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The Jewish Floridian ( November 1, 1935 )

UFJUD

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# 'Jewish Flondliiam combining THE JEWISH UNITY FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY 8-S<>. H MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER I, 1985 Price Five Cents ewish News Around the World b lish First Solo Voice Music Scr\ice for Synagogue Cincinnati (WNS)—An impor„t innovation in the music of the .form synagogue has been made (I,,, Union of American Hebrew legations in the form of a •iday evening music service for E solo voice. Prepared by Rabbi ml C. Heller, spiritual leader • [saac M. Wise Temple and nown musician and com. .. r. the BOIO service is designed meet the needs of congregations lich have curtailed expenditures r choirs and relying on solo %  Friday night music. erman Jew Jailed for Kissing Arvan ne, member of Parliament. Jewish Roundup Here and There Pittsburgh (WNS) Cecil Schwartz, supervisor of field work for the Jewish Big Brother Association, has been named field supervisor in Pittsburgh and Western Pennsylvania of the National Youth Administration. fada>sali I,I Shift Major Work Toward Palestine Youth Immigration Hew York (WNS)—A plan to pko Hadassah the American arm If the youth immigration movef lent to Palestine, which is directby the Central Committee for Settlement of Refugee Chil] Palestine, of which Ilenr' :a >ld is chairman, has been Bproved by the national board of Mdtssah and will be laid before P* organization's 21st annual conflation at Cleveland from Novemr 28th to December 1st. This pfield 0 f work for Hadassah JM decided upon because Hadas|ah ii gradually reducing its subI'das for its medical institutions I" Palestine, where the Jewish PaPlUnity is gradually taking pm over. Hadaasah's interest in !" field of medicine will be main. a ">l, however, through the new "wschild Hadassah university Hospital, Chicago (WNS) -David Grauhart, formerly rabbi of Tiferoth Israel Community Synagogue in Des Moines, has accepted a call to the pulpit of the Humboldt Boulevard Temple. Jackson, Mich. (WNS) Temple [grael of this city is now observing its 75th anniversary. Its spiritual leader is Rabbi Jerome Daniel Folkman. Cincinnati (WNS)-Six Jews candidates in Cincinnati's municipal elections on November 5th are Edgar Priedlander, Willis D. Gradison, Nicholas Klein, Eli Frankenstein and Miss Hazel Parkin, candidates for the city council, and William Hyman, candidate for the municipal court bench. Wilmington (WNS)—Harris Samonisky, city editor of the Wilmington Journal-Every Evening, was elected grand master of the grand lodge of Delaware Masons at the 130th annual meeting. Baltimore (WNS-Four Christian pastors participated in the celebration of the 20th anniversary of Dr Morris S. Lazaron as rabbi of the Baltimore Hebrew congregation. The invitation to write in the columns ol the Jewish Floridian is a happy opportunity. By means of this publication the confines of any particular synagogue are transcended. Particularly is this true when the message one has to offer is of vital importance to an entire community. We have long felt the need of a concerted movement here in Miami foi' the boycott of German (roods, and against American participation in the Olympics. Unfortunately, some of our people have thi' mistaken idea that most can be accomplished by denying one's Jewishness, or keeping it as quiet as possible. While we do not favor the boisterous type of Jew. even more do we disfavor the assimilant and swashbuckler. We've always believed in the principle of taking an insult, realizing where it emanates from, but we cannot mbscribe to the non-Jewish theory ol' turning the other cheek. Our greatest Jews were not those who denied their Jewishness, they only led us to extinction. But our men of greatest worth were and ari those who openly professed their Jewishness. They have kept our people alive. Oar greatest Jews today are not those who occupy high offices, but are worthless to us a.-lews, but rather those who, having achieved in their chosen fields, are proud to bear the name Jew. We contend that the boycott is of as much concern to the Christian world as it is to the Jewish. We must enlist the aid and co-oporation of the Protestant and Catholic laity and clergy as wed] as our own. But first and foremost we must be able to present a solid Jewish front to the rest of the world. The Christian world has its official church to present Itcase, but we Jews have but our solidarity, the voice of a united Jewry. Since sportsmanship and fair play are the by-words of the athlete, then Germany has no right in the Olympics. We suggest that the Zionist organization ... or any other competent organization start a movement to hold an Olympiad in Palestine in 1936 to which all civilized countries be invited. Palestine is the country of a glorified spirit of youth, courage, vitality and all that goes to make up sportsmanship. There the rest of the world can be shown what real intelligent youth is doing; how a youth is building rather than destroying a country. Palestine is being built by a youth distinctly .hwish in spirit and proud of its Jewish ancestry. Needlework Guild To Make Appeal The Needlework Guild is now making its annual roundup for new garments for the poor and needy. This organization has thousands of members in the United States. In Miami it is represented by Mrs. Harry Hector as president. The Jewish women of Miami are represented by Mrs. I. L. Rosendorf as chairman, who has asked all the Jewish organizations to appoint a captain, whe> in turn asks ten ladies te> assist. Among those who have' kindly consented te> help in this roundup are 1 : Mrs. Leonard Epstein, Mrs. Joseph B. Margolis, Mrs. Robinson, president of the Beth David Sisterhood; Mrs. Louis Zeientz, Mrs. Alper of the Council of Jewish Women, Mrs. Minnie Bushell, Mrs. Silverman, president of Beth Jacob Sisterhood; Mrs. Philip Berkowitz, president of the Orthodox Sisterhood; Mrs. Hilda Riesner, Mrs. Gordon Davis, Mrs. Henry I). Williams, Mrs. J. Williamson, president of Hadassah; Mrs. Adolph Cohen, Mis. Merlin Herzfeld, Mrs. F. II. Fisher, Mrs. II. Stern, Mrs. Isidor Cohen, Mrs. M. ('. Frank, Mrs. Tobias Simon, Mrs. Jake Davis, Any lady who wishes to serve as a captain and will collect garments from ten others, kinelly phone to Mrs. Rosendorf, 5-2690. Strictly Confidential Mrs. Roosevelt Rebukes Natives Gentlemen of the Press Some of the biggest shots in American Jewish life, inclueling Felix M. Warburg, Stephen S. Wise and men of that stamp, are due for a ribbing on the Yiddish stage .../.. II. Rubenstein, city editor of the Jewish Day, has written th e' first Jewish political satire called "Good Sabbath, Good Year," which Molly Picon will produce' When it appears it will do for the Jewish scene what "Of Thee 1 sine;" did for American politics B. C. Vladeck will not be general manager of the Jewish Daily Forward after January l, 1936 A new Jewish publication called Viewpoint will appear around Chanukah ... It will be a monthly and will serve as the organ of Young Israel With its November 1st issue the American Hebrew will appear in a new dress The paper's size will be reduced to about that 'if The Nation, but the number of pages will be increased James Waterman Wise is one of the editors of the People's Press, a new national weekly tabloid which you will find on your newsstand around election day ... It will be dedicated to fighting Fascism and to exposing political corruption. New York—A nation-wide appeal to all leaders of Jewish organizations to give serious consideration to the growing spiritual and cultural needs of the Jewish youth in the country was issued this week by Louis P. Rocker, national president of Young Judea. Mr. Rocker recently assumed leadership of the Zionist Youth Organization. The appeal was made public in conjunction with the forthcoming Maintenance F u n d Campaign, which Young Judea will launch throughout the country in the middle of November to raise $25,000 to enable it to carry on its wide program of activities among the L'ojMio boys and trials affiliated with the movement. Warning Jewish leaders that not all Jewish energy l 'an be safely mustered for a defense of Jewisn rights, Mr. Rocker said: "Our best defense against bigotry and anti-Semitism is a Jewish youth equipped with the moral and cultural power contained in our traditions of the past anil in our work for Palestine and Zionism in the present." Score's of communities throughout the country are now engaged in preparations for local campaigns in behalf of Young Judea. Politically Speaking Justices of the United States Supreme Court are famed for their reticence off the bench, but JusticeCardozo recently made a statement in private which ought to receive wide currency Told that hisecretary, William Stroock, son of Sol Stroock, chairman of the executive' committee of the American Jewish Committee, had been asked to move from his home because the lease contained an Aryan paragraph, Justice Cardozo declared that "in my opinion a contract with a clause of that nature is not valid" Only the fact that young Stroock is Cardozo's secretary prevented the matter from getting a legal test That rumor about Henry Morgenthau, Jr., resigning as secretary of the treasury and replacing Jesse Styraus as ambassador to France-, is making the rounds again One of the new owners of radio station KI'CB on the Pacific coast is Said Haas, U. S. customs collector in Seattle. We appeal to Miami Jewry to aid the movement of boycotting German goods and the German Olympics, and thus cast a selfish dominion down to the dust. RABBI JULIUS WASHER. Heart Beats Sylvia Sidney is till burned up over the report that her recent 'marriage to Bennett Cerf has alI ready geme on the rocks Elaine Barrie (Jacobs to you), the little gal who made the front page when John Barrymore snubbed her, is assuaging her broken heart with the son of a New York rabbi who is in the theatrical business Bernard M. Baruch will soon add a non-Jewish nephew to his nonJewish niece Marina Rosemary Baruch, daughter of Dr. Herman Baruch, Bernard's brother, is engaged to William Garth Symmers (Copyright, li35, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate)



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Page Two THE JEWISH KI.OKIDIAN Friday, N ove m |>er f Beth David Sisterhood will sponsor a dinner November i"th with Mrs, M. Bngler as chairman. The annual food -ale, with Mrs. I. Cohen and Mrs. .M. Kuhlor as eha Cohen and Mis. M. Iluhler as rhairmen. is planned for November 27th. • Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Manheimer returned to their home in Coral Gables alter an extended vacation. They were tl <>f their son, Dr. Stephen Manheimer, assistant director of Mount Sinai Hospital, in New York. Mi. and Mrs. Irwin Roth left Friday for Orlando, where they are visiting Mrs. Roth's brotherin-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. .lark Monts, former!} oi this city. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Raff returned this week from a vacation trip of five weeks in Baltimore and other points. Mrs. Hyman Sorin of Detroit, Mich., is visiting Mi. and Mr.-. Charles Greenberg, 1045 N. \V. I'll i\ st. M Harriet Kantnr and her mother, .Mrs. A. U. (Cantor, who have spent the last two years in New York, have returned to spend the winter with Mrs. Kantoi ter, Mrs. 1,. li. Snetman. SOCIETY Epstein, ife Herbert U. Feibelman will dire' the musical part of the A social hour will foil 19jj : •"""Krarn. MR. AND MRS. LOUIS WEINKLE Who Will Celebrate Their Fiftieth Wedding Vnniversarj Next Sundaj played the evening. until Mi.-cliver .Miller was elected treasurer of Omega Kappa Borority last Friday night at the home of Mi.-Ethel Pont. Committees appointed follow: Soeial, Miss Selma Simon, Miss Blanche Seligman and .MisEva Weinerj rush captains, Miss Gertrude Edelson and Miss Harriet Kat/if; initiation. Miss Gertrude Brown. Next meeting will he with Miss Miller, 1427 s. w. First st. Mr. and Mrs. .1. M. I.ipton of Miami are guestat the liarbizon Plaza Hotel while on a visit to .New York City. &f Mr. and Mr-. Louis <). Bloomfield had a housewarming anil Simchas Torah parly at their new horn,-. lL'Js Collins ave., Miami Beach. Among those present were: Mr. and Mr-. Nathan Slome of Lawrence, Mass.; Mr. and Mr-. M. Novack of East St. Louis, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Leo l-enstcin id' Fast St. Mr. Joseph Smith entertained a dinner party at the Royal Palm Club for tinfollowing guests: Mi-Ann Schweitzer, Morris -Miller. Mr. and Mrs. 11. Slavin. Mr. and Mrs. B. Feldman, Mr. and Mr.-. I. Aluanis and M. Sepler. Tau Alpha diaper of Tail Epsilon 1'hi. national social fraternity at the University of Florida, has completed its most successful rushing season. This fraternity pledged more mene, twenty-eight, than any of the numerous fraternities at the state school. Pledged were Sammy Alexander. Billy Jacoby, Burton Kahn, Stanley I.evitch, Paul Garbler, Leonard Greenblatt, John Kronenfeld, Herbert Horovitz, .lack Mintzer, Abe Berkowitz, Maurice Provitz, Sidney Rosenthal, Harry Diamond, Robert Levin, Herbert Hidden, all of Miami; Goodwin Breinen, New York City; Boris Kakan. Fallsburg, N. X.; Maynard Abrams, Harold Cordon, Jerry Cold, Ted Finger, Palm Beach; Melvin Barnert, Joe Mizrahi, Jacksonville; Abe Kamenoff, Orlando; Jack Hyman, a late hour of last Monday evening at Beth I Livid Talmud Torah. The speaker of the evening was Kalihi Max Shapiro, who gave an inspiring talk on "The Importance and Significance of Junior lladasah Following the rabbi's talk a .kit was presented, "The State of Florida Vs. Membership Chairman of Junior Hadassah." The east consisted of the Misses Bede Goldenblank, Dorothy Davis, Natalie I'allot. Heck Nash, Ida Engler, Roth Davis. Mi-Doris Cronier was appointed chairman of the annual turkey trot, to he held November 28th. She will l„assisted by the Misses Reggie Goldstein. Eva Denaburg, Ann Schweitzer, Ida Engler, Norma Marcus, Myra Goodkowsky, Beck Nash and Mrs. Sol Rotfort. Miss Anita Bernstein was elected treasurer and Mrs. Jack l.eff was appointed chairman of the hospitality committee. Mi.-s Rose Dubler was appointed refreshment chairman. Miss Prances RavitZ was the recipient of an attendance prize. MisSylvia Kayvis, president, announced that the membership committee of the Miami unit of Junior Hadassah. The Young Women's Zionist Organization of tion. Miss Mary Rosen of New York ispending the winter with Mr. and Mrs. William Klnian of this city. Mrs. Elman and Miss Mary I.. W'alder were hosts at a cocktail party last week in honor of Miss Rosen, when the following guests attended: Mrs. Walker, Mi-Mary Samet. Dr. Robert Shermei. Albert Armand and Louis Molina of Cuba, and Mr. William Elman, in addition to the hostesses. The first regular meeting of the 1 current season for Temple Israel Sisterhood will he held at Kaplan Hall .Monday, November '1th, at L':.in p. m. with Mrs. 1. Levin presiding. The program will be under the direction of Mrs. K. Max Goldstein, program chairman. Miss Kate Dean, principal of the Miami Beach Elementary school, will speak on "Parliamentary Procedure"; Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan will talk on '"Peace in Religion" and a "Peace" address will he given Louis, 111.; Mr. ami Mr.-. M. Solan Tampa; Nat Gold, Sarasota; SidAmerica reported that campaign ol Paterson, N. J.; Mr. and Mr-. n W|' lie an open meeting and all mcm hers anil friends are invited to at tend. The general meeting will I. preceded by a meeting of lh ,. ecutive board in Kaplan hall 1:80 p. m. %  Registration for the Talmud To rah and Sunday school Miami Jewish Orthodox (',„ tion will continue this week. Kg day school will begin -, day morning at 10 o'clock Y, M. II. A. building at S. v. teenth ave. and Fifth st, Cantor Maurice Mamches Beth Jacob Congregation, Peach, left Tuesday m.„ %  „,. Mobile, Ala., where his wedding t„ Miss Ethel Slavin of that cit be solemnized Sunday eveninj couple will leave Mobile f„, of several Southern cities a: arrive here next week, (>, day evening, Novembl [01 couple will he the guests of honor at a reception that will them by the Sisterh I of BethJt. cob Congregation. 37th Anniversary Sale High Lights Regularly $1 and $1.25 79 Women's Stockings Over 4,000 pairs of women's hose. Sheer, beautiful chiffons and medium weights. -Most are nationally famous makes. STREET FLOOR M ens wiltless for men Shirts | .37 3,600 shirts of vat dyed and woven broadcloth. Sizes 14 to 17, sleeves 32 to 35. Non-wilt collars. White, colors and stripes. STREET FLOOR Linen Drapes Pure linen 5 .37 Pr. Pinch-pleated, satine lined drapes in VI beautiful prints. A regular 7.95 qualitySunfast, Washable < KETONNES, a yard FIFTH FLOOR :7c



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r.Xovember i, 1935 pjemsii florid fan ^"^ FLORUM S ONLY 'tween WliliKLY PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY by tli.JEWISH KLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO P. O. Iic.x 21(73 ,>., Tower Bldg. .Miami, Fla. KDITORIAL OFFICES: j,, s w. 16th Avenue THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET, Circulation Manager CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative Phone 2-5304 Phone 2-1 IK* Plain Talk By A I. SEGAL "We tome to a Ghetto" LIGHTS IN SHADOWLAND By LOUIS PKkAKSKY "HI" MINIUM iiMiHiitiiiimiiiimiiiiimiii f^j'w aeeond class matter July 4, 130. at the Post Office at Miami. Florida, under the Act of March 3, 187SI. %  "• %  ST. PETERSBURG RABBI A. S. KLEINFELD Representative WEST PALM BEACH S. SCHUTZER Representative ORLANDO IUENE BRAVERMAN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. II. KISLER Representative SUBSCRIPTION cj X Months One tmx $1.00 J2.00 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1935 Vol. 8— No. 44 Well, it had t<> come to pass even in America; Jews (as in Germany) had been condemned to Ghetto life: "You must keep to yourselves." Tribute to %  Jewish Genius staged stock plays at the Temple Hitler and liis pals in Berlin and Lyceum Theatres for a long must have gnashed their teeth, period of time, will be particularly cursed, acted burned up and done interested to hear that Hollywood's lull must keep to yourselves. .... „ „ all the things that villains do when foremost director ot literary claslou must live vour own lives. ., .. ,. i. tliev read that a Jewish exile from sirs lor the movie screen is to di1 nil are aliens and must stay ,. ... dermanv was smiled out tor what reet the world s greatest love apart Irmn us, except in eommer... | ., ,. ... „ most tolks said was the greatest story. He Is George < ukor and his eial relation.-. ., % %  %  .,, „,. ., trihute ever paid to a genius In ahilitv and work as a stage and "lour children mav go only to ,, .. ,.. „ .. .... .. „ Hollywood. All Southern ( uliiorfi schools tor Jews. i ii II i • n •„, nia, not only Hollywood, is talking You must remember you are allout th tr ,, m M 1( us „. illuU pai(i .lews and must live a strictly Jew^ ^ mn h*tdt at the Pacific coast premiere of his latest masOn the morning this edict was ( |pu ( ( i „ A Mi(lsumm ,.,. Night ., promulgated in the newspapers, 1 Dream „ Warner Brothera studios sat for an hour transfixed and aUn ghavnA ,„ fVio (>nthlwi:lt;li ,. „. dumb, as one in catalepsy. I had dustry. On the night of the premiere police reserves had to be called to handle the thousands of people who gathered for blocks Frats Shall They Continue? Iralernalism, brotherhood, devotion to one another, sacrifices for the common good were at one time synonymous. Particularly was this true of "frats" at our institutions of learningAnd more so was this true of our Jewish fraternities throughout the country. Jewish ideals were always lo be upheld and the Jewish name ever revered and protected. Those Jewish parents who attended homecoming week at the University of Florida last week in Gainesville must have been shocked when they learned of the true conditions affecting the only two Jewish fraternities at the state's institution of higher learning. When one found that alumni of these two frats, the Tail Alpha Phi and the Phi Beta Delta, were deriding one another, describing members of the rival fraternity as men devoid of decency and lacking breeding ... when one found that even freshmen, simple pledgees of the one frat or the other, had been innoculated with the virus of "you must be an enemy of members of the other frat" then we believe it is high time that self-respecting Jewish leaders even members of these fraternities, and particular!) the parents of the boys attending the university, step in to put an end to these practices or to even put an end to these fraternities so that this un-American, un-Jewish spirit be eradicated and forever destroyed. The inculcation of enmity is not the purpose of any fraternity ... the incitement Of bate between Jew and Jew is foreign to everything that these fiats could possibly stand for. j also shared in the enthusiastic aci claim that greeted this cporh-makh8d a lir : ""' eve thal Bam e Ing event in the motion picture Inweek 1 had been installed as a director of the Rotary Club and had received a bronze button which testified that I hadn't missed a meeting of the club for two years. It was evident that I must resign from the Rotary Club, no longer to live the life of Rotarians, but only my own life as a Jew. "Genevra," l said to my wife when my paralyzed tongue was loose on its hinges again, "Genevra, this looks like the end of everything." Indeed, Jews everywhere lay prostrated, like dying people, for they could get no sustenance out Im director are recognized everywhere in the world. His prai-es still resounding all over the world for his brilliant direction of "David Coppei field," ('ukor has been selected by Irving G. Thalberg (also ono of us) to direct Nornia Shearer in "Romeo and Juliet." Are They Jewish? Bernard Postal writes from New York to tell us he has been inpeopie WHO gaxnerea mr IHOCKS T t .. .. ... „ „ formed that we are wrong in rein Iront ot the theatre awaiting a .. glimpse of the hundreds of celebrities, stars of the stage, screen and radio, educators, banker;, scholars, (literary lights, professional leaders, members of the 400 set. civic officials from every city on the Pacific coast, the greatest of the great in Hollywood, who honor a Jewish exih porting that Joe Penner and Cecil He Mille are of our faith. Well, we say they are on information from authentic sources. Joe Penner's own publicity writer and the author of his biography at Paramount Studios says Penner is a Hungarian Jew. his real name is Joe Pinter and he is a former resiturneil out to Honor a .lewisli exile dent and automobile plant worker Ironi what was once a noted land _, ol Detroit. Jack (ooper, a fine of culture. Jewish boy who. until a couple ..1" Reinhardt's stay in Hollywood weeks ago wrote the publicity for of being merely Jewish, and they ^n be only a matter of a few days, DeMille's pictures, tells us that .-aid to me, "It is as if our hearts ll(lW ,. v ,.,.. B8 he ifl returning to New both Penner and the ace director were cut OUt and how can we live y 0 rk ,„ )p(rin work on a ma gnifiare ,lsU "' JeW, 1 J "" ,h '' rtUd without hearts?" cent stage pageant, "The Road of personnel list. The Paramount For a whole month th.. dcsola,.,.,, nlist .," a BibUea ] ,,| ay b y Franz Publicity writer who wrote )e,!„„ 0 f ail Jewry was abysmal. Werfe i „, h( pro duced by Meyer Mille s biography states that DeThen, Of II sudden, this Jew and w Weisga a lll( Manhattan Mi"* is one-quarter Jew,-, on his that began to observe that their „,„,,,, H 0USe late in December mothers side. She was Matnilde new life didn't differ much fmn. witn a CBBt (lf r,o... He will reBeatrice Samuel, an Englishwomtheir old. Even I (who had really tun ,„,,,. in j anU ary to begin his %  ">, who was related to Sir Herbert suffered more than most Jews in gecond film undertaking for WarSamuel. : the Rotary Club), asked: -Alter all, generally speaking, weren't we always like men apart? Haven't our lives always been largely within the circle of Jews?" It was recalled that as soon as night fell and Jews left their busine ner Brothers. —And Contents Noted In response to a letter of inquiry from (J. E. Bernstein of Chicago. III., as to whether the "Czardas Princess" was made in Cernesses downtown, Jews always had manv we are unable to supply him been immediately encompassed by w j tn ,| K answer. The Motion PicGhettO walls, as one might say. tlm PrdoUCers' Association in HnlIf they went out to play bridge Ijrwood, where all films are regit was to a Jewish house they went. j sl ,. r ,.,|, has no listing of this pic[f they sought the golf links it ture was in a Jewish club. If they went An explanation of this deplorable condition is due to galling on a ship they always fell Gran( | opera Conscious the entire Jewish community immediately by the officers of j nt0 the circle of Jewish passen-. Acknowledging a query from these two organizations. An investigation should be imme-| Kvrf if they went on vacations Harriet Jacobson, a reader, we diateh begun, and if the blame cannot properly be placed they always found themselves in beg to report that the Marx • if these fraternities cannot be restored to amity and hotels full of Jews. Brothers 1 newest comedy will be friendship then these organizations shouid cease to exist. Remembering these things, they released for exhibition asked: "What have we lost then'.' French and Dutch ancestry. Cecil was born at Ashficld, Mass.. in 1881. The family home was in Washington, I). C. Later the DeMilles moved to North Carolina and then to Pomptnii Lakes, N. J. Action must be taken NOW. Exceeding Propriety Much has been sold under the guise of the •kosher" label throughout the entire country and particularly in this area. Particularly has this been true of delicatessen such as salami" and such similar food products. The public has been exceedingly gullible and has permitted itself to be victimized from time to time. However, certain proprieties have been observed by even those who have "put it over on •he Jewish customers. Nevertheless when one of the largest purveyors of '""(I in the world so far forgets the bounds of propiiet) and advertises "Kosher Stvle Salami" in one of otfr daily papers. We feel it is high time'that our rabbis and the general Jew sn Public call a halt to such practices. By ordinance ol the city "f Miami and the citv of .Miami Beach, the use of the word "kosher" has been prohibited where the meat products sold were not so in fact. An investigation discloses that m salami offered by these grocers never had been and was not "kosher" in any sense of the word The use of the word "kosher" should be discouraged because it helps to mislead '"'th the Jewish as well as the non-Jewish public. It is a shabby and unwholesome practice. We are really living the same lives we always lived. It seems we always were in a ghetto." The edict which, among other discriminations, ordered -lews demoted from executive positionm all non-Jewish Industries caused little or no inconvenienre in these industries, since they never had employed .lews in any numbers, if a t all; In many cities the edict made not even a ripple in the public life, for not many -lews had been elevated to public office. Jews said: "It really doesn't hurt Studio News in Brief Two veterans of the theatre for more than 85 years have been teamed to play in a new Paramount picture. They are Willie Howard and Dave Chasen Congratulations are offered to Sam Wood, director, who has been awarded a new long-term contract by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. He ia being widely launded for his direction of Irving G. Thalberg's production starring you guessed it— Hailing themselves as the saviors th.es,. tunny Marx Brothers. V\ I „f grand opera, this famous Jewish has directed more than 50 featured trio of funsters, Groucho, Chico productions and worked with many and Ilarpo, have gathered again in of the foremost stars on the silHollywood, after vacationing in vaver screen during his 16 years as rious parts of the U. S. A., to a leading megaphone wielder diawait the preview of their latest rector to you ... It is still unrerpic.iire. "A Night at the Opera." j tain whether Cecil DeMille's next Irving G. Thalberg produced it for production will be "Samson and M G. M. "Grand opera needed Delilah" or "Buffalo Bill." It deuplifting," said Groucho modestly, penda on which script ia finished "and we have done it." The merfirst, ami there is quite a race on rv madcaps are proud of the fact Benny Baker, Paramounts risthat their uplifting was accoming young comedian, and Marjone plished with a few minor "props." Wcllinan have been seen wandersuch aa an ocean liner, three Opera ing down lover's lane. sain: u reany u !" %  •— SUCH an an um ..."., ~ h after all What hurt us BtarBi a |0-piece orchestra, an opbeen seen together all around HOlera house, B piccolo, a section of lyWOOd town. Penny hails from BO nun' was merely to see an old fact put in print, in black and white." Even I. the Rotarian, became reconciled "Perhaps," I said. "there is a way to live without that." Central Park, the city hall of Ne, York, Ilarpo's harp, Chico's piano and Groucho'a mustache. Kitty Carlisle, stellar singing star, is featured with the Marx Bros. George S. Kaufman, author having been officially put of famous musicals, and Morrie i n the separate place they had alRyskind wrote the original script ^vs occupied, .lews took up being j and made the adaptation for the i r „< .K.,( I..wish seriouslv. Now. as the otscreen. The humor of the situation lies in the simple factjhat ''-'u ^ ^ al „ )Ut tlu m one m to lh store; Ihe humor of the situation lies in the ffg^^gl „ (ll i ghetto walls rose about then, may purchase strictly kosher salami ot the **£ aml tl „ y could no longer see the uone offered for sale m any of ** !" ^2F£ fitter of the world, they could only W at a price lower than that for which it was sol ana (Continue(l on Pa ge 4) %  -• e understood in any language—pantomime is the only universal language Ilarpo also plays the harp masterfully, but in such an unorthodox manner that no other harpist can play the



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THKV Four THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, Novembe JUtto $&*&$#$ jetton Edited by RAUDI S. M. MACHTEI Fi undor tnd Director, Radio Trnicc oi Amierieo SUNDAY MORMNl.S VVIOD, MIAMI, I'l.i llii;. \ SERMON DELIVERED ON St M)AY. (MTdliKli 21. 1935 '! %  • The First Murderer" Scripture Reading, Genesis, Chapter IV, Verses 1-10, Inclusive I am normally a patient man, but I have little patience with the self-styled "Bible students" who will battle and argue with you for a literal construction of Scripture. They are BO bright, so wise, so allunderstanding, that every word of the Bible is clear and plain t<> them. There are no inconsistencies, no omissions, no repetitions, no contradictions, as far athey are concerned. It is so plain and simple that a child ran read it and understand it. Nil deeper study and commentary inecessary. The meaning and thought of the versea is self-evident. There are no hidden thought! no moral lessons that are not obvioii from the text. Ii must be wonderful to be so all-knowing. One must find life BO calm and peaceful, so orderly and just, when one can accept things blindly. This state of mind. I presume, must be the qualifying base for a Fundamentalist. Strange as it may seem, and Btartling as it may -mind tn many Jewish listeners, thi if old, the rabbis of the Talmud and cognate subjects, were not Fundamentalists in this sense. They were Mod' enlists. Tiny closely scrutinized every verse, every phrase in the Bible; they analyzed the text, the selection of gynonyms usd, the juxtaposition nt' words and verses, and. from all this they drew certain inferences, sought to get behind the scenes, as it were, better to grasp and to understand the motive behind it all. Let iitake the eighth verse in the fourth chapter of Genesis, lead to you a few minutes ago: "And Cain talked with Abel his brother: and it came to pass, when tiny w.re in the field, that Cain rose up against Abel his brother, and slew him," The first part oi the verse i rather abrupt. A literal translation ol' the Hebrew words would read. "And Cain said to Abel his brother: ." And we are not told, in Scripture, what he said, or what they talked about. The rabbis were not satisfied with the abruptness of the verse, with the incompleteness of the thought. Tiny Bought to furnish the missing dialogue, to complete the thought, to find, it' possible, the type of argument between the brotherwhich led to the fratricide. Various opinions were expressed. The authorof the .\Iidra-h offered the following hypotheses as to the dispute which led to this, the first recorded murder. One Bage said that Cain and Abel, since they were then the only children of Adam, divided the estate, the earth, between them; one took the ground and its products for his share: the other agreed to accept all chattel, flocks and other property for his share. The dispute. then, was over the fact that Abel's flockgrazed on Cain's soil, on the earth. Another rabbi offered the thought that the brothers argue I OVer which had the right to the twin sister born with Abel—a sister of whose birth we have not been advised in Scripture-Cain wanted her for himself, because he was the older; Abel claimed her for his wife, since she was his own twin. Please bear in mind that, at this stafro of civilization, marriage to one's sister had not been prohibited. Thi-also explains the age-old question, •'Whom did Cain marry?" Other rabbis offered different interpretations of this incomplete sentence in Genesis. Those who have studied deeply are inclined to believe that the fratricide had its roots not in the crime of passion over the sister, but rather in the battle over property rights and trespasses. Let us forget, for the moment, the Sunday school lesson which we teach our children, that Cain killed Abel because he was jealous of him for his having found favor in the eyes of God, who had accepted his sacrifice and rejected the offering of Cain. You see. mail was very primitive in thoie days, and had not yet advanced to the "civilized" period in history, when neighbors killed each other for the glory of Cod; when they burned brothers at the stake to teach them that THEIRS was a God of Mercy; when human blood was shed to convince the barbarians and Unbelievers that they were worshiping a God whose commandments were not of a high moral and ethical plane. No, dear friends. Cain was VERY primitive and simple, quite guileless. He did not know enough to hide his motives of acquisition of property, of territorial expansion, under the guise of spreading civilization; he'was too simple minded to use the cloak of religion to cover his atrocities; he was unsophisticated and ignorant of the ways of generations which were to follow, of periods in history when men committed bloodless murder by starving their enemies, by defaming their characterand besmirching their reputations through slander and libel, by putting all obstacles in their paths to prevent their earning a sufficiency to keep body and soul together. Poor Cain, uncivilized and childish as he was, he responded to the first impulse. He slew his brother. "And Cain talked with Abel his brother." It must have been an interesting conversation, a rather convincing argument, although it was uncouth. Cain lacked finesse; he was not trained in the finer methods of extermination which have since been developed by his su. co--ors. He has gone down in history as the first murderer. There have been many others who were as primitive as he, but, civilization has finally succeeded in improving on the technique of murder. \Vc now have bloodless surgery, and bloodless murder. There is bloodshed in which no drop of blood is shed outside of the body of the slain. Business competition has learned how to choke its victims, bow to starve its obstacles to greedy spoils; it has slain personal and business reputations by the spread of malicious lies, by the whispered word and the printed word, none the less effectively as if a fatal weapon were used. And, the advantage of this method over that of Cain is that the murderer is free from suspicion, retains his exalted position, and has sufferi'd no loss of property or prestige. The first murder was the result of a business "conference." Abel's flocks ate grass growing on Cain's land, instead of living on air alone. It appears that Cain found just cause for murdering his brother. What matter it if Cain had no flocks, if he had no need for all the grass, if Abel was his brother, and if ho had all the ground for himself.' What did Cain care that the ground had cost him nothing; that Cod's bounty had been made available for him; that there was more than enough to supply all his needs'.' The important thing was that it was HIS. If Abel hail made an unwise selection in the distribution of the estate it was his own fault. If the deal gave Cain an unfair advantage over his brother, well, that was just t,,,, i, a ,i t ) (Ut a bargain was a bargain. Isn't that the business principle today? Or am I too ignorant of business methods to volunteer any opinions? Business can lie ethical, can be fair, can be equitable. Some few leading firms and small concerns prove this truth. But, the majority have an idea that only by killing off competition, by preventing the establishment of similar lines of businessand. of course, by low and base murderous methods can they survive and maintain their station. Examples of this condition are to be found all about us. Men arc, figuratively, at each other's throats in the battle for property and possessions. -Murder, though it be without trace of spilled blood, ithe order of the day. We have our Cains in the midst of society, but the mark of Cain is not visible. Their hands are none the less stained with their brothers' blood. Plain Talk (Continued from Page 3) look inwardly and thus they dis! •!:, ,:• own grandeur. It was a most dazzling moment i i me in which I made this dis%  o\ oi >. ••<>!:. Genevra," I exclaimed, "what a people we are Children of prophets Heirs of a ircat history Heirs of ideal.-." "I've been thinking the same thing," .aid Genevra. "Perhaps it is no curse to be condemned t" livea Jewish life." Indeed, throughout the Ghetto appreciation of Jewish life became like a hot flame, and people Said, "Oh, we can live out our days on Jewish life, we can bring up our children to loftiest nobility on it." Since there was no other life 1 I'm them, they drank of Jewish life a.with a great thirst from a pure, cool fountain. "This is life enough." they said. "Our teachings our social illegal ism the compassion which is of our inheritance this concept of justice which is of our prophets this simplicity of life which the prophet gave us when he asked, •What doth the Lord require of thee but to do justly, to walk humbly?' This vast experience' of Jewish life from which we may gather tlie wisdom that is of civilized men this poetry which iin our ceremonial customs this majesty with which our history clothes us. Oh, it is life' enough!" I myself had been a Jew who was conscious of being Jewish only When there was a drive or when anti-Semites raged. But now to l„. ;, .|,w was no longer a pain, but the essence of my existence. It had ,„ do with all righteousness and beauty. "Genevera," I said, "we've lost the world, but we've found ourselves." Not that Jews in the Ghetto forgot the world. There was a feeding that in time the official Ghetto walls would fall and then Jews would go marching out with the glowing banners of their prophetic ideals which they had refurbished "Peace!" • • "Justice!" "Brotherhood!" "Compassion!" They would go marching into the world with these "Sic! You imprisoned US and now this gift we bring to you from our imprisonment." Jewish writers wrote a literature of Jewish life; Jewish painters gave masterpieces of Jewish subject matter; Jewish pi its gave new psalms 'if life; Jewish musicians sang again. When (after the years I the walls fell, the world's eyes blinked to see what came out of the Ghetto Thinaming idealism this elevation of character these banners this literature and music and painted masterpieces. The professors of the leading universities came to make studious research and wrote books: "The Renaissance id' Jewish Life in the Ghetto," "Our Jewish Prisoners: The Great Gift They Gave." "The New Prophets From the Ghetto," "The Ghetto's Art Treasure." The' Ghetto time came to be One of the required degrees for the initiate in mysticism is resignation; another is poverty. The man or woman who is money-mad; who thinks only of more and more wealth and power; whose appetite is unsatiable, is no fit candidate for spiritual wealth. Greed knows no limit. There is never "enough." No tool is considered too filthy with which to slay an opponent. One's own life and health are endangered in the process of accumulating the wealth; wealth which can never restore one's lost health; which can never adequately compensate for the misery produced and the pains inflicted during the acquisition. Cain, the first murderer, shed blood. Modern business has improved the technique so that not a drop is shed as the victim dies. Cain was primitive. Isn't modern civilization wonderful? CARBONS—RIBBONS BURTON BRAND World's Best C. BURTON CRAIG CO. 408 Fla. Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 2-4238 Miami. Fla. Ask for New York Bread At All Good Stores Ask for New York Bread At All Good Stores White Oak Leather HALF SOLES 50e LADIES' HEELS 15e Atlantic Shoe Shop MO N. E. First Avenue Opp. Cortex Hotel HANSON ROOFING CO. Kftmt.li.hrd Since 1*14 ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTOR 328 N. 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The invitation to Rabbi Zwerin to join the faculty of the university grew out of the enth u siastic reception accorded i„ hi. pre-Yom Kippur radio broadcasts the first complete Jewish religioui service to be heard in Ham Wc Ki'linir Any Kinel of IIII'MI r FLAGLBR CYCLE CO/ 101 W. Klaelcr |-„„„, ,.,.,. JAKK COHEN, M,, "Jacksonville's Leading Hotel" THE SEMINOLE JACKSONVILLE, FLA. CHAS. B. GRINER. Marnier A human, home-like institution where you will find your individual comfort and entertainment a matter of great importance. CoNfc£) 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 SpringConstruction and Individual R e i d i n g Lamps. 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Friday November 1, 1M6 THE JEWISH ITOUIDIAN Page Five Jacksonville News a^ng on the October commit; nf ,,„. Temple Sisterhood were: Roy A. Benjamin, Mrs. EdMr fit pelson, Mrs. Harry GentMrs. S. Halpern, Mrs. W. .' nnl Mrs. Fred Bueky. Mrs. ; oui < BucholtS, Mrs. L. FinkclM, s Charles Kramer. Mrs. ld Meyerheim, Mrs. Morris ,,.;,„. Mrs. Harry Reinstein, Hn Simpson Walker, Mrs. A. Osjinsky, Mrs. A. A. Rothchild, Mrs. Herberl Weiss, Mrs. Jacob Weiss „,, Mrs. A. H. Wilkinson. grs, Lewis Goldberg entertained ,.,,', „eek with a lovely bridge tea in ^e Party House in honor M ; ss Sylvia Lehman, a popular lect whose marriage to Sam \V. Wolfson was an event of Sun,; av evening. prixes for bridge were won by Mrs. Ralph Mizrahi, Mrs. Jack Uiarus, Mrs. Perry Kantor, Miss Edith Wolfson and Mrs. Max Pfixes for pokeno were won by Mrs. Gc irge Waxier and Mrs. P. Mrs. David Safer winning the consolation prize. Mrs. Goldberg presented the 0 f honor with several pieces I chosen crystal. STATEWIDE NEWS =# West Palm Beach Mr. and Mrs. Sol Green returned to Palm Beach from Morristown, N. .1., where they spent the summer months. St. Petersburg Notes At Congregation B'nai Israel Friday evening services begin at x o'clock. The sermon subject is "The Sign of the Covenant." Saturday morning services begin at 9 and Sunday school at 10. Hebrew classes meet daily, 1 to 6 p. ni. .Mrs. Rose (Cornfield itaking charge of a class in the religious school. She is also the chairman of the educational committee, representing the Ladies' Auxiliary. The Judaic Council will hold a Halloween dance for the benefit of the building fund. Jacksonville News was the wiener roast and party given by Miss Roslyn Rosenthal in her home in honor of Misa Dora Shapiro and Raymond Brice, whose marriage will be an event of November 24th. Tables were laid on the lawn of he hostess' home. The hostess presented the honor guests with a silver candy tray as a memento of the occasion. The benefit dessert bridge party a week in the Jewish Can. the Ladies' Hebrew Sheltered Society and Home for the Aged proved one of the most successful parties given by the organization. The money raised will be used to help a hoy who is ill. In charge of the party were: Mrs. 11. Rosenvaig. chairman; Mrs. Ben Baker, Mrs. Sam Bryan, Mrs. Sum Carlton, Mrs. Sam Datz, Mrs. H. L Hollins, Mrs. R. Rosenberg, Mrv Aaron Shapiro, Mrs. Ben Yoffee and Mrs. M. Ghelerter. A knitted bag was donated by Mr11. Yoffee to be given away at the party. Special prizes were won by Mrs. Herman Setzer, Mrs. Nathan Newman, Mrs. M. Shapiro, Mrs. 0. Margol, Mrs. Abe Selber. Individual pies and coffee were Hived by the committee in charge. Mrs. Pauline Engelman and . Purpose was to lay plans for an active season, to appoint committee-men, ami to organize a drive for membership. The Progressive Club will meet Sunday evening, November 3rd, at the home of Miss Marian Levey. Miss Mollie Stein is in charge of the program, which will include a report on the New York Hadassah, I book reviews, and a personality lecture. Reform Temple Beth Israel celebrated the dedication of the Ark, a new pulpit and perpetual light the last day of Succoth recently. The temple was beautifully decorated with fruits and flowers for the Occasion. Assisting Dr. Carl N. Herman in conducting the special program were: Mrs. Harry Halpern. president of the sisterhood; Mr. Cymoii Argintar. president of the congregation, and Leon Goldsmith, president of the brotherhood, who addressed the congregation from the pulpit. After services a reception was, given at the Schwartzberg Hall in the real' of tintemple for the large gathering. Delicious refreshments wellserved by the ladies of the Sisterhood, with Mrs. Louis Vangilder and Mrs. Max Serkin in charge. Mr. and Mrs. George Liebman are here for the season, coming from Narragansett Pier, R. J. Mr. Morris Tessler, who has been confined at the Good Samaritan Hospital for the past few weeks, is showing slight improvement. Services at Temple Beth Israel on Broward ave. will begin at 8:15 this evening with Dr. Carl N. Herman officiating, assisted by the Beth Israel choir. Dr. Herman will lecture. Miss Clara Saffer, Miss Mollie Stein and Miss Marian Levey are spending this week-\-nd in Jacksonville to attend the big dance November 2nd. Mr. and Mrs. William Sussman and children, Harriet and Herbert, Naomi and Selnia, returned recently from Narragansett Pier, R. I., and are located in the Sherman house. An interesting meeting of Palm Beach Lodge No. 114t>, B'nai B'rith, was held Monday night at the home of Mr. Dave Katz. Important committee reports on matters of local importance were acted on. A large class initiation will be held in the near future. Delicious refreshments were served by Mr. and Mrs. Katz after the meeting. About 50 members attended. Albert Kutberg left Sunday to visit his father in Indiana. He planned to stop off in Chicago and call on William Levey, who is attending the Illinois College of Chiropody and Foot Surgery. Miss Helen Moss entertained a group of friends Sunday evening. Games were enjoyed and refreshments were served. An important joint meeting of the Junior Daughters of Israel and the Nine Odd Club was held Monday night in the Jacksonville Jewish Center. Following the business meeting a social hour was enjoyed in the auditorium for members of both clubs and their friends. Joel Richards was elected for the fifth time to the office of president of the congregation of Ahavath Chesed, Jacksonville Jewish Temple, Laura and Ashley sts., at the annual meeting held last week in the Temple Home, Mallory st. and St. Johns ave. Other officers named were S. S. Jacobs, vice-president, and Joseph M. Glickstein, treasurer. Mr. GlickUtein also will enter upon his fifth term in the "ffic of treasurer. The following trustees were elected: Halle Cohen, Sol Brash and Morris Witten. Joel Shemer, son of Mrs. Cecile Shemer, formerly of Jacksonville, recently received highest honor in the Antlers Club, Which is an active branch of the Elks, when he was elected exalter antler. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kapner, who spent all summer in New York, returned to Palm Beach for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. William Sussman and children, Harriet and Herbert, Naomi and Selma, returned Sunday from Narragansett Pier, Rhode Island. The last of the series of afternoon bridge tea parties sponsored by Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood was held Tuesday afternoon. Bridge was enjoyed by members of the Sisterhood, with prizes awarded for high score at each table. Mrs. Serkin and Mrs. Gelders were hostesses. Dr. Sam Steinberg and Dr. Sidney I. Ney recently attended the state dental convention in Tampa. > Mrs. Bessie Gittleman plans to leave soon for a short visit in New York City. (Continued on Page 6) Bar Mitzvah services of David Karfunkle, son of Mrs. L. Karfunkle, will be held Saturday morning, November 2nd, at Beth F',1 Synagogue on Fern st. All friends are invited. Members of the congregation heard reports on Ho year's activities from the various committees. A meeting of the Delta Sigma Delta Sorority was held at the home of Miss Florence Schutzcr last week. Various matters of interest were discussed. Officers of the club are Mildred Mass, president; Florence Schutzcr, secretary, and Dovie Dace, treasurer. Refreshments were served after the (Continued on Page 6)



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Page Six THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, November l, 1935 BULLETIN TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Miami 137 X. E. l!Hh St. DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN Rabbi New Dairy Opens Here o 0 SERVICES gious si r\ ices I iiing at B k. Mr. Harry I. I [returned from a trip I %  Pah stini. has been invitik on th t, "My I Palestine." The wie. a Bar Mltzvah this evening Harry Reimer, : Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin ReiI;. • ion after the services, • an irdially ted. Satu %  rning services at 11 Dr. Kaplan's sermon will : %  a. with "Light and Darki The confirmation class meets with Dr. Kaplan at lo o'clock. SCHOOL Religious school meets every Sunday morning from I 11 to 12:15. Scientifically prepared '.< v n introduced into six of the classes, and it is hoped the will take sufficient interest in the school to see that their children attend regularly, and give tin' proper attention during the classroom work, without which and nerves will be wasted. Dr. Kaplan offers this year from 10:30 i" li: l"> a systematic study of Judaism, open to nun and women m i he congregation, fr< %  of charge. Those wishing to join must do so this Sunday, the latest. SISTERHOOD o ol The first ting of the Sisterhood will take place this Monday, November 1th, at 2:30 p. in. The ladies ancordially invited and to bring prospective members, The ladies of the Temple are m :;ally inviti join I hood at this meeting. The Sisterh I has undertaken io assume the expenses for I ligious school. Therefore, every f the congregation ought to feel it a pleasureahle duty I long : i the Sisterhood and to help in all its affairs. All the moneys thus made go to the school fund. GENERAL o o The hoard of trustees of Temple Israel will have its regular meeting r: ( xt Tuesday evening, November 5th, at 8 o'clock. Teachers' meeting is scheduled for Monday evening, November 4th, in the rabbi's study, at o'clock. Dr. Kaplan spoke at the Boy Scouts' annual roundup last Sunday at Greynolds Park. Ojus. Library < ur library is in charge of .Mrs. A. Levin, who has organized in a thoroughly scientific way our hooks, and is now ready to lend them both to the pupils and the members of the congregation. A ar time has been set aside for each class to visit the library in order to get acquainted with what we have and what hooks they would like to read. Mrs. Levin will %  xplain to t-ie \ 'isiting children several pri/.es that tire to he offered to the pupils who read and report on the greatest number of hock.-. It is the intention also to have the finest reports read in the assembly. Members of the congregation are most cordially invited t.i visit the library and make tile hook:-, flee of charge. Mrs. Levin will he charmed to explain to them how tiny may improve their acquaintance with Jewish culture and how to he useful to their children. Ceremonial objects A case of ceremonial objects, beautifully arranged by Mrs. Levin, is on display in Kaplan Hall. Donations of ceremonial objects will he most mo. Good News Iii tli. very near future we .-hall have thi' pleasure and honor of a special lecture by Rabbi Stephen S. Wise. The iileliiherwill have the first choice at tickets to he sold for that occasion. We also have in mind a few other nationally prominent men to lecture here, under the auspices of Temple Israel. The Land-O-Sun Dairies, a newcompany for distributing dairy products in Miami Beach, began Itions last Monday in its new and beautiful plant at Alton Road and First St., Miami Beach. The plant and officeare in a newly constructed building of modern design, equipped to handle pasteurized milk, buttermilk and sweet and salt butter. The company will confin.' itoperations for the present to Miami Beach, E. C. Fogg, president, said. Tinsupply of milk for Land-0Sun Dairies is obtained in Dade county from tuberculin inspected anil blood tested herds. The dairy plant, designed by Harry 0. Nelson, architect, is eepi opid with machinery representing the latest scientific developments in the safe and sanitary handling of milk. West Palm Beach (Continued from Page r >) meeting. A benefit card party sponsored by Beth Israel Sisterhood was held Sunday night at Schwartzberg Hall, with Mrs. Barney Blicher and Ah-. M. HaimOWitZ as co-hostesses. Bridge and other games were enjoyed. High -core prizes were awarded at each table. Delicious refreshments were served after the games. Daytona Beach (Continued from p age g, Fred Nelson, -on of Mr. and Mri Louis Nelson, returned from New York City. last wk The local B'nai B'rith Jewish book shelf committee met last Thursday afternoon and selected the first assortment of hooks. This will be the first assortment of Jewish hooks (in English, Hebrew or Yiddish) to be found in the library for general circulation and reference work and will be known as the B'nai B'rith Book Shelf. Mr. and Mrs. AI Sherman .served their first anniversary gn wore surprised at home by niam' friends. The Progressive Club dipped into the social whirl Sunday night 0 tober 20th, when it held an infor. mal party at the home of Mi lie Stein. Second ave. Miss Stein Miss Ethel Nelson and Miss Ruth Epstein were iii charge of foodand entertainment. (lames were played and the party wound up a t the chateau Lido, (iue.sis came from Palatka, Deland and Jacksonville, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Ginsberg returned recently from a lengthy tour of the United States. Miss Evelyn Jacobs entertained some friends at her home last Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ossinsky have as their guests Mr. and Mrs. L. Stern of New York City. Congregation Beth HI will hold services tonight at the synagogue on Fern st., with Rabbi Isser W. Muskat in charge. The rabbi will preach. Services will begin at 8:16 and all members and friends are urged to attend. Miss Jennie Bronstein left last week for Tusealoosa, Ala., for a month's visit with friends. Mrs. Morris Weinberg of Atlanta, Ga., is visiting her brother-inlaw and -i.-ter, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Tessler, at their home on Pilgrim road. Nathan Lipton of Atlanta spent several weeks here. Bene Bresnick returned recently from Maine. Mr. and Mrs. William Hahn have returned to their home in Palm Beach after spending the summer in New York and other places. ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiir. it RUSSELL I". HAM) I irance for Everything" 815 Seybold Building Phone 2-8635 AHERN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, Pres. 1349 West Flagler Street Telephone 2-2211 AMBULANCE SERVICE '" %  "' iniimnii'iiiiiii >i in minimum Minn mum wMiami's Busiest-*" > '^?S wAjnerica's Largest,51 1.1 Pooler St I 60 ME. F,rst St. Week-Long Annual Fall lc SALE Begins Monday, Nov. 4th Hundreds of every day needs in Drugs and Toiletries at two for the priee of one. plus one cent. %  mil ill iiii.i.iin %  i %  %  unit in iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii Besides the pasteurizing unit for processing grade "A" milk, the equipment includes a cabinet-type coiiler. sterilizer and thermostatic control of temperature inside the building. Milk bottles are protected by use of the Standard Cap hood, which is put on and sealed automatically, giving the pouring lip full protection from foreign matter. A new feature is the use of refrigerated water instead of brine for cooling milk, which is said to conserve the natural flavor. Five new Chevrolet trucks will be Used in giving delivery service throughout the Miami Beach area. All milk crates are reinforced with rubber, which will reduce the noise during deliveries in the early morning hours, it is pointed out. Mr. Fogg, president and general manager, who has established a large following in this area, has followed the dairy business from hiboyhood, starting with Abbott's Dairies in Philadelphia, where he at first capped and washed bottles. Inning 16 years that he remained with the company he was advanced from one position t" another until he became assistant general sales manager. Il'e resigned to come to Miami in 1926, and had been BS80%  i with the dairy industry here -ince that time in the growth of of the largest co-operative dairies in this area. Mr. Fogg was instrumental in providing the Jewish public with the first Kosher Passover dairy product-old in county under -trict rabbin-upervi.-ion. Associated with Mr. Fogg in the my anI'. C. Mays, tary and treasurer, and 'l>. • vice-president. Both have n identified with the dairy bus. m Miami Beach for many years. They will he active in the I.and-0-Sun Dairies operations. Miami's Oldest—The South's Largest" MIAMI LAUNDRY \ I I'hird St.N^ Eltfll^ Send I \ = 28 N. 1 Phone 2-5111 0& our z Dry Cleaning \ 'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllT ^TNnWKOSHirMAiSr Operated by Mr. and Mrs. Max Daum lfi N. W. FIFTH ST. PHONE 8-2270 Where the finest quality of strictly Kosher Western Beef and Fresh Killed Poultry can be had at reasonable prices, announce that RABBI B. D. MENDELL is now its "Shoched." Shell's Food Store, Inc. 1235 S. \\. EIGHTH ST. R. C. .MOSS. Mgr. PHONE 2-7529 Handling the Fines! in Groceries, Meats. Fruits and Vegetables SERVICE — QUALITY — ECONOMY The DRIVING TEST! 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1V November 1, 1986 MIAMI NOTES Bv Harry Schwarti • as well as criticism I already been received by this tumii, which in itself is a pood I in Bettle this quesJ and i"iall! Someone I it! We have selected Ee following-' men for the job: | Vffirmative Captain, ; Meyer, and E. AlC r: Pallot, Sidney Segttll, Jo I)ak Milton Friedman. I the Ni gative -Captain, Abe L and Stanley C. Myers. | Gordon, Al Mechlovitz, M. [ Miller. |. tutes Sheldon Dubler, Sepler. Time Wednesday. Xovcm| al B:30 p. m. [the Place—Y. M. H. A. club-., 1567 S. W. Fifth si. Judges Rabbis Kaplan. I Washer. Rosenbloom, I | Julius Damenstein. in .1. I.ouis Shochet. J Snbjecl "Is Death PreferItkto Marriage?" I The public is invited and reBtrhmcnts will he served. AdmisI This important set-to I arranged by Director Boh Schlachman and Vice-President I Rutfdi-t. There are but three weeks reliinine in which to aid the fourth Innual dance, which is to be held [lecember 4th at the Miami Beach tantry Club. Al Pallot and Boris Milachman will be grateful for •Mihership of the "Y" is I each and every week. ly solution is a commuI that will have the necp>ary space and facilities for d in social, educaI tic work. 1 il ilities of the "Y" obIC in the very near I epend greatly on the outfourth annual dance, !his can only be realized with 1 I'd support of all and the business men in Miami. Come on, you Miamians, put your shoulder to the wheel and lend us your aid in obtaining this precious monument to Judaism. The next affair of t |„. Y w nj be a dance ami Gala evening of fun ami entertainment at the dub Bagdad, Sunday, November 10th. Remember, every time you attend a V affail yon help them in reaching their goal. Admission will be Si.in per ,,,,..„„. whirl, includes all ice and soft drinks. THE JICWisil FLORIDIAN Page Seven Tampa Notes Mrs. Julia Annis and Mrs. Ely Meyer entertained recently at a luncheon and shower in honor of Miss Josephine Waterman, brideelect of Charles Lob of New Orleans. The party was given at -Mis. Annie's apartment at the Bayshore Colonial Hotel. A bridal motif was used throughout tincourse luncheon. The guest of honor was seated at a large table which waoverlaid with a rea lace cloth and centered with a twotiered wedding cake surmounted by a miniature bride. Other guests were -catod at small tablearranged in a semicircle about the room. About 'Jl guests were present. Mrs. V. Shulman of Sarasota announced the engagement of her daughter, Fannie Hose, to Frank Of Tampa, al a party given in their honor al the home of his parent-, Mr. and Mrs. S. Hass. Rabbi Adolph Burger conducted the "Tnoim" ceremony. A buffet supper waserved, after which dancing was enjoyed. E. ALBERT PALLOT Chairman of the Annual Y. M. II. A. Dance Committee A mil week of activities for the "Y" can be summed up in this manner: Monday night lor the mengroup, Tuesday for the Junior division. Wednesday the women's night, Thursday for the Hoy Scouts and Saturday and Sunday niirhts to be known as open house for the members and their friends. The Walk-Over Hootcry has been completely remodeled. The store is located al 822 Franklin st.. and iiabe. MI in the same location for almost 16 years. Mr. Rudolph Solomon, proprietor id' the Walk-Over Bootery, has been a resident of Tampa since 1911 ami, previous to entering business for himself, was with the Cracowaner Department Store. He is a member of Kodoph Sholom Temple and active in Hills, boro Masonic Lodge No. 2">. Nice Work, Ladies! The membership of the women's tfl'oup has increased from 27 to 05 and presently they are making plans for a schedule of events to take place this winter. Parents' night was observed by the Junior division October 29th with over 100 members and their parents in attendance. A program of entertainment was arranged by Miss Ann Lehrman and those taking pail wire: Shirley Walleck, Ada stein, Esther Cromer and Charles Adelman. I* r o B pecti ve members may contact Miss Esther Tampa section of the National Council of Jewish Women has booked Kabbi Stephen S. Wise, distinguished New York religious and Winer, who is their membership chairman. Coming and (ioing—Milt Friedman just returned from Gainesville, where he witnessed the game between his alma mater and Maryland, which was won by Maryland, _'n to 7. Sue 'em, "Milt." Al Keisman left for a two-week sojourn in old Joja. Less commotion may be anticipated at the meeting until he returns. MISS LILLIAN WUCHER Who Attended the National Junior Council of Jewish Women, Hepresenting the Miami Section. literary leader and one of I hi' foremost orators of the day, for an appearance in Tampa January 21st. Dr. Wise will speak at the municipal auditorium on a non-seclarian subject. Tickets may be seemed from council members. SOCIETY Belli David Congregation will observe the anniversary of the Balfour Declaration at the late services tonight al 8:15 ill the synagogue. Kabbi Max Shapiro will preach on "The Balfour Declaration Will England Keep Her Word?" Cantor Nathan Wroobel will be ns-istod by Beth David choir in the chanting and congregational singing. Saturday morning the Junior Congregation will meet at in o'clock with Junior Kabbi 1'eritz Scheinberg and Junior Cantors Irving Ginsburg and Jackie Seitlin in charge of the services. • Last Saturday the Auto Radio Sales and Service. Inc.. at 1239 N. E. Second BVe., opened its doors to the general public with a complete stock of auto and house radios and a personnel of radio eXperts and direct factory parts. Mr. Fred I'oller is manager of I'oller's. WO Franklin st. Fred is a member of t be Y. M. II. A. and of the Merry fellows Club of Tampa. Mr. and Mrs. S. Mellinger of Brooklyn, N. Y.. are the guests of their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. M. 11. Kisler, with Whom they will spend the winter. Mrs. Ida Merrhcn. Mrs. Mae Benjamin. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goldman, all of St. Petersburg, Fla., spent the week-end in Tampa with their sister and brother-inlaw. Mr. and Mrs. J. Wittner. TERMITE EXTERMINATION W. 1>. MURPHY TKKM1TK CO. 100 N. E. 24th St. I'hont 2-4307 THOMSON & McKINNON Members New York Stock Exchange Miami Office: (ith Floor First National Hank Huildini; Telephone 2-7b01 (Jive l'p Business for Clients of Exchange Members Solicited •J Ill Mil Illllllllllllll Ill IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'J: 1208 S. W. EIGHTH ST. PHONE 2-4546 | The Beat In Groceries, Meats. Fruits and Vegetables Illllllllllllll Illllllllll Hill I IIIIIIIHIIIIII Illlllll lllllllllllinilirc OUR LARGE VOLUME OF WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A SAVINGS FOR TOU WRIGLEY Art-Engraving 21 S. W. 5th Av. Phone 2-3947 We Want to Put a Radio in Your Car! You'!! Get a Better Deal Than You Expect I Miami's Exclusive AUTO RADIO SALES & SERVICE, INC. UNITED MOTORS SERVICE WE SELL R C. A. MOTOROLA PHILCO ARVIN DELCO FACTORY AUTHORIZED SERVICE All Radio Work Absolutely and Positively Guaranteed UNITED MOTORS OFFICIAL INSTALLATION AND SERVICE STATION 1233 N. E. 2nd Avenue Phone 2-0111



PAGE 1

Page Eight THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN Flil 'ay, November 1 ,,, SOCIETY Sunday night, November 3rd, will mark the observance of the fiftieth wedding anniversary of Mr. and -Mrs. Louis Weinkle, long-time residents and prominent communal workers of this area. They will be the guests of their children of Philadelphia at a reception held last Friday night at thi ir home. Miss Greenberg, who is one of the popular members of the loal Ji u ish set, is a graduate of the Robert E. Lee school at Jacksonville. Mr. Roy received hiI di. in Philadelphia and is now ngaged in the eleel al contracting business in that city. The wedting date has not j el been -• I. T i| meeting of the current for the Senior Council of Women w ill be held at the Royal Palm Club on Wednesday, November 6th, at p. m.. with as the dominant note. bi Julius Washer will deliver the principal address on "Peace." Beatrice Hunt will render a numl vocal -elections and she will be accompanied at the piano by Mrs. K. J. Ha \ -r.in.ir national Council of Jewish Wom, n membi rs and • era] public are urged tend. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wucher and .-on returned to the city this week after a business and social trip to New York. •• A brilliant cast, sparkling dialogue and a remarkable story. "Or chids to You." a powerful and unusual romantic drama with a theme Completely OUt Of the beaten tr.-uk. opens Sunday at the Seventh Avenue Theatre. The film glorifies the Ann' can f] ri-t and deals with the l'inanand romantic troubles of a florist, who, after building up a highly successful business of %  An. finds herself in difficulties when her professional ethics pn vent her from revealing the N () W O P E N Ham* !'< pillar Prim—Same Rood Komi ,\ll Prah Vegetable! u Specialist In Waffle—steak*—Srafond We Do AM Our Own Baking Bishop & Blair Restaurant OPEN ALL NIGHT JJI w I lad, r .'L'l w Flatter ALTO GLASS In-tailed While You Wait i:ii?w.yj;idd:m. CL/ISS MIRRORS POINTS We Advise Renting Early! ATTRACTIVE SEASON RENTALS AUK STILL BEING OFFERED AT No Increase in Price St N DECK ROOF—SPACIOUS TROPICAL GARDENS — DOWNTOWN LOCATION COMPLETE HOTEL SERVICE—ELECTRICAL REFRIGERATION — INNERSPRING M ITTESSES TUTTLE APARTMENT HOTEL A Distinctive and Exclusive Address Phone 2-5101—FORT DALLAS PARK—Mrs. McGraw, Mgr. MADELON BEAUTY SHOP (ippn-iir Gralyn Hotel Teacup KradiiiK* FretKoadaj and Wrdnc.dnt 127 S. K. First Ave. """ """ ""IMU„I„, „„„„„„ „, „„„ „„ FOR THE FINEST IN POULTRY BUY AT QUALITY POULTRY MARKET 1832 S. W. Eighth Street identity of a customer. John Bole* has the leading role, Bn d gives a grand performance. .lean Muir turns in the finest performance of nor career, while 1 Charles Buttereworth furnishes most of the laugha in the picture. Other favorites in the cast are Ruthelma Stevens, Harvey Stephens and Arthur Lake. Will Rogers' "Doubting Thoma8 comes Sunday to the Tivoli Theatre, in which Will portrays the funniest role he had ever attempted, in a picture that is a laugh cyclone by itself. Rogers portrays the role of a simple, home-loving sausage manufacturer, whose home life is suddenly tossed into a turmoil when an amateur impresario, Alison Skipworth, persuades his wife, Billie Burke, that she has been suppressed all of her married life and that she really belongs to the stage and her public. Rogers' son. Frank Albertson, finds that his sweetie, Frances Grant, has also become stagestruck. Father and son have their troubles after wife and fiancee appear in an amateur charity show. Rogers finally effects a cure that will make America's ace humorist more loved than ever. STNAGOG Rabbi S. M. Machtei, f onnd J and director of the Radio S yna will preach over station W'lOD nine o'clock on Sunday morning 'Within the Law." I fayen, > tr: tare reading and a question I will complete the program ROBBINS ROOFING & SHE „ METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers Since 1919 Inspections and F.stimates Free 222 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2Completely Furnished All Modern Conveniences THE SHEDI) HOTEL APARTMENTS (Mi BLOCK FROM TIIK OCEAN) Collins Ave. at First St. MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA NOW SERVING MIAMI BEACH EXCLUSIVELY Where Prices Are Low and Quality Is High REV. T. SHENKER, "Shocked" r '""" """ i i i i i I1MIIII I'hone 2-9li% "" MNMI 1 MIAMI BEACH FLA. GRADE "A" PASTEURIZED MILK CREAM-BUTTERMILK SALT AND SWEET BUTTER "Milk from Tuberculin and Blood-Tested CowsRubber reinforced milk cases are used. reducing (he noise of early morning deliveries to a minimum. ALTON ROAD at FIRST ST. PHONE 5-2822 The public is cordially invited to inspect this beautiful new dairy plant todaj or at your convenience. See our new "daylight" plant with its modern, efficient, stainless steel equipment that pasteurizes and bottles your milk in the most sanitary manner possible. At Your Grocer or Phone 5-2822 For Home Delivery


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:
November 1, 1935

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00349

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:
November 1, 1935

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00349

Related Items

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

Full Text
#'Jewish Flondliiam
combining
THE JEWISH UNITY
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
8-S<>. H
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER I, 1985
Price Five Cents
ewish News
Around the
World
blish First Solo Voice Music
Scr\ice for Synagogue
Cincinnati (WNS)An impor-
t innovation in the music of the
.form synagogue has been made
(I,,, Union of American Hebrew
legations in the form of a
iday evening music service for
E solo voice. Prepared by Rabbi
ml C. Heller, spiritual leader
[saac M. Wise Temple and
nown musician and com.
.. r. the boIo service is designed
meet the needs of congregations
lich have curtailed expenditures
r choirs and relying on solo
Friday night music.
erman Jew Jailed for Kissing
Arvan Berlin WNS)Kissing an Ar-
il girl, with her permission and
proval. is vorboten to Jews in
trniany, a court at Hildesheim
led in sentencing the Jew guilty
that "offense" to one month's
prisonment on a charge of hav-
E "insulted the German nation."
he girl, who was employed by the
w, testified that the kissing was
bne with her full consent.
Iii.iiiiii Pledge Boycott Aid in
England
Young Judea
Makes Challenge
New York (WNS)Mrs. Frank-
lin I). Roosevelt rebuked the tend-
ency of so-called "native Ameri-
cans" to regard themselves as su-
perior to those whose ancestors did
not come to this country until more
recent time when she addressed
1,500 students of Barnard College.
"I have received many, many let-
ters," -he said, "which say '1 am a
native American; my forebears
came over on the Mayflower,' or
its equivalent How all the people
who came to this country in the
Mayflower were contained in the
Mayflower 1 don't know. That
sense of superiority because you
think you are a little more native
than somebody else is something
we have got to get over, because
every race and nation has that
feeling. Unless we can divest our-
selves of that self-righteous feel-
ing of superiority we are going to
find it hard to understand how-
other people feel about their peo-
ple, their history, their heroes and
achievements. They have just as
much right to feel proud of them
as we have of ours. People who
came here after the Mayflower
made their choice supposedly !-
cause they liked the chance this
country gives its citizens. And we
have no right, those of us who
have a long line of native fore-
bears, to look down on them."
The Rabbi
Speaks
The Jewish Floridian takes
pleasure in presenting this
new feature. Karh week an-
other rabbi will be uest ed-
itor with a menage of interest
to Jewry.
We present as the Euest ed-
itor of this week. Rabbi Julius
Washer of the Miami Jewish
Orthodox (oni;rci;ation.
London (WNS)In the greatest
hti-Xazi demonstration yet held
1 England, more than 50,000 Jews
totestants, Catholics and work-
's gathered in Hyde Park after
arch through London and
kjsd themselves to continue to
rotest against "continued perse-
ition ami physical torture of men
lid women resident in Germany"
id called upon the British people
B intensify the anti-Nazi boycott.
mnt.' tr.e speakers were Major
bment Atlee, leader of the La-
ir party; Prof. J. B. S. Haldane,
mid-famous scientist; Lord Mar-
1) Sylvia Pankhurst, veteran suf-
ider, and Eleanor Rath-
>ne, member of Parliament.
Jewish Roundup
Here and There
Pittsburgh (WNS) Cecil
Schwartz, supervisor of field work
for the Jewish Big Brother Asso-
ciation, has been named field su-
pervisor in Pittsburgh and West-
ern Pennsylvania of the National
Youth Administration.
fada>sali i,i Shift Major Work
Toward Palestine Youth
Immigration
Hew York (WNS)A plan to
pko Hadassah the American arm
If the youth immigration move-
flent to Palestine, which is direct-
by the Central Committee for
" Settlement of Refugee Chil-
] Palestine, of which Ilen-
r':a >ld is chairman, has been
Bproved by the national board of
Mdtssah and will be laid before
P* organization's 21st annual con-
flation at Cleveland from Novem-
r 28th to December 1st. This
p- field 0f work for Hadassah
JM decided upon because Hadas-
|ah ii gradually reducing its sub-
I'das for its medical institutions
I" Palestine, where the Jewish
PaPlUnity is gradually taking
pm over. Hadaasah's interest in
field of medicine will be main.
a">l, however, through the new
"wschild Hadassah university
Hospital,
Chicago (WNS) -David Grau-
hart, formerly rabbi of Tiferoth Is-
rael Community Synagogue in Des
Moines, has accepted a call to the
pulpit of the Humboldt Boulevard
Temple.
Jackson, Mich. (WNS) Temple
[grael of this city is now observ-
ing its 75th anniversary. Its spir-
itual leader is Rabbi Jerome Dan-
iel Folkman.
Cincinnati (WNS)-Six Jews
candidates in Cincinnati's munici-
pal elections on November 5th
are Edgar Priedlander, Willis
D. Gradison, Nicholas Klein, Eli
Frankenstein and Miss Hazel Par-
kin, candidates for the city coun-
cil, and William Hyman, candidate
for the municipal court bench.
Wilmington (WNS)Harris Sa-
monisky, city editor of the Wil-
mington Journal-Every Evening,
was elected grand master of the
grand lodge of Delaware Masons at
the 130th annual meeting.
Baltimore (WNS-Four Chris-
tian pastors participated in the cel-
ebration of the 20th anniversary of
Dr Morris S. Lazaron as rabbi of
the Baltimore Hebrew congrega-
tion.
The invitation to write in the
columns ol the Jewish Floridian
is a happy opportunity. By means
of this publication the confines of
any particular synagogue are
transcended. Particularly is this
true when the message one has to
offer is of vital importance to an
entire community.
We have long felt the need of a
concerted movement here in Miami
foi' the boycott of German (roods,
and against American participation
in the Olympics.
Unfortunately, some of our peo-
ple have thi' mistaken idea that
most can be accomplished by deny-
ing one's Jewishness, or keeping it
as quiet as possible. While we do
not favor the boisterous type of
Jew. even more do we disfavor the
assimilant and swashbuckler. We've
always believed in the principle of
taking an insult, realizing where
it emanates from, but we cannot
mbscribe to the non-Jewish theory
ol' turning the other cheek.
Our greatest Jews were not
those who denied their Jewishness,
they only led us to extinction. But
our men of greatest worth were
and ari those who openly pro-
fessed their Jewishness. They have
kept our people alive. Oar great-
est Jews today are not those who
occupy high offices, but are worth-
less to us a.- -lews, but rather those
who, having achieved in their chos-
en fields, are proud to bear the
name Jew.
We contend that the boycott is
of as much concern to the Chris-
tian world as it is to the Jewish.
We must enlist the aid and co-op-
oration of the Protestant and
Catholic laity and clergy as wed]
as our own. But first and fore-
most we must be able to present
a solid Jewish front to the rest
of the world. The Christian world
has its official church to present
It- case, but we Jews have but our
solidarity, the voice of a united
Jewry.
Since sportsmanship and fair
play are the by-words of the ath-
lete, then Germany has no right
in the Olympics.
We suggest that the Zionist or-
ganization ... or any other com-
petent organization start a
movement to hold an Olympiad in
Palestine in 1936 to which all civ-
ilized countries be invited. Pal-
estine is the country of a glorified
spirit of youth, courage, vitality
and all that goes to make up
sportsmanship. There the rest of
the world can be shown what real
intelligent youth is doing; how a
youth is building rather than de-
stroying a country. Palestine is
being built by a youth distinctly
.hwish in spirit and proud of its
Jewish ancestry.
Needlework Guild
To Make Appeal
The Needlework Guild is now
making its annual roundup for new
garments for the poor and needy.
This organization has thousands of
members in the United States. In
Miami it is represented by Mrs.
Harry Hector as president.
The Jewish women of Miami are
represented by Mrs. I. L. Rosen-
dorf as chairman, who has asked
all the Jewish organizations to ap-
point a captain, whe> in turn asks
ten ladies te> assist. Among those
who have' kindly consented te> help
in this roundup are1: Mrs. Leonard
Epstein, Mrs. Joseph B. Margolis,
Mrs. Robinson, president of the
Beth David Sisterhood; Mrs. Louis
Zeientz, Mrs. Alper of the Council
of Jewish Women, Mrs. Minnie
Bushell, Mrs. Silverman, president
of Beth Jacob Sisterhood; Mrs.
Philip Berkowitz, president of the
Orthodox Sisterhood; Mrs. Hilda
Riesner, Mrs. Gordon Davis, Mrs.
Henry I). Williams, Mrs. J. Wil-
liamson, president of Hadassah; ,
Mrs. Adolph Cohen, Mis. Merlin
Herzfeld, Mrs. F. II. Fisher, Mrs.
II. Stern, Mrs. Isidor Cohen, Mrs.
M. ('. Frank, Mrs. Tobias Simon,
Mrs. Jake Davis,
Any lady who wishes to serve as
a captain and will collect garments
from ten others, kinelly phone to
Mrs. Rosendorf, 5-2690.
Strictly
Confidential
Mrs. Roosevelt
Rebukes Natives
Gentlemen of the Press
Some of the biggest shots in
American Jewish life, inclueling
Felix M. Warburg, Stephen S. Wise
and men of that stamp, are due
for a ribbing on the Yiddish stage
.../.. II. Rubenstein, city editor
of the Jewish Day, has written
th e' first Jewish political satire
called "Good Sabbath, Good Year,"
which Molly Picon will produce'
. When it appears it will do for
the Jewish scene what "Of Thee
1 sine;" did for American politics
. B. C. Vladeck will not be gen-
eral manager of the Jewish Daily
Forward after January l, 1936 .
A new Jewish publication called
Viewpoint will appear around Cha-
nukah ... It will be a monthly
and will serve as the organ of
Young Israel With its Novem-
ber 1st issue the American Hebrew
will appear in a new dress .
The paper's size will be reduced to
about that 'if The Nation, but the
number of pages will be increased
. James Waterman Wise is one
of the editors of the People's Press,
a new national weekly tabloid
which you will find on your news-
stand around election day ... It
will be dedicated to fighting Fas-
cism and to exposing political cor-
ruption.
New YorkA nation-wide ap-
peal to all leaders of Jewish or-
ganizations to give serious consid-
eration to the growing spiritual
and cultural needs of the Jewish
youth in the country was issued
this week by Louis P. Rocker, na-
tional president of Young Judea.
Mr. Rocker recently assumed
leadership of the Zionist Youth Or-
ganization.
The appeal was made public in
conjunction with the forthcoming
Maintenance F u n d Campaign,
which Young Judea will launch
throughout the country in the mid-
dle of November to raise $25,000
to enable it to carry on its wide
program of activities among the
L'ojMio boys and trials affiliated
with the movement.
Warning Jewish leaders that not
all Jewish energy l'an be safely
mustered for a defense of Jewisn
rights, Mr. Rocker said:
"Our best defense against big-
otry and anti-Semitism is a Jew-
ish youth equipped with the moral
and cultural power contained in
our traditions of the past anil in
our work for Palestine and Zion-
ism in the present." Score's of
communities throughout the coun-
try are now engaged in prepara-
tions for local campaigns in be-
half of Young Judea.
Politically Speaking
Justices of the United States Su-
preme Court are famed for their
reticence off the bench, but Jus-
tice- Cardozo recently made a state-
ment in private which ought to re-
ceive wide currency Told that
hi- secretary, William Stroock, son
of Sol Stroock, chairman of the
executive' committee of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, had been
asked to move from his home be-
cause the lease contained an Aryan
paragraph, Justice Cardozo de-
clared that "in my opinion a con-
tract with a clause of that nature
is not valid" Only the fact
that young Stroock is Cardozo's
secretary prevented the matter
from getting a legal test That
rumor about Henry Morgenthau,
Jr., resigning as secretary of the
treasury and replacing Jesse Sty-
raus as ambassador to France-, is
making the rounds again One
of the new owners of radio station
KI'CB on the Pacific coast is Said
Haas, U. S. customs collector in
Seattle.
We appeal to Miami Jewry to
aid the movement of boycotting
German goods and the German
Olympics, and thus cast a selfish
dominion down to the dust.
RABBI JULIUS WASHER.
Heart Beats
Sylvia Sidney is till burned up
over the report that her recent
'marriage to Bennett Cerf has al-
I ready geme on the rocks Elaine
Barrie (Jacobs to you), the little
' gal who made the front page when
John Barrymore snubbed her, is
assuaging her broken heart with
the son of a New York rabbi who
is in the theatrical business .
Bernard M. Baruch will soon add
a non-Jewish nephew to his non-
Jewish niece Marina Rosemary
Baruch, daughter of Dr. Herman
Baruch, Bernard's brother, is en-
gaged to William Garth Symmers
(Copyright, li35, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate)



Page Two
THE JEWISH KI.OKIDIAN
Friday, Novem|>er ,
f
Beth David Sisterhood will spon-
sor a dinner November i"th with
Mrs, M. Bngler as chairman. The
annual food -ale, with Mrs. I.
Cohen and Mrs. .M. Kuhlor as eha
Cohen and Mis. M. Iluhler as
rhairmen. is planned for Novem-
ber 27th.

Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Manheimer
returned to their home in Coral
Gables alter an extended vacation.
They were tl <>f their son,
Dr. Stephen Manheimer, assistant
director of Mount Sinai Hospital,
in New York.
Mi. and Mrs. Irwin Roth left
Friday for Orlando, where they
are visiting Mrs. Roth's brother-
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs.
.lark Monts, former!} oi this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Raff re-
turned this week from a vacation
trip of five weeks in Baltimore and
other points.
* *
Mrs. Hyman Sorin of Detroit,
Mich., is visiting Mi. and Mr.-.
Charles Greenberg, 1045 N. \V.
I'll i\ st.
* *
M Harriet Kantnr and her
mother, .Mrs. A. U. (Cantor, who
have spent the last two years in
New York, have returned to spend
the winter with Mrs. Kantoi '
ter, Mrs. 1,. li. Snetman.
SOCIETY
Epstein, ife
Herbert U. Feibelman will dire'
the musical part of the
A social hour will foil
19jj
:
"""Krarn.
MR. AND MRS. LOUIS WEINKLE
Who Will Celebrate Their Fiftieth Wedding Vnniversarj Next Sundaj
played
the evening.
until
Mi.-- cliver .Miller was elected
treasurer of Omega Kappa Boror-
ity last Friday night at the home
of Mi.-- Ethel Pont. Committees
appointed follow: Soeial, Miss
Selma Simon, Miss Blanche Selig-
man and .Mis- Eva Weinerj rush
captains, Miss Gertrude Edelson
and Miss Harriet Kat/if; initia-
tion. Miss Gertrude Brown. Next
meeting will he with Miss Miller,
1427 s. w. First st.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. .1. M. I.ipton of
Miami are guest- at the liarbizon
Plaza Hotel while on a visit to
.New York City.
* ?
Mr. and Mr-. Louis <). Bloom-
field had a housewarming anil
Simchas Torah parly at their new
horn,-. lL'Js Collins ave., Miami
Beach. Among those present were:
Mr. and Mr-. Nathan Slome of
Lawrence, Mass.; Mr. and Mr-. M.
Novack of East St. Louis, 111.; Mr.
and Mrs. Leo l-enstcin id' Fast St.
Mr. Joseph Smith entertained a
dinner party at the Royal Palm
Club for tin- following guests:
Mi-- Ann Schweitzer, Morris -Mil-
ler. Mr. and Mrs. 11. Slavin. Mr.
and Mrs. B. Feldman, Mr. and Mr.-.
I. Aluanis and M. Sepler.
Tau Alpha diaper of Tail Ep-
silon 1'hi. national social frater-
nity at the University of Florida,
has completed its most successful
rushing season. This fraternity
pledged more mene, twenty-eight,
than any of the numerous frater-
nities at the state school. Pledged
were Sammy Alexander. Billy Ja-
coby, Burton Kahn, Stanley I.e-
vitch, Paul Garbler, Leonard
Greenblatt, John Kronenfeld, Her-
bert Horovitz, .lack Mintzer, Abe
Berkowitz, Maurice Provitz, Sidney
Rosenthal, Harry Diamond, Robert
Levin, Herbert Hidden, all of
Miami; Goodwin Breinen, New
York City; Boris Kakan. Fallsburg,
N. X.; Maynard Abrams, Harold
Cordon, Jerry Cold, Ted Finger,
Palm Beach; Melvin Barnert,
Joe Mizrahi, Jacksonville; Abe
Kamenoff, Orlando; Jack Hyman,
a late hour of last Monday evening at Beth I Li-
vid Talmud Torah.
The speaker of the evening was
Kalihi Max Shapiro, who gave an
inspiring talk on "The Importance
and Significance of Junior lladas-
ah Following the rabbi's talk
a .kit was presented, "The State
of Florida Vs. Membership Chair-
man of Junior Hadassah." The
east consisted of the Misses Bede
Goldenblank, Dorothy Davis, Nat-
alie I'allot. Heck Nash, Ida Eng-
ler, Roth Davis. Mi-- Doris Cro-
nier was appointed chairman of
the annual turkey trot, to he held
November 28th. She will l- as-
sisted by the Misses Reggie Gold-
stein. Eva Denaburg, Ann Schweit-
zer, Ida Engler, Norma Marcus,
Myra Goodkowsky, Beck Nash and
Mrs. Sol Rotfort. Miss Anita
Bernstein was elected treasurer
and Mrs. Jack l.eff was appointed
chairman of the hospitality com-
mittee. Mi.-s Rose Dubler was ap-
pointed refreshment chairman.
Miss Prances RavitZ was the re-
cipient of an attendance prize.
Mis- Sylvia Kayvis, president,
announced that the membership
committee of the Miami unit of
Junior Hadassah. The Young
Women's Zionist Organization of
tion.
*
Miss Mary Rosen of New York
i- spending the winter with Mr.
and Mrs. William Klnian of this
city. Mrs. Elman and Miss Mary
I.. W'alder were hosts at a cock-
tail party last week in honor of
Miss Rosen, when the following
guests attended: Mrs. Walker,
Mi-- Mary Samet. Dr. Robert Sher-
mei. Albert Armand and Louis Mo-
lina of Cuba, and Mr. William El-
man, in addition to the hostesses.
* *
The first regular meeting of the
1 current season for Temple Israel
Sisterhood will he held at Kaplan
Hall .Monday, November '1th, at
L':.in p. m. with Mrs. 1. Levin pre-
siding. The program will be un-
der the direction of Mrs. K. Max
Goldstein, program chairman. Miss
Kate Dean, principal of the Miami
Beach Elementary school, will
speak on "Parliamentary Proced-
ure"; Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
will talk on '"Peace in Religion"
and a "Peace" address will he given
Louis, 111.; Mr. ami Mr.-. M. Solan Tampa; Nat Gold, Sarasota; Sid- America reported that campaign
ol Paterson, N. J.; Mr. and Mr-. n \\. I. Feuer of Bridgeport, Conn.; Tallaha
Mi-. Lena Kant-i A- S.,n of Brook-
lyn, N. Y.; Mr. and .Mr-. M. New- The pledge class of Theta Chi
of Milwaukee, Wis. Warm Omega Sorority of the University
wishes were extended by the guests of Miami i- sponsoring a brid
for a happy and healthful year, lie- Tuesday afternoon, November 5th,
mid- wen : and cards at the home of Estelle Kasanoff,
--------- 4230 Ingraham highway, Coconut
^KMai&SMKMBBB Grove, o'clock. A program
will he presented. Admission is
twenty-five cent- and the public
i- invited to attend.
't
I
SFTO
Sun.-Mon.-I lie-.. Nov. :t-l-.",
Will RogersAlison Skipworth
liillio BurkeSterling Hallows)
DOUBTING THOMAS

Sun.-Mon.. Son. .1-1
John BidesJean Muir
Charles Butterworth
ORCHIDS TO YOU
Mi-. I:. II. Mile- announces the
engagement of her daughter, Syl-
via, to Mr. Norman A. Krau-- of
Oakland. Cal.. formerly of Miami.
Mi-s Miles is a native of Atlanta,
Ca.. and is a graduate of the
Miami High school. She was
crowned May queen at the Junior
Hadassah dance last summer and
l- popular among the younger Jew-
ish social set. Mi-. Kraus- is in
the jewelry business in Oakland.
The wedding date ha- not yet been
-et.
*
The first meeting of the fall soa-
Bon of Junior Hadassah was held
OPENS A
SAVINGS ACCOUNT
At the
MORRIS PLAN
I I laul.r SI. Vlnctnl K. Ilrirr. Mur.
workers are meeting with enthu-
siastic response to the organiza-
tion's enrollment call.
The lo, al drive i.- one of 200 be-
i n g conducted simultaneously
throughout tin- country to increase
the national membership of Jun-
ior Hadassah to 15,000, a goal that
will mark the fifteenth anniversary
of tin' youth organization. The
peak of the campaign will be
reached November i7th, which has
been designated as "National Mem-
bership Day."
* *
The annual meeting for nomina-
tion and election of officer- for
the Greater Miami Jewish Ceme-
tery Association will be held on
Tuesday evening, November L2th,
at the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation. Reports -how that this
year was the most successful fi-
nancially in the history of the as-
sociation.

The final nomination and elec-
tion of officers for the Miami Jew
ish Orthodox Congregation will be
held at its Synagogue on Monday
evening, November .ith, beginning
:" B o'clock. All members are
urged to attend and be on hand
early. Important (dans for the
future of the congregation will l.
''1 following the election of
officers. This will include the
erection of a Talmud Torah build-
mg and social hall for the congre-
"w- 'n char
ol Miss Anne Kauffnian Tl
1 '"> W|'
lie an open meeting and all mcm
hers anil friends are invited to at"
tend. The general meeting will I.
preceded by a meeting of lh,.
ecutive board in Kaplan hall
1:80 p. m.

Registration for the Talmud To
rah and Sunday school
Miami Jewish Orthodox (',
tion will continue this week. Kg
day school will begin -,
day morning at 10 o'clock
Y, M. II. A. building at S. v.
teenth ave. and Fifth st,
* *
Cantor Maurice Mamches
Beth Jacob Congregation,
Peach, left Tuesday m.,.
Mobile, Ala., where his wedding t
Miss Ethel Slavin of that cit
be solemnized Sunday eveninj
couple will leave Mobile f,
of several Southern cities a:
arrive here next week, (>,
day evening, Novembl [01
couple will he the guests of honor
at a reception that will
them by the Sisterh.....I of BethJt.
cob Congregation.
37th Anniversary
Sale High Lights
Regularly
$1 and $1.25
79
Women's Stockings
Over 4,000 pairs of women's hose. Sheer,
beautiful chiffons and medium weights.
-Most are nationally famous makes.
STREET FLOOR
M
ens
wiltless
for men
Shirts
| .37
3,600 shirts of vat dyed and woven broad-
cloth. Sizes 14 to 17, sleeves 32 to 35.
Non-wilt collars. White, colors and stripes.
STREET FLOOR
Linen Drapes
Pure
linen
5
.37
Pr.
Pinch-pleated, satine lined drapes in VI
beautiful prints. A regular 7.95 quality-
Sunfast, Washable
< KETONNES, a yard
FIFTH FLOOR
:7c


r.Xovember i, 1935
pjemsii florid fan
' ^"^ FLORUM S ONLY 'tween WliliKLY
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
by tli.-
JEWISH KLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO
P. O. Iic.x 21(73
,>., Tower Bldg. .Miami, Fla.
KDITORIAL OFFICES:
j,, s_ w. 16th Avenue
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Three
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
FRED K. SHOCHET, Circulation Manager
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
Phone 2-5304
Phone 2-1 IK*
Plain Talk
By A I. SEGAL
"We tome to a Ghetto"
LIGHTS IN SHADOWLAND
By LOUIS PKkAKSKY
....."HI"........MINIUM
......iiMiHiitiiiimiiiimiiiiimiii
f^j'w aeeond class matter July 4, 130. at the Post Office at Miami. Florida,
under the Act of March 3, 187SI. ",
ST. PETERSBURG
RABBI A. S. KLEINFELD
Representative
WEST PALM BEACH
S. SCHUTZER
Representative
ORLANDO
IUENE BRAVERMAN
Representative
TAMPA
MRS. M. II. KISLER
Representative
SUBSCRIPTION
cjX Months
One tmx
$1.00
J2.00
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1935
Vol. 8No. 44
Well, it had t<> come to pass even
in America; Jews (as in Germany)
had been condemned to Ghetto life:
"You must keep to yourselves."
Tribute to Jewish Genius staged stock plays at the Temple
Hitler and liis pals in Berlin and Lyceum Theatres for a long
must have gnashed their teeth, period of time, will be particularly
. cursed, acted burned up and done interested to hear that Hollywood's
lull must keep to yourselves.
.... all the things that villains do when foremost director ot literary clas-
lou must live vour own lives. ., ..
,. i. tliev read that a Jewish exile from sirs lor the movie screen is to di-
1 nil are aliens and must stay ,. ... .
dermanv was smiled out tor what reet the world s greatest love
apart Irmn us, except in eommer- ... | ., ,. ... ,
, most tolks said was the greatest story. He Is George < ukor and his
eial relation.-. ., ,-,.,, ,
,. ., trihute ever paid to a genius In ahilitv and work as a stage and
"lour children mav go only to ,, .. ,.. .. .... ..
, Hollywood. All Southern ( uliior- fi
schools tor Jews. i ii ii i n ,
nia, not only Hollywood, is talking
You must remember you are allout th, tr,,m.M,1(,us .illuU. pai(i
.lews and must live a strictly Jew- ^ ^ mnh*tdt at the Pacific
. coast premiere of his latest mas-
On the morning this edict was ,(.|pu.(.(.i A Mi(lsumm,.,. Night.,
promulgated in the newspapers, 1 Dream Warner Brothera studios
sat for an hour transfixed and aUn ghavnA fVio (>nthlwi:lt;li,. .
dumb, as one in catalepsy. I had
dustry. On the night of the pre-
miere police reserves had to be
called to handle the thousands of
people who gathered for blocks
Frats Shall They Continue?
Iralernalism, brotherhood, devotion to one another, sac-
rifices for the common good were at one time synonymous.
Particularly was this true of "frats" at our institutions of
learning- And more so was this true of our Jewish frater-
nities throughout the country. Jewish ideals were always
lo be upheld and the Jewish name ever revered and pro-
tected.
Those Jewish parents who attended homecoming week
at the University of Florida last week in Gainesville must
have been shocked when they learned of the true conditions
affecting the only two Jewish fraternities at the state's in-
stitution of higher learning. When one found that alumni
of these two frats, the Tail Alpha Phi and the Phi Beta Delta,
were deriding one another, describing members of the rival
fraternity as men devoid of decency and lacking breeding
... when one found that even freshmen, simple pledgees of
the one frat or the other, had been innoculated with the virus
of "you must be an enemy of members of the other frat" .
then we believe it is high time that self-respecting Jewish
leaders even members of these fraternities, and particu-
lar!) the parents of the boys attending the university, step
in to put an end to these practices or to even put an end to
these fraternities so that this un-American, un-Jewish spirit
be eradicated and forever destroyed. The inculcation of en-
mity is not the purpose of any fraternity ... the incitement
Of bate between Jew and Jew is foreign to everything that
these fiats could possibly stand for.
j also shared in the enthusiastic ac-
i claim that greeted this cporh-mak-
h8d a *...... lir" :""' eve" thal Bam,e Ing event in the motion picture In-
week 1 had been installed as a di-
rector of the Rotary Club and had
received a bronze button which tes-
tified that I hadn't missed a meet-
ing of the club for two years.
It was evident that I must re-
sign from the Rotary Club, no
longer to live the life of Rota-
rians, but only my own life as a
Jew.
"Genevra," l said to my wife
when my paralyzed tongue was
loose on its hinges again, "Genev-
ra, this looks like the end of every-
thing."
Indeed, Jews everywhere lay
prostrated, like dying people, for
they could get no sustenance out
Im director are recognized every-
where in the world. His prai-es
still resounding all over the world
for his brilliant direction of "Da-
vid Coppei field," ('ukor has been
selected by Irving G. Thalberg
(also ono of us) to direct Nornia
Shearer in "Romeo and Juliet."
Are They Jewish?
Bernard Postal writes from New
York to tell us he has been in-
peopie who gaxnerea mr ihocks
T t .. .. ... formed that we are wrong in re-
in Iront ot the theatre awaiting a ..
glimpse of the hundreds of celeb-
rities, stars of the stage, screen
and radio, educators, banker;,
scholars, (literary lights, profes-
sional leaders, members of the 400
set. civic officials from every city
on the Pacific coast, the greatest
of the great in Hollywood, who
honor a Jewish exih
porting that Joe Penner and Cecil
He Mille are of our faith. Well,
we say they are on information
from authentic sources. Joe Pen-
ner's own publicity writer and the
author of his biography at Para-
mount Studios says Penner is a
Hungarian Jew. his real name is
Joe Pinter and he is a former resi-
turneil out to Honor a .lewisli exile
, dent and automobile plant worker
Ironi what was once a noted land _, .
ol Detroit. Jack (ooper, a fine
of culture. Jewish boy who. until a couple ..1"
Reinhardt's stay in Hollywood weeks ago wrote the publicity for
of being merely Jewish, and they ^n be only a matter of a few days, DeMille's pictures, tells us that
.-aid to me, "It is as if our hearts ll(lW,.v,.,.. B8 he ifl returning to New both Penner and the ace director
were cut OUt and how can we live y0rk ,)p(rin work on a magnifi- are ,lsU"' JeW,"1J "" ,,h'' rtUd"
without hearts?" cent stage pageant, "The Road of personnel list. The Paramount
For a whole month th.. dcsola- ,.,.,,nlist.," a BibUea] ,,|ay by Franz Publicity writer who wrote )e-
,! 0f ail Jewry was abysmal. Werfei h(. produced by Meyer Mille s biography states that De-
Then, Of ii sudden, this Jew and w Weisga, a, lll(. Manhattan Mi"* is one-quarter Jew,-, on his
that began to observe that their ,,,,, H0USe late in December mothers side. She was Matnilde
new life didn't differ much fmn. witn a CBBt (lf r,o... He will re- Beatrice Samuel, an Englishwom-
their old. Even I (who had really tun, ,,,,. in janUary to begin his ">, who was related to Sir Herbert
suffered more than most Jews in gecond film undertaking for War- Samuel.
: the Rotary Club), asked:
-Alter all, generally speaking,
weren't we always like men apart?
Haven't our lives always been
largely within the circle of Jews?"
It was recalled that as soon as
night fell and Jews left their busi-
ne
ner Brothers.
And Contents Noted
In response to a letter of in-
quiry from (J. E. Bernstein of Chi-
cago. III., as to whether the "Czar-
das Princess" was made in Cer-
nesses downtown, Jews always had manv, we are unable to supply him
been immediately encompassed by wjtn ,|K. answer. The Motion Pic-
GhettO walls, as one might say. tlm. PrdoUCers' Association in Hnl-
If they went out to play bridge Ijrwood, where all films are reg-
it was to a Jewish house they went. jsl,.r,.,|, has no listing of this pic-
[f they sought the golf links it ture,
was in a Jewish club. If they went
An explanation of this deplorable condition is due to galling on a ship they always fell Gran(| opera Conscious
the entire Jewish community immediately by the officers of jnt0 the circle of Jewish passen-. Acknowledging a query from
these two organizations. An investigation should be imme-| Kvrf_ if they went on vacations Harriet Jacobson, a reader, we
diateh begun, and if the blame cannot properly be placed they always found themselves in beg to report that the Marx
if these fraternities cannot be restored to amity and hotels full of Jews. Brothers1 newest comedy will be
friendship then these organizations shouid cease to exist. Remembering these things, they released for exhibition
asked: "What have we lost then'.'
French and Dutch ancestry. Cecil
was born at Ashficld, Mass.. in
1881. The family home was in
Washington, I). C. Later the De-
Milles moved to North Carolina
and then to Pomptnii Lakes, N. J.
Action must be taken NOW.
Exceeding Propriety
Much has been sold under the guise of the kosher"
label throughout the entire country and particularly in this
area. Particularly has this been true of delicatessen such as
salami" and such similar food products. The public has
been exceedingly gullible and has permitted itself to be vic-
timized from time to time. However, certain proprieties
have been observed by even those who have "put it over on
he Jewish customers.
Nevertheless when one of the largest purveyors of
'""(I in the world so far forgets the bounds of propiiet) and
advertises "Kosher Stvle Salami" in one of otfr daily papers.
We feel it is high time'that our rabbis and the general Jew sn
Public call a halt to such practices. By ordinance ol the city
"f Miami and the citv of .Miami Beach, the use of the word
"kosher" has been prohibited where the meat products sold
were not so in fact. An investigation discloses that m
salami offered by these grocers never had been and was not
"kosher" in any sense of the word The use of the word
"kosher" should be discouraged because it helps to mislead
'"'th the Jewish as well as the non-Jewish public. It is a
shabby and unwholesome practice.
We are really living the same lives
we always lived. It seems we al-
ways were in a ghetto."
The edict which, among other
discriminations, ordered -lews de-
moted from executive position- m
all non-Jewish Industries caused
little or no inconvenienre in these
industries, since they never had
employed .lews in any numbers, if
at all; In many cities the edict
made not even a ripple in the pub-
lic life, for not many -lews had
been elevated to public office.
Jews said: "It really doesn't hurt
Studio News in Brief
Two veterans of the theatre for
more than 85 years have been
teamed to play in a new Para-
mount picture. They are Willie
Howard and Dave Chasen Con-
gratulations are offered to Sam
Wood, director, who has been
awarded a new long-term contract
by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. He ia
being widely launded for his direc-
tion of Irving G. Thalberg's pro-
duction starring you guessed it
Hailing themselves as the saviors th.es,. tunny Marx Brothers. V\.....I
f grand opera, this famous Jewish has directed more than 50 featured
trio of funsters, Groucho, Chico productions and worked with many
and Ilarpo, have gathered again in of the foremost stars on the sil-
Hollywood, after vacationing in va- ver screen during his 16 years as
rious parts of the U. S. A., to a leading megaphone wielder di-
await the preview of their latest rector to you ... It is still unrer-
pic.iire. "A Night at the Opera." j tain whether Cecil DeMille's next
Irving G. Thalberg produced it for production will be "Samson and
M G. M. "Grand opera needed Delilah" or "Buffalo Bill." It de-
uplifting," said Groucho modestly, penda on which script ia finished
"and we have done it." The mer- first, ami there is quite a race on
rv madcaps are proud of the fact Benny Baker, Paramounts ris-
that their uplifting was accom- ing young comedian, and Marjone
plished with a few minor "props." Wcllinan have been seen wander-
such aa an ocean liner, three Opera ing down lover's lane.
sain: u reany u such an an um ...".,........,------- ~
h after all What hurt us BtarBi a |0-piece orchestra, an op- been seen together all around HOl-
era house, B piccolo, a section of lyWOOd town. Penny hails from
BO nun' .
was merely to see an old fact put
in print, in black and white."
Even I. the Rotarian, became
reconciled "Perhaps," I said.
"there is a way to live without
that."
Central Park, the city hall of Ne,
York, Ilarpo's harp, Chico's piano
and Groucho'a mustache.
Kitty Carlisle, stellar singing
star, is featured with the Marx
Bros. George S. Kaufman, author
having been officially put of famous musicals, and Morrie
in the separate place they had al- Ryskind wrote the original script
^vs occupied, .lews took up being j and made the adaptation for the
i r < .K.,( I..wish seriouslv. Now. as the ot- screen.
The humor of the situation lies in the simple factjhat ''-'- u ^ ^ al)Ut tlu.m
one m
to lh
store;
Ihe humor of the situation lies in the ffg^^gl (lli ghetto walls rose about then,
may purchase strictly kosher salami ot the ** aml tly could no longer see the
u- one offered for sale m any of **"^2F fitter of the world, they could only
W at a price lower than that for which it was sol ana (Continue(l on Page 4)
- ""mediately "sold out" for at the stores of this chain grocery
Cukor's Next Job
His many friends and admirers
in Rochester, N. Y., where he same harp after Ilarpo tunes it.
Omaha, Neb., and Rochester, N. Y.
. Luise Rainere, petite Viennese
film player, ia eagerly looking
forward to B visit from her moth-
er, who is now enroute from Eu-
rope to Hollywood Ilarpo Marx
is one of the few actors in the
world who could l>e understood in
any languagepantomime is the
only universal language Ilarpo
also plays the harp masterfully,
but in such an unorthodox manner
that no other harpist can play the


Thkv Four
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, Novembe
JUtto $&*&$#$ jetton
Edited by RAUDI S. M. MACHTEI
Fi undor tnd Director, Radio Trnicc oi Amierieo
SUNDAY MORMNl.S VVIOD, MIAMI, I'l.i llii;. \
SERMON DELIVERED ON St M)AY. (MTdliKli 21. 1935
'!
The First Murderer"
Scripture Reading, Genesis, Chapter IV, Verses 1-10, Inclusive
I am normally a patient man, but I have little patience with the
self-styled "Bible students" who will battle and argue with you for a
literal construction of Scripture. They are bo bright, so wise, so all-
understanding, that every word of the Bible is clear and plain t<> them.
There are no inconsistencies, no omissions, no repetitions, no contra-
dictions, as far a- they are concerned. It is so plain and simple that
a child ran read it and understand it. Nil deeper study and commentary
i- necessary. The meaning and thought of the versea is self-evident.
There are no hidden thought! no moral lessons that are not obvioii
from the text. Ii must be wonderful to be so all-knowing. One must
find life bo calm and peaceful, so orderly and just, when one can
accept things blindly. This state of mind. I presume, must be the
qualifying base for a Fundamentalist.
Strange as it may seem, and Btartling as it may -mind tn many
Jewish listeners, thi if old, the rabbis of the Talmud and cognate
subjects, were not Fundamentalists in this sense. They were Mod'
enlists. Tiny closely scrutinized every verse, every phrase in the
Bible; they analyzed the text, the selection of gynonyms usd, the juxta-
position nt' words and verses, and. from all this they drew certain in-
ferences, sought to get behind the scenes, as it were, better to grasp
and to understand the motive behind it all.
Let ii- take the eighth verse in the fourth chapter of Genesis,
lead to you a few minutes ago: "And Cain talked with Abel his brother:
and it came to pass, when tiny w.re in the field, that Cain rose up
against Abel his brother, and slew him," The first part oi the verse
i rather abrupt. A literal translation ol' the Hebrew words would
read. "And Cain said to Abel his brother: ." And we are not told,
in Scripture, what he said, or what they talked about. The rabbis
were not satisfied with the abruptness of the verse, with the incom-
pleteness of the thought. Tiny Bought to furnish the missing dia-
logue, to complete the thought, to find, it' possible, the type of argu-
ment between the brother- which led to the fratricide. Various opin-
ions were expressed. The author- of the .\Iidra-h offered the follow-
ing hypotheses as to the dispute which led to this, the first recorded
murder.
One Bage said that Cain and Abel, since they were then the only
children of Adam, divided the estate, the earth, between them; one
took the ground and its products for his share: the other agreed to
accept all chattel, flocks and other property for his share. The dispute.
then, was over the fact that Abel's flock- grazed on Cain's soil, on the
earth. Another rabbi offered the thought that the brothers argue I
OVer which had the right to the twin sister born with Abela sister of
whose birth we have not been advised in Scripture-Cain wanted her
for himself, because he was the older; Abel claimed her for his wife,
since she was his own twin. Please bear in mind that, at this stafro of
civilization, marriage to one's sister had not been prohibited. Thi--
also explains the age-old question, 'Whom did Cain marry?" Other
rabbis offered different interpretations of this incomplete sentence in
Genesis.
Those who have studied deeply are inclined to believe that the
fratricide had its roots not in the crime of passion over the sister, but
rather in the battle over property rights and trespasses. Let us forget,
for the moment, the Sunday school lesson which we teach our children,
that Cain killed Abel because he was jealous of him for his having
found favor in the eyes of God, who had accepted his sacrifice and re-
jected the offering of Cain. You see. mail was very primitive in thoie
days, and had not yet advanced to the "civilized" period in history,
when neighbors killed each other for the glory of Cod; when they
burned brothers at the stake to teach them that THEIRS was a God of
Mercy; when human blood was shed to convince the barbarians and
Unbelievers that they were worshiping a God whose commandments
were not of a high moral and ethical plane. No, dear friends. Cain
was VERY primitive and simple, quite guileless. He did not know
enough to hide his motives of acquisition of property, of territorial
expansion, under the guise of spreading civilization; he'was too simple
minded to use the cloak of religion to cover his atrocities; he was un-
sophisticated and ignorant of the ways of generations which were to
follow, of periods in history when men committed bloodless murder by
starving their enemies, by defaming their character- and besmirching
their reputations through slander and libel, by putting all obstacles in
their paths to prevent their earning a sufficiency to keep body and
soul together. Poor Cain, uncivilized and childish as he was, he re-
sponded to the first impulse. He slew his brother.
"And Cain talked with Abel his brother." It must have been an
interesting conversation, a rather convincing argument, although it
was uncouth. Cain lacked finesse; he was not trained in the finer
methods of extermination which have since been developed by his su. -
co--ors. He has gone down in history as the first murderer. There
have been many others who were as primitive as he, but, civilization
has finally succeeded in improving on the technique of murder. \Vc
now have bloodless surgery, and bloodless murder. There is bloodshed
in which no drop of blood is shed outside of the body of the slain.
Business competition has learned how to choke its victims, bow to
starve its obstacles to greedy spoils; it has slain personal and business
reputations by the spread of malicious lies, by the whispered word and
the printed word, none the less effectively as if a fatal weapon were
used. And, the advantage of this method over that of Cain is that the
murderer is free from suspicion, retains his exalted position, and has
sufferi'd no loss of property or prestige.
The first murder was the result of a business "conference." Abel's
flocks ate grass growing on Cain's land, instead of living on air alone.
It appears that Cain found just cause for murdering his brother.
What matter it if Cain had no flocks, if he had no need for all the grass,
if Abel was his brother, and if ho had all the ground for himself.'
What did Cain care that the ground had cost him nothing; that Cod's
bounty had been made available for him; that there was more than
enough to supply all his needs'.' The important thing was that it was
HIS. If Abel hail made an unwise selection in the distribution of the
estate it was his own fault. If the deal gave Cain an unfair advantage
over his brother, well, that was just t,,,, i,a,it )(Ut a bargain was a bar-
gain. Isn't that the business principle today? Or am I too ignorant
of business methods to volunteer any opinions?
Business can lie ethical, can be fair, can be equitable. Some few
leading firms and small concerns prove this truth. But, the majority
have an idea that only by killing off competition, by preventing the
establishment of similar lines of business- and. of course, by low and
base murderous methods can they survive and maintain their station.
Examples of this condition are to be found all about us. Men arc,
figuratively, at each other's throats in the battle for property and pos-
sessions. -Murder, though it be without trace of spilled blood, i- the
order of the day. We have our Cains in the midst of society, but the
mark of Cain is not visible. Their hands are none the less stained
with their brothers' blood.
Plain Talk
(Continued from Page 3)
look inwardly and thus they dis-
! !:, ,: own grandeur.
It was a most dazzling moment
i i me in which I made this dis-
o\ oi >.
<>!:. Genevra," I exclaimed,
"what a people we are Chil-
dren of prophets Heirs of a
ircat history Heirs of ideal.-."
"I've been thinking the same
thing," .aid Genevra. "Perhaps it
is no curse to be condemned t"
live- a Jewish life."
Indeed, throughout the Ghetto
appreciation of Jewish life became
like a hot flame, and people Said,
"Oh, we can live out our days on
Jewish life, we can bring up our
children to loftiest nobility on it."
Since there was no other life1
I'm them, they drank of Jewish life
a.- with a great thirst from a pure,
cool fountain.
"This is life enough." they said.
"Our teachings our social illegal
ism the compassion which is
of our inheritance this concept
of justice which is of our prophets
. this simplicity of life which
the prophet gave us when he asked,
What doth the Lord require of
thee but to do justly, to walk hum-
bly?' This vast experience' of
Jewish life from which we may
gather tlie wisdom that is of civ-
ilized men this poetry which
i- in our ceremonial customs .
this majesty with which our his-
tory clothes us. Oh, it is life'
enough!"
I myself had been a Jew who
was conscious of being Jewish only
When there was a drive or when
anti-Semites raged. But now to
l. ;, .|,w was no longer a pain,
but the essence of my existence. It
had do with all righteousness
and beauty.
"Genevera," I said, "we've lost
the world, but we've found our-
selves."
Not that Jews in the Ghetto for-
got the world. There was a feed-
ing that in time the official Ghetto
walls would fall and then Jews
would go marching out with the
glowing banners of their prophetic
ideals which they had refurbished
"Peace!" "Justice!" .
"Brotherhood!" "Compassion!"
They would go marching into the
world with these "Sic! You im-
prisoned US and now this gift we
bring to you from our imprison-
ment."
Jewish writers wrote a literature
of Jewish life; Jewish painters
gave masterpieces of Jewish sub-
ject matter; Jewish pi its gave new
psalms 'if life; Jewish musicians
sang again.
When (after the years I the walls
fell, the world's eyes blinked to
see what came out of the Ghetto
. Thi- naming idealism this
elevation of character these
banners this literature and
music and painted masterpieces.
The professors of the leading
universities came to make studious
research and wrote books: "The
Renaissance id' Jewish Life in the
Ghetto," "Our Jewish Prisoners:
The Great Gift They Gave." "The
New Prophets From the Ghetto,"
"The Ghetto's Art Treasure."
The' Ghetto time came to be
One of the required degrees for the initiate in mysticism is res-
ignation; another is poverty. The man or woman who is money-mad;
who thinks only of more and more wealth and power; whose appetite is
unsatiable, is no fit candidate for spiritual wealth. Greed knows no
limit. There is never "enough." No tool is considered too filthy with
which to slay an opponent. One's own life and health are endangered
in the process of accumulating the wealth; wealth which can never
restore one's lost health; which can never adequately compensate for
the misery produced and the pains inflicted during the acquisition.
Cain, the first murderer, shed blood. Modern business has im-
proved the technique so that not a drop is shed as the victim dies. Cain
was primitive. Isn't modern civilization wonderful?
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Friday
November 1, 1M6
THE JEWISH ITOUIDIAN
Page Five
Jacksonville News
a^ng on the October commit-
; nf ,,. Temple Sisterhood were:
Roy A. Benjamin, Mrs. Ed-
Mr
fit
pelson, Mrs. Harry Gent-
Mrs. S. Halpern, Mrs. W.
.' nnl Mrs. Fred Bueky. Mrs.
;oui< BucholtS, Mrs. L. Finkcl-
M,s. Charles Kramer. Mrs.
' *ld Meyerheim, Mrs. Morris
,,.;,. Mrs. Harry Reinstein,
Hn Simpson Walker, Mrs. A. Os-
jinsky, Mrs. A. A. Rothchild, Mrs.
Herberl Weiss, Mrs. Jacob Weiss
,, Mrs. A. H. Wilkinson.
grs, Lewis Goldberg entertained
,.,,', eek with a lovely bridge tea
in ^e Party House in honor
M ;ss Sylvia Lehman, a popular
lect whose marriage to Sam
\V. Wolfson was an event of Sun-
,;av evening.
prixes for bridge were won by
Mrs. Ralph Mizrahi, Mrs. Jack
Uiarus, Mrs. Perry Kantor, Miss
Edith Wolfson and Mrs. Max
Pfixes for pokeno were won by
Mrs. Gc irge Waxier and Mrs. P.
Mrs. David Safer winning
the consolation prize.
Mrs. Goldberg presented the
0f honor with several pieces
I chosen crystal.
STATEWIDE NEWS
=# West Palm Beach
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Green returned
to Palm Beach from Morristown,
N. .1., where they spent the sum-
mer months.
St. Petersburg
Notes
At Congregation B'nai Israel
Friday evening services begin at
x o'clock. The sermon subject is
"The Sign of the Covenant." Sat-
urday morning services begin at 9
and Sunday school at 10. Hebrew
classes meet daily, 1 to 6 p. ni.
.Mrs. Rose (Cornfield i- taking
charge of a class in the religious
school. She is also the chairman
of the educational committee, rep-
resenting the Ladies' Auxiliary.
The Judaic Council will hold a
Halloween dance for the benefit of
the building fund.
Jacksonville News
was the wiener roast and party
given by Miss Roslyn Rosenthal in
her home in honor of Misa Dora
Shapiro and Raymond Brice, whose
marriage will be an event of No-
vember 24th.
Tables were laid on the lawn of
he hostess' home. The hostess pre-
sented the honor guests with a sil-
ver candy tray as a memento of
the occasion.
The benefit dessert bridge party
a week in the Jewish Can.
the Ladies' Hebrew Shelter-
ed Society and Home for the
Aged proved one of the most suc-
cessful parties given by the organ-
ization. The money raised will be
used to help a hoy who is ill.
In charge of the party were:
Mrs. 11. Rosenvaig. chairman; Mrs.
Ben Baker, Mrs. Sam Bryan, Mrs.
Sum Carlton, Mrs. Sam Datz, Mrs.
H. L Hollins, Mrs. R. Rosenberg,
Mrv Aaron Shapiro, Mrs. Ben Yof-
fee and Mrs. M. Ghelerter.
A knitted bag was donated by
Mr- 11. Yoffee to be given away
at the party. Special prizes were
won by Mrs. Herman Setzer, Mrs.
Nathan Newman, Mrs. M. Shapiro,
Mrs. 0. Margol, Mrs. Abe Selber.
Individual pies and coffee were
Hived by the committee in charge.
Mrs. Pauline Engelman and
will spend the winter with Mr. and
Mrs, Harry Herman.
The Ladies' Auxiliary and Aid
Society will give an entertainment
and card party Sunday, November
3rd, at 8 p. m. at the auditorium
of Congregation B'nal Israel. The
hostesses of the evening will be
Mis. S. Sweet, Mrs. (). Silvcrman
and Mis. J. Fuchs.
Our Social Bridge Club enter-
tained Sunday night with a de-
lightful dinner and theatre party
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. H. Datz,
who left to make Tampa their
home. After the theatre party
Mrs. Sam Carlton and Mrs. Sam
Datz entertained at a cocktail
party in the home of Mrs. Sam
Carlton.
The following were the honor
Wests: Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Datz, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Baker, Mr.
and Mis. Sam Carlton, Mr. and
Mrs. Max F.skin, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Voffee, Mr. and Mrs. Rob Baker,
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Lasarow, Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Becker, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Schevitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Friedman, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Datz.
The third of the series of bridge
tournaments being sponsored by
the Senior Hadassah Chapter was
held Monday at the Curling Hotel.
Several handsome silver trophies
donated by the Duval Jewelry
Company and the V. E. Jacobs
Jewelry Company were awarded
the winners. The matches are open
to the public.
Mrs. Sam Bergman was chair-
man of this affair and tourna-
ments are being directed by Mrs.
Myrtle Gamble.
The regular semi-monthly meet-
ing of the Junior Jewish Progres-
sive Society was held last week in
the Jewish Center, with Morris
Leibovitz, vice-president, presiding
"i the absence of President Ray-
mond Brice.
The next meeting of the club
"ill be on November 6th.
Mrs. H. J. Jacobson entertained
*'th a party last Thursday after-
noon honoring her son, Erwin, on
eventh birthday anniversary.
A peanut hunt was enjoyed and
'"'' prize was won by Harold Lc-
The prizes for pinning the
donkey's tail were awarded to
'!,|yl Wcinstein, Stanley Hammer-
""'. Betty Ann Weinstein and An-
:;'U| Hammerman.
Miss Miriam Carlton entertained
the members of the Tri-M Club at
their first meeting of the fall sea-
son Tuesday. Many new plans for
parties, bridge and dances were dis-
cussed for the fall and winter
season.
Initial plans for the annual win-
ter dance to be given on Decem-
ber 25th were made, to be given
in the Floridian Room of the Car-
ling Hotel. Several invitations
have been extended to the younger
set in this city, as well as Georg.a,
Alabama and other parts of Flor-
ida The new publicity reporter
was elected, Miss Julia Mizrahi and
Miss Dorothy Dvoskin as telephone
chairman.
The officers of the Tn-M Club
are Misses Dorothy Dvoskin, presi-
dent; Ida Biscow, vice-president;
Edith Berman, secretary; Julia
Mizrahi, treasurer and publicity re-
porter. .
After the business session the
hostess, assisted by Miss Blanche
Rothstein, served a delicious ice
course and cake.
Those present were: Misses Lee
Lasarow, Ruth Lipson, Blance
Rothstein, Dorothy Dvoskin, Julia
Mizrahi and the hostess, Miriam
Carlton.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Shapiro an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Dora, to Raymon, R.
Brice, formerly of New York City,
and now of Jacksonville. The wed-
ding will be an event of Novem-
ber 24th.
A novel and entertaining affair
The Ladies' Hebrew Sheltering
Aid Society and Home for the Aged
gave a Dutch supper last Tuesday
evening, the proceeds from which
will go to the aid fund, so that the
organization will be aide to take
can- of the great number of
Stranded transients and unfortu-
nate.
The committee in charge of the
affair consists of the following
members: Mrs. Ken Baker, Mrs.
Sam Bryan, Mrs. Sam Carlton,
Mrs. Sam Datz. Mrs. Morris Ghe-
lerter, Mrs. Milton L. Hollins. Mr-.
Reuben Rosenberg, Mrs. Ben B.
Yoffee and Mrs. Henry Rosenvaig.
The religious school of the Jack-
sonville Jewish Center, Silver and
Third sts., opened for the season
with registration Sunday morning.
Rabbi Morris I). Margolis, prin-
cipal of the school, will be assist-
ed by a group of experienced
teachers who will take charge of
the kindergarten and the elemen-
tary departments. A confirmation
class will be organized to prepare
the older boys and girls to be con-
firmed during the Feast of Weeks.
The high school department, or-
ganized two years ago, will be
continued this season. Advance
courses in Jewish history, ceremo-
nies and customs and Jewish liter-
ature will be given.
The Sunday school staff for this
season consists of Misses Keba Wi-
lensky, Gertrude Wilensky, Blanche
Rothstein, Rose Soloff, Edith
Weiss, Dorothy Dwoskin, Sophie
Spiwak, Edith Wolfson, Julia Miz-
rahi and Ruth Davis.
Registration of beginners for tin-
daily Hebrew School also continue.
Sessions of the Hebrew classes are
held between 4 and 0 p. m. on Mon-
day, Tuesday. Wednesday and
Thursday of every week. Barents
are urged to accompany their chil-
dren who are registering for the
first time.
Daytona Beach
Notes
Daytona Beach was well repre-
sented Sunday, October 27th, at
Gainesville, when fraternities held
pop dances. Attending from here
as guests of Phi Beta Delta were
Leo Epstein and Misses Eva Sai-
lor, Clara Safl'er. Ksta Safl'or,
Elizabeth Grus, Mollie stein, Ruth
Epstein, Ethel Nelson. Florence
Pepper, Betty Rosenbloom and
Marian Levey.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Dlckson an-
nounce the birth of a son Wednes-
day, October liUh. at tin- Good
Samaritan Hospital. The Brilh
Miloh ceremonies were conducted
Wednesday afternoon at the hos-
pital, with Rev. Joseph Male of
New York as "Mohel." Mr. Bell
Wax was the "Sandek," Mr. Joe
Friedman and Mrs. Jennie Dick-
son as "Quatters." The son was
named Sandier Harvey.
First session of Sunday school
Bt Temple Israel was held October
27th, when Rev. Joseph Schenker
was assisted by Miss Marian
Levey. More than 20 children at-
tended. This approaching Sunday
the rabbi will have as instructors
Mi Beta Saffer and Miss Ethel
Nelson.
Mrs. Louis Ossinsky, new presi-
dent of the Sisterhood of Temple
Israel, called a special meeting
Tuesday night. October ti'.>. Pur-
pose was to lay plans for an active
season, to appoint committee-men,
ami to organize a drive for mem-
bership.
The Progressive Club will meet
Sunday evening, November 3rd, at
the home of Miss Marian Levey.
Miss Mollie Stein is in charge of
the program, which will include a
report on the New York Hadassah,
I book reviews, and a personality
lecture.
Reform Temple Beth Israel cel-
ebrated the dedication of the Ark,
a new pulpit and perpetual light
the last day of Succoth re-
cently. The temple was beau-
tifully decorated with fruits and
flowers for the Occasion. As-
sisting Dr. Carl N. Herman in con-
ducting the special program were:
Mrs. Harry Halpern. president of
the sisterhood; Mr. Cymoii Argin-
tar. president of the congregation,
and Leon Goldsmith, president of
the brotherhood, who addressed the
congregation from the pulpit.
After services a reception was,
given at the Schwartzberg Hall in
the real' of tin- temple for the
large gathering. Delicious refresh-
ments well- served by the ladies
of the Sisterhood, with Mrs. Louis
Vangilder and Mrs. Max Serkin in
charge.
Mr. and Mrs. George Liebman
are here for the season, coming
from Narragansett Pier, R. J.
Mr. Morris Tessler, who has been
confined at the Good Samaritan
Hospital for the past few weeks, is
showing slight improvement.
Services at Temple Beth Israel
on Broward ave. will begin at 8:15
this evening with Dr. Carl N. Her-
man officiating, assisted by the
Beth Israel choir. Dr. Herman will
lecture.
Miss Clara Saffer, Miss Mollie
Stein and Miss Marian Levey are
spending this week-\-nd in Jack-
sonville to attend the big dance
November 2nd.
Mr. and Mrs. William Sussman
and children, Harriet and Herbert,
Naomi and Selnia, returned recent-
ly from Narragansett Pier, R. I.,
and are located in the Sherman
house.
An interesting meeting of Palm
Beach Lodge No. 114t>, B'nai B'rith,
was held Monday night at the
home of Mr. Dave Katz. Important
committee reports on matters of
local importance were acted on. A
large class initiation will be held
in the near future. Delicious re-
freshments were served by Mr. and
Mrs. Katz after the meeting. About
50 members attended.
Albert Kutberg left Sunday to
visit his father in Indiana. He
planned to stop off in Chicago and
call on William Levey, who is at-
tending the Illinois College of Chi-
ropody and Foot Surgery.
Miss Helen Moss entertained a
group of friends Sunday evening.
Games were enjoyed and refresh-
ments were served.
An important joint meeting of
the Junior Daughters of Israel and
the Nine Odd Club was held Mon-
day night in the Jacksonville Jew-
ish Center. Following the busi-
ness meeting a social hour was en-
joyed in the auditorium for mem-
bers of both clubs and their friends.
Joel Richards was elected for the
fifth time to the office of president
of the congregation of Ahavath
Chesed, Jacksonville Jewish Tem-
ple, Laura and Ashley sts., at the
annual meeting held last week in
the Temple Home, Mallory st. and
St. Johns ave.
Other officers named were S. S.
Jacobs, vice-president, and Joseph
M. Glickstein, treasurer. Mr. Glick-
Utein also will enter upon his fifth
term in the "ffic of treasurer.
The following trustees were
elected: Halle Cohen, Sol Brash
and Morris Witten.
Joel Shemer, son of Mrs. Cecile
Shemer, formerly of Jacksonville,
recently received highest honor in
the Antlers Club, Which is an ac-
tive branch of the Elks, when he
was elected exalter antler.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kapner, who
spent all summer in New York,
returned to Palm Beach for the
winter.
Mr. and Mrs. William Sussman
and children, Harriet and Herbert,
Naomi and Selma, returned Sun-
day from Narragansett Pier, Rhode
Island.
The last of the series of after-
noon bridge tea parties sponsored
by Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
was held Tuesday afternoon.
Bridge was enjoyed by members
of the Sisterhood, with prizes
awarded for high score at each
table. Mrs. Serkin and Mrs. Gel-
ders were hostesses.
Dr. Sam Steinberg and Dr. Sid-
ney I. Ney recently attended the
state dental convention in Tampa.
> ,_______
Mrs. Bessie Gittleman plans to
leave soon for a short visit in New
York City.
(Continued on Page 6)
Bar Mitzvah services of David
Karfunkle, son of Mrs. L. Karfun-
kle, will be held Saturday morn-
ing, November 2nd, at Beth F',1
Synagogue on Fern st. All friends
are invited.
Members of the congregation
heard reports on Ho year's activ-
ities from the various committees.
A meeting of the Delta Sigma
Delta Sorority was held at the
home of Miss Florence Schutzcr
last week. Various matters of in-
terest were discussed. Officers of
the club are Mildred Mass, presi-
dent; Florence Schutzcr, secretary,
and Dovie Dace, treasurer. Re-
freshments were served after the
(Continued on Page 6)



Page Six
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, November l, 1935
BULLETIN
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Miami
137 X. E. l!Hh St.
DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN
Rabbi
New Dairy
Opens
Here
o
0
SERVICES
gious si r\ ices I
iiing at B k. Mr. Harry I.
I [returned from
a trip I Pah stini. has been invit-
ik on th t, "My
I Palestine." The
wie.
a Bar Mltzvah this
evening Harry Reimer,
: Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Rei-
I;. ion after the services,
an irdially
ted.
Satu rning services at 11
Dr. Kaplan's sermon will
: a. with "Light and Darki
The confirmation class meets with
Dr. Kaplan at lo o'clock.
SCHOOL
Religious school meets every
Sunday morning from I11 to 12:15.
Scientifically prepared '.< v
n introduced into six of
the classes, and it is hoped the
- will take sufficient inter-
est in the school to see that their
children attend regularly, and give
tin' proper attention during the
classroom work, without which
and nerves will be wasted.
Dr. Kaplan offers this year from
10:30 i" li: l"> a systematic study
of Judaism, open to nun and wom-
en m i he congregation, fr< of
charge. Those wishing to join
must do so this Sunday, the latest.
SISTERHOOD
o ol
The first ting of the
Sisterhood will take place this
Monday, November 1th, at 2:30 p.
in. The ladies an- cordially invited
. and to bring prospective
members, The ladies of the Tem-
ple are m :;ally inviti
join I hood at this meeting.
The Sisterh.....I has undertaken
io assume the expenses for I
ligious school. Therefore, every
f the congregation ought to
feel it a pleasureahle duty I
long : i the Sisterhood and to help
in all its affairs. All the moneys
thus made go to the school fund.
GENERAL
o o
The hoard of trustees of Temple
Israel will have its regular meeting
r:( xt Tuesday evening, November
5th, at 8 o'clock.
Teachers' meeting is scheduled
for Monday evening, November
4th, in the rabbi's study, at *
o'clock.
Dr. Kaplan spoke at the Boy
Scouts' annual roundup last Sun-
day at Greynolds Park. Ojus.
Library < ur library is in charge
of .Mrs. A. Levin, who has organ-
ized in a thoroughly scientific way
our hooks, and is now ready to lend
them both to the pupils and the
members of the congregation. A
ar time has been set aside
for each class to visit the library
in order to get acquainted with
what we have and what hooks they
would like to read. Mrs. Levin will
xplain to t-ie \ 'isiting children
several pri/.es that tire to he of-
fered to the pupils who read and
report on the greatest number of
hock.-. It is the intention also to
have the finest reports read in the
assembly. Members of the con-
gregation are most cordially in-
vited t.i visit the library and make
tile hook:-, flee of charge.
Mrs. Levin will he charmed to ex-
plain to them how tiny may im-
prove their acquaintance with Jew-
ish culture and how to he useful
to their children.
Ceremonial objects A case of
ceremonial objects, beautifully ar-
ranged by Mrs. Levin, is on dis-
play in Kaplan Hall. Donations of
ceremonial objects will he most
mo.
Good News Iii tli. very near fu-
ture we .-hall have thi' pleasure and
honor of a special lecture by Rabbi
Stephen S. Wise. The iileliiher-
will have the first choice at tickets
to he sold for that occasion. We
also have in mind a few other na-
tionally prominent men to lecture
here, under the auspices of Temple
Israel.
The Land-O-Sun Dairies, a new-
company for distributing dairy
products in Miami Beach, began
Itions last Monday in its new
and beautiful plant at Alton Road
and First St., Miami Beach. The
plant and office- are in a newly
constructed building of modern de-
sign, equipped to handle pasteur-
ized milk, buttermilk and sweet and
salt butter. The company will con-
fin.' it- operations for the present
to Miami Beach, E. C. Fogg, presi-
dent, said.
Tin- supply of milk for Land-0-
Sun Dairies is obtained in Dade
county from tuberculin inspected
anil blood tested herds.
The dairy plant, designed by
Harry 0. Nelson, architect, is
eepi opid with machinery repre-
senting the latest scientific devel-
opments in the safe and sanitary
handling of milk.
West Palm Beach
(Continued from Page -r>)
meeting.
A benefit card party sponsored
by Beth Israel Sisterhood was held
Sunday night at Schwartzberg
Hall, with Mrs. Barney Blicher and
Ah-. M. HaimOWitZ as co-hostesses.
Bridge and other games were en-
joyed. High -core prizes were
awarded at each table. Delicious
refreshments were served after the
games.
Daytona Beach
(Continued from page g,
Fred Nelson, -on of Mr. and Mri
Louis Nelson, returned
from New York City.
last wk
The local B'nai B'rith Jewish
book shelf committee met last
Thursday afternoon and selected
the first assortment of hooks. This
will be the first assortment of
Jewish hooks (in English, Hebrew
or Yiddish) to be found in the li-
brary for general circulation and
reference work and will be known
as the B'nai B'rith Book Shelf.
Mr. and Mrs. ai Sherman
.served their first anniversary gn
wore surprised at home by niam'
friends.
The Progressive Club dipped into
the social whirl Sunday night 0
tober 20th, when it held an infor.
mal party at the home of Mi
lie Stein. Second ave. Miss Stein
Miss Ethel Nelson and Miss Ruth
Epstein were iii charge of foodand
entertainment. (lames were played
and the party wound up at the
chateau Lido, (iue.sis came from
Palatka, Deland and Jacksonville,
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Ginsberg re-
turned recently from a lengthy
tour of the United States.
Miss Evelyn Jacobs entertained
some friends at her home last
Wednesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ossinsky have
as their guests Mr. and Mrs. L.
Stern of New York City.
Congregation Beth HI will hold
services tonight at the synagogue
on Fern st., with Rabbi Isser W.
Muskat in charge. The rabbi will
preach. Services will begin at
8:16 and all members and friends
are urged to attend.
Miss Jennie Bronstein left last
week for Tusealoosa, Ala., for a
month's visit with friends.
Mrs. Morris Weinberg of Atlan-
ta, Ga., is visiting her brother-in-
law and -i.-ter, Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Tessler, at their home on Pil-
grim road.
Nathan Lipton of Atlanta spent
several weeks here.
Bene Bresnick returned recently
from Maine.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hahn have
returned to their home in Palm
Beach after spending the summer
in New York and other places.
^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiir.
it
RUSSELL I". HAM)
I irance for Everything"
815 Seybold Building
Phone 2-8635
AHERN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, Pres.
1349 West Flagler Street
Telephone 2-2211
AMBULANCE SERVICE
'""'......iniimnii'iiiiiii..... >i in.....minimum Minn........mum
wMiami's Busiest-*">-'^?S wAjnerica's Largest,-
51 1.1 Pooler St
I 60 ME. F,rst St.
Week-Long Annual Fall
lc SALE
Begins Monday, Nov. 4th
Hundreds of every day needs in Drugs and
Toiletries at two for the priee of one. plus
one cent.
....................mil ill iiii.i.iin i ..................unit..........in
iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii
Besides the pasteurizing unit for
processing grade "A" milk, the
equipment includes a cabinet-type
coiiler. sterilizer and thermostatic
control of temperature inside the
building. Milk bottles are protect-
ed by use of the Standard Cap
hood, which is put on and sealed
automatically, giving the pouring
lip full protection from foreign
matter. A new feature is the use
of refrigerated water instead of
brine for cooling milk, which is
said to conserve the natural flavor.
Five new Chevrolet trucks will
be Used in giving delivery service
throughout the Miami Beach area.
All milk crates are reinforced with
rubber, which will reduce the noise
during deliveries in the early morn-
ing hours, it is pointed out.
Mr. Fogg, president and general
manager, who has established a
large following in this area, has
followed the dairy business from
hi- boyhood, starting with Ab-
bott's Dairies in Philadelphia,
where he at first capped and
washed bottles. Inning 16 years
that he remained with the com-
pany he was advanced from one
position t" another until he be-
came assistant general sales man-
ager. Il'e resigned to come to
Miami in 1926, and had been BS80-
i with the dairy industry here
-ince that time in the growth of
of the largest co-operative
dairies in this area. Mr. Fogg was
instrumental in providing the Jew-
ish public with the first Kosher
Passover dairy product- -old in
county under -trict rabbin-
-upervi.-ion.
Associated with Mr. Fogg in the
my an- I'. C. Mays,
tary and treasurer, and 'l>.
vice-president. Both have
n identified with the dairy bus.
m Miami Beach for many
years. They will he active in the
I.and-0-Sun Dairies operations.
Miami's OldestThe South's
Largest"
MIAMI LAUNDRY
\ I I'hird St.N^ Eltfll^ Send I \
= 28 N.
1 Phone 2-5111
0&
our z
Dry Cleaning \
'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllT
^TNnWKOSHirMAiSr
Operated by
Mr. and Mrs. Max Daum
lfi N. W. FIFTH ST. PHONE 8-2270
Where the finest quality of strictly Kosher Western Beef
and Fresh Killed Poultry can be had at reasonable prices,
announce that RABBI B. D. MENDELL is now its "Shoched."
Shell's Food Store, Inc.
1235 S. \\. EIGHTH ST.
R. C. .MOSS. Mgr.
PHONE 2-7529
Handling the Fines! in Groceries, Meats. Fruits and Vegetables
SERVICE QUALITY ECONOMY
The DRIVING TEST!
DID YOU FAIL?
<-----Had Brakes
?-----Wheel Alignment
*-----Poor Lights
Authorized
Kayhestos Brake Service
ECKROAD'S GARAGE
836 S. \\. 1st St. Ph. 3-1321
REASONABLE
PRICES

HONEST
WORK


1V November 1, 1986
MIAMI
NOTES
Bv Harry Schwarti
as well as criticism
I already been received by this
tumii, which in itself is a pood
I
in Bettle this ques-
J and i"i- all! Someone
I it! We have selected
Ee following-' men for the job:
| Vffirmative Captain,
; Meyer, and E. Al-
Cr: Pallot, Sidney Segttll, Jo I)a-
k Milton Friedman.
I the Ni gative -Captain, Abe
L and Stanley C. Myers.
| Gordon, Al Mechlovitz, M.
[ Miller.
|. tutes Sheldon Dubler,
Sepler.
. Time Wednesday. Xovcm-
| al B:30 p. m.
[the PlaceY. M. H. A. club-
-., 1567 S. W. Fifth si.
Judges Rabbis Kaplan.
I Washer. Rosenbloom,
I
| Julius Damenstein.
in .1. I.ouis Shochet.
J Snbjecl "Is Death Prefer-
Itk- to Marriage?"
I The public is invited and re-
Btrhmcnts will he served. Admis-
I This important set-to
I arranged by Director Bo-
h Schlachman and Vice-President
I Rutfdi-t.
There are but three weeks re-
liinine in which to aid the fourth
Innual dance, which is to be held
[lecember 4th at the Miami Beach
tantry Club. Al Pallot and Boris
Milachman will be grateful for
Mihership of the "Y" is
I each and every week.
ly solution is a commu-
I that will have the nec-
p>ary space and facilities for
d in social, educa-
I tic work.
1 il ilities of the "Y" ob-
IC in the very near
I epend greatly on the out-
fourth annual dance,
!his can only be realized with
1 I'd support of all
and the business men
in Miami.
Come on, you Miamians, put
your shoulder to the wheel and
lend us your aid in obtaining this
precious monument to Judaism.
The next affair of t|. Y wnj
be a dance ami Gala evening of
fun ami entertainment at the dub
Bagdad, Sunday, November 10th.
Remember, every time you attend
a "V" affail' yon help them in
reaching their goal. Admission
will be Si.in per ,,,,... whirl, in-
cludes all ice and soft drinks.
THE JICWisil FLORIDIAN
Page Seven
Tampa Notes
Mrs. Julia Annis and Mrs. Ely
Meyer entertained recently at a
luncheon and shower in honor of
Miss Josephine Waterman, bride-
elect of Charles Lob of New Or-
leans. The party was given at
-Mis. Annie's apartment at the
Bayshore Colonial Hotel.
A bridal motif was used through-
out tin- course luncheon. The guest
of honor was seated at a large ta-
ble which wa- overlaid with a rea
lace cloth and centered with a two-
tiered wedding cake surmounted
by a miniature bride. Other guests
were -catod at small table- ar-
ranged in a semicircle about the
room. About 'Jl guests were pres-
ent.
Mrs. V. Shulman of Sarasota an-
nounced the engagement of her
daughter, Fannie Hose, to Frank
Of Tampa, al a party given
in their honor al the home of his
parent-, Mr. and Mrs. S. Hass.
Rabbi Adolph Burger conducted
the "Tnoim" ceremony. A buffet
supper wa- served, after which
dancing was enjoyed.
E. ALBERT PALLOT
Chairman of the Annual Y. M. II.
A. Dance Committee
A mil week of activities for the
"Y" can be summed up in this
manner: Monday night lor the
men- group, Tuesday for the Jun-
ior division. Wednesday the wom-
en's night, Thursday for the Hoy
Scouts and Saturday and Sunday
niirhts to be known as open house
for the members and their friends.
The Walk-Over Hootcry has been
completely remodeled. The store
is located al 822 Franklin st.. and
iia- be.mi in the same location for
almost 16 years. Mr. Rudolph Sol-
omon, proprietor id' the Walk-Over
Bootery, has been a resident of
Tampa since 1911 ami, previous to
entering business for himself, was
with the Cracowaner Department
Store. He is a member of Kodoph
Sholom Temple and active in Hills,
boro Masonic Lodge No. 2">.
Nice Work, Ladies!
The membership of the women's
tfl'oup has increased from 27 to 05
and presently they are making
plans for a schedule of events to
take place this winter.
Parents' night was observed by
the Junior division October 29th
with over 100 members and their
parents in attendance. A program
of entertainment was arranged by
Miss Ann Lehrman and those tak-
ing pail wire: Shirley Walleck,
Ada stein, Esther Cromer and
Charles Adelman. I* r o bpecti ve
members may contact Miss Esther
Tampa section of the National
Council of Jewish Women has
booked Kabbi Stephen S. Wise, dis-
tinguished New York religious and
Winer, who is their membership
chairman.
Coming and (ioingMilt Fried-
man just returned from Gaines-
ville, where he witnessed the game
between his alma mater and Mary-
land, which was won by Maryland,
_'n to 7. Sue 'em, "Milt."
Al Keisman left for a two-week
sojourn in old Joja. Less commo-
tion may be anticipated at the
meeting until he returns.
MISS LILLIAN WUCHER
Who Attended the National Junior
Council of Jewish Women, Hep-
resenting the Miami Section.
literary leader and one of I hi' fore-
most orators of the day, for an ap-
pearance in Tampa January 21st.
Dr. Wise will speak at the mu-
nicipal auditorium on a non-sec-
larian subject. Tickets may be se-
emed from council members.
SOCIETY
Belli David Congregation will
observe the anniversary of the Bal-
four Declaration at the late serv-
ices tonight al 8:15 ill the syna-
gogue. Kabbi Max Shapiro will
preach on "The Balfour Declara-
tion Will England Keep Her
Word?" Cantor Nathan Wroobel
will be ns-istod by Beth David
choir in the chanting and congre-
gational singing. Saturday morn-
ing the Junior Congregation will
meet at in o'clock with Junior Kab-
bi 1'eritz Scheinberg and Junior
Cantors Irving Ginsburg and
Jackie Seitlin in charge of the
services.
*
Last Saturday the Auto Radio
Sales and Service. Inc.. at 1239 N.
E. Second BVe., opened its doors
to the general public with a com-
plete stock of auto and house ra-
dios and a personnel of radio eX-
perts and direct factory parts.
Mr. Fred I'oller is manager of
I'oller's. WO Franklin st. Fred is
a member of t be Y. M. II. A. and
of the Merry fellows Club of
Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Mellinger of
Brooklyn, N. Y.. are the guests
of their daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. M. 11. Kisler, with
Whom they will spend the winter.
Mrs. Ida Merrhcn. Mrs. Mae
Benjamin. Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Goldman, all of St. Petersburg,
Fla., spent the week-end in Tampa
with their sister and brother-in-
law. Mr. and Mrs. J. Wittner.
TERMITE
EXTERMINATION
W. 1>. MURPHY TKKM1TK CO.
100 N. E. 24th St. I'hont 2-4307
THOMSON
&
McKINNON
Members
New York Stock Exchange
Miami Office:
(ith Floor First National
Hank Huildini;
Telephone 2-7b01
(Jive l'p Business for
Clients of Exchange
Members Solicited
J..............Ill.....Mil..........Illllllllllllll......Ill.....IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'J:
1208 S. W. EIGHTH ST. PHONE 2-4546 |
The Beat In Groceries, Meats. Fruits and Vegetables
Illllllllllllll........Illllllllll.....Hill.....IIIIIIIIHIIIIII.....Illllllllllllllllllinilirc
OUR LARGE VOLUME OF
WORK MAKES POSSIBLE A
SAVINGS FOR TOU
WRIGLEY
Art-Engraving
21 S. W. 5th Av.
Phone 2-3947
We Want to Put a Radio in Your Car!
You'!! Get a Better Deal Than You Expect
I .
Miami's Exclusive
AUTO RADIO SALES & SERVICE, INC.
UNITED MOTORS SERVICE
WE SELL
R C. A. MOTOROLA
PHILCO ARVIN
DELCO
FACTORY AUTHORIZED SERVICE
All Radio Work Absolutely and Positively Guaranteed
UNITED MOTORS OFFICIAL
INSTALLATION
AND
SERVICE STATION
1233 N. E. 2nd Avenue
Phone 2-0111


Page Eight
THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN
Flil'ay, November 1 ,,,
SOCIETY
Sunday night, November 3rd,
will mark the observance of the
fiftieth wedding anniversary of Mr.
and -Mrs. Louis Weinkle, long-time
residents and prominent communal
workers of this area. They will
be the guests of their children it dinner at the Palatial Kosher
Restaurant in the early evening,
when the dining room will !" dec-
orated in gold. Following the din-
ner the children of Mr. and Mrs.
Weinkle will be hosts at a public
reception in Beth David Talmud
Torah Hall, beginning at 8:30
o'clock, i" which all friends and
the public are invited. No cards
Will be issued.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Bruno Weil of Ber-
lin, Germany, were visitors to
Miami last week.
*
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau will lmld
its first card party of the season
on Tuesdaj afternoon, November
r.'th. at 1 o'clock at the Cafe Rue
de la 1'aix in the Roney Plaza. Mrs.
.Mark Max is iii charge of arrange-
ments. Prizes will be awarded for
high scores, and refreshments will
be served. The public is urged to
make reservations.
Mrs. I. Rosengarten and Mrs.
Max Weinbvi in r will be host
given for the
fit of the Tain ml Torah fui
the Ladies' Auxiliary of I
Jewish Orthodox Cor
er 10th, at
the clu
\ n, S. W. 1
-:. ;. .i.e. The event
It. Prizi
be awa i -. and re-
freshments will be served. The
public is mi:, ... nd.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Berkowitz,
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Mintzer and
Milton I-"ii. | those
Miami who attended home-
coming week at thi I versity of
Klorida in I
I day morn-
ing and returi I 1 Miami Mon-
Ra Da I R
Miami B< left Wedm
ning by plane for I n\ or. (
visit his mother, who is
ill there.
The welf Emu-
nah Chapter. (). E. S.,
ing a
ick departnn nl Novem-
ber 12th at noon, the i ra eds to
be used for providing Thanksgiv-
ing baskets for local needy fam-
' I' t this event are
me- Lena Simon, Albert
Baeher and Miss Mary Barber as
chairmen, Thi y are being a
ed by the of the chi
The public is urged to aid this
event.
A mas |u arty was held
ast Tuesday night at the home of
Rappaport by the Young
Hebrew Si ial Games were
enjoyed and were
served. In charge wei
Ginsburg, chairman; Os
port, Hetty Hanson, Mildred Bi i-
Displa) and Salesrooms of the Auto Radio Sales and Service. Inc.. at
1233 N. E. Second Avenue
kowitz and Martin Green berg. The
next meeting of the club will be
held Tuesday, November 5th. at
the home of Martin Greenberg, All
Jewish boys and girls from the age
of 13 are invited to join.
* ? *
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Greenberg
of Miami, formerly of Jacksonville,
announced the engagement of their
Esther, to Mr. Irving
Ro> of Philadelphia at a reception
held last Friday night at thi ir
home. Miss Greenberg, who is one
of the popular members of the lo-
al Ji u ish set, is a graduate of
the Robert E. Lee school at Jack-
sonville. Mr. Roy received hi- I d-
i. in Philadelphia and is now
, ngaged in the eleel al contract-
ing business in that city. The wed-
ting date has not j el been I.
* *
T i| meeting of the current
for the Senior Council of
Women w ill be held at the
Royal Palm Club on Wednesday,
November 6th, at p. m.. with
as the dominant note.
bi Julius Washer will deliver the
principal address on "Peace." Bea-
trice Hunt will render a numl
vocal -elections and she will be
accompanied at the piano by Mrs.
K. J. Ha \ -r.in.ir national Coun-
cil of Jewish Wom, n membi rs and
era] public are urged
tend.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wucher and
.-on returned to the city this week
after a business and social trip to
New York.


A brilliant cast, sparkling dia-
logue and a remarkable story. "Or
chids to You." a powerful and un-
usual romantic drama with a
theme Completely OUt Of the beaten
tr.-uk. opens Sunday at the Sev-
enth Avenue Theatre.
The film glorifies the Ann' can
f] ri-t and deals with the l'inan-
and romantic troubles of a
florist, who, after building
up a highly successful business of
An. finds herself in difficul-
ties when her professional ethics
pn vent her from revealing the
N () W O P E N
Ham* !'< pillar PrimSame Rood Komi ,\ll Prah Vegetable!
u Specialist In Wafflesteak*Srafond We Do AM Our Own Baking
Bishop & Blair Restaurant
OPEN ALL NIGHT
jji
w I lad, r
.'L'l
w. Flatter
ALTO GLASS
In-tailed While You Wait !
i:ii?w.yj;idd:m.
CL/ISS MIRRORS POINTS
We Advise Renting Early!
ATTRACTIVE SEASON RENTALS AUK
STILL BEING OFFERED AT
No Increase in Price
St N DECK ROOFSPACIOUS TROPICAL
GARDENS Downtown LOCATION
COMPLETE HOTEL SERVICEELECTRI-
CAL REFRIGERATION INNERSPRING
M ITTESSES
TUTTLE APARTMENT HOTEL
A Distinctive and Exclusive Address
Phone 2-5101FORT DALLAS PARKMrs. McGraw, Mgr.
MADELON BEAUTY SHOP
(ippn-iir Gralyn Hotel
Teacup KradiiiK* Fret-
Koadaj and Wrdnc.dnt
127 S. K. First Ave.
..........'.......""".......'..................".....'........"""......""IMUI,..................................,..........,................
FOR THE FINEST IN POULTRY BUY AT
QUALITY POULTRY MARKET
1832 S. W. Eighth Street
identity of a customer.
John Bole* has the leading role,
Bnd gives a grand performance.
.lean Muir turns in the finest per-
formance of nor career, while
1 Charles Buttereworth furnishes
most of the laugha in the picture.
Other favorites in the cast are
Ruthelma Stevens, Harvey Steph-
ens and Arthur Lake.
Will Rogers' "Doubting Thom-
a8 comes Sunday to the Tivoli
Theatre, in which Will portrays the
funniest role he had ever attempted,
in a picture that is a laugh cy-
clone by itself.
Rogers portrays the role of a
simple, home-loving sausage man-
ufacturer, whose home life is sud-
denly tossed into a turmoil when
an amateur impresario, Alison
Skipworth, persuades his wife, Bil-
lie Burke, that she has been sup-
pressed all of her married life and
that she really belongs to the stage
and her public.
Rogers' son. Frank Albertson,
finds that his sweetie, Frances
Grant, has also become stage-
struck. Father and son have their
troubles after wife and fiancee ap-
pear in an amateur charity show.
Rogers finally effects a cure that
will make America's ace humorist
more loved than ever.
STNAGOG
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, fonndJ
and director of the Radio Syna "
will preach over station W'lOD
nine o'clock on Sunday morning
'Within the Law." I
fayen, >tr:.
tare reading and a question I
will complete the program
ROBBINS ROOFING & SHE
METAL WORKS
Responsible Roofers Since 1919
Inspections and F.stimates Free
222 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2-
Completely Furnished
All Modern Conveniences
THE SHEDI) HOTEL
APARTMENTS
(Mi BLOCK FROM TIIK OCEAN)
Collins Ave. at First St.
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
NOW SERVING
MIAMI BEACH
EXCLUSIVELY
Where Prices Are Low and Quality Is High
REV. T. SHENKER, "Shocked"
r'"""........'......."""................i..........i.........i.......i............i................,................I1MIIII
I'hone 2-9li%
""..............'........".....................mnmI1
MIAMI BEACH FLA.
GRADE "A"
PASTEURIZED MILK
CREAM-BUTTERMILK
SALT AND SWEET BUTTER
"Milk from Tuberculin and
Blood-Tested Cows-
Rubber reinforced milk cases are used.
reducing (he noise of early morning
deliveries to a minimum.
ALTON ROAD at FIRST ST.
PHONE 5-2822
The public is cordially invited to inspect
this beautiful new dairy plant todaj
or at your convenience. See our new
"daylight" plant with its modern, effi-
cient, stainless steel equipment that pas-
teurizes and bottles your milk in the
most sanitary manner possible.
At Your Grocer or Phone
5-2822
For Home Delivery