The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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

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Jewish News Famous Cantor Modi tied German
Around the
Senator King Urges U. S. Open
)oors to (Jerman Jewish Refugees)
Washington, D. C. (WNS)The
United States should do its share
n providing a refuge for some of
he thousands of German Jews ex-
led from the reich, United States
Senator William H. King, Demo-
rat, of Utah, told the senate.
Speaking as a member of the sen-
te immigration committee, Sen-
tor King urged the modification
)f the existing immigration laws
o make possible the admission of
i substantial number of the Jcw-
sh refugees. Emphasizing that
France, Holland, Czechoslovakia
ind other countries of Europe have
jeen very generous in opening
heir doors to the refugee, recall-
ng that the United States had
irovided a haven for many distin-
guished Germans and noting that
fat present Jewish people are De-
ng sent to countries already bur-
ened with economic stress," Sen-
tor King declared that "this is a
roblem that invited the attention
f this congress."
Chants Services Exodus Planned
saacs Gets First Official Message
From King Edward
Melbourne (WNS)The distinct-
ion of receiving the first official
ommunication from the new Brit-
sh ruler, King Edward VIII, fell
o Sir Isaac Isaacs, retiring gov-
rnor general of Australia, who re-
eived a cable from the king. The
able read: "My father, had he
>een spared, intended to send you
i message thanking you for your
aluable services as his personal
epresentative in Australia. I
herefore am doing this in his
lame and add the hope that you
nd Lady Isaacs may enjoy many
ears of happiness and leisure."
Comptroller Lee
Issues Warning
Tallahassee, Jan. HO (FN'S)
Slot machineseven those operat-
d by clubs, fairs and charitable
)rganizationsmust have the li-
ense attached to the machine be-
ore it is operated, according to
in official notice from the office
f State Comptroller J. M. Lee, be.
ng carried today in the Jewish
Mr. Lee points out there are no
xemptions and no exceptions.
Uso, it is a fact, according to the
tatute, slot machines are gam-
ming devices and therefore subject
o confiscation as gambling de-
ices until the license is attached.
In his notice the state comptrol-
er points out that agents of his
ffice are "now seizing for con-
iscation all coin-operated devices
escribed" in the coin machine act
o which licenses are not actually
ttached, and adds that applica-
ion for the license does not au-
horize the operation of the ma-
I Very few other license laws are
as stringent as the slot machine
cense law, one of the most strin-
gent being the liquor law, which
glso prohibits exemptions.
An unusual treat is in store for
local residents and tourists tonight
and tomorrow, when Cantor Sam-
uel Vigoda will conduct the serv-
ices at Beth Jacob Congregation,
Miami Beach. Cantor Vigoda was
born in Dobrozin, Russia, where he
received his early musical train-
ing at the hands of his father, who
was a prominent cantor. He later
studied at the Hungarian Conserv-
atory of Music at Klausenberg and
^hen accepted the position as the
chief cantor in the largest temple
in Budapest, where he served un-
til 1928, when he came to the
United States to succeed the late
Cantor Joseph Rosenblatt at the
First Hungarian Congregation.
For the past seven years he has
served as cantor of the Jewish
Center of University Heights in
New York. Cantor Vigoda is
famed for his liturgical chanting
and has made a number of con-
cert tours of the United States and
Europe, where he appeared in the
leading capitals. This will be Can-
tor Vigoda's only appearance in
this area. A nominal charge will
be made to include all services at
the Beth Jacob Synagogue.
Tampa Fair to
Be Gala Event
TampaSpecial days, dedicated
for the 11-day period of the Flor-
ida State Fair, February 4th to
15th, have just been dedicated
here by General Manager F. T.
Strieder. The special days are:
Tuesday, February 4, Auto Race
Day; Wednesday, February 5, Spe-
cialty Day; Thursday, February
0, Livestock Day; Friday, February
7, Children's Day; Saturday, Feb-
ruary 8, Future Farmers and Dare-
devil Day; Sunday, Feb. 0, Ma-
jor Bowes Day; Monday, February
10, Gasparilla Carnival Day; Tues-
day, February 11, Governor's Day;
Wednesday, February 12, Cuban
and Cigar Industry Day; Thursday,
February 13, Tampa Day; Friday,
February 14, Pan-American Dayi
Saturday, February 15, Auto RacT
and Carnival Day.
St. Louis (WNS)American and
British Jewries will be asked to
raise $10,000,000 and $5,000,000
respectively during 1980 to finance
the exodus of a minimum of 100,-
000 Jews from Germany and their
; resettlement in Palestine, the
United States, Canadh, England
and European countries from anti-
Semitism, it was announced by Sir
Herbert Samuel, former high com-
missioner for Palestine, and Felix
| M. Warburg, at the general as-
| sembly of the National Council of
' Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds. Outlining in general terms
the plan for the exodus of the
younger element of German Jewry.
the two Jewish leaders emphasized
that details of the project would
ln> made public soon. As many of
the refugees as possible will bo
settled in Palestine, while others
will be sent to other lands within
the limits of existing immigration
laws. The settlement plan ca!is
for lending the emigrants the funds
needed to reach their new homes
and to establish themselves there.
Sir Herbert, who is in this oun-
try witn Viscount Bcarstcd and Si-
mon Marks, leaders of English
Jewry, to discuss details of the
, plan with Amesican Jewry, made it
clear that nothing in the plan in-
volves the removal of Jewish prop-
erty from Germany through fa-
voring German exports or the
weakening of the boycott. He also
declared that the project does not
aim at relieving principally the
wealthier Jews of Germany or
those who have retained some por-
tion of their wealth. "We have
come here not with any cut and
dried scheme prepared in advance,"
, he said, "but we come here with
some ideas in our minds as to
what may be practicable, but with
everything fluid, only to consult
with leaders of American Jewry
as to what plans can be publicly
presented to the people here and
in Europe and in other countries."
Declaring that "Palestine will
prove to be the salvation of a
large portion of the emigrants
from Germany" and that "we have
the good will of the British gov-
ernment, so far as possibilities for
immigration exist in the various
I parts of the world under British
administration or control," Sir Iler-
, bert emphasized that the plan will
require large sums of money, not
as a matter of relief, but for "a
constructive effort to solve, so far
as it can be solved, this terrible
German problem as a whole, not
presenting it merely as some char-
itable effort, but as a great con-
structive policy, to withdraw the
large part of the adult, the young-
er adult population of Germany
from the conditions which exist
there and establish them else-
where in the world."
Noted Rabbi to
Speak Sunday
Rabbi Abraham B. Reines, noted
Talmudic scholar, and a son of the
late Isaac Jacob Reines, founder
of Mizrachi, is spending a brief
vacation at Miami Beach. At the
insistence of local admirers Rabbi
Reines has consented to deliver a
public address at Beth Jacob Con-
gregation Sunday. February 1st.
at 8:30 p. m., on matters of Jew-
ish interesi Kabbi Reines. known
throughout the world as a man
of erudition, is interested in the
publication of the works of his re-
nowned father, and is devoting
much of his time for this purpose.
Radio to Hear
Jewish Notables
Kashrus Wins
Court Victory
New York (WNS)Victory for
the Kashrush Association of Great-
er New York is the result of the
eight-week trial of a suit brought
against the association by a Bronx
Washington. 1). C. (WNS I
Three of the important addresses
to be delivered at the National
Conference for Palestine, which
opens at the Willard Hotel here
j on Saturday evening, February 1,
1 will be broadcast over national
hookups. From 10:110 p. m. to 11
p. m. Eastern Standard time, the
National Broadcasting Company
will carry the addresses of Dr.
Stephen S. Wise, chairman of the
conference; Dr. Israel Goldstein,
president of the Jewish National
Fund, and Simon Marks, noted
philanthropist and member of the
delegation of three British Jews
who have come here to confer with
leaders of American Jewry on a
program for the solution of the
German Jewish problem. Sir Her-
bert Samuel, another member of
the delegation, will be heard over
the Columbia Broadcasting Sys-
tem from 1:45 p. m. to 2 p. m.,
Eastern Standard time, on Sunday,
February 2nd. More than 1,000
Jewish leaders from all parts of
the country are expected to attend
the conference.
poultry concern, Supreme Court
Justice Philip J. McCook having
decided that the association his
authority to demand that kosher
chickens bear the lead seals which
it sells to kosher poultry dealers
The suing poultry concern had con-
tended that the seals constituted
merely a business proposition for
the Kashrush Association, but the
court upheld the association's point
of view that
Plain Talk
'If We Pay Hitler"
The criminals have sent a ran-
som note: If the Jews of the world
will buy millions of German ex-
ports, the Jews of Germany will
be released to go where they
That's what it amounts to.
If, however, the ransom is not
paid, the Jews of Germany may
be persecuted even unto death.
That the criminals mean it is
made evident by reports of newly
invented persecutions.
Now, if we arc to deal with them,
the money (stupendous million.-)
will have to come from you and
me. Nor is it a matter which
you and I can settle by merely dig-
ging into our pockets and offering
a $5 or a $10 bill.
To pay my share, t,, nay your
share, we must bond ourselves
through a long period of time ; (or
such millions can be raised only
by taxation of Jews during years
and years. Bach week I (if 1 am
faithful) must set aside a portion
of my wages to sine against the
tune of my next payment to Hitler.
There may be times when 1
have taxes on my house to pay, or
insurance premiums are due. but
1 must pay Hitler. 1 dare not put
him off, since 1 hear of new cruel-
ties against the prisoners who are
still left in his hands.
I may lose my job, I may fall
sick; now from my meager savings
I must keep on paying Hitler. The
only Jewish drives are for money
with which to pay Hitler, since the
payment of the ransom exhausts
all resources for other Jewish pur-
poses. The solicitor comes to my
house "Sir, money for Hitler
The years pass and I have come
to ripe years; still the criminals
take annually from the meager
hoard I have accumulated against
my old age. I am conscious of de-
liverance coming soon. In no long
time I shall go to my grave; then
I shall be released from bondage
to Hitler.
This would console me were it
not that the yoke I leave off would
fall on my children. They must
keep on paying the ransom.
Thus all Jewry will put itself
in bondage to criminals for many
years: all Jewry will pay taxes
for ransom to Hitler. The things
of Jewish life will languish; Jew-
ish education will starve, since we
cannot afford Jewish education,
we must pay Hitler whose exac-
tions are heavier than all the quo-
tas we used to collect for our
Jewish purposes.
Jewish social agencies plead in
vain, for Jews must give their
money for the ransom; Hitler must
be. paid; the criminals must be ap-
They grow fat. The German
foreign trade expands. Lo! The
ironic tragedy: The criminals fat-
ten on Jewish life. Every Jew
works, every Jewish institution
sacrifices to increase German com-
merce, to enlarge the power of
German arms, to magnify the ter-
ror of Nazi dominion in the world.
(Continued on Page 8)

Page Two
Friday, January 31, 1936
Ai important Meting of the La-
f the Miami
ngregation -Ai!l be
held at the lynagofoe next Tue-
;-. a". S
M annual
Mar .'. : )th a-.
the Floridwo H wi-
r ouneed. All nt< irged

Mr. Harry I. Lipton will leave
lay for Washington, D. Ci where
the ity of Miami
*: the i Je Palestine con-

.'.. 1 '. 11
i a number of juvenile
friei f thi
ei th
i. ;. Tl autiful
;..< with
red and i I Gam irere
nd pi iae i led.
Rel erred to the
(ruest! attending.
I be ibseription concert
sponsored by the University of
Mia 0 ra under
-if the noted conduc-
Arnold Volpe, at the Miami
High school Monday, February
. B:48 p. m., will feature the fa-
iai t, Abram Chasins.
Among the numbers to be ]ir<.....-
ed are the Symphony in I) Minor.
Piano Concerto in A Minoi
Roumanian Rhs
Mi Chasii ; ed die
unstinted plaudits of well known
mu endid and j
gpirited renditions of diffi I
' .r.-.
Twent y-five i members
: B'nai B'rith
ast Tuesday night when
Henry Nadelweisn led the initia-
ceremonies. Th<-
ha- made splendid

- *
: fund
I anol
if the

At the late tonight at
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation Rabbi Julius Washer
will speak on "the prophecy of
good and evil." Cantor Fialkow
will chant the service and lead the
congregational singing. Saturday
morning Benjamin Lev:::, -.he M n
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levitt, pio-
neer residents of Miami, will be-
come Bar Mitzva. He will recite
the Haftoro and speak in English.
A reception will be tendered the
and guests in thi
g imme-
big the

Al thi ate si i: th Da.
I ration tonight, begin-
ning at 8:15, Rabbi Max Shapiro
will deliver an address on what
promise! an -ting sub-
ject, "What Does a Rabbi A
Life?" f'antor Nathan Wroobel
will chant the sen es, aided b;
Beth David Choir. Saturday morn-
ing the Junior Congregation will
isual tei vices.

Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom will
ireach on "Out of Darkness" at
the late Friday night services this
evening at Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion. Tomorrow morning the rabbi
will speak in Yiddish on "The Bib-
'ical Portion of the Week." f"an-
tor Maurice Mamches Will chant
lei ii -.

Mr. and Mi -. Joe Schonfeld have
I r house guest? for th>- win-
tei season their daughter, Mrs.
Michael Kantei ai I hei daughter,
/ *
Ra a I i R ')) was
ke" asl Sat-
ht in honor of his father,
R io m o f D
i I., v. ho is
ii Beach. Nearly a
of thi country, e gathered
e re-


) I I Illl I. t
Federal Savings
Safety of Your Savings Insured I'd to $5,000
I urn- in H(|AM "llalirn I'ruKram" 6:15 P. M. Mon. & Fri.. 7:0 I'. M. Sun.
past. Rabbi E. Rosenbloom, the
guest of honor, in traditional style
expounded a laimuoic precept,
which received the plaudits of the
guests. Rabbi E. Epstein, presi-
dent of the Mercaz Harabonim of
Chicago, spoke, as did Rabbi Mi-
chel Hurwitz of Palestine and
Rabbi Reines of Flatbush, N. Y.
Other guests spoke during the
evening. Entertaining the guests
with traditional "Zmiros" were
Cantors Maurice Mamches of Betn
Congregation, Miami Beach;
Gertner of New York, Boris
Schlachman, Nathan Wroobel, Ber-
Kelemer and others. Rabbi
David I. Rosenbloom presided and
esented the gvst speakers.

Mi- J. Hertz of New York is
the house guest of her aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Frank
<{ Miami Beach.
Mrs. Dora Krug is visiting her
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Schonfeld of this city,
and will remain here for som<
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Spector
will hold open house from 2 to 5
p. m. next Sunday. February 2nd,
in celebration ol a housewarming
of their new home, 1691 S. W. Sev-
enteenth st. All friends are asked
to call. No cards will be issued.
Mr. and Mrs. Spector have been
long identified with the communal
work of Greater Miami and have a
host of friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Weinstock and
family of Rockaway Park have ar-
rived to spend the winter season
here. This is their third visit to
this area. Mr. Weinstock is one
of the leaders of the Jewish com-
munity of his city and while in
Miami takes an active interest in i
the work of the Miami Jewish Or-
thodox Congregation.

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen of
Baltimore arrived here to spend
the winter season. The Cohens
are active in the communal life
of Baltimore, where Mr. Cohen fur
years has been connected with : e
Federated Jewish Charities,
Hebrew Free Loan Association and
a founder of the Home for Incur-
Biscayne St. at Collins Ave.
Now Under
Madorsky Management
The Finest Strictly Kosher
Our Dining Room Open to the
Public at All Times
At the
l W. Flmder St. Vinctpt R. Brie*. M*r.
1 Collins Ave.
.Ql ET DINNER .1.00

Air Conditioned
Seven Little Juliets
on a balcony
.. -*.
>vftb \> ,
: *
r \
u\ a lit 1 If II
II IftJII 3 \\\ / 1 THI
-n. r\. i rft
LUGGAGE GIFTS YA3KS J 1 __.".-, Y I [ c:.:.z : \
Seven new Ba! .. each as
important tc 3 :' \
NOTIONS, neeciies and pins are just a hint
. Games and Books, with a circulating li-
brary for romanticists or realists ... Lu
. Gifts .. Yarns (with free instructions if
you purchase so much as as gie ball)
and a Beauty Salon with cool, sound-proof
Prices are Identical at Burdine's Miami and Lincoln Road
Courtesy pa;:.*njj cocrt in rear of Burdine'a Lincoln Road

Friday, January 31, 1936
Page Three
wJewisti Ftondiann
by the
P. O. Box 273
News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304
(21 S. W. I6th Avenu. Phon. 2-H8
FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulation Manaier
Field Representative
Entered aa second class matter July 4, 1930. at the Post Offlee at Miami, Florida,
under the Act of March t. 1I7.
Six Months
One Year ..
Vol. 9No. :>
A Situation That Calls for Action
Perhaps the old Talmudical adage, "it isn't the rat that
is the thief, but the hole that is," has never been more aptly
demonstrated than during the present time at Miami Beach
by our tourists.
During the past years we have had occasion to comment
on the Kashrus situation in this area, particularly in Miami
Beach, and thus the same situation again arises this year,
but in a more poignant form than ever before. Much has
been said during the past years by our tourists about their
wanting, nay demanding, Kashrun. and these tourists have
always pointed their shafts and aimed their condemnation at
the butchers engaged in selling kosher meats. This year be-
cause of an organization among the butchers, beginning with
a public pledge to observe Kashrus rules and regulations,
nothing has been said.
But recently a prominent tourist, high in the coun-
cils of the Orthodox organizations of this country, arrived
in Miami Beach. He stopped at a hotel, supposedly Jewish,
but which has been notoriously purchasing non-kosher meats
steadily, buying poultry and occasionally kosher meats at
great intervals to cover up their defections. This tourist
was advised of the condition ... he raised his hands in hor-
ror ... "I shall leave this hotel immediately," he exclaimed.
About a week later we again met this gentleman and we
found him AT THE SAME PLACE and eating the food which
he now knew was far from kosher.
This is not an isolated case. There are many such, just
as there are a large number of hotels claiming to be kosher
and who have not bought kosher meats from any of the local
butchers, as a careful investigation discloses.
We wonder what these tourists can offer to the public,
or even to themselves as a reason for their affirming prin-
ciples of kashrus at home and in public and locally on their
vacation publicly aiding those who, because of a few pennies,
feed their guests on non-kosher products.
Strictly Think, Work
Confidential and Smile
Tidbits From Everywhere
Long Live the King!
The British Privy Council, the
body which officially proclaimed
the former Prince of Wales as
King Edward VIII, includes six
Jews Jewish Privy Council-
lors are I^eslie Hore-Belisha, min-
ister of transport; Sir Philip Sas-
soon, undersecretary for air; Sir
Herbert Samuel, who, however,
was in the United States at the
time; Emanuel ShinweU, former
minister of mines; Sir Isaac
Isaacs, retiring governor-general
of Australia, and Sir Michael My-
ers The late Marquess of
Reading was also a member of
the Privy Council Synagogues
throughout the British Empire will
have to print new prayer books in
order to replace the name of
George V by Edward \ 111 The
Nazi government took no chances
on being snubbed by the new mon-
arch, because Germany was rep-
resented at King George's funeral
by a delegation which did not in-
clude a single member of the Nazi
party Speaking of Germany
reminds us that the new king will
be the first British ruler to be
crowned without the use of his
German titles George V was
Duke of Saxony and Prince of
Saxe-Coburg During the war,
when the British royal family
changed its name from Saxe-Co-
burg-Gotha to Windsor, the Ger-
man titles were dropped The
late Mortimer Schiff was the only
Jew invited to the exclusive stag
dinner tendered Edward VIII when
be visited the United States in
1924 as the Prince of Wales .
During that visit the prince was
the house guest of Jack Curley,
the Jewish wrestling promoter
with the Irish name King Ed-
ward was identified with Pales-
tine from the day of his christen-
ing because the water sprinkled on
him was from the River Jordan
in Palestine.
Turned down for renomination
by his party. Governor Horner of
Illinois will seek the nomination
in the party primaries unless he
gets a federal judgeship lie fore
then You can take it from us
that there's nothing to that report
about Henry Morgenthau, Jr.,
leaving his job as secretary of the
treasury Wonder what the
Republican bigwigs are going to
do about the anti-Semitic litera-
ture being circulated by the beat-
We have had a large number of inquiries regarding these | Roosevelt-at-any-price gang .
hotels We propose to advise the public of the results of i Certain G. o. P. politicians are
an investigation which we are now conducting and we shall scheming to nominate as a dark
not: hesitate to name those hotels which we believe and which horse presidential candidate a
the investigation will disclose as flagrant violators of Kash-1 lame duck senator from the Mid-
rus rules. I die West who used to be a power
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- in the Ku Klux Klan.
in the core of the psyche of many
Jews that makes them believe pri-
vately that they have a choice in
the matter of being Jews, that they
can "opt" or not "opt" for their
Jewishness. And to this subtle
and stupid error they cling despite
all the manifest teachings of his-
as a Jew and dies as a Jew. His
j choice is not between being a Jew
and not being a Jew. His choice
is exclusively a choice between be-
ing a good Jew and so a creative
(Continued from Last Week)
it that makes Jews still hold off
and hold out against their people?
What prevents every American
Jew from allying himself with his
people and the work of that peo-
ple's redemption if not for his own
sake, if not for the sake of his fel-
low Jews, then for the sake of his
children and their redemption in
the day of their need? What is
it? And questions that are asked
me and observations that are made
to me have led me to believe that
the reason is a subtle corruption French people. Every Jew lives
human being. For our only way
! tory'and'ali'the"fact7of conscious-1 of^K _hl^.^_}^lLj.V^:
ness and every evidence of univer-
sal experienceof Jewish experi-
ence and of Gentile experience.
For, as I have said before, there
could be no such thing as anti-
Semitism if there were no such
thing as Semitism. Hate must
have an object. Love must have
an object. Perception cannot func-
tion without a thing to be per-
Every Jew is born into Jewry.
Every Frenchman is born into the
even as a Frenchman's only way
of being human is being French.
Our choice is the universal choice j
upon our specific terms. The ass
in the fable was no less an ass '
for covering himself with a lion's
skin. How supremely pitiful,
shameful and absurd that a thou-
sand times the lion of Judah tries
to hide himself in an ass's skin and
fills the world with the din of his
propitiatory braying. The time to
be a Jew is today. The time to
gird your loins for the salvation
of our people is today. The call to
Jewish Unity
Where is it? Last week I met
I a highly educated Jew, who said
] he is an atheist. I am certainly
not an atheist, I am a Reform Jew.
What have we in common that
makes us both Jews?
I met another Jew last week who
has the perfect orthodox point of
view and lives accordingly. He
believes that God and Torab are
one, that is to say, just as God is
unchangeable, bo is the Torah un-
changeable. It is given by God
to Moses and is perfect in every
detail. This point of view is beau-
tiful, simple and soul-satisfying,
but in the present scientific en-
| vironment it cannot be held in
| that form by men of modern edu-
cation. Between these two ex-
tremes there are any number of
other points of view.
Where is the unity of Israel?
What keeps Jews together? What
separates them? There are Jews
who claim not to be Jews, and
there are those who claim to be
lews, who cannot be classified as
Jews by any of the criteria which
the great majority of us have for
distinguishing a Jew from a non-
Even those who have changed
their religion, sincerely and hon-
estly, are now ejected from the
non-Jewish group and thrown back
into the Jewish fold. Where i
the unity of the Jews?
Aside from all these very
weighty considerations, and grant-
ing that all those who claim to be
Jews for one reason or another,
are in fact Jews, how do we Jews
form a united group anywhere?
Not e\en the problems which We
as Jews have to face in common,
no matter what our other differ-
ences may be, not even these com-
mon problems are ever taken up
and discussed by any considerable
group of Jews anywhere, certainly
not in Miami.
We have economic problems.
There are Gentiles who will not
employ Jews; there are Jews who
will not employ Jews; there are
schools that will not admit Jews;
there are schools that claim to
have too many Jewish students;
there are too many Jews in the
professions, in the business world,
there are too many Jews living
on charity, and yet we never come
I together as a united people to dis-
i cuss any of these problems, and
try to offer any suggestions for
' the solution of any of these prob-
lems that stare the thoughtful Jew
constantly in the face!
Where is the unity of the Jews?
We are constantly accused of
sticking together (we are accused
of everything that is not true), but
where is the sticking fluid that
holds us together? The only thing
that sometimes holds some of us
(not all) together is the cry for
charity. The whole subject of the
need of so much charity is an un-
healthy sign of civilization. And
shall we say that the Jews have
no other bond of union than the
unhealthy sign of civilization?
Think it over, and see whether
you would not like to meet with a
tew other thinking Jews, Jews who
feel the responsibility of human
life, just to discuss what are our
problems and what can we do co
help remedy some of them! Call
me when you are ready to meet for
Slowly but surely the "Y" is
forging ahead in its efforts to se-
cure the finances necessary to un-
dertake the build-
ing of a commu-
nity center.
It is indeed
gratifying to in-
form you that the
building fund of
the "Y" realized
$2,300 from the
recent inidnite all-star benefit
-bow held at the Olympia Theatre.
With the addition of the above
sum the "Y" now has approxi-
mate!) $5,000 towards its goal.
The members of the building
committee, of which Al P'allot is
, chairman, are presently devoting
I their time in hope of buying a lot
j suitable to our needs.
Whether you are a member of
I the "Y" or affiliated with some
other fine Jewish organization, the
merits of this monument to Juda-
ism certainly deserve your back-
ing. It is only by working hand
in hand that we can ever hope to
attain the purposes most vital to
the future welfare of our people,
whether they be here in the U. S.
or in any part of this world. Lest
; we forget, together we shall stand,
| and divided we will fall, and we
surely do not want the latter.
The junior division, under the
leadership of Milton Wasman,
I their president, has a number of
events scheduled for the next three
months. Their first affair will be
, a get-together dance, to be held
at the "Y" clubrooms Sunday eve-
, ning, February 2nd. Admission of
50 cents per couple will be charged.
The committee in charge is com-
posed of Marty Wucher. Ann Lehr-
man and Nellie Schaff. Tell your
friends to attend.
Once again 1 wish to remind you
boys who have as yet to get a date
for the valentine party, February
11th. to do so presently, as the sup-
ply is running short. Besides, if
you're nice the young lady may
tender you a bid to the Leap Year
party. February 23rd.
A special board of directors'
meeting was held Tuesday at the
home of Nat Blumberg. Our con-
genial President Alvin Grossman
proposed a number of amendments
to the constitution that undoubt-
edly will prove beneficial to the
mobilize has gone forth. For the
sake of ourselves and our brethren
and our posterity we must answer
that call today.
Many of you members who have
as yet to attend the dances held
each Thursday night at the Miami
Beach Country Club are in for a
real treat this Thursday. It's a
surprise that must not be let out
of the bag until February fith. Get
yourself a crowd of 10 or 20 cou-
ples together and hike out there.
No cover charge, no minimum
charge; in fact, no charging at all.
Everyhing is strictly cash, with an
admitance fee of 50 cents per per-
If you would desire to while
#way a nice evening attend the
regular Monday meetings of the
junior division or the Tuesday
meetings of the young women's
group or the Wednesday congrega-
tion of the men's division. You
are cordially invited.

Page Four
Friday, January 31, 1986
with an in Ilection
if stars, eamered from th< top
Lyda Robert
several years ago has been active
in civic affairs. He is president of
the Key West Club of Dade Coun-
ty, a member of the board of di-
rectors of the Junior Chamber of
Commerce, attorney for the Home
Owners' Loan Corporation, a mem-
ber of Temple Israel and a direc-
tor of the Jewish Welfare Bureau,
e the insistence of his J< .
i-h and non-Jewish friends, hi
declined to become a candid;.
the 1" gislature,
Frank Jones, one of America's leading ureyhnund owners, is
pictured here with three chompinn dogs quartered at the West
Flagler Kennel Club, Miami's popular downtown itre\ hound track.
Left to right are Hi'.' Laddie. My Laddie and My Lad. In addition
to the regular flat races, the West Flagler oval is the only grey-
hound track in South Florida which offers the spectacular hurdle
race as a regular nightly feature. Kenneled at this track are prac-
ticall) all the Jumpers in the country, giving West Flagler the pick
of America's greatest timber toppers.
In addition, an imposing array
of famous personalities, such as
Binjr Crosby. Amos 'n' Andy. Ethel
Merman. Mary Boland and Charles
Ruggles contribute specialty num-
that shouldn't be missed.
The story centers around the hi-
larious adventures of two radio
ertaiaers when they fall into th?
hands of a young countess.
Loretta Young and Henry Wil-
coxon are numbers one and two
- in Cecil B. DeM die's most
specacular production for Para-
mount. "The Crusades," heading a
cast of more than 10,000 persons,
DeMille has created for the
screen the colorful movement
across Europe of every able-bodied
man in the twelfth century, en-
rolled under the banners of the
ten kings of Christendom. "The
Crusades," which starts Sunday at
' B Seventh Avenue Theatre, shows
'hin)r as it was down to the
siege tower and hawk-like war
Wilcoxon in "The Crusades"
plays the part of Richard the Lion
Heart, the boyish, lovable, reck-
less King of England,
New Industry
Comes to Florida
A great international household
remedy, for a quarter of a century
manufactured in Chattanooga, has
moved to Florida and is now being
manufactured and distributed at
its new home in Jacksonville.
The move was made because of
nfluence of rail and water
transportation which will enable
Slater's Gas-Trove Distributing
Corporation to assemble its raw
rials quickly and ship its fin-
ished product to Cuba. West In-
dies, Central and South America
and the markets of the world.
The handsome new plant, recent-
ly completed, represents the last
word in modern scientific con-
struction spacious, light, airy,
sanitary, equipped with the latest
approved machinery for quickly
and accurately preparing and con-
verting the many oils, tinctures
and herbs into this remedy which
during the past seventy-five year?
has found a permanent place in the
medicine chests of two continents.
Slater's Gas-Trove, now a world
stomach remedy, was created by
an eminent stomach specialist, and
for fifty years was sold through-
out England and many of Britain's
provinces on prescription. It was
a medicine that sold itself on
merit, without advertising. The
owner of the formula, Richard Sla-
ter, brought the remedy to this
country, where it found quick fa-
vor until now it is sold in forty-
eight states, with growing markets
among Latin neighbors to the
southward and the European con-
The manufacturer of Slater's
Gas-TrOVe advise that the new
plant has entered into quantity
production, on the basis of ten mil-
lion bottle- a year and actively en-
gaged in the remedy's manufacture
and distribution.
by two associates in the special
alumni project. They are Clyde
Atkins and Marx l-'einberg. also
of Miami. Rosenthal, Atkins and
Feinberg will communicate with
all graduates and former students
of the university in the Miami area
and seek to obtain their member-
ship in the alumni organization.
"Spinoza was not an atheist,"
Dr. Abraham Wolfson told the
"Group" at their regular Satur-
day afternoon gathering at 1051
Collins ave., Miami Beach.
Next Sunday at .'i p. m. Dr.
Wolfson will speak on the "Life of
Spinoza," with special emphasis
on his Jewish training and educa-
tion. Everyone is cordially invit-
ed to attend the meeting of the
Mothers and daughters will be
guests of the Jewish Welfare Bu-
reau Ladies' Auxiliary at its Feb-
ruary meeting on February 17th
at 2 p. m. at the Mayflower Ho-
tel, Miami Beach. A musical pro-
gram will be featured. Mrs. Leon-
ard Epstein will be guest speaker.
No charge of any kind will be
Sidney M. Rosenthal, Miami stu-
dent in the college- of business ad-
ministration, University of Flor-
ida, is here as a special represent-
ative of the University of Florida
Alumni Association for the next
ten day-. Rosenthal will be joined
The World Famous
Will Conduct Services
Miami Reach
Admission $1.00
Includes All Services
Tickets May Be Obtained at
the Synagogue
Paul II. Marks, one of the prom-
inent young Jewish attorneys of j,
this area, was recently chosen pres-
ident of the Miami Alumni Asso- ] I
ciation of the University of Flor- "
ida. He is I list Jew chosen
for this position and last week was
named on the new $260,000 stadium
site committee by Mayor Fossey,
Mr. Marks is a native of Key West
and since his admission to the bar
^ V Servinc/ W
"Florida's Finest
and you control the cost
Hew Mucfi Hot Water V'ou Want/
Hew Mucn y0ur Fuel Cost Should Be
Here's a hot bath and you don't need to worry
about the cost That's set automatically by you I he
water Hows r.utomatically, too. not only or the h i
and UonS, '"' SCfubbinS- cleaning,
ana laundering. b
The cost is what you decide it willbJ
CUSTOMER CONTROL of automatic hot water is now a fact that is being demon J, !!i
di.y at our store. It i, accomplished by ,l.e
C. Burner and the AUTOHOT Automatic Water
Come and see them in action, so that ,.......a. bave
limits of the smallest budget.
As Low as $8.00 Down and $5.00
Per Month
People's Water and Gas
Miami Reach
Fort l.auderdale
r* j i -
^ .
"*'"*- i i

Friday, January 31, 1936
Page Five
Tampa Notes
Dr. L. S. Opponheimer, who cele-
brated his 82nd hirthday anniver-
sary Sunday, was the guest of
honor at an Informal open house
given by his daughter, Mrs. Sam-
uel Leopold, at the Masonic- Tein-
ple, Lafayette at.
Assisting in hospitalities were
Mrs. I.ouis Oppenheimer and Dr.
Oppenheimer's daughters, Mrs. A.
M. Haas of Montgomery, Ala., the
former Miss Irma Oppenheimer,
who i.- the guest of her sister, Mrs.
S. Leopold; Mrs. (Hive ISa.l.ct'. of
West Palm Beach Jacksonville News
True carnival spirit reigned su-
preme I .t Tuesday in tl
Mrs. Carl X. Herman and Mrs. Home Bt Johns
Jacksonville, Mrs. A. W. Hirsch. Jack Fein are selling tickets for when thl. Janual.y ,,iin,......
Several grandchildren also assist- the Temple He:!; Israel benefit|the Temple Sisterhood conducted
ed, including Caroline Hirsch, Hor- supper entertainment and dance to'
tense and Laura Ford and Jean be held Wednesday night, February
Temple Guild Sisterhood of
Schaarai Zedek celebrated its for-
tieth anniversary at a reception
Tuesday evening at the temple,
which was preceded l>y a Tom
Thumb wedding, in which a num-
ber of children participated. In
the receiving line were the char.
5th, at the Mayflower Hotel iii
I'alm ll.-arh. The proceeds of the
affair will be used to pay (lie
mortgage on the temple.
Mr. and Mrs. I.ecu Gruner are
the happy parents of a baby boy
born Ihursday, January 16th, at
the Ciood Samaritan Hospital.
a carnival and country fair.
St. Petersburg
A m wi born to Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Robin on Friday, January
17th. The Kris Milah was held
last Fiiriay at St. Anthony's Hos-
The chairman, Mrs. O. L. Si!- l,i,al- during the ceremony honors
Orlando Notes
Mrs. I. Coplon has returned
from Birmingham, Ala., where -h i
Visited relatives. While there Mrs.
Coplon was joined by her daugh-
ter, Hilda, who is a student at tho
University of Alabama .. Tu :.
Ii osa.
Mr. and Mrs. M. I.. Moi
Boston, Mass., are guest al h
Colonial Orange Cour Hotel for
the winter.
Mrs. M. Dagheri and Mrs. S.
Mask of New York are at the San
Juan Hotel for the season.
A bridge lea for the benefit of
The Brith Milah ceremonies
ter members of the organization, were witnessed by a large group
Mrs. Henry Brash, Mrs. A. Levin,
Mrs. 10. II. Steinberg, Mrs. Abe
Maas, Mrs. Samuel Borrhardt and
Mrs. O. Falk.
Those in charge of the celebra-
ol relatives and friends Thursday,
January 23rd, at the hospital, with
Rev. Joseph Male officiating.
verman was assisted by Mis. Rcl
All officers of the Jacksonville
Jewish Center were re-elected dur-
ing the annual meeting tit which
it was reported that the building
had been refinanced and placed on
a basis that will make it easier to vl,lc- Kla-' i,ml MrB- Bohroff of
meet the annual budget. Gainesville, Fla.
Those re-elected were: Harry
Finkelstein, honorary president; Tne hl(lai'- Council held their
Max Rubin, president; David Mos- meeting January 2Nth at the home
were bestowed on Mr. asd Mrs. the Sunday school of Congregation
Frank Rabin, Max Davis, Mr. A.
Sierkese and Mr. A. Rothblatt.
Out-of-town quests were Mr. and
Mr.-. Jacob Buchman, Mr. Max Ar-
gintar of Tampa, Mrs. L. Rabino-
wit/., Mrs. !'. Haimovitz, Dorothy
Ohe\ Sholeni Wits hold Wednesday
at the home of Mrs. Joseph Wolf.
-Mis. S. Lehman and Mis. (Jus Baer
were hostesses with Mrs. Wolf.
Mr. and .\ii-. Norman Baum and
Armand Davis from Jackson- jfamily of New York are in Or
lando for the remainder of the
covitz, first vice-president; Benja-
of Mis. Ruth Silvernian. Plans
Mr. and Mrs. H. Lyons of Roa-
noke, Ya.. are visiting their daugh-
ter and son in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Among the number of visitors
tion were Mrs. Maas, Mrs. M. Hen-j attending the local B'nai B'rith
ry Cohen, Mrs. E. H. Steinberg, lodge meeting last Monday night
Mrs. O. Falk, Mrs. Fred Wolf, Mrs. at the Monterey Hotel were: Chief
R. Lesserman, Mrs. A. Whitman of l'olice Robert Milburn, who com- j,()|.|. g j, k,..,,,,,.,. \| |ja8g
and Mrs. G. M. Seckbach.
min Baker, second vice-president; !werc comPkted for a dance to be Hy Roth, for several weeks.
Max Rose, treasurer; Joseph s. given by them on Monday evening,
Wih-nsky, secretary, and Joseph February 23rd, to be held at the
Hackel, auditor.
Directors: Jacob
Baker. Philip
Woman's Club on Snell Isle.
The annual banquet and instal-
lation of officers will be held in
the vestry rooms of the CoBgre-
Among the new arrivals are Mr. jgation Ohev Sholem on Sunday,
mended the local lodge for their Mopril ^^ Max k,rki.. s. Sel-|M' Marka "'' Greensboro, X. C;'February 2nd, at 6:30 p. m., with
work in helping those in need, '-,.,. B(M Si.U(.i. pped SoforenKOi Mr. and Mrs. Rosman of Birming- Rabbi Julius Washer of Miami as
respective 01 their religious creed. M Scheinbaum| Alf,, St(.in ,,, ham. Ala.
Schmidt, president of Onion Tern- Lapinaky, ,. M# Liebeman waa
Mr. and Mrs. Armand Wyle of
the Hebrew Orphans' Home in At-1 Kabbi Simon Cohen and Mr. M. gam wUtenVaMagezU and[Jacob
lanta, Ga., entertained their
liknds and workers at a luncheon
a, the Hillsboro Hotel last week.
There are at present eleven ehil-
dr< n I'roin Florida that are being
taken care of by the home, who
are as follows: Miami 3, Fort
Pierce 2, Jacksonville 2, St. Peters-
burg 1, Tampa 3.
Those present at the luncheon
were: Mr. Ernest Maas, Judge
Harry Sandier, Mr. Abe Maas, Mr.
Samuel Zinkow, Mrs. L. S. Augus-
pie oi Brooklyn, X. V., both ad-
dressed the lodge on .Jewi.-n af-
.airs, and Mr. ii. Weil, superin-
tendent of the Hebrew Or^ian
Home of Atlanta, Ga., who sp ike
on behalf of the institution.
Dr. Isser W. Muskat spoke on
an important Jewish question.
Dr. Isser W. .Muskat, who served
as rabbi with Congregation Belli
El for the past fifteen months,
tine, Mrs. Joseph Wohl, Mrs. Ben tendered his resignation at a re-
llaimovitz, Mrs. A. R. Berger, Mrs. 'cent meeting of the congregation.
Isidore Abramovitz, Mrs. M. H. Dr. Muskat, no longer connect-
ulevated from the associate borad
of directors to the board, and I.
Price Was added to the associate
board of directors, whose other
members are Montague Rosenberg,
Moe I!. Safer. Hymen Selbcr and
A. Zoslow.
guest speaker. All committees are
putting forth every effort to make
Mr. J. Adler (B. Kovner) ha- this event one of the outstanding
written a special one-act play event- ever held in the city of
which will shortly be given by Orlando. There will be an un-
three members of Congregation usual number of out-of-town
B'nai Israel. Further announce- guests present. Many winter vis-
ment will be made later. jlo,s have already made reserva-
tions. The vestry rooms will onlv
Kisler and Mr. and Mrs. Armand
Chairman for the drive, which
will be held in Tampa in the near Mr. Joseph Mendel, president of
future, will be Mr. Ernest Maas. ', the United Jewish Welfare Bureau, at Congregation B'nai accommodate a limited number. All
Mr. Moscovitz of the religious IIarae1' l":;'' Arlington ave., are winter and out-of-town guests are
i t t e e reported notable he,d every Friday evening at 8 urged to make their reservations
achievements during 1936, as did 'clock. "' charge of Rabbi A. S. as early as possible by telephon-
Kleinfeld. The sermon this week '
will be "The New ExodUB From
Germany Whither'.'" All tourists
are cordially invited.
Mr. Hackel of the educational
committee and Mr. Baker of the
membership committee.
ing 3550 or communicating with
Mr. Hyman Leiberman on South
Orange ave.
ed with Beth El, will remain in
the city for a while.
Miss Jean Shatowsky enter-
tained Wednesday night with a
bridge and bunco party in honor
of a dual occasion, a linen shower
feting Miss Rose Solomon, lovely
and popular bride-elect, and the
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Puretz of
Baltimore, Md., are the guests of
their son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Meyer Cohen.
Mrs. Marion M. Miller of New
York City, executive secretary of
the National Council of Jewish
Women, will be the guest speaker
at the annual luncheon of the
Tampa section, February 7th, at
the Tampa Terrace Hotel. Mem-
bers and their guests anil visitors
in the city are invited to attend.
Reservations for the luncheon
may be made with Mrs. II. -Brash
and Mrs. II. X. Sandier.
Those serving on the committee
in charge are Mrs. Johanna Gold-
berg, Mrs. Jack Swerdlin, Mrs. Ben
Haimovitz, Mrs. Aaron Bilgore,
Mrs. I. Levy and Mrs. H. Brash.
is now busy soliciting for annual bi|.thl|av ,- Mrg A l.assk, her sis-
membership dues and enrolling ,(i|.
new "'embers. I ^rix9a fol. high ieor> at each
table were won by Mrs. B. Solo-
Samuel Schutzer, sponsor of the ,_ Mjss Bl.ssi(. Berinhout, Miss
Jewish BookShell Plan, and chair-1 jo gowkabany Mrs. II Star and "' Congregation B'nai Israel, to
The Ladies' Auxiliary held their
regular meeting last Tuesday eve-
ning, January 28th, at the home
of Mrs. Stella Goldberg. A social
hour took place after the meeting.
Preparations are being complet-
ed for the musical play called
"Dancing Princesses," sponsored
by the Wallace Dancing Academy,
lor the benefit of the building fund
of the Jewish Book Shell'
Miss Rose Solomon.
Committee of l'alm Beach Lodge p0llowing thl. Kames
No. 1146, B'nai B'rith, reported at n|(.,Us u,.ri. gerved
ihe meeting of the lodge last Mon- ,____
day evening that he had placed in
A benefit stag, sponsored by Or.
lando Lodge No. 10-13, was held
on Wednesday night, January 29.
be held at the Mirror Lake High All of the proceeds were to go to
school auditorium, Monday eve- a local family in distress. The
ning, February loth. committee in charge of arrange-
-------- ments consisted of Sam Zegorian,
of the 1'i:"" are being formulated for Nat Berman and Mickey Safer.
Mrs. Eugene Weil of Xew York
City is a guest at the Colonial
Orange Court Hotel for the winter.
Mr. S. LefkowitZ and daughter,
Miss Hilda, of New York, are vis-
iting Mr. and Mrs. Solon Klepper
on Hast Central ave.
The schedule for the week is as
SundayMorning, bowling tour,
nament, senior basketball practice;
afternoon, Junior basketball prac-
evening, games, pool, ping pong,
handball, cards, chess, checkers and
Monday5 p. m., midget basket-
ball team; 8 p. m., senior basket-
ball practice; meeting of "co-eds."
afternoon class in tap dancing for
'I'm.- annual cabaret
the West Palm Beach Public Li- Daughters of Israel will take place n elaborate Purim play, to be held
brury sixty-five books on Jewish Wednesday night. February 12th. '" March. Watch for announce- Mrs. M. Wolfson and daughter,
topics for general public use. jn ,lu. ballroom of the Jewish Cell- ments. Fun.Is to be applied for Sophie, of Mt. Vernon, X. Y.. have
Chief of Police R. "Bob" Mil- ter> it was announced by Miss completion f the Congregation reopened their winter home on
burn, on hearing the report, and Ethe| Jot.i chairman of the event. I!'"ai Israel Building. Lake Jennie Jewel for the season.
in appreciation of the good work Assisting Miss Joel with the af- ------ ---------------------;;-----------------
of the local B'nai B'rith lodge, pre- ,all. .,,,.. Mrg. A. Sager, co-chair- prize to be given during the con- Scotland, Ga., December 23, 1883,
seated the lodge with a bookcase ,.,. Mrs A E s,.)!,,.,., jjrs. X. ference for the unit submitting the '"'' "ums. was the Bon 'Sigmund
for the library.
II. Shorstein, Mrs. II. Bloom, Mrs. most original and beautiful poster
M. Hammerman, Mrs. I. Price, representing Hadassah. The lo-
ainl Fannie Bessie Ha
Tuesday Basketball game, Y
M. H. A. juniors versus George
Washington school; meeting of
Merryfellows Club.
Wednesday5 p. m., midget bas-
ketball practice; 8 p. m., women's
night in gym, basketball, volley
ball, calisthenics, reducing, tap
and acrobatic dancing.
ThursdayAfternoon cluss in
tap and acrobatic dancing for chil-
dren; evening, basketball game, Y. j cordially invited to attend
M. H. A. seniors versus Tampa |
Daily Times team at the Coliseum. A regular meeting of Junior I la-
FridayAfternoon, meeting of
junior girls' club; evening, reli-
gious exercises at temple and syn-
the family, he later moved to East-
Mrs. Marx Baker. Mrs. Xat Shor- cal unit will take part in this eon- 'ni"'; (;"" where '"' attended the
stein, Mrs. .\I. Kcldman, Mrs. M. test, Miss Minnie Slott being in PW>CKhooll. He graduated from
Wexler. Mrs. II. Finkelstein. Mrs. charge. the University of Georgia and the
M. Mirkis, Mrs. J. Sloat, Mrs. 0. The members are giving who'e T"lll,u' Medical College, after
which he came to Jacksonville to
Magezis, Mrs. A. Zoslow, Mrs. I. hearted support in the plans for
Weinstein and Mrs. T. M. Schnei- Hi'' conference activities. Senior
Tickets for the affair may be
secured from any of the commit-
tee women or any nienieber of the
Daughters of Israel. The public is
members are working iii co-opera- In l911 1>r' Har,is married Miss
tion with the Juniors for this event. ,Vi"'1 Ll'vv- llauKbter of Mr. and
which will take place here in the Mls' "' '" L,'v>' of Hartford,
Calling Hotel February 9th and Conn' ,5('sil<'* his widow, he
10th, and which will bring visitors U'av,s one dU*hter, M'" Hannah
here from all parts of the South. I!lssil' IIi,l,is- and three brothers,
Harold Harris of Xew York City,
Dr. Herman II. Harris, 53, prom- Caro1 Harris, Los Angeles, Calif.,
inent Jacksonville physician for K services.

Friday, January 31, 1936
Of Miami
137 N. E. 19th St.
: that :-
: thii
:- v. for the
: | iltoral, oom-
ical and religiout
o _____ ---------
- at :5
Dr. K
;. I i on

: '*

.. a ept ':
f Jew.
Vtrj -'- the fa
f the pupils the ] rimary
grade, David ight a
his ] a} things a- a io-

it. Tl
: both
in bin I in ol I of n

t for jrrai
. .- ai
need of 1 tai

'! -

by Dr.
has :.' Ij
>! 1*1
I f the most enj
fairs of I the dii
the Fi Clu
B i ace. The
tunity is .
;i well bers to meet
tution that represi
leal of / 'isl : Ri
..< i may at the
' e.
Of a!! toi who have
to Miami, tvt tanding
voluntarily and joy-
fully given their services to the
cause of Reform Judaism in this
city. The first one was Mrs, !.<--
Blani', who tendered a check for
$500 to the rabbi to '-quip thi Re-
othei outstanding Ji
woman among the vis tors .- Mrs,
in Gold, who ha- givei
dii for the benefit of th- R li-
hool, a nd i ontemplating
ei affair of great importance
this coming month. Full announce-
n w II t.- made in the next is-
sue. vVe wish to express our sin-
cere appreciation to these noble
Jewish women, who find time, dur-
ing their vacation, to In- of use and
ration to our temple.
A united drive for Palestine and
European Jewry will begin on
February 10th and "nd February
,. a a
nt direct
h Broadv k City, oi
.' .-.' x a :
may ] pt ;
. i
/ Ji \- .. B< rn-
than Waxman; Fe
Jay Liel '. Johanna
ning prayr was given by
:.e Ruskii vices by Mar-
.i Kohl and the closing prayer
by Harriet Goldman. The birth-
laj lebrated was Natalea Si-
mon. Highest collection from
high school, class 1, and the best
attendance, intermediate depart-
ment, classes 1 and 4.
and idg
m. at
M. L. Ma: B
J. A. Ri hter, Mrs H
;. Ri< /: ." ft fson,
M '. Hyman, Mrs. J. G.
.'. Mrs. Lawieno Saj Mrs
I. L. Mrs. Martin Raff,
Mrs. Tol : Mrs. Mark
Max. Mrs. R, ^ may
I hon Mrs. !! nry Williai -
: l, I Mrs. Maxw II Hy-
. \ n nderf i incl
Adams Is Leader
In Sport World
The atstan ling -
: a: the Biscayne
Club, are the result of the
of Biscayne's
I0WH manager. Joe H.
A- general manager of Miami's
b und racing establish-
ment, Adams dates his experience
ack to the "n
lays. It was under his
si n that many ol
nti now being of-
re inaugu
He wa st to demand that
groom- attractively and
preser.: ai estinj parade of
- com-

5tati It Ad-
taint oi -
tror.s the
best in musi a th the rac-
g that Metropolitan
Miami be -
f the i
Mr. Ada'.y
igh at the V
mmer and as a re-
sult B ter i ffi i -
all of the outstanding champions
of the last two years.
In addition to his outstanding
development of greyhound racing
Mr. Adams was the first to bring
the sport of jai-alai to the I
from Spain and Latin
America. He built and operated
the only successful jai-alai fr n-
tons in this country in Hialeah a:, i
New Orleans. He also was buii :-
er and operator of Miami's first
big theatre, the Fairfax, now
known as the Paramount. Hi
ord shows he has been in th
tertainment -ports field for more
than twenty years, one of his out-
standing achievements being ,
rush to the aid of the famou
terr.ational four-ball golf mat
when they needed a leader and I
nances. Through his efforts
's leading pros were broutr t
to this area and the four-]
es, history continued u;
The r ei sitj : Miami fa I
team has played a prominen-
k, he sponsoring the
fu grid squad ever tui
The tri-stati Tem-
ple Sister! take place in
Miami March Ith, 5th and 6th. The
meetings will be held at Temple
Israel auditorium. All visitii
ters fron any congregation in the
country are cordially invited to at-
tend the meeting- and the affairs.
Any visiting sisters who wish to
serve on any of the committees
will be welcome to do so, calling
the temple office.
Mrs. I. L. Rosendorf is chair-
man of the temple committee with
the following: Housing, Mrs. H.
Stern; banquet, Mrs. S. R nt
I Mrs. Han y & ist; lun
Mrs, Hil la Riesner and Mrs. R.
ach party. Mrs. Mar>
Mrs. Herbert Klei-
- ivenirs, Mrs. I-' Steii
and Mrs. Herbert Feibelman; re-
n, Mrs. Morris Plar.t: .-. -
ion, Mrs. Day J. Apt
Mrs. L. Strauss; registration, Mrs.
Ion Davis and Mrs. Morris
Cowen; correspondence, Mrs. 1
Wolkowsky; program, Mrs. E. Max
in; publicity. Mrs. Louis
Inquire of Youi Doctor!
When You Need a Mohel
They Will Be Sure to
Recognized as Greater Miami'
Leading Mohel
Phones 2-&7603-2270
White Oak Leather
HALF SOLES ..........50c
LADIES' HEELS......15c
Atlantic Shoe Shop
140 N. E. First Avenue
Opp. Cortes Hotel
Last week's contribution from
th" Religious school was given to
the Jewish Braille Institute of
America. The Jewish Braille Re-
view is the only "Jewish Ray of
Light in the Darkness Encompass-
ing the Blind." Thi- Review en-
ables those of our faith to get ac-
quainted with what is going on in
the world at large. The children
w re given an explanation of this
Responsible Roofers Since 1919
Inspections and Estimates Free.
222 N. W. 26th St. Phone 2-3705
1349 West Flagler Street
Telephone 2-2211
CUBS. FAIRS and Others:
Slot Machine Operators. Including
Pursuant to Chapter 172.")?, Laws of 1985, inspectors from
my office are now seizing for confiscation all coin-operated
devices described in above Act, which are not licensed.
This law does not permit any exemptions to clubs, fairs, or
for charitable purposes, and requires that all machines be
licensed before operation. There are no exceptions. The
fact that license has been applied for does not authorize the
operation of the machine until license has been attached to
I am issuing this notice in official form in order that there
be no misunderstanding and to dispel the idea that there are
any exemptions.
(Do Not Operate a Slot Machine Until License Tag Is Affixed!)
-111111 llllllll'.llllllllllllllll I Mil llllllllllllllllllllllll III lllllllllllllllllllliiililllllll^
1208 S. W. EIGHTH ST. PHONE 2-4546 I
The Beat in Groceries, Meats, Fruits and Vegetables
= .MIII1IIIIIIII..........11! 1111! 111.........1 M III111 n 111.......M M11111111 M 11111 j I H I M 11 j ~
Exciting Races
Bob Crosby and his Recording Orchestra
for Accuracy
Daily Double
1st and 3rd
Including Tax
Work Called tor and Delivered
Day or Nifht Service
2973 S. W. Eighth Street
Ph. 2-12163-1074
^^^ Art-Engraving
21 S. W. 5th Ave.
Phone 2-3947

Friday, January 31, 1936
Page Seven
Plans for one of the gala events
of the year, the annual Purim Ball
of Beth David Congregation, will
be announced next week by Mrs.
William Robinson, president of the
Sisterhood. The event will be held
on March 4th at the beautiful Co-
lumbus Hotel Roof Garden. So-
licitation for the annual souvenir
journal is now in progress.
Mrs. Rachel Panken, noted po-
litical and social worker of New
York, will be the guest of Dr. and
Mrs. Edward G. Lear at their
home, 1757 Collins ave., Miami
Beach, Friday, January 31st, at
8:30 p. m., when she will address
a group of friends on "The Prob-
lem of the Jew." Mrs. Panken and
her noted husband, Judge Jacob
Panken, are spending some time
at Miami Beach on their annual
winter vacation.
The regular meeting of the
Chesed Shel Ernes Sisterhood will
be held Monday evening, February
8rd, at 8 o'clock at Beth David Tal-
mud Torah, when important bus-i
ness will be transacted. All mem-
bers and friends are urged to at-
tend and also to contribute cloth-
ing and similar articles to the rum-
mage store conducted by the or-
ganization for its funds. The or-
ganization is also sponsoring a
benefit bridge party at the Mare
Vista Apartments, 202 Ocean drive,
on Monday, February 10th, with
Mrs. L. Shopiro and daughter as
the hostesses.

More than 120 guests were pres-
ent at the card party sponsored by
the Hotel Abrams last Tuesday
night for the benefit of the La-
dies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation. Mr.
and Mrs. L. Abrams, owners of
the hotel, were hosts for this event,
which netted a large sum to the
organization. Active in the suc-

The Rambling
Morey s Hof
Brau Haus
634 Collins Ave.
"The Place They Talk About"
Cocktail Hour From I to (>. 25c
Full Course Ik- Luxe Dinner
75c and $1.00
Undi r th isio i
"i Hai. j s. Pi inberg, formerly
of 1 archmont Casino, Lareh-
ni nt, N. V.
Breakfast Luncheon Dinner

,. > '
7 mi IlulllB
H ..', ml :: .
| l ilTJ.f.l
1 l.
Complete Privacy in
Individual Cabinet!
Inspection [nvita .
1456 Ocean Drive
cess of this event was Mrs. A. N.
Bass of New York and Miami.

Plans for the "Gay Nineties
Ball" for the benefit of the Jewish
Welfare Bureau, to be held during
March, will be announced in our
next issue. Gym classes, the pro-
ceeds of which are used for the
welfare work of the organization,
are held every morning at 1671
S. W. Fifteenth ave. at 9 o'clock,
under the direction of Mrs. Bertha
B. Levy.
Mr. Sol A. Rogers, prominent at-
torney of Baltimore and president
of the Aged Home and Home for
Incurables, is a guest at the Fleet-
wood Hotel. He is accompanied by
Mr. B. Barzune.

The Evans Family, operators of
Hotel Evans, were hosts at a gala
beefsteak dinner Wednesday night
to James J. Braddock, heavyweight
boxing champion of the world, and
his manager, Joe Gould. Baron de
Hirsch Meyer, city councilman of
Miami Beach, was toastmaster and
presented the keys of Miami Beach
to the champion. Guests attending
included some of the most promi-
nent figures in the political and
sports world of this country.
Among those present were Claude
A. Renshaw, city manager of
Miami Beach; James A. Farley,
postmaster general; Damon Run-
yon, William V. Dwyer, owner of
Tropical Park; Frances Wallace,
Walter Councilman, Philip Liber-
man, Leo Robinson, Henry A. Ma-
I lone, Henry McLemore of the
United Puss; Ed Curley of the
New York American, Frank Ortell,
! Tom Thorpe, Fred Keats, Walter
St. Dennis, Joe Copps, publicity
director of Miami Beach; Carl Dil-
lon and Chuck De Vees, in addi-
tion to the guests of honor. .Most
of the sports writers attending
made brief addresses, and Jinimie
Braddock, the champion, responded.
:{.v.i Ocean
l)ri\ e
(At 4th St.)
Por thai dellcioua (imp. SI*
. Dinner* broiled over chur-
to tei i "i jadfd p-
The I m n Wlnea fend Llcjuora

^ < ii ::>p' ':'' l 'intincnll
i ........ d< fi > d s< deftlj f* -it m ii
nr.1 unaware "f Ihr \\ niter;
then roa re inre to be
dellchti d v | h iht-
801 23rd SI. Miami Beach
Full Course Dinner $1.50
Aluo a la Carlr
French. Italian Dinnern
(harroal-Hroiltd Straki Our
Basil and Winea
Life in all its glory, watching
the sun rise at about > a. m., it's
really the most beautiful sight that
I've seen in Miami. Try it some
time, it's worth getting up for .
The Mayfair Trio at the Blackstone
Bar deserves a lot of attention;
they are different and one of the
cleverest trios I've heard in this
heah part of the country. Harry
Olson is the director and is he
handsome, and how Hy Gard-
ner (Goldstein to you and you) of
the "New York Press," and Art
Arthur of "The Brooklyn Eagle"
are in town, spending a lot of
time at Walter Winchell's cabana
at the Roney. What a round table
of discussions they hold. I bet it
makes the. Geneva., conference
sound like baby talk Frances
Fay looked swell the other night
at the Five o'clock Club; her three
escorts were most attentive .
Even Thurston, the great magician,
can't get a real sunburn without
the help of "The Berry Collins So-
larium." Their slogan is 75,000
sun baths without a blister, and
that's some record For that
heavy date I suggest that you
have your hair dressed at the
Kathryn Fleming Beauty Salon
their styles are so unusual .
Kraemer's Strictly Kosher Restau-
rant on Collins ave. is one of the
most outstanding places to eat
while sojourning in Miami. It
seems everybody that is anybody
is there some time or other. Mrs.
Sonia llalpern, the manager, is one
of the most charming people that
I've met in this town. Of course,
you know that she is the wife of
the well known Rabbi Morris Hal-
pern of New York Harry Fine-
berg of Morey's Hof Brau Haus
makes Ihe most delicious Alexan-
der cocktails in towntry one and
you'll thank me Nick Blair
and Irving Mills sure are seeing
the town as it should be seen, and
how Enrico Batolese, the tenor
of the French Casino, sure enjoyed
his dinner at the lielmoul Restau-
. the other night; he actually
had a grin on his face. He seldom
seems to laugh, jou Lnow <"ur-
ley of the \ ilia Nova has been in
own now for ten years and
tops lor steak
ood I BUggesI Nan
s. their egg roll is some-
" to talk about. \iul bo until
eek, cheerio!
: ipton, i n of Mrs. I.
Miamians who i fu
I he Florida stale board of
macy examinations at Gaim
He is now associated with the Lee
1 harmacy at Miami Beach.

/* nnd
4^2 J
* Invlta You tof \ our
Miss Shirley Rhea Hill of Yon-
kers, N. Y., arrived yestereday to
make her home with her uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Si-
mon, 2143 S. W. Sixth st.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levitt will
celebrate the Bar Mitzva of their
son, Benjamin, tomorrow morning
at 9 o'clock at the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation, 1545 S. W.
Third st. All friends are asked
to attend the services and the re-
ception which will follow. No
cards will be issued.
One of the interesting affairs
of the winter season is the annual
officers' ball, to be given by Junior
Hadassah for paid-up members and
escorts. The event will be held
Wednesday, February 5th, at the
Helene Hotel, Miami Beach. The
dance will be preceded by a cock-
tail party at 8:30 p. m. the same
day at the home of Mrs. Joseph
Williamson, 1415 Meridian ave.,
Miami Beach.
Members are requested to secure
membership cards in order to place
reservations. The committee in
charge of arrangements includes
the officers of the organization.
Patrons will be Mr. and Mrs. Sol
H. Lutsky, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Williamson, Dr. and Mrs. Barney
Weinkle, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blank
and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle.
Further details may be obtained
by calling Mrs. Murry Grossman
or Miss Sylvia Rayvis.
* *
Mr. David Scholtz of Philadel-
phia, Pa., arrived last Friday to
spend the winter in Miami. He
is active in the communal work of
his city and a leading figure in
the wallpaper industry.
Mr. and Ml ;. Max Sol
a party at their home on Pennsyl-
ave., .Miami Bea
mentini r, Edythc,
the occasion being her i
birthday. Games were plaj
.'5 Ith St.)
m.\ i (ii
; i Baths, Mt.
refreshments served.
Present were William and Sol
Feldman, Mrs. Sarah Kibel of New
York city, Mrs. Herman Berk, Mrs.
Norman Rauch, Jean Winters,
Janice and Marcia Garblik, Anita
Wechsler, Elain Bernstein and Lil-
lian Peretzman.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Deitch of
1238 N. W. Second st. entertained
a host of friends in honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Lew Chester, their guests
from Springfield, Mass.
At a meeting of Junior Hadas-
sah Monday night delegates were
elected to attend the Southern Re-
gional Conference to be held in
Jacksonville February 9th and
10th. Those representing the
Miami unit will be Miss Sylvia
Rayvis, Miss Beady Goldenblank,
Mrs. Murry Grossman and Mrs.
Sol Rotfort. This conference is
to be in joint session with Senior
Miss Ida Safer spoke with ref-
erence to the Mary E. Frank Me-
morial Fund, which is utilized in
buying textbooks for the Nurses'
Training school in Palestine. Miss
Pauline Lasky, Miss Ruth Davis
and Miss Rosalyn Daum presented
current events of interest. Greet-
ings were extended the group by
Mrs. Dorothy Spector, president of
the Boston unit of Junior Hadas-
Prof. Leo Portnoff, noted vio-
linist, will sponsor a benefit con-
cert for Beth Jacob Congregation
at the Ida M. Fisher High school,
Miami Beach, on Sunday, Febru-
ary lGth, full details of which will
appear in our next issue.
Mr. Harry Ratner of New York,
associated with Ratner's dairy res-
taurants there, is a guest at Krae-
mer's strictly kosher restaurant.
Another guest at the same estab-
lishment is the well known com-
munal worker of Chicago, Mr. Arie
Crown, and wife.
Phona S-S441 Open Noon to l A. M.
Nan Young
i line at; : I'.
Fifth Street and
:i.n \ t .-.
The Renna lUethod
Plastic Therapy
Without Surgery
Beauty Salon
PHONE 5-1427
r Ias1 stop .
turning in enjoy
mi the house at 5 a.
"Serving Late Breakl
2218 Collina Ave.

Page Eight
Friday, January 81, 1935
Full details of the third annual
conference of the Florida Confer-
ence of Orthodox Rabbis and Lay-
men, to be held in Orlando on Sun-
day and Monday, February Kith
and 17th, will be announced in our
next week's issue. Congregations
from all parts of the state will be
represented at this annual event.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Lazarus Abrams,
pioneer communal workers of
Miami Beach, were the guests of
honor at a surprise party honoring
their twenty-ninth wedding anni-
versary at their home last Satur-
day night. Guests at the Hotel
Abrams and friends of years'
standing planned the event. Rabbi
David I. Rosenbloom and his fa-
ther, Rabbi K. Rosenbloom of Den-
ver, Col., were among the guests
of honor. Cantor Maurice Mam-
ches and Cantor Joseph Feldman
sang appropriate selections during
the evening at the heavily laden
tables which were prepared for
the guests. The celebrants were
the recipients of beautiful gifts
and flowers from their guests and
telegrams of congratulations from
many parts of the country. Among
those present were Mrs. Jonas,
Mr. and Mrs. Kaseman, Mrs. Wein-
stein, Mr. and Mrs. Meltzcr, Mrs.
Freedman, Mr. and Mrs. Kramer
(Mr. Kramer presided), Mrs. Sha-
piro, Mis. Greenblatt, Mr. L. Lee,
Mrs. Etra and son. Mrs. Salb, Mr.
Baver, Mrs. Jaffee, Mrs. Weiss,
Mr. and Mrs. Mahr, Mr. Gutman
and Mr. and Mrs. Cohen. Prior
to coming to Miami Beach Mr.
Abrams was for nine consecutive
years president of the Anshci Eng-
land Congregation in Toronto,
* *
Honoring Miss Sylvia Miles,
whose marriage to Norman A.
Krauss will take place Sunday,
Mrs. Nannie Ouer of Cincinnati,
Ohio, entertained with a dinner
Saturday at the French casino.
Her guests were Mr. and Mrs. R.
H. Miles, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Weinstock, Miss Ethel Harris of
Los Angeles, Calif., formerly of
Miami; Mr. and Mrs. A. Krause,
Wilfred Weinstock and Norman A.
Krause. The wedding will take
place at 6 p. m. at the home of
Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan in N. E.
Twenty-ninth st., and will be fol-
lowed by a dinner at Columbus
Hotel, given by the bride's parents.
Mr. and .Mrs. II. Miles, for mem-
bers of the immediate family.
Miss Miles is a graduate of the
Miami High school and active in
the local Jewish set. The couple
will make their home in Oakland,
Cal., where the bridegroom is in
Plain Talk
(Continued from Page 1)
Slavery is no longer a mere
jiainful memory that we evoke at
the Passover feast; it has become
the day's reality. For the stones
we carried in Egypt, now we car-
ry a burden of unremitting taxa-
tion put on our backs by a foreign
enemy; in place of the taskmas-
ters with the lash, now blackmail-
ers drive us.
The period comes for the annual
payment to Hitler and Jewish life
Lends itself solemnly to the task.
A Jewish community needs 100,-
000 for a social center, but no! it
must pay its clues to Hitler! A
Jewish orphans' home requires
' help, but the available money must
' go to Hitler!
By reason of our payments,
groups of German Jews are set
free, only to fall from imprison-
ment to slavery; for they join the
world-wide community of slaves, to
toil for blackmailers, to earn the
ransom money, to fatten their op-
pressors, to make Nazis more
menacing to the peace and unhap-
I'iness of mankind.
So, having considered this ran-
som note, we come to answer:
We shall not be slaves to Hitler;
we shall have no truck with crim-
inals. Between the enslavement
of millions and the imprisonment
of 500,000 we must accept the
But the worst of it is not that
we will make ourselves slaves to
Hitler if we pay. The worst is
the grievous wrong that we shall
do the world if we pay. For, by
our money we should put new
weapons in the hands of a crim-
inal government before whose in-
creasing power mankind even now
trembles. Thus we would serve to
inflict upon the world the terror
from which we would deliver our
Car Waste Oil?
( omprcssion low Need valve and rinir
Job! Motor Seal reconditions engine
while yu wait Si..10 and up. Money
hack guarantee. Not an oil.
N. E. 2nd Ave. and 36th St.
Seminole Indian Village
Cor. 16th St. and 2.1th Ave.. N. W.
Eatabliahed Since 1914
(In All Its Branches)
328 N. E. 13th St. Phones 2-18312-6582
Better that they suffer than that
the world feel the agony of Nazi
ambition empowered by the aid of
,|,.Ws. We shall neither be slaves
Ourselves nor do aught to enslave
any part of the world to Nazi do-
Much. :i< Jews, we owe to our
own self-respect, but even more
do we owe, as fellownien. to hu-
man society which could not long
endure a Nazi menace at large in
the world.
\\,. tear up the ransom note
with no sense of deserting German
(Continued Next Week)
Auto Radios
Auto and House
Small Down Payments
* Philco
* Delco
* 1" I Victor
* Motorola
Try the
And Restaurant
For the finest In Real Home Cool^
Jewish Food Dally "*
"Everythinir That's Good"
f\X> I
/ ./ I*W*
./ .
Whether it's "them fun-inert,", police calls
or airplane messages, short wave radio is
sure to give you a thrill. It makes mole hills
out of mountains and puddles out of oceans.
Imagine hearing Big Ben in London strike
the hour, a concert in Hamburg, Germany,
ami a riot call to a police car, all with the
turn of a dial. You'll l>e amused at the Brit-
ish announcer's accent and perhaps picture
the |>olice car as it goes screaming through
the streets to the scene of an emergency.
Short wave is more than just a fad now. It
is educational as well as entertaining, as it
brings the world into your room (you'll find
out when you spent! whole evenings explor-
ing the airways). And short wave is no longer
expensive. You can now buy sets equipped
with short wave cheaper than you conld buy
ordinary sets a few years ago.

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