usual. Sunday night Kol Nidroi services w jll begin at 5:45 p. m. with the chanting by Cantor Schlachman. Washer will preach in Eng•\\as li Worth While?" Monday morning Yom Kippur aervn at 8 o'clock with Shachan ted by Mr. Louis JacobsIdnd, Morty Lasky, a member of [he Talmud Torah, will read the ,t the Law from the Holy Preceding the Yizkor or memorial service Rabbi Washer „.j|| preach on "The Finite and Infinite." Prior to the dosing serv.,.,. Monday afternoon Rabbi Wash. preach on "The Modern Jonah." UK III DAVID CONGREGATION (Conservative) MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi NATHAN WROOBEL, Cantor Keg dar Friday evening and Saturday morning services will be held ausual. At Kol Nidrei services Cantor Wroobel will chant and Shapiro will preach on "Finding Life Worth Living." Monday morning Mr. Louis WeinIde will chant Shachris and the rabbi will preach immediately hehe Yizkor or Memorial service mi "Fear Not the Sentence of Death." Prior to the closing service the rabbi will preach on "A Sew Israel in the Making." The Junior Congregation will meet for special services on Monday morning at 10 o'clock, when Perits Srheinberg, junior rabbi, will speak on "Which Is the Way?" CONGREGATION BETH JACOB (Orthodox) :ill Washington Ave., Miami Beach DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM, Rabbi MAITMCF, MAMCHES, Cantor \services tomorrow morning Rosenbloom will speak in h on "The Real Meaning of Sunday evening Canmches will chant Kol Nidrei abbi will preach iii Eng"Who and What Are You?" ning Rev. S. Guttman : the Shachris and the preach prior to the \ :• morial service in Yiddish Far Is D.aih From I Prior to Mincha the rabbi liver a short sermon on of Jonah." He bears himself with that unyielding frigidity which we associate with life-long power and authority. Actually, there is a kind of pathos lurking behind this cold exterior. Is it a deep-rooted sense of greatness fallen short that has drawn a cloak of impassivity round this overtly magnificent figure? Discarding the raiment of high authority in which Reading has all his life been garbed, there stands revealed a man whom fortune has adorned with many crowns, but who has not wielded the sceptre to lasting advantage. In the Mouse of Commons his political abilities fell short 0 f the dazzling promise of his legal career. It is said that he d,~crted Parliament for the bench not only without a qualm, but with a sigh of relief. As Lord chief Justice of England, his judgments, sound and just though they were, rarely struck the note of greatness or originality; nor did they form any new groundwork of legal history or create many precedents so dear to the lawyer. In his viceroyalty Reading carried his high office with dignity and success, but without undue distinction of administration. Notwithstanding the onset of a new wave of political ideas in India, notwithstanding the emergence, in his time, of Gandhi and the New India, Beading left Delhi without any startling or lasting impress of his personality or political ability. Nothing that has since happened to change the political face of India is traceable to the inspiration of Reading, or to his accomplishment. As a Jew. Reading joins the long line of illustrious men who have adorned the Btory of nations other than their own. Whether by design or unconsciously. Reading has walked in a path far removed from the core and heart of the Jewish people. If he has exhibited a cold aloofness in the spheres of British authority in which he has moved, he has shown it a thousandfold in his relation to the life and problems of the people into which he was born. The storms and stresses through which the Jewish people have passed during the last half century have had Reading as an interested spectator—randy as an active participant. His counsel in time of trial has always been BOUghl and e\ cr-readily given B I h advice has always been on the side of superlative caution and colored by the British tradition and tinged with compromise. He has rarely, if ever, stood in tin fon f on of the perennial warfare which Jewry has had to wage on a myriad of enemies. Great movements and great emergencies haw swept Jewry, but Reading, man of exceptional gifts, wicldcr of incalculable influence, worshiped and idolized by his people, has declined the leadership of a nation which has scanned the horizon despairingly for guidance and the inspiration of a guide. Removed from the center of the Jewish arena, he has played his part, when railed upon, in the inner circles and behind the scenes of conflict. But Jewry has looked to Reading in vain for the man whom they could follow in the light 'of noonday. In Lord Reading there was horn a great and noldo citizen of England, but his own people sigh for the great Jew who might have been. (Copyright, North America and South America, 1935, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate) STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL (Continued from Page One) ateur light heavyweight champion to Hitler, u-ed to be a member of the Berlin stock exchange The next British heavyweight champion may be young Eddie Phillips, a Jewish bus driver from London's ghetto Hank Greenberg's landsleit in the Bronx are sharply divided as to whether he should playon Yom Kippur The sixth game of the World Series is scheduled for October 7th, which is the Day of Atonement Some of the Greenberg clan bold that Hank must play and others insist that he shouldn't and won't play Dave Smukler, the battering fullback of Temple University's powerful gridmen, is an almost sure bet for All-American honors this year. £iSc*#^A i Merle Oberon. England's loveliest screen star, makes her longawaited Hollywood debut in "Folies Bergere," the lavish new 20th Century screen musical, starring Maurice Chevalier, which starts Sunday at the Tivoli Theatre. In "Folies Bergere," which offers Chevalier his first dual ride. Merle shales feminine supporting honors with the blonde Ann Sothii ii. Chevalier is seen both as his familiar, straw-hatted, singing self, in the role of Charlie!', star of the Folies Bergere, and also as an amorous, bemustached, bemonocled French baron, whom he impersonates in his act and In life as well. Ann Sothern plays Charlier'a jealous sweetheart and dancing partner, while Merle is seen as the seductive baroness, who encounters a series of hilarious entanglements as a result of suddenly finding the charming Charlier in her husband's shoes. National Council Of Jewish Women Book by Jewish Committee on Catholic White List New York (WNS)—"The Jews in Nazi Germany," published by the American Jewish Committee, is one of the two books by Jews on the fall "white list" of the Catholic Book Survey, published by the Cardinal Hayes Literature Committee. The other is "The Pascarella Family," by Franz Werfel. Amsterdam < WNS) In view of the widespread opposition to Dutch participation in the Berlin Olympicnext summer, the various athletic organizations of Holland have made plans to poll their members on the advisability of sending a team to Germany in 11)36. RADIO SYNAGOG M. MACHTEI, Rabbi LOUIS HAYMAN, Cantor S idrei services will be held m. on Sunday at Luber's Anns, 727 Ccllins ave.. Bi ach, under the auspices of i SynagOg. Cantor Louis ii will chant the Kol Nidrei, and Ne'ilah services, and I. I'adorr will chant the and Mincha services. ight Rabbi S. M. Machtei Will preach on "Conflicting Forces." Yizkor on Monday, at 11 the rabbi will preach on "There Is No Death." At 3:30 :• m. on .Monday Rabbi Machtei ach in Yiddish on "Varum I Why Fast?) The seivMonday will start at 9 a. m. ENGLAND'S GREATEST JEW (Continued from Page One) f icg a ||y frigid aloofness, born of •litre and purple. "In Caliente," First National's musical offering, with Dolores Del Rio and Pat O'Brien in the stellar roles, starts Sunday at the Seventh Avenue Theatre. It contains three big song and dance numbers entitled "In Caliente." "Lady in Red" and "Muchacha." Pat O'Brien portrays an ultra sophisticated magazine editor who is brilliant but inebriated a large part of the time, lie gets mixed up with a chiseling blonde, so his employer kidnaps him and takes him to Caliente to try to sober him up. There he meets Miss Del Rio, ill the role of a famous dancer, and falls for both herself and her dancing, forgetting that he had once written a vicious review about the girl. (Ilenda Farrell, who plays the part of the blonde menace, will not give Pal Up, Until she discovers that his employer, played by Edward Everett Horton, has more money. Leo Carillo is the rascally uncle of .Miss Del Rio, who tries to profit by the entire transaction. The National Council of Jewish Women was founded during the Chicago World's Fair in 1898. Prior to that time there was no large Jewish women's organization that was prepared to deal with national problems, or co-operate with the non-Jewish efforts in behalf of a program for social welfare. Three years ago the Miami section reorganized with a nucleus of -even members, electing Mrs. Sydney L. Weintraub as president, and since then has attained an active membership of more than a hundred women. 'The National Council has a memebership of 40,000 women, located in two hundred communities. The council carries on an extensive social service, philanthropic and cultural program. The council has been especially active in its immigrant work in behalf of separated families, and its educational program for the foreign born. Because of the present crisis in Germany the council has quickened and intensified its work in this 1 field, taking care of hundreds of exiled German Jewish children. Our chapter alone raised and sent $600 as its quota towards this very necessary and urgent work. Another important aspect of council work is concerned with the betterment of social conditions through its legislative activities, measures which particularly affect women and children, the foreign born, the unemployed and world peace are given special consideration. Our local chapter has been especially active and outstanding in organizing a public speaking class, conducted by Mrs. Sydney I.. Weintraub. and this year we hope to broaden our scope of activities even mori'. The Miami chapter of the Council of Jewish Women holds an open general meeting every month, to which all tourists who are members of the various chapter! are invited and urged to attend. Monday, October 7th, the Junior and Senior Councils are opening their fall activities With an informal dance in the card, ns of the Blai ks one Motel. %  M iMiMMiiii imiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiMiiiiiimiiiiiiiii iiiiiimimwni£ | THE CONSCIENTIOUS JEW | Appreciates the FacI That the Fines! in Quality Western Beet = \n,l the Choices! Poultry = STRICTLY KOSHER = AI Very Reasonable Prices, Can Be Had at UNITED KOSHER MARKET I 166 N. W. FIFTH ST. E I Phone 3-2270 | E Operated by E MR. AND MRS. MAX DAUM Iniinuii miiiiiiMiiiiimmiiMimiiiiimiimiiiMiiiiiH minium 5 -iMiniiuiii! II HI ililiiliimi iiiiiiiiiiiHiiimmmiiiii'l 5 ^g$ ^ ^^ ^ !^i^ EIiJHTH.ST P HONE MSS The B-Tt in Greceriea. Meat*. Freita and Ve*eUble. I,,,,,, ,, | HIM Illl "'" """" :i|1llllllllllli:illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!IHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIL: II 0 L I) E N W O 0 1), I N C — tulomotlvc Part* and Equipment — ~ Home Hid Autonotlvt Paints E WHOLESALE and RETAII E = 2010 V Miami Vve.—925-33 \V. Flagler St., Miami, I la. E :111 S. \\. First Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Fmm miimmmimmimmmmmmiiiimmmimiiiimiiimii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii? -.•iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniMiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiii^ ELEVATOR SERVICE EQUIPMENT CO. DEALERS and INSTALLATIONS = Telephone 3-1212 E E 237 N. W. .Ust St. Miami. Fla. | "iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiimiMimiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiii!iiiiiinrMAGIC CITY ROOFING CO. — Roofing and Sheet Metal Contractors — O BONDED ROOFERS • We Handle the Famous RUBEROID-CONTINENTAL ROOFING and ETERNIT ASBESTOS SHINGLES Let Us Finance Your Roofing Requirements —.1.-. YEARS' EXPERIENCE IN THE ROOFING BUSINESS— 16 Yean in Miami! 728 S. W. EIGHTH STREET PHONE: 2-<;.->:>l OUR LARGE VOLUME OF WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A SAVINGS FOR YOU WRIGLEY Art-Engraving 21 S. W. 5th Ave. Phone 2-3947



PAGE 1

Six THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, Od ; Baltimore to Oppose Games ,\ \ i— By a v %  > • I :' % %  Ba posed 1 .. The • %  C. O'Coi f Foren Wars I \ • %  .. %  rescii %  German Jews Barred From Railway and Eneineerine Joh Athletes Will Shun Berlin vvxs : any** ifri %  a %  it the; t go t M --. f %  at • .. %  '-. (WNS)—Altl ..Nurem_ %  f the Id •-•...%  li .. %  • t •" effect, l •• %  • %  %  as • %  it of the lewis had n given s %  x t A C It o( .. %  a %  Report Na-ha-hihi OppOMI I < -'-" lative Council lit (WXS-Pal Bey Kashas at \ a %  %  : % %  10 Jtablis sent %  %  • [Ala • l S'ashas %  • ; rise pan • • %  • • ..• p-.slai • %  • %  %  %  Belgian Jew. Take Boycott boycott until the Nazi regime h, Pledge it persecution. The meeting ^ (WNS)— The greatest attended by virtually every JewJ n the history of prominence, amonjr them beie, held here when over Chiei ^{^^P^Wiener, p£ many took a solemn administered the oath to the nit • u, the anti-Nazi assemblage. jews gathered to protest fessor Phillipson, Dr. NatehW anti-Jewish camand Manfred Levy. Rabbi v The Jewish Calendar 5696—1935-6 '. %  .• T rah Rosh h Kislev '.-•I %  Ocl ; Ocl 11 %  • er 18 11 %  ( > %  X • i. I '' %  %  er 2 1 '• • : \,,i, %  he evening .. %  German Jews Benin Studies ii students at i this %  • %  %  stitu. -I with : >; his Poet %  • %  • it* wit % %  %  • % %  %  %  • g KAIH" >^ NAGOG igog. %  %  e the soloist. It". aver*, s c at lestiot WMH SI IXG nur Removal lo Our Sew Home 108 N.E. 40th St Phone 3-2263 EAGLE AWNING AND CANVAS CO. -/ • "'" mnca GET VOLR POULTRY FOR THE HOLIDAYS at QUALITY POULTRY MARKET 1932 S. W. Eighth St. W here Trices Are Low and Quality I> High RABBI B. I). MEXDELL "Shoched" Phone 2-9696 '""' Illltlllllll I'll Bn Ids N< Ship fot estine Traffic v. S*S _£ \ %  J5. Kt *%  •'• '. ... %  '' %  a week Ir : So often poor grades are not the fault of the child. Before you axe harsh with your child over a bad report, be sure the light under which he has been studying, has not been harsh with him. ; i I t r %  the .. t %  %  :•: and Mrs. Ba As f:r I.. • tober 8th, at S AlOPENING TnMiiRKnw ; Saturday. October "th x Miami Laundrv X Coral Gables Branch Office AT 312 CORAL w \Y 10 i .v I jnt LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Another Link in < >ur < hain %  Sen • -. Yean Studying under poor light often causes headaches, nervousness and eyestrain Theae naturally affect a child's grades. Don't gamble with your child's future. Have the lighting in your home tested with the Sight Meter that tells the amount of light just as a thermometer tells temperature. Call our nearest office fc* this bee aervic*. SEE THESE NEW SIGHT-SAVING LAMPS IN OOH SHOW%  COMS 08 AT YOUE DEALE85 C**T Apc*od Can 5*aj TLM Tag I .COB LAMPS Bj lew al JS 35 4 •sw*. We • MoctK l*o eajrpDg cbarowS TABLE LAXP*


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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 4, 1935

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00345

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 4, 1935

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00345

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJewisti Floridiai in
combining
THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1985
Price Five Cents
England's
Greatest Jew
gj \. L. KASTERMAN
|The Marquess of Reading
1 celebrate his 75th birthday
^1 week. This profile rep-
ents an incisive analysis of
L i the most amazing per-
Laiiin- of our day.The Ed-
lor.
i- about thirty years now
L the Rufus Isaacs vogue swept
[ England with an irresistible
re was no escaping it:
in. day out, it obtruded itself
lithe pages of the daily press;
Routed at us from the week-
conversation languished into
Itufus Isaacs monotone; so far
was concerned, it devel-
into an obsession. I do not
he-itate to say that it came
be a menace to many a Jewish
behold. It all arose over the
puveiy of a veritable darling of
gods. A young London Jew
had run away to sea, roughed
I Stormy seas as a cabin boy on
tramp, returned contrite and
stoned, sobered down to life in
[big city, entered the stock ex-
iled to prosper; sobered
In I'm tlier and read hard for
bar, prospered exceedingly and
text to no time was in the daz-
|jr brilliance of the limelight as
silver-tongued advocate for
tie services litigants fought,
! upon whom the golden rewards
Iraccess showered in unceasing
lil.
Id the magic of an arresting
Nice, and a strikingly hand-
be mien to the dignity of a
kg's Counsel, and the dream of
(true hero of modern romance
ne vividly to reality. Many a
Irish lad's heart fluttered in the
asy iy a Jewish mother trembled
|anxiety lest the temptation to
ulate the Isaacs romance should
fcst her offspring from the ma-
pal hearth.
Exquisite fortune urged Rufus
pie] Isaacs gently forward from
knee to the lap of the gods.
bm the bar to the House of Com-
ns, from Mr. Isaacs, K. C, to
Rufus Isaacs, Attorney Gen-
of England, and thence to the
|estj of the judicial bench, Lord
ef Justice of England, head of
lish judiciary. The climax
|a career, the realization of am-
lon? Not yet.
}< discard the mantle of the law
to exchange it for the gor-
ku- Vestments of imperial dig-
b' Was but a simple gesture for
pus Daniel, first Earl of Read-
I; he moved easily from the scat
Ijuik nient to the throne of Im-
[iu! India.
brief period as Secretary of
te for Foreign affairs under the
lional government has appar-
I'y concluded the long succes-
I" of glittering prizes of high
Me offices held by this remark-
ion of Jewry. The dimming
Bight of a magnificent career
lls Ruins Daniel Isaacs, first
fquess of Reading, in the placid
era of elder statesmanship, aus-
pi dignified and respected in the
pcils of the British Common-
1th of Nations.
f" speak of Reading, in terms
r'r than of awesome reverence,
I"1"' be something in the nature
wse majeste. He has that air
(Continued on Page Five)
Mizrachi Stand
Meets Approval
American Jewry is giving a
strong response to the national
membership campaign now being
conducted by the Mizrachi Organi-
zation of America, it was an-
nounced this week by Rabbi llirsch
Manischewitz, general chairman of
the drive. The High Holy Day-
season marked the organization of
local membership campaigns in
many cities, headed by prominent
rabbinical and lay leaders. A sub-
stantial increase in the total Amer-
ican Mizrachi membership enroll-
ment is indicated on the basis of
the i(turns thus far received.
Leon Gellman, acting president
of the Mizrachi Organization of
America, declared that the recent
victory of Mizrachi at the World
Zionist Congress, held in Lucerne,
Switzerland, is an occasion for uni-
versal Jewish rejoicing, and has
brought new inspiration and
strength to the movement.
"It is indeed reassuring,'" Pres-
ident Gellman stated, "to know that
the intense and prolonged struggle
which Mizrachi has conducted since
the inception of the modern Zion- i
ist Movement, has finally resulted |
in a substantial recognition of its
fundamental contentions. We have
insisted from the beginning that
no true Jewish National Homeland
could be established in the Holy
Land unless those religious ideals
which have preserved the Jewish
people and Judaism were a cen-
tral pillar of the structure.
"That the l!th Zionist World
Congress, a conclave in which the
dominant voices heard were the
Labor Zionists and Histadruth rep-
resentatives, was the first such
conclave to give substantial rec-
ognition to the justice of Mizrachi
principles, is dramatic proof of the
merit and strength of our claims.
We have now passed the theoret-
ical phase of imbuing the entire
Zionist movement with those reli-
gious ideals which have spanned
the history of our martyrdom aa
a people.
"Jewish martyrs have not died
in vain if the most sacred ideals
of our religion are to be preserved
and maintained, as a central part
Of the world renaissance of Israel,
a re-birth which draws its pri-
mary inspiation anew at the Cradle
of Judaism, in Palestine, and is
destined to be the most resurgent
force throughout the Jewish
world."
Rabbi Manischewitz, as general
chairman of the current member-
ship drive, declared that "in order
that this victory will have the full-
est meaning, it is essential that
Mizrachi ranks find within its fold
every Jew who believes in the pres-
ervation of the Torah and Israels
holy mission." Rabbi Manische-
witz also pointed out that all reli-
gious Jews, whether or not ardent
in the orthodoxy of their faith,
would be welcomed as adherents
of Mizrachi.
Mizrachi leaders state that the
movement which they represent is
an integral part of the World Zion-
ist Movement, giving emphasis to
one of its most fundamental as-
pects, the perpetuation of its reli-
gious and spiritual ideals, in which
every Jew must be deeply con-
cerned. Mizrachi will continue to
participate in the Palestine Exec-
utive.
Jewish News
Around the
World
Pittsburgh Rabbi Rode in Cab
Rosh llashanah, hut Couldn't Pay
New York (WNS) Rabbi Abra-
ham P. Loerbaum of Pittsburgh
nearly spent both days Rosh Ila-
-hanah in jail because his religious
scruples would not permit him to
pay a $3.60 taxi bill resulting from
a trip from Brooklyn to the Bronx.
When he reached his destination he
told the cabbie that his religion
made it impossible for him to pay
the bill because it was Rosh lla-
shanah, but promised that bis sis-
ter would pay it. After the taxi
driver had rung the bell of the
rabbi's sister's house, the latter
also refused to pay the bill on the
same grounds. Finally Rabbi Loer-
baum asked the driver to take
him to the Fast Side, where a
Christian friend would pay the bill.
On the way the rabbi changed his
Jnind and gave the driver another
address. That was too much for
the driver, who finally took the
rabbi to the police station. In
Yorkville Court on the first day
of Rosh llashanah Magistrate Far-
rell suspended sentence and warned
the rabbi to "walk, don't ride,"
and added that "your principle of
paying no money out during the
holidays is all right for you, but
you cannot ask Christians like this
taxi driver to work for you for
nothing just because it happens
to be a holiday."
Nazi Jurists Quit Hotel in Gar-
ment (enter as Jews Protest
New York (WNS)The swas-
tika may be the official flag of
Germany, but it's like waving a
red petticoat in front of a bull to
display it in New York's garment
(enter. This was the lesson learned
bj 16 members of the Association
of National Socialist Jurists, when
they found themselves the cause
of an impromptu protest demon-
stration by members of the Fur
Garment Sale-men's Union and
other garment organizations who
resented the presence of the Nazis
in the Hotel Governor Clinton,
which is in the garment center.
After pickets bad paraded in front
of the hotel for six hours demand-
ing the removal of the Nazi jurists.
the hotel management finally
moved its German guests else-
where. The trouble began when
the Nazi jurists promenaded
through the hotel wealing swas-
tika badges and shouting "Heil,
Hitler." while various organiza-
tions from the garment center,
most of whose members are Jews,
were meeting in tne hotel.
Methodist Youth
Urge Boycott
New York (WNS)Carrying
out the instructions of the recent
meeting of the National Council
of Methodist Youth at Evanston,
111., the Council has drafted an
open letter to clergymen of all
faiths calling upon them to urge
their parishioners to boycott the
1936 Olympic gamea in Berlin and
has submitted to the American
Olympic Committee a petition de-
manding the removal of the games
from Berlin or American non-par-
ticipation. The text Of the open
letter to the clergymen follows:,
"Open letter to pastors and par-
ishes of Catholic, Protestant andj
Jewish churches and synagogues
in the United States: The 1936
Olympic games have been planned
by the international committee to
lie held in Berlin, Germany. The
treatment of the present Nazi lead-
ers of Jews. Protestants and Cath-
olics in Germany is reasonably well
known to Americans. Not only
does this treatment offend the
ideals of justice and democracy
which, are dear to the hearts of all
freedom-loving Americans, but it
must, if it is continued, destroy
the moral integrity of the German
people and lead to international
conflict. The leaders of Nazi Ger-
many have a large stake in the
meeting In Berlin of the li36
Olympics. Not only would the
games bring a much sought tourist
trade to Germany, but the meet-
I ing in Berlin would greatly en-
hance the prestige of the Nazi re-
gime within Germany and would
give the Nazis a chance to spread
Fascist propaganda among the
delegates. On the contrary, the
changing of the seat of the 1936
Olympics would be one of the most
effective means of expressing the
moral indignation of civilized peo.
pie at the return to barbarism of
the present terrorist rule in Ger-
many and would help to bring
about a change of policy of the
German government toward minor-
ity groups. Therefore, we call
upon the leaders of the Catholic,
Jewish and Protestant faiths in
the United States to petition the
American Olympics Committee and
the American Amateur Athletic
Union to demand the changing of
the location of the 1936 Olympics
to a place outside Germany, and,
in the event that this is not done,
to urge the members Of their par-
ishes to refrain from attendance
or participation in these events."
Strictly
Confidential
By PHINEAS .1. BIRON
Political Merry-Co-Round
Isaac Bacharach, New Jersey's
only Jewish congressman, is going
to have a Jewish opponent in 1 !.'!>.
Dr. Isaac Stalberg will be the Dem-
ocratic nominee from Atlantic
County next year and may give
Bacharach some trouble James
Landis, the new boss of the Secur-
ities Exchange Commission, used
to be law secretary of Supreme
Court Justice Brandeia Former
Supreme Court Judge Jeremiah T.
Mahoney, A. A. U. prexy and foe
of American participation in the
Berlin Olympics, is reported to be
a candidate for the Democratic
nomination for mayor of New York
City in 1937 We hear that for-
mer Governor Julius Meier of Or-
egon is planning a political come-
back in 1986 Max Manische-
witz, the matzoth magnate, now
has the rank of colonel on the staff
of Governor Ruby Laffoon of Ken-
tucky.
Did You Know That
Xavier Cugat, the Mexican or-
chestra maestro, is a non-Aryan
. Ruth Norden, one-time secre-
tary to Max Reinhardt, who lost
her job in Berlin when the Nazis
came into power, is working on
Living Age in New York Ben
Bernie's real name is Anzelevitz
. Rube Goldberg got his first
job on the old New York Mail be-
cause he refused to change his
name Max Fleischer, "Betty
Boop's" creator, used to be a photo
retoucher on Popular Science Mag-
azine The description of the
brothel keeper in Lewis Browne's
latest novel, "All Things Are Pos-
sible" (page 102) tallies with that
of a prominent Jewish personality
in Cincinnati The secretary of
one of the leading national Jewish
organizations may lie looking for
a new job soon New York is
t have a sequel to "Abie's Irish
Rose." authored by Anne Nichols.
Judge Ulman
Heads Board
Cuba Jails Jewish Writer for Hav-
ing Gorki Letter
Havana (WNS)Samuel Ab-
ramowsky, Jewish journalist, is un-
der arrest here on the suspicion
of being a Communist because he
was found with a letter from Max-
im Gorki, famous Russian writer.
Gorki had written to ask Abram-
owsky to send him some material
for a Jewish cultural exposition in
Moscow.
Washington (WNS)Joseph N.
Ulman, judge of the supreme
bench of Baltimore and prominent
in Jewish affairs in Maryland, has
been appointed chairman of the
newly created Prison Imtystries
Reorganization Board, a body set
up under an executive order by
President Roosevelt. Widely known
as an authority on prison prob-
lems, Judge Ulman is a former
president of the Prisoners' Aid As-
sociation of Maryland and director
of th( National Probation Associa-
tion. He is also vice-president of
the Baltimore branch of the Amer.
ican Jewish Congress.
Wedding Bells
They won't admit it. but Jan
Kiepura, the romantic Polish Jew-
ish actor-singer, and Marta Eg-
gerth, the Hungarian Jewish screen
star, are man and wife Post-
master General Farley'a kinswom-
an, Jean Tobin, was recently joined
to a Jewish lawyer Leon Man-
del, Chicago department store mag-
nate, is about to wed Virginia
Moran Morris Alexander, Jew-
ish member of the South African
parliament, took the marital plunge
for the second time when he mar-
ried Enid Baumberg of Sydney,
Australia The first Mrs. Al-
exander, who divorced the M. P.,
was a daughter of the late Profess-
or Solomon Schechter Sylvia
Annenberg, the ace Jewish wom-
an golfer, is said to he engaged to
Maurice Adea of Minneapolis .
Phil Weintraub, the Giants' out-
fielder, had to postpone his mar-
riage to Shirley Kaufman because
his bank roll got an unexpected
wallop when the Giants failed to
cop the National League pennant.
Sports Round-Up
Abraham Segar, inside left of the
New York Hakoah soccer team,
is a nepher of Louis Golding, the
Fnglish novelist Fric Seelig,
who lost his titles as German am-
(Continued on Page Five)


Page Two
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
The next meeting of the Senior
Council of Jewish Women will be
held at the Royal Palm Club the
first Wednesday in November. At
a recent special board meeting
plans fm ill calendar for the com-
ing season were discussed and all
events will be announced shortly.
Mrs. Morris Alpert will preside at
meetings during the convalescence
of Mrs. Weintraub, the president.
* *
Rabbi and .Mrs. Max Shapiro will
be busts tu the members of Beth
David, all worshipers and their
friends at a Kiddush in the Succah
of the congregation on the first'
day of Succos, October 12th, in
celebration of the birth of their
daughter, Reva Shulamis.
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Rippa were
the donors last week of an elec-
trically refrigerated drinking foun-
tain to the Beth David Talmud
Torah.
* *
At a recent meeting of the
Chesed Shel Ernes Sisterhood Mr.
and Mrs. Manuel Rippa and Mrs.
S. Stone were appointed a commit-
tee to purchase a canopy, grass
rug and chairs, to be presented to
the Greater Miami Jewish Ceme-
tery Association at a formal cere-
mony t" be held Boon. Those de-
siring tu aid the work of the or-
ganization are urged to call Mrs.
Sol Schwartz or Mr. and Mrs.
Manuel Rippa, and all contribu-
tions of cast-off clothing will be
gratefully accepted, to be used for
the rummage sale of the organi-
zation, tu be held soon.
* *
Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of
Temple Israel Will officiate at the
unveiling of a tombstone to the
memory of Johanna Kate, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Perl-
Friday, October 4, ,
man, Sunday afternoon, October 6,
at the Temple Israel section of
Woodlawn Cemetery at 2 o'clock.
All friends of the family arc asked
to attend.
?
An important committee meet-
in),' concerning the formal open-
ing of Junior lladassah. to take
place October 13th, was held at
the home of Miss .leannette Sclig-
man last Monday evening. An
open discussion was conducted
concerning plans for the fashion
show, which will be presented as
a feature of the opening. Many
novel ideas are being considered
by the chairman. Miss Beady Gol-
denblank, and her committee. The
definite program will be outlined
at the next committee meeting to
be held Thursday evening at 8
o'clock at the home of Miss Sylvia
Rayvis, L736 S. W. Eleventh st.
Mrs. Rose I lock announces the
engagement and approaching mar-
riage of her daughter, Miss Sarah
Dock, to Irving Spector, a son of
Mr. anil Mrs. S. .1. Spector. The
wedding will take place at 8:80
p. m. October 7th, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Spector. with Rabbi
Max Shapiro of Beth David Con-
gregation officiating, with mem-
bers of the immediate family only
in attendance.
Miss Dock has lived in Miami
since her childhood and was grad-
uated from Miami High school. Mr.
Spector i- connected with the S.
.1. Spector Construction Company
of this city.
Judge otto Stegemann, associate
judge of the Miami Beach Munici-
pal Court, and prominent attorney.
will he the guest speaker at the
meeting of the Young Men's He-
brew Association next Wednesday
in........iimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii.....,
Announcement
111111111111111.....i......t, n
WH
V.--

Iiij* silk si | ii a res
.Ji-^___/
1
Fling a hnge Pongee Bcarf aboul your net'
tir its p^int^LcjJldsN^ and look in the/
mirror
\ / )\ /
to & what Japan hags done to far-
ther the interest of color and your own ehie.
UKDINC'I 1TAEET FLOOR
s
\
' evening, October 9th, at 9 o' ;
lie will speak on "The Necessity
of Providing a Meeting Place for
the Adolescent and the Adult, as
a Mean- for Preventing Crime."
Moris Schlachman, executive direc-
tor of the organization, will direct
the evening's program. Refresh-
ments Will be served. The public
is invited.
*
Plans are being completed for
the annual dance to be given by
the junior division of the Young
Men's Hebrew Association the lat-
ter part of January. In charge of
arrangements are Miss Ruth At-
kins, Miss Rose Dubler and Mis-
Evelyn Marks.
The dance which was to have
been held in the clubhouse next
Sunday has been changed to Oc-
tober 18th. Proceeds will be given
to the senior Y. M. II. A. building
fund.
Those desiring membership in
this organization between the ages
of 16 and 21 are invited to attend
the next meeting, which will be
held at 8 p. m. Tuesday in the
clubhouse, 1567 S. W. Fifth st.
*
Beth David Sisterhood will en-
tertain the children of its Talmud
Torah and Sunday school tit a Suc-
cos party in its Succah mi the or
ond day of Succos, Sunday. Oc-
tober l.'.th, when refreshments will
be provided, in charge of ar-
rangements are Mesdames .1. Eng-
ler, Sol Weinkle, I.. .1. Hartz, Lewis
Brown, Isidor Fine, l. Handle, J.
Lang, bin Optner, -Lick A .
M. Abbott, II. Oliphant, Max
'-in. II. Markowitz
and William Robinson.
David will bold registra-
tion for children desiring to al
t< nd il Talmud Torah or Sunday
I on Tuesday and Wednesday.
Octobi r 8th and 9th, from I to 5:30
i p. m.
.:
The Miami Jewish Orthodox
gation will hold registra-
tion for children for its Sunday
school and Talmud Torah every
afternoon next week, beginning
October 8th, from :!;:;u
to 5:30 p. m. Rabbi Washer will
be in chai i
A well attended meeting of the
V. M.ll. A. wa- held last Wednes-
day nigh! at the clubrooms. E. A.
Pallott, chairman of the annual
ball committee, made an enthu-
siastic report on the progn
the affair. Among others who
Poke were Isaac Levin, president
1,1 the local B'nai B'rithj In-
Frank Coret, Miss Bea Silver,
President of the V. W. II. A.; Miss
Nell Lehrman, secretary of the V
w. II. a.; Miss Sylvia Greenfield,
treasurer of the V. w. II. A. Boris
Schlachman, director of the organ-
ization, announced that in the f.
ure meetings of the organization
would be held on the second and
, fourth Wednesdays of each month.
Roy Scout-' organization has been
forme(j and will meet every Thurs-
day night. Plans for a series of
events for the Y will be announced
shortly.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pepper en-
tertained a number of the juvenile
friends of their son, Arthur, in
celebration of his second birthday.
cam,.- were played and prizes won
by Zelda Simon and Sonny Rubin-
stein. Refreshments were served
to the guests, among whom wire
Syman, Zelda Simon, Say Si-
ne,,,. Arthur August. Bobby Sha-
piro, Marshall Pepper. Dorothy
Pepper, Shirley Pepper, Elaine Ru-
binstein, Le Roy Rubinstein, Son-
ny Rubinstein, Dickey Pollack and
Myron Pollack.
*
A special board meeting of Tem-
ple Isiael Sisterhood has been
called for Tuesday. October 8th,
at 10 a. m. at the home of Mrs. J.
Richter, 1893 S. w". Tenth st. Mrs.
1. Levin, president, will preside.
All board members are urgently
requested to attend.
* *
Mrs. Sidney L. Weintraub, pres-
ident of the Senior Council of
Jewish Women, is a patient at the
Jackson Memorial Hospital, where
she underwent tin appendectomy
last Friday. She is recovering;
nicely.
*
The new born daughter of Rabbi
and Mrs. Max Shapiro was named
Reva Shulamis at services in Beth
David Synagogue last Saturday,
after her grandparents. Mrs. Sha-
piro and the baby returned home
from the Victoria Hospital yester-
day.
* *
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau issued a
Statement this week regarding the
necessity for material for its rum-
mage sale. "In urgently appeal-
ing to the Jewish public of this
ana for contribution of cast-off
clothing;, shoes, household goods
and children's clothes, we call their
attention i the fact that We are
maintaining a -tore at 167 X. W.
, where i mtributions arc
.-old and money realized is I )
Welfare 11 ireau's milk and
medical fund exclusively. W< .-, I.
all wl esl ,] in alleviat-
if the poor and ,1c-
servin n .my one of th,. fol-
lowing and the contribution will
be called for. None others arc
: to collect for the iimi-
Of the -I, v. i-h Welfare
I au Auxiliary: Mesdames [da
J. Simpson, L. Hart/..
Sadyc G. Roi c. Ratner of Miami
and the Jewish Welfare Bu-
reau."
': :< :':
A large number of local Jews
led the memorial services tit
Jacob Con.it regal ion last
Tuesday night, when the memory
' R bbi Abraham Rook,
rabbi of Palestine; Herman
1 tein and Rabbi Velvele Mar-
golis were honored. Rabbi Max
Shapiro of Beth David Con
led. Dr. Jacob II. Kap-
lan of Tempi,. Israel eulogized the
late Jewish journalist and diplo-
mat' Herman Bernstein, and the
memorial pray,., for .Mr. Bernstein
was chanted by Cantor Maurice
Mamches of Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion. Rabbi Max Shapiro .poke
"f Rabbi Margolis and the
memorial prayer was chanted by
< antor Nathan Wroobel of Beth
David Congregation. Rabbi Julius
TEMPLE ISRAEL OP \|U,.
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth St
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, ta
This Sabbath, between the Y-,
Year and the Day of Atonem*
called the Sabbath of RepentaJ
Services will be held at TempU?
rael Friday evening at 8:15 o'dd
Dr. Kaplan will deliver the Z
lecture in the course for th,. U
season, "This Without That."
Saturday morning servicti
first of the season, will be heldM
11 o'clock. The children of 1
coming confirmation class Will,!
duct the services throu)
year, as last yea,
,-iass did last year. The chflfc
of the high school department,
expected to be at services na.
Saturday morning. High ^
class No. 2 will met at In .;,..'
every Saturday morning, begin*
this week.
The Day of Atonement, 4
greatest in the' Jewish relipj,
calendar, begins with sundm
Sunday evening. Services will
held at Temple Israel Sundayenf
ning at 8:15 o'clock. Special m
sic and edifying services are pn
pared for that night. The subja
of the lecture will be ]':..
That"the fourth one of
course.
On Monday the services begini
10 o'clock and last till sundoni
The first part of the servicest|
be read by Mr. Herbert I I
man, the president, and the fin
part of the afternoon service- u]
be read by Mr. Isaac Levin, i
vice-president. Portions of the aft
ernoon services will also be re*
by all the members of the Tempi
board. Dr. Kaplan will spe
the morning on "Self ami Ml
and in the nfternoon, before memo
rial services on "Self and That
Children's services will be Wl
ducted in the Temple proper at 1
o'clock. Memorial services be{i
at 4 o'clock.
If there is anyone sufficiently!
tcrested to pay for the publicatio
of this course of lectures, Dr.Ki|
Ian will be glad to write themi
at the end of the
Miss Nellie Peretzman, daaji
tor of Mr. and Mrs. i p
cell brated her birthday I
nesday night at le
group of friend
and dancing. At a late 1;,
freshments wen
Washer then spoke in E
the life and work o Rabbi KoJi
and his contributioi
of the Jewish people. Hi
lowed by Rabbi David I. R"*1
bloom of Beth Ja
who spoke in Yiddish
t rayed the loss thai
death meant to the Jewi
at large. Cantor I
man of the Miami Jen
"K,,l Molay" for H
i ... <*-..'<"
Sun.-Mon.-Tues., Oct 6-M
Maurice Chevalier
Ann SothernMerle Obtr*
FOLLIES BERGEBB
1)E PARIS
Sun.-Mon., Oct. <'
Dolores Del tk
Pal O'Brien-Leo ft*
IN CAIJKNTE


Friday, October 4, 1935
THE JEWISH FLURIDIAN
Page Three
wJewisti Floridlam
FLORIDA S ONLT fltWISM WKHLLY
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
l>y the
JEWISH FI.OKIDIAN I'll HUSHING CO
r. o. Bm 2n
.News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla.
EDITORIAL 0FFICB8:
HI g, \v. l.",th Avenu*
Phone 2-5304
Phone 2-1103
J. I.OUIS SHOCHF.T. Editor
I'KKI) K. SIIOIIIKT. Circulation Manager
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
Bnl
i:.\
ceond .Ins* matter July 4, 1980. it the Port office rI Miami Florida
under tin- Aet i.f March ". IS79,
ST. PETERSBURG
RBI A. S. KLEINFELD
Representative
WEST PALM BEACH
S. SCHUTZER
Representative
STATEWIDE NEWS
Jacksonville News West Palm Beach
ORLANDO TAMPA
[RENE BRAVERMAN MRS. M. 11. KISLER
Representative Representative
SUBSCRIPTION
............... .....$1.00 ............. ......$2.00
One Year ............... ..............
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 1. 1935
Vol. 8No. 40
-vs
Junior lladassah is sponsoring B
V..... Kippur dance on .Monday
night, October 7th, from 9:80 i<>
1:80, at the Jacksonville Jewish
Center. This is the first of a
series of fund raising affairs to
fill its <|uota. A special floor show
will he a feature of the evening.
Miss Ruth Moed, chairman, is be-
ing assisted by the Misses Edith
Wolfson, Edith Berman, Edith
Weisa and Miriam Carlton.
Mr. Sam Goldstein of the Dixie
Linen Supply, most active in the
local B'nai B'rith Lodge and mem-
ber of the executive board, Dis-
trict Grand Lodge No. ">, is at
the Good Samaritan Hospital,
Where he underwent a minor op-
eration.
Tampa Notes
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lew of St
Petersburg spent the holidays with
Mrs. Lew's parent-. Mr. and Mrs.
David Stein.
Temple Ahavas Chesed, Jackson-
ville's Reform Jewish Congrega-
tion, has just issued its Temple
Year Book, bound in blue and let-
tered in silver and black. It is an
attractive and helpful volume.
Mis.- Rose Friedman, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Friedman of
Okeechobee Road, is also at the
Good Samaritan Hospital, where
she was operated upon for appen-
dicitis.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Davis and
family spent the holidays in Tam-
pa as the guests of Mrs. Davis'
mother, Mrs. Ilecht of Morgan st.
Editorial Ignorance
We in Florida are used to all manner and kinds of ex-
aggeration when the mention of hurricanes is made, and
thus have become so immunized as to ignore such stories.
When, however, the fair name of Jewry is involved we
deem it our duty to call the attention of all. particularly our
contemporaries of the North, that publications, particularly
Anglo-Jewish publications, should stick to the truth. There
has been called to our attention an editorial appearing in the
September 20th issue of the Southern Israelite, as follows:
DANGER IN SEGREGATION
The Florida hurricane was a force over which man had
no control; but the segregation of Jewish sufferers for special
relief is an act perpetuated by unthinking people.
It is this impulse to divide, this super-rlannishncss. that
is directly responsible for the plight in which Jewry finds it-
self; critiri/.ed and looked upon with suspicion by most of the
non-Jewish populace.
What is more deplorable is that other unthinking Jews
throughout the country will applaud these Florida people:
"How generous, how noble of them to help their own brothers
I the exclusion of all other people. Let us send a dollar to
swell the fund."
Consider the situation. Hundreds of men and women died
in the storm, thousands were injured and left homeless: of
these people, a small percentage were Jewish. When Red
Cross rlief was rushed to the sufferers, there was no distinc-
tion mad between Jews and non-Jews; they were all human
beings caught up in the fury of the hurricane. Yet Florida
Jewry proceeded to single out its own people, line them up
like superior beings, and administer private relief to them.
There is no excuse for self-segregation. It is just such
dannishness that has left Jewish charities open to pointed
criticism, and which gave opportunity in New York Citlf for
the growth of "mushroom" synagogues and the hasnrutn
poultry racket, which alone cost the Jews of New York eight
million dollars annually. ,
With Florida already being criticized as a ( oney Island,
particularly during the tourist season, why encourage the
distorted accusation that the Jews are responsible for .Wl
condition? This is what will happen unless the ambitious,
publicity-seeking handful of Jewish people cease the practice
of self-segregation.
If the editor of this paper had only followed the ethics
would first have investigated the facts. to IM as we have
been able to ascertain, there were NO JEWISH Mltterers in
the storm that affected the keys. No special funds were
raised for Jews. It is true that special JEWISH teams were
recruited who in a very short time among their own people
raised more than two thousand dollars, which was ghen, in
lot., to the Red Cross Fund for distribution, not n Jews.jnil
to NON-JEWS. A group of men representing local .It wry,
with a B'nai B'rith delegation as the Initial spomjoivdevour
considerable time and effort so that local Jewry might ton
The opening luncheon of the
Daughters of Israel was held
Wednesday at the Jacksonville
Jewish Center. Miss Ethel Joel
and Mrs. Ida Feldman. chairmen
of the event, were aided by the
following co-hostesses: Mesdames
N. A. Shorstein, T. Schneider, M.
Hammerman, J. Sloat, A. Kstcim,
A. S. Caff in and A. Zoslow. Rabbi
M. D. Margolis and Mr. Max Rubin,
president of the Center, spoke. New
members of the board are Mrs. H.
Weiss, Mrs. Samuel Datz as mem-
bership chairman and Mrs. Hy Sel-
ber, financial secretary.
Rabbi Israel L. Kaplan will
preach the Yom Kippur services
Sunday night and Monday morn-
ing. Nelson Brost, organist, as-
sisted by the Temple quartette, will
direct the musical program.
"Shabbas ShuvaK" (Sabbath
of Repentance) services at Temple-
Beth Israel on Broward ave., will
be conducted this evening at 8 by
Dr. Carl N. Herman, assisted by
the Beth Israel mixed choir. Dr.
Herman will lecture on one of his
holiday sermon series, which is en-
titled "Our Religion and Observ-
ances."
Congregation Beth El will hold
services tonight at the synagogue
on Fern st. at 8:16, with Rabbi Is-
ser W. Muskat officiating and
preaching one of his timely and
interesting sermons.
Rabbi Morris D. Margolis will
officiate during the Yom Kippur
services Sunday night and all day
Monday. In the auditorium the
auxiliary services will be conduct-
ed by Rev. J. Robin and Rev. G.
Finn. The Junior Congregation
will meet Monday morning under
the guidance of Miss Gertrude Wil-
ensky and Miss Rose Soloff. Ray-
mond Cohen is Junior Cantor and
l-'ruma Blattner is president.
Kol Nidi, services at Beth El
Sunday evening will begin at '>: 15
sharp and services on Monday,
Yom Kippur, will begin at 8 a. m.
Rabbi Muskat's sermon topic at
Kol Nidre services will be "Hy-
pocrisies" and Monday during Yiz-
kor services he will preach on
"The Melody of Tears."
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Pelt/, of
Baltimore announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Sally, to
Maurice Goldblatt, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Goldblatt of this city.
The wedding will take place in No-
vember.
Mr. Goldblatt lives in Washing-
ton, where he is in business.
Yom Kippur eve services at
Temple Beth Israel will begin Sun-
day evening at 8 and morning serv-
ices on Monday will begin at 10.
Dr. Herman's lecture topic for
Sunday evening will be "Our Re-
ligion and Philosophy." Monday
morning Dr. Herman will lecture
on "Our Religion and Hope," and
Monday afternoon he will conclude
his holiday lecture series with "Our
Religion and Ethics."
provide further talk for the anti-Semite.
The least that the Southern Israelite can do is to apoio
i/e for its ill considered, tacttess_widjwt^^ _____
Michigan University Ban. Three their activity last year tattoMJ-
Jewish Students tional Student League, it was an
nounced by Dr. Alexander G. Ruth-
v,.n. president. Although they
were informed that they would not
,. readmitted at the close of last
Newark, N. J., Daniel Cohen of semester, they have filed BU^ij
on, N. .)., and Joseph Feld- federal court A fourth Jewten
*.....f New York City, have been student, Leon Osview of ,
denied re-admittance because of N. J., was readmitted on probation.
Ann Arbor. Mich. (WNS)
Three Jewish students at the Uni-
versity of Michigan, William Fisch
The opening luncheon of the
Temple Sisterhood was held last
Tuesday in the Windsor hotel.
The new president, Mrs. Lau-
rence P. Lippman, presided. Other
new officers are: Mrs. Israel L.
Kaplan, first vice-president; Mrs.
Pauline Berlack, second vice-pres-
ident; Mrs. I.ouis S. Joel, recording
secretary; Mrs. Benjamin M. Da-
vid, corresponding secretary, and
Miss Rae Halle, treasurer.
Rabbi Israel L. Kaplan offered
the invocation. An entertaining
and entirely new program was pre-
sented by the program chairman.
Miss B. Reiser, with Mrs.
Hugo Mark, Mrs. W. S. Hill, Mrs.
Oscar Silverman, Mrs. Aaron
Oberdorfer, Mrs. Maurice Cherry,
Mrs. Sidney ISrown, Mrs. Lewis
Joel, Mrs. Sam Kassewitz, Mrs.
Martin Sack, Misses Anne Grun-
thal and Paula Mark taking part.
Miss Jean Mass, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Mass of Fla-
mingo Drive, has arrived for a
three weeks' visit with her parents.
Mrs. Cy Argintar was hostess
last Tuesday afternoon at a bridge-
tea party for the benefit of the
Beth Israel Sisterhood. The party
was held in Mrs. Argintar's home,
419 Twenty-eighth st. High score
prizes were awarded and refresh-
ments were served.
The musical program included a
contralto solo by Mrs. Francis M.
Holt, accompanied by Rosa Maza
I'uldy, and a violin solo by Alice
BJSCOW Sager, accompanied by W.
James Crosland.
Mrs. Joseph Glickstein was chair-
man of the luncheon. She was as-
sisted by Mrs. Flora T. Max, CO-
chairman of the hospitality com-
mittee, in receiving the guests,
Mrs, Paul Nathan and Mrs. (Near
Silverman, decorations. Miss Rae
Halle was in charge of reserva-
tions.
Mrs. Meyer II. Kisler has re-
turned after a three weeks' visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Mellinger; her sister, Mrs. I. J.
Kassor of Brooklyn. N. Y.. and an
older sister, Mrs. Lewis Solomon
Of Westerly, R. I. Mrs. Kisler also
visited in Providence, R. I., her
former home.
Rabbi Adolph Burger celebrat-
ed his birthday on the second day
of Rosh Hashanah and we wish to
take this opportunity of congrat-
ulating him and hope he has many,
many more happy birthdays.
Little Ted Wittner, youngest
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Wittner,
celebrated his seventh birthday re-
cently at the Wittner residence.
Over 15 of his friends were invited
and all sorts of games were played
during the afternoon and prizes
given for the various games and
refreshments served by the hostess,
Mrs. J. Wittner, assisted by Mrs.
B. J. Finnian.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Water-
man are announcing the engage-
ment and approaching marriage of
their daughter. Miss Josephine Wa-
terman, to Mr. Charles Lob of New
Orleans. The wedding will take
place on December 3rd in this city.
Miss Waterman was born in Co-
lumbus, Ga., but has made her
home in this city for a number of
years. She attended Plant High,
later going to Goucher College in
Baltimore. For the past two years
she has been making her home in
Savannah and has been visiting in
New Orleans for several months.
Mr. Lob is a native of New Or-
leans and is a graduate of Tulane
University. He is connected in
business with Weil & Co. of that
city.
Y. M. H. A. NEWS
An original comedy written and
coached hy Mrs. Edward Sherman
was presented Sunday evening to
a full house. The play was fol-
lowed by dancing.
The social activities of the sea-
son will be inaugurated with the
Yom Kippur night dance on Mon-
day evening, October 7th. This
will be followed by the member-
ship drive, of which Mr. Irvin Sals-
bury is chairman, assisted by ten
generals, each of whom has a staff
of four captains.
The following clubs have re-
sumed their meetings for the fall
season: Junior Council of Jewish
Women, Women's Gym Class, Mer-
ryfellows, A. Z. A., Boy Scouts,
Pinochle Club, Camera Club and
the Ii iwling League.
The educational committee, head-
ed by Mr. M. G. Rosenberg, has
arranged for regular open forums,
the first of which will be given on
-Monday evening, October -1st, de-
tails of which will be announced
later.


I'ajje Four
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Friday^October 4, 1935
EdiUd by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Fowndar and Director, Radio Synagng erf Abitim
SUNDAT MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA
SERMON DELIVERED ON SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 19S5
"New Year Prayers"
Scripture Reading, Psalm CXLV, Verses '.i-\x. Inclusive
Today i- the second day of the New Year observance for the He-
brew year 5696, Orthodox Jews everywhere arc in attendance at
synagogues or, if they are unable to attend, arc reciting their prayers
at home. Even the Reform branch of Jewry, which interprets scrip-
ture in require the observance of but one day for Rosh Hashonoh
looks with deep respect upn this day which is one of a number of
"second Sabbaths of the Exile" since many festivals are observed
for two days outside of the Holy Land, which the Jews of Palestine
observe for but one day.
Since I am elsewhere, in body, attending the services, my thoughts,
reaching you through the voice of another, arc of a prayerful mood.
I should like, for the benefit of the many non-Jews who arc listening
I should like to give you some idea of the theme of the New Year
through quoting portions from today's synagogue ritual, and com-
menting On them.
The Jew has never been "clannish" in the sense with which our
accusers have sought to brand us. Listen to this quotation from to-
day's service: "Now, therefore, o Lord our God, impose thine awe upon
all thy wcoks, and thy dread upon all that thou hast created, that all
work- may fear thee and all creatures prostrate themselves before
thee, that they may all form a single hand to do thy will with a per-
fect heart ." Does that sound as if the Jew thought only of him-
self? The Jew is mindful of God's love for all His creatures and all
His works.
('an you conceive of the following responses directed to a "God
of vengeance"?
"And thus, all shall acknowledge thee as a true judge .
Who removeth prejudice in judgment;
Who is forbearing in showing kindness on the day of judgment .
Who pardoneth iniquities in judgment .
Who forgiveth his suffering people in judgment .
Who answereth his pleaders on the day of judgment .
Who exerciseth his mercy in judgment .
Who hath compassion upon his people on the day of judgment ."
God is viewed as sitting on His judgment throne robed in mercy, not
as a vengeful creature adhering to the letter of the law.
Here is another prayer that expresses our impression of God:
"For according to thy Name, so is thy praise, being slow to anger and
ever ready to he reconciled. Thou desircst not the death of the sinner,
but that he turn from his way and live, and until his dying day thou
waitest; perchance he will repent and thou wilt straightway receive
him." I direct the foregoing paragraph to the attention of those who
claim that all sinners arc doomed and beyond salvation. Who are we
to judge our fellowmen? Who are we to set ourselves up as empow-
ered to decide the destiny of any man or woman? By what standards
can we judge, not knowing who is acceptable to God or what acts may
reclaim the lost soul into favor with the Heavenly Father? Too many
people, branded as sinners, take the attitude of, "Well, I'm lost any-
way, I may as well go the whole way." Such a frame of mind is
wrong, It degrades the individual and it demoralizes society. No one
is ever beyond redemption.
We often expect more of man than does God. Listen to this por-
tion of a prayer: "Verily, thou as Creator knowest their nature, for
they are hut flesh and blood. .Man's origin is dust and his end is unto
dust, and by the peril of his life ohtaineth his bread. He is like a
fragile potsherd; like grass that withcreth and a flower that fadeth.
like a shadow that is fleeting and a cloud that is passing; like the
wind that bloweth and the dust flying, and like a dream that vanish-
cth." It is obvious that from so weak a vessel as man, so frail and
inconsistent in character, one must not expect too close an approach
to perfection. Ciod expects us to try where man expects full compli-
ance to the rules.
The central thought of the New Year observance is contained in
this prayer: "Behold, the day of judgment! when the hosts of heaven
are to be arraigned in judgment, for even in thine eyes they are not
pure in judgment. And those who enter this world pass before thee
as a flock ol sheep. Like the shepherd who mustercth his flock, caus-
ing them to pass beneath his crook, so dost thou cause to pass and
record, to count and visit, every living soul, fixing a limit to every
creature's life and decreeing his destiny." And elsewhere, in the
prayerbook, we read, "Thereon also sentenc is pronouncd upon coun-
tries- -winch of them is destined to the sword and which to peace,
which to famine and which to plenty ." So it was, that, during the
day- of the Temple, in Jerusalem, sacrifices were offered by Israel
not I'm- themselves alone, but for all the nations and peoples of the
then known world.
Naturally, there is a longing for the pristine glory of Israel, lo-
an end to this exile and dispersion, the Buffering and humiliation. This
we find reflected in the prayer beginning with the words, "Our God
and God of our father.-, sound the great Shofar lor our freedom, lift
up the ensign to gather our exiles; bring our scattered one- among
the nations near unto thee, and gather our dispersed from the ends
of the earth ." Vet, throughout the entire service, there is no ex-
pression of bitterness towards our persecutors and tormentcrs. Ail
that we a.-k is that all Goel's creatures shall be endowed with the spirit
of justice and righteousness, love of God and of His children. When
that is accomplished, when man will have learned tlic lesson of broth-
erhood, there will be no persecuted ami persecutors, no oppressors an
oppressed, no privileged and underprivileged.
The' worshiper realizes hi.- position and makes no demands upon
God. Our attitude is not an aggressive one, but rather one of suppli-
cation. We find the Cantor, today, making this idea: "With a heart
rent and bruised 1 come to supplicate thee, to seek mercy as a beggar
;" thy eli,or. Let thy mercy prevail and not strict justices O Lord,
open tin.vi my lips. While there is not yet a word em mv tongue, lo,
I hoii. o Lord, knowest it all. From the heart'.- deep places do I en-
treat thee; under the' covert of thy wings do l seek protection. Fear
and trembling and terror have taken hold of me, as with humble -mil
I would entreat the .Mighty One. I am poor in all good thought and
knowledge, therefore am I afraid and terrified. 1 am weary by re;.-on
<|| my sighing; how can I stand before thee? For 1 ha've '110 good
deeds to justify me in thy sight. The congregation of thy people
have sent me to entreat thee'; prepare their hearts and incline thine
car. What am I, and what is my life? Thy congregation stand
to sick thy pardon. Be moved to mercy and have pity upon
them in thy compassion. I hey pour out then- hearts to thee like
water; do thou hear their prayer in heaven, thy duelling place'
And so it runs throughout the Bervice supplication, repentance
pleading hut always mindful of the loving mercies of Cod. Such
stock-taking ol one'- self does us g.....I. The average man and woman
engrossed in the' material things of life, in the pursuit of the
al and mundane matter.-, during the entire year, that this period
ot intwspection hits one out of the sphere of the material and into
the higher plan,- ol spiritual contemplation which is essential to .
being, a dual being of spirit and body. Without it. we would be un'-
balanced, lop-sided, as it were. We must have it impressed upon us
that we are dependent upon a For,,., a Cod, a Power that is above
LIGHTS IN SHADOWLAND
By LOUIS PEKARSKY
ReinhardtS Return Set "in Hollywood Way
Here's good news! A cablegram Lillian llcllman. playwright, who
from .Max Keinhardt, now in Salz- is now wrjting an original screen
burg, Austria, advises Jack L. War- .^ gamue] Qoldwyn, is in
'""',. P8"!"* "'" Waer *"" Vu Yo!k at the Plaza, working on
Studios, that he will sail for Amer- -N( "
ica in time to arrive in Hollywood the story, she plans to return to
on October 16th for the formal Hollywood by plane shortly with
premiere of "A Midsummer Night's thi. fjnjshed product Hid yu
Dream." Thus, within a year of |.|UAV. xhat Al .bison has been a
Reinhardt's triumphant production talkinK motion picture star longer
of the great Shakespearean fan- than anyone else? ... That Binnk
tasy at the world-famous Holly- |;:i,., once ,|i,| a rope-spinning
wood Bowl. America's greatest iir; ,; South Africa, billed as "Tcx-
outdoor theatre, an even greater aa Rjnnjej That critics rate
triumph for the master producer Benjamin Glazer, Paramount asso-
is awaited eagerly by all Holly- (.|.iU. producer, 88 e.ne of the six
wood. The opening of this mil- beSt writers in America? ... That
lion-dollar Warner Bros, picture, Ki|||u. Cantor expects to appear in
described as Hollywood's most am- IU..,..,, Bnow ,, Broadway next
bitioua effort since the advent of DeCember? That Sylvia Syd-
the audible cinema, bids fair to ney ^.j lhjnk of i.lt).,- pastime
endure as one of the most glorious lh.'n knitting ,,!,, shirt for Ben-
pages in the history of the motion m.u q^ whom ,,u, .,,,, on
Begin Tercentenary Celebration
Amsterdam Jewry
Amsterdam (WNS)-Kosh Ha
shanah was made the occasion W
for the beginning of the celeb.
tion of the 300th anniv,r-lrv ,
the establishment of the Jewi,
community in Amsterdam, which
will be officially commemorated i
November. Special prayers *.J
said in 23 synagogues in mt.m
of the Ashkenazic Jew- who J.
tied here in 1G35 and founded the
present Ashkenazic community
65,000 Jews. y of
Bring Your Films to Us f0rl
Printing and Developing '
Have Your Fish Catch
Photographed
picture industry. The New York
premiere is set for October ttth.
Louise Carries On
Again a Hollywood actress was
forced to "carry on" while the
cameras ground in the fact of sor-
row. Work on scenes for Louise
Henry's production for Universal
was rushed BO that she could com-
plete- the part in time to catch a
plane for New York to attend the
funeral of her father, Dr. J08M
Strauss Heimann, known as one
of New York City's outstanding
surgeons, Several years ago he
gained international renown when
he' -a\ed the life of Carl Lacmmlc,
sr., when the pioneer motion pic-
ture magnate was stricken on a
liner at sea. llr. Heimann took the
next boat, prescribed treatment by
radio until the liners docked in
England, ami then operated.
October 1? That Ted Lewis is
up and around again after being
em the sick list and occupying a
bed at a Hollywood hospital? .
That Miss Harriet Korh.-tcin,
daughter of Leo Korbstein. Warner
Bros, musical director, is on a
honeymoon trip to Canadian re-
sort- with her husband, Melvin Dol-
lar of Lo- Angeles, following their
marriage last week'.'... That
Samuel Joseph, London's noted i
I.....k dealer, is now in Hollywood
and that his wife is Binnie Barnes?
. That Luise Rainer, whose de-
but em American movie screens is
a se nsatioii. i- expecting her father
and mother and two brothers to
come to the U. S. from their home
on the Continent to make their
home with her?
(Copyright, 1935, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate)
the petty things l our daily lives. To keep us from sinking into the
mire Of absolute materialism with its greed, its avarice, its injustice's,
and its human atrocities, we should frequently raise our thoughts to a
ESS&SSf" HeaVen|y- "'" Divin- N dear's Hay affords us that
opportunity.
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Friday, October 4, 1935
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Pago Five
Announcements
HlAMl JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi
gORIS SCHEACHMAN, Cantor
Regular Friday evening and Sat-
urday morning services as usual.
Sunday night Kol Nidroi services
wjll begin at 5:45 p. m. with the
chanting by Cantor Schlachman.
Washer will preach in Eng-
\\as li Worth While?"
Monday morning Yom Kippur aerv-
n at 8 o'clock with Shach-
anted by Mr. Louis Jacobs-
Idnd, Morty Lasky, a member of
[he Talmud Torah, will read the
,t the Law from the Holy
Preceding the Yizkor or
memorial service Rabbi Washer
.j|| preach on "The Finite and In-
finite." Prior to the dosing serv-
.,.,. Monday afternoon Rabbi Wash.
preach on "The Modern
Jonah."
UK III
DAVID CONGREGATION
(Conservative)
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi
NATHAN WROOBEL, Cantor
Keg dar Friday evening and
Saturday morning services will be
held a- usual. At Kol Nidrei serv-
ices Cantor Wroobel will chant and
Shapiro will preach on
"Finding Life Worth Living."
Monday morning Mr. Louis Wein-
Ide will chant Shachris and the
rabbi will preach immediately he-
he Yizkor or Memorial serv-
ice mi "Fear Not the Sentence of
Death." Prior to the closing serv-
ice the rabbi will preach on "A
Sew Israel in the Making."
The Junior Congregation will
meet for special services on Mon-
day morning at 10 o'clock, when
Perits Srheinberg, junior rabbi,
will speak on "Which Is the Way?"
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
:ill Washington Ave., Miami Beach
DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM, Rabbi
MAITMCF, MAMCHES, Cantor
\- services tomorrow morning
Rosenbloom will speak in
h on "The Real Meaning of
Sunday evening Can-
mches will chant Kol Nidrei
abbi will preach iii Eng-
"Who and What Are You?"
......ning Rev. S. Guttman
: the Shachris and the
! preach prior to the \ :
morial service in Yiddish
Far Is D.aih From
I Prior to Mincha the rabbi
liver a short sermon on
. of Jonah."
He bears himself with that un-
yielding frigidity which we asso-
ciate with life-long power and au-
thority.
Actually, there is a kind of pa-
thos lurking behind this cold ex-
terior. Is it a deep-rooted sense
of greatness fallen short that has
drawn a cloak of impassivity round
this overtly magnificent figure?
Discarding the raiment of high
authority in which Reading has all
his life been garbed, there stands
revealed a man whom fortune has
adorned with many crowns, but
who has not wielded the sceptre to
lasting advantage. In the Mouse
of Commons his political abilities
fell short 0f the dazzling promise
of his legal career. It is said that
he d,~crted Parliament for the
bench not only without a qualm,
but with a sigh of relief. As Lord
chief Justice of England, his judg-
ments, sound and just though they
were, rarely struck the note of
greatness or originality; nor did
they form any new groundwork of
legal history or create many prece-
dents so dear to the lawyer. In
his viceroyalty Reading carried his
high office with dignity and suc-
cess, but without undue distinc-
tion of administration.
Notwithstanding the onset of a
new wave of political ideas in In-
dia, notwithstanding the emerg-
ence, in his time, of Gandhi and
the New India, Beading left Delhi
without any startling or lasting
impress of his personality or polit-
ical ability. Nothing that has since
happened to change the political
face of India is traceable to the
inspiration of Reading, or to his
accomplishment.
As a Jew. Reading joins the long
line of illustrious men who have
adorned the Btory of nations other
than their own. Whether by de-
sign or unconsciously. Reading has
walked in a path far removed from
the core and heart of the Jewish
people. If he has exhibited a cold
aloofness in the spheres of British
authority in which he has moved,
he has shown it a thousandfold in
his relation to the life and prob-
lems of the people into which he
was born. The storms and stresses
through which the Jewish people
have passed during the last half
century have had Reading as an
interested spectatorrandy as an
active participant. His counsel in
time of trial has always been
BOUghl and e\ cr-readily given B I
h advice has always been on the
side of superlative caution and col-
ored by the British tradition and
tinged with compromise.
He has rarely, if ever, stood in
tin fon f on of the perennial war-
fare which Jewry has had to wage
on a myriad of enemies. Great
movements and great emergencies
haw swept Jewry, but Reading,
man of exceptional gifts, wicldcr
of incalculable influence, wor-
shiped and idolized by his people,
has declined the leadership of a
nation which has scanned the hori-
zon despairingly for guidance and
the inspiration of a guide. Re-
moved from the center of the Jew-
ish arena, he has played his part,
when railed upon, in the inner cir-
cles and behind the scenes of con-
flict. But Jewry has looked to
Reading in vain for the man whom
they could follow in the light 'of
noonday.
In Lord Reading there was horn
a great and noldo citizen of Eng-
land, but his own people sigh for
the great Jew who might have
been.
(Copyright, North America and
South America, 1935, by Seven
Arts Feature Syndicate)
STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL
(Continued from Page One)
ateur light heavyweight champion
to Hitler, u-ed to be a member of
the Berlin stock exchange The
next British heavyweight cham-
pion may be young Eddie Phillips,
a Jewish bus driver from London's
ghetto Hank Greenberg's land-
sleit in the Bronx are sharply di-
vided as to whether he should play-
on Yom Kippur The sixth game
of the World Series is scheduled
for October 7th, which is the Day
of Atonement Some of the
Greenberg clan bold that Hank
must play and others insist that
he shouldn't and won't play .
Dave Smukler, the battering full-
back of Temple University's pow-
erful gridmen, is an almost sure
bet for All-American honors this
year.

iSc*#^A i
Merle Oberon. England's love-
liest screen star, makes her long-
awaited Hollywood debut in "Folies
Bergere," the lavish new 20th Cen-
tury screen musical, starring Mau-
rice Chevalier, which starts Sun-
day at the Tivoli Theatre.
In "Folies Bergere," which of-
fers Chevalier his first dual ride.
Merle shales feminine supporting
honors with the blonde Ann Soth-
ii ii.
Chevalier is seen both as his fa-
miliar, straw-hatted, singing self,
in the role of Charlie!', star of the
Folies Bergere, and also as an am-
orous, bemustached, bemonocled
French baron, whom he imperson-
ates in his act and In life as well.
Ann Sothern plays Charlier'a
jealous sweetheart and dancing
partner, while Merle is seen as
the seductive baroness, who en-
counters a series of hilarious en-
tanglements as a result of sudden-
ly finding the charming Charlier
in her husband's shoes.
National Council
Of Jewish Women
Book by Jewish Committee on
Catholic White List
New York (WNS)"The Jews
in Nazi Germany," published by
the American Jewish Committee,
is one of the two books by Jews
on the fall "white list" of the
Catholic Book Survey, published by
the Cardinal Hayes Literature
Committee. The other is "The Pas-
carella Family," by Franz Werfel.
Amsterdam < WNS) In view of
the widespread opposition to Dutch
participation in the Berlin Olym-
pic- next summer, the various ath-
letic organizations of Holland have
made plans to poll their members
on the advisability of sending a
team to Germany in 11)36.
RADIO SYNAGOG
M. MACHTEI, Rabbi
LOUIS HAYMAN, Cantor
S idrei services will be held
. m. on Sunday at Luber's
Anns, 727 Ccllins ave..
Bi ach, under the auspices of
i SynagOg. Cantor Louis
ii will chant the Kol Nidrei,
and Ne'ilah services, and
. I. I'adorr will chant the
and Mincha services.
ight Rabbi S. M. Machtei
Will preach on "Conflicting Forces."
Yizkor on Monday, at 11
the rabbi will preach on
"There Is No Death." At 3:30
: m. on .Monday Rabbi Machtei
' ach in Yiddish on "Varum
I Why Fast?) The seiv-
Monday will start at 9 a. m.
ENGLAND'S GREATEST
JEW
(Continued from Page One)
"f icga||y frigid aloofness, born of
litre and purple.
"In Caliente," First National's
musical offering, with Dolores Del
Rio and Pat O'Brien in the stellar
roles, starts Sunday at the Seventh
Avenue Theatre. It contains three
big song and dance numbers en-
titled "In Caliente." "Lady in Red"
and "Muchacha."
Pat O'Brien portrays an ultra
sophisticated magazine editor who
is brilliant but inebriated a large
part of the time, lie gets mixed
up with a chiseling blonde, so his
employer kidnaps him and takes
him to Caliente to try to sober
him up.
There he meets Miss Del Rio, ill
the role of a famous dancer, and
falls for both herself and her danc-
ing, forgetting that he had once
written a vicious review about the
girl.
(Ilenda Farrell, who plays the
part of the blonde menace, will
not give Pal Up, Until she discov-
ers that his employer, played by
Edward Everett Horton, has more
money. Leo Carillo is the rascal-
ly uncle of .Miss Del Rio, who tries
to profit by the entire transaction.
The National Council of Jewish
Women was founded during the
Chicago World's Fair in 1898.
Prior to that time there was no
large Jewish women's organization
that was prepared to deal with
national problems, or co-operate
with the non-Jewish efforts in be-
half of a program for social wel-
fare.
Three years ago the Miami sec-
tion reorganized with a nucleus of
-even members, electing Mrs. Syd-
ney L. Weintraub as president, and
since then has attained an active
membership of more than a hun-
dred women. 'The National Coun-
cil has a memebership of 40,000
women, located in two hundred
communities.
The council carries on an ex-
tensive social service, philanthropic
and cultural program. The coun-
cil has been especially active in its
immigrant work in behalf of sep-
arated families, and its education-
al program for the foreign born.
Because of the present crisis in
Germany the council has quickened
and intensified its work in this
1 field, taking care of hundreds of
exiled German Jewish children.
Our chapter alone raised and sent
$600 as its quota towards this
very necessary and urgent work.
Another important aspect of
council work is concerned with the
betterment of social conditions
through its legislative activities,
measures which particularly affect
women and children, the foreign
born, the unemployed and world
peace are given special considera-
tion.
Our local chapter has been espe-
cially active and outstanding in
organizing a public speaking class,
conducted by Mrs. Sydney I.. Wein-
traub. and this year we hope to
broaden our scope of activities
even mori'.
The Miami chapter of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Women holds an open
general meeting every month, to
which all tourists who are mem-
bers of the various chapter! are
invited and urged to attend.
Monday, October 7th, the Junior
and Senior Councils are opening
their fall activities With an infor-
mal dance in the card, ns of the
Blai ks one Motel.
m.....iMiMMiiii.....imiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiMiiiiiimiiiiiiiii.......iiiiiimimwni
| THE CONSCIENTIOUS JEW
| Appreciates the FacI That the Fines! in Quality Western Beet =
\n,l the Choices! Poultry
= STRICTLY KOSHER =
AI Very Reasonable Prices, Can Be Had at
UNITED KOSHER MARKET
I 166 N. W. FIFTH ST. E
I Phone 3-2270 |
E Operated by E
MR. AND MRS. MAX DAUM
Iniinuii.....miiiiiiMiiiiimmiiMimiiiiimiimiiiMiiiiiH.....minium........5
-iMiniiuiii!..............ii......hi.......ililiiliimi......iiiiiiiiiiiHiiimmmiiiii'l
5 ^g$ ^ ^^ ^
!^i^ EIiJHTH.ST_____PHONE MSS
The B-Tt in Greceriea. Meat*. Freita and Ve*eUble.
I,,,,,,.....,,...........|...........HIM..........Illl......."'".......'.......".....""""
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II 0 L I) E N W O 0 1), I N C .
tulomotlvc Part* and Equipment
~ Home Hid Autonotlvt Paints
E WHOLESALE and RETAII E
= 2010 V Miami Vve.925-33 \V. Flagler St., Miami, I la. E
:111 S. \\. First Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
Fmmmiimmmimmimmmmmmiiiimmmimiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii?
-.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniMiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiii^
ELEVATOR SERVICE EQUIPMENT CO.
DEALERS and INSTALLATIONS
= Telephone 3-1212 E
E 237 N. W. .Ust St. Miami. Fla. |
"iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiimiMimiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiii!iiiiiinr-
MAGIC CITY ROOFING CO.
Roofing and Sheet Metal Contractors
O BONDED ROOFERS
We Handle the Famous RUBEROID-CONTINENTAL
ROOFING and ETERNIT ASBESTOS SHINGLES
Let Us Finance Your Roofing Requirements
.1.-. YEARS' EXPERIENCE IN THE ROOFING BUSINESS
16 Yean in Miami!
728 S. W. EIGHTH STREET PHONE: 2-<;.->:>l
OUR LARGE VOLUME OF
WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A
SAVINGS FOR YOU
WRIGLEY
Art-Engraving
21 S. W. 5th Ave.
Phone 2-3947


Six
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, Od ;
Baltimore to
Oppose Games
,\ \ iBy a v
> I :' Ba '
posed 1
..
The

C. O'Coi
.....
f For-
en Wars I \ ..
rescii
.
German Jews Barred From Rail-
way and Eneineerine Joh
Athletes Will
Shun Berlin
vvxs :
any**
ifri
.

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it the; t go t
M --. f
at
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Report Na-ha-hihi OppOMI I < -'-"
lative Council
lit (WXS-Pal
Bey Kashas
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sent "
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, Belgian Jew. Take Boycott boycott until the Nazi regime h,
Pledge it persecution. The meeting ^
(WNS)The greatest attended by virtually every JewJ
n the history of prominence, amonjr them beie,
held here when over Chiei ^{^^P^Wiener, p
many took a solemn administered the oath to the nit
. u, the anti-Nazi assemblage.
jews gathered to protest fessor Phillipson, Dr. NatehW
anti-Jewish cam- and Manfred Levy. Rabbi v

The Jewish Calendar
56961935-6
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Benin Studies
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this
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KAIH" >^ NAGOG
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igog.

e the soloist. It".
-
aver*, s
c at lestiot
WMH SI IXG
nur Removal lo Our Sew
Home
108 N.E. 40th St
Phone 3-2263
EAGLE AWNING AND
CANVAS CO.
-/ *
"'".................. ......mnca
GET VOLR POULTRY
FOR THE HOLIDAYS
at
QUALITY POULTRY
MARKET
1932 S. W. Eighth St.
W here Trices Are Low and
Quality I> High
RABBI B. I). MEXDELL
"Shoched"
Phone 2-9696
'""'.......Illltlllllll..........I'll
Bn Ids N< Ship fot
estine Traffic
v. S*S _
\

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J5. Kt *-
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- -
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'' a week Ir
:
-
So often poor grades are not
the fault of the child. Before
you axe harsh with your child
over a bad report, be sure the
light under which he has been
studying, has not been harsh
with him.
; i
*
I
_ t r

'
the
.. t
-
.
:: and Mrs. Ba As
-
f:r
-
I..
!
tober 8th, at S Al-
OPENING TnMiiRKnw ;
Saturday. October "th
x
Miami Laundrv
* X
Coral Gables
Branch Office
AT 312 CORAL w \Y
10 -
i .v I -
jnt
LAUNDRY AND
DRY CLEANING
Another Link in < >ur < hain
Sen -. Yean
Studying under poor light often causes
headaches, nervousness and eyestrain
Theae naturally affect a child's grades.
Don't gamble with your child's future.
Have the lighting in your home tested
with the Sight Meter that tells the amount
of light just as a thermometer tells tem-
perature. Call our nearest office fc* this
bee aervic*.

SEE THESE NEW SIGHT-SAVING LAMPS IN OOH SHOW-
COMS 08 AT YOUE DEALE85
C**t Apc*od
Can 5*aj
TLm Tag
I .COB LAMPS
Bj lew al JS 35 4
sw*. We MoctK
l*o eajrpDg cbarowS
TABLE LAXP*