The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00369

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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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lSo. 11
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH IS, 19.18
Price Five Cent*
IThe World's
Window
WAYFARING"
Dr. Wise Explains
German Campaign
Welfare Bureau
To Hold Ball
|>- LUDWIG LBWISOHN
fhis column is copyrighted
the Seven Arts Feature
ndicate. Reproduction in
Die or in part strictly for-
len. Any infringement on
copyright will he prose-
M.
avc been in Winnipeg; I have
[in New Orleans; I have been
Francijco and Albuquerque
pack ii 'am in the great cities
Mddlc West: Cleveland and
itikie and Detroit. Then I
south again and visited
in Virginia and the Caro-
and went as far as Florida.
near the Arctic; Jews on the
E- of the Pacific; Jews who
sunrise and sunset over the
|ltic ocean and the Gulf of
Bo. In my mind I add these
to the Jews whom I have met
|lived with in Berlin and the
|ra desert, in Jerusalem and
and Algiers, in Vienna and
e and Paris and Venice. Who
we are not a people? Some-
Iwho doesn't know his Jews.
Kwhere the same characters,
lems, reactions, dreams, fears,
rat ion-,extraordinary unity
In this rieh and often stagger-
giversity. A people and upon
whole, at least to me, a people
bnly, despite our disasters and
tons and insufficiencies, with
|ueh of greatness, but with
thing else and something more
| abundance of goodness and an
dance of veracity.
* *
Bay: at least to me. Yet it
\A be so to every observer, to
right observer. For no ob-
ktion is right, no observation
nrable which is not based on
Even the great heathens
known that. Remember your
tsche: "Wo du nicht lieben
Bt da geh vorbei," ("Where
canst not lovepass by!")
I saying, by the way, proves, if
proof were needed, what
and brutish louts the Nazis
[even by the standards of the
men among the heathens.
I love the Jewish people
J whole Jewish people, even
(tened die-hard assimilation-
1 feel with their feelings and
stand their fears and share
fears and share their aspira-
I love their physiognomies
kheir jokes; their ways of eat-
pid drinking; I am glad to live
them and pray with them
^erably if I may choose accord-
the unspoiled traditional lit-
r) and die with them.
Id so I have the right to make
rt.
* *
Jews of America are deep-
ken. They are deeply trou-
They do not carry their
|s on their sleeves. They joke,
debate, they negate their own
ngs very often in order to be
comforted or confirmed. But
are shaken. And not least
en are those who cling with a
pate last tenacity to outworn
(Continued on Page 3)
New York (WNS) There will
be no new and separate campaign
in the United States for funds to
finance the emigration of 100,000
Jews from Germany during the
next four years, it was announced
by Dr. Stephen S. Wise, national
chairman of the United Palestine
Appeal, in the first statement clar-
ifying the relations between Amer-
ican Jewry and the proposed World
Council for German Jewry, which
is now being formed in London.
Dr. Wise said that the World Coun-
cil's functions would lie those of
;. planning and not a fund-raising
body. The council, he said, would
seek to avoid overlapping and du-
plication of purpose, and to frame
plans which may be execute'.!
through funds raised by organiza-
tions allied with it.
Dr. Wise emphasized that "no
matter how comprehensive and ca-
llable the plans that may be form-
ulated, funds on a large scale will
be required tO execute them. In
every case the execution will be
(i.rried out by bodies already ex-
isting which are equipped with the
experience and the personnel to
achieve the maximum results.
Thus, insofar as immigration to
Palestine is concerned, it is be-
lieved essential that the Jewish
Agency for Palestine should be the
instrumentality to translate plans
into reality. The United Palestine
Appeal, with its quota for 1086 of
S.i,500,000, is the fund raising in-
strument in America of the Jew-
ish Agency for Palestine. If the
full quota of the United Palestine
Appeal is secured the World Coun-
cil for German Jewry, in co-opera-
tion with the Jewish Agency, will
be able to carry through that part
of its programs involving the set-
tlement of tens of thousands of
young German Jews in Palestine.
The World Council for German
Jewry does not intend to launch a
new campaign for funds in the
United States. It is expected that
funds upon which its plans will be
based will be raised if the quota
Of the United Palestine Appeal is
leached and also if the require-
ments of the Joint Distribution
Committee are met. These two
bodies are the only instruments in
America of the proposed World
Council for Germany Jewry.
"The Gay Nineties" review and
cabaret ball to be held Sunday eve-
ning, March 15th, at 8 o'clock, at
Kaplan Hall, 187 N. E. Nineteenth
st., under the auspices of the La-
dies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Wel-
fare Bureau, promises to be one
of the outstanding social events
of the year. The review is being
coached by Mrs. Bertha H. Levy.
"Crinoline Days" chorus includes
Mesdames Albert Rosenthal, Stan-
ley Myers, Harry Kaufman, L.
Finn, II. Bulbin, Max Pepper, II.
Barnhart, Morris Alpert, S. B.
Schlesinger and Anna Jacobs. The
"Florodora Sextette" includes the
following: Mesdames Ben London.
Sam Aronovitz, w. Uhfelder, R. IL
Miles. Sam Halpert, Mark Max, Ida
Optner; "Barroom Scene" special-
ties, 'I i I lie Katz, Ida Optner, Her-
bert Simon, Mrs. Sandier, Mrs. K.
II. Miles; "Nora Bayes." imperson-
ation by Mrs. Edward Friedman;
Silver Threads Among the Gold,"
Mrs. M. L. Cowen and Mrs. M. L.
Marcus; "Put on Your Old Gray
Bonnet," Mrs. Ralph Neufeld;
'Two Little Girls in Blue," Mrs.
II. I. Magid and Mrs. Klry Stone;
"Sophie Tucker" impersonation,
Mrs. Jack Stone; "Merry Widow,"
Mrs. Larry Fay; "Bicycle Built for
Two.'" Kitty .Morris and Shirley
Levy. .Music by Mickey Cheicp's
orchestra.
The refreshment committee, of
which Mrs. A. Engler is chairman,
reports that there will be regular
"Gay Ninety" service. The "Little
Annie Roonie" and "Bertha, the
Sewing Machine" country store
will have sufficient supplies for
every housekeeper to furnish her
pantry. A real treat is promised
everyone for a most enjoyable eve-
ning viewing the review and danc-
ing in the "Gay Ninety" style, with
vocal selections by Mrs. Kvelyn
Raff during the dancing period.
Yiddish Concert
Will Be Given
Warburg Denies
Director Is Nazi
New York (WNS)Taking offi-
cial cognizance of the widespread
protests against the appointment
of Wilhelm Kurtwaengler as gen-
eral musical director of the Phil-
harmonic Symphony Society for
the 1986-87 season, the executive
committee of the society issued a'
statement denying that Furtwaen-
gler's appointment "has a national
or racial significance" and assert-
ing that "any attempt to make it'
appear that his engagement in-
volves any recognition of the Nazi
dictatorship or any approval of its '
artistic policies is unwarranted and
misleading." Felix M. Warburg
was among those who signed the
statement, which declared that
Furtwaengler's appointment was
I "promoted solely by artistic con-
siderations, and because the direc-
tors, with Maestro Toscanini's ap-
proval, believed that Mr. Furt-
waengler, one of the foremost of
living conductors, is a leader o
.quipped as to arouse great inter-
est among New York musk-
lovers."
The executive committee also
I made public a cable sent by Kurt-
waengler from Cairo in which he
denied that he was chief of the
Berlin opera and emphasized that
he was only guest conductor. Be-
i cause of the belief that Furtwaen-
' gler is to all intents and purposes
a Nazi official, music lovers and
1 musicians here have threatened to
| boycott the Philharmonic Sym-
phony.
Meanwhile, Dr. Frank Bohn, son-
in-law of Secretary of Commerce
Roper, announced the formation of
a committee headed by himself to
organize opposition to the appoint-
ment of Kurtwaengler. Dr. Bohn
-aid the committee had cabled
Kurtwaengler. asking him one
question: "Are you sympathetic
with the present Nazi govern-
ment?" Members of the commit-
tee include I. A. Hirschmann, Dr.
Frank Kingdon, George Gordon
Battle, Dr. Alvin Johnson, Dr.
Walter B. Cannon, Margaret I. La-
mont, William G. Schram, Francis
Gorman and Mrs. Henry Goldman.
Jewish News
Around the
World
Jewish Physicians Offer Sunburn
Theory
Detroit (WNS)A theory which
may explain why people get so
deathly sick after suffering severe
sunburn was presented to the
American College of Physicians by
Dr. Aaron Margulis of Tucson,
Ariz., and Dr. Max Pinner of
Or.eonta, N. Y., in a paper discuss-
ing the effects of sunlight on
guinea pigs. The two Jewish phy-
sicians reported that the animals
had died from small doses of sun-
light and that autopsies had re-
vealed striking pathological
changes in their organs.
Y.M.H.A.toHave
Gala Bazaar
The Young Men's Hebrew Asso-
ciation, under the direction of
Boris Sehlachman, its executive di-
rector, is sponsoring a gala ba-
zaar and dance at the Cinderella
Ballroom next Wednesday evening,
March 18th, beginning at 9 o'clock.
Prominent entertainers will be on
hand. A number of novelty stunts
have been prepared for the enter-
tainment of the guests. A nominal
admission charge will be made.
A gala concert and Yiddish the-
atrical performance will be pre-
sented at Beth David Talmud To-
rah Hall Sunday evening, March
15th, at 8 o'clock under the aus-
pices of a committee representing
the local Workmen's Circle, which
has been augmented by a number
of prominent citizens. Two one-
act Yiddish sketches will be pre-
sented, with Harry Greenberg,
Harry Rose, Max Hart man, Mrs.
H. Bandel and Mrs. Clara Teitel-
baum among those who will act.
Prominent vocal and instrumental
artists will appear and present
numbers during the evening. Can-
tor Louis Hayman will be master
of ceremonies.
A nominal fee is being charged
and the entire proceeds will be
used for the support of the IIIAS,
the S. E. R. Workmen's Schule and
the Gewerkschaften campaign. The
public is urged to attend.
Exhibit Shows
Nazi Propaganda
New York (WNS) The extent
of un-American propaganda in this
country against Jews, Catholics,
negroes and other minority groups
is revealed in an exhibit of 2,500
specimens of the propagandist's
art now being held at the club-
house of the Grand Street Boys'
Association, 100 West 55th st. Ar-
ranged and sponsored by the youth
division of the American Jewish
Congress, the display deals with
various phases of racial and reli-
gious propaganda in this country.
There are exhibits of material em-
anating from Nazi groups, anti-
Catholic bodies, anti-negro groups
and other subversive agencies. The
exhibition also traces chronolog-
ically the development of anti-
Semitism in the United States
through a number of documents
Y. M. II. A. Out of A. A. I'. Events
Because of Olympic Tie-l'p
New York (WNS) Because the
National A. A. U. 50,000-meter
walk, to be held at Cincinnati on
May 24th, is to be considered a
tryout for the Olympic games and
the results considered in the choice
of the American Olympic walking
team in the Berlin games, the 92nd
st. Y. M. II. A., whose walkers
have a brilliant record, will decline
to participate in the national cham-
pionship. In a letter addressed to
Dan Ferris, secretary of the A. A.
U., James H. Cunningham, chair-
man of the national walking com-
mittee, and H. C. Wallace, general
chairman of the 50,000-meter
championship walk committee,
Frank L. Weil, president of the
92nd st. "Y," said "Our walkers
had looked forward to participa-
tion in this event, just as they did
in the past," but "the tie-up of the
national championship with the
Olympic tryout makes such partici-
pation impossible." After citing
the many victories of walkers rep-
resenting the "Y"' in 1935 and 1986,
Mr. Weil emphasized that "Y" ath-
letes would not take part in any
national A. A. U. events to which
the implication of Olympic partici-
pation is attached, "even though
our athletes forfeit their right to
prove themselves American cham-
pions."
Offer Prizes for Jewish One-Act
Plays
New York (WNS)Three cash
prizes totaling $150 are being of-
fered for the best one-act plays of
social significance, dealing prefer-
ably with the Jewish scene in
America, it was announced here by
the Y'oung Circle League, youth
section of the Workmen's Circle,
Jewish labor fraternal youth or-
ganization. The contest closes June
1, 1986. The judges of the con-
test are Alfred Kreymbourg, poet
and critic; David Pinski, Yiddish
dramatist, and Mark Schweid, di-
rector of the Young Circle League
drama studio.
and also portrays the anti-Catholic
campaign of 1918 and the under-
cover agitation against Alfred E.
Smith in 1928.


~~*
-
: w s i
:





VvidM March 13, 1931!
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Three

wJewiislh nondlan
PLOKIDA S ONLY .'KW1SH WKEU.Y
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
by the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
P. O. Bo 27I
News Tower Bldtf. Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304
EDITORIAL OFFICES :
Ml 8. W. 16th Avenue phon. j.luI
Think, Work
and Smile
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulation Manaier
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
EnUtW a second class matter July 4, 1930, at the Post Office at Miami Florida
under the Act of March S. 1I7.
ST. PETERSBURG
RABBI A. S. KI.EINFELD
Representative
WEST PALM BEACH
S. SCHUTZER
Representative
ORLANDO
MRS. B. s. COHEN
Reprcscntative
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. KISLER
Representative
suBsoRirnoN
Six Monti.
On* Yr
-----------------Sl.N
-----...............S2.M
FRIDAY. MARCH 18, 19S6
Vol. 9No. 11
**!
JEWISH UNITY
By JACOB H. KAPLAN, Ph. I).
The most significant thing about
the Jews all over the world is their
UNITY. There is such an envia-
ble spirit of unity among the Jews
that it is a source of joy to every
worker and every Jew in the ranks.
In fact, there are no ranks in Jew-
ish life. Every Jew is a leader,
and every week these Jewish lead-
ers have a meeting to discuss how
to lead, each in his own way.
We have one chief rabbi in every
country, who issues his orders, and
all the other rabbis follow the in-
struction and, of course, each con-
gregation meets every Sabbath
evening and morning to hear the
instructions of the chief rabbi. I
thing takes place, only then the
children accompany the parents to
the synagogue and take part in the
divine services, so that they, too,
may know how to act in unison in
the matter of Jewish religion and
life.
It is perhaps the only example
in history of a people so anxious
to worship God, so interested in
spiritual matters, so willing and
happy to act together for the in-
terest of a spiritual interpretation
of life.
Some non-Jews wonder at the
Unity existing among the Jews in
all lands, but they do not under-
stand how good and how beautiful
the Jews feel when they act in
unison for the glory of God and
the blessing of mankind.
The Unity follows from their be-
lief in one God. The Unity of God
inspires the Unity of Israel. The
more they study the Unity of God,
and each Jew spends a few hours
don't remember who the chief rab-
bi is in this country, nor where he i^"^ "at"th; "home or at the
lives, but I know without such a y ^ U) learn thl. difficult
Chief rabbi there could not be that ^.^ rf the UnHy of Godi the
Hotels, Kashrus and Comment
Several weeks ago we started a crusade against those
hotels in Miami Beach who knowingly and deliberately de-
ceived their clientele by pretending to keep strictly kosher
hostel ries and actually being "treifah" in every sense of the
word. Questionnaires were sent to the thirteen hotels in this
area seven replied one replied whom we knew was un-
truthful; on the facts being called to the attention of the
management this hotel agreed to eliminate all reference to
"kosher" in its advertising, and informed its guests of the
true condition. Six of the hotels refused to answer the
questionnaire.
Oi.V fight was publicized throughout the country. On
February 21st a news item appeared in many of the papers.
On the same day the Spokesman of Louisville, Ky., published
the following editorial:
AS WELL TEASE A LION AS TELL A PAPER
MIND ITS OWN BUSINESS
When the manager of the Helene Hotel, at
Miami, Fla., told the editor of The Jewish Floridian
that it was none of the paper's business if he adver-
tised his hotel as strictly kosher and then bought his
meat from a non-kosher slaughtering house where
all meats were treifa, he made, as he will soon find
out. one of the grossest errors of his hotel career.
As the one general articulate force in the com-
munity, it is not only in the province of The Jewish
Floridian to question such a hypocritical situation,
but to be accurate, it is the duty of that paper to ex-
pose any hotel or any institution that perpetrates
the deceit of leading observant Jews into eating non-
t kosher foods.
Not only did Mr; Heller make the mistake of
telling The Jewish Floridian to mind its own busi-
ness, something no honest newspaperman will tol-
erate. but he erred in underestimating the courage
of that paper's editor. For last Friday The Jewish
Floridian publicly exposed the Helene Hotel and de-
Imanded that its manager answer the same ques-
tionnaire on "kashruth" that was sent to every
Miami hotel.
beautiful unity which the Jews
have displayed ever since Moses
lirought the children of Israel out
of Egypt.
Every morning and every eve-
ning every Jew used to attend the
synagogue, but now since the Jews,
like all other human beings, have
become so much wiser and more
spiritual, the meetings of the Jews
take place only on Friday evening
and Saturday morning.
On Friday evening every Jew,
no matter how poor or how rich (I
was going to say, how educated or
how uneducated, but that won't do
because every Jew is educated and
highly spiritual) attends the serv-
ice of song and prayer and listens
most attentively to the leader, who
has been trained to understand the
literature and the problems of Jew-
ish life. He is instructed in the
laws of Israel and in the laws of
the country in which he lives, and
each one promises each week to
live in accordance with Jewish and
American laws. If by chance one
Jew cannot attend these instruc-
more tha Jew feels at one with all
his people.
The Jewish Unity is a wonder-
tul phenomenon in world history.
No other people, except possibly
the Germans, show that remark-
able Unity which the Jews have
shown throughout their remarkable
history.
The Jewish Unity exists in the
mind of every Jew, and only there,
for outside of the mind there is no
unity visible. Each Jew, therefore,
is a Unity, but these unities do
not mix, so there are as many Jew-
ish unities as there are individual
Jews. What a remarkable people
we Jews are!
The World's
Window
(Continued from Page 1)
ways and exploded viewpoints and
Impossible compromises. The divi-
sions among us today are far more
superficial than real. This scat-
tions, he considers it the greatest | tered, disunited, squabbling, disput-
calamity of his life, for, above all ins mass of human beings is ready
else, the Jew considers Unity of despite all appearances to the
belief and action the greatest priv- contraryto be welded into a
ilege of life. moral unity for its own defense
On Saturday morning the same j and its own sustaining and a bet-
people. The editor will be accused of picking on cer-
tain groups, subscriptions may be cancelled, but a
Jewish paper transcends the selfish narrowness of
any one group or any one class. To be truly of serv-
ice it must be a fearless exponent of the truth, even
when the truth is unpopular.
The Jewish Advocate, which has ever adopted
this attitude, salutes the editor of The Jewish Flo-
ridian on his courage. Our only regret is that more
of our contemporaries are not cut from the same
cloth.
I On Tuesday, March 3rd, The Jewish Advocate, one of
the leading and oldest Anglo-Jewish weeklies in the world.
in addition to a news item, carried the following editorial:
EDITORIAL FIRMNESS
The American-Jewish contemporary of the Ad-
vocate in Miami, The Jewish Floridian, recently sent
[a questionnaire to all the hotels in that resort city
[which claimed an orthodox standing and asked some
very pointed questions about kashruth. Several
[hotels responded immediately, producing evidence of
(their observance of dietary laws. One or two replied
Mt was none of the business of the paper. A nunr
Iber failed to answer after several requests had been
[made, thus admitting tacitly their inability to meas-
ure up to the standards they claimed.
We admire the courage of the southern editor in
Jeliberately flouting possible advertising revenue,
and standing up boldly for the integrity of the Jew-
* ish community. The matter is one that should be
of interest to all Jews, whether strictly observant
or not. Deceiving of trusting orthodox vacationists
Kan unethical practice, surpassed only by (he sheer
| fraudulence of this manner of doing business.
It most certainly is the business of the Jewish
Floridian, or of any Jewish paper worthy of its re-
- sponsibililv, to detect and expose practices within
the fold which it feels are harmful to the Jewish
On Friday, March nth, the following news item was car-
ried in The Baltimore Times, one of the leading Jewish pa-
pers, in addition to similar items in The Brooklyn Jewish Ex-
aminer and other papers throughout the entire United States:
PAPER WAR ON MIAMI JEWISH HOTELS
DEFRAUDING JEWISH CLIENTELE
MiamAn open fight against alleged fraudu-
lent practices by Miami Beach hotels catering to
orthodox Jews has been launched here by The Jew-
ish Floridian. In a letter to the Miami Beach Cham,
ber of Commerce the Jewish weekly filed formal
charges against hotels deceiving their Jewish clien-
tele by purchasing non-kosher products. Urging
the chamber of commerce to extend its war on ho-
tel gouging to these Jewish hotel proprietors, The
Jewish Floridian asserts that the action of the
Jewish hote s is costing the Miami area large sums
of money in lost patrons. Among the hotels cited by
The Jewish Floridian as allegedly guilty of these
practices are the Hotel Helene, Mayflower Hotel,
Ritter's Hotel, Luber's London Arms Hotel. Hotel
Nemo and the Belvedere Hotel.
It is indeed heartening to the publisher of a Jewish
paper to realize that he is receiving the plaudits and encour-
agement of worth-while institutions throughout the country.
We feel that the fight is one worth while because it will
once and for all establish beyond peradventure of doubt that
it pays to be honest, even when only kashrus is involved.
ter and more self-respecting co-
operation with its fellow Ameri-
cans. It is ready. It is waiting
not for the magic word that shall
achieve its integration from a mob
into an organism. Consciously or
unconsciously, it knows the word.
It is waiting for the uttering of
the word of redemption by those
who are persuasive and trustwor-
thy, by leaders in whom it can have
faith. And it is so willing to have
faith; it is so willing to hear and
to believe. And only the leaders
and the leadership are lacking. No,
not lacking. But the leaders are
too few and too sparsely placed and
too hurried and overburdened and
too preoccupied (of necessity, alas)
with immediate cares and prob-
lems that need an immediate and
practical answer. And so, in the
great Baying of Milton, the sheep
are left unfed. Their souls are left
unfed. They are waiting for nour-
ishment. Their hunger is upon
their very faces and in their very
eyes. And few or none have time
or strength to stay and feed the
sheep of the house of Israel.
I hasten to say that this con-
stitutes no criticism of the Amer-
ican Rabbinate, either Reform or
Conservative. No inference drawn
from my observation is surer than
this, that the men who man the
American Rabbinate today are ex-
traordinarily devoted, enlightened
and scholarly. If I had to choose
my friends for the rest of life from
a single group or body of men it
would be from the American Rab-
binate. I am surer of nothing con-
cerning American Jewry than that
and I think it but just to empha-
size it with all possible force.
But the rabbi, except in the case
of a few outstanding men who have
the gift of leadership and the fear-
lessness of leadershipthe rabbi
is involved for his people with the
cares and customs and repetitions
of life's common day. He is in-
volved with the community as a
whole and can but rarely sting and
shatter and break in upon the still
too well defended citadels of souls
frightened and unredeemed. He is
the indispensable center. But from
the periphery of the circle of which
he is the center he needs the ap-
pearance of leaders who, unin-
volved in local fears or favors, can
speak the word for which, despite
a thousand protestations, the peo-
ple are waiting.
The psychological situation here
outlined is old and common and has
been acknowledged and met within
other groups. Evangelists among
Protestant sects, missionary and
redemptorist fathers in the Cath-
olfc Church, our own mauuidim
among the "Id folk-masses in East-
ern Europe, all these have striven
to meet the need of the magic word
of redemption spoken by someone
who suddenly appears upon the
scene and by that very fact, given
the light and power, can break
down the common defenses of the
sullen hearts of men.
The final meaning is a very prac-
tical one. I am convinced that had
I been able to stay a few more days
in this city or in that I could have
made a convert of this man or that
to integral Judaism and even got-
ten a considerable contribution for
this fund or that out of my man's
converted mood. But I had to hur-
ry on to speak at community fo-
rums and woman's clubs about, so
to speak, Shakespeare and the mu-
sical glasses, because even profes-
sional Jews have to live and sup-
port their families. This is a fact
not often considered. It happens
to be true. And my situation is du-
plicated by the situation of all my
colleagues and we go home and
think of what might have been
done and accomplished and was not
and continue to dream of Ameri-
can Jewry transformed from a mob
into a people.


Pairc Four
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday^ March ,3
MIAMI
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
Three of rilmUnd'a most brilliant
stara add to their laurels in the
spectacular production, "China
Seas." which opens Sunday at the
Tivoli Theatre
The stars are Clark Gable, Jean
It's just as well that Boris
Schlachman secured a hall as large [farlow and Wallace Beery, togeth
as the Cinderella Ballroom for our
bazaar and dance.
Hundreds of our
friends from sur-
rounding cities
lave Imught tick-
.11 to attend this
occasion, and with
the loeal sales
mounting daily,
those of you attending can readily
assure yourselves of the best time
you have ever had at a Y. M. II.
A. function, Wednesday, March 18.
The committee has gone ahead
with plans, sparing no expense in
making this, our first presentation
of a bazaar anil dance, a huge
success.
Our biggest reason for making
this affair for one night only was
to avoid bucking any of our fel-
low brethren and sistern. which is
tahka ser shane froom oons.
A splendid ten-piece orchestra
ha< been secured to provide the
music, and a number of notable en- I
tertainers will help supply some
of the amusement.
You will be enchanted by the
, abounds with strange emotions
numerous games ot chance and .
er again for the first time in al-
most five years.
It is a stirring story of adven-
ture and romance, a story that
teems with lusty action and
qualities that brings them together.
"China Seas" is absorbing, thrill-
ing entertainment.
surprises in store for you. so don't
fail to lend your appearance, even
for a part of the evening, and en-
joy the homelike atmosphere
among your friends. Sparkling with bright dialogue.
I haven't had a complete meal uproarious comedy and breezy per-
in three .lays trying to do justice "Ormances by its stars. "Hands
to a package of llommtoshm re- Across the Table" starts Sunday a:
eeived from home. Being that my th' Seventh Avenue Theatre,
office is next door to the Cuban This lauKh provoking, entertain.
consul, Boris has divided to take ing vehicle also gives the seductive,
up the Spanish language, so he blond Carole Lombard an opportu-
can speak it more fluently. ni,-v !" sh,nv he* talents in a to-
All activities of the women's di- ,i,n> different role,
vision and the .junior division have Fred MacMurray. as a penniless
been cancelled temporarily until you>* playboy, gives his most
after the bazaar and dance. engaging and skillful performance.
One of ihe largest crowds ever Ralph Bellamy appears as a
to attend the "V" clubrooms was wealthy but invalid suitor of Miss
on hand to receive us share of the Lombard.
free distribution of lotkees, knishea The stor.v of "Hands Across tru
and homintoshin at the combined-----------------------------------------------------
get-together of the men's, worn- as -: wer *ir,a at ,he baiaar
ens and .junior divisions of the aml dance Wednesday, namely Ida
"Y" and their friends. Chester Engkr. Dot Harris. Rosalyn Fried-
Alexander preside.) a- M. ( and man' Josephine Kolman. Bemice
had the crowd in an uproar with Schwartt. Edith Nadler, Evelyn
his humor. Among those attend- Marks. Rose Dubler, Bette Davis.
ing were La Verne Krantz of Great Sylvia Sydney, Elsie Reisman and
Neck, L. L. Bernard Shavin of Bea Silver, who is head of -.is, re-
Chattanooga, Tenn., Mis- Rose N'a- ception committee,
than of Savannah. Ga.. and several Right after this bazaar is con-
hundred whose name- me no got. i eluded the "Y" is going to start a
Entertainers included .lack Mc- drive '"'' n*w members and a -
, Charles D* ai I Adrienne "'a! educational program lined up
Lam all those in:, rest
\ slight interpretationIn Ger-
many they say heil dor fuehrer
and in Jewish wi sa] in drerd der
fuehrer some difference.
That was a grand statement
coming from Eddie Cantor when
he said after April he is going to
cancel all his contracts and devote
his full time to the Jewish
A sp. < : members
rid all
that wish : i help -j- at the
and dance will be held Tu
I 7th, si
Hasta Lavista until March 16t
A bevy of attractive you:
have volunteered their serv-
DR. R. S. AKERS
1764 N. w. 36th St.
Moved to New Location
DENTIST
Closed Saturday Ph. 2-2131
MUSA ISLE
Seminole Indian Village
-r. 16th St. and 2ilh An.. V W.
OPEN DAILY AND SUNDAY
' > -op wri-cti rVfl HOI'RI v
Society
Hi and Mn im I *'
son. son ot Mi sn. Mrs i<
Wolfson of Tampa, '.mined home
after visiting in Miami t* '"''
week-. With his Ul : and aunt.
Mr. and Mrs. I ouis Wllfson. and
othei relal
The Miami ui
-ah will sponsoi :> :,;
the Alama, H i Beach,
on Mondaj even rig. March 16th.
Miss Yetla 1-. n "'
the affair. Then pri**
and refreshmeni :,:"'lv
is the fnsi in a si
for the Donor's

So that C
be given the bem
mate, the Childl I
i- utagii Sev-
enth si si d ;n"-
Miami Beach, comr,
16th and running I
Came-, entertainmi
star- each i
of the elatx ral -' ar.
ranged.
Mrs. Anna 11. K -
o\f the well km siciai
is president of this ui
. .. i
mination and effort- .: Miss Lom-
bard t<
Dr Arthur Robert Hinter pohl
i in
Hi HI. drrn TherapMtics, edlfw Krmptal of rinlr Toni> nd and
Hrmnrrhmd*.
40fi Congress Bldg.
I'hnnr 3-19 14
GLASS
MIRRORS
PAINTS
AUTO GLASS
INSTALLED
WHILE YOU WAIT
223323.
:1 S,d,-. vi. e president; Mrs. j burg and Cantor Boris S
Mas Chisling, financial secretary; man, executive director 0f tbit
Mrfl s Rosenborg, recording sec- M. H. A. More than one hgJ.
., m,-. Mose Kreiger, dollars was realized from .
IPurim boxes offered by ,he *
dj will be welcome to gogue.
the basaar. There will not be any
tin I harge.
Mi than one hundred and fifty
attended the annual Purim
,,., f Beth David Sisterhood
Sunday evening. Mrs. Max
delivered the invocation.
Mr. Sidnej H. Palmer, president
0I |;,:i, flavid Congregation, was
Mr. Samuel Phillips, pionw I
ident of Baltimore, Md., and .~|
many years president of'the Fall
st. synagogue, the largest Or* I
dox Jewish congregation there I
a visitor to Miami Beach, r I
he will remain for several m?
* .
Mr. E. J. Londow, fje|j s
01 uetn I'aviu wiuiii<.......... -ww, neia H(^|
toastmaster and spoke of the work tary for the Jewish Welfare Bo*.|
;,u,i. Rabbi Max in the Greater New York area,**!
Shapiri ,I the principal ad-| supervision of Y. M. H. A. A
ie evening. Taking part communal center activities, is ,1
program were Can-[guest at the Alamac Hotel, Miatl
lor Nathan Wroobel of the Congre- Beach, where he will remain J
gation, Junior Cantor Irving Gins-| short time.
WHERE GOOD TASTE PREVAILS"
at
j: SCHECHTER'S ADELON HOTEL
125 EAST BROADWAY
; I urn: Beach. L. I.
'i It it i ROOMS ------ 100 BATHS
Official opening
DECORATION DAY
MAY 30th
Dietary Laws Strictly Observed
.^^^%^v^vAV.^%v^^AVw^AAArVA^%VA^VAWAw I
( V bervinc/ v
Florida's Finest
American-Jewish[
Dinner"
ST. REGIS
RESTAURANT
44 6 COLLIN/ AVE.
MIAMI
BEACH

'


ALAIN WALDER
In\ ite-
You
at
UI \ ; :
the
AUTO /?AO/0
tfSAlBSiSEQV/CE
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-'
Auto and llou'-e _.
J flilf
RADIOS *d*i
EASY TERMS |* CA Virt.,
What Finer Gift to Yourself or Eriends Than a Copy of THE MESSAGE OF ISRAEL

By HABBI ISRAEL H. WKISFELD
fa-. Containing the Vital story of Judaism by PROMINENT ORTHODOX. REFORM and CONSERVATIVE RABBIS. at BURDINE'S BOOK DEPT. 1th Floor, Main Bide

>
YOU MAY ENJOY OIR DELICIOIS
DAIRY PRODUCTS
ftOJDb n\S
Strictly Kosher for Passover
Under the Supervision of
RABBI DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM
Of Beth Jacob Cong., Miami Beach
Rich Fresh Milk Sweet Butter
Sweet Cream Sour Cream
AT NO ADVANCE IN PRICE
Notify Our Route Man or Phone Is
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MIAMI EEACKFL-A.
' ,V"V....... ^WWVWWWVVVWVVVWVWWWWWWrVW^


,y, March 13, 1936
THE JEWISH Fl.ORIDIAN
Page Five
icksonville News
e Jacksonville chapter of the
A. of the B'nai B'rith will
sor a combination minstrel
and dance in the Jacksonville
h Center March 22 at 8
k. The show is under the
:tion of Bill Singleton. The
consists of much popular local
t, including Ralph Kunsberg,
Barrett, Pee Wee Hoffenberg,
oldstein, Julius Fletcher, Joe
en, Buster Simon, Joe Falls,
n Rosenberg, Morris Spiwak,
er I.eibe and a male chorus of
^fte than
Jnmediately following the show
nee will be held in the Center
itorium.
e chapter will observe inter-
mal A.'Z. A. Sabbath at the
ices at the Jacksonville Jew-
Center on March 27th. Mem-
if the local chapter will per-
y conduct the services, with
assistance and co-operation of
bi Morris D. Margolis.
STATEWIDE NEWS
St. Petersburg Daytona Beach
Notes Notes
he executive committee of the
lies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid So-
;y hell I a meeting last week.
i;. J. Shapiro, president, pre-
id and announced committee ap-
tments as follows: Home com-
;ee, Mesdames Rose Stein,
rman; A. Nabin, S. Lasarow,
. Wilensky and L. Shevitz. Re-
and loan committee, A. Nabin,
lirman; P, Soforenko, L. Sche-
i, J. T. Wilensky and H. Yoffee.
Hiii-ieni committee, B. Becker,
firman; J. Shapiro. Sunshine
imittee, L. Wolfson, chairman;
lerside visiting committee. Rose
tin and S. I.asarow; Springfield
(ting committee, A. Nabin and
lartley.
iocial and program committee,
Carlton, chairman; Sam Wit-
and A. E. Selber. Ways and
ns committee, M. I.. Hollins,
krman; S. Sehain, Reuben Ros-
^B>e' j. S. Lasarow and S. L.
^ftttner; publicity. H. Rosenzvaig.
Membership committee, Sam
Hyan, chairman; Perry Kantor,
n Setter, Rose Stein and L.
188. Telephone committee, S. L.
ittner, chairman; H. Talisman,
;e llaimowitz, M. L. Hollins and
on Shapiro.
Friday services of Cong. B'nai
Israel begin at 8 p. m. Rabbi A.
S. Kleinfeld will speak on "The
Life of Religion and the Religion
of Life." Saturday services begin
at 9:30 a. m.
Sunday at 5:30 p. m. there will
be a cafeteria supper at the Syna-
gogue, sponsored by the Judaic
Council. The funds will be used
.or additional work in the new syn-
agogue. After the supper there
will be a card party.
The social committee of B'nai Is-
rael has made elaborate prepara-
tions for a gala anniversary con-
cert entertainment. A souvenir
journal will be edited, which will
contain a resume of St. Petersburg
Jewish community and its achieve-
ments during the ministry of Rabbi
Kleinfeld. The celebrated musical
director and concert celoist, Ernest
Blum berg, with his orchestra, is
engaged to render an artistic pro-
gram. Other talents, such as .Mrs.
Helfenstein, Mrs. S. Shapiro, Philip
Benjamin, will render vocal selec-
tions. Mr. Hyman B. Jacobs will
give Jewish readings and Mr. J.
Adler (B. Kovner) will be one of
the outstanding features of the
evening.
The culminating affair of Purim
tivities for the Jewish Center
be the thirty-third annual
k"im ball and masquerade, to be
Sunday evening, March 15th,
the Center auditorium.
well known popular orchestra
furnish music for this occa-
A number of interesting fea-
es and contests are planned. The
timittee in charge consists of
Hs. Max Mirkis and D. Moscovitz,
Hchairmen; M. Leiberman, A.
Klow, F. Soforenko, B. Baker, O.
gi'/i- and l'i. Sam Witten.
I Bliss Lee Lasarow was elected
I Hsidcnt of the Tri-M Club at the
Hulai meeting, held in the home
Miss Miriam Carlton in River-
)fficers chosen to serve with
i I He- I.asarow were: Miss Miriam
^kes, vice-president; Mrs. Samuel
HFishlef, secretary; Miss Julia
Irahi, treasurer.
The Purim masquerade ball was
well attended and~*"prTzes~"for The
beat and funniest costumes were
awarded, as follows: Mr. and Mrs.
S. Gelman, first prize; Miss Tybie
Rothblatt, second; Mary Yosim,
third; William Abrams, fourth, and
Israel Abrams, fifth.
The Purim festival was opened
by a welcome address by little
Phylis Weinstein, the Shirley Tem-
ple of St. Petersburg. The mem-
bers of the auxiliary furnished
Purim refreshments.
More than 300 guests attended
Temple Israel Sunday night at the
second public appearance of Tem-
ple Israel students under the guid-
ance of Rev. Joseph Schenker.
Rabbi Schenker prefaced the en-
tertainment with an explanation of
Purim. Some of the smaller chil-
dren enacted a burlesque on the
holiday.
Wee Oscar Dobrow was announc-
er. Others who took part included
Shirley Agrees, Marvin Roth, Ev-
elyn Sirkin, Helen Wasserman,
Marshall Goldman, Joyce Trager,
Stanley Nass, Lillian Halpern, Da-
vid Marks, Elaine Roth, Barbara
Trager, Steven Sirkin, Billy Co-
hen, Ruby Lea Goldman, Matthew
Nestler, Marvin Sherman, Shirley
Halpern, Rosalind Sherman, Hal-
old Goldman, Martin Segal, Rob-
ert Goldstein, Harold Goldstein.
Harold Marks, Sylvia Agress, Har-
old Epstein, Doris Pepper and Dan-
iel Shemer.
Mrs. Harry Pepper, assisted by
Mrs. Bertha Berman and Mrs.
Louis E. Goldman, presided at :i
lea table following the play. The
children had their own party with
refreshments served them. Mrs.
W. B. Cathey was in charge of the
costuming.
Mrs. Louis E. Goldman was gen-
| eral chairman of the evening's ac-
tivities, assisted by Mrs. Melva Co-
hen and Mrs: W. B. Cathey, co-
' turning. Other women taking an-
Iactive part included Mrs. A. Gittle-
' man, Mrs. Nathan Agrees, Mrs.
| Pearl Lee, Mrs. Bertha Berman,
Mrs. I.ouis Ossinsky, Mrs. William
Sirkin and Mrs. J, Xass.
West Palm Beach
Notes
A monthly meeting of Temple
Beth Israel Sisterhood was held
with Mrs. Harry Halpern, presi-
dent, reporting on the convention
of the Tri-State Temple Sisterhood,
held in Miami last week. Mrs.
Halpern and Mrs. Carl N. Herman
attended as a delegation from the
local sisterhood. A paper, "The
Jewish Woman's Part in Bringing
a Cultural Life to the Spiritual
Life of the Temple," presented by
Mrs. Herman at the convention,
was read by her during the meet-
ing.
Mis. Max Sirkin was hostess,
serving refreshments after the
meeting.
Orlando Notes
Miss Ruth Wolly, daughter of
Mi. I.ouis Wolly of this city, was
married Thursday afternoon in
Jacksonville to Mr. Philip Freed*
man of New Brunswick, N. J. The
ceremony took place at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. M. Bork. The
bride, a very attractive brunette,
was attired in a striking traveling
suit of gray with touches of red.
Immediately following the cere-
mony, Mr. Freedman and bride left
by motor for New Brunswick,
where they will reside. Miss Wolly
attended the Orlando schools and
the Florida State College for
Women. Mr. Freedman is a son
of Mrs. J. Freedman of New
Brunswick, and is associated with
the Federal Truck and General
Tire Company.
Mr, Ben Arstein left Saturday
night on a buying trip to New
York.
A very entertaining evening was
enjoyed by a large group of mem-
bers and friends of the sisterhood
and Temple Beth Israel last Sun-
day evening at the Schwartzberg
Hall.
During the earlier part of the
evening the children of the Sun-
day school presented a short play,
"A Paper Hat," with a benefit card
party following the performance,
sponsored by Mrs. Joseph Halpern
and Mrs. Harry Halpern. Deli-
cious refreshments were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schur and
son, Edwin, who have been visit-
ing Mrs. Schur's father. Max E.
i Bernhardt, returned to their home
| at I.archmont, N. J.
i____________________
Mrs. M. L. Hollis and son of
Jacksonville are visiting her par-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of Cong.
Ohev Sholem sponsored a benefit
dance at the Elks Club last Tues-
day night. A large crowd was
present. Many novel features were
introduced and a delightful buffet
supper was served.
A birthday party was given in
honor of Lew Ellen Neimeth, a
grandchild of Rabbi Kleinfeld. Mrs.
Kleinfeld was the hostess to all her
classmates.
Mrs. Leo Rosenblum plans to or-
ganize a cultural group for lec-
tures and discussions. First meet-
ing will be at 8 o'clock Tuesday
night at the Temple. The public
is invited.
.Miss Evelyn Orlinsky celebrated
her eighteenth birthday Sunday
evening by entertaining a group
of her friends at her home. At-
tending the party were Miss Ev-
elyn Orlinsky, Miss Shirley Orlin-
sky, Miss Florence Schutzer, Miss
Helen Moss, Miss Bernice Schut-
zer. Miss Evelyn Jacobs, Miss
Movie Dave, .Miss Mildred Rubin
and Miss Elinor Rubin.
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Katz have
as their guests Mrs. Jack Ober-
field and son of New York.
Mrs. M. M. Segal entertained at
a bridge tea last week in honor of
Miss Ruth Wolly, recent bride-
elect. First prize was won by Mis.
Sol Samuels, second prize by Mis.
Leo Fox. The honoree, Miss Wol-
ly, was presented with a beautiful
silver serving plate.
will be held March Kith and con-
tinue for the next two Mondays.
The tournaments will be con-
ducted in Cohen Brothers new au-
ditorium anil will he directed by
Mis. John C. Gray. The play will
start promptly at l :46 o'clock.
Mrs. I.ouis S. Joel and Mrs. Sam
Bergman are chairmen of this af-
fair and the money will be used
toward the penny luncheon fund of
Hadassah.
A large crowd turned out for
the Purim ball sponsored by the
Judah P. Benjamin lodge No. 1059,
B'nai B'rith. Thursday night at
the Peninsula Club. William Sir-
kin, Jack Goldstein, Albert Rut-
berg and Irving Levey were a com-
mittee in charge.
A benefit card party sponsored
by Sisterhood Beth El was held
last Sunday at Marlene's in Palm
Beach, with Mrs. Joe Moss as
hostess.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Freehof of
Providence, R. I., formerly of Day-
lona Beach, announce the birth of
a daughter, Carol Roslyn. on March
2nd. Mis. Freehof is the former
Shirley Wasserman.
A special joint meeting of Con-
gregation and Sisterhood Beth El
was held Tuesday evening at the
home of Mr. and .Mrs. Irving Moss
on Thirty-fifth st. Important con-
gregational matters were dis-
cussed.
Irs. Bessie Greenstein an-
nces the engagement of her
fcghter, Eva, to Hyem Kramer of
(lison, son of Mr. and Mrs. Moses
bier of this city. The wedding
be an event of Thursday,
kh 19th.
liss Greenstein is the daughter
|Mrs. Bessie Greenstein and the
Julius Greenstein.
the first of a series of three
Ige tournaments being planned
the Senior Hadassah Chapter
An elaborate affair in celebra-
tion of Purim was held Sunday in
the Center auditorium. A commu-
nity Purim feast was held in con-
nection with the annual installa-
tion of officers. Rabbi Morris D.
Margolis was the installing officer
and the speaker was Mrs. Morris
Mills of Chicago. Max Rubin,
president of the Center, was the
toastmaster. Rabbi Margolis led
the community singing.
A delicious Purim dinner was
served by members of the Daugh-
ters of Israel, featuring traditional
Purim dishes. In charge were Mrs.
Ida Feldman, Miss Ethel Joel, Mrs.
Max Rubin, Mrs. Henry Stillman,
Mis. M. Frank and Mrs. J. Robin.
Officers installed were: Hono-
Miss Florence Pepper spent the
week-end in Gainesville at the an-
rary president, Harry Finkelstein;
president, Max Rubin; first yice-
president, Dave Moscovitz; second
vice-president, B. Baker; treasurer,
Max Rose; secretary, Joseph S.
Wilensky, and auditor, Joseph
Hackel.
The members of the board of di-
rectors installed-were: Jacob Beck-
er, Philip Bork, S. D. Kramer. M
C. Kass, Morris Lasris, Max Mir-
kis, S. Selber, Ben Setzer, Fred
Soforenko, M. Scheinbaum, Alfred
Stein, Dr. Sam Witten, O. Mage-
zis, I. Leiberman and J. Labinsky.
Associated directors installed
were Montague Rosenberg, Moe B.
Safer, Hymen Selber, A. Zoslow
and Isser Price.
Palm Beach Lodge No. 114(1,
B'nai B'rirh, will meet in special
session Monday evening. March 10,
at the home of Martin Dubbin, 201
Edgewood drive. Important busi-
ness matters and grand lodge com-
munications are to he discussed
A special Purim celebration was
held in the vestry rooms of the
synagogue for the Sunday school
pupils and their parents. A short
play was presented by the children,
which was followed by a Major
Bowes amateur hour. B. J. Cohen
was called on to take the part of
, the major and he was assisted by
Nat Burman, the Graham McNa-
mee of Orlando. Prizes were
awarded to the children by popu-
lar applause and a prize was given
to the child who wore the most
original costume. Refreshments
were served after the program.
i The committee in charge consisted
of Mrs. J. Rosen, Mrs. L. L. Ja-
cobs and Miss Myrtle Hayman.
ami acted upon. Reports of various
I committees and also report of Dis-
: trict No. 5, Grand Lodge conven-
tion, will be heard.
First nominations for officers
| will be held. All members are
urged to attend. A social hour will
follow.
nual military ball.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Segal and
daughter, Edith, who were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pep.
per, left for their home in Provi-
dence.
Miss Sadie Eskin is visiting in
Miami.
Whether to have a public Seder
next month for Passover was the
question discussed when the Day-
tona Hebrew Association met Tues-
! day night.
Louis Ossinsky spent Monday in
Orlando on business.
Services tonight at Temple Beth
Israel, on Broward ave., will begin
at 8:15, with Dr. Carl N. Herman
officiating. An address on "For-
eign Affairs" will be delivered by
a guest speaker during the serv-
ices. The public is invited.
Congregation Beth El will hold
services at the synagogue on Fern
st., with Rev. Joseph Malec offi-
ciating. The services will begin
at 8:15 in the evening.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
will hold a food sale on Friday.
March 20th, with Mrs. Max Sirkin
in charge. Plans were also made
for a benefit card party to be held
soon in some Palm Beach hotel and
for a Passover dinner in April.




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day. March 13, 1986
Society
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Seven
e Miami Unit of Junior Ha-
the Young Women's Zion-
I Organization of America, is
^ning a series of events to raise
quota for the Palestinian work
Ihe organization, which is the
port of a model children's vil-
a training farm and a nurses'
ning school in Palestine.
Haa Sylvia Rayvis, president of
unit, announced that final ar-
gcments have been made for
flu-idge party to be held Mon-
March 16th, at the Alamac
1, Miami Beach, at 8:30 p. m.
Ids raised on this affair will go
aids members' <|Uotas for the
jal Donor's dinner to be given
ly in April. Miss Yetta Feiner
Chairman of the card party.
|iiiiittee reports indicate that a
attendance will mark this
Prizes will be awarded and
ishments will be served. Tick-
may be obtained from any
iber of the organization. Ev-
>ne is invited to attend.
The raising of our assigned
ta for Palestinian work of our
[nization has much larger im-
Itions than merely succeeding
eaihing our goal," Miss Rayvis
"Our practical support of
fcific projects in Palestine is the
leasion of our devotion to an
11. the ideal of continuity of
(ish culture and Jewish contri-
pns to civilization through a
|sh center in Palestine. Through
J part in the upbuilding of the
lish homeland in Palestine we
pripatt* in the most vital Jew-
movement of our times."
unit is one of 200 similar
pa throughout the country
bh comprise Junior Hadassah.
* *
lans for the organization of a
\l! Judea Group in this area for
between the ages of 8 and
|re now being completed. The
meeting will be held under
direction of Miss Celia Dobrin,
jtorary chairman, at her home,
. \Y. Fourteenth st., on Sat-
Iv. March 21st, at 2 p. m., to
th all girls eligible are invited.
Psora for the group are Mes-
is Hugo Shonberg, Alfred G.
and Miss Ursula Setlow. Full
kils will appear in our next is-
ach favorable comment has
occasioned locally by an ar-
appearing last Monday in the
tii Daily Herald on the work
he Miami chapter of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Women and the local
Jewish Welfare Bureau. The ar-
ticle was written by Isidor Cohen,
j pioneer Jewish resident and com-
munal worker of Miami, author of
"Historical Sketches and Sidelights
of Miami," and contributing editor
to a number of Anglo-Jewish mag-
azines in this country.

Mr. Herbert U. Feibelman,
prominent attorney and president
of Temple Israel of Miami, left
for Washington, I). C, where he
will appear as one of the attorneys
before the Supreme Court of the
United States for the banking com.
missioner of the state of New Jer-
sey. Following his appearance in
Washington he will go to New
York and then return to Miami.
*
Kraemer'a Strictly Kosher Res-
taurant at Miami Beach, which is
operated by the same organization
as Kraemer'a Strictly Kosher Ho-
tel and Mineral Baths at Mt. Clem-
ens, Mich., is preparing to take
care of its patrons and the general
public for the Passover week,
i where prominent Miamians and
j rabbis will officiate the Sader
nights, beginning Monday, August
i fith. Reasonable prices will be
charged for the Sader nights or for
the entire Passover week. Reser-
vations may be made now.
*
The local B'nai B'rith lodge pre-
sented an unusually large attend-
ance at its meeting Wednesday
night, when six new members were
initiated. Former Associate Judge
Victor Miller of the Miami Beach
Municipal Court, who was initiat-
ed into membership, delivered an
address, as did Rabbi Julius Wash-
er, Rabbi Max Shapiro and Mr. Ar-
thur Hirtenstein. Mr. Eisenstein,
a visiting Ben B'rith, also spoke.
Mr. Isaac Levin, president of the
lodge, directed the ceremonies.
* o
The Biscayne-Collins Hotel at
Miami Beach, under Madoi sky
management, is preparing to take
care of the many requests given
them and will accommodate their
guests and the general public with
Seder services the first two nights
of Passover, beginning Monday
evening, April 6th. A prominent
I Miamian will be in charge of the
1 Seder. Those desiring to spend
the entire Passover week at the
hotel will be given special consid-
eration and exceptionally reason-
able rates will be charged.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Dan S. Wertheim-
er of Cleveland, Ohio, are guests
at the Fleetwood Hotel, Miami
Beach. Mr. Wertheimer is a mem-
ber of the well known family who
have been publishing the Anglo-
Jewish weekly, the Cleveland Re-
view and Observer, for a long
number of years.
*
Mr. E. C. Fogg, Jr., president of
the Land o' Sun Dairies at Miami
Beach, the first dairyman in this
area to recognize the need of the
Jewish public for Passover dairy
products produced under strict
rabbinical supervision, announces
that his firm will provide strictly
kosher dairy products for their cus-
tomers and the general Miami
Beach public under the personal
supervision of Rabbi David I. Ros-
onbloom of Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion, Miami Beach. Mr. Fogg will
provide special facilities and a
Mashgiach appointed by the rabbi
to insure strict adherence to Jew-
ish ritual requirements.
*
The Miami Chapter of Senior
Hadassah is sponsoring one of its
regular "Oneg Shabbat" at 1515
Pennsylvania ave., Miami Beach,
tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
An interesting program will be
presented, wheih will include vocal
selections by Mrs. Evelyn Raff,
current events presented by Mrs.
John Rissman and a book review
by Mrs. Victor Mell. Mrs. Leon J.
Cell will be chairman and Mrs.
Schmarya Kleinman is in charge
of arrangements. The public is
cordially invited to attend.

The first large dairy to under-
take to provide kosher Passover
milk for Greater Miami, the Miami
Home Milk Producers Association,
will again provide for its custo-
mers and those desiring their dairy
products, a full line of Passover
dairy products under the supervi-
sion of Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom
of Beth Jacob Congregation and
Rabbi Julius Washer of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation. A
separate dairy has been set aside
for this purpose and a Mashgiach
named by the rabbis will be in di-
rect and full charge of the plant.
* *
Quite a large and enthusiastic
audience attended the lecture last
week at the Miami High school au-
ditorium when the noted author
and lecturer, Ludwig Lewisohn, de-
scribed conditions affecting world
Jewry. In striking phrases the lec-
turer brought home to the audience
the importance of Jews remaining
Jews throughout as the only solu-
tion to the many problems facing
them. The lecture was under the
auspices of the Jewish Welfare Bu-
reau Ladies' Auxiliary and Beth
David Synagogue. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro opened the meeting and pre-
sented the Miami pioneer, Isidor
Cohen, who introduced the lec-
turer.

Sam Schechter of the Ocean
View Inn at Miami Beach is re-
ceiving congratulations on his ac-
quisition of the well known Schech-
ter's Adelon Hotel at Long Beach,
L. I. This beautiful hotel has
been thoroughly renovated, and un-
der the new management which op-
erated the Lincoln Hotel at Long
Beach last year will observe strict
dietary laws at the hotel, which
will have its official opening on
Decoration Day, May 30th.
*
An important meeting of the
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation will
be held at the synagogue next
Tuesday evening, March 17th, at
8:15 o'clock. All having tickets
for the recent Purim ball of the
organization are asked to bring
money or tickets with them. An
interesting program will be pre-
sented.
A PLEASANT SURPRISE!
* *
GOLDSTEIN'S
RESTAURANT
645 COLLINS AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
Announces
Regular 10-COURSB HZ0
SI.00 DINNER, only OK,
DAIRY DINNER.
only .............
65c
6-COURSE LUNCHEON. CA-,
OPEN FOR THE SPRING SEASON
WE INVITE THE NATION'S TURF PATRONS TO
Homelikt
____fan-ting------the Tartmen's Rendezvous------Modern------Pleasant
tost Time 2 P. M.
'MIAMI'S FRIENDLY RACE COURSE"
Grandstand $1.00
Clubhouse $2.50
FRANK
OLKOWSKY
SALE!
To Clean House!
BROKEN LOTS
SILK GABARDINE
SUITS
Blues, Greens, Browns, in
Single and Double-Breasted
Sport .Models.
$27.50 Values!
To Close Out
$21.50
WHITE GABARDINE
TROUSERS
$10 and $12
Values
$6.85
SPORT
COATS!
$21.50 to $35 Values
TO (LOSE OUT
$12.50
Single and Double
Breasted Tropical
Worsted
SPORT MODEL
SUITS!
Values to $29.50
TO CLOSE OUT
$15.50
SPORT
TROUSERS
$7.00 Values!
TO CLOSE OUT
$4.50
SILK POPLIN
SUITS!
$10 Values! ("| Q PA
To Close Out! p".DU
FRANK
WOLKOWSKY
18 N. E. 1st Ave.
White Oak Leather
HALF SOLES ..........50c
LADIES' HEELS......15e
Atlantic Shoe Shop
140 N. E. First Arenua
Opp. Cortes Hotel
"Jacksonville's Leading
Hotel"
THE
SEMINOLE
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
CHA8. B. GRINER, Manager
A human, home-like in-
stitution where you will
find your individual com-
fort and entertainment a
matter of great impor-
tance.
A steel fireproof building
located in the heart of
the city.
Every Room with Com-
bination Tub and Show-
er Bath, Radio, Electric
Ceiling Fan, Slat Door
for Summer Ventilation,
Comfortable Beda with
Mattresses of Inner
Spring Construction and
Individual R e t, d i n g
Lamps.
RATES
78 Itonmi with PrWaU Bath
2.00Single
-n Rooms with Private Bath
1 .10Single
49 Rooma with Private Bath
3.00Single
24 Rooms with Private Rath
J.S0 Single
10 Sample Rooms with Privata Bath
4.00Single
8IJCHT INCREASE FOR DOUBLE
OCCUPANCY


Page Eight
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN^
Fridfly. March 13, J
Society
Beth Jacob Sisterhood enter-
tained several hundred guests last
Sunday night at its annual Purim
I all in the Floridian Hotel. A
number of entertainers from sev-
eral of the night clubs were on
hand to provide entertainment for
the guests. In charge of arrange-
ments were M. B. Frank, Mrs. Da-
vid I. Roscnbloom, Harry Wasser-
man and I. L. Mintzer. The pro-
ceeds will be used for the Talmud
Torah of the congregation.

About three hundred guests at-
tended the fifth annual Purim ball'
given by the Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation last Tuesday evening at
the Floridian Hotel, Miami Beach.
Entertaining were Dolores Del
Vizo, Chet Nagle, Jimmy Little,
Al Goldman and Boris Schlach-
man, who acted as master of cere-
monies. Rabbi Julius Washer was
introduced and expressed the
thanks of the organization to those
who helped make the event a suc-
cess. Chairman of the occasion
was Mrs. A. M. Bass, who was as-
sisted by Mesdames Jack Hirsch,
Moe Pallott, Louis Kotkin, Nat
Blumberg, Harry Shulman, Nathan
Adelman, J. Louis Shochet, Julius
Washer and Max Rappaport, with
Messrs. Nathan Adelman and Max
Rappaport representing the syn-
agogue on the committee. A tidy
sum was realized for the Talmud
Torah fund of the congregation.
*
Mr. Jacob Fabian of Miami
Beach and Paterson, N. J., noted
philanthropist, celebrated h i s
birthday, which falls on Purim, at
the Floridian Hotel last Sunday
night. A large number of prom-
inent residents and tourists attend-
ed the dinner and extended felici-
tations to the celebrant.

Mr. B. J. Cohen of Orlando was
a visitor to Miami last Thursday,
where he spent some time on busi-
ness and in the interests of the lay
division of the Florida Conference
of Orthodox and Conservative Rab-
bis and Laymen.
still carried on the official voting
lsss. This was he warning issued
by he government in the form of
a statement to the press. The text
of the warning follows:
-.lews do not enjoy the privilege
ol voting that is to say, such per-
sona as are descendants of at least
three fully Jewish grandparents.
Furthermore, persons are not priv-
ileged t<> vote who are descend-,
ants of two fully Jewish grand-
parents and who were also mem-
bers of Jewish religious bodies
September 20, 11135, or who joined
a Jewish religious body after that
(iate. or who were also married to
a Jewish person September 20,
1935, or who married a Jew after
that date. Jews in the above sense
must remain away from balloting
places, even if they are registered
in election lists. If they, neverthe-
less, vote they are subject to pros-
ecution under section 2 of the
reichstag election law."
This decree officially applies the
Nuremberg law to a new sphere
of activity.
New Hospital
Is Planned
New YorkFinal architectural
plans for the Rothschild-Hadassah-
I'niversity Hospital, the first med-
ical center in Palestine, have been
accepted by the building commit-
tee in Palestine, according t<> ca-
bled information received yester-
day by Hadassah, the Wo.
Zionist organization of America,
from Dr. J.J. Golub of New York,
consultant to the committee.
Dr. Golub, who is director of the
Hospital for .loin, Diseases and
ftdmli,trative consultant to tin
New York hospital department,
u, to Palestine at the request n
Hadassah and the American Jew-
ish Physicians' Committee to coi-
,aborate with Erich Mendelsohn,
the architect, formerly of Berlin,
who planned the buildings of the
medical center. Dr. Golub returns
to New York on the [le de France
March 10.
To be built on .. 25-acre plot "
the crest of Mt. Scopus, near the
campus of the Hebrew Univ.
|the Rothschild-Hadassah-Umver-
sitv Hospital will consist of three
major units- a HOO-hed hospital, a
graduate school of medicine th
research laboratories connected
with the university, and a nurses
training school which will be called
the Henrietta Szold School of
Nursing in honor of the founder of
' Hadassah. The structure will be
Of modern design, long and low
and of simple lines. Overlooking
Jerusalem to the west and the
pead Sea and the mountains of
Moab to the east, the medicalI cen-
,,, X(ni command a magnificent
V!C .
EARLY POLL TAX
PAYMENT IS I RGED
Necessity of prompt payment of
poll taxes to avoid a rush i^J
nection with qualifying ^ J*
the primaries of June 2 and
was pointed out today by Hi
Goldstein, county tax collector
Poll taxes for 1934 and
must be paid at room 279 (_
house, or at the Miami Beach"
Opa-Locka city halls, before
ICth, and persons paying 1935,
taxes must present a registrat
certificate at the sane, he
If
You hjiiiriTii.il- Continental
cuisine. drier-table food
nerved no deftly that you
are unaware of the waiter;
then you are aure to be
delighted with the
NEW
BELMONTE
RESTAURANT
301 23rd St. Miami Beach
Full Course Dinner $1.50
Alto a la Carte
French, Italian Dinner*
Charcoal-Broiled Steaka Our
Specialty
Been and Wines
For an Enjoyable Passover
Make Your Reservations With
Biscayne-Collins
Hotel
Hlscayns SI. at Collins Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
Madorskj Management
For the Sedorim, April Hth
and April 7th. or for the
Entire Passover Week.
A Prominent Rabbi Will
Conduct the Services
A VI ^><'"
The Floima
Sunbeam
Lvs. Miami
daily
7:15 P.M.
IV AC ON
ATLANTA
CHATTANOOGA
COMPLETELY CINCINNATI
AIR-CONDITIONED
Enjoy the bcncliti ol "condi-
tioned ail" on the "Sunbeam"
the only completely air-
conditioned train to the mid-
west. Pure-lilteied-circulated
air-comfortably cooled in
Florida'! warm climate scien-
tifically healed in the north.
SHIP YOUR AUTO
One extra ticket (at 3 6f pc-i
mile) 'akea it when two or more*
people travel in Pullman car*.
S. G. LINDERBECK. Gen. Agt., Past. Dapt,
125 E. FUgler, St., Miami, Tel. 2-8161-2.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM
NEW YORK CENTRAL SYSTEM
An Macom--------(ET! ... MO .
A*. Atlania...._(CT)----Mia
A. Chattanoooa (CT)___2 00 n
An. Cincinnati- (ET)___10 M ni
An. Cleveland (ET)___7:30 ah
An. Detroit____(ET)___7:10a
An. Ckicaoo------(CT)___ ;:
Air-conditioncL coaches,din-
ing, lounge, sleeping cm
VERY LOW FARES
I
German Jews
Will Not Vote
Berlin (WNS)All Jews who
tiy to participate in the March 2'J
1 lebiscite on Hitler's repudiation
of the Locarno treaty and reoccu-
pation of the demilitarized Rhine-
land will be immediately arrested
and imprisoned regardless of
whether or not their names are
Style in Glasses
Good taste in dressing forbids
wearing tan shoes with a full
dress suit. Likewise glasses
suitable for certain occasions
are not correct for others.
For evening, formal dinner,
ball or reception, oxford or
rimless glasses, white or pink
gold mountings are correct.
For informal dinner, dance or
cards, rimless or folding ox-
fords arc correct.
For sports wear, sturdy
rimmed spectacles, including
the all shell or gold, are suit-
able.
You'll find the largest
Stock of the Above at
DR. CHAS. BECKWITT
OPTOMETRIST
36 N. E. First Ave.


We take pleasure and pride in announcing that
Kosher Passover Dairy Products
will be produced h) us in full compliance with the Jewish laws, under the supervision of
RABBI DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM
Cong. Beth Jacob, Miami Beach
and RABBI JULIUS WASHER
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, Miami
and in the presence ol MASHGIACH, appointed by the rabbis
xsJv StdS! BTOMEB OF THE MIAMI HOME MILK PRODUCERS
PASSOVER PERIOD "'" ^ AB0UT YUH SKRVi Vos'ii.l'./!.V',.,XV N,IU 8ERVLNG V,)l- W"-1- NOT BE PREPARED TO
Call, Write or Phone
Miami Home Milk Producers
Association
768 N. W. 18th Terrace Phone 2-7696 I


Full Text

PAGE 1

day. March 13, 1986 Society THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Seven e Miami Unit of Junior Hathe Young Women's ZionI Organization of America, is ^ning a series of events to raise quota for the Palestinian work Ihe organization, which is the port of a model children's vila training farm and a nurses' ning school in Palestine. Haa Sylvia Rayvis, president of unit, announced that final argcments have been made for flu-idge party to be held MonMarch 16th, at the Alamac 1, Miami Beach, at 8:30 p. m. Ids raised on this affair will go aids members' <|Uotas for the jal Donor's dinner to be given ly in April. Miss Yetta Feiner Chairman of the card party. |iiiiittee reports indicate that a attendance will mark this Prizes will be awarded and ishments will be served. Tickmay be obtained from any iber of the organization. Ev>ne is invited to attend. The raising of our assigned ta for Palestinian work of our [nization has much larger imItions than merely succeeding eaihing our goal," Miss Rayvis "Our practical support of fcific projects in Palestine is the leasion of our devotion to an 11. the ideal of continuity of (ish culture and Jewish contripns to civilization through a |sh center in Palestine. Through J part in the upbuilding of the lish homeland in Palestine we pripatt* in the most vital Jewmovement of our times." unit is one of 200 similar %  pa throughout the country bh comprise Junior Hadassah. lans for the organization of a \l! Judea Group in this area for between the ages of 8 and |re now being completed. The meeting will be held under %  direction of Miss Celia Dobrin, jtorary chairman, at her home, \Y. Fourteenth st., on SatIv. March 21st, at 2 p. m., to th all girls eligible are invited. Psora for the group are Mesis Hugo Shonberg, Alfred G. and Miss Ursula Setlow. Full kils will appear in our next isach favorable comment has occasioned locally by an arappearing last Monday in the tii Daily Herald on the work he Miami chapter of the Council of Jewish Women and the local Jewish Welfare Bureau. The article was written by Isidor Cohen, j pioneer Jewish resident and communal worker of Miami, author of "Historical Sketches and Sidelights of Miami," and contributing editor to a number of Anglo-Jewish magazines in this country. • Mr. Herbert U. Feibelman, prominent attorney and president of Temple Israel of Miami, left for Washington, I). C, where he will appear as one of the attorneys before the Supreme Court of the United States for the banking com. missioner of the state of New Jersey. Following his appearance in Washington he will go to New York and then return to Miami. • Kraemer'a Strictly Kosher Restaurant at Miami Beach, which is operated by the same organization as Kraemer'a Strictly Kosher Hotel and Mineral Baths at Mt. Clemens, Mich., is preparing to take care of its patrons and the general public for the Passover week, i where prominent Miamians and j rabbis will officiate the Sader nights, beginning Monday, August i fith. Reasonable prices will be charged for the Sader nights or for the entire Passover week. Reservations may be made now. The local B'nai B'rith lodge presented an unusually large attendance at its meeting Wednesday night, when six new members were initiated. Former Associate Judge Victor Miller of the Miami Beach Municipal Court, who was initiated into membership, delivered an address, as did Rabbi Julius Washer, Rabbi Max Shapiro and Mr. Arthur Hirtenstein. Mr. Eisenstein, a visiting Ben B'rith, also spoke. Mr. Isaac Levin, president of the lodge, directed the ceremonies. o The Biscayne-Collins Hotel at Miami Beach, under Madoi sky management, is preparing to take care of the many requests given them and will accommodate their guests and the general public with Seder services the first two nights of Passover, beginning Monday evening, April 6th. A prominent I Miamian will be in charge of the 1 Seder. Those desiring to spend the entire Passover week at the hotel will be given special consideration and exceptionally reasonable rates will be charged. Mr. and Mrs. Dan S. Wertheimer of Cleveland, Ohio, are guests at the Fleetwood Hotel, Miami Beach. Mr. Wertheimer is a member of the well known family who have been publishing the AngloJewish weekly, the Cleveland Review and Observer, for a long number of years. • Mr. E. C. Fogg, Jr., president of the Land o' Sun Dairies at Miami Beach, the first dairyman in this area to recognize the need of the Jewish public for Passover dairy products produced under strict rabbinical supervision, announces that his firm will provide strictly kosher dairy products for their customers and the general Miami Beach public under the personal supervision of Rabbi David I. Rosonbloom of Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach. Mr. Fogg will provide special facilities and a Mashgiach appointed by the rabbi to insure strict adherence to Jewish ritual requirements. • The Miami Chapter of Senior Hadassah is sponsoring one of its regular "Oneg Shabbat" at 1515 Pennsylvania ave., Miami Beach, tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. An interesting program will be presented, wheih will include vocal selections by Mrs. Evelyn Raff, current events presented by Mrs. John Rissman and a book review by Mrs. Victor Mell. Mrs. Leon J. Cell will be chairman and Mrs. Schmarya Kleinman is in charge of arrangements. The public is cordially invited to attend. • • • The first large dairy to undertake to provide kosher Passover milk for Greater Miami, the Miami Home Milk Producers Association, will again provide for its customers and those desiring their dairy products, a full line of Passover dairy products under the supervision of Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom of Beth Jacob Congregation and Rabbi Julius Washer of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. A separate dairy has been set aside for this purpose and a Mashgiach named by the rabbis will be in direct and full charge of the plant. Quite a large and enthusiastic audience attended the lecture last week at the Miami High school auditorium when the noted author and lecturer, Ludwig Lewisohn, described conditions affecting world Jewry. In striking phrases the lecturer brought home to the audience the importance of Jews remaining Jews throughout as the only solution to the many problems facing them. The lecture was under the auspices of the Jewish Welfare Bureau Ladies' Auxiliary and Beth David Synagogue. Rabbi Max Shapiro opened the meeting and presented the Miami pioneer, Isidor Cohen, who introduced the lecturer. • Sam Schechter of the Ocean View Inn at Miami Beach is receiving congratulations on his acquisition of the well known Schechter's Adelon Hotel at Long Beach, L. I. This beautiful hotel has been thoroughly renovated, and under the new management which operated the Lincoln Hotel at Long Beach last year will observe strict dietary laws at the hotel, which will have its official opening on Decoration Day, May 30th. • An important meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will be held at the synagogue next Tuesday evening, March 17th, at 8:15 o'clock. All having tickets for the recent Purim ball of the organization are asked to bring money or tickets with them. An interesting program will be presented. A PLEASANT SURPRISE! GOLDSTEIN'S RESTAURANT 645 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH Announces Regular 10-COURSB HZ 0 SI.00 DINNER, only OK, DAIRY DINNER. only 65c 6-COURSE LUNCHEON. CA-, OPEN FOR THE SPRING SEASON WE INVITE THE NATION'S TURF PATRONS TO Homelikt fan-ting t he Tartmen's Rendezvous M odern P leasant tost Time 2 P. M. 'MIAMI'S FRIENDLY RACE COURSE" Grandstand $1.00 Clubhouse $2.50 FRANK OLKOWSKY SALE! To Clean House! BR OKEN L OTS SILK GABARDINE SUITS Blues, Greens, Browns, in Single and Double-Breasted Sport .Models. $27.50 Values! To Close Out $ 21.50 WHITE GABARDINE TROUSERS $10 and $12 Values $6.85 SPORT COATS! $21.50 to $35 Values TO (LOSE OUT $12.50 Single and Double Breasted Tropical Worsted SPORT MODEL SUITS! Values to $29.50 TO CLOSE OUT $15.50 SPORT TROUSERS $7.00 Values! TO CLOSE OUT $4.50 SILK POPLIN SUITS! $10 Values! (£"| Q PA To Close Out! p".DU FRANK WOLKOWSKY 18 N. E. 1st Ave. White Oak Leather HALF SOLES 50c LADIES' HEELS 15e Atlantic Shoe Shop 140 N. E. First Arenua Opp. Cortes Hotel "Jacksonville's Leading Hotel" THE SEMINOLE JACKSONVILLE, FLA. CHA8. B. GRINER, Manager A human, home-like institution where you will find your individual comfort and entertainment a matter of great importance. A steel fireproof building located in the heart of the city. Every Room with Combination Tub and Shower Bath, Radio, Electric Ceiling Fan, Slat Door for Summer Ventilation, Comfortable Beda with Mattresses of Inner Spring Construction and Individual R e t, d i n g Lamps. RATES 78 Itonmi with PrWaU Bath 2.00— Single -n Rooms with Private Bath 1 .10— Single 49 Rooma with Private Bath 3.00— Single 24 Rooms with Private Rath J.S0 Single 10 Sample Rooms with Privata Bath 4.00—Single 8IJCHT INCREASE FOR DOUBLE OCCUPANCY



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VvidM March 13, 1931! THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three wJewiislh nondlan PLOKIDA S ONLY .'KW1SH WKEU.Y PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY by the JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO. P. O. Bo 27I News Tower Bldtf. Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304 EDITORIAL OFFICES : Ml 8. W. 16th Avenue p hon j. luI Think, Work and Smile J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulation Manaier CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative EnUtW a second class matter July 4, 1930, at the Post Office at Miami Florida under the Act of March S. 1I7. ST. PETERSBURG RABBI A. S. KI.EINFELD %  Representative WEST PALM BEACH S. SCHUTZER Representative %  ORLANDO MRS. B. s. COHEN Reprcscntative TAMPA MRS. M. H. KISLER Representative suBsoRirnoN Six Monti. On* Yr Sl.N S2.M FRIDAY. MARCH 18, 19S6 Vol. 9—No. 11 **•! JEWISH UNITY By JACOB H. KAPLAN, Ph. I). The most significant thing about the Jews all over the world is their UNITY. There is such an enviable spirit of unity among the Jews that it is a source of joy to every worker and every Jew in the ranks. In fact, there are no ranks in Jewish life. Every Jew is a leader, and every week these Jewish leaders have a meeting to discuss how to lead, each in his own way. We have one chief rabbi in every country, who issues his orders, and all the other rabbis follow the instruction and, of course, each congregation meets every Sabbath evening and morning to hear the instructions of the chief rabbi. I thing takes place, only then the children accompany the parents to the synagogue and take part in the divine services, so that they, too, may know how to act in unison in the matter of Jewish religion and life. It is perhaps the only example in history of a people so anxious to worship God, so interested in spiritual matters, so willing and happy to act together for the interest of a spiritual interpretation of life. Some non-Jews wonder at the Unity existing among the Jews in all lands, but they do not understand how good and how beautiful the Jews feel when they act in unison for the glory of God and the blessing of mankind. The Unity follows from their belief in one God. The Unity of God inspires the Unity of Israel. The more they study the Unity of God, and each Jew spends a few hours don't remember who the chief rabbi is in this country, nor where he i^"^ at t h ; "home or at the lives, but I know without such a „ y ^ U) learn thl difficult Chief rabbi there could not be that ^.^ rf the UnHy of Godi the Hotels, Kashrus and Comment Several weeks ago we started a crusade against those hotels in Miami Beach who knowingly and deliberately deceived their clientele by pretending to keep strictly kosher hostel ries and actually being "treifah" in every sense of the word. Questionnaires were sent to the thirteen hotels in this area %  seven replied one replied whom we knew was untruthful; on the facts being called to the attention of the management this hotel agreed to eliminate all reference to "kosher" in its advertising, and informed its guests of the true condition. Six of the hotels refused to answer the questionnaire. Oi.V fight was publicized throughout the country. On February 21st a news item appeared in many of the papers. On the same day the Spokesman of Louisville, Ky., published the following editorial: %  AS WELL TEASE A LION AS TELL A PAPER MIND ITS OWN BUSINESS When the manager of the Helene Hotel, at %  Miami, Fla., told the editor of The Jewish Floridian that it was none of the paper's business if he adver%  tised his hotel as strictly kosher and then bought his meat from a non-kosher slaughtering house where all meats were treifa, he made, as he will soon find out. one of the grossest errors of his hotel career. As the one general articulate force in the com%  munity, it is not only in the province of The Jewish Floridian to question such a hypocritical situation, but to be accurate, it is the duty of that paper to expose any hotel or any institution that perpetrates the deceit of leading observant Jews into eating nont kosher foods. Not only did Mr; Heller make the mistake of %  telling The Jewish Floridian to mind its own business, something no honest newspaperman will tol%  erate. but he erred in underestimating the courage of that paper's editor. For last Friday The Jewish Floridian publicly exposed the Helene Hotel and deImanded that its manager answer the same questionnaire on "kashruth" that was sent to every Miami hotel. beautiful unity which the Jews have displayed ever since Moses lirought the children of Israel out of Egypt. Every morning and every evening every Jew used to attend the synagogue, but now since the Jews, like all other human beings, have become so much wiser and more spiritual, the meetings of the Jews take place only on Friday evening and Saturday morning. On Friday evening every Jew, no matter how poor or how rich (I was going to say, how educated or how uneducated, but that won't do because every Jew is educated and highly spiritual) attends the service of song and prayer and listens most attentively to the leader, who has been trained to understand the literature and the problems of Jewish life. He is instructed in the laws of Israel and in the laws of the country in which he lives, and each one promises each week to live in accordance with Jewish and American laws. If by chance one Jew cannot attend these instrucmore tha Jew feels at one with all his people. The Jewish Unity is a wondertul phenomenon in world history. No other people, except possibly the Germans, show that remarkable Unity which the Jews have shown throughout their remarkable history. The Jewish Unity exists in the mind of every Jew, and only there, for outside of the mind there is no unity visible. Each Jew, therefore, is a Unity, but these unities do not mix, so there are as many Jewish unities as there are individual Jews. What a remarkable people we Jews are! The World's Window (Continued from Page 1) ways and exploded viewpoints and Impossible compromises. The divisions among us today are far more superficial than real. This scattions, he considers it the greatest | tered, disunited, squabbling, disputcalamity of his life, for, above all ins mass of human beings is ready else, the Jew considers Unity of —despite all appearances to the belief and action the greatest privcontrary—to be welded into a ilege of life. moral unity for its own defense On Saturday morning the same j and its own sustaining and a betpeople. The editor will be accused of picking on certain groups, subscriptions may be cancelled, but a Jewish paper transcends the selfish narrowness of any one group or any one class. To be truly of service it must be a fearless exponent of the truth, even when the truth is unpopular. The Jewish Advocate, which has ever adopted this attitude, salutes the editor of The Jewish Floridian on his courage. Our only regret is that more of our contemporaries are not cut from the same cloth. I On Tuesday, March 3rd, The Jewish Advocate, one of the leading and oldest Anglo-Jewish weeklies in the world. in addition to a news item, carried the following editorial: EDITORIAL FIRMNESS The American-Jewish contemporary of the Advocate in Miami, The Jewish Floridian, recently sent [a questionnaire to all the hotels in that resort city [which claimed an orthodox standing and asked some very pointed questions about kashruth. Several [hotels responded immediately, producing evidence of (their observance of dietary laws. One or two replied Mt was none of the business of the paper. A nunr Iber failed to answer after several requests had been [made, thus admitting tacitly their inability to measure up to the standards they claimed. We admire the courage of the southern editor in Jeliberately flouting possible advertising revenue, and standing up boldly for the integrity of the Jew* ish community. The matter is one that should be of interest to all Jews, whether strictly observant or not. Deceiving of trusting orthodox vacationists Kan unethical practice, surpassed only by (he sheer | fraudulence of this manner of doing business. It most certainly is the business of the Jewish %  Floridian, or of any Jewish paper worthy of its responsibililv, to detect and expose practices within %  the fold which it feels are harmful to the Jewish On Friday, March nth, the following news item was carried in The Baltimore Times, one of the leading Jewish papers, in addition to similar items in The Brooklyn Jewish Examiner and other papers throughout the entire United States: PAPER WAR ON MIAMI JEWISH HOTELS DEFRAUDING JEWISH CLIENTELE Miam—An open fight against alleged fraudulent practices by Miami Beach hotels catering to orthodox Jews has been launched here by The Jewish Floridian. In a letter to the Miami Beach Cham, ber of Commerce the Jewish weekly filed formal charges against hotels deceiving their Jewish clientele by purchasing non-kosher products. Urging the chamber of commerce to extend its war on hotel gouging to these Jewish hotel proprietors, The Jewish Floridian asserts that the action of the Jewish hote s is costing the Miami area large sums of money in lost patrons. Among the hotels cited by The Jewish Floridian as allegedly guilty of these practices are the Hotel Helene, Mayflower Hotel, Ritter's Hotel, Luber's London Arms Hotel. Hotel Nemo and the Belvedere Hotel. It is indeed heartening to the publisher of a Jewish paper to realize that he is receiving the plaudits and encouragement of worth-while institutions throughout the country. We feel that the fight is one worth while because it will once and for all establish beyond peradventure of doubt that it pays to be honest, even when only kashrus is involved. ter and more self-respecting cooperation with its fellow Americans. It is ready. It is waiting not for the magic word that shall achieve its integration from a mob into an organism. Consciously or unconsciously, it knows the word. It is waiting for the uttering of the word of redemption by those who are persuasive and trustworthy, by leaders in whom it can have faith. And it is so willing to have faith; it is so willing to hear and to believe. And only the leaders and the leadership are lacking. No, not lacking. But the leaders are too few and too sparsely placed and too hurried and overburdened and too preoccupied (of necessity, alas) with immediate cares and problems that need an immediate and practical answer. And so, in the great Baying of Milton, the sheep are left unfed. Their souls are left unfed. They are waiting for nourishment. Their hunger is upon their very faces and in their very eyes. And few or none have time or strength to stay and feed the sheep of the house of Israel. I hasten to say that this constitutes no criticism of the American Rabbinate, either Reform or Conservative. No inference drawn from my observation is surer than this, that the men who man the American Rabbinate today are extraordinarily devoted, enlightened and scholarly. If I had to choose my friends for the rest of life from a single group or body of men it would be from the American Rabbinate. I am surer of nothing concerning American Jewry than that and I think it but just to emphasize it with all possible force. But the rabbi, except in the case of a few outstanding men who have the gift of leadership and the fearlessness of leadership—the rabbi is involved for his people with the cares and customs and repetitions of life's common day. He is involved with the community as a whole and can but rarely sting and shatter and break in upon the still too well defended citadels of souls frightened and unredeemed. He is the indispensable center. But from the periphery of the circle of which he is the center he needs the appearance of leaders who, uninvolved in local fears or favors, can speak the word for which, despite a thousand protestations, the people are waiting. The psychological situation here outlined is old and common and has been acknowledged and met within other groups. Evangelists among Protestant sects, missionary and redemptorist fathers in the Catholfc Church, our own mauuidim among the "Id folk-masses in Eastern Europe, all these have striven to meet the need of the magic word of redemption spoken by someone who suddenly appears upon the scene and by that very fact, given the light and power, can break down the common defenses of the sullen hearts of men. The final meaning is a very practical one. I am convinced that had I been able to stay a few more days in this city or in that I could have made a convert of this man or that to integral Judaism and even gotten a considerable contribution for this fund or that out of my man's converted mood. But I had to hurry on to speak at community forums and woman's clubs about, so to speak, Shakespeare and the musical glasses, because even professional Jews have to live and support their families. This is a fact not often considered. It happens to be true. And my situation is duplicated by the situation of all my colleagues and we go home and think of what might have been done and accomplished and was not and continue to dream of American Jewry transformed from a mob into a people.



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wJewisli Fiondli&m COMBINING T/fHB Jfewfjf) (UmMty /# l—So. 11 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH IS, 19.18 Price Five Cent* IThe World's Window WAYFARING" Dr. Wise Explains German Campaign Welfare Bureau To Hold Ball |>LUDWIG LBWISOHN fhis column is copyrighted the Seven Arts Feature ndicate. Reproduction in Die or in part strictly forlen. Any infringement on copyright will he proseM. avc been in Winnipeg; I have [in New Orleans; I have been Francijco and Albuquerque pack ii 'am in the great cities Mddlc West: Cleveland and itikie and Detroit. Then I south again and visited in Virginia and the Caroand went as far as Florida. near the Arctic; Jews on the Eof the Pacific; Jews who sunrise and sunset over the |ltic ocean and the Gulf of Bo. In my mind I add these to the Jews whom I have met |lived with in Berlin and the |ra desert, in Jerusalem and and Algiers, in Vienna and e and Paris and Venice. Who we are not a people? SomeIwho doesn't know his Jews. Kwhere the same characters, lems, reactions, dreams, fears, rat ion-,—extraordinary unity In this rieh and often staggergiversity. A people and upon whole, at least to me, a people bnly, despite our disasters and tons and insufficiencies, with |ueh of greatness, but with thing else and something more | abundance of goodness and an dance of veracity. Bay: at least to me. Yet it \A be so to every observer, to right observer. For no obktion is right, no observation nrable which is not based on Even the great heathens known that. Remember your tsche: "Wo du nicht lieben Bt da geh vorbei," ("Where canst not love—pass by!") I saying, by the way, proves, if proof were needed, what and brutish louts the Nazis [even by the standards of the men among the heathens. I love the Jewish people— J whole Jewish people, even (tened die-hard assimilation1 feel with their feelings and •stand their fears and share fears and share their aspiraI love their physiognomies kheir jokes; their ways of eatpid drinking; I am glad to live them and pray with them ^erably if I may choose accordthe unspoiled traditional litr) and die with them. Id so I have the right to make rt. Jews of America are deepken. They are deeply trouThey do not carry their |s on their sleeves. They joke, debate, they negate their own ngs very often in order to be comforted or confirmed. But are shaken. And not least en are those who cling with a pate last tenacity to outworn (Continued on Page 3) New York (WNS)— There will be no new and separate campaign in the United States for funds to finance the emigration of 100,000 Jews from Germany during the next four years, it was announced by Dr. Stephen S. Wise, national chairman of the United Palestine Appeal, in the first statement clarifying the relations between American Jewry and the proposed World Council for German Jewry, which is now being formed in London. Dr. Wise said that the World Council's functions would lie those of ;. planning and not a fund-raising body. The council, he said, would seek to avoid overlapping and duplication of purpose, and to frame plans which may be execute'.! through funds raised by organizations allied with it. Dr. Wise emphasized that "no matter how comprehensive and callable the plans that may be formulated, funds on a large scale will be required tO execute them. In every case the execution will be (i.rried out by bodies already existing which are equipped with the experience and the personnel to achieve the maximum results. Thus, insofar as immigration to Palestine is concerned, it is believed essential that the Jewish Agency for Palestine should be the instrumentality to translate plans into reality. The United Palestine Appeal, with its quota for 1086 of S.i,500,000, is the fund raising instrument in America of the Jewish Agency for Palestine. If the full quota of the United Palestine Appeal is secured the World Council for German Jewry, in co-operation with the Jewish Agency, will be able to carry through that part of its programs involving the settlement of tens of thousands of young German Jews in Palestine. The World Council for German Jewry does not intend to launch a new campaign for funds in the United States. It is expected that funds upon which its plans will be based will be raised if the quota Of the United Palestine Appeal is leached and also if the requirements of the Joint Distribution Committee are met. These two bodies are the only instruments in America of the proposed World Council for Germany Jewry. "The Gay Nineties" review and cabaret ball to be held Sunday evening, March 15th, at 8 o'clock, at Kaplan Hall, 187 N. E. Nineteenth st., under the auspices of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau, promises to be one of the outstanding social events of the year. The review is being coached by Mrs. Bertha H. Levy. "Crinoline Days" chorus includes Mesdames Albert Rosenthal, Stanley Myers, Harry Kaufman, L. Finn, II. Bulbin, Max Pepper, II. Barnhart, Morris Alpert, S. B. Schlesinger and Anna Jacobs. The "Florodora Sextette" includes the following: Mesdames Ben London. Sam Aronovitz, w. Uhfelder, R. IL Miles. Sam Halpert, Mark Max, Ida Optner; "Barroom Scene" specialties, 'I i I lie Katz, Ida Optner, Herbert Simon, Mrs. Sandier, Mrs. K. II. Miles; "Nora Bayes." impersonation by Mrs. Edward Friedman; ••Silver Threads Among the Gold," Mrs. M. L. Cowen and Mrs. M. L. Marcus; "Put on Your Old Gray Bonnet," Mrs. Ralph Neufeld; 'Two Little Girls in Blue," Mrs. II. I. Magid and Mrs. Klry Stone; "Sophie Tucker" impersonation, Mrs. Jack Stone; "Merry Widow," Mrs. Larry Fay; "Bicycle Built for Two.'" Kitty .Morris and Shirley Levy. .Music by Mickey Cheicp's orchestra. The refreshment committee, of which Mrs. A. Engler is chairman, reports that there will be regular "Gay Ninety" service. The "Little Annie Roonie" and "Bertha, the Sewing Machine" country store will have sufficient supplies for every housekeeper to furnish her pantry. A real treat is promised everyone for a most enjoyable evening viewing the review and dancing in the "Gay Ninety" style, with vocal selections by Mrs. Kvelyn Raff during the dancing period. Yiddish Concert Will Be Given Warburg Denies Director Is Nazi New York (WNS)—Taking official cognizance of the widespread protests against the appointment of Wilhelm Kurtwaengler as general musical director of the Philharmonic Symphony Society for the 1986-87 season, the executive committee of the society issued a' statement denying that Furtwaengler's appointment "has a national or racial significance" and asserting that "any attempt to make it' appear that his engagement involves any recognition of the Nazi dictatorship or any approval of its artistic policies is unwarranted and misleading." Felix M. Warburg was among those who signed the statement, which declared that Furtwaengler's appointment was I "promoted solely by artistic considerations, and because the directors, with Maestro Toscanini's approval, believed that Mr. Furtwaengler, one of the foremost of living conductors, is a leader o •.quipped as to arouse great interest among New York musklovers." The executive committee also I made public a cable sent by Kurtwaengler from Cairo in which he denied that he was chief of the Berlin opera and emphasized that he was only guest conductor. Bei cause of the belief that Furtwaen' gler is to all intents and purposes a Nazi official, music lovers and 1 musicians here have threatened to | boycott the Philharmonic Symphony. Meanwhile, Dr. Frank Bohn, sonin-law of Secretary of Commerce Roper, announced the formation of a committee headed by himself to organize opposition to the appointment of Kurtwaengler. Dr. Bohn -aid the committee had cabled Kurtwaengler. asking him one question: "Are you sympathetic with the present Nazi government?" Members of the committee include I. A. Hirschmann, Dr. Frank Kingdon, George Gordon Battle, Dr. Alvin Johnson, Dr. Walter B. Cannon, Margaret I. Lamont, William G. Schram, Francis Gorman and Mrs. Henry Goldman. Jewish News Around the World Jewish Physicians Offer Sunburn Theory Detroit (WNS)—A theory which may explain why people get so deathly sick after suffering severe sunburn was presented to the American College of Physicians by Dr. Aaron Margulis of Tucson, Ariz., and Dr. Max Pinner of Or.eonta, N. Y., in a paper discussing the effects of sunlight on guinea pigs. The two Jewish physicians reported that the animals had died from small doses of sunlight and that autopsies had revealed striking pathological changes in their organs. Y.M.H.A.toHave Gala Bazaar The Young Men's Hebrew Association, under the direction of Boris Sehlachman, its executive director, is sponsoring a gala bazaar and dance at the Cinderella Ballroom next Wednesday evening, March 18th, beginning at 9 o'clock. Prominent entertainers will be on hand. A number of novelty stunts have been prepared for the entertainment of the guests. A nominal admission charge will be made. A gala concert and Yiddish theatrical performance will be presented at Beth David Talmud Torah Hall Sunday evening, March 15th, at 8 o'clock under the auspices of a committee representing the local Workmen's Circle, which has been augmented by a number of prominent citizens. Two oneact Yiddish sketches will be presented, with Harry Greenberg, Harry Rose, Max Hart man, Mrs. H. Bandel and Mrs. Clara Teitelbaum among those who will act. Prominent vocal and instrumental artists will appear and present numbers during the evening. Cantor Louis Hayman will be master of ceremonies. A nominal fee is being charged and the entire proceeds will be used for the support of the IIIAS, the S. E. R. Workmen's Schule and the Gewerkschaften campaign. The public is urged to attend. Exhibit Shows Nazi Propaganda New York (WNS) —The extent of un-American propaganda in this country against Jews, Catholics, negroes and other minority groups is revealed in an exhibit of 2,500 specimens of the propagandist's art now being held at the clubhouse of the Grand Street Boys' Association, 100 West 55th st. Arranged and sponsored by the youth division of the American Jewish Congress, the display deals with various phases of racial and religious propaganda in this country. There are exhibits of material emanating from Nazi groups, antiCatholic bodies, anti-negro groups and other subversive agencies. The exhibition also traces chronologically the development of antiSemitism in the United States through a number of documents Y. M. II. A. Out of A. A. I'. Events Because of Olympic Tie-l'p New York (WNS) Because the National A. A. U. 50,000-meter walk, to be held at Cincinnati on May 24th, is to be considered a tryout for the Olympic games and the results considered in the choice of the American Olympic walking team in the Berlin games, the 92nd st. Y. M. II. A., whose walkers have a brilliant record, will decline to participate in the national championship. In a letter addressed to Dan Ferris, secretary of the A. A. U., James H. Cunningham, chairman of the national walking committee, and H. C. Wallace, general chairman of the 50,000-meter championship walk committee, Frank L. Weil, president of the 92nd st. "Y," said "Our walkers had looked forward to participation in this event, just as they did in the past," but "the tie-up of the national championship with the Olympic tryout makes such participation impossible." After citing the many victories of walkers representing the "Y"' in 1935 and 1986, Mr. Weil emphasized that "Y" athletes would not take part in any national A. A. U. events to which the implication of Olympic participation is attached, "even though our athletes forfeit their right to prove themselves American champions." Offer Prizes for Jewish One-Act Plays New York (WNS)—Three cash prizes totaling $150 are being offered for the best one-act plays of social significance, dealing preferably with the Jewish scene in America, it was announced here by the Y'oung Circle League, youth section of the Workmen's Circle, Jewish labor fraternal youth organization. The contest closes June 1, 1986. The judges of the contest are Alfred Kreymbourg, poet and critic; David Pinski, Yiddish dramatist, and Mark Schweid, director of the Young Circle League drama studio. and also portrays the anti-Catholic campaign of 1918 and the undercover agitation against Alfred E. Smith in 1928.


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Pairc Four THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday ^ M arch 3 MIAMI NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ Three of rilmUnd'a most brilliant stara add to their laurels in the spectacular production, "China Seas." which opens Sunday at the Tivoli Theatre The stars are Clark Gable, Jean It's just as well that Boris Schlachman secured a hall as large [farlow and Wallace Beery, togeth as the Cinderella Ballroom for our bazaar and dance. Hundreds of our friends from surrounding cities lave Imught tick.11 to attend this occasion, and with the loeal sales mounting daily, those of you attending can readily assure yourselves of the best time you have ever had at a Y. M. II. A. function, Wednesday, March 18. The committee has gone ahead with plans, sparing no expense in making this, our first presentation of a bazaar anil dance, a huge success. Our biggest reason for making this affair for one night only was to avoid bucking any of our fellow brethren and sistern. which is tahka ser shane froom oons. A splendid ten-piece orchestra ha< been secured to provide the music, and a number of notable enI tertainers will help supply some of the amusement. You will be enchanted by the abounds with strange emotions numerous games ot chance and er again for the first time in almost five years. It is a stirring story of adventure and romance, a story that teems with lusty action and qualities that brings them together. "China Seas" is absorbing, thrilling entertainment. surprises in store for you. so don't fail to lend your appearance, even for a part of the evening, and enjoy the homelike atmosphere among your friends. Sparkling with bright dialogue. I haven't had a complete meal uproarious comedy and breezy perin three .lays trying to do justice "Ormances by its stars. "Hands to a package of llommtoshm reAcross the Table" starts Sunday a: eeived from home. Being that my th Seventh Avenue Theatre, office is next door to the Cuban This lau K h provoking, entertain. consul, Boris has divided to take ing vehicle also gives the seductive, up the Spanish language, so he blond Carole Lombard an opportucan speak it more fluently. ni, v sh,nv he* talents in a toAll activities of the women's di,i,n > different role, vision and the .junior division have Fred MacMurray. as a penniless been cancelled temporarily until you >* playboy, gives his most after the bazaar and dance. engaging and skillful performance. One of ihe largest crowds ever Ralph Bellamy appears as a to attend the "V" clubrooms was wealthy but invalid suitor of Miss on hand to receive us share of the Lombard. free distribution of lotkees, knishea The stor v of "Hands Across tru and homintoshin at the combined %  get-together of the men's, worn' as : wer ir,a at ,he baiaar ens and .junior divisions of the aml dance Wednesday, namely Ida "Y" and their friends. Chester Engkr. Dot Harris. Rosalyn FriedAlexander preside.) aM. ( and man Josephine Kolman. Bemice had the crowd in an uproar with Schwartt. Edith Nadler, Evelyn his humor. Among those attendMarks. Rose Dubler, Bette Davis. ing were La Verne Krantz of Great Sylvia Sydney, Elsie Reisman and Neck, L. L. Bernard Shavin of Bea Silver, who is head of -.is, reChattanooga, Tenn., MisRose N'aception committee, than of Savannah. Ga.. and several Right after this bazaar is conhundred whose nameme no got. i eluded the "Y" is going to start a Entertainers included .lack Mcdrive '"'' n w members and a Charles D* %  ai I Adrienne "' a! educational program lined up Lam all those in:, rest \ slight interpretation—In Germany they say heil dor fuehrer and in Jewish wi sa] in drerd der fuehrer some difference. That was a grand statement coming from Eddie Cantor when he said after April he is going to cancel all his contracts and devote his full time to the Jewish A sp. <• %  : members %  rid all that wish : i help -Jat the and dance will be held Tu I 7th, si • %  Hasta Lavista until March 16t A bevy of attractive you: have volunteered their servDR. R. S. AKERS 1764 N. w. 36th St. Moved to New Location DENTIST Closed Saturday Ph. 2-2131 MUSA ISLE Seminole Indian Village -r. 16th St. and 2ilh An.. V W. OPEN DAILY AND SUNDAY > -OP WRI-CTI rVfl HOI'RI v Society Hi and Mn im I *' son. son ot Mi sn. Mrs i< Wolfson of Tampa, '.mined home after visiting in Miami t* '"'' week-. With his Ul :• and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. I ouis Wllfson. and othei relal The Miami ui -ah will sponsoi %  : > :,; the Alama, H i Beach, on Mondaj even rig. March 16th. Miss Yetla 1-. n "' the affair. Then pri** and refreshmeni : ,: "' lv is the fnsi in a si for the Donor's • So that C be given the bem mate, the Childl I iutagii • Seventh si si d %  • ;n Miami Beach, comr, 16th and running I Came-, entertainmi stareach i of the elatx ral %  -' ar. ranged. Mrs. Anna 11. K o\f the well km • siciai is president of this ui .. i mination and effort.: Miss Lombard t< Dr Arthur Robert Hinter pohl i in Hi HI. drrn TherapMtics, edlfw Krmptal of rinlr Toni> %  nd and Hrmnrrhmd*. 40fi Congress Bldg. I'hnnr 3-19 14 GLASS MIRRORS • PAINTS AUTO GLASS INSTALLED WHILE YOU WAIT 223323. :1 S,d,-. vi. e president; Mrs. j burg and Cantor Boris S Mas Chisling, financial secretary; man, executive director 0 f tbit Mrfl s Rosenborg, recording sec, M. H. A. More than one hgJ. .„„, M,-. Mose Kreiger, dollars was realized f rom IPurim boxes offered by he dj will be welcome to gogue. the basaar. There will not be any tin I harge. Mi than one hundred and fifty attended the annual Purim ,,„„„., „f Beth David Sisterhood Sunday evening. Mrs. Max delivered the invocation. Mr. Sidnej H. Palmer, president 0 I |;, : i, flavid Congregation, was Mr. Samuel Phillips, pionw I ident of Baltimore, Md., and .~| many years president of'the Fall st. synagogue, the largest Or* I dox Jewish congregation there I a visitor to Miami Beach, r I he will remain for several M? • Mr. E. J. Londow, fj e |j s 01 uetn I'aviu WIUIII< — — -• — -ww, neia H(^| toastmaster and spoke of the work tary for the Jewish Welfare Bo*.| ;,u,„i. Rabbi Max in the Greater New York area,**! Shapiri ,I the principal ad-| supervision of Y. M. H. A. A ie evening. Taking part communal center activities, i s ,1 program were Can-[guest at the Alamac Hotel, Miatl lor Nathan Wroobel of the CongreBeach, where he will remain J gation, Junior Cantor Irving Gins-| short time. •WHERE GOOD TASTE PREVAILS" at j: SCHECHTER'S ADELON HOTEL 125 EAST BROADWAY %  ; I urn: Beach. L. I. 'i It it i ROOMS -----100 BATHS Official opening DECORATION DAY MAY 30th Dietary Laws Strictly Observed .^^^%^v^vAV.^%v %  ^^AVw^AAArVA^%VA^VAWAw I ( V bervinc/ v Florida's Finest American-Jewish [ Dinner" ST. REGIS RESTAURANT 44 6 COLLIN/ AVE. MIAMI BEACH %  %  %  %  ALAIN WALDER In\ iteYou at UI \ ; :• the AUTO /?AO/0 tfSAlBSiSEQV/CE /333#£ ^ -' Auto and llou'-e _. J flilf RADIOS *D*I EASY TERMS |* CA Virt., < %  !! Diwi Pyu M.ior... What Finer Gift to Yourself or Eriends Than a Copy of THE MESSAGE OF ISRAEL By HABBI ISRAEL H. WKISFELD fa-. Containing the Vital story of Judaism by PROMINENT ORTHODOX. REFORM and CONSERVATIVE RABBIS. at BURDINE'S BOOK DEPT. 1th Floor, Main Bide > YOU MAY ENJOY OIR DELICIOIS DAIRY PRODUCTS ftOJDb n\S Strictly Kosher for Passover Under the Supervision of RABBI DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM Of Beth Jacob Cong., Miami Beach Rich Fresh Milk Sweet Butter Sweet Cream Sour Cream AT NO ADVANCE IN PRICE Notify Our Route Man or Phone Is v MIAMI EEACKFL-A. ,V V ^ W W V W WW VVVWVVVWVWWWWWWrVW^



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,y, March 13, 1936 THE JEWISH Fl.ORIDIAN Page Five icksonville News e Jacksonville chapter of the A. of the B'nai B'rith will sor a combination minstrel and dance in the Jacksonville h Center March 22 at 8 k. The show is under the :tion of Bill Singleton. The consists of much popular local t, including Ralph Kunsberg, Barrett, Pee Wee Hoffenberg, oldstein, Julius Fletcher, Joe en, Buster Simon, Joe Falls, n Rosenberg, Morris Spiwak, er I.eibe and a male chorus of ^fte than Jnmediately following the show nee will be held in the Center itorium. e chapter will observe intermal A.'Z. A. Sabbath at the ices at the Jacksonville JewCenter on March 27th. Memif the local chapter will pery conduct the services, with assistance and co-operation of bi Morris D. Margolis. STATEWIDE NEWS St. Petersburg Daytona Beach Notes Notes he executive committee of the lies' Hebrew Sheltering Aid So;y hell I a meeting last week. i;. J. Shapiro, president, preid and announced committee aptments as follows: Home com;ee, Mesdames Rose Stein, rman; A. Nabin, S. Lasarow, Wilensky and L. Shevitz. Reand loan committee, A. Nabin, lirman; P, Soforenko, L. Schei, J. T. Wilensky and H. Yoffee. Hiii-ieni committee, B. Becker, firman; J. Shapiro. Sunshine imittee, L. Wolfson, chairman; lerside visiting committee. Rose tin and S. I.asarow; Springfield (ting committee, A. Nabin and lartley. iocial and program committee, Carlton, chairman; Sam Witand A. E. Selber. Ways and ns committee, M. I.. Hollins, krman; S. Sehain, Reuben Ros^B>e' J. S. Lasarow and S. L. ^ftttner; publicity. H. Rosenzvaig. Membership committee, Sam Hyan, chairman; Perry Kantor, %  n Setter, Rose Stein and L. 188. Telephone committee, S. L. ittner, chairman; H. Talisman, ;e llaimowitz, M. L. Hollins and %  on Shapiro. Friday services of Cong. B'nai Israel begin at 8 p. m. Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld will speak on "The Life of Religion and the Religion of Life." Saturday services begin at 9:30 a. m. Sunday at 5:30 p. m. there will be a cafeteria supper at the Synagogue, sponsored by the Judaic Council. The funds will be used .or additional work in the new synagogue. After the supper there will be a card party. The social committee of B'nai Israel has made elaborate preparations for a gala anniversary concert entertainment. A souvenir journal will be edited, which will contain a resume of St. Petersburg Jewish community and its achievements during the ministry of Rabbi Kleinfeld. The celebrated musical director and concert celoist, Ernest Blum berg, with his orchestra, is engaged to render an artistic program. Other talents, such as .Mrs. Helfenstein, Mrs. S. Shapiro, Philip Benjamin, will render vocal selections. Mr. Hyman B. Jacobs will give Jewish readings and Mr. J. Adler (B. Kovner) will be one of the outstanding features of the evening. The culminating affair of Purim tivities for the Jewish Center be the thirty-third annual k"im ball and masquerade, to be Sunday evening, March 15th, the Center auditorium. well known popular orchestra furnish music for this occaA number of interesting feaes and contests are planned. The timittee in charge consists of Hs. Max Mirkis and D. Moscovitz, Hchairmen; M. Leiberman, A. Klow, F. Soforenko, B. Baker, O. %  gi'/iand l'i. Sam Witten. I Bliss Lee Lasarow was elected I Hsidcnt of the Tri-M Club at the Hulai meeting, held in the home %  Miss Miriam Carlton in River%  )fficers chosen to serve with i I HeI.asarow were: Miss Miriam ^kes, vice-president; Mrs. Samuel HFishlef, secretary; Miss Julia Irahi, treasurer. The Purim masquerade ball was well attended and~*"prTzes~"for The beat and funniest costumes were awarded, as follows: Mr. and Mrs. S. Gelman, first prize; Miss Tybie Rothblatt, second; Mary Yosim, third; William Abrams, fourth, and Israel Abrams, fifth. The Purim festival was opened by a welcome address by little Phylis Weinstein, the Shirley Temple of St. Petersburg. The members of the auxiliary furnished Purim refreshments. More than 300 guests attended Temple Israel Sunday night at the second public appearance of Temple Israel students under the guidance of Rev. Joseph Schenker. Rabbi Schenker prefaced the entertainment with an explanation of Purim. Some of the smaller children enacted a burlesque on the holiday. Wee Oscar Dobrow was announcer. Others who took part included Shirley Agrees, Marvin Roth, Evelyn Sirkin, Helen Wasserman, Marshall Goldman, Joyce Trager, Stanley Nass, Lillian Halpern, David Marks, Elaine Roth, Barbara Trager, Steven Sirkin, Billy Cohen, Ruby Lea Goldman, Matthew Nestler, Marvin Sherman, Shirley Halpern, Rosalind Sherman, Halold Goldman, Martin Segal, Robert Goldstein, Harold Goldstein. Harold Marks, Sylvia Agress, Harold Epstein, Doris Pepper and Daniel Shemer. Mrs. Harry Pepper, assisted by Mrs. Bertha Berman and Mrs. Louis E. Goldman, presided at :i lea table following the play. The children had their own party with refreshments served them. Mrs. W. B. Cathey was in charge of the costuming. Mrs. Louis E. Goldman was gen| eral chairman of the evening's activities, assisted by Mrs. Melva Cohen and Mrs: W. B. Cathey, co' turning. Other women taking anIactive part included Mrs. A. Gittle' man, Mrs. Nathan Agrees, Mrs. | Pearl Lee, Mrs. Bertha Berman, Mrs. I.ouis Ossinsky, Mrs. William Sirkin and Mrs. J, Xass. West Palm Beach Notes A monthly meeting of Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood was held with Mrs. Harry Halpern, president, reporting on the convention of the Tri-State Temple Sisterhood, held in Miami last week. Mrs. Halpern and Mrs. Carl N. Herman attended as a delegation from the local sisterhood. A paper, "The Jewish Woman's Part in Bringing a Cultural Life to the Spiritual Life of the Temple," presented by Mrs. Herman at the convention, was read by her during the meeting. Mis. Max Sirkin was hostess, serving refreshments after the meeting. Orlando Notes Miss Ruth Wolly, daughter of Mi. I.ouis Wolly of this city, was married Thursday afternoon in Jacksonville to Mr. Philip Freed* man of New Brunswick, N. J. The ceremony took place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. Bork. The bride, a very attractive brunette, was attired in a striking traveling suit of gray with touches of red. Immediately following the ceremony, Mr. Freedman and bride left by motor for New Brunswick, where they will reside. Miss Wolly attended the Orlando schools and the Florida State College for Women. Mr. Freedman is a son of Mrs. J. Freedman of New Brunswick, and is associated with the Federal Truck and General Tire Company. Mr, Ben Arstein left Saturday night on a buying trip to New York. A very entertaining evening was enjoyed by a large group of members and friends of the sisterhood and Temple Beth Israel last Sunday evening at the Schwartzberg Hall. During the earlier part of the evening the children of the Sunday school presented a short play, "A Paper Hat," with a benefit card party following the performance, sponsored by Mrs. Joseph Halpern and Mrs. Harry Halpern. Delicious refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schur and son, Edwin, who have been visiting Mrs. Schur's father. Max E. i Bernhardt, returned to their home | at I.archmont, N. J. i Mrs. M. L. Hollis and son of Jacksonville are visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal. The Ladies' Auxiliary of Cong. Ohev Sholem sponsored a benefit dance at the Elks Club last Tuesday night. A large crowd was present. Many novel features were introduced and a delightful buffet supper was served. A birthday party was given in honor of Lew Ellen Neimeth, a grandchild of Rabbi Kleinfeld. Mrs. Kleinfeld was the hostess to all her classmates. Mrs. Leo Rosenblum plans to organize a cultural group for lectures and discussions. First meeting will be at 8 o'clock Tuesday night at the Temple. The public is invited. .Miss Evelyn Orlinsky celebrated her eighteenth birthday Sunday evening by entertaining a group of her friends at her home. Attending the party were Miss Evelyn Orlinsky, Miss Shirley Orlinsky, Miss Florence Schutzer, Miss Helen Moss, Miss Bernice Schutzer. Miss Evelyn Jacobs, Miss Movie Dave, .Miss Mildred Rubin and Miss Elinor Rubin. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Katz have as their guests Mrs. Jack Oberfield and son of New York. Mrs. M. M. Segal entertained at a bridge tea last week in honor of Miss Ruth Wolly, recent brideelect. First prize was won by Mis. Sol Samuels, second prize by Mis. Leo Fox. The honoree, Miss Wolly, was presented with a beautiful silver serving plate. will be held March Kith and continue for the next two Mondays. The tournaments will be conducted in Cohen Brothers new auditorium anil will he directed by Mis. John C. Gray. The play will start promptly at l :46 o'clock. Mrs. I.ouis S. Joel and Mrs. Sam Bergman are chairmen of this affair and the money will be used toward the penny luncheon fund of Hadassah. A large crowd turned out for the Purim ball sponsored by the Judah P. Benjamin lodge No. 1059, B'nai B'rith. Thursday night at the Peninsula Club. William Sirkin, Jack Goldstein, Albert Rutberg and Irving Levey were a committee in charge. A benefit card party sponsored by Sisterhood Beth El was held last Sunday at Marlene's in Palm Beach, with Mrs. Joe Moss as hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Freehof of Providence, R. I., formerly of Daylona Beach, announce the birth of a daughter, Carol Roslyn. on March 2nd. Mis. Freehof is the former Shirley Wasserman. A special joint meeting of Congregation and Sisterhood Beth El was held Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and .Mrs. Irving Moss on Thirty-fifth st. Important congregational matters were discussed. Irs. Bessie Greenstein an%  nces the engagement of her fcghter, Eva, to Hyem Kramer of (lison, son of Mr. and Mrs. Moses bier of this city. The wedding be an event of Thursday, kh 19th. liss Greenstein is the daughter |Mrs. Bessie Greenstein and the Julius Greenstein. the first of a series of three Ige tournaments being planned %  the Senior Hadassah Chapter An elaborate affair in celebration of Purim was held Sunday in the Center auditorium. A community Purim feast was held in connection with the annual installation of officers. Rabbi Morris D. Margolis was the installing officer and the speaker was Mrs. Morris Mills of Chicago. Max Rubin, president of the Center, was the toastmaster. Rabbi Margolis led the community singing. A delicious Purim dinner was served by members of the Daughters of Israel, featuring traditional Purim dishes. In charge were Mrs. Ida Feldman, Miss Ethel Joel, Mrs. Max Rubin, Mrs. Henry Stillman, Mis. M. Frank and Mrs. J. Robin. Officers installed were: HonoMiss Florence Pepper spent the week-end in Gainesville at the anrary president, Harry Finkelstein; president, Max Rubin; first yicepresident, Dave Moscovitz; second vice-president, B. Baker; treasurer, Max Rose; secretary, Joseph S. Wilensky, and auditor, Joseph Hackel. The members of the board of directors installed-were: Jacob Becker, Philip Bork, S. D. Kramer. M C. Kass, Morris Lasris, Max Mirkis, S. Selber, Ben Setzer, Fred Soforenko, M. Scheinbaum, Alfred Stein, Dr. Sam Witten, O. Magezis, I. Leiberman and J. Labinsky. Associated directors installed were Montague Rosenberg, Moe B. Safer, Hymen Selber, A. Zoslow and Isser Price. Palm Beach Lodge No. 114(1, B'nai B'rirh, will meet in special session Monday evening. March 10, at the home of Martin Dubbin, 201 Edgewood drive. Important business matters and grand lodge communications are to he discussed A special Purim celebration was held in the vestry rooms of the synagogue for the Sunday school pupils and their parents. A short play was presented by the children, which was followed by a Major Bowes amateur hour. B. J. Cohen was called on to take the part of the major and he was assisted by Nat Burman, the Graham McNamee of Orlando. Prizes were awarded to the children by popular applause and a prize was given to the child who wore the most original costume. Refreshments were served after the program. i The committee in charge consisted of Mrs. J. Rosen, Mrs. L. L. Jacobs and Miss Myrtle Hayman. ami acted upon. Reports of various I committees and also report of Dis: trict No. 5, Grand Lodge convention, will be heard. First nominations for officers | will be held. All members are urged to attend. A social hour will follow. nual military ball. Mr. and Mrs. Max Segal and daughter, Edith, who were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pep. per, left for their home in Providence. Miss Sadie Eskin is visiting in Miami. Whether to have a public Seder next month for Passover was the question discussed when the Daytona Hebrew Association met Tues! day night. Louis Ossinsky spent Monday in Orlando on business. Services tonight at Temple Beth Israel, on Broward ave., will begin at 8:15, with Dr. Carl N. Herman officiating. An address on "Foreign Affairs" will be delivered by a guest speaker during the services. The public is invited. Congregation Beth El will hold services at the synagogue on Fern st., with Rev. Joseph Malec officiating. The services will begin at 8:15 in the evening. Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood will hold a food sale on Friday. March 20th, with Mrs. Max Sirkin in charge. Plans were also made for a benefit card party to be held soon in some Palm Beach hotel and for a Passover dinner in April. %  %  i



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Page Eight THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN^ Fridfl y. March 13, J Society Beth Jacob Sisterhood entertained several hundred guests last Sunday night at its annual Purim I all in the Floridian Hotel. A number of entertainers from several of the night clubs were on hand to provide entertainment for the guests. In charge of arrangements were M. B. Frank, Mrs. David I. Roscnbloom, Harry Wasserman and I. L. Mintzer. The proceeds will be used for the Talmud Torah of the congregation. • About three hundred guests attended the fifth annual Purim ball' given by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation last Tuesday evening at the Floridian Hotel, Miami Beach. Entertaining were Dolores Del Vizo, Chet Nagle, Jimmy Little, Al Goldman and Boris Schlachman, who acted as master of ceremonies. Rabbi Julius Washer was introduced and expressed the thanks of the organization to those who helped make the event a success. Chairman of the occasion was Mrs. A. M. Bass, who was assisted by Mesdames Jack Hirsch, Moe Pallott, Louis Kotkin, Nat Blumberg, Harry Shulman, Nathan Adelman, J. Louis Shochet, Julius Washer and Max Rappaport, with Messrs. Nathan Adelman and Max Rappaport representing the synagogue on the committee. A tidy sum was realized for the Talmud Torah fund of the congregation. • Mr. Jacob Fabian of Miami Beach and Paterson, N. J., noted philanthropist, celebrated h i s birthday, which falls on Purim, at the Floridian Hotel last Sunday night. A large number of prominent residents and tourists attended the dinner and extended felicitations to the celebrant. • Mr. B. J. Cohen of Orlando was a visitor to Miami last Thursday, where he spent some time on business and in the interests of the lay division of the Florida Conference of Orthodox and Conservative Rabbis and Laymen. still carried on the official voting lsss. This was he warning issued by he government in the form of a statement to the press. The text of the warning follows: -.lews do not enjoy the privilege ol voting that is to say, such persona as are descendants of at least three fully Jewish grandparents. Furthermore, persons are not privileged t<> vote who are descend-, ants of two fully Jewish grandparents and who were also members of Jewish religious bodies September 20, 11135, or who joined a Jewish religious body after that (iate. or who were also married to a Jewish person September 20, 1935, or who married a Jew after that date. Jews in the above sense must remain away from balloting places, even if they are registered in election lists. If they, nevertheless, vote they are subject to prosecution under section 2 of the reichstag election law." This decree officially applies the Nuremberg law to a new sphere of activity. New Hospital Is Planned New York—Final architectural plans for the Rothschild-HadassahI'niversity Hospital, the first medical center in Palestine, have been accepted by the building committee in Palestine, according t<> cabled information received yesterday by Hadassah, the Wo. Zionist organization of America, from Dr. J.J. Golub of New York, consultant to the committee. Dr. Golub, who is director of the Hospital for .loin, Diseases and ftdm l„i,trative consultant to tin New York hospital department, u ,„„ to Palestine at the request n Hadassah and the American Jewish Physicians' Committee to coi, aborat e with Erich Mendelsohn, the architect, formerly of Berlin, who planned the buildings of the medical center. Dr. Golub returns to New York on the [le de France March 10. To be built on .. 25-acre plot •" the crest of Mt. Scopus, near the campus of the Hebrew Univ. |the Rothschild-Hadassah-Umversitv Hospital will consist of three major unitsa HOO-hed hospital, a graduate school of medicine th research laboratories connected with the university, and a nurses training school which will be called the Henrietta Szold School of Nursing in honor of the founder of Hadassah. The structure will be Of modern design, long and low and of simple lines. Overlooking Jerusalem to the west and the pead Sea and the mountains of Moab to the east, the medicalI cen,,, X( n i command a magnificent V!C EARLY POLL TAX PAYMENT IS I RGED Necessity of prompt payment of poll taxes to avoid a rush i^J nection with qualifying ^ J* the primaries of June 2 and was pointed out today by Hi Goldstein, county tax collector Poll taxes for 1934 and must be paid at room 279 („_ house, or at the Miami Beach" Opa-Locka city halls, before ICth, and persons paying 1935, taxes must present a registrat certificate at the sane, he If You hjiiiriTii.ilContinental cuisine. drier-table food nerved no deftly that you are unaware of the waiter; then you are aure to be delighted with the NEW BELMONTE RESTAURANT 301 23rd St. Miami Beach Full Course Dinner $1.50 Alto a la Carte French, Italian Dinner* Charcoal-Broiled Steaka Our Specialty Been and Wines For an Enjoyable Passover Make Your Reservations With Biscayne-Collins Hotel Hlscayns SI. at Collins Ave. MIAMI BEACH Madorskj Management For the Sedorim, April Hth and April 7th. or for the Entire Passover Week. A Prominent Rabbi Will Conduct the Services A VI !" ^><'" The Floima Sunbeam Lvs. Miami daily 7:15 P.M. IV AC ON ATLANTA CHATTANOOGA COMPLETELY CINCINNATI AIR-CONDITIONED Enjoy the bcncliti ol "conditioned ail" on the "Sunbeam" — the only completely airconditioned train to the midwest. Pure-lilteied-circulated air-comfortably cooled in Florida'! warm climate • scientifically healed in the north. SHIP YOUR AUTO One extra ticket (at 3 6f pc-i mile) 'akea it when two or more* people travel in Pullman car*. S. G. LINDERBECK. Gen. Agt., Past. Dapt, 125 E. FUgler, St., Miami, Tel. 2-8161-2. SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM NEW YORK CENTRAL SYSTEM An MACOM (ET! ... MO .• A*. ATLANIA...._(CT) Mia A. CHATTANOOOA (CT) 2 00 n An. CINCINNATI(ET) 10 M ni An. CLEVELAND— (ET) 7:30 AH An. DETROIT (ET) 7:10A An. CKICAOO (CT) ;:• Air-conditioncL coaches,dining, lounge, sleeping cm VERY LOW FARES I German Jews Will Not Vote Berlin (WNS)—All Jews who tiy to participate in the March 2'J 1 lebiscite on Hitler's repudiation of the Locarno treaty and reoccupation of the demilitarized Rhineland will be immediately arrested and imprisoned regardless of whether or not their names are Style in Glasses Good taste in dressing forbids wearing tan shoes with a full dress suit. Likewise glasses suitable for certain occasions are not correct for others. For evening, formal dinner, ball or reception, oxford or rimless glasses, white or pink gold mountings are correct. For informal dinner, dance or cards, rimless or folding oxfords arc correct. For sports wear, sturdy rimmed spectacles, including the all shell or gold, are suitable. You'll find the largest Stock of the Above at DR. CHAS. BECKWITT OPTOMETRIST 36 N. E. First Ave. We take pleasure and pride in announcing that Kosher Passover Dairy Products will be produced h) us in full compliance with the Jewish laws, under the supervision of RABBI DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM Cong. Beth Jacob, Miami Beach and RABBI JULIUS WASHER Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, Miami and in the presence ol MASHGIACH, appointed by the rabbis xsJv STDS! BTOMEB OF THE MIAMI HOME MILK PRODUCERS PASSOVER PERIOD "'" ^ AB0UT Y UH !"


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BULLETIN TEMPL1 ISRAE1 01 Miami IS' N 1. I9tl Si i.i. .1 u JOB i. iW) ^ N Babfa W!..I(.I SERVICED Hi r KKLKiIOl S SCHOOl :ir. %  Mi ft Harrx Rronnn %  %  .. I H Hm iM*) r %  Society %  .... %  i i i Us: r WE* in-.; harrim? l>inin: kvw> *t*hin[ Mr M I ^JT^iun BROS Rw 1 I v RTNERAI H0M1 '• ftfnhnm: ; 21 GENERA1 %  momini %  !,: uroi WH [I I %  II \... %  Ml i >U ... Mrs I s*;i W 1 %  Rieanci an. I ..%  .. nra toaatmi i i Illl Jl v TW0WES1 il •' Frid MJJ T*. %  ,!% %  .'-.! aerMinahti inn'.: lad' >Martin ih< > in enieruiiw tin b>t| mm ti;i i mn <• %  Bi "•"" v %  """! %  tin .. i. -•( • i i i Manna iaiei oi to i • I] eacl nurti m ..i heai \ n i ti Mannii am •in I Mun| mi unaii auirht; no: -..n.im-i i IHH1IU!place on Honda] March ley I '"• al l "' I %  aadkl rium, when all tll, • >'•'''' tam iki P J AH man atto J Childiwi irj I, ration wan pn uauallj m '• %  "" Pnrin 3m the Synagogue and tin mre-J of ( antoi and M r •. iu Re ital on other nun %  %  i I Rabb David i l plainei thi meai | %  num. %  .Miam. J. v I o present. "Thi Purii bui : iUi V,a. : thi hoiidaj i an in< Ladie bagi containing in-, childi Roj Mechlowit I • Hermai M< winnei of oat I .M! best essu> oi try wl elopment of tl Stna,| beginning -. %  <>'. o*\ federatioi to tin itudent a: : %  Higl tchoo] rid Sot da; aehoo am a mei | mei president o • v social set, '• oru* i£I a Sinn Unit -mma Samue I oi nil •-'.HI n Charlesto;. V I mothai Hi M Ba %  %  • ..• an lii %  I E" HABD L : S DSC taanectjoa .. .. .. *iim 22. h V MH >. "IMHI;r:?n %  • • ; • El H i %  Maki Tom !•• \ov PA9S0VE1 UHJI Itepinnint -i'"i .in in. I Paaaovi KRAEME1TS Strkth Kosher Restaurant S16 CO] Hum i. Greyhound Racing % a: %  : 11 RACES NKHTLY ^iMiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin fttf UKS V EIGHT! mma "laHe*. %  i.rocerie. MMI. 'run am ''e?taa*eiiimiiiiiHHiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiuiuin GREYHOUMIJXE> smrrai rll. r-:*l* v Biminiium t Tiftt H\ 8 ID ^paaaaa* 25c •.. a-" Mannif Gates' Orchestrc ^1%T FLACLCt r t ssci en f *'kS" Pi IKSLEB n :-f 4> ^