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The Jewish Floridian ( October 18, 1935 )

UFJUD

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wJewiislh Florid tin combining THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18. 1935 HIIIIIIIIINIIIIMIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIII 1 Announcements TliiiillMMN IHI I lllllll IIM lltl I f)llAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION (Orthodox) JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi JOBIS SCHLACHMAN, Cantor Price Five Cents [services for the final days of I .,. will begin tonight at 5:30 lf!„i-k. Tomorrow morning servL.jwill begin at 9 o'clock and the lyw will preach on "Through the Ia-;iii to God." Yizkor services I; recited at 10:30. Simehas Irah services Saturday evening. | : h Hakofaa at 7:30. The LaI,. Auxiliary will serve refreshInns to the children of the Sunly school, who will take part in |, services. Sunday morning Irvi.-r.at 0, Sunday school will •ait Sunday, October 27. Regisktion for the Talmud Torah is 1:IIL' held daily at the synagogue I 10 to <">. ETH DAVID CONGREGATION (Conservative) MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi NATHAN WKOOBEL, Cantor $500,000 DRIVE FOR PALESTINE LAND REDEMPTION (MAURICE LEVIN NATIONAL CHAIRMAN DRSTEPNEN S. WISE, HONORARY CHAIRMAN H DR. ISRAEL GOLDSTEIN, PRCSIOENTJ.H. EOFAMERICA Y. M. H. A. to Present Musical (Services will be held tonight at o'clock. Tomorrow morning Irvices begin at 8:30, and preying Yizkor the rabbi will preach "When Do We Reach Matur;?" The services will be chanted • Cantor Nathan Wroobel. Simkas Torah services Saturday evepng. with Hakofas at 8 o'clock. he rabbi will speak on "The Joy18 Climax." Services Sunday will Kin at 8:30. The Sisterhood will i refreshments to the Sunday fch-.ol children on Sunday at 10 m. Hebrew school will official\ start for the season Monday at p. m. Under the direction of its executive director, Boris Schlachman, the Y. M. H. A. will present a musical program and entertaniment next Wednesday evening at the V building at X o'clock. Refreshments will be served. The public I is invited to attend. At the meeting of the board last Wednesday night Mr. Albert Pallot, chairman of the annual dance to be given December 4, delivered a report on the progress of the affair. Mr. Milton Friedman was unanimously elected to the board of directors and was placed in charge of National Affairs. Jewish News Around the World National Fair Play Sports Committee Formed to Keep U. S. Out of Olympics lOKGREGATION BETH JACOB (Orthodox) III Washington Ave., Miami Beach 1AVID I. KOSENBLOOM, Rabbi MAURICE MAMCHES, Cantor II begin tonight at 6 t tomorrow morning, prei.or services, the rabbi Jill speak on "The Jewish ConcepEtcrnity." Saturday eveI ikofos, with the children of % < %  Sunday Bchool marching with f lay morning a Simehas will be held in the %  icrah of the congregation and re1 will be served to the lildren by the Sisterhood of the fngregation, Cantor Mamches [i'l chant the services. Registrant for Talmud Torah and Sunday khool ig being held at the synaWtic daily from 3:30 to 6:80. Sunk school will start Sunday, OcP l "-r27th. |TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI (Reform) 187 N. E. Nineteenth St. I R JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi I Tl "' last day of Sukkoth will be Jtebrated Friday evening at 8:15 r'wk and Saturday morning at F o'clock. A beautiful booth has l e b nilt on the altar, decorated T' n all kinds of tropical fruit. [>>< %  -Jacob H. Kaplan will speak %  r|| lay evening on the subject, Germany Put on Trade Blacklist Washington (WNS) Despite desperate last minute efforts by Dr. Carl Ritter, head of the economic division of the German Foreign Office, to avoid it. Germany was officially placed on the black list of the United States so far as trade is concerned when the state department announced that b ning October 15th customs collectors in all ports will collect the highest duties on about 100 articles imported from Germany. This commercial penalty, which aidthe boycott by placing German articles at a gnat competitive disadvantage where similar articles from other countries come into the United States was imposed because of Germany's flagrant ami persistent financial and commercial discrimination against this country. The imposition of this penalty coincided with an announcement that Germany had ratified the German-American treaty of commerce, friendship and consular rights, which had previously been ratified by the United States Senate. "Quietness and Confidence," and in the morning on "Joy of Children." Sunday morning there will be a combined celebration of the Feast of the Law (Simehas Torah) and the Harvest Festival by the children and the congregation. The children will enact the symbols of the Feast of Booths. Members and parents are cordially invited, and the public is welcome. New York (WNS)—With George Gordon Battle, eminent attorney, and Dr. Henry Smith Leiper, secretary of the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America, acting as temporary joint chairmen, the national Committee on Fair Play in Sports was organized here to bring about the withdrawal of the United States from the Berlin Olympic games on the ground that if the games are held in Germany the Olympic code will be violated by open or concealed discrimination. Members of the committee, which is still in process of formation, are Governor James J. Curley of Massachusetts, Francis Biddie, former chairman of the labor relations board; Dr. Ellen F. Pendleton, president of Wellesley College; Dr. Raymond A. Kent, president of Louisville University; Dr. Paul Hutchinson, editor of the Christian Century; Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdick, Richard Beamish, counsel to the Pennsylvania public service commission; Dr. William Schieffelin, Millard Robinson, Dr. Mary Wooley, president of Mount Molyoke College; E. V. Stanford, Dr. Frans Boas, world famous anthropologist; Dr. Frank Kingdon and Oswald Garrison Villard. Jew Arrested for Blowing Shofar at Wailing Wall Jerusalem (WNS-Palcor Agency) Jerusalem Jewry is in a state of tension as the result of the arrest of Shraga Chaiken, young Jew, who was >ei/.cd by the police when he blew the shofar at the Wailing Wall in connection with the Day of Atonement services at Jewry's most sacred religious symbol. Blowing the shofar is a violation of the status quo regulations which were adopted in order to avoid clashes between Jews and Arabs, both of whom regard the Wailing Wall as sacred to their faith. It was a series of incidents at the Wailing Wall which led to the disastrous Arab-Jewish riots of 1929. Chaiken, believed to be a Revisionist, made his defiant gesture, although the police were in the immediate vicinity, stationed there to prevent just such provocative incidents. There was no commotion at the Wailing Wall, however, when the arrest was made. Nazi Regime To Seize Capital Berlin (WNS)—A panic of almost uncontrollable proportions is sweeping over German Jewry because of the growing certainty that the next week or ten days will bring new legislation that will virtually confiscate what remains to the Jews of their property and capital. Although the government's policy of limiting severely Jewish economic opportunities, most observers here believe that in effect it will amount to expropriation. Any hope that was still held in certain Jewish circles that the Nazi regime would stop short of economic persecution on a large scale was completely dashed when Minister of the Interior Frick outlined in general but sufficiently clear terms what the new laws would mean. After voicing jubilation that the Nuremberg laws had wiped out the gains of a century and a half of Jewish emancipation, he said "these laws Berve the community of the German people. We do not want to exterminate the .lews by violence. We merely want a clean separation. We say, Germany for Germans, but not for .lews. That is the beginning of a tolerable peace. The Jewish question cannot be solved by broken window panes and other acts of violence, and I want to wain all racial comrades anil especially our party comrades against pursuing a Jewish policy of their own. The state has assumed absolute leadership. Laws will have to be passed for the limitation of Jewish business activities, to eliminate all ground for individual action through boycott measures, the posting of pickets before a Jewish concern or the pasting of placards on Jewish display windows." As a result of the panic created by Flick's speech German Jews are trying to dispose of their holdings at any price. In less than a week Jewish capital investments in Germany have shrunk from 12,000,000 marks to less than half that figure. The feverish efforts of Jewish business men to exchange their holdings for cash has weakened the stock market and financial observers fear that if it continues may lead to a serious collapse. Strictly Confidential By PHINEAS J. BIRON Mount Olympus That little shindig at the recent meeting of the Metropolitan A. A. L'.'s convention between Jeremiah Mahoney, national A. A. U. chief, and Major Patrick Walsh, Gotham A. A. I'. boss, which prevented the Metropolitan A. A. U. from endorsing an Olympic boycott, really had its origin at last year's national A. A. U. convention in Miami Walsh, who wanted to be president, thinks Charles OrnItein, Jewish Welfare Board representative, wronged him by supporting Mahoney. an,I Walsh took his revenge by preventing a vote on Ornstein's anti-Olympic resolution Incidentally, Ornstein'.s clumsy phrasing of his resolution also had lots to do with its being tabled for a special meeting We learn that a modified but none the less effective resolution will be O. K.'d at that special meeting Ted (fusing says America should enter the Olympics because it "drags the world into common fellowship" Wonder what he means by "fellowship"? Incidentally, one of our keen lawyer friends points out that the recent Nazi decree depriving Jews of citizenship completely invalidates Germany's insistence that Jews are eligible for her Olympic teams He points out that the Olympic regulations permit only citizens to represent a country, which means that German Jews are out What do you say to that, Mr. Brundage? Before you're much older there'll be an announcement of the formation of a national nonsectarian boycott the Olympics that will lake your breath away with the number of big shot names it will include. Flash We have just learned that it was th' unprintable anti-Semitic language hurled at Hank Greenberg by members of the Cub-' team that caused empire Moriarty to toss some of them out of the game The Cubs were rilling Greenberg unmercifully and while Hard; can lake it. he bitterly and justly resented the attacks on bis race and religion And so you Cubs fans who thought Moriarty was discriminating against the Cubs, lay off him. Postmarked Berlin We saw Magistrate Louis B. Brodsky the other day Amazing as it sounds he is submerged with mail from Germany commending (yes, commending) him for his courageous remarks in his celebrated verdict anent the swastika We were shown open postcards postmarked Berlin hailing in German Brodsky's words and declaring that they reflected the sentiments of every real German Strangely enough, Magistrate Brodsky has received very few letters from American Jews praising him, or from American Nazis threatening him. (Continued on Page 6)



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Two THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN In charge of arrangements for the Simchas Torah party to be held at the .Miami Jewish Ortho1 ition for all members, liipers and friends, in lionor of thirty now members admitted to tincongregation during the holi'ii Simchas Torah Sunday, following the morning; servi a committee representing the LaAuxiliary of tlic cong i tion, consisting of Mrs. I'. Berkowitz, chairman, ami Mesdami M. hacks. M. Mo--. M. Weinberger, -I. Hirsch and Max .la.ibskind. The -ami' committee will also pr Fri(la y. October K e r SOCIETY ^0 1 ng her will be Mildred Zinn o'clock at the Talmud Torah Hall, bridge party sponsored by the Laand Hill Joseph. Mi-Beatrice All members arc urged to be presdies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jew. president of the V. W. II. ent, as important matters will be ish Orthodox Cong, at the home of A., was chosen as sponsor. She discussed. Mrs. Isidor Cohen, presMrs. Gerson August last Tuesday addressed the group on the work ident, wishes to announce the rumevening, with Mrs. August as hostof the organization. Plans were mage store will bo reopened Noess, was both a social and finandiscussed regarding formation of vember 1 and all members are rial success, •ovidel" dramatic society and will be comasked to bring their old clothes to ttments following Hakofas on i' !, '" ,,i '" l,1 to* !" *the store or call Mrs. Mendel Mrs. Morris Alpert, acting presSaturday night, October 19th, asi by members Ration. of the congrepa, --T.'l.iT. or Mrs. Sol Schwartz, ident in the absence of Mrs. Sidney The Beth David Sisterhood will L'-SOI-J. and they will be called for. VVeintraub, with an advisory cornRabbi and Mrs. Max Shapiro will entertain friends at home Sunday %  from 2 to ,"> in celebra; %  •• :>., has Torah hold its regular meeting Tuesday, October 22nd, at p. m. sharp at the Talmud Torah Hall. All members are requested to attend. Mr and Mrs. Phillip and .Mrs. Martin Haff „ "" Max Ghertler, Mr. aid M?. Adler, Mr. and Mrs. r na ", field, Dr. and Mrs. A1 £ thai. Dr. and Mrs. M ax ,7? Mr. and Mrs. Stanley ft and Mrs A. P. Frle / m ; Mrs. J. Gerald Lewi, is urged to attend, as „,. committee has arranged added attractionfor thai in addition to the rega] Palm show. The luncheon and bridge *k is scheduled for Novemh the Cafe Rue de la 1'aix at 1, promises to be an on mittee drafted the following; proernoon function. ; "tstandin^ Many -..,. lions have already !,,,. meeting of the year by the hostess, Mrs. MarkM Mrs. Benjamin Wax was the I-adies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregas, ''-\ tion will hold a regular meeting Tuesday evening at the congregation at S o'clock. Members are i to be prompt. Mr. Nathaniel Glickman, son of Mrs. S. Glickman, Miami Beach, and grandson of M. B. Herman, has been appointed assistant in physiology a: the University of Illinois Medical School. • • • Mr. and Mrs. S. 11. Palmer angram for the year: nounce the birth of a son at the The first Victoria Hospital. will be held on Wednesday, No• • • vember 5th, at the Royal Palm Following a week of parties and Club, at p. m. Mrs. Barnhart, house guest of Mrs. Max Weinberteas which make up the annual peace chairman in charjre of the L'er for a short visit. During her rush, the Theta Chi Omega sororprogram for the afternoon, has anned cxtcnity at the University of Miami announced that Rabbi .1. Washer will IUUUUCI iim. are sively by her hostess, who gave a nounces the pledging of Evelyn Altalk on "Peace." and a musical pro: their honeymoon in Cuba and' card party in her honor, Mrs. J. pert. Rosalyn Daum, Beatrice liargram to follow. Silberstein and Mrs. s. C. Peretzris, Estelle Kasanoff, Gladys On December 18th the annual '"anKirschbaum, Betty I.asky. Ruth membership tea and reception to Orlin. Georgia Roth. Adelle Segall,; rabbis' wives. The membership Mr. II. Ilayman of Providence, Frieda Speizman, Barbara Keithchairman, Mrs. Lewis Rothlein, in. R. I., and Miami Beach, returned eimer. Rhoda Wolheim and Josepheludingher committee. Mrs. Abe city last week for the seaine Goodman. Formal pledging Rubin, Mrs. Klry Stone. Mrs. H. will take place this week. I. Magid. Mrs. Isidor Cohen and Mrs. Luella Parr, have already reMrs. Morris Alpert is calling a ported a long list of new members, special board meeting of the Laand asks that those women who returned from their vacation, 'lies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Weiare already not members join the 11. A. at the :..-: meeting elected which they spent in Asheville, N. '""re Bureau, to be held at the council and become one of the 40,Miss Sara!-. Lehrman entertain( • They are residing at the GraRoyal Palm club Monday. October 000 National Council members. ment chairman. Assisting her will nada apartments. 28th, at 10 a. m. All board memOn January 20th the annual card Rose Dubler, Mildred Gordon • •*" are requested to attend. party place and committee of de-ithe Miami Jewish Orthodox fJ and Evelyn Marks. Miss Esther The Chesed She! Ernes Sistertails will be announced. | gregation last Sunday aftwwn 1 mer was appointed chairman hood will hold its regular meeting A regular meeting of the young In February the council is plan-1 The Ladies' Auxiliary w c! > r ttee. AsMonday evening, October 21, at 8 Womo "' s Hebrew Association was ning an outstanding evening affair esses and the partv was in chjij rsday evening at the ami details will be announced in of Rabbi Julius Washer, i the near future. on "The Significance of Succaf Members of the Sunday school ill A regular meeting of the Bookstook P art Representatives of th rotary; Miss Lee Kasanoff, enterin Bl icf rlub wag ho|( M congregation and the amilan tainment chairman; Mrs. Max day evening at the home of Mrs. were heard in brief addra Shenkman, hospitality chairman; ,„ uis k iman Mrf j. lrk Same freshments were served uifad MISS huth Drevich, publicity r vil W( (1 "Hungry Men." by Edfair cl <*ed with singiii of Hi '-nan man. ward Anderson. Mrs. Harry Lotson. Mr. Ilayman is the operator of the N'emo Hotel. Miami Beach. • • Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wolfson have The Junior division of the V. M. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levir nounce the marriage 0 f 'fa daughter, Bessie Lee Levitt, to* Irwin Krick of Atlanta, G&. October iith. They their return will reside in / where the groom j a in ,, • Mis. Jack Winston of Chicai^H has arrived to spend the winfel Miami with her mother, Ifou Optner. • Mr. Louis Safanowitz rs to the city last week from .\' York, where he spent the SUDIM More than one hundred r.-s. were present at the children's Sx cos party given in the Succaai Coty "Air Spun" Face Powd e r an exciting new beauty discovery 1.00 Powder made by this new technique is whirled and buffed by of fresh, pure air, developing an entirely new texture. Shades are younger and fragrances are divine you'll love this new powder! %  OR Jewish Ceremonial Objects and Literature F ourth Floor Burdine's held Y. M. H. A. building. Officers elected to fill vacancies were Miss Ethel Lipowsky, corresponding sec. P ana are being made for a Halloween party to be held Halloween niirht. Members and guests are asked to come masked and in costume. Bridge, dancing, games and entertainment will be provided for during the evening. tikvo. kin gave the current event. cial hour followed. A soRADIO SYNAGOG Inaugurating its winter program, featured by an address by Rabbi Max Shapiro, who spoke on "Highlights of Judaism." the Miami chapter of Senior Hadassah met Mrs. J. Simpson ol 2036 s. w. Monday afternoon '. st. will be hostess to the Palm club and Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau at her home on son, pres, nt. announced 1 I**** % %  %  • dassah day will be the second MoJims •• 1!1 thi : a memberday ship tea. and every member is at the Royal received 24 new Mrs. Joseph WilliamRabbi .S. M. Machtei, fouDdel and director of the Rauio S will preach over station WI0D nine o'clock on Sunday morningd "Sins of the Father.'' The re li will be prayers, music, scripi reading and a question box. Ask for New York Bread At All (.ood Stores iil new member. Ml> s great pains '' thia ••' ling event. A >ro ,: -. arranged Dv th airman, which Talk by Rabbi M Shapiro; Mrs. Larry Fay will gi V( • *. Anr •' • toe that the The at IliT week's ponlaLadies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau is again making an appeal for rummage lor their rummage store -V w. Fifth st. Last appeal was met with a neous result of calls for the %  iary to call for rummage, from hu-h many sales have already Jetn made, and helpswell th' •nilk and medical fund. n„ auxiliary again asks you to call *"!> of ,he following people, ho will Rladly call f„ r vour rummage at your convenience: Mrs. Ida Optner, Mrs. j. 8irap :; n M '• Hartz. Mrs. Sadie Kose, Jewish Welf ( and Mrs. K. are Bureau, Ratner, Miami "each V„ ur „| d r| ,„ h ^ h Bet dollars to give the needy the attention they must hav not overlook thi s call. re. Do of each month. Mrs. Max Dobrin, chairman of education, rethat the study group will meet monthly. Mrs. Edward Fr< d VIrs. Hen Margolis and Mrs. Hairy Markowitz were appointed as a membership committee. Mr-. Isidor Weinstein, who was in reviewed Of Mrs. Bertram Raff Bang %  songs, with piano aciniment by Miss Freda Milhour after the ]ii-"-ram. a FOR SAFETY'S SAKE Why Not a New Windshield? Do You Have Clear Vision in Vour tar? For AUTO (il.OSS Of All Kinds Kememb*r BLNSWANGER&CO.| 1212 N. E. 2nd Ave. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Shapiro anbirth "f a baby girl Bevei ;. Ruth, at Victoria H Pital, Friday, October 4th. 1 rst of a „,,,.. „,card par by the Beth David S,stei held Wednesday eVen, "' Oth, at the Talmud 1,',-ah. II -.-_,.. for the eve"">k-will beMesdames Harry Mar. kowitZ and Meyer Schwartz. The wrdially invited ,., attend. ."" p c tober 27th, Sunday eve-Auxiliary "of the Welfare Bureau is tender"• Royal Lain, dub. Many reservations for dinhave already been made bv the lowing: Mr. and Mrs. Mark Max rrivo Sun.-Mon., Oct. -'0-21 Kdmund Lowe—Clairs TK> Adrienne Ames—To* BrW BLACK SHEEP Sun.-Mon.. Oct. 20-21 Warner Baxter—Kotti ^ ai Veloz and Yolanda UNDER THE PAMPAS MOON



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Friday, October 18, 1935 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three wJewislh floridlam PLOK1DA > ONLY 1iwt( WktfcLY PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY by the JEWISH I'J.OKIIIIAN l'lIBI.ISHIM; 10 P. O. Box 1971 [jews lower BIdg. -Miami, Fla. EDITORIAL OFFICES: M] U. 15th Avoiuie J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FRED K. BHOCHET, Circulation Manager CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative 1'hone 2-5304 I'hone 2-1183 ;.oo„d cU.. £ Jj*^ IWO^th. Po-t Office at Miami. Fiorida. ST. PKTERSBUKC; KAKIil A. S. KLEINFELD Representative WEST I'AI.M BEACH s. SCHUTZER Representative ORLANDO [RENE HRAVERMAN Ri presentative TAMPA MRS. M. II. KISLER Representative Six Month! — II: %  SUBSCRIPTION $1.00 *2.00 FRIDAY. OCTOBER Is. 1935 Vol. 8—No, 12 Allaying Alarums Because of Palestine's geographical location the Italo. Ethiopian war has caused widespread uneasiness and disouietude in the Holy Land. With Hritish men of war anchored in the Mediterranean and the whole Near East restless and tense lest it he drawn into the war. High Commisgioner Wauchope took a unique and dramatic means of allaying this anxiety. From London he summoned a special meeting of government officials. Arah, Jewish and English leaders and hankers and industrialists, at which a message declaring that the tension and uneasiness were unfounded and thai the Italo-Elhiopian war would he locali/.ed was read. To emphasize the fact that Palestine was in no danger, the high commissioner declared that he would not return to the country hefore the middle of November. In convening this meeting and taking the initiative in reassuring public opinion, the high commissioner manifested a hgh order of statesmanship. Informed observers knew that Palestine was in no danger from the Italo-Ethiopian Btruggle, but public opinion was beginning to be worried. .Now that assurances have been received from Wauchope Palestine's anxiety has been dispelled and the whole country breathes easier. STATEWIDE NEWS West Palm Beach St. Petersburg Jacksonville News Notes Palm Beach Lodge No. 1146, B'nai B'rith, met Monday evening at the home of Mr. and .Mrs. Frank Barer with a large gathering of members present. Various committee reports were rendered. Mr. Martin Dubin, reporting for the entertainment committee, reported net proceeds of $46 from the Jewish Book Shelf benefit card party held at the Monterey Hotel last week. Other important lodge and B'nai B'rith matters were discussed. Charles Wax presided. Delicious refreshments were served after the meeting. The regular Tuesday afternoon bridge-tea party of Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood was held at the home of Mrs. Joseph Halpern, Prospect Park. Attending were Mrs. Harry Halpern. Mr. Barney Blicher, Mrs. T. S. Meyers, Mrs. Phil Blicher, Mrs. Louis Van Gilder. Mrs. Carl M. Herman, Mrs. 0. P. Gruner, Mrs. Harry Haimowitz, Mrs. M. Haimowitz, Mrs. .Justin Held. Mrs. William Morse. Mrs. Max Sirkin, Mrs. J. E. Hardwick, Mrs. Jack Fein and Mrs. Joseph Halpern, the hostess. Answering Nazi Propaganda The Hitler clique must be sadly disappointed at the failure of American public opinion to be taken in by its so-called invitation to two Jews to join the German Olympic team. Since these "invitations" were issued a number of very significant things have happened in this country so far as the Olympics are concerned. First the city council of Baltimore placed itself on record as opposed to American participation in the Berlin Olympics and called upon the city councils of the fifty leading cities to do likewise... Even more meaningful was the action of the Student board of Columbia College in calling upon Columbia undergraduates to hovcott the Olympics. Then came the National Society of American Mural Painters' announcement thai none of it's members would exhibit their works at the Berlin Olympics. The action of the Baltimore city fathers is the first of its kind by a legislative body. The boycott move by the students of Columbia College is important because it puts a damper on the scheme to get around a possible refusal bj the A. A. U. to certify American athletics by picking an allcollegiate team. The mural painters' announcement indicates that the intellectuals are equally concerned over the Olympic situation. ... Thus three different segments of American public opinion have joined the bovcott-the-Olympics movement since the beginning of the new Nazi propaganda barrage, whicn is designed to stem the rising tide of opposition to American Participation in the Olympics. It becomes increasingly clear. therefore, that Americans of all walks of life are determined to show the Nazi regime, through the withdrawal of tne American team from the Olympics, that the United Stales "nans business when it says it has no Use for racial ana religious persecution. recognition of his translation into Hebrew of the greater part .if Pinland's classic. Kalivala. The local B'nai B'rith lodge committee in charge of placing books of Jewish interest is now busily at work in making the proper selections for the first Jewish Book Shelf to be placed in the West Palm Beach Memorial Library for general circulation and reference use. The first shelf of about forty books is expected to be placed in the library within the next two weeks. The committee, composed of Mr. Samuel Schutzer, chairman; Mr. Joseph II. Lesser. Mr. Joseph Mendell and Mr. Phil Blicher, appeals to all Jews of West Palm Beach and vicinity to donate any books on Jewish topics they may possess to help build up a Jewish book shelf in the local library, to be known as the "B'nai B'rith Jewish Hook Shelf." In a nation-wide slogan contest of the Liggett Drug Co. Dr. lsscr W. Muskat, rabbi of Cong. Beth El, was announced as one of the winners, receiving for his effort a 1935 master de luxe four-door Chevrolet sedan, which the rabbi has already received. Temple Beth Israel services tonight will begin at 8:15 with Dr. Carl M. Herman in charge, assisted by the Beth Israel choir. Dr. Herman will deliver an interesting lecture. Services at Beth El will begin a*. 8:16 this evening, with Rabbi lsser W. Muskat preaching. Mrs. A. Dobrow of l'ahokee is under a doctor's care and is making her stay here with Mr. and Mrs. Sam Scher. Hebrew Poet Gets Finnish Decoration Jerusalem (WNS-Palcor Agency) usual award to a Hebrew write. Saul Tschernicbowskv. foremost brought with it an invitation from Hebrew poet, has been made comthe Finnish ambassador at London wander of the Order of White Rose ''.v the government of Finland, in f or Tschernicbowsky to come to Undon for the presentation. A benefit card party sponsored by the Beth Israel Sisterhood, with Mrs. Max Sirkin acting as hostess. will be given Sunday evening at the Schwartzbcrg Hall on Broward ave. High score prize, will be awarded and refreshments .-erveil. (Continued on Page 1) Notes Shmini Atsereth Festival (Solemn Assembly) services of Congregation B'nai Israel will be held Friday at X p. m. Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld will preach on "Whal Constitutes a Solemn Assembly." Saturday morning services at 9, "Yizkor" memorial services for departed relatives at 10 a. m. Saturday evening, X o'clock. Sunday, Simchas Torah services at s p. m. All children of the religious school will participate in the Hakofos. The ladies of the auxiliary will serve refreshments to the children following the service. The Ladies' Auxiliary and Aid Society opened their first regular meeting of the season last Tuesday evening with a large attendance. Flection of officers took place, resulting in the re-election of the president. Mrs. Dora Goldberg; vice-president, Mrs. Edward Kaufman; re-electing Mrs. Belle Hermer treasurer and re-electing Mrs. Stella Goldberg as secretary. Plans are being made for installation of officers. The Judaic Council held its regular meeting last Monday evening, at which time election of officers took place. Mrs. Evelyn Trevolent was re-elected president, Mrs. .lean Miller vice-president, Celia Kubin treasurer and Mrs. Goldie Schuster secretary. Installation of officers will take place hefore next meeting. Mr. A. Sierkese left last Sunday for New York for a short business and pleasure trip. Orlando Notes Mrs. I. N. Burinan has returned from New York, where she has been visiting her daughter. Mr. Burinan remained two weeks longer in New York. Mrs. Solon Klepper has returned from New York, where she spent several weeks visiting relatives and buying fall merchandise for Klepper's. Mrs. S. Blattner and sons of Jacksonville are visiting Mr. and Mrs. I. Becker. Much interest is being shown in a package party to be given Tuesday night by the Ladies' Auxiliary of Congregation Ohev Sholem. The Sponsors are Mrs. I. Becker, Mrs. A. Shapiro and Mrs. II. Kottleman. The price of admission will be one package of food. Many novel features will be introduced during the evening. A large attendance is expected. The Senior Hadassah Chapter of Jacksonville opened the fall season last week with a very large and enthusiastic luncheon meeting in the main parlor of the Windsor Hotel, Mrs. Ben Stein, president, in the chair. Mrs. Sam Weiss offered the invocation. Luncheon was served to some 65 guests, seated at white covered tables arranged in the form <>f an "K." Officers were seated at the head table. The luncheon program was announced by Mrs. Leonard Moss, who was assisted in its arrangement by Mrs. Archie Puldy. Miss Sybil Mercer sang a group of three songs, which included "Since First I Met Thee." "The Night Wind" and "L'Amour-ToujOUrs I.'Amour." She was accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Puldy. Mrs. Israel L. Kaplan gave two scenes from "The Sun Sets in the West," by Myron Brinig. Mrs. Kaplan's reading brought forth much applause. During the afternoon all committees made interesting reports. Among outstanding reports was that of the membership chairman, .Mrs. Joe Strauss, and 17 new members were announced and introduced to the group, as follows: Mrs. David Harris, Mrs. Leo Rosenson, Mrs. Poland Krantz, Mrs. Hyman Safer, Mrs. Ralph Simon, Mrs. Sam Gamse, Mrs. Joe Bartley. Mrs. llaskell Zimmerman, Mrs. Ralph Mizrahi, Mrs. S. Kasawitz, Mrs. Henry Kramer, Mrs. Sam Cherry. Mrs. D. Goldberg, Mrs. Abe Chepenik, Mrs. David Safer, Mrs. Edith Mendelson and Mrs. Morris Bork. It was announced that Mrs. Lasar Klepper has been appointed first vice-president, to fill the vacancy left by the resignation of Mrs. H. Silverstein, who has moved away from the city. It was announced that the new year book will be presented after the membership campaign ends, and will include the new members. Mrs. Stein will represent the chapter at the national convention to be held in Detroit this fall, it was announced. It was announced also that there will be a joint board meeting with the Junior Hadassah board on October 30. The president stressed the reading of material about Hada.-sah that comes to members, and she asked for whole-hearted co-operation towards a banner year. Mr. and Mis. Morris Lefkowitz left Saturday night for -New York. While there Mr. Lefkowitz will purchase fall merchandise. Mrs. M. Hammerman entertained recently in her home in Springfield at a party honoring her daughter, Annette, on her ninth birthday. Prizes were given to Paul Squire, Ruth Tuten, Beryl Weinstein and Sharley Magezis. Each guest received a favor. Cakes, candleand ice cream in colors were served from the dining table, which was centered by a birthday cake. Assisting Mrs. Hammerman in serving her guests were Mrs. H. Rosenvaig and Mrs. J. Pinzer. Mrs. L. Fisher of Cocoa spent Monday in Orlando visiting friends. Mrs. M. L. Hollis and son of Jacksonville have returned home after visiting Mrs. Hollis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal of Orlando. (Continued on Page 4) The executive board of the Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid Society and Home for the Aged met in the home of Mrs, .1. Shapiro with Mrs. Fred Soforenko presiding. (Continued on Page 4)



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Page Four THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Fr 'day. October 18, ig Jlabto #ym$o$ Action EdiUd by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Fovndar and Director, Radio Synafoc ot Aaaariaa SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLOR IDA SERMON DELIVERED ON SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1935 y7"v y v y ~~ y *""T y "~*"*^r ,y C' y ijr y 'ii y ^r y ^r y ^r y T y ^r y x x x x~~y "Tabernacles" Scripture Reading, Dent., Chapter XVI, Versos 13-16, Inclusive Today is the Becond day (if the observance of Succoth, the Feast of Tabernacles, I would be uttering an expression more nearly true were I to say, "Today ithe sixteenth day of the Hebrew month Tishrei, which, according to the religious calendar, should he observed as pan of the Succoth festival." The occasion is more noticeable, more conspicuous, in the breach than in the observance. Small is the number of Jews who follow the religious calendar to know whether it is Succoth. and -mailer still is the number who observe it with any degree of adherence to the traditional ritual. They seek happiness and believe that they will find it in material things, I'oor. misguided souls! Succoth is the "Zmon simchoseinu," the season of our rejoicing. The lesson id' the festival points the way to happiness, to the enjoyment of what we have, rather than to the scramble, the mad rush for more, and still MORE of worldly goods. The .lew who observes Succoth in the traditional manner lives for -even days in a ramshackle hut. lie learns to do without the modem comforts. He learns that lie can BUrvive on less than his normal daily conveniences. This experience. ne week during the year, makes him appreciative of the facilities at Ins disposal during the rest of the year. As an agricultural festival, it teaches him gratitude for the bounties he receives at the hands of God, in fertile fields and productive crops. The week's residence in a hut of temporary structure also teaches man that his stay on earth is a temporary experience; that the things for which he struggles archut fleeting and of brief value to him; that much of the wealth he seeks to accumulate is superfluous and not essential to his well-being. .Man works and frets, labors and injures his health to acquire much that he cannot enjoy, or. at best, that he enjoys but briefly, and leaves behind him when he departs from this earthly plane. A homeless beggar, weary and footsore, a small bundle of all his earthly belongings slung on his back, wended his way along a country load iii a strange land. As the shadows lengthened and night began to fall, he sought for a place to lie down to rest his tired body. He had spent many nights on the load, had slept in bams and hay-lofts, on tinhare (.'round under trees, and in deserted farmhouses. It had been a long time since he had known the comfort of a bed. Ahe turned a bend ill the road, he found himself at the gates of a large estate He saw no human beings in sight, could make no inquii es, and he continued within the open portals. After a few minutes' walk he came to a large and impressive building, a veritable palace. Hen. again, he saw no one and he entered the apparently house, Though everything was clean and the marks of occu5 were all about, the inhabitants of the house were not m Bight. The beggar saw an open door leading into a bedroom. There was an inviting sight, a bed. fresh, clean linen, a -oft mattress and pillows upon which he might rest his weary bones. Without hesitancy he dropped his bundle on tile floor and stretched himself out on the bed. In a few moments he was fast asleep. Unbeknown to the beggar, he had wandered into the summer palace of the king of that land. Since the king was away on a hunt, the guards of the summer castle had gone to one of the small lodges on the estate l.. drink and make merry. Upon their return, one of the guards discovered the beggar asleep in the royal bed. The guard promptly gave the alarm and. together with his colleagues, he set about to rouse the sleeping man. The beggar had been very tired and had sunk into a deep sleep. It was difficult to arouse him. While the guards were engaged in waking the beggar that they might expell him, the king returned with his company of fellow huntsmen. His majesty was soon advised of the reason for tinexcitement. The rough handling by the guards finally disturbed the sleep of the Btranger and he awoke to stare about him through heavy, sleepladen lids. Ahis sens eared, he heard the voice of the king demanding to kimw by what right he had dared to occupy the royal bedroom, or. for that matter, by what right he had dared venture into HIS palace. The beggar rose from the bed, looked at the king and said. "If your majesty please. I should like to ask you a question or two." The king stopped his blustering and consented to this procedure, unusual as it was. The beggar then asked. "Who occupied this palace before you?" "My father," was the reply." "And who before him'.'" continued the beggar with his inquiry. "My grandfather." said the king. "And please, sire, who will occupy it after you are gone'. 1 questioned the courageous stranger. The king gazed on this strange man and replied, "Why. my son, the crown prince." "Then," said the beggar, "since this place has no permanent resident and it is no more than a temporary lodging house, I feel that I have as much right in it for a night's lodging as has any other man." The wise reply won favor in tineyeof the king and he invited the beggar to stay. When the beggar left tinpalace to continue on his way, he carried with him many fine gifts bestowed upon him by the generous king. Suc-eoth teaches US that we are temporary inhabitants of this earth: that others have occupied it before us and that others will succeed usj that we waste our energies in the battles for thingwhich do not belong to us; that much of that which we believeessential for our well-being is not vital to life; that the fortunes which we amass elo not bring us happiness and that we takenothing with us to the grave. If we but realized that truth wewould find moretimeto rejoice in what wealready have instead of neglecting the opportunities foi happiness to Buffer in the continued struggle for more which wedo not need and which we never really own. TinFeast of Tabernacles teaches us another lesson. Thespecifi cations for tinconstruction of this Succah, the ramshackle hut. require that the roof he made of branches and leaves, BO placed that little sunshine e-ntc-rin accordance with the rule, "tzilsoh merubbah mc-iehiiiiisoh." its shadebe greater than its sunshine. Having accustomed ourselves to the shade ami the darkness, we have a greater appreciation of the light and sunshine, when we are fortunate enough to encounter it. Having learned that life has BO much of shading and unpleasantness in it. we are indeed grateful for the light, the cheerful and the happy moments it affords us. Ami still another lesson may we find in Succoth. The human body lias been compared to a tabernacle which the soul us aits shrine albeit a temporary one-. Man's body may be only a house of clay, but the use to which a house is put gives it its status. A Structure, a building which is put to improper use, be the edifice ever so imposing, is -till a "low" building, but a building. b u it ever so humble and poor in appearance, which is used for some high and noble purpose take> on the nobility of the purpose and that structure towers above till others. .Man's body, as the house of the soul, as the shrine for the divine spark in u. takes on part of the sanctity of the divine. As a rabbi once said in recommending frequent ablutions, "You cleanse your hoiiies; you cleanseyour ti-niples; you purify any receptacle i,i which you place articles of value at frequent intervals. How much more car.should you take of your body, which CONSTANTLY houses your soul, the spark of the divine in you?" West Palm Beach (Continued from Pago 3) Mr. Morris Tessler is still at the Good Samaritan Hospital under his doc-tor's care. Mr. Kaufcr of Palm Peach, who was in New York for the past few months, has returned to this city. Safer will take care of the refreshments. The many friends of Leo Fox regret to hear of his confinement to his home and wish him a Godspeed recovery. Memorial services will be held in the synagogue on Sunday, October 20th, at 10:80 a. m. An interesting program has been arSisterhood Beth El sponsored a ranged for Simchath Torah. Evbenefit card party last Sunday i-rybody is urged to attend. A speevening at the homeof Mr-. Louis cial invitation is extended to the Schutzer on Hampton road. A children. Refreshments will be tan attendance was on hand. High served in the vestry rooms followscore prizes were awarded and refreshments wenserved after the games. Mrs. Louis Schutzer and Mrs. Abe I.evine \\fi>' eei-hostesses of the party. Hotel. A joint meeting of the Sen' and Junior Jewish Progressive "" cieties was held Monday n^J"" the Center. Following the 1? ing a social was held. St. Petersburg (Continued from Page ,'t) ing the services on Sunday morning Jacksonville News (Continued from Page ") Mr. Eddie Safer of Wauchula is in Orlando on business for a few days. Plans were made for raising funds for relief work. The regular board meeting took place in thehome of Mrs. lien Baker, The regular meeting of the society took place Tuesday in the Jacksonville Jewish Center, with Mrs. Miss Frances Segal is visiting J. Hartley as hostess, in New York. Present were Mrs. Fred Soforenko, Mrs. B. Becker. Mrs. A. NaMr. and Mrs. Max Blattner and bin, Mrs. Ram Datz, Mrs. B. B. daughter are visiting in Baltimore. Yoffee, Mrs. Milton Hollins, Mrs. Aaron Shapiro, Mrs. Henry RosenMr-. Hen Arstein entertained revaig. Mrs. Ben Baker. Mrs. Simon cently with a bridge party at her Lasarow. Mrs. II. Yoffee. Mrs. R. new home on Cherokee drive. Rosenberg, Mrs. Rose Stein and Mrs. Max Kisenberg. A meeting of Orlando Lodge No. I'M." will be held in the vestry The first of a series of four rooms of the synagogue ne-xt Tilesbridge tournaments planned by the day. The first B'nai B'rith dance j Senior Hadassah chapter was held of the season will be held on NoMonday and will continue for the The dessert bridge of the D aillr h ters of Israel will be held at 2 M o'clock Wednesday, October in the Jacksonville Jewish Cente' In charge of the event is uJ Max Safer, who has a .s her\0 chairmen Mrs. Ben Chepnick Mr. 1). Safer and Mrs. M. Falljs.' Reservations can be ma( j e calling Mrs. Ben Chepnick or the Jewish Center. vember ">th in the assembly hall of the t'oiig. Ohev Sholeni. Committee in charge of the dance connext three Mondays. Mrs. Sam Bergman is chairman and the tournaments, which are besi-tof Jimmy Becker. Sam Bering directed by Mrs. Myrtle Gamger and Morris LaBelman. Mickey We, will be held in the Calling of "zmon simchoseinu," the season of our rejoicing. CARBONS—RIBBONS BURTON BRAND World's Best C. BURTON CRAIG CO. 408 Fla. Nafl Bank Bide, ('hone 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 15e Atlantic Shoe Shop Z40 N. E. First Avenue Opp. Cortex Hotel HANSON ROOFING CO 1 -uMi.h.ci Since ISM ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTOR iin All Its Hraiulie-I 828 N. I-. l.tih St. I'hones 2-1H31—2-6."i82 THE MIRASOL HOTEL Davis Islands TAMPA, FLORIDA 6 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 ay MICHAEL KLEMTNER and ROSEMARY (GERSON) KLEMTNER Mrs. C. Leibovitz entertained n cently with a party honoring h daughter, Sylvia, on her ninth birthday. Games were enjoyed and prises were awarded to Billy Co. hen and Frances Lawson. Son*. nirs were given to all the children Refreshments were served by MM Leibovitz, assisted by Miss Edythe Moscovitz and Mrs. D. l-'ritt. The first meeting of the study group of the Temple Sisterhood was held last week at the hone of Mrs. Israel L. Kaplan. The chairman of the group, Mrs. Kap. (Continued on Page 5) Mans bdy should be clean, wholesome, pure, in thought and act. it is indeed a rabernacle, a Shrine. They who do not observe Succoth. in the traditional manner, are impoverishing themselves when : they might enrich their lives with happiness. From both the material and the spiritual angles, man is better off for having learned the les"Jacksonville's Leadinj Hotel" THE SEMINOLE JACKSONVILLE, FLA. CHAS. B. GRINER, Manner 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 7s Rooms with Private Beth 2.M—Blast* 0 Roomi with PrivateBit* 2.5— Single 40 Roomi wilh Private Bate 3.00—Single 24 Roome with Private Bit* 3.50 Simrlt 10 Sample Rooma with Private BU 4.00— Simle SLIGHT INCREASE FOR DOUBW OCCUPANCY



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.. i(i ., v October 18, 1886 I'n [America Was Discovered On Succoth (Continued from Last Week) \V, do know, of course, that Luis I de Torres was the official translator thai Gabriel Sanchez went along on the express wish of Queen Isabella, that Rodrigo Sanchez, a kinsman of Gabriel, was on the Santa -Maria, that Marco was the surgeon of the little fleet and that Bernal, who had escaped from the Inquisition at Valencia in 1490, was the ship's doctor. It may well be that a majority of Columbus' crew irere Marranos, since King Ferdi| nand had offered a pardon to all prisoners who signed up for the | voyage. At any rate, the little fleet lighted the coast of the New World on Hoshana Rabba, 70 days after leaving Palos. Remembering that they had sailed a day after the expulsion of the Jews from Spain, Columbus and his Jewailora must have wondered about the destiny which landed them in a new world on the seventh day of the festival which commemorates God's guidance of the children of Israel during their | 40 years of journeying through the wilderness from the slavery of Egypt to the freedom of Canaan. One may also imagine how happy must have been the hearts of the Jews on Columbus' flimsy ships when they peered in the distance on Hoshana Rabba and glimpsed land. They who had just left behind them their kinsmen fleeing from the fury of the Inquisition did not know that they had discovered a new world which would prove an asylum for all the lands of intolerance. On Columbus' ships there no succahs. Neither could the Jews raise their lulabs and and chant "Hoshana," but inwardly they must have uttered irds and their hearts must have pounded with a peace and joy that could not be given expressing (Copyright, 1935, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate) THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Five Jacksonville News (Continued from Page 4) Ian, discussed "International Peace and International Relationship." Members of the Sisterhood are urged to join this class and avail of the opportunity of these interesting disCUBSuccoth was celebrated at the nville Jewish Temple last Fridaj night. The children of the school took part in the Solomon A. Freedman, 67, pio1 Wish resident of Jarksontook his own life last week esidence, H was a member of the order ; B'rith Abrahm of New York 1 Ity. Besides his widow, he is irvived by a son. Dr. Leo Friedi prominent physician residRussia, and a daughter. Miss %  % %  • Freedman. Funeral services were held, with •Morris 1). Margolis of the nville Jewish ('enter officiating. Pallbearers were: Hono,: ">. I). Davis, Max Rubin, David Moscowitz, B. Baker, Max Rose "id s. Selber; active, I. M. Lieber"""', Joe Goldstein, Henry Ezzes, Soforenko, Oscar Magazis Israel Lipson. RECEIVES FIRST FRUITS r-^^s | nenahem Usstshkin, President orjew,sh Hat/anal Fund, receives : delegations bringing giftsfrom scolomes at Festiual oHrstFruit Mayer. Joseph M. Selleiuk, I >a\ I O. Selznick, Bernard Ileiv.hrun, Nathan I.evinson and Robert Riskin were elected to the executive committee of the academy Sam Bischoff, associate producer al Warner Bros. Studio, has Keen Bigned to a new one-year contract by Jack I.. Warner, production chief. During the last VI months Bischoff was responsible for numerous box office successes and the renewal of his contract is a reward for work well done. Congratulations, Sam. Kabhi Morris D. Margolis officiated at the services and delivered a sermon Sunday morning on "The Festival of Rejoicing." The junior congregation held separate services in the prayer room under the guidance of Miss Rose Soloff, with Raymond Cohen, cantor, and Fruma Blattner, president, officiating. The Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid Society and Home for the Aged gave a dessert bridge last Wednesday at the Jacksonville Jewish Center. This organization has as one Of its worthy objectives aiding the local needy and unfortunate. It was for this cause that the affair was given. The committee In charge included Mrs. II. Rosenvaig, chairman; Mrs. I!. Baker, Mrs. S. Carlton, Mrs. S. Bryan, Mrs. M. (ihclcrtcr, Mr-. S. DatZ, Mrs. I!. I!. YuflVe, Mrs. M. L. Hollins, Mrs. A. Shapiro and Mrs R. Rosenberg. Lights in Shadowland By LOUS PEKARSKY Hollywood News Briefs Merle Oberon, now vacationing in England, returns to Hollywood for work on or abut N'vember 1 at the Goldwyn Studios. She will be starred in an original film playby Lillian Hellman, which William Wyler, a Jewish director, will direct Nat Dorfman, Broadway playwright and Hollywood film writer, is in New York City preparing to launch the production of two new plays he has written. His last play, "Errant Lady," was staged last season at the Fulton Theatre in New York. He completed scripts for both Columbia and 20th Century-Fox Studios before he left for the East ... A number of prominent Jews in the motion picture industry in Hollywood were honored at the annual election of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Cecil B. DeMille, Henry Herzbrun, B. B. Kahane, Irving G. Thalberg and Rbert Riskin were elected to the board of directors, and Irving Cummings, Alfred Green, Norman Taurog, I'andro S. Herman. Samuel J. Briskin, B. B. Kahane, Louis B. A miscellaneous shower and bridge luncheon given last week in the Calling Hotel by Mrs. A. II. Wyman in honor of her niece, Miss Sylvia Lehman, whose marriage to Sam W. Wolfson was an event of this month. After luncheon the guests gathered in a private parlor in the hotel, where a shower of lovely gifts was presented to the honor guest. Cards were then played in the parlors. At the rummy table Ml -. T. A. Schwartz, won high prize and Miss Carrie Schwartz, low prize. Prizes were awarded to the holders of high score at each of the bridge tables. w. 10 i lit Any Kind of IIK Y( I.K I : u.l 1 i: CYC ,B < < 1114 Vt 1 luidrr •hon2-1533 JAKK COHEN, MgT. AHKRN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, Pres. 1349 West Flagler Street Telephone 2-2211 AMBULANCE SERVICE TERMITE EXTERMINATION w. li. MURPHY TERMITE CO. I no N. B. 2lth Si. PhoiM 1-43(7 ROBBINS ROOFING & SHEET METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers since L919 Inspections and Estimates Free. 222 N. W. 2(ith St. Phone 2-3705 Baruch Calls Hitler Worlds Greatest Menace £lllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ THE CONSCIENTIOUS JEW — Appreciates (he Fact That the Finest in Quality Western Beef s And the Choicest Poultry = STRICTLY KOSHER At Very Reasonable Prices, (an Be Had at UNITED KOSHER MARKET 1(>6 N. W. FIFTH ST. | Phone 3-2270 | Operated by MR. AM) MRS. MAX DAI M FlIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIl" l!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll]llllllllllllllllllllllllllll' Succoth services were conducted >y the Jacksonville Jewish Center %  Friday night, Saturday and Sunday. Washington (WNS)— Breaking his silence on the German situation, Bernard M. Barueh told the Army Ordnance Association that Hitler "is today the greatest menace to world safety. Hitler and peace! The very terms are antithetical." Lands Big Assignment In answer to Jerry S. G.'a letter from Cleveland, Ohio, we are pleased to announce that Mervyn LeRoy, brilliant Warner Bros, direct !" has won one of the most coveted directorial assignments of the year—directing the film production of the novel, "Anthony Adverse." LeRoy secured this big job as a result of his excellent work on two current Cosmopolitan releases which are smashing box office recards everywhere. Mervyn is a native of San Francisco and his family lost a small fortune in the San Francisco fire. At the age of 10 he was selling newspapers on the streets. Hring Your Films to Us for Printing and Developing Have Your Fish Catch Photographed r WE SPECIALIZE IN MARINE PHOTOGRAPHY Beers Photo Co. 212 N. E. Fourth St. PHONES: J-9311 GIFTS TO YOUR RELATIVES onFMENPf Torgsin Stores ore located in the larger cities of the Soviet Union and carry various domestic and imported articles of high quality. Prices compare favorably with those in America for Torailn Orderi ice your local bank or authorised • %  •nt I \m S. W EIGHTH ST : PHONE 2-7529 | The Bet in Groceries. MoaU. FraiU nd Vegetables a iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiS AMTORO TRADING CORP. 261 Fifth Avenue. New York. N.Y. For safe and qnlrk service fo TORGSIN ORDERS full or telephone any AMERICAN EXPRESS offico or Bub-nRent American Express Co. ltd K. Flagler St., Miami, Fla. Tel. 3-3178—8-8179 OUR LARGE VOLUME OF WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A SAVINGS FOR YOU WRIGLEY Art-Engraving 21 S. W. 5th Ave. Phone 2-394



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Page Six atih* Strictly Confidential A thrill packed, fun-capped adventure-mysterj that suspense in equal measure, ioffered in "Black S • undaj "ii the screen ut the Tivoli Theatre. A new Edmund I • ealed in hiport: nj al ni' a profes sional ship Rambler, who finds tincards stacked against liim when he ((lontinued from Page 11 l, ems pretty much ol a .: the shidduch between tin' Amei ican -Palest inc < 'on iinl I' tributi n I will be oi vvh n the present means that the A PC and th • -II" havi with Dr. \\ the best i national chairman of 111 %  APt • • United Ji wish A the vva> of the Allied Jewish Campaign • • Just so you won't be surprised we're telling you now that the Friends of the \'ew Germany ill offi ially go out of busini -before the snow flies [)r, Schacht, Hitler'j one-man brain trust, is inviting Jewish busitnen from England, France, Czechoslovakia and even the United States i" participate in some THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN shores spent its last day in New y cil k shopping in Macy's and from Jewish peddlers on New York's East Side %  Jewish fund-raising directors will be interested to leant that All • •'!• Lever I sey City %  ., 151,990 cash a i ion in :. lou Know 1 hat? of i!i. leadinu Jewish or;,, Ni w Jersey is quar; I U ;i i-y, ii Isaac Adler threi surviving mokethat famousWindy City fire o 1871 ... E Inn Berber now do the Park uve. penthouse once owned by the late Ivar Kreugei Billy Rose (Mr. Fannie B used I" IK' Bernard Baruch's pritenographer Peter Lorre, the screen monster, can make a good living as a cartoonist flying corps in Ethiopia %  Hank Greenberg'a mamma believes it u: ,s "beshert" that her son should injure his wrist in the second gama 0 f the World Series BO he wouldn't have tu play on Vein Kippur I, cost one of the leading New Vmk mid-town hotels the price oi 10 .. to the World Series bell r i g ked the ire of its regular Jewish clientele by accommodating 1G visiting Nazi-; since the W ere to stay at the hotel during the Yom Kippur week-end, the hotel manager figured there would be no Jews around to com. When the complaints came and the Naziwere asked to ramose the hotel management solved their problem by giving them World Series tickets. (Copyright, L935, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate* Friday, October ] There are 5 laid Nazi agents in Nazi deals. The response hasnt j thh eountry according ,„ Rudo |f V'roda, secretary of the World been enough to pay the postage on the invitations. Goulash Did you notice that both Justices Brandeis and CardoZO celebrated Committee to Aid Victims of Hitler Fascism Vroda has come to America to do battle with Some of them The neighbors of George Hum-, the sane half of ence of .lews and Christians, feels tackles a game wherein everything abou nig brother, Rev. Russell he counts worth while is at stake, ciinchy of Washington, who recent. Claire Trevor enacts the role of ]v delivered a sermon apologizing "an actress in spite of what the fi r Hitlerism and urging Americritics think." who is walking home ( an participation in the Olympics from her first trip abroad. A1 | th( liajly paper8 muffed Lowe joins forces with Miss Tret)u two paragraphs in President Vor to back a romance and save Roosevelt's San DiegO speech atthe life Of Tom Hrown. a misguided ta k i n g religious persecution youth, who is under the influence abroad Whit.House sources : Adrienne Ames, a smooth klep. lllmi lhat lhosi paragraphs were tomaniacal adventuress. FDR g angwer ,„ th( terrific presEugene Pallette and Herbert Mundin have kept audiences Yom Kippur by attending the the Burns and Allen team, changed ng session of the United his name from Birnbaum to Burns States Supreme Court in its new because when he was a kid on the building on Yom Kippur? Won. j.; ast gjd e he used to swipe coal der how Rev. Everett R. Ciinchy, from Burns Brothers Coal Corndirector of the National Conferp anv trucks to keep the home fires burning Guido Jung, Italy's Jewish ex-minister of finance, has gone to Africa to join Mussolini's sure for some official condemnation of Nazi Germany Professtiches wherever "Black Sheep" has been shown. sor Einstein has received a S-l tax bill from Germany on property the Nazis confiscated Among the Responding to the demand of the passengers on the last trip of the public. Warner Baxter lias created SS. Europe Was a New York Jew mantic than bound for N'aziland to marry an his famous "Cisco Kid." The picAryan girl to whom he had proture i"Under the l'am; av %  n," ; .. d through a matrimonial magstarting Sunday a; th Si \ B l delegation of Nazi Avei i itre. jurists which recently left thi In the picture B %  •':•. Suth American gaucho, ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiilllllliiillllliiiiiiiiiiiliuir. a cowboy of t'ne great plains of s Completely Furnished All .Modern Conveniences THE SHEW) HOTEL APARTMENTS i'. BLOCK PROM THE OCEAN) Collins Ave. at First St. MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA WANTED Room, young nent breakfast ami dinner desired by man with private family; |Hrmn*estden1; reasonable; beat n-iYrKEEN 1'. 0. Box 1708, "r Phonr 2-5304 tine Repu \ — t crews S E raided villagi id S at ion sett in§ part S md z it not S %  E timenS tal • ':. s ind quick I E making, but the Weaker sex. Oppi it( Baxti Ketti Ga in, the Flench sta • II I 'at isian caba ... the gau in. enamthrough an unexpected encounter in an air wick on the lonely pampas. WALTER COLEMAN = ONE-STOP SERVICE SI VIloN llll -I K\ HI -1 MlnS 111 M = E SERVES E = Expert \uli. Mechanic = 3 I exaco '.aand Oils = 1 15 S. W. First Street | E Phone 2-6322 = "iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimnE SEASONAL RENTAL an ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS $30.00 an : I' • YORK REFRIGERATORS 340 N. Miami Avenue Phone 2-:t:i2 London (WNS) Sir Hei Samuel, former home minister an i fust hinh commissioner of Palestine, may be invited to enter the British cabinet in the event that the present strained relations between England and Italy become Worse. Newspaper reports here indicate that Prime Minister Baldwin is giving serious consideration to a proposal that the Liberals Inincluded in the cabinet and if this proposal is carried into action Sir Herbert would become a cabinet minister again. GET YOUR POULTRY FOR THE HOLIDAYS \T QUALITY POULTRY MARKET 1832 S. W. Eighth Street Where Prices Are Low and Quality Is Hiirh RABBI B. D. MENDELL. "Shoched" Phone 2-9696 KING FUNERAL HOME 29 N. W. THIRD AVE. Phone 3-2111 FUNERAL DIRECTORS Reasonable—Courteous—Sympathetic AMBULANCE SERVICE-DAY AND NIGHT was previously reported that a Arthur Wauchope, high •ioner for Palestine, who u present in London, had be ing up final plans f or y, with the British secretary for the colonie World Tension Cancels Plans for Palestine Legislative Council Jerusalem (WNS-Palcor Agency) Negotiations for the early establishment of a Legislative Council in Palestine have been deferred until the present tense international situation is clarified, it was stated by the Falastin. Arabic daily. It 17,000 Jews Entered Pa| wH „ f c First Nine Months „f JJ Jerusalem (WNS-Pali The largest Jewish ;„ into Palestine in history was corded here for the first",. months of 1935, when Jewish settlers enter., | t h e try, according t.. a report oft immigration department of a Jewish Agency for Palestb total for this period i s greatel, •"'• than the immigration t whole „f 1984. For the month < September the immigration v excess of 6,000 or 11() ,. t lhan ,V" above the record for the vm \ m month of Auifust. Immigrati September throujrh the ports % %  Jaffa and Haifa totaled 5,867. Wthe tourists authorized to remaia and the legal immigrants whoa, tered throuKh other frontiers, fr number topped 6,000. DR. E. STANLEY PIERCE Wishes to announce the location of his new office in the Halcyon Hotel, adjoining the lobby, near arcade entrance. CABINET MAKERS AND UPHOLSTERERS DRAPERIES THE PAULA SHOPS Established 1921 HERE TO STAY 2674 S. W. 22nd St. Phone Bayview 290 AT FLORIDA APPLIANCE CO. Miam i's Exclusive Strom berg-Carlson Dealers DOUBLE TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE For your old radio, toward the purchase of a new 1936 round the world Stromberg-Carlson at $59.50. Other models to $985.00, on easy credit terms. Strorcberg-Carlsons are famous for TONE QUALITY! MORE FOREIGN STATIONS! MORE BROADCASTING STATIONS! FIXER CABINETS! There is nothing finer than a Stromberg-Carlson. It's easy to own the best Radio from the smartest Radio Shop in Miami. .>.>:!..)<) WE ALSO SELL FOR CASH P L 0 R I I) A A P P L I A N C E C 0 1 70 S. K. First St.. .'Miami. Fla. Hiintinulon Bldg. (Miami Store) Phone2-4415 HOME MILK Now Sealed in Cellophane FOR GOODNESS' SAKE Cellophane, the proven protective material, now seals against all forms of contamination the milk. cream and buttermilk of the Home Milk Producers' Association. We could not improve the product, so we improved the package. Miami Home Milk Producers Assn. ''" N. W. lsth Terrace Phone 2-7li!>(i AUGUST BROS. BAKERY 361 S. W. Eighth Street Phone 2-9435 Producers of the Finest in RYE, VIENNA, WHOLE WHEAT. PUMPERNICKEL, ROLLS AND BREADS OF QUALITY CAKES AND PASTRIES SEE US FOR YOUR NEEDS


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 18, 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:
AA00010090:00347

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 18, 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:
AA00010090:00347

Related Items

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

Full Text
wJewiislh Florid tin
combining
THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18. 1935
HIIIIIIIIINIIIIMIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIII
1 Announcements
TliiiillMMN.....IHI.....I lllllll IIM lltl I
f)llAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi
JOBIS SCHLACHMAN, Cantor
Price Five Cents
[services for the final days of
I .,. will begin tonight at 5:30
lf!i-k. Tomorrow morning serv-
L.jwill begin at 9 o'clock and the
lyw will preach on "Through the
Ia-;iii to God." Yizkor services
I; recited at 10:30. Simehas
Irah services Saturday evening.
|:h Hakofaa at 7:30. The La-
I,. Auxiliary will serve refresh-
Inns to the children of the Sun-
ly school, who will take part in
|, services. Sunday morning
Irvi.-r.- at 0, Sunday school will
ait Sunday, October 27. Regis-
ktion for the Talmud Torah is
1:iil' held daily at the synagogue
I 10 to <">.
ETH DAVID CONGREGATION
(Conservative)
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi
NATHAN WKOOBEL, Cantor
$500,000 DRIVE FOR PALESTINE LAND REDEMPTION
(Maurice Levin
National Chairman
DrStepnen S. Wise,
Honorary Chairman
H
Dr. Israel Goldstein,
PrcsioentJ.H. EofAmerica
Y. M. H. A. to
Present Musical
(Services will be held tonight at
o'clock. Tomorrow morning
Irvices begin at 8:30, and pre-
ying Yizkor the rabbi will preach
"When Do We Reach Matur-
;?" The services will be chanted
Cantor Nathan Wroobel. Sim-
kas Torah services Saturday eve-
png. with Hakofas at 8 o'clock.
he rabbi will speak on "The Joy-
18 Climax." Services Sunday will
Kin at 8:30. The Sisterhood will
i refreshments to the Sunday
fch-.ol children on Sunday at 10
. m. Hebrew school will official-
\ start for the season Monday at
p. m.
Under the direction of its exec-
utive director, Boris Schlachman,
the Y. M. H. A. will present a mu-
sical program and entertaniment
next Wednesday evening at the V
building at X o'clock. Refresh-
ments will be served. The public
I is invited to attend. At the meet-
ing of the board last Wednesday
night Mr. Albert Pallot, chairman
of the annual dance to be given De-
cember 4, delivered a report on the
progress of the affair. Mr. Mil-
ton Friedman was unanimously
elected to the board of directors
and was placed in charge of Na-
tional Affairs.
Jewish News
Around the
World
National Fair Play Sports Com-
mittee Formed to Keep U. S.
Out of Olympics
lOKGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
III Washington Ave., Miami Beach
1AVID I. KOSENBLOOM, Rabbi
MAURICE MAMCHES, Cantor
II begin tonight at 6
t tomorrow morning, pre-
i.or services, the rabbi
Jill speak on "The Jewish Concep-
Etcrnity." Saturday eve-
I ikofos, with the children of
?< Sunday Bchool marching with
f lay morning a Simehas
will be held in the
icrah of the congregation and re-
1 will be served to the
lildren by the Sisterhood of the
fngregation, Cantor Mamches
[i'l chant the services. Registra-
nt for Talmud Torah and Sunday
khool ig being held at the syna-
Wtic daily from 3:30 to 6:80. Sun-
k school will start Sunday, Oc-
Pl"-r- 27th.
|TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
187 N. E. Nineteenth St.
IR JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi
I Tl"' last day of Sukkoth will be
Jtebrated Friday evening at 8:15
r'wk and Saturday morning at
F o'clock. A beautiful booth has
le" bnilt on the altar, decorated
T'n all kinds of tropical fruit.
[>>< -Jacob H. Kaplan will speak
r||lay evening on the subject,
Germany Put on
Trade Blacklist
Washington (WNS) Despite
desperate last minute efforts by
Dr. Carl Ritter, head of the eco-
nomic division of the German For-
eign Office, to avoid it. Germany
was officially placed on the black
list of the United States so far as
trade is concerned when the state
department announced that b
ning October 15th customs collec-
tors in all ports will collect the
highest duties on about 100 articles
imported from Germany. This
commercial penalty, which aid- the
boycott by placing German ar-
ticles at a gnat competitive dis-
advantage where similar articles
from other countries come into the
United States was imposed be-
cause of Germany's flagrant ami
persistent financial and commer-
cial discrimination against this
country. The imposition of this
penalty coincided with an an-
nouncement that Germany had rat-
ified the German-American treaty
of commerce, friendship and con-
sular rights, which had previously
been ratified by the United States
Senate.
"Quietness and Confidence," and
in the morning on "Joy of Chil-
dren."
Sunday morning there will be a
combined celebration of the Feast
of the Law (Simehas Torah) and
the Harvest Festival by the chil-
dren and the congregation. The
children will enact the symbols of
the Feast of Booths. Members and
parents are cordially invited, and
the public is welcome.
New York (WNS)With George
Gordon Battle, eminent attorney,
and Dr. Henry Smith Leiper, sec-
retary of the Federal Council of
Churches of Christ in America, act-
ing as temporary joint chairmen,
the national Committee on Fair
Play in Sports was organized here
to bring about the withdrawal of
the United States from the Berlin
Olympic games on the ground that
if the games are held in Germany
the Olympic code will be violated
by open or concealed discrimina-
tion. Members of the committee,
which is still in process of forma-
tion, are Governor James J. Cur-
ley of Massachusetts, Francis Bid-
die, former chairman of the labor
relations board; Dr. Ellen F. Pen-
dleton, president of Wellesley Col-
lege; Dr. Raymond A. Kent, presi-
dent of Louisville University; Dr.
Paul Hutchinson, editor of the
Christian Century; Dr. Harry Em-
erson Fosdick, Richard Beamish,
counsel to the Pennsylvania pub-
lic service commission; Dr. William
Schieffelin, Millard Robinson, Dr.
Mary Wooley, president of Mount
Molyoke College; E. V. Stanford,
Dr. Frans Boas, world famous an-
thropologist; Dr. Frank Kingdon
and Oswald Garrison Villard.
Jew Arrested for Blowing Shofar
at Wailing Wall
Jerusalem (WNS-Palcor Agency)
Jerusalem Jewry is in a state of
tension as the result of the arrest
of Shraga Chaiken, young Jew,
who was >ei/.cd by the police when
he blew the shofar at the Wailing
Wall in connection with the Day
of Atonement services at Jewry's
most sacred religious symbol.
Blowing the shofar is a violation
of the status quo regulations which
were adopted in order to avoid
clashes between Jews and Arabs,
both of whom regard the Wailing
Wall as sacred to their faith. It
was a series of incidents at the
Wailing Wall which led to the dis-
astrous Arab-Jewish riots of 1929.
Chaiken, believed to be a Revision-
ist, made his defiant gesture, al-
though the police were in the im-
mediate vicinity, stationed there to
prevent just such provocative in-
cidents. There was no commotion
at the Wailing Wall, however,
when the arrest was made.
Nazi Regime
To Seize Capital
Berlin (WNS)A panic of al-
most uncontrollable proportions is
sweeping over German Jewry be-
cause of the growing certainty that
the next week or ten days will
bring new legislation that will vir-
tually confiscate what remains to
the Jews of their property and cap-
ital. Although the government's
policy of limiting severely Jewish
economic opportunities, most ob-
servers here believe that in effect
it will amount to expropriation.
Any hope that was still held in cer-
tain Jewish circles that the Nazi
regime would stop short of eco-
nomic persecution on a large scale
was completely dashed when Min-
ister of the Interior Frick outlined
in general but sufficiently clear
terms what the new laws would
mean.
After voicing jubilation that the
Nuremberg laws had wiped out the
gains of a century and a half of
Jewish emancipation, he said "these
laws Berve the community of the
German people. We do not want
to exterminate the .lews by vio-
lence. We merely want a clean
separation. We say, Germany for
Germans, but not for .lews. That
is the beginning of a tolerable
peace. The Jewish question can-
not be solved by broken window
panes and other acts of violence,
and I want to wain all racial com-
rades anil especially our party com-
rades against pursuing a Jewish
policy of their own. The state has
assumed absolute leadership. Laws
will have to be passed for the lim-
itation of Jewish business activ-
ities, to eliminate all ground for
individual action through boycott
measures, the posting of pickets
before a Jewish concern or the
pasting of placards on Jewish dis-
play windows."
As a result of the panic created
by Flick's speech German Jews
are trying to dispose of their hold-
ings at any price. In less than a
week Jewish capital investments
in Germany have shrunk from 12,-
000,000 marks to less than half
that figure. The feverish efforts
of Jewish business men to ex-
change their holdings for cash has
weakened the stock market and
financial observers fear that if it
continues may lead to a serious
collapse.
Strictly
Confidential
By PHINEAS J. BIRON
Mount Olympus
That little shindig at the recent
meeting of the Metropolitan A. A.
L'.'s convention between Jeremiah
Mahoney, national A. A. U. chief,
and Major Patrick Walsh, Gotham
A. A. I'. boss, which prevented the
Metropolitan A. A. U. from en-
dorsing an Olympic boycott, really
had its origin at last year's na-
tional A. A. U. convention in
Miami Walsh, who wanted to
be president, thinks Charles Orn-
Itein, Jewish Welfare Board rep-
resentative, wronged him by sup-
porting Mahoney. an,I Walsh took
his revenge by preventing a vote
on Ornstein's anti-Olympic resolu-
tion Incidentally, Ornstein'.s
clumsy phrasing of his resolution
also had lots to do with its being
tabled for a special meeting .
We learn that a modified but none
the less effective resolution will be
O. K.'d at that special meeting .
Ted (fusing says America should
enter the Olympics because it
"drags the world into common fel-
lowship" Wonder what he
means by "fellowship"? Inci-
dentally, one of our keen lawyer
friends points out that the recent
Nazi decree depriving Jews of cit-
izenship completely invalidates
Germany's insistence that Jews are
eligible for her Olympic teams .
He points out that the Olympic
regulations permit only citizens to
represent a country, which means
that German Jews are out .
What do you say to that, Mr. Brun-
dage? Before you're much old-
er there'll be an announcement of
the formation of a national non-
sectarian boycott the Olympics
that will lake your breath away
with the number of big shot names
it will include.
Flash
We have just learned that it was
th' unprintable anti-Semitic lan-
guage hurled at Hank Greenberg
by members of the Cub-' team that
caused empire Moriarty to toss
some of them out of the game .
The Cubs were rilling Greenberg
unmercifully and while Hard; can
lake it. he bitterly and justly re-
sented the attacks on bis race and
religion And so you Cubs fans
who thought Moriarty was discrim-
inating against the Cubs, lay off
him.
Postmarked Berlin
We saw Magistrate Louis B.
Brodsky the other day Amaz-
ing as it sounds he is submerged
with mail from Germany com-
mending (yes, commending) him
for his courageous remarks in his
celebrated verdict anent the swas-
tika We were shown open post-
cards postmarked Berlin hailing in
German Brodsky's words and de-
claring that they reflected the sen-
timents of every real German .
Strangely enough, Magistrate
Brodsky has received very few let-
ters from American Jews praising
him, or from American Nazis
threatening him.
(Continued on Page 6)


Two
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
In charge of arrangements for
the Simchas Torah party to be
held at the .Miami Jewish Ortho-
1 ition for all members,
liipers and friends, in lionor
of thirty now members admitted to
tin- congregation during the holi-
'ii Simchas Torah Sunday,
following the morning; servi
a committee representing the La-
Auxiliary of tlic cong i
tion, consisting of Mrs. I'. Berko-
witz, chairman, ami Mesdami M.
hacks. M. Mo--. M. Weinberger,
-I. Hirsch and Max .la.- ibskind. The
-ami' committee will also pr
Fri(lay. October K .
er
SOCIETY
^0
1
ng her will be Mildred Zinn o'clock at the Talmud Torah Hall, bridge party sponsored by the La-
and Hill Joseph. Mi-- Beatrice All members arc urged to be pres- dies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jew-
. president of the V. W. II. ent, as important matters will be ish Orthodox Cong, at the home of
A., was chosen as sponsor. She discussed. Mrs. Isidor Cohen, pres- Mrs. Gerson August last Tuesday
addressed the group on the work ident, wishes to announce the rum- evening, with Mrs. August as host-
of the organization. Plans were mage store will bo reopened No- ess, was both a social and finan-
discussed regarding formation of vember 1 and all members are rial success,
ovidel" dramatic society and will be com- asked to bring their old clothes to
ttments following Hakofas on i'!,'",,i '" l,1' to**- the store or call Mrs. Mendel Mrs. Morris Alpert, acting pres-
Saturday night, October 19th, as-
i by members
Ration.
of the congre-
pa, --T.'l.iT. or Mrs. Sol Schwartz, ident in the absence of Mrs. Sidney
The Beth David Sisterhood will l'-soi-J. and they will be called for. VVeintraub, with an advisory corn-
Rabbi and Mrs. Max Shapiro will
entertain friends at home Sunday
from 2 to ,"> in celebra-
; :>., has Torah
hold its regular meeting Tuesday,
October 22nd, at p. m. sharp at
the Talmud Torah Hall. All mem-
bers are requested to attend.
Mr and Mrs. Phillip
and .Mrs. Martin Haff "" -
Max Ghertler, Mr. aid M?.
Adler, Mr. and Mrs. rna ", !
field, Dr. and Mrs. A1
thai. Dr. and Mrs. Max ,7?
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley ft
and Mrs A. P. Frle/m;
Mrs. J. Gerald Lewi,
is urged to attend, as ,.
committee has arranged
added attraction- for thai
in addition to the rega]
Palm show.
The luncheon and bridge *k
is scheduled for Novemh
the Cafe Rue de la 1'aix at 1,
promises to be an on
mittee drafted the following; pro- ernoon function.
;
"tstandin^
Many -..,.
lions have already !,,,.
meeting of the year by the hostess, Mrs. MarkM
Mrs. Benjamin Wax was the
I-adies' Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega- s,''-\
tion will hold a regular meeting
Tuesday evening at the congrega-
tion at S o'clock. Members are
i to be prompt.
Mr. Nathaniel Glickman, son of
Mrs. S. Glickman, Miami Beach,
and grandson of M. B. Herman, '
has been appointed assistant in
physiology a: the University of Il-
linois Medical School.

Mr. and Mrs. S. 11. Palmer an- gram for the year:
nounce the birth of a son at the The first
Victoria Hospital. will be held on Wednesday, No-
vember 5th, at the Royal Palm
Following a week of parties and Club, at p. m. Mrs. Barnhart,
house guest of Mrs. Max Weinber- teas which make up the annual peace chairman in charjre of the
L'er for a short visit. During her rush, the Theta Chi Omega soror- program for the afternoon, has an-
ned cxtcn- ity at the University of Miami an- nounced that Rabbi .1. Washer will iuuuuci iim. are .
sively by her hostess, who gave a nounces the pledging of Evelyn Al- talk on "Peace." and a musical pro- : their honeymoon in Cuba and'
card party in her honor, Mrs. J. pert. Rosalyn Daum, Beatrice liar- gram to follow.
Silberstein and Mrs. s. C. Peretz- ris, Estelle Kasanoff, Gladys On December 18th the annual
'"an- Kirschbaum, Betty I.asky. Ruth membership tea and reception to
Orlin. Georgia Roth. Adelle Segall,; rabbis' wives. The membership
Mr. II. Ilayman of Providence, Frieda Speizman, Barbara Keith- chairman, Mrs. Lewis Rothlein, in.
R. I., and Miami Beach, returned eimer. Rhoda Wolheim and Joseph- eluding- her committee. Mrs. Abe
- city last week for the sea- ine Goodman. Formal pledging Rubin, Mrs. Klry Stone. Mrs. H.
will take place this week. I. Magid. Mrs. Isidor Cohen and
* Mrs. Luella Parr, have already re-
Mrs. Morris Alpert is calling a ported a long list of new members,
special board meeting of the La- and asks that those women who
returned from their vacation, 'lies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Wei- are already not members join the
11. A. at the :..-: meeting elected which they spent in Asheville, N. '""re Bureau, to be held at the council and become one of the 40,-
Miss Sara!-. Lehrman entertain- ( They are residing at the Gra- Royal Palm club Monday. October 000 National Council members.
ment chairman. Assisting her will nada apartments. 28th, at 10 a. m. All board mem- On January 20th the annual card
Rose Dubler, Mildred Gordon *" are requested to attend. party place and committee of de-ithe Miami Jewish Orthodox fJ
and Evelyn Marks. Miss Esther The Chesed She! Ernes Sister- tails will be announced. | gregation last Sunday aftwwn
1 mer was appointed chairman hood will hold its regular meeting A regular meeting of the young In February the council is plan-1 The Ladies' Auxiliary wc!> r
ttee. As- Monday evening, October 21, at 8 Womo"'s Hebrew Association was ning an outstanding evening affair esses and the partv was in chjij
rsday evening at the ami details will be announced in of Rabbi Julius Washer, i
the near future. on "The Significance of Succaf
Members of the Sunday school ill
A regular meeting of the Books- took Part- Representatives of th
rotary; Miss Lee Kasanoff, enter- in.Bl.icf rlub wag ho|(, M congregation and the amilan
tainment chairman; Mrs. Max day evening at the home of Mrs. were heard in brief addra
Shenkman, hospitality chairman; ,uis ,k.iman. Mrf. j.lrk Same, freshments were serveduifad
miss huth Drevich, publicity r,vil.W(.(1 "Hungry Men." by Ed- fair cl<*ed with singiii of Hi
'-nan man. '
ward Anderson. Mrs. Harry Lot-
son. Mr. Ilayman is the operator
of the N'emo Hotel. Miami Beach.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wolfson have
The Junior division of the V. M.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levir
nounce the marriage 0f 'fa
daughter, Bessie Lee Levitt, to*
Irwin Krick of Atlanta, G&.
October iith. They
their return will reside in /
where the groom ja in ,,

Mis. Jack Winston of Chicai^H
has arrived to spend the winfel
Miami with her mother, Ifou
Optner.

Mr. Louis Safanowitz rs
to the city last week from .\'
York, where he spent the sudim
.
More than one hundred r.-s.
were present at the children's Sx
cos party given in the Succaai
Coty "Air Spun"
Face Powd
e r


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1.00
Powder made by this new technique is
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OR
Jewish Ceremonial Objects and Litera-
ture ........Fourth Floor
Burdine's
held
Y. M. H. A. building. Officers
elected to fill vacancies were Miss
Ethel Lipowsky, corresponding sec.
P ana are being made for a Hal-
loween party to be held Halloween
niirht. Members and guests are
asked to come masked and in cos-
tume. Bridge, dancing, games and
entertainment will be provided for
during the evening.
tikvo.
kin gave the current event.
cial hour followed.
A so-
RADIO SYNAGOG
Inaugurating its winter program,
featured by an address by Rabbi
Max Shapiro, who spoke on "High-
lights of Judaism." the Miami
. chapter of Senior Hadassah met
Mrs. J. Simpson ol 2036 s. w. Monday afternoon
'. st. will be hostess to the Palm club and
- Auxiliary of the Jewish
Welfare Bureau at her home on son, pres, nt. announced 1
I**** '' dassah day will be the second MoJ-
ims 1!1 thi : a member- day
ship tea. and every member is
at the Royal
received 24 new
Mrs. Joseph William-
Rabbi .S. M. Machtei, fouDdel
and director of the Rauio S -
will preach over station WI0D
nine o'clock on Sunday morningd
"Sins of the Father.'' The re li
will be prayers, music, scripi
reading and a question box.
Ask for New York Bread
At All (.ood Stores
ii-
l new member.
Ml>- s great pains
'' thia ling event.
A >ro",: -. arranged
Dv th' airman, which
Talk by Rabbi M
Shapiro; Mrs. Larry Fay will giV(
*.
Anr toe that the
The
at IliT
week's
ponla-
Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau is again
making an appeal for rummage
lor their rummage store
-V w. Fifth st. Last
appeal was met with a
neous result of calls for the
iary to call for rummage, from
hu-h many sales have already
Jetn made, and help- swell th'
nilk and medical fund. n
auxiliary again asks you to call
*"!> of ,he following people,
ho will Rladly call fr vour
rummage at your convenience:
Mrs. Ida Optner, Mrs. j. 8irap.
:;n' M- Hartz. Mrs. Sadie
Kose, Jewish Welf(
and Mrs. K.
are Bureau,
Ratner, Miami
"each Vur |d r|,h^ h
Bet dollars to give the needy the
attention they must hav
not overlook this call.
re. Do
of each month. Mrs. Max Do-
brin, chairman of education, re-
that the study group will
meet monthly. Mrs. Edward Fr< d
VIrs. Hen Margolis and Mrs.
Hairy Markowitz were appointed
as a membership committee. Mr-.
Isidor Weinstein, who was in
reviewed
Of
Mrs. Bertram Raff Bang
songs, with piano ac-
iniment by Miss Freda Mil-
hour after
the ]ii-"-ram.
a
FOR SAFETY'S SAKE
Why Not a New Wind-
shield?
Do You Have Clear Vision
in Vour tar?
For
AUTO (il.OSS
Of All Kinds Kememb*r
BLNSWANGER&CO.|
1212 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Shapiro an-
birth "f a baby girl
Bevei ;. Ruth, at Victoria H
Pital, Friday, October 4th.
*
1 rst of a ,,,.. ,- card par
by the Beth David
S,stei held Wednesday
eVen,"' Oth, at the Tal-
mud 1,',-ah. II -.-_,.. for the eve-
"">k-will beMesdames Harry Mar- .
kowitZ and Meyer Schwartz. The
- wrdially invited ,., at-
tend.
."" pctober 27th, Sunday eve-
-Auxiliary "of the
Welfare Bureau is tender-
" Royal Lain,
dub. Many reservations for din-
have already been made bv the
lowing: Mr. and Mrs. Mark Max
rrivo
Sun.-Mon., Oct. -'0-21
Kdmund LoweClairs Tk>
Adrienne AmesTo* BrW
BLACK SHEEP
Sun.-Mon.. Oct. 20-21
Warner BaxterKotti ^ai
Veloz and Yolanda
UNDER THE PAMPAS
MOON


Friday, October 18, 1935
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Three
wJewislh floridlam
PLOK1DA > ONLY 1iwt( WktfcLY
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
by the
JEWISH I'J.OKIIIIAN l'lIBI.ISHIM; 10
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[jews lower BIdg. -Miami, Fla.
EDITORIAL OFFICES:
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FRED K. BHOCHET, Circulation Manager
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
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ST. PKTERSBUKC;
KAKIil A. S. KLEINFELD
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WEST I'AI.M BEACH
s. SCHUTZER
Representative
ORLANDO
[RENE HRAVERMAN
Ri presentative
TAMPA
MRS. M. II. KISLER
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Six Month!
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FRIDAY. OCTOBER Is. 1935
Vol. 8No, 12
Allaying Alarums
Because of Palestine's geographical location the Italo.
Ethiopian war has caused widespread uneasiness and dis-
ouietude in the Holy Land. With Hritish men of war an-
chored in the Mediterranean and the whole Near East rest-
less and tense lest it he drawn into the war. High Commis-
gioner Wauchope took a unique and dramatic means of allay-
ing this anxiety. From London he summoned a special meet-
ing of government officials. Arah, Jewish and English lead-
ers and hankers and industrialists, at which a message de-
claring that the tension and uneasiness were unfounded and
thai the Italo-Elhiopian war would he locali/.ed was read.
To emphasize the fact that Palestine was in no danger, the
high commissioner declared that he would not return to the
country hefore the middle of November.
In convening this meeting and taking the initiative in
reassuring public opinion, the high commissioner manifested
a hgh order of statesmanship. Informed observers knew
that Palestine was in no danger from the Italo-Ethiopian
Btruggle, but public opinion was beginning to be worried.
.Now that assurances have been received from Wauchope
Palestine's anxiety has been dispelled and the whole country
breathes easier.
STATEWIDE NEWS
West Palm Beach St. Petersburg Jacksonville News
Notes
Palm Beach Lodge No. 1146,
B'nai B'rith, met Monday evening
at the home of Mr. and .Mrs. Frank
Barer with a large gathering of
members present. Various com-
mittee reports were rendered. Mr.
Martin Dubin, reporting for the
entertainment committee, reported
net proceeds of $46 from the Jew-
ish Book Shelf benefit card party
held at the Monterey Hotel last
week. Other important lodge and
B'nai B'rith matters were dis-
cussed. Charles Wax presided. De-
licious refreshments were served
after the meeting.
The regular Tuesday afternoon
bridge-tea party of Temple Beth
Israel Sisterhood was held at the
home of Mrs. Joseph Halpern,
Prospect Park. Attending were
Mrs. Harry Halpern. Mr. Barney
Blicher, Mrs. T. S. Meyers, Mrs.
Phil Blicher, Mrs. Louis Van Gil-
der. Mrs. Carl M. Herman, Mrs.
0. P. Gruner, Mrs. Harry Haimo-
witz, Mrs. M. Haimowitz, Mrs. .Jus-
tin Held. Mrs. William Morse. Mrs.
Max Sirkin, Mrs. J. E. Hardwick,
Mrs. Jack Fein and Mrs. Joseph
Halpern, the hostess.
Answering Nazi Propaganda
The Hitler clique must be sadly disappointed at the fail-
ure of American public opinion to be taken in by its so-called
invitation to two Jews to join the German Olympic team.
Since these "invitations" were issued a number of very sig-
nificant things have happened in this country so far as the
Olympics are concerned.
First the city council of Baltimore placed itself on record
as opposed to American participation in the Berlin Olympics
and called upon the city councils of the fifty leading cities to
do likewise... Even more meaningful was the action of the
Student board of Columbia College in calling upon Columbia
undergraduates to hovcott the Olympics. Then came the
National Society of American Mural Painters' announcement
thai none of it's members would exhibit their works at the
Berlin Olympics. ,
The action of the Baltimore city fathers is the first of
its kind by a legislative body. The boycott move by the stu-
dents of Columbia College is important because it puts a
damper on the scheme to get around a possible refusal bj
the A. A. U. to certify American athletics by picking an all-
collegiate team. The mural painters' announcement indicates
that the intellectuals are equally concerned over the Olympic
situation. ...
Thus three different segments of American public
opinion have joined the bovcott-the-Olympics movement since
the beginning of the new Nazi propaganda barrage, whicn
is designed to stem the rising tide of opposition to American
Participation in the Olympics. It becomes increasingly clear.
therefore, that Americans of all walks of life are determined
to show the Nazi regime, through the withdrawal of tne
American team from the Olympics, that the United Stales
"nans business when it says it has no Use for racial ana
religious persecution._____________________________
recognition of his translation into
Hebrew of the greater part .if Pin-
land's classic. Kalivala.
The local B'nai B'rith lodge com-
mittee in charge of placing books
of Jewish interest is now busily
at work in making the proper se-
lections for the first Jewish Book
Shelf to be placed in the West
Palm Beach Memorial Library for
general circulation and reference
use. The first shelf of about forty
books is expected to be placed in
the library within the next two
weeks. The committee, composed
of Mr. Samuel Schutzer, chairman;
Mr. Joseph II. Lesser. Mr. Joseph
Mendell and Mr. Phil Blicher, ap-
peals to all Jews of West Palm
Beach and vicinity to donate any
books on Jewish topics they may
possess to help build up a Jewish
book shelf in the local library, to
be known as the "B'nai B'rith Jew-
ish Hook Shelf."
In a nation-wide slogan contest
of the Liggett Drug Co. Dr. lsscr
W. Muskat, rabbi of Cong. Beth
El, was announced as one of the
winners, receiving for his effort
a 1935 master de luxe four-door
Chevrolet sedan, which the rabbi
has already received.
Temple Beth Israel services to-
night will begin at 8:15 with Dr.
Carl M. Herman in charge, assist-
ed by the Beth Israel choir. Dr.
Herman will deliver an interesting
lecture.
Services at Beth El will begin a*.
8:16 this evening, with Rabbi lsser
W. Muskat preaching.
Mrs. A. Dobrow of l'ahokee is
under a doctor's care and is mak-
ing her stay here with Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Scher.
Hebrew Poet Gets Finnish
Decoration
Jerusalem (WNS-Palcor Agency) usual award to a Hebrew write.
Saul Tschernicbowskv. foremost brought with it an invitation from
Hebrew poet, has been made com- the Finnish ambassador at London
wander of the Order of White Rose
''.v the government of Finland, in
for Tschernicbowsky to come to
Undon for the presentation.
A benefit card party sponsored
by the Beth Israel Sisterhood, with
Mrs. Max Sirkin acting as hostess.
will be given Sunday evening at
the Schwartzbcrg Hall on Brow-
ard ave. High score prize, will be
awarded and refreshments .-erveil.
(Continued on Page 1)
Notes
Shmini Atsereth Festival (Sol-
emn Assembly) services of Con-
gregation B'nai Israel will be held
Friday at X p. m. Rabbi A. S.
Kleinfeld will preach on "Whal
Constitutes a Solemn Assembly."
Saturday morning services at 9,
"Yizkor" memorial services for de-
parted relatives at 10 a. m. Sat-
urday evening, X o'clock. Sunday,
Simchas Torah services at s p. m.
All children of the religious school
will participate in the Hakofos.
The ladies of the auxiliary will
serve refreshments to the children
following the service.
The Ladies' Auxiliary and Aid
Society opened their first regular
meeting of the season last Tues-
day evening with a large attend-
ance. Flection of officers took
place, resulting in the re-election
of the president. Mrs. Dora Gold-
berg; vice-president, Mrs. Edward
Kaufman; re-electing Mrs. Belle
Hermer treasurer and re-electing
Mrs. Stella Goldberg as secretary.
Plans are being made for installa-
tion of officers.
The Judaic Council held its reg-
ular meeting last Monday evening,
at which time election of officers
took place. Mrs. Evelyn Trevo-
lent was re-elected president, Mrs.
.lean Miller vice-president, Celia
Kubin treasurer and Mrs. Goldie
Schuster secretary. Installation
of officers will take place hefore
next meeting.
Mr. A. Sierkese left last Sunday
for New York for a short business
and pleasure trip.
Orlando Notes
Mrs. I. N. Burinan has returned
from New York, where she has
been visiting her daughter. Mr.
Burinan remained two weeks long-
er in New York.
Mrs. Solon Klepper has returned
from New York, where she spent
several weeks visiting relatives
and buying fall merchandise for
Klepper's.
Mrs. S. Blattner and sons of
Jacksonville are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. I. Becker.
Much interest is being shown in
a package party to be given Tues-
day night by the Ladies' Auxiliary
of Congregation Ohev Sholem. The
Sponsors are Mrs. I. Becker, Mrs.
A. Shapiro and Mrs. II. Kottle-
man. The price of admission will
be one package of food. Many
novel features will be introduced
during the evening. A large at-
tendance is expected.
The Senior Hadassah Chapter of
Jacksonville opened the fall sea-
son last week with a very large
and enthusiastic luncheon meeting
in the main parlor of the Windsor
Hotel, Mrs. Ben Stein, president,
in the chair. Mrs. Sam Weiss of-
fered the invocation.
Luncheon was served to some 65
guests, seated at white covered ta-
bles arranged in the form <>f an
"K." Officers were seated at the
head table.
The luncheon program was an-
nounced by Mrs. Leonard Moss,
who was assisted in its arrange-
ment by Mrs. Archie Puldy. Miss
Sybil Mercer sang a group of three
songs, which included "Since First
I Met Thee." "The Night Wind"
and "L'Amour-ToujOUrs I.'Amour."
She was accompanied at the piano
by Mrs. Puldy.
Mrs. Israel L. Kaplan gave two
scenes from "The Sun Sets in the
West," by Myron Brinig. Mrs.
Kaplan's reading brought forth
much applause.
During the afternoon all commit-
tees made interesting reports.
Among outstanding reports was
that of the membership chairman,
.Mrs. Joe Strauss, and 17 new mem-
bers were announced and intro-
duced to the group, as follows:
Mrs. David Harris, Mrs. Leo Ros-
enson, Mrs. Poland Krantz, Mrs.
Hyman Safer, Mrs. Ralph Simon,
Mrs. Sam Gamse, Mrs. Joe Bart-
ley. Mrs. llaskell Zimmerman, Mrs.
Ralph Mizrahi, Mrs. S. Kasawitz,
Mrs. Henry Kramer, Mrs. Sam
Cherry. Mrs. D. Goldberg, Mrs.
Abe Chepenik, Mrs. David Safer,
Mrs. Edith Mendelson and Mrs.
Morris Bork.
It was announced that Mrs. La-
sar Klepper has been appointed
first vice-president, to fill the va-
cancy left by the resignation of
Mrs. H. Silverstein, who has moved
away from the city. It was an-
nounced that the new year book
will be presented after the mem-
bership campaign ends, and will
include the new members.
Mrs. Stein will represent the
chapter at the national convention
to be held in Detroit this fall, it
was announced. It was announced
also that there will be a joint board
meeting with the Junior Hadassah
board on October 30.
The president stressed the read-
ing of material about Hada.-sah
that comes to members, and she
asked for whole-hearted co-opera-
tion towards a banner year.
Mr. and Mis. Morris Lefkowitz
left Saturday night for -New York.
While there Mr. Lefkowitz will
purchase fall merchandise.
Mrs. M. Hammerman enter-
tained recently in her home in
Springfield at a party honoring her
daughter, Annette, on her ninth
birthday. Prizes were given to
Paul Squire, Ruth Tuten, Beryl
Weinstein and Sharley Magezis.
Each guest received a favor.
Cakes, candle- and ice cream in
colors were served from the din-
ing table, which was centered by
a birthday cake.
Assisting Mrs. Hammerman in
serving her guests were Mrs. H.
Rosenvaig and Mrs. J. Pinzer.
Mrs. L. Fisher of Cocoa spent
Monday in Orlando visiting friends.
Mrs. M. L. Hollis and son of Jack-
sonville have returned home after
visiting Mrs. Hollis' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M. M. Segal of Orlando.
(Continued on Page 4)
The executive board of the La-
dies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid So-
ciety and Home for the Aged met
in the home of Mrs, .1. Shapiro
with Mrs. Fred Soforenko presid-
ing.
(Continued on Page 4)


Page Four
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Fr'day. October 18, ig
Jlabto #ym$o$ Action
EdiUd by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Fovndar and Director, Radio Synafoc ot Aaaariaa
SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA
SERMON DELIVERED ON SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1935
y7"v y v y~~y -*""Ty"~*"*^r,yC'yijry'iiy^ry^ry^ryTy^ry' x x x x~~y
"Tabernacles"
Scripture Reading, Dent., Chapter XVI, Versos 13-16, Inclusive
Today is the Becond day (if the observance of Succoth, the Feast
of Tabernacles, I would be uttering an expression more nearly true
were I to say, "Today i- the sixteenth day of the Hebrew month
Tishrei, which, according to the religious calendar, should he observed
as pan of the Succoth festival." The occasion is more noticeable, more
conspicuous, in the breach than in the observance. Small is the number
of Jews who follow the religious calendar to know whether it is Suc-
coth. and -mailer still is the number who observe it with any degree
of adherence to the traditional ritual. They seek happiness and be-
lieve that they will find it in material things, I'oor. misguided souls!
Succoth is the "Zmon simchoseinu," the season of our rejoicing.
The lesson id' the festival points the way to happiness, to the enjoyment
of what we have, rather than to the scramble, the mad rush for more,
and still MORE of worldly goods. The .lew who observes Succoth in
the traditional manner lives for -even days in a ramshackle hut. lie
learns to do without the modem comforts. He learns that lie can
BUrvive on less than his normal daily conveniences. This experience.
ne week during the year, makes him appreciative of the facilities
at Ins disposal during the rest of the year. As an agricultural festival,
it teaches him gratitude for the bounties he receives at the hands of
God, in fertile fields and productive crops.
The week's residence in a hut of temporary structure also teaches
man that his stay on earth is a temporary experience; that the things
for which he struggles arc- hut fleeting and of brief value to him; that
much of the wealth he seeks to accumulate is superfluous and not es-
sential to his well-being. .Man works and frets, labors and injures his
health to acquire much that he cannot enjoy, or. at best, that he enjoys
but briefly, and leaves behind him when he departs from this earthly
plane.
A homeless beggar, weary and footsore, a small bundle of all his
earthly belongings slung on his back, wended his way along a country
load iii a strange land. As the shadows lengthened and night began
to fall, he sought for a place to lie down to rest his tired body. He
had spent many nights on the load, had slept in bams and hay-lofts, on
tin- hare (.'round under trees, and in deserted farmhouses. It had been
a long time since he had known the comfort of a bed.
A- he turned a bend ill the road, he found himself at the gates of
a large estate He saw no human beings in sight, could make no
inquii es, and he continued within the open portals. After a few
minutes' walk he came to a large and impressive building, a veritable
palace. Hen. again, he saw no one and he entered the apparently
house, Though everything was clean and the marks of occu-
5 were all about, the inhabitants of the house were not m Bight.
The beggar saw an open door leading into a bedroom. There was an
inviting sight, a bed. fresh, clean linen, a -oft mattress and pillows
upon which he might rest his weary bones. Without hesitancy he
dropped his bundle on tile floor and stretched himself out on the bed.
In a few moments he was fast asleep.
Unbeknown to the beggar, he had wandered into the summer
palace of the king of that land. Since the king was away on a hunt,
the guards of the summer castle had gone to one of the small lodges
on the estate l.. drink and make merry. Upon their return, one of the
guards discovered the beggar asleep in the royal bed. The guard
promptly gave the alarm and. together with his colleagues, he set
about to rouse the sleeping man. The beggar had been very tired and
had sunk into a deep sleep. It was difficult to arouse him.
While the guards were engaged in waking the beggar that they
might expell him, the king returned with his company of fellow
huntsmen. His majesty was soon advised of the reason for tin- excite-
ment. The rough handling by the guards finally disturbed the sleep of
the Btranger and he awoke to stare about him through heavy, sleep-
laden lids. A- his sens eared, he heard the voice of the king de-
manding to kimw by what right he had dared to occupy the royal bed-
room, or. for that matter, by what right he had dared venture into
HIS palace. The beggar rose from the bed, looked at the king and
said. "If your majesty please. I should like to ask you a question or
two." The king stopped his blustering and consented to this procedure,
unusual as it was. The beggar then asked. "Who occupied this palace
before you?" "My father," was the reply." "And who before him'.'"
continued the beggar with his inquiry. "My grandfather." said the
king. "And please, sire, who will occupy it after you are gone'.1"
questioned the courageous stranger. The king gazed on this strange
man and replied, "Why. my son, the crown prince." "Then," said the
beggar, "since this place has no permanent resident and it is no more
than a temporary lodging house, I feel that I have as much right in it
for a night's lodging as has any other man." The wise reply won
favor in tin- eye- of the king and he invited the beggar to stay. When
the beggar left tin- palace to continue on his way, he carried with him
many fine gifts bestowed upon him by the generous king.
Suc-eoth teaches US that we are temporary inhabitants of this
earth: that others have occupied it before us and that others will suc-
ceed usj that we waste our energies in the battles for thing- which do
not belong to us; that much of that which we believe- essential for our
well-being is not vital to life; that the fortunes which we amass elo
not bring us happiness and that we take- nothing with us to the grave.
If we but realized that truth we- would find more- time- to rejoice in
what we- already have instead of neglecting the opportunities foi hap-
piness to Buffer in the continued struggle for more which we- do not
need and which we never really own.
Tin- Feast of Tabernacles teaches us another lesson. The- specifi
cations for tin- construction of this Succah, the ramshackle hut. re-
quire that the roof he made of branches and leaves, BO placed that
little sunshine e-ntc-r- in accordance with the rule, "tzilsoh merubbah
mc-iehiiiiisoh." its shade- be greater than its sunshine. Having accus-
tomed ourselves to the shade ami the darkness, we have a greater
appreciation of the light and sunshine, when we are fortunate enough
to encounter it. Having learned that life has BO much of shading and
unpleasantness in it. we are indeed grateful for the light, the cheerful
and the happy moments it affords us.
Ami still another lesson may we find in Succoth. The human body
lias been compared to a tabernacle which the soul us a- its shrine
albeit a temporary one-. Man's body may be only a house of clay, but
the use to which a house is put gives it its status. A Structure, a
building which is put to improper use, be the edifice ever so imposing,
is -till a "low" building, but a building. bu it ever so humble and poor
in appearance, which is used for some high and noble purpose take>
on the nobility of the purpose and that structure towers above till
others. .Man's body, as the house of the soul, as the shrine for the
divine spark in u. takes on part of the sanctity of the divine. As a
rabbi once said in recommending frequent ablutions, "You cleanse
your hoiiies; you cleanse- your ti-niples; you purify any receptacle i,i
which you place articles of value at frequent intervals. How much
more car.- should you take of your body, which CONSTANTLY houses
your soul, the spark of the divine in you?"
West Palm Beach
(Continued from Pago 3)
Mr. Morris Tessler is still at the
Good Samaritan Hospital under his
doc-tor's care.
Mr. Kaufcr of Palm Peach, who
was in New York for the past few
months, has returned to this city.
Safer will take care of the refresh-
ments.
The many friends of Leo Fox
regret to hear of his confinement
to his home and wish him a God-
speed recovery.
Memorial services will be held
in the synagogue on Sunday, Oc-
tober 20th, at 10:80 a. m. An in-
teresting program has been ar-
Sisterhood Beth El sponsored a ranged for Simchath Torah. Ev-
benefit card party last Sunday i-rybody is urged to attend. A spe-
evening at the home- of Mr-. Louis cial invitation is extended to the
Schutzer on Hampton road. A children. Refreshments will be
tan attendance was on hand. High served in the vestry rooms follow-
score prizes were awarded and re-
freshments wen- served after the
games. Mrs. Louis Schutzer and
Mrs. Abe I.evine \\fi>' eei-hostesses
of the party.
Hotel.
A joint meeting of the Sen'
and Junior Jewish Progressive ""
cieties was held Monday n^J""
the Center. Following the 1?
ing a social was held.
St. Petersburg
(Continued from Page ,'t)
ing the services on Sunday morn-
ing
Jacksonville News
(Continued from Page ")
Mr. Eddie Safer of Wauchula is
in Orlando on business for a few
days.
Plans were made for raising
funds for relief work. The regu-
lar board meeting took place in
the- home of Mrs. lien Baker, The
regular meeting of the society
took place Tuesday in the Jack-
sonville Jewish Center, with Mrs.
Miss Frances Segal is visiting J. Hartley as hostess,
in New York. Present were Mrs. Fred Sofo-
---------- renko, Mrs. B. Becker. Mrs. A. Na-
Mr. and Mrs. Max Blattner and bin, Mrs. Ram Datz, Mrs. B. B.
daughter are visiting in Baltimore. Yoffee, Mrs. Milton Hollins, Mrs.
---------- Aaron Shapiro, Mrs. Henry Rosen-
Mr-. Hen Arstein entertained re- vaig. Mrs. Ben Baker. Mrs. Simon
cently with a bridge party at her Lasarow. Mrs. II. Yoffee. Mrs. R.
new home on Cherokee drive. Rosenberg, Mrs. Rose Stein and
---------- Mrs. Max Kisenberg.
A meeting of Orlando Lodge No. _______
I'M." will be held in the vestry The first of a series of four
rooms of the synagogue ne-xt Tiles- bridge tournaments planned by the
day. The first B'nai B'rith dance j Senior Hadassah chapter was held
of the season will be held on No- Monday and will continue for the
The dessert bridge of the Daillrh
ters of Israel will be held at 2 M
o'clock Wednesday, October
in the Jacksonville Jewish Cente'
In charge of the event is uJ
Max Safer, who has a.s her\-0'
chairmen Mrs. Ben Chepnick Mr.
1). Safer and Mrs. M. Falljs.' '
Reservations can be ma(je ,
calling Mrs. Ben Chepnick or the
Jewish Center.
vember ">th in the assembly hall
of the t'oiig. Ohev Sholeni. Com-
mittee in charge of the dance con-
next three Mondays.
Mrs. Sam Bergman is chairman
and the tournaments, which are be-
si-t- of Jimmy Becker. Sam Ber- ing directed by Mrs. Myrtle Gam-
ger and Morris LaBelman. Mickey We, will be held in the Calling
of "zmon simchoseinu," the season of our rejoicing.
CARBONSRIBBONS
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At All Good Stores
White Oak Leather
HALF SOLES ..... 50c
LADIES' HEELS......15e
Atlantic Shoe Shop
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Opp. Cortex Hotel
HANSON ROOFING CO
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Tampa's Beautiful Hotel and Apartments
OPEN ALL YEAR
Every Room With Private Bath
$1.50 and $2.50NEVER HIGHER
Five-Room Apartments, $40 to $60 a Month
Operated ay
MICHAEL KLEMTNER and
ROSEMARY (GERSON) KLEMTNER
Mrs. C. Leibovitz entertained n.
cently with a party honoring h
daughter, Sylvia, on her ninth
birthday. Games were enjoyed and
prises were awarded to Billy Co.
hen and Frances Lawson. Son*.
nirs were given to all the children
Refreshments were served by Mm
Leibovitz, assisted by Miss Edythe
Moscovitz and Mrs. D. l-'ritt.
The first meeting of the study
group of the Temple Sisterhood
was held last week at the hone
of Mrs. Israel L. Kaplan. The
chairman of the group, Mrs. Kap.
(Continued on Page 5)
Mans bdy should be clean, wholesome, pure, in thought and act.
it is indeed a rabernacle, a Shrine. They who do not observe Suc-
coth. in the traditional manner, are impoverishing themselves when :
they might enrich their lives with happiness. From both the material
and the spiritual angles, man is better off for having learned the les-
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OCCUPANCY


.. .i(i.,v. October 18, 1886
I'n
[America Was
Discovered
On Succoth
(Continued from Last Week)
\V, do know, of course, that Luis
I de Torres was the official translat-
or thai Gabriel Sanchez went along
on the express wish of Queen Is-
abella, that Rodrigo Sanchez, a
kinsman of Gabriel, was on the
Santa -Maria, that Marco was the
surgeon of the little fleet and that
Bernal, who had escaped from the
Inquisition at Valencia in 1490, was
the ship's doctor. It may well be
that a majority of Columbus' crew
irere Marranos, since King Ferdi-
| nand had offered a pardon to all
prisoners who signed up for the
| voyage.
At any rate, the little fleet
lighted the coast of the New
World on Hoshana Rabba, 70 days
after leaving Palos. Remember-
ing that they had sailed a day
after the expulsion of the Jews
from Spain, Columbus and his Jew-
ailora must have wondered
about the destiny which landed
them in a new world on the sev-
enth day of the festival which
commemorates God's guidance of
the children of Israel during their
| 40 years of journeying through the
wilderness from the slavery of
Egypt to the freedom of Canaan.
One may also imagine how happy
must have been the hearts of the
Jews on Columbus' flimsy ships
when they peered in the distance
on Hoshana Rabba and glimpsed
land.
They who had just left behind
them their kinsmen fleeing from
the fury of the Inquisition did not
know that they had discovered a
new world which would prove an
asylum for all the lands of intol-
erance. On Columbus' ships there
no succahs. Neither could
the Jews raise their lulabs and
and chant "Hoshana," but
inwardly they must have uttered
irds and their hearts must
have pounded with a peace and joy
that could not be given expres-
sing
(Copyright, 1935, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate)
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Five
Jacksonville News
(Continued from Page 4)
Ian, discussed "International Peace
and International Relationship."
Members of the Sisterhood are
urged to join this class and avail
of the opportunity of
these interesting disCUB-
Succoth was celebrated at the
nville Jewish Temple last
Fridaj night. The children of the
school took part in the
Solomon A. Freedman, 67, pio-
1 Wish resident of Jarkson-
took his own life last week
esidence,
H was a member of the order
; B'rith Abrahm of New York
1 Ity. Besides his widow, he is
irvived by a son. Dr. Leo Fried-
i prominent physician resid-
Russia, and a daughter. Miss
Freedman.
Funeral services were held, with
Morris 1). Margolis of the
nville Jewish ('enter offi-
ciating. Pallbearers were: Hono-
,:">. I). Davis, Max Rubin, David
Moscowitz, B. Baker, Max Rose
"id s. Selber; active, I. M. Lieber-
"""', Joe Goldstein, Henry Ezzes,
Soforenko, Oscar Magazis
Israel Lipson.
Receives First Fruits r-^^s
| nenahem Usstshkin, President
orjew,sh Hat/anal Fund, receives
: delegations bringing giftsfrom
scolomes at Festiual oHrstFruit
Mayer. Joseph M. Selleiuk, I >a\ I
O. Selznick, Bernard Ileiv.hrun,
Nathan I.evinson and Robert Ris-
kin were elected to the executive
committee of the academy .
Sam Bischoff, associate producer
al Warner Bros. Studio, has Keen
Bigned to a new one-year contract
by Jack I.. Warner, production
chief. During the last VI months
Bischoff was responsible for nu-
merous box office successes and the
renewal of his contract is a re-
ward for work well done. Congrat-
ulations, Sam.
Kabhi Morris D. Margolis offi-
ciated at the services and deliv-
ered a sermon Sunday morning on
"The Festival of Rejoicing." The
junior congregation held separate
services in the prayer room under
the guidance of Miss Rose Soloff,
with Raymond Cohen, cantor, and
Fruma Blattner, president, officiat-
ing.
The Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering
Aid Society and Home for the
Aged gave a dessert bridge last
Wednesday at the Jacksonville
Jewish Center. This organization
has as one Of its worthy objec-
tives aiding the local needy and
unfortunate. It was for this cause
that the affair was given.
The committee In charge includ-
ed Mrs. II. Rosenvaig, chairman;
Mrs. I!. Baker, Mrs. S. Carlton,
Mrs. S. Bryan, Mrs. M. (ihclcrtcr,
Mr-. S. DatZ, Mrs. I!. I!. YuflVe,
Mrs. M. L. Hollins, Mrs. A. Sha-
piro and Mrs R. Rosenberg.
Lights in
Shadowland
By LOUS PEKARSKY
Hollywood News Briefs
Merle Oberon, now vacationing
in England, returns to Hollywood
for work on or abut N'vember 1
at the Goldwyn Studios. She will
be starred in an original film play-
by Lillian Hellman, which Wil-
liam Wyler, a Jewish director, will
direct Nat Dorfman, Broad-
way playwright and Hollywood
film writer, is in New York City
preparing to launch the production
of two new plays he has written.
His last play, "Errant Lady," was
staged last season at the Fulton
Theatre in New York. He com-
pleted scripts for both Columbia
and 20th Century-Fox Studios be-
fore he left for the East ... A
number of prominent Jews in the
motion picture industry in Holly-
wood were honored at the annual
election of the Academy of Motion
Picture Arts and Sciences. Cecil
B. DeMille, Henry Herzbrun, B. B.
Kahane, Irving G. Thalberg and
Rbert Riskin were elected to the
board of directors, and Irving
Cummings, Alfred Green, Norman
Taurog, I'andro S. Herman. Samuel
J. Briskin, B. B. Kahane, Louis B.
A miscellaneous shower and
bridge luncheon given last week in
the Calling Hotel by Mrs. A. II.
Wyman in honor of her niece, Miss
Sylvia Lehman, whose marriage to
Sam W. Wolfson was an event of
this month.
After luncheon the guests gath-
ered in a private parlor in the ho-
tel, where a shower of lovely gifts
was presented to the honor guest.
Cards were then played in the
parlors. At the rummy table Ml -.
T. A. Schwartz, won high prize
and Miss Carrie Schwartz, low
prize. Prizes were awarded to the
holders of high score at each of
the bridge tables.

w. 10 i lit Any Kind of IIK Y( I.K
I : u.l 1 i: CYC ,B < <
1114 Vt 1 luidrr hon- 2-1533
JAKK COHEN, MgT.


AHKRN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, Pres.
1349 West Flagler Street
Telephone 2-2211
AMBULANCE SERVICE
TERMITE
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w. li. MURPHY TERMITE CO.
I no N. B. 2lth Si. PhoiM 1-43(7
ROBBINS ROOFING & SHEET
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Responsible Roofers since L919
Inspections and Estimates Free.
222 N. W. 2(ith St. Phone 2-3705
Baruch Calls Hitler Worlds
Greatest Menace
lllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^
THE CONSCIENTIOUS JEW
Appreciates (he Fact That the Finest in Quality Western Beef s
And the Choicest Poultry
= STRICTLY KOSHER
At Very Reasonable Prices, (an Be Had at
UNITED KOSHER MARKET
1(>6 N. W. FIFTH ST.
| Phone 3-2270 |
- Operated by
MR. AM) MRS. MAX DAI M
FlIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIl"
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Succoth services were conducted
>y the Jacksonville Jewish Center
' Friday night, Saturday and
Sunday.
Washington (WNS) Breaking
his silence on the German situa-
tion, Bernard M. Barueh told the
Army Ordnance Association that
Hitler "is today the greatest men-
ace to world safety. Hitler and
peace! The very terms are anti-
thetical."
Lands Big Assignment
In answer to Jerry S. G.'a letter
from Cleveland, Ohio, we are
pleased to announce that Mervyn
LeRoy, brilliant Warner Bros, di-
rect, has won one of the most
coveted directorial assignments of
the yeardirecting the film pro-
duction of the novel, "Anthony Ad-
verse." LeRoy secured this big job
as a result of his excellent work
on two current Cosmopolitan re-
leases which are smashing box of-
fice recards everywhere. Mervyn
is a native of San Francisco and
his family lost a small fortune in
the San Francisco fire. At the age
of 10 he was selling newspapers on
the streets.
Hring Your Films to Us for
Printing and Developing
Have Your Fish Catch
Photographed
r
WE SPECIALIZE IN
MARINE PHOTOGRAPHY
Beers Photo Co.
212 N. E. Fourth St.
PHONES:
J-9311
GIFTS
TO
YOUR
RELATIVES onFMENPf
Torgsin Stores ore located in
the larger cities of the Soviet
Union and carry various do-
mestic and imported articles
of high quality.
Prices compare favorably
with those in America
for Torailn Orderi ice your
local bank or authorised nt
I \m S. W EIGHTH ST: PHONE 2-7529 |
The Bet in Groceries. MoaU. FraiU nd Vegetables
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For safe and qnlrk service fo
TORGSIN ORDERS
full or telephone any
AMERICAN EXPRESS
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OUR LARGE VOLUME OF
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SAVINGS FOR YOU
WRIGLEY
Art-Engraving
21 S. W. 5th Ave.
Phone 2-394




Page Six
atih*
Strictly
Confidential
A thrill packed, fun-capped ad-
venture-mysterj that
suspense in equal meas-
ure, i- offered in "Black S
undaj "ii the screen
ut the Tivoli Theatre.
A new Edmund I ealed
in hi- port: nj al ni' a profes sional
ship Rambler, who finds tin- cards
stacked against liim when he
((lontinued from Page 11
l- ems pretty much ol a
.: the shidduch between
tin' Amei ican -Palest inc < 'on
' iinl I' tributi n I
. will be oi vvh n the present
means
that the A PC and th -II"
havi with Dr.
\\ the best i
national chairman of 111 APt
. United Ji wish A
the vva> of the Allied Jewish Cam-
paign Just so you won't be
surprised we're telling you now
that the Friends of the \'ew Ger-
many ill offi ially go out of busi-
ni -- before the snow flies .
[)r, Schacht, Hitler'j one-man
brain trust, is inviting Jewish busi-
tnen from England, France,
Czechoslovakia and even the Unit-
ed States i" participate in some
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
shores spent its last day in New
ycilk shopping in Macy's and from
Jewish peddlers on New York's
East Side Jewish fund-raising
directors will be interested to leant
that All..... '! Lever I sey City
. ., 151,990 cash
a i
ion in
. :.
lou Know 1 hat?
of i!i. leadinu Jewish or-
;,, Ni w Jersey is quar-
; I U
;i i-y, ii Isaac Adler
threi surviving
moke-
that famous-
Windy City fire o 1871 ... E Inn
Berber now do
the Park uve. penthouse once
owned by the late Ivar Kreugei
Billy Rose (Mr. Fannie B
used I" Ik' Bernard Baruch's pri-
tenographer Peter Lorre,
the screen monster, can make a
good living as a cartoonist .
flying corps in Ethiopia Hank
Greenberg'a mamma believes it
u:,s "beshert" that her son should
injure his wrist in the second gama
0f the World Series bo he wouldn't
have tu play on Vein Kippur .
I, cost one of the leading New Vmk
mid-town hotels the price oi 10
.. to the World Series be-
ll rigked the ire of its reg-
ular Jewish clientele by accommo-
dating 1G visiting Nazi-; since the
Were to stay at the hotel
during the Yom Kippur week-end,
the hotel manager figured there
would be no Jews around to com-
. When the complaints
came and the Nazi- were asked to
ramose the hotel management
solved their problem by giving
them World Series tickets.
(Copyright, L935, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate*
Friday, October]
There are 5.....laid Nazi agents in
Nazi deals. The response hasnt j thh eountry. according Rudo|f
V'roda, secretary of the World
been enough to pay the postage on
the invitations.
Goulash
Did you notice that both Justices
Brandeis and CardoZO celebrated
Committee to Aid Victims of Hitler
Fascism Vroda has come to
America to do battle with Some
of them The neighbors of
George Hum-, the sane half of
-------- ence of .lews and Christians, feels
tackles a game wherein everything abou, nig brother, Rev. Russell
he counts worth while is at stake, ciinchy of Washington, who recent.
Claire Trevor enacts the role of ]v delivered a sermon apologizing
"an actress in spite of what the fi,r Hitlerism and urging Ameri-
critics think." who is walking home (.an participation in the Olympics
from her first trip abroad. A1| th(. liajly paper8 muffed
Lowe joins forces with Miss Tre- t)u. two paragraphs in President
Vor to back a romance and save Roosevelt's San DiegO speech at-
the life Of Tom Hrown. a misguided ta,kin g religious persecution
youth, who is under the influence abroad Whit.- House sources
, : Adrienne Ames, a smooth klep- .lllmi. lhat lhosi. paragraphs were
tomaniacal adventuress. FDR.g angwer th(. terrific pres-
Eugene Pallette and Herbert
Mundin have kept audiences
Yom Kippur by attending the the Burns and Allen team, changed
ng session of the United his name from Birnbaum to Burns
States Supreme Court in its new because when he was a kid on the
building on Yom Kippur? Won. j.;ast gjde he used to swipe coal
der how Rev. Everett R. Ciinchy, from Burns Brothers Coal Corn-
director of the National Confer- panv trucks to keep the home fires
burning Guido Jung, Italy's
Jewish ex-minister of finance, has
gone to Africa to join Mussolini's
sure for some official condemna-
tion of Nazi Germany Profes-
stiches wherever "Black Sheep" has
been shown.
sor Einstein has received a S-l tax
bill from Germany on property the
Nazis confiscated Among the
Responding to the demand of the passengers on the last trip of the
public. Warner Baxter lias created SS. Europe Was a New York Jew
mantic than bound for N'aziland to marry an
his famous "Cisco Kid." The pic- Aryan girl to whom he had pro-
ture i- "Under the l'am; a- v n," ; .. d through a matrimonial mag-
starting Sunday a; th Si \ Bl delegation of Nazi
Avei i itre. jurists which recently left thi
In the picture B ':.------------------------------------------
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London (WNS) Sir Hei
Samuel, former home minister an i
fust hinh commissioner of Pales-
tine, may be invited to enter the
British cabinet in the event that
the present strained relations be-
tween England and Italy become
Worse. Newspaper reports here in-
dicate that Prime Minister Bald-
win is giving serious consideration
to a proposal that the Liberals In-
included in the cabinet and if this
proposal is carried into action Sir
Herbert would become a cabinet
minister again.
GET YOUR POULTRY FOR THE HOLIDAYS \T
QUALITY POULTRY MARKET
1832 S. W. Eighth Street
Where Prices Are Low and Quality Is Hiirh
RABBI B. D. MENDELL. "Shoched" Phone 2-9696
KING FUNERAL HOME
29 N. W. THIRD AVE.
Phone 3-2111
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
ReasonableCourteousSympathetic
AMBULANCE SERVICE-DAY AND NIGHT
was previously reported that a
Arthur Wauchope, high

ioner for Palestine, who u
present in London, had be
ing up final plans for y,
with the British secretary
for the colonie .
World Tension Cancels Plans for
Palestine Legislative Council
Jerusalem (WNS-Palcor Agency)
Negotiations for the early estab-
lishment of a Legislative Council
in Palestine have been deferred un-
til the present tense international
situation is clarified, it was stated
by the Falastin. Arabic daily. It
17,000 Jews Entered Pa|wHfc
First Nine Months f jj
Jerusalem (WNS-Pali
The largest Jewish ;
into Palestine in history was
corded here for the first",.
months of 1935, when
Jewish settlers enter.,| the "
try, according t.. a report oft
immigration department of a
Jewish Agency for Palestb
total for this period is greatel,
"'.....' than the immigration t
whole f 1984. For the month <
September the immigration v
excess of 6,000 or ,11(),.t. lhan ,V"
above the record for the vm\m
month of Auifust. Immigrati
September throujrh the ports
Jaffa and Haifa totaled 5,867. W-
the tourists authorized to remaia
and the legal immigrants whoa,
tered throuKh other frontiers, fr
number topped 6,000.
DR. E. STANLEY PIERCE
Wishes to announce the lo-
cation of his new office in
the Halcyon Hotel, adjoin-
ing the lobby, near arcade
entrance.
CABINET MAKERS AND
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Hiintinulon Bldg. (Miami Store) Phone2-4415
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