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The Jewish Floridian ( June 12, 1936 )

UFJUD

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%  wJemst? Floridlain i% Vol. 9_No. 24 gA,a; W A,c ^r//7c jhewusHh tUiniilty /# MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 12 1 938 Price Five Cents The World's Window 'In Palestine' 1 OUR DUTY By LUDW1G LEWISOHN This column is copyrighted by ihe Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Reproduction in whole or in part strictly forbidden. Any infringement on this copyright will he prosecuted. The situation in Palestine is (trave. It would be foolish to deny that. Hut its character is entirely and radically different from any previous and aparently similar situation. In the successive small waves of Arab resistance and violence up to and including: the riots of 1929, the great Arab landholders instigated the peasantry by a propaganda of religious fanaticism in order that their exploitation of that peasantry could continue as in the old Turkish days. There were undoubtedly other elements —the sloth of age-old custom resisting change, the mere desire to be left alone, even if to one's loss, the general centripetal forces that are always active in small and primitive societies. This being the case, Britain could afford to issue i, make concessions and bargain with tlie Arabs at the expense her friends. Today all that has changed radically, violently. The little land of Palestine has in more than one ;. te been the pivot of world It is so again now. Italy is on the Red Sea; Italy can cut off the waters of the Sudan; Italy can fight at Suez; Mussolini has his ruthless hand upon the center SI the central nervous system of the British Empire. It is an open secret that Italian propaganda has fanned into flame the latent pseudo nationalism of certain Arab groups. Rome remembers the pivotal character of Palestine. The Prestige, the security, perhaps the very life of the British empire are involved in this apparently minute and obscure struggle in Palestine. And more is involved: the struggle between democracy and autocracy, the struggle between the free state and the servile state, the struggle between civilization and barbarism. And we, our people in Eretz Israel, are the symbol and occasion f that particular conflict. It is a tragic but not uncharacteristic *cumstance that this should be so. It has, for us all, not only for our xishub, but for every Jew in the orld this consoling and deeply fortifying element of moral strength: We are not any more wnt upon :l self-regarding task, wwever righteous and historically Justifiable and ethically necessary. ,n >' task is now the task of frec*>rn itself, „f civilization itself, of numan hope and human health. Ml a world to contemplate, not only for us. but for all men—Mus111,11 "'id perhaps Hitler with their ,ron heels upon the crucial centers Near Fast, England shorn htl sea-ways and empire and „. J ust f'S.y'" 8 aRO on the ev "f tn? second primary in June, 1932. Ihe Jewish Hondian in a vigorous editorial made its recommendations to the people of Honda as to the candidates for K overnor. That our recommendations should have been heeded has been amplv proven bv the events of the past four years. The Jewish Floridian, ever mindful of its duty as a paper representing and catering to the people of the state, again proposes to make its recommendations this year. Because of the fact that there are manv stories aligning some of the candidates with activities of the Ku Klu'x Klan, Silver Shirts and other un-American activities. The Jewish Floridian would be grateful to its readers for any accurate information as to these activities. Before you make your decision we urge you await our recommendations, which will appear in the issue of June 19th. Nazi Vessel Black Legion to Charge Hitler Salutes Jew Be Investigated Opposes Congress Plain Talk "A Jew Comes Home" Washington. D. (". (WAS) -The first instance in which a Xazi naval vessel was obliged to salute a .lew was told by Drew Pearson and Roliert S. Allen in their syndicated column, "Daily Washington Merry-Go-Round." The unprecedented incident occurred in the Virgin Islands when the SS. Karlsruhe, German training ship, arrived at St. rhomas. powerless! A Dark Age, darker and bloodier than any former one. would he upon the world. Britain is waking up, though slowly. The British democracy wants peace; the British democracy, especially the liberal and labor parties, are determined to avoid world conflict if it can be avoided. But the movement of troops to Palestine, the distribution of further arms to our colonists, the granting of a new immigration schedule with the requisite certificates, the strong rumor—though not as yet more— that a Jewish legion of one thousand men will be formed—these various circumstances show that Britain is now unaware of menace and knows whose honor, whose idealism, whose loyalty she can trust. To the Vishub itself these measures seem feeble—feeble to the point of treachery. No wonder, when almost daily assassinations and daily arson shake the land and make inroads upon what we have so sacrificially and nobly and beautifully built. And to us, too, the British measures, even the hopeful shifting of the port from Jaffa to Tel Aviv, seem woefully insufficient in this grave crisis not only of the Jewish people, but of the" English people and of all civilized men. But it is unthinkable that England, though wary and slow to take extreme mesu.vs, will not awuken and is not in her heart and mind already awake. The Arab dagger, with Fascist stealth be(Continued on Page S) Washington, 1). C. (WNS) The New York (WNS)—Charging Black Legion is linked with the Jew8 having German connections anti-Semitic Silver Shirts, Paul Rew j tn attempting to destroy the v, reand Ku Klux Klan and numWorld Jewish Congress, Georg hers among its leader officers of Bernhard, outstanding publicist and the United States Army Reserve %  ,„.„„,,. ,.,ntnof the Vossi-che ZeiCorps and the National Guard, it tung : Berlin, made a passionate was Represeil ativi ., .,,.. American Jewry to unite Samuel Dickstein in a speech fii Bn( | mal< ,. the World Jewish Conine house of representatives. Urggre8l j n Geneva a successful vening the house to pass his resolution ,„,,._ [„ all address at a luncheon for a -weeping investigation of the „ iv ,, M in |,j s nono r shortly after his Bla.k Legion ami other anti-Se:m j va | j n i| ns country, Dr. Ben mitic, anti-Catholic and anti-negro j,.,,.,^ wno js generally acknowlsubversive organizations, Re preedged as an authority on internasenative Dickstein read to the tj ona | affairs, pointed out that an house excerpts from letters exinternational Jewish gathering changed between an unnamed Resu ,.i, serve Corps officer in .Michigan and officials of the Silver Shirts, the Ku Klux Klan. the Silver Ran-i j,..,,, grounds. the forthcoming World Jewish Congress, cannot be opposed on either Jewish or AmerThe German exile gers and the Paul Reveres, Alscored the Jewish opposition and though Mr. Dickstein did not ro-| accuge d it of being influenced by Veal the name of the officer whom Jewish emissaries of Hitler who he accused of being the trainer of .,,.,_, st j|i spreading propaganda to the Black Legion, he promised to the effect that world Jewish proname him and to turn over the tests against Hitler will hurt Jewcorrespondence at the proper time ;.), interests in Xaziland. to the house committee on rules. Asserting that there is still in 'Germany a section of Jews who have learned nothing from the disastrous misfortune which has befallen them, Dr. Bernhard said that "those who cannot be taught are not restricted only to Germany. In the western countries, in England, in the United states, in France and in Holland there are still Jews who view the fate of German Jews as something which concerns them only in so far as material aid is needed, but do not find it necessary to learn anything from the fate of German Jews which would be of importance to their own existence." Washington, 1). C. (WNS)— Moving to curb dumping of subsidized German goods on the American market, the United States Treasury Department imposed adRABBI COLMAN ZWITMAN ditional duties against twelve of Bluefield, W. Va., Gueal SpeakGerman articles of export, ranking ,.,al Temple Israel Tonight from 22>4 to 60 per cent. By AL SEGAL He had come home Home was where his fathers had lived and I died. The earth was holy on ac: count of them. His footsteps took strength from walking on the ancestral earth; here his fathers had walked. His soul was refreshed by the bright air; for this had been the breath of their life. How good it was to be home after all the years! He had been | a wanderer for a thousand years. He remembered all the pains; the pain of the sword and the pain of the fire and the pain of the bludgeon. He had stopped awhile in places, a hundred years here and a hundred years there. He had hungered and had fattened; had been rich and had been a begger; had sat with kings and had waited at the outer gate for the king's crumbs. After a hundred years in a place he said, "This is my country. It is my country on account of my labor which I have given it. 1 gave it whatever light I hail in my heart. It is my country.'' But they said to him; "You are a stranger here, a guest who has stayed too long. It i< time for you to go." Then he had packed up and gone again, but his pain was less when he thought of his fathers' home which was waiting for him. It had waited for him the thousand years. In time he would go home where there was no pain; for it was home. Thus he wandered in the thousand years, and in the darkest times he was comforted to say, "Xext year in Jerusalem." His fathers' house waited for him in Jerusalem. Xo enemies were in his fathers' house, but only the friendly ghosts of his fathers waiting for him to embrace him: "0 faithful son! Thou hast come home!" It was a good drean to dream and an even better dream to see fulfilled in the hour when his feet touched the holy land after the thousand years. w •• Home! Home again! Xow he could say, "This is my country," nnd who could deny him He could plant and also be allowed to reap. He could plant his grain assured of gathering a good harvest; he could plant his life (which had fluttered in every wind among the strangers), certain it would stand a thousand years. For this was home. He walked one starlight night in the familiar paths. He knew them as paths his feet had taken in his remote ycuth which was in a dim time of history. He remembered everything. Here he had seen Isaiah and there he had spoken to Malachi who was preaching the brotherhood of man. lie knew the stars from old, old (Continued i n Pagi •'>)



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H in .1 I Pace Two THE JEWISH KI.ORIDIAN Friday, J unc 12 Because of illness in the family of Mrs. Jack Ilirsrh, its president, the installation dinner of the I.adlc>' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, scheduled for next Sunday, June 13th, has been indefinitely postponed. Miss Ethel Axelrod, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Axelrod, became the bride of Paul Baer, son of Mrs. Lena Baer, Sunday in the Palatial restaurant. Rabbi Max Shapiro officiated. Clarence Ridsdale sang "0 Promise Me" preceding the wedding. The "Bridal Chorus" from "Lohengrin" was used as the processional and Mendelssohn's "Wedding March" for the recessional. Mrs. Bernard Baer was matron honor and Miss Ruth Axelrod, Bister Of the bride, was maid of honor. Sidney Axelrod was man. Following a wedding dinner the couple left on a trip. The couple will reside in Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs. BarneyKraft gave a party Thursday at Teddy's Grill in celebration of the birthday anniversary of their daughter. Shirley. Attending were Hymen Rube.-.. Evelyn Marks, Sid and Dollie Selby, Sophia Besvenick, Dorothy Harris. Charles Weiner, Dave Traeger_ Phil Weintraub, Harry Siegel, Rosalind Friedman, Maurice Foday. Sylvia and Beatrice Raichick. Ruth Axelrod, Betty and Frances Tobias. Janet Karasik, Mr. and Mrs. Moe s. Harris Mr. and Mrs. Dan Scheinbaum. Mrs. B. Handle entertained with a bridge luncheon and linen shower at Nan Young's restaurant last week honoring her niece. Mrs. .1. Mendelson. Among those attending were Mrs. Alex Mendelson. Mrs. J. H. Katz. Mrs. .1. Wolf and Mrs. L. Wolf of Washington. D. C; Mrs. L. Gordon. Mrs. J. Lang. Mrs. H. Parr, Mrs. Rose Goshen. Mrs. Do! a Rosenhouse is spending several weeks in Now York before g ling to Lebanon Country Club, Gilman, Conn., where she will be dire-tor of children's dramatics. Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Bloomfield, long time residents of Miami and Miami Beach, celebrated their 31st i.Ii 1:_i anniversary at their Miami Beach home last Sunday evening. Among those present were Rabbi and Mrs. Rosenbloom of Beth I SOCIETY > Jacob Congregation, of which Mr. L. O. Bloomfield is a member and a director. A buffet luncheon was served at a late hour and entertainment was furnished by Miss Elizabeth Parron, Corrinnc Feuer and Sylvia 1'risch. An important meeting of Beth David Sisterhood will be held next Wednesday. June 14th, at p. m. All members are urged to attend. • At a meeting of the board of directors of Beth David Congregation. Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom and Cantor Maurice Mamches were unanimously re-elected to serve another term of one year. This will be the fourth consecutive term for Rabbi Rosenbloom and the second term for Cantor Mamches. During Rabbi Rosenbloom's service with the congregation it has increased in membership and in Talmud Torah attendance with the result that a new synagogue building will soon be completed, and the present synagogue will be converted into a Talmud Torah. Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom will officiate at the marriage ceremonies of Miss Daisy Schaff. daughter of Mrs. R. Schaff, to Mr. Martin Miles Sunday evening. June 14. at 2 o'clock, at the Strath Haven Hotel in the presence of the members of the immediate families of the couple only. Following the ceremony there will be a reception at the home of the bride, 319 X. E. Twenty-fifth st.. beginning at 8 p. 111.. to which all friends of the family are invited. No cards have been issued for the reception. After the reception the couple will leave for a wedding trip and will return to Miami some time in September. %  The Misses Janice Brill. Ethal Mintzer and Miriam Stein were h.'su—at a linen shower for Mis.Gladys Abenson, bride-elect of Philip Seidenberg, last Wednesday evening at the home of Miss Stein. A color motif of green and white predominated in the decorations. The hostesses and guest of honor are members of Delta Phi EP^Sorori, ^SlS*^SSftR ning delicious refreshments were tar; ^J mdnd ,„ Allanta Berved and, following the graduation cerM, Harry I. Lipton, president emonies,, left _vi.it relative, and of the Federal Savings and Loan friends in Co,g.a. ally fan* us author, diplomat and Jewi.-h leader, held under the joint auspiceof the B'nai B'rith and the Zionist district at Beth Jacob Synagogue last Tuesday night. Mr. Harry I. Lipton presided. Among delivering addresses were Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, Rabbi David I. Ri • R* bbi • ll,:ius Washer, Harry Simonhoff and Edward Rubin. Cantor Louis Hayman sang the psalm. "Hazkoro" was recited by Cantor Boris Schlachman. Memorial prayers were offered in memory of the late Viscount Reading, Prof. Richard 1eil and those who were killed in the recent riotin Palestine. : 1936 The Jewish Welfare Burc^T? dies' Auxiliary will sponsor it, „.' nual picnic on June M in BoucW," Villa Venice, Miami Beach p r ceeds will be turned in to the C reau for use in the care of U nd er privileged families in the commit nity. Reservations are in charge of committee members. Mrs. R. R. Adler, general ckifc man, will be assisted by th e f 0 lowing committees: Mrs. 5 Halpert, Mrs. J. A. Richter |J Mrs. Pincus Scheinbg, naki and cooking; Mrs. Ida Optner/ata Mark Max, Mrs. Martin Raff MM Charles Greenfield, Mrs. M orrii Dubler, Mrs. William Uhlfelder Mrs. David Sontag and Mrs. Lewi] Brown, receiving; Mrs. .\ 1Friedman, Mrs. Stanley C. Mym Mrs. Mendel Cromer, Mrs. Sadye Jacobs, Mrs. Harry Kaufman,Mia Marjoria Riesner, Miss Ida Engler Mrs. Benjamin LeVine, Mrs. R. H. Miles, Mrs. Sam Steinberg and Mrs. Albert Roosenthal, serving; Mrs. Hilda Riesner and Mrs. Henry Bulbin, cashiers; Mrs. I.. .1. jj ar ;j Mrs. Abe Rubin, Mrs. Sam Katz Mrs. Jake Engler and Mrs. J. Bar. bash, kitchen. Admission charge of 7"> cents will include dinner. Tickets may be purchased from any member of the committee ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. Harry I. Lipton. President, on behalf of the Directors of the Federal Savinps and Loan Association of Miami. GROUND FLOOR. CONGRESS BUILDINC. takes pleasure in announcing the appointment of MR. RUFUS H. DANIEL Formerly District Manager for Home Owners' Loan Corporation, as Vice President and Manager of the Association, effective as of this date. MrDaniel's extensive banking experience is now at the service of his many friends and our clients, who are invited to consult him mi their needs at any time. ^f AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI J I09N.£.1*AYI. moon GREYHOUND LINES FOR CORRECT BUS INFORMATION pi. T 1 Q1 O ALL NORTHBOUND BUSSES LEAVE FROM I* D-lOlL (iREYHOUXD TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH Washington Ave & Fifth St. iel as a director of the board ot this association, and also as active vice-president and manager. His first connection here was with the Miami Bank and Trust Company, of which he acted as vice-president and cashier. From 1983 until the present year Mr. Daniel acted as district manager of the local Home Ov Loan Corporal His wide banking expi rience will henceforth be at the disposal of all clients t the Federal Savings and 1. a:. Asion. with which he is now associated; and itd invite all seeking helpful advice and guidance on financial matters to ill Mi. Iiai %  %  %  at an] time. The a%  ic committee of the Young Men'11A %  % %  iai i is planning anil get-together on Sunday evening, June _'l-t. at the Merry-Go-Round, on Biscayne blvd., for the benefit of the athletic fund of the organization. In charge of arrangements arc a committee headed by Max Goldstein and David Lackowitz of the diamondball team. %  Miami unit of Junior Hada held annual election of ofi Monday evening. Newly 1 lice's include: Mrs. Anne <> man. president; Miss Ida Miss Beck Nash and Miss Pauline Lasky, vici pri id nts; Miss Rosi Farkas, recording secretary; MisBelle Tanncn. corresponding se tary; Miss Anita Silverman, financial secretary; MisEdna Adler, treasurer; Miss Anita Bernstein. historian. Executive board members are: Mi-Yivicnne Jacobs, MisIda Engler. Miss Adeline Sokoloff. Mi-s Ko-e Levin. MisBeady Coldenbhmk and Miss Sylvia Wilensky. The formal installation banquet will take place Monday, June lath. at the Hotel Everglades at 7:30 p. m. Reservations may be made with Mi-s Beady Goldenblank or Mis.Sylvia Rayvis, • • Mrs. David I. Rosenbloom and daughter, Goldie Tamarah. will leave Monday morning to spend their summer vacation with her parents in Montgomery, Ala. Mrs. William Clein left to attend the graduation • •!' her son, i AQUI SE HABLA ESPANOL Short Pajamas Defy summer in Nautical silk crepe short pajamas that boast a slit down the back for extra coolness. In tea rose and white. Sizes 15, 16 and 17. LINGERIE, THIRD FLOOR



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wJewisti Meridian PUBLISHED B\ I i:v I itinw b) the JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING I P. o. Box ,.„ wa i i Bldg. Miami, l-'ln. phone :> 5304 EDITORIAL OFFICES: •I A venue Phone 2-lls:i .1. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulation Manager CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative ,.,l c |aH matter July I. 1080, .a the Po( Office at Miami, I under ilArt ..i March ;. 1870, S l PETERSBURG WEST PALM BEACH v!;-. ROSE M. RUBIN MRS. M. SCHREBNICK Representative Representative ORLANDO TAMPA MRS B, J. COHEN MRS. M. H. KISLER entative Representative SUBSCRIPTION nth! II "" FRIDAY, JINK 12. 1-W6 Vol. 9—No. 21 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three Political Briefs Quigg, former chief of police (if .Miami, who was second in i cent primary for election to ffice as sheriff of Dade County, running a i oor man's race, surprised the citizens by the remarkable showing he made. 'Hi,' many friends of Quigg point to his knowlof conditions in Hade County, i through actual service durhe trying daj of the bi period in Miami. Quigg organiz< I the police force of .Miami and built il to a high standard of efficiency. After he lost his position through political maneuverings, Quigg fanned and did other work ... iarn a livelihood and recently was connected with the Holfe Armored Trial; Co. Hi., many friends urge that the election of Quigg will mean law enforcement in the interests of the entire community and no! a favored few, and a sheriff's department that will function for the benefit of the taxpayers. MIAMI NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ Now I hat the annual V. M. II. A. elections are over we should be aide to renew ith greater enthusiasm for tin' future good and welfare of the V. Al Rose n teld, :; e w 1 y elected president, w a t president of the men's division in 1934, so we can expect the best of this new administration. struck out 12 men and allowed Walton Flooring H hits while striking Il men. The hatting attack of the "Y" has been woefully weak in their last two games, getting seven hits all told, Let's hope the boys get their hatting eye and start winning some games, Hue to tiehuge success of their first presentation of a summer frolic, the women's division has definitely decided to have this an annual affair. All the newly elected officers of the men's division were honored with kind words, and here's to you drinks, catch 'em. Winners of first prize in the dance contest held were my bruder and sis-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. lly Schwartz. Believe me. no politi s were necessary. An Ounce of Prevention Several months ago a group of Jewish citizens, all members of the local B'nai H'rilh Lodge, protested vigorously to Ihe school hoard of Dade County against the use of the school building in Huena Vista by (k-ra'd Winrod. under the auspices of the Church of the Open Door. Mr. Abe Aronovitz. spokesman for the delegation which had been organized at the instance of the Jewish Floridian. met with a splendid response on the part of the school board, who immediately adopted a resolution forbidding the use of school property for such purposes and demanding the immediate removal of this church body from the school building. The wisdom of this protest and the sensibility of the action of the school board has been amply vindicated this week. In the June ">th issue of the Jewish Transcript of Seattle. Wash., the true unmasking of this Cerald Winrod is featured. It now appears that this despicable gentleman, who was ignominiously driven from Miami in 1!>.'$0 because of his actions, and who disappeared suddenly from Miami after the protest was made to the school board recently, is nothing but a paid HITLER AGENT in this country. It is but a definite demonstration that an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cureThe vigilance exercised in thiarea, if only carried tit its logical conclusion throughout the State of Florida, will serve as a warning that the decent citizenrv of this splendid commonwealth of Florida will not stand for men or the Winrod ilk. or for propaganda that is vicious and un-American. The affiliation of lews with the synagogue, their joining in great and active numbers the rank of the H*nai Brith, which is ever on the alert in matters of this kind, must am'. ill aid this great cause. In Name Only The other night we had the good fortune to attend the memorial meeting sponsored by the Zionist district and the local B'nai B'rith Lodge in honor of the late Nahum Sokolow. peal leader, diplomat and author. We listened to the addresses of the rabbis and laymen, who stressed the loss Jewrj had suffered. ., A greater sermon, a more potent message than (lelm-rcn Ihat night by any speaker, was that conveyed DJ the urea number of absentees. W here. I ask. was Hadassah. whose splendid humanitarian aid was due in no small measure to me wise counsel and kindlv assistance given by the late Nuun Sokolow? Where, oh "where, were the members of JunlOi Hadassah. who so continually talk about the wonderful work Of their organization? Where were the representatives < •Je j ioneer Jewish synagogue of this area, or of the Young Men's Hebrew Association? Was it. perhaps, that these good men and women so little of the work of Nahum Sokolow ? Or was it. perhaps thai his work, his life, his sacrifices, the very causes hi rep Mr. II. II. Filer, president of the school hoard of Hade County : ml winner of second place in the first primary in the race for state senator, is asking for election to the office on his record of service lo the community and his platform for improvement in the school system. Mr, George E. Holt, who made a spectacular race for the legislature hi group 1 in the first primary, asks for the support of ihe voters in the second primary Oil hi< platform of constructive legislation for the people of the state and particularly Dade County. Professor id' law at the University of Miami. Mr. Holt has a splendid knowledge of governmental problems. This is his first venture in polities and he is receiving the supiminent citizens bi :aui of hiahilil y an 1 knowle Several fine members of the past board of directors will he missed by the absence of Albert Pallot, past vice-president of the "Y." and Xat Blumberg, who served the "Y" so capably and efficiently in the capacity of treasurer since the inception of this organization. Al Grossman, past president of the "V." was honored with a 3-year term on the hoard of directors, which he truly deserved. All representatives of the Jewish organizations of Greater Miami are cordially invited to attend Tuesday's Y. W. H. A. meeting. It is of vast Importance that this Ret-together prove successful, as the main purpose is to promote more harmony among all, as well as to avoid running affairs on conflicting dates. The puhlic is also urged to attend. Don't forget the date—Tuesday. June HUli. Kmcst R. Graham, engineer, business man. taxpayer and I il nn r member of the state road com-ii. led the race in the election for state senator in the first primary. Mr. Graham has can: omened solely mi the fact that Dade County has home the bur,1, n of the state's taxes and has received considerably less than what it has contributed. He has brought true conditions to the attention of the voters. His many friends urge that the election of Graham will mean the placing of responsible business men, who Ives paying taxes, realize the burden of taxes and the probting the people. Junior Division lo Honor (iraduatcs This Monday All Jewish high school graduates of Greater Miami will be honored Monday, June loth, at the gala barn dance and show to be given by the junior dicision. A real treat is in store for each of you attending, so don't forget the place is the "V" clubrooms. Admission is %  %  '• cents Stag or drag. There will he prizes awarded to those dressed in the hist costumes, as well as the dance contest winners, or else. by cranky. Dl VMONDBALL NEWS Two close game: were lost by the "V" diamondball team during the past week. In their game against the leading WIOD team the hoys displayed their best form of the year, although losing in extra innings by the score of :; to 2. Walton Flooring turned the tables on the "Y" by defeating them in a splendid pitchers' battle, 1 10 .". after losing to tile "Y" in a previous game. Starring for the "Y" was lly Sachs, star moundsman_ more reccntly with the Ahern team of the city league. Hy limited the first place WIOD team to one hit and The committee on the picnic that will be held the latter part of July is actively making all necessary arrangements for your entertainment. Watch this column for further details. The World's Window ore important in jewisn uic %  %  •-, %  constantly concerning themselves witn. ;, decided change for the better be. 1(iai! | a nd c^rAuUtotl "11 e justified in HUM al I :...,. loo late. Jew c. p. Wheat, county purcha agent, is asking for re-election on the platform that he has kept his ve ,. v promise made to the • itizi ns f the county during his several terms in office. He urges that he ,..,. p (i everything possible ,,.,,,„ Dade Countians and that the has remained in ti He points to his record in offi -e as tin I'Cfl '''"• p. i i iff Of Dale %  nade in 1 n \ %  continue inspector of Miami, engineer and now candidate for the county commission in district •'. is asking for the support of the voters in the final primary on the basis of his record in public office and his qualification for the office. His friends urge that road building an 1 similar activities of the commission require a man like l.owrey in •In ofi w R. Bpck %  • %  %  1 the in the irst pi ima \ for the offic %  of tax collector of 1 I nty, is makng an aeti' e campaign an I asking on his I the ten I %  nty years in the i ample of hsi worthilewishly they must matters th::t are \ ital if the (Continued from Page 1) hind it. is aimed through us at her and through her at the free democracies of the World; it is aimed at all those essential liberties which were established by the great English revolutionaries of the seventeenth century who drew their inspiration consciously from our law and our prophets and constantly compared themselves to the people of Israel. In Palestine today Milton and Isaiah are fighting shoulder to shoulder to maintain the fundann ntal decencies of life. The inferences in action from these various considerations are plain for all men to see. What saves us and what helps to save Britain today is the stark fact that there are 400,000 Jews in Palestine and that for and through those .lews many millions of pounds have been invested in the land. A stronghold has been built that is not easily to be -haken. The duty of the hour is to fortify this stronghold, this fortress of freedom and redemption and rightcousso that no storm can shake it. This is the day above all days when men and women should flock to declare themselves Zionists and join the organization and pledge themselves thai force and fraud and tyranny and darkness shall not prevail. Not in Eretz Visrael. Not in the world in which we and our children and ear children's childi are to live. This is the day to redouble our al and to redouble our giving. We are fighting a fight. We are fighting a better fight than ever. We are l'ightht of our | e iple and of all the free peoples. Every dollar to Palestim today is not only a dollar toward the n is a d of a whole.



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Page Four THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN £riday, June 12 Jacksonville News STATEWIDE NEWS Davtona Beach Notes Miss Marie Vivian Fox, daughter of Pares W. Zacharias of thi;= city, and Harold Davitrlirsch of Rom.. Cia.. and New York, son of Mrs. Mathilda Hindi and the late J. N. Hirsch of Atlanta. were*married last Saturday evening, Juno \ Ir. the Georjre Washington Ho^ %  — %  tel, in the presenci of members oj. y* i the families of the couple. Dr. IsJM. I et6rSDUl*g rael L. Kaplan, rabbi of the TompleAhavath Chesed, read 1 Mowing left this mony. mer vacations: Mr. Tlu':::. was given in marriage Mrs. B. Gelman and Miss Celia Mr. and Mrs. \V and had as her maid Rubin, for Asbury Park; Mr. and '• Sel! litter, Miss H Mrs. A. Folk, New York; Mr. and ma and lay for %  %  Mrs. S. Shapiro. Mrs. S '• : A :' rmal dinner for the w laughter, also Miss [ren Ja setl Pier, R. I. guests followed the ceremony. veland, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs An elaborate and beautiful reFukt, t i Buffalo. Mr. and Mrs n was given Saturday night :ir. the hotel, when several hundred The following students gradual ;u sts were in attendance. e j at tne gt Petersburg I .. ': Miss Hazel Abrams, Miss Mrs. '/.-. ... Blooi t New The Ladies' Pushalotei Society Jennie Si kees, Fern G %  • le. N. V., -malison hold its annual June meeting and [ rene j aco bs, Sylvia Falk, Louise are visiting Mr. and ial hour in the home of Mrs. M. Saudock, Irving Cypen and M. Mrs rg. Margolis in Springfield recently. Cohen. A special prize was won by Mrs. Miss Estelh Gi ssman of S'ashJ. Schneitzer, a visitor of the club. The Judea Council is completing ville is spending a here. Mrs. I. Weiss assisted the hostr i ;lns for a h&rn danC( t0 ht given ess in serving; a delicious ice at the auditorium of the CongregaOrlandoans on the beach Sunday course after the business meeting. tiotl B nai Israel, June 15th. included the Safer family. Miss Elaine Klepper and her parents. The Nottaman Club was host Miss Jennie Sirkise entertained a Miss Ruth Esthi R sen and her Sunday night to Mr. and Mrs. Arnum ber of the high school gradmother. thur Goldstein, whose marriage aate with B beiU h panv .,. her was an event of May 22nd. in the t ach home M iss Esta Saffer observed a home of Miss Rosilyn Magezis. birthday anniversary Sunday night Miss Esther Schuster, who has with a party at her home. Guests The Daughters of Israel Conbeen visiting her brothers at Treascame from Jacksonville and G •eluded their season last Wednesafternoon with the closing \\-^ luncheon, held in the Jewish Center. Mrs. Joseph Hackei presided. ure Island, left for home. Madison, si" to attend. Dancing and games formed diversion. A buffet supper was Brved at midnight. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Goldberg and The newly elected officers were r amilj Mx for Hendersonville, N. Mrs. Leo Rosen! urn spending installed by Rabbi M. D. Margolis. c where tney wi „ spend the sum a month in (hi mounU on edi : the service with a .,,.. very appropriate addles-. Mrs. the annual rehgi us was re-elected to the presi A u ewe „ an w „ Rlven ,,„ Bfc ^ ^ g— ^ ~ Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. Fuks at the Log Cabin, Jupil i c'hil• ; Mrs. M. C. Kass, Mrs. Marx Baker. Mrs. M. Hammerman. ... fregation B'nai" Israel' Mrs. O. Magezis and Mrs. J. Weinwhere M Fuk WM ent a i st en yal le ..... % %  line %  • i i I.L .... Mary%  "'"• th ugh they were %¡ %  : M Jsathai \ew• ,.,''' Kamus. %  :• I member ol .-•%  %  ""•" for th< is ary in Mrs. Fu \ •..,. <-,.,.„ West ralm Beach v %  % %  :••. May 5tl -Notes — %  %  • tly gai IF.] : I lu of which Dan and Harry E1 Tl Mr8, M s i m :.;.. win Goodmark are spoi Vssisting tl Sunday night." The wer • Mr, % %  of Mi an Mi ... Su.-a: .i f Mr. ai Irs. J. 1 %  ': %  %  .: impressivi intima nt of the club • y Ra I % %  Ju !1 st. St. ean ii brideg aw .. The mony %  itelj :' :.. wing I Mi ..:.. Mrs. Surasky en%  • "• P Mrs. I. y. .. Mrs. H • %  AHLRN FUNERAL HOMS ,. FRANCIS AHERN | 1349 West Flagler Street Telephone 2-2211 AMBULANCE SERVICE BOBBINS ROOFING & SHEET METAL WORKS Resp risible Roof ( Ins] • tion an I Esi 222 N. W. 26th St. phone 2-3705 r^JousT Nto&Tftv? J* Is the BEST.' r White Oak Leather LADIES' HEELS 15c HALF SOLES 50c ATLANTIC SHOE SHOP 210 N. K. Fir-t Avenue Opp. Corl What Finer Gift to a Graduate Than a Copy of The Message of Israel By RABBI I:. WEISFELD Vital storj of Judaism bj PROMINENT ORTHODOX, REFORM and CONSERV ITIVE RABBIS. BURDINES BOOK in PT. Jth Floor, Main 1; ty debate cup. ed ^e fied. Orlando Notes G \ rcises of the Orlando ool were held Juno 1st al the municipal auditorium. Dr. Han ilton Holt, president of Rollinri ege, delivered an into the graduates, who numbered 243. Among these were Misses Gertrude Haimovitz, Florence W ttenstein, Pearl Safer. Dorothy Baker, Eli Haimovitz and e Wolly. Eli Haimovitz, a very clever and talented young man of exceptional ability, was ; ted with a four-year scholarship in music to Rollins College. The entire community wish to extend their congratulation:to these graduates and to express their best wishes to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Haimovitz. and Eli upon attaining this award. He is a brilliant pianist and friends wish him well in his chosen field of endeavor and know he will go far in his career. After the exercises the parents of the graduates held open house. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal held open house Wednesday night, June 10th. in honor of their son. Martin, who graduated from the University of Florida, Gainesville. Mr. Segal received his LL. B. degree. While at the university Mr. Segal was president of John Marshall LawClub, associate editor of "The Seminole." member of the intra-mural board, held various offices in Tau When you need a Mohe! and want to be sure that the circumcision will comply with ritrequirements, as well as prothe health of your child, be n to call RABBI B. I). MINDEL Recognized as Greater Miami's Leading Mohel Phones 2-8761—3-2270 BUS TRAVEL BY NEW low RATES On* Hound v ... w Trip New ^ ork $17.90 $32.25 Wphta ig.fi '• %  'on, r. ,-,.,., ... ,„ na-hmitt.m |g.|| .-.„ %  % %  Mini -. v No Ol Pan American BUS l.'Vi DAVIS TOIRS • W -eh. Ai, %  ., M || 1 1 lll St. I'h. .".-IS56 i-h. Mm Mrs. H. Goldberg and son u. ty, of Jacksonville, are the'C guests of Rev. and Mrs. B. Safe and family. oust INVISIBLE GLASS The first installation of "Invisible Glass" j„ the South has been made inBURDIXE's "Palm Beach Shop" Display Window On First Street side, next to Miami Avenue. —As usual, in keeping with the trend in modern store front and display window designs—this installation is being made by BINSWANGER & CO. 1212N.E. Second Ave. S. H. ROSEN DORF, Mgr. ALVIN WALDER > J Invites You to the AUTO RADIO SALES & SERVICE 1233 N. E. 2ND AVE A complete line of Auto and II RADIOS Easy TermSmall Down Paj tin nts TacAsonvil/e's Leading Hoiel" ...T.I. J!*,..., m JACKSONVILLE J FLORIDA CHARLIE CBIN£. **• %  %  YOUR indiviJu.1 comlo-t l"d f\fU""< ii < miller ol jrl imporUnce Jl ll' i"o""' lre.p.001, hemc-kkc hold IOCIMJ • fc J o! down-lown J.d


PAGE 1

Friday, JuneWjJ?^ THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN BULLETIN TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Miami 137 N. E. 19th St. DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN Rabbi Page Five -i Regular Friday evening services, Temple Israel. Alia mi's Reform [Jewish congregation, 137 X. E. | Nineteenth st., at 8:15 o'clock. Rabbi Colman Zwitman of Bluefj,,|,j, \V. Va., will occupy the pulpit of Temple Israel this Friday evening, reading the services and j the sermon. GENERAL 0 There arc a few thoroughly Jewish families belonging to Temple Israel, who are setting an example of what should be done in the home to create a cultural Jewish life for the younger generation. I am very happy to be able to report something of interest to all the members of my congregation. Mr. Harry Simonhoff offered a prize to the children in his large family of Rubins and Simonhoff, who would write a play about the story of Joseph. Three children unite plays—Charles Rubin, Joy Simonhoff and Rosemond Rubin, ajes 10, 9 and 8. The evening was spent in leading over in the family gathering these three plays, which, I am told, are exceptionally fine for children of those ages. The prize went to Charles Rubin. Confidential Strictly The important thing in this interesting episode is the fact that someone in the family is encouraging the children to give time and thought and poetic expression to the classical stories of Jewish literature, and if such plays can be produced by children of ten and younger, what may we not expect of older children in other families whose parents and relativewould encourage them to do similar work ? I sincerely hope that this will serve as a good example to other families. view of Biblical history from creation to the death of Moses. Rabbi Morris D. Margolis, principal of the Religious School, was in charge of the assembly and conducted a children's service preceding the program. David MoBCOVitZ, chairman of the religious committee of the center, presented prizes to the children of the .Sunday school for diligence and good attendance. Joseph Hackel, chairman of the board of education of the center, presented awards to the students of the daily Hebrew school. Mrs. Joseph Hackel, president of the Daughters of Israel, presented gifts to the teachers of the Sunday BChool, who are: .Miss Keha YVilensky, Miss Julia Mizrahi, Miss Sophie Spiwak, Miss Edith Wolfs.m, Miss (Catherine Kass, Miss Edith Weiss, Miss Rose Soloff, .Miss Blanche Rothstein and Miss Gertrude Wilensky. Orlando Notes the summer. Mrs. Hy Roth and two sons are visiting Mrs. Roth's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Lyons, in Roanoke, Va. for several months. house Wednesday night, June 10th, in honor of their son, Sidney, who recently graduated from the University of Florida. Mr. Gus Baer and small daughter have returned from a visit to New Smyrna. Dr. Kaplan spoke to the graduating class of the Coconut Grove public school Wednesday afternoon. RELIGIOUS SCHOOL o o The Religious school picnic was held Sunday at Fort I.auderdale casino. It was one of the most enjoyable we have had in many years. More children and parents attended than ever before. The day was delightful and the spirit was cordial. A few more social events of a similar nature would certainly help to create a finer family spirit among the members of the congregation. The following were confirms Sunday morning at the Congregation Ohev Sholem: Tybel Wittenstein, Shirley Braverman, Mareery Frankel, Sarah August, Hindyln Kottleman, Rose Claire Shapiro. Palms, delicately hued flowers and fern were used attractively throughout the synagogue. Mr. Gus Baer delivered an interesting address. A reception was held following the confirmation in the vestry rooms of the synagogue. Mrs. Sam Zagorian and sons left Sunday for Daytona Beach to spend Canada Believe it or not, but there wasn't a single voice raised against the World Jewish Congress during the sessions of the convention of the Canadian Jewish Congress Canadian Jewish prominentsia apparently never heard of the American Jewish Committee and, what's Bore, didn't seem to care %  We're told don't laugh—that the shochtim of Canada have joined a union controlled by Jewish Communist... A resolution in favor of Birobidjan was not introduced at the Canadian Jewish Congress meeting because of a deal between leaders of the Congress and the Birobidjan movement in Canada The deal eonsisted of an agreement by the Congress leaders not to pass a resolution censuring the Communists in Palestine if the Birobidjan question was kept off the floor Cactus Scribendi of the Toronto Jewish Standard is authority for the information that the only Jewish station master in Canada s employed at Swastika While i Montreal we learned that a "umber of the seamen on the Nazi cruiser Emden are violently antiNazi. Transatlantic The swanky London residence in "Men Haile Selassie, ex-emperor f Ethiopia, is living during his temporary stay in Great Britain, *• turned over to him by Sir El'•* Kadoorie ... A multi-millionai, e Jewish merchant, Sir Ellie has "tensive business interests in Chin "i India and Iraq ... The Kahome is next door to the Ethiopian legation The Jewish papers are the only ones in Germany enjoying a boom There are now eight of them And, what's more, they boast of thousands of non-Jewish readers, who find them the best source of news It's a common sight in the Berlin cafes to see Aryan Germane pouring over the Juedische Rundschau Organized labor in the Norwegian-American line has ordered a new ship from a German Norway is hot under the collar because of the announcement that shipbuilding company Norwegian trade unionists are the most I militant anti-Nazis in Europe I Hyam Greenberg has been named musical director of the new television service of the British Broad, casting Company Friends Of the late Ernest Roehm, erstwhile pal of Hitler and commander of j the storm troops, who was shot in the 1984 blood purge, have organized themselves into the "RR(Roem's Revengers), and are killing off every Nazi implicated m Roehm's murder. Jacksonville News Mr. and Mrs. Halle Cohen entertained last week in their home at one of the most beautiful and novel parties of the early summer Mason, honoring their niece, MiM Marie Vivian Fox, and Harold Davis Hirsch, whose marriage was an event of last week. The Jacksonville Jewish Center Religious School held its dosing Henry H. Filer A THANKS YOU For your expression of confidence in him in the recent primary. (Paid i"i b) Friend*) ,,eises Sunday morning in the exercises .->u—* auditorium of tne center. The children presented a program of poems and recitations which gave a nTO MY MANY JEWISH FRIENDS: I appreciate your vote and support in the past and sincerely hope you will help RE-ELECT C. L. WHEAT YOUR PURCHASING AGENT (Paid Political A.lv.ni-.ni.i.n TO DADE COUNTIANS The encouraging vote you polled to place me in first position in the campaign for the office of state senator gives me fresh strength to continue this fight for Dado County. I have striven to keep the issues clear and the campaign clean, and I will continue to d.i this. Since it is impossible for me to contact all my friends personally. I am using this means to express my sincere appreciation of vour indorsement of my candidacy. ERNEST R. GRAHAM CANDIDATE, STATE SENATOR iPaid Political Adv.) MANY THANKSSAYS H. LESLIE QUIGG j* It is impossible for me to see each and every voter who sup[j ported me in the first primary, so I take this opportunity to • thank you and ask your continued support. |||| To those of you who saw fit to vote for the other candidates. I will appreciate your support in the second primary. 1 H. LESLIE QUIGG II, ...r of .h, unju.t propM.ndK Ih.t i. brinn .prd .bout me. I promi t m.kr you lh.hcl hriff Dadc County trn had. (Paid Political Ailv.iti.-. in.Tit i



PAGE 1

..•I Page Six THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAX Friday, J une 12 K %  I Heralded as one of the great screen achievements of all time, Ronald Colman comes to the Seventh Avenue Theatre, starting Sunday, in "A Tale of Two Cities," dramatization of Charles Dickens' immortal novel. With Colman is a cast of 112 favorite stars and featured players—more, it is said, than ever before appeared in a single film. Among them are Eliz. abeth Allan, Edna May Oliver. Reginald Owen, Basil Rathbone, Tully Marshall and many others. Two years in the making, "A Tale of Two Cities" is at once an intimate and a spectacular achievement. It was produced by David 0. Selznick of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. Claudette Colbert gives another famous comedy portrayal in Columbia's "She Married Her Bo--, showing next Sunday, Monday and Tuesday at the Tivoli Theatre. In this she is really imbued with the charm that was hers in the neverto-be-forgotten bus picture, "It happened one night." And she was born with it. unlike some actresses, who acquire it as stock in trade and flash it only in the public eye. In "She Married Her Boss"' Miss Colbert is supported by Melvyn Douglas. Michael Bartlett. Edith Fellows, Katherine Alexander, Raymond Walburn and Jean Dixon. Gregory La Cava directed from the story by Thyra Samter Winslow and the screen play by Sidney Buchman. Noted critics say it is i ::.• of the finest screen portrayals Miss Colbert bas shown my country and let me tab of in the fields of my father*." • • • He became aware of around a corner. It was like tumults he had heard ir. all before, as of howling wolves M as of jackal?: and he trem He ha I heai I it in Mains ::i the time of the ci. snd in Russia in the time of tl had heard it at the turning place in Spain ... To come home after the thousand years and to hear this! How odd of G It lea home ... to the hands of his enemies. He sought the shadow of I way. and the shadow embraced his heart and comforted it. After all. it was good of God to give the shadows to shelter him from the enemies "0, my Lord, Thou art ever my shield and my buckler, guarding me against my enemies" And he sat on his haunches to reduce his body to a smallness that would not be seen, and the shadow encompassed him The cries grew louder. He spoke to the stafs: lioo knew what is good for a Jew. Perhaps he had wanted too much, dreaming. as he had. of his fathers' land in all his days ... "I did dream of Plain Talk .C:l*rfl'. *.••-; ; %  •!/ Sun.-Mon.-Tues.. June lt-l"i-16 Claudette Colbert MeUvn Douglas—Michael Bartlett SHE MARRIED HER BOSS a land and He pave me a shadow S. I did want ach and He humbles my spirit v. Bl sed be the % %  v u |, ;.-. 'AS what is best :' r a Jew. H embraces me • my ene\.. | h ( :•• >re grateful God as the multitude t came place and feet is %  o mj :1 tnat Thy shad, w • moon for \: %  ..... the last of them who was lame and was thumping on one f far behind Even as he was passing by. the moon issued from berent away the shadows that en used the Jew I pointed him out: "Here is a .' %  'A." And the lame man shouted t the "I have found a Jew." And they came running with shouts: "Kill the Jew." He spoke to tl How good of God to have given him the shadow, even for the little while: Oh, to have seen the mercy of God even for tl lit! It was good "He gave me a shadow with which to cover myself in the last moment." They fell upon him and left him dead at the hreshold of his fathers' and the moonbeams danced on his gleaming blood, which ran :nall rivers on the earth for which he had dreamed a thousand years. This is the tragedy of Jews in Palestine, of whom 28 have perished in the massacres. They came home to be safe and on the threshold of their fathers' house they died. Jews dreamed of a land and inherited a shad safety in which to hide f roffi emies' bullets. m (Copyright, 1936, by Sev en J Feature Syndicate, The first non-Jewi.h truest spt J er to occupy the pulpit of the L agogue of the SS. Queen Mary Captain Sir Edgar Kriuen, N of the new liner... Sir Edgar** corned the Jewish passengers ai in very drastic terms contrail British fair play with Nazi treat. | ment of the Jew. ELECT N. P. LOWREY Your COUNTY COMMISSIONER District 3 And Give Dade County a Progressive. Businesslike Administration Not a politician, but technically Trained for the Job t !'ait Political Advertisement) (Com H They ha.i I n the: paths is a you: had to do with t< d. He used t -; • ak to them u:. I now. "H w wondr i has led me after thousand years! It is as ".'. was :. After the I years! I dreamed this a thour-.. years. When I was hurt I dreamed and there was no more pain; and when my feet were sore I i this and walki avely again. I shall make beautiful again old house of I has taken me in and made me safe. The sweat of my brow shall water good earth. The strength of my arms shall go to the land and what light is in my soul shall be an illumination in the h'•use of my .••rs. "How perfect is the mercy of God who has brought me home to tK A V6NU Sun.-Mon.. June 14-15 Ronald Colman Elizabeth Allan—Edna Mae Oliver SINGING VAGABOND and of course, 'outl have Naturally, you want the list word-not as a nutter of pride—it's the convenience, the efficicnev, the actual cash saving that really matters. So, of course you select the modem, all-electric kitchen as the "last word* in home equipment. Beauty, oi course! Blended color?, w ith spic and span, shining surfaaes ... with everything neatly Ranged and etlicieaily placed You're proud of such a kitchen when the neighbors drop ia It's the Ux word in style and design. But the modern homerswkef k also rtudgeteer. She watches the pennies and counts the cost. The electric refrigerator saves food. .. the electric range is fast, automatic, safe and cool... the modern electric water heater controls and conserves heat... and think of the drudgery you save with the electric dishwasher. "All-electric" is the last word in cconomv. Every body's getting an electric kitchen these days... in new homes and old. Start with the refrigerator, then, step-by-step, acquire the range, water heater and dishwasher Easy enough, with just a slight increase in payments each month. GO MODERN, sfcftfctty-ENJOY having the List Word in happy living! w ASK ANY ELECTRICAL DEALER FOR PRICES AND TERMS Us or Your Dealer lor this Service!


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
June 12, 1936

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:
AA00010090:00382

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
June 12, 1936

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:
AA00010090:00382

Related Items

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

Full Text
'
wJemst? Floridlain
i%
Vol. 9_No. 24
gA,a;WA,c ^r//7c jhewusHh tUiniilty
/#
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 12 1
938
Price Five Cents
The World's
Window
'In Palestine'1
OUR DUTY
By LUDW1G LEWISOHN
This column is copyrighted by
ihe Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Reproduction in whole or
in part strictly forbidden. Any
infringement on this copyright
will he prosecuted.
The situation in Palestine is
(trave. It would be foolish to deny
that. Hut its character is entirely
and radically different from any
previous and aparently similar
situation. In the successive small
waves of Arab resistance and vio-
lence up to and including: the riots
of 1929, the great Arab landhold-
ers instigated the peasantry by a
propaganda of religious fanaticism
in order that their exploitation of
that peasantry could continue as
in the old Turkish days. There
were undoubtedly other elements
the sloth of age-old custom re-
sisting change, the mere desire to
be left alone, even if to one's loss,
the general centripetal forces that
are always active in small and
primitive societies. This being the
case, Britain could afford to issue
i, make concessions and bar-
gain with tlie Arabs at the expense
her friends.
Today all that has changed rad-
ically, violently. The little land
of Palestine has in more than one
;. te been the pivot of world
It is so again now. Italy
is on the Red Sea; Italy can cut
off the waters of the Sudan; Italy
can fight at Suez; Mussolini has
his ruthless hand upon the center
SI the central nervous system of
the British Empire. It is an open
secret that Italian propaganda has
fanned into flame the latent pseu-
do nationalism of certain Arab
groups. Rome remembers the piv-
otal character of Palestine. The
Prestige, the security, perhaps the
very life of the British empire are
involved in this apparently minute
and obscure struggle in Palestine.
And more is involved: the struggle
between democracy and autocracy,
the struggle between the free state
and the servile state, the struggle
between civilization and barbarism.
And we, our people in Eretz Is-
rael, are the symbol and occasion
f that particular conflict. It is
a tragic but not uncharacteristic
*cumstance that this should be so.
It has, for us all, not only for our
xishub, but for every Jew in the
orld this consoling and deeply
fortifying element of moral
strength: We are not any more
wnt upon :l self-regarding task,
wwever righteous and historically
Justifiable and ethically necessary.
,n>' task is now the task of frec-
*>rn itself, f civilization itself, of
numan hope and human health.
Ml a world to contemplate, not
only for us. but for all menMus-
111,11 "'id perhaps Hitler with their
,ron heels upon the crucial centers
' Near Fast, England shorn
htl' sea-ways and empire and
. J.ust. f'S.y'"8 aRO- on the ev* "f tn? second primary in June, 1932.
Ihe Jewish Hondian in a vigorous editorial made its recommendations to
the people of Honda as to the candidates for Kovernor. That our recom-
mendations should have been heeded has been amplv proven bv the events
of the past four years.
The Jewish Floridian, ever mindful of its duty as a paper represent-
ing and catering to the people of the state, again proposes to make its
recommendations this year. Because of the fact that there are manv
stories aligning some of the candidates with activities of the Ku Klu'x
Klan, Silver Shirts and other un-American activities. The Jewish Floridian
would be grateful to its readers for any accurate information as to these
activities.
Before you make your decision we urge you await our recommenda-
tions, which will appear in the issue of June 19th.
Nazi Vessel Black Legion to Charge Hitler
Salutes Jew Be Investigated Opposes Congress
Plain Talk
"A Jew Comes Home"
Washington. D. (". (WAS) -The
first instance in which a Xazi na-
val vessel was obliged to salute a
.lew was told by Drew Pearson and
Roliert S. Allen in their syndicated
column, "Daily Washington Mer-
ry-Go-Round." The unprecedented
incident occurred in the Virgin Is-
lands when the SS. Karlsruhe, Ger-
man training ship, arrived at St.
rhomas.
powerless! A Dark Age, darker
and bloodier than any former one.
would he upon the world.
*
Britain is waking up, though
slowly. The British democracy
wants peace; the British democ-
racy, especially the liberal and la-
bor parties, are determined to
avoid world conflict if it can be
avoided. But the movement of
troops to Palestine, the distribu-
tion of further arms to our col-
onists, the granting of a new im-
migration schedule with the re-
quisite certificates, the strong ru-
morthough not as yet more
that a Jewish legion of one thou-
sand men will be formedthese va-
rious circumstances show that Brit-
ain is now unaware of menace and
knows whose honor, whose ideal-
ism, whose loyalty she can trust.
To the Vishub itself these meas-
ures seem feeblefeeble to the
point of treachery. No wonder,
when almost daily assassinations
and daily arson shake the land and
make inroads upon what we have
so sacrificially and nobly and
beautifully built. And to us, too,
the British measures, even the
hopeful shifting of the port from
Jaffa to Tel Aviv, seem woefully
insufficient in this grave crisis not
only of the Jewish people, but of
the" English people and of all civ-
ilized men. But it is unthinkable
that England, though wary and
slow to take extreme mesu.vs, will
not awuken and is not in her heart
and mind already awake. The Arab
dagger, with Fascist stealth be-
(Continued on Page S)
Washington, 1). C. (WNS) The New York (WNS)Charging
Black Legion is linked with the Jew8 having German connections
anti-Semitic Silver Shirts, Paul Re- wjtn attempting to destroy the
v, re- and Ku Klux Klan and num- World Jewish Congress, Georg
hers among its leader officers of Bernhard, outstanding publicist and
the United States Army Reserve ,,.,,. ,.,ntn- of the Vossi-che Zei-
Corps and the National Guard, it tung : Berlin, made a passionate
was Represeil ativi ., .,,.. American Jewry to unite
Samuel Dickstein in a speech fii Bn(| mal<,. the World Jewish Con-
ine house of representatives. Urg- gre8l jn Geneva a successful ven-
ing the house to pass his resolution ,,,._ [ all address at a luncheon
for a -weeping investigation of the iv,,M in |,js nonor shortly after his
Bla.k Legion ami other anti-Se- :mjva| jn i|ns country, Dr. Ben
mitic, anti-Catholic and anti-negro j,.,,.,^ wno js generally acknowl-
subversive organizations, Re pre- edged as an authority on interna-
senative Dickstein read to the tjona| affairs, pointed out that an
house excerpts from letters ex- international Jewish gathering
changed between an unnamed Re- su,.i,
serve Corps officer in .Michigan
and officials of the Silver Shirts,
the Ku Klux Klan. the Silver Ran-i j,..,,, grounds.
the forthcoming World
Jewish Congress, cannot be op-
posed on either Jewish or Amer-
The German exile
gers and the Paul Reveres, Al- scored the Jewish opposition and
though Mr. Dickstein did not ro-|accuged it of being influenced by
Veal the name of the officer whom Jewish emissaries of Hitler who
he accused of being the trainer of .,,.,_, stj|i spreading propaganda to
the Black Legion, he promised to the effect that world Jewish pro-
name him and to turn over the tests against Hitler will hurt Jew-
correspondence at the proper time ;.), interests in Xaziland.
to the house committee on rules. Asserting that there is still in
____________'Germany a section of Jews who
have learned nothing from the dis-
astrous misfortune which has be-
fallen them, Dr. Bernhard said that
"those who cannot be taught are
not restricted only to Germany. In
the western countries, in England,
in the United states, in France and
in Holland there are still Jews who
view the fate of German Jews as
something which concerns them
only in so far as material aid is
needed, but do not find it neces-
sary to learn anything from the
fate of German Jews which would
be of importance to their own ex-
istence."
Washington, 1). C. (WNS)
Moving to curb dumping of subsi-
dized German goods on the Amer-
ican market, the United States
Treasury Department imposed ad-
RABBI COLMAN ZWITMAN ditional duties against twelve
of Bluefield, W. Va., Gueal Speak- German articles of export, ranking
,.,- al Temple Israel Tonight from 22>4 to 60 per cent.
By AL SEGAL
He had come home Home was
where his fathers had lived and
I died. The earth was holy on ac-
: count of them.
His footsteps took strength from
! walking on the ancestral earth;
here his fathers had walked. His
soul was refreshed by the bright
air; for this had been the breath
of their life.
How good it was to be home
after all the years! He had been
| a wanderer for a thousand years.
He remembered all the pains; the
pain of the sword and the pain of
the fire and the pain of the
bludgeon.
He had stopped awhile in places,
a hundred years here and a hun-
dred years there. He had hungered
and had fattened; had been rich
and had been a begger; had sat
with kings and had waited at the
outer gate for the king's crumbs.
After a hundred years in a place
he said, "This is my country. It
is my country on account of my
, labor which I have given it. 1
gave it whatever light I hail in my
heart. It is my country.''
But they said to him; "You are
a stranger here, a guest who has
stayed too long. It i< time for
you to go."
Then he had packed up and gone
again, but his pain was less when
he thought of his fathers' home
which was waiting for him. It had
waited for him the thousand years.
In time he would go home where
there was no pain; for it was home.
Thus he wandered in the thou-
sand years, and in the darkest
times he was comforted to say,
"Xext year in Jerusalem." His
fathers' house waited for him in
Jerusalem. Xo enemies were in his
fathers' house, but only the friend-
ly ghosts of his fathers waiting for
him to embrace him: "0 faithful
son! Thou hast come home!"
It was a good drean to dream
and an even better dream to see
fulfilled in the hour when his feet
touched the holy land after the
thousand years.
w
Home! Home again! Xow he
could say, "This is my country,"
nnd who could deny him He could
plant and also be allowed to reap.
He could plant his grain assured
of gathering a good harvest; he
could plant his life (which had
fluttered in every wind among the
strangers), certain it would stand
a thousand years. For this was
home.
He walked one starlight night in
the familiar paths. He knew them
as paths his feet had taken in his
remote ycuth which was in a dim
time of history. He remembered
everything. Here he had seen
Isaiah and there he had spoken to
Malachi who was preaching the
brotherhood of man.
lie knew the stars from old, old
(Continued i n Pagi '>)


H in .1
I
Pace Two
THE JEWISH KI.ORIDIAN
Friday, Junc 12


Because of illness in the family
of Mrs. Jack Ilirsrh, its president,
the installation dinner of the I.a-
dlc>' Auxiliary of the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation, sched-
uled for next Sunday, June 13th,
has been indefinitely postponed.
* *
Miss Ethel Axelrod, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Axelrod, be-
came the bride of Paul Baer, son
of Mrs. Lena Baer, Sunday in the
Palatial restaurant. Rabbi Max
Shapiro officiated. Clarence Rids-
dale sang "0 Promise Me" preced-
ing the wedding. The "Bridal
Chorus" from "Lohengrin" was
used as the processional and Men-
delssohn's "Wedding March" for
the recessional.
Mrs. Bernard Baer was matron
honor and Miss Ruth Axelrod,
Bister Of the bride, was maid of
honor. Sidney Axelrod was
man. Following a wedding dinner
the couple left on a trip. The
couple will reside in Miami Beach.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Barney- Kraft gave
a party Thursday at Teddy's Grill
in celebration of the birthday an-
niversary of their daughter. Shir-
ley. Attending were Hymen Rube.-..
Evelyn Marks, Sid and Dollie Sel-
by, Sophia Besvenick, Dorothy Har-
ris. Charles Weiner, Dave Traeger_
Phil Weintraub, Harry Siegel, Ros-
alind Friedman, Maurice Foday.
Sylvia and Beatrice Raichick. Ruth
Axelrod, Betty and Frances To-
bias. Janet Karasik, Mr. and Mrs.
Moe s. Harris Mr. and Mrs. Dan
Scheinbaum.
* *
Mrs. B. Handle entertained with
a bridge luncheon and linen shower
at Nan Young's restaurant last
week honoring her niece. Mrs. .1.
Mendelson. Among those attend-
ing were Mrs. Alex Mendelson.
Mrs. J. H. Katz. Mrs. .1. Wolf and
Mrs. L. Wolf of Washington. D. C;
Mrs. L. Gordon. Mrs. J. Lang. Mrs.
H. Parr, Mrs. Rose Goshen.
* *
Mrs. Do! a Rosenhouse is spend-
ing several weeks in Now York be-
fore g ling to Lebanon Country
Club, Gilman, Conn., where she will
be dire-tor of children's dramatics.
*
Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Bloomfield,
long time residents of Miami and
Miami Beach, celebrated their 31st
i.Ii 1:_i anniversary at their Mi-
ami Beach home last Sunday eve-
ning. Among those present were
Rabbi and Mrs. Rosenbloom of Beth
I
SOCIETY >
Jacob Congregation, of which Mr.
L. O. Bloomfield is a member and
a director.
A buffet luncheon was served at
a late hour and entertainment was
furnished by Miss Elizabeth Par-
ron, Corrinnc Feuer and Sylvia
1'risch.

An important meeting of Beth
David Sisterhood will be held next
Wednesday. June 14th, at p. m.
All members are urged to attend.
*
At a meeting of the board of di-
rectors of Beth David Congrega-
tion. Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom
and Cantor Maurice Mamches were
unanimously re-elected to serve
another term of one year. This
will be the fourth consecutive term
for Rabbi Rosenbloom and the sec-
ond term for Cantor Mamches.
During Rabbi Rosenbloom's serv-
ice with the congregation it has
increased in membership and in
Talmud Torah attendance with the
result that a new synagogue build-
ing will soon be completed, and the
present synagogue will be convert-
ed into a Talmud Torah.
* *
Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom will
officiate at the marriage ceremo-
nies of Miss Daisy Schaff. daugh-
ter of Mrs. R. Schaff, to Mr. Mar-
tin Miles Sunday evening. June 14.
at 2 o'clock, at the Strath Haven
Hotel in the presence of the mem-
bers of the immediate families of
the couple only. Following the
ceremony there will be a reception
at the home of the bride, 319 X. E.
Twenty-fifth st.. beginning at 8
p. 111.. to which all friends of the
family are invited. No cards have
been issued for the reception. After
the reception the couple will leave
for a wedding trip and will return
to Miami some time in September.

The Misses Janice Brill. Ethal
Mintzer and Miriam Stein were
h.'su- at a linen shower for
Mis.- Gladys Abenson, bride-elect
of Philip Seidenberg, last Wednes-
day evening at the home of Miss
Stein. A color motif of green and
white predominated in the decora-
tions. The hostesses and guest of
honor are members of Delta Phi
EP^Sorori, ^SlS*^SSftR
ning delicious refreshments were tar; ^J mdnd Allanta
Berved' and, following the graduation cer-
M, Harry I. Lipton, president emonies,, left _vi.it relative, and
of the Federal Savings and Loan friends in Co,g.a.
ally fan* us author, diplomat and
Jewi.-h leader, held under the joint
auspice- of the B'nai B'rith and
the Zionist district at Beth Jacob
Synagogue last Tuesday night. Mr.
Harry I. Lipton presided. Among
delivering addresses were
Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, Rabbi
David I. Ri R*bbi ll,:ius
Washer, Harry Simonhoff and Ed-
ward Rubin. Cantor Louis Hay-
man sang the psalm. "Hazkoro"
was recited by Cantor Boris
Schlachman. Memorial prayers
were offered in memory of the late
Viscount Reading, Prof. Richard
1eil and those who were killed
in the recent riot- in Palestine.
:. 1936
The Jewish Welfare Burc^T?
dies' Auxiliary will sponsor it, .'
nual picnic on June M in BoucW,"
Villa Venice, Miami Beach pr
ceeds will be turned in to the C
reau for use in the care of Under
privileged families in the commit
nity. Reservations are in charge of
committee members.
Mrs. R. R. Adler, general ckifc
man, will be assisted by the f0-
lowing committees: Mrs. 5
Halpert, Mrs. J. A. Richter |J
Mrs. Pincus Scheinbg, naki
and cooking; Mrs. Ida Optner/ata
Mark Max, Mrs. Martin Raff Mm
Charles Greenfield, Mrs. Morrii
Dubler, Mrs. William Uhlfelder
Mrs. David Sontag and Mrs. Lewi]
Brown, receiving; Mrs. .\ 1-
Friedman, Mrs. Stanley C. Mym
Mrs. Mendel Cromer, Mrs. Sadye
Jacobs, Mrs. Harry Kaufman,Mia
Marjoria Riesner, Miss Ida Engler
Mrs. Benjamin LeVine, Mrs. R. H.
Miles, Mrs. Sam Steinberg and
Mrs. Albert Roosenthal, serving;
Mrs. Hilda Riesner and Mrs. Henry
Bulbin, cashiers; Mrs. I.. .1. jjar;j
Mrs. Abe Rubin, Mrs. Sam Katz
Mrs. Jake Engler and Mrs. J. Bar.
bash, kitchen. Admission charge
of 7"> cents will include dinner.
Tickets may be purchased from
any member of the committee
ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. Harry I. Lipton. President, on behalf of the Direc-
tors of the Federal Savinps and Loan Association of
Miami. GROUND FLOOR. CONGRESS BUILDINC.
takes pleasure in announcing the appointment of
MR. RUFUS H. DANIEL
Formerly District Manager for Home Owners' Loan
Corporation, as Vice President and Manager of the
Association, effective as of this date. Mr- Daniel's
extensive banking experience is now at the service of
his many friends and our clients, who are invited to
consult him mi their needs at any time.
^f AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI J
I09N..1*AYI.
moon
GREYHOUND LINES
FOR CORRECT BUS INFORMATION pi. T 1 Q1 O
ALL NORTHBOUND BUSSES LEAVE FROM I* D-lOlL
(iREYHOUXD TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH
Washington Ave & Fifth St.
iel as a director of the board ot
this association, and also as active
vice-president and manager.
His first connection here was
with the Miami Bank and Trust
Company, of which he acted as
vice-president and cashier.
From 1983 until the present year
Mr. Daniel acted as district man-
ager of the local Home Ov
Loan Corporal His wide bank-
ing expi rience will henceforth be
at the disposal of all clients t
the Federal Savings and 1. a:. As-
ion. with which he is now
associated; and it- d invite
all seeking helpful advice and
guidance on financial matters to
ill Mi. Iiai at an]
time.
The a- ic committee of the
Young Men'- 11- A iai i
is planning anil get-togeth-
er on Sunday evening, June _'l-t.
at the Merry-Go-Round, on Bis-
cayne blvd., for the benefit of the
athletic fund of the organization.
In charge of arrangements arc a
committee headed by Max Gold-
stein and David Lackowitz of the
diamondball team.
*
Miami unit of Junior Hada
held annual election of ofi
Monday evening. Newly 1
lice's include: Mrs. Anne <>
man. president; Miss Ida -
Miss Beck Nash and Miss Pauline
Lasky, vici pri id nts; Miss Rosi
Farkas, recording secretary; Mis-
Belle Tanncn. corresponding se
tary; Miss Anita Silverman, finan-
cial secretary; Mis- Edna Adler,
treasurer; Miss Anita Bernstein.
historian. Executive board mem-
bers are: Mi-- Yivicnne Jacobs,
Mis- Ida Engler. Miss Adeline So-
koloff. Mi-s Ko-e Levin. Mis-
Beady Coldenbhmk and Miss Syl-
via Wilensky.
The formal installation banquet
will take place Monday, June lath.
at the Hotel Everglades at 7:30
p. m. Reservations may be made
with Mi-s Beady Goldenblank or
Mis.- Sylvia Rayvis,
*
Mrs. David I. Rosenbloom and
daughter, Goldie Tamarah. will
leave Monday morning to spend
their summer vacation with her
parents in Montgomery, Ala.
-
Mrs. William Clein left to at-
tend the graduation !' her son,
i
AQUI SE HABLA ESPANOL
Short Pajamas
Defy summer in Nautical silk crepe
short pajamas that boast a slit down
the back for extra coolness. In tea
rose and white. Sizes 15, 16 and 17.
LINGERIE, THIRD FLOOR


wJewisti Meridian
PUBLISHED B\ I i:v I itinw
b) the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING I "
P. o. Box
,.wa i i Bldg. Miami, l-'ln. phone :> 5304
EDITORIAL OFFICES:
I Avenue Phone 2-lls:i
.1. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulation Manager
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
,.,l c|aH matter July I. 1080, .a the Po( Office at Miami, I
under il- Art ..i March ;. 1870,
Sl PETERSBURG WEST PALM BEACH
v!;-. ROSE M. RUBIN MRS. M. SCHREBNICK
Representative Representative
ORLANDO TAMPA
MRS, b, J. COHEN MRS. M. H. KISLER
entative Representative
SUBSCRIPTION
nth! II ""
FRIDAY, JINK 12. 1-W6
Vol. 9No. 21
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Three
Political Briefs
Quigg, former chief of po-
lice (if .Miami, who was second in
i cent primary for election to
ffice as sheriff of Dade Coun-
ty, running a i oor man's race, sur-
prised the citizens by the remark-
able showing he made. 'Hi,' many
friends of Quigg point to his knowl-
of conditions in Hade County,
i through actual service dur-
he trying daj of the bi......
period in Miami. Quigg organiz< I
the police force of .Miami and built
il to a high standard of efficiency.
After he lost his position through
political maneuverings, Quigg
fanned and did other work ... iarn
a livelihood and recently was con-
nected with the Holfe Armored
Trial; Co. Hi., many friends urge
that the election of Quigg will
mean law enforcement in the in-
terests of the entire community
and no! a favored few, and a sher-
iff's department that will function
for the benefit of the taxpayers.
MIAMI
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
Now I hat the annual V. M. II. A.
elections are over we should be
aide to renew ith greater enthu-
siasm for tin' fu-
ture good and
welfare of the V.
Al Rose n teld,
:; e w 1 y elected
president, w a t
president of the
men's division in
1934, so we can
expect the best of this new admin-
istration.
struck out 12 men and allowed Wal-
ton Flooring H hits while striking
Il men. The hatting attack of
the "Y" has been woefully weak
in their last two games, getting
seven hits all told, Let's hope the
boys get their hatting eye and
start winning some games,
Hue to tie- huge success of their
first presentation of a summer
frolic, the women's division has
definitely decided to have this an
annual affair.
All the newly elected officers of
the men's division were honored
with kind words, and here's to you
drinks, catch 'em.
Winners of first prize in the
dance contest held were my bruder
and sis-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. lly
Schwartz. Believe me. no politi s
were necessary.
An Ounce of Prevention
Several months ago a group of Jewish citizens, all mem-
bers of the local B'nai H'rilh Lodge, protested vigorously to
Ihe school hoard of Dade County against the use of the school
building in Huena Vista by (k-ra'd Winrod. under the aus-
pices of the Church of the Open Door. Mr. Abe Aronovitz.
spokesman for the delegation which had been organized at
the instance of the Jewish Floridian. met with a splendid
response on the part of the school board, who immediately
adopted a resolution forbidding the use of school property
for such purposes and demanding the immediate removal of
this church body from the school building.
The wisdom of this protest and the sensibility of the
action of the school board has been amply vindicated this
week. In the June ">th issue of the Jewish Transcript of
Seattle. Wash., the true unmasking of this Cerald Winrod is
featured. It now appears that this despicable gentleman,
who was ignominiously driven from Miami in 1!>.'$0 because
of his actions, and who disappeared suddenly from Miami
after the protest was made to the school board recently, is
nothing but a paid HITLER AGENT in this country.
It is but a definite demonstration that an ounce of pre-
vention is worth a pound of cure- The vigilance exercised
in thi- area, if only carried tit its logical conclusion through-
out the State of Florida, will serve as a warning that the
decent citizenrv of this splendid commonwealth of Florida
will not stand for men or the Winrod ilk. or for propaganda
that is vicious and un-American.
The affiliation of lews with the synagogue, their join-
ing in great and active numbers the rank of the H*nai Brith,
which is ever on the alert in matters of this kind, must am'.
ill aid this great cause.
In Name Only
The other night we had the good fortune to attend the
memorial meeting sponsored by the Zionist district and the
local B'nai B'rith Lodge in honor of the late Nahum Sokolow.
peal leader, diplomat and author. We listened to the ad-
dresses of the rabbis and laymen, who stressed the loss Jewrj
had suffered. ., .
A greater sermon, a more potent message than (lelm-rcn
Ihat night by any speaker, was that conveyed DJ the urea
number of absentees. W here. I ask. was Hadassah. whose
splendid humanitarian aid was due in no small measure to me
wise counsel and kindlv assistance given by the late Nuun
Sokolow? Where, oh "where, were the members of JunlOi
Hadassah. who so continually talk about the wonderful work
Of their organization? Where were the representatives <
Je j ioneer Jewish synagogue of this area, or of the Young
Men's Hebrew Association?
Was it. perhaps, that these good men and women "
so little of the work of Nahum Sokolow ? Or was it. perhaps
thai his work, his life, his sacrifices, the very causes hi rep
Mr. II. II. Filer, president of
the school hoard of Hade County
: ml winner of second place in the
first primary in the race for state
senator, is asking for election to
the office on his record of service
lo the community and his platform
for improvement in the school sys-
tem.
Mr, George E. Holt, who made
a spectacular race for the legisla-
ture hi group 1 in the first pri-
mary, asks for the support of ihe
voters in the second primary Oil
hi< platform of constructive legis-
lation for the people of the state
and particularly Dade County. Pro-
fessor id' law at the University of
Miami. Mr. Holt has a splendid
knowledge of governmental prob-
lems. This is his first venture in
polities and he is receiving the sup-
iminent citizens bi :aui
of hi- ahilil y an 1 knowle
Several fine members of the past
board of directors will he missed
by the absence of Albert Pallot,
past vice-president of the "Y." and
Xat Blumberg, who served the
"Y" so capably and efficiently in
the capacity of treasurer since the
inception of this organization. Al
Grossman, past president of the
"V." was honored with a 3-year
term on the hoard of directors,
which he truly deserved.
All representatives of the Jew-
ish organizations of Greater Miami
are cordially invited to attend
Tuesday's Y. W. H. A. meeting.
It is of vast Importance that this
Ret-together prove successful, as
the main purpose is to promote
more harmony among all, as well
as to avoid running affairs on con-
flicting dates. The puhlic is also
urged to attend.
Don't forget the dateTuesday.
June HUli.
Kmcst R. Graham, engineer,
business man. taxpayer and I il
nn r member of the state road com-
-ii. led the race in the elec-
tion for state senator in the first
primary. Mr. Graham has can:
omened solely mi the fact that
Dade County has home the bur-
,1, n of the state's taxes and has
received considerably less than
what it has contributed. He has
brought true conditions to the at-
tention of the voters. His many
friends urge that the election of
Graham will mean the placing of
responsible business men, who
Ives paying taxes, realize
the burden of taxes and the prob-
ting the people.
Junior Division lo Honor (iraduatcs
This Monday
All Jewish high school graduates
of Greater Miami will be honored
Monday, June loth, at the gala
barn dance and show to be given
by the junior dicision. A real treat
is in store for each of you attend-
ing, so don't forget the place is
the "V" clubrooms. Admission is
''' cents Stag or drag. There will
he prizes awarded to those dressed
in the hist costumes, as well as
the dance contest winners, or else.
by cranky.
Dl VMONDBALL NEWS
Two close game: were lost by the
"V" diamondball team during the
past week. In their game against
the leading WIOD team the hoys
displayed their best form of the
year, although losing in extra in-
nings by the score of :; to 2.
Walton Flooring turned the ta-
bles on the "Y" by defeating them
in a splendid pitchers' battle, 1 10
.". after losing to tile "Y" in a
previous game.
Starring for the "Y" was lly
Sachs, star moundsman_ more re-
ccntly with the Ahern team of the
city league. Hy limited the first
place WIOD team to one hit and
The committee on the picnic that
will be held the latter part of July
is actively making all necessary
arrangements for your entertain-
ment. Watch this column for fur-
ther details.
The World's
Window
ore important in jewisn uic -,
constantly concerning themselves witn.
;, decided change for the better be.
, 1(iai!| and c^rAuUtotl
"11 e justified in Hum al
I :...,. loo late. Jew
c. p. Wheat, county purcha
agent, is asking for re-election on
the platform that he has kept his
, ve,.v promise made to the itizi ns
f the county during his several
terms in office. He urges that he
,..,. p (i everything possible
,,.,,, Dade Countians and that the
. has remained in ti
He points to his record in offi -e
as tin I'Cfl '''"
p. i i iff Of Dale
" '
nade in.....
1
n
\ !

, continue
inspector of Miami, engineer and
now candidate for the county com-
mission in district '. is asking for
the support of the voters in the
final primary on the basis of his
record in public office and his
qualification for the office. His
friends urge that road building an 1
similar activities of the commis-
sion require a man like l.owrey in
In ofi
w R. Bpck 1 the
in the
irst pi ima \ for the offic of tax
collector of 1 I nty, is mak-
ng an aeti' e campaign an I asking
on his
I the ten
I
nty years in the
i
ample
of hsi
worthi-
lewishly they must
matters th::t are \ ital if the
(Continued from Page 1)
hind it. is aimed through us at her
and through her at the free de-
mocracies of the World; it is aimed
at all those essential liberties
which were established by the
great English revolutionaries of
the seventeenth century who drew
their inspiration consciously from
our law and our prophets and con-
stantly compared themselves to the
people of Israel. In Palestine to-
day Milton and Isaiah are fight-
ing shoulder to shoulder to main-
tain the fundann ntal decencies of
life.
The inferences in action from
these various considerations are
plain for all men to see. What
saves us and what helps to save
Britain today is the stark fact that
there are 400,000 Jews in Pales-
tine and that for and through those
.lews many millions of pounds
have been invested in the land. A
stronghold has been built that is
not easily to be -haken. The duty
of the hour is to fortify this
stronghold, this fortress of free-
dom and redemption and rightcous-
so that no storm can shake
it. This is the day above all days
when men and women should flock
to declare themselves Zionists and
join the organization and pledge
themselves thai force and fraud
and tyranny and darkness shall not
prevail. Not in Eretz Visrael. Not
in the world in which we and our
children and ear children's chil-
di are to live. This is the day
to redouble our al and to redou-
ble our giving. We are fighting a
fight. We are fighting a bet-
ter fight than ever. We are l'ight-
ht of our | e iple and of
all the free peoples. Every dollar
to Palestim today is not
only a dollar toward the n
is a d of a
whole.



Page Four
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
riday, June 12


Jacksonville News
STATEWIDE NEWS
Davtona Beach
Notes
Miss Marie Vivian Fox, daugh-
ter of Pares W. Zacharias of thi;=
city, and Harold Davit- rlirsch of
Rom.. Cia.. and New York, son of
Mrs. Mathilda Hindi and the late
J. N. Hirsch of Atlanta. were*mar-
ried last Saturday evening, Juno \
Ir. the Georjre Washington Ho- ^
tel, in the presenci of members oj. y* i
the families of the couple. Dr. Is- JM. I et6rSDUl*g
rael L. Kaplan, rabbi of the Tom- ______
pleAhavath Chesed, read 1 Mowing left this
mony. mer vacations: Mr. ---------
Tlu':::. was given in marriage Mrs. B. Gelman and Miss Celia Mr. and Mrs. \V
. and had as her maid Rubin, for Asbury Park; Mr. and Sel-
! litter, Miss H Mrs. A. Folk, New York; Mr. and ma and lay for
"* Mrs. S. Shapiro. Mrs. S...... -: '
A :' rmal dinner for the w laughter, also Miss [ren Ja setl Pier, R. I.
guests followed the ceremony. veland, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs
An elaborate and beautiful re- Fukt, t i Buffalo. Mr. and Mrs
n was given Saturday night --------- :-
ir. the hotel, when several hundred The following students gradual
;u sts were in attendance. ej at tne gt Petersburg I
- .. ': Miss Hazel Abrams, Miss Mrs. '/.-. ... Blooi t New
The Ladies' Pushalotei Society Jennie Si kees, Fern G le. N. V., -malison
hold its annual June meeting and [rene jacobs, Sylvia Falk, Louise are visiting Mr. and
- ial hour in the home of Mrs. M. Saudock, Irving Cypen and M. Mrs rg.
Margolis in Springfield recently. Cohen. ______
A special prize was won by Mrs. --------- Miss Estelh Gi ssman of S'ash-
J. Schneitzer, a visitor of the club. The Judea Council is completing ville is spending a here.
Mrs. I. Weiss assisted the host- ri;lns for a h&rn danC(, t0 ht, given ---------
ess in serving; a delicious ice at the auditorium of the Congrega- Orlandoans on the beach Sunday
course after the business meeting. tiotl B-nai Israel, June 15th. included the Safer family. Miss
--------- Elaine Klepper and her parents.
The Nottaman Club was host Miss Jennie Sirkise entertained a Miss Ruth Esthi R sen and her
Sunday night to Mr. and Mrs. Ar- number of the high school grad- mother.
thur Goldstein, whose marriage aate, with B beiU.h panv .,. her ---------
was an event of May 22nd. in the ,t.ach home. Miss Esta Saffer observed a
home of Miss Rosilyn Magezis. --------- birthday anniversary Sunday night
Miss Esther Schuster, who has with a party at her home. Guests
The Daughters of Israel Con- been visiting her brothers at Treas- came from Jacksonville and G -
eluded their season last Wednes-
afternoon with the closing \\-^
luncheon, held in the Jewish Cen-
ter. Mrs. Joseph Hackei presided.
ure Island, left for home. Madison, si" to attend. Dancing and games
formed diversion. A buffet supper
was Brved at midnight.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Goldberg and ---------
The newly elected officers were ramilj, Mx for Hendersonville, N. Mrs. Leo Rosen! urn spending
installed by Rabbi M. D. Margolis. c. where tney wi spend the sum. a month in (hi. mounU
on edi : the service with a .,,.. ----------- ____________
very appropriate addles-. Mrs. ______ _
the annual rehgi us -
was re-elected to the presi A u ewe an, w Rlven ,, Bfc ^ ^ g ^ ~
Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. Fuks at the Log Cabin, Jupil i c'hil-
; Mrs. M. C. Kass, Mrs.
Marx Baker. Mrs. M. Hammerman. ... fregation" B'nai" Israel'
Mrs. O. Magezis and Mrs. J. Wein- where M, Fuk, WM
ent a i st en yal le .....
line i i i.l .... Mary-
'"'" th ugh they were ?
: M Jsathai \ew- ,.,''' Kamus.
------- : I member ol
.--. """ "
for th< is ary in Mrs. Fu \ ,.......,. <-,.,. .
West ralm Beach v
* :. May 5tl .
-Notes '

tly gai IF.] :' '
I lu of which Dan and Harry E1 Tl Mr8, M- s
i m :.;.. win Goodmark are spoi Vssisting tl
Sunday night." The wer! Mr,
. .
of Mi an Mi ... Su.-a:
.i
f Mr. ai Irs. J. 1
' ': .:.....
impressivi
intima
nt of the club .
y Ra I Ju !1 st.
St. ean ii ___________
-
brideg
aw .. .
The
mony

itelj :' :.. wing I
Mi ..:.. Mrs. Surasky en-

" P Mrs. I. y. .- .
Mrs. H
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What Finer Gift to a Graduate
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The Message of
Israel
By
RABBI I- :. WEISFELD
Vital storj of Judaism bj PROM-
INENT ORTHODOX, REFORM
and CONSERV ITIVE RABBIS.
BURDINES
BOOK in PT.
Jth Floor, Main 1;
ty debate cup.
ed ^e fied.
Orlando Notes
G \ rcises of the Or-
lando ool were held Juno
1st al the municipal auditorium.
Dr. Han ilton Holt, president of
Rollinr- i ege, delivered an in-
to the graduates,
who numbered 243. Among these
were Misses Gertrude Haimovitz,
Florence W ttenstein, Pearl Safer.
Dorothy Baker, Eli Haimovitz and
. e Wolly. Eli Haimovitz, a
very clever and talented young
man of exceptional ability, was
; ted with a four-year scholar-
ship in music to Rollins College.
The entire community wish to ex-
tend their congratulation:- to these
graduates and to express their best
wishes to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hai-
movitz. and Eli upon attaining this
award. He is a brilliant pianist
and friends wish him well in his
chosen field of endeavor and know
he will go far in his career. After
the exercises the parents of the
graduates held open house.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Segal held
open house Wednesday night, June
10th. in honor of their son. Martin,
who graduated from the University
of Florida, Gainesville. Mr. Segal
received his LL. B. degree. While
at the university Mr. Segal was
president of John Marshall Law-
Club, associate editor of "The Sem-
inole." member of the intra-mural
board, held various offices in Tau
When you need a Mohe! and
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Friday, JuneWjJ?^
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
BULLETIN
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Miami
137 N. E. 19th St.
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN
Rabbi
Page Five
-i
Regular Friday evening services,
Temple Israel. Alia mi's Reform
[Jewish congregation, 137 X. E.
| Nineteenth st., at 8:15 o'clock.
Rabbi Colman Zwitman of Blue-
fj,,|,j, \V. Va., will occupy the pul-
pit of Temple Israel this Friday
evening, reading the services and
j the sermon.
GENERAL "
0_________---------------------------------------------------
There arc a few thoroughly
Jewish families belonging to Tem-
ple Israel, who are setting an ex-
ample of what should be done in
the home to create a cultural Jew-
ish life for the younger generation.
I am very happy to be able to re-
port something of interest to all
the members of my congregation.
Mr. Harry Simonhoff offered a
prize to the children in his large
family of Rubins and Simonhoff,
who would write a play about the
story of Joseph. Three children
unite playsCharles Rubin, Joy
Simonhoff and Rosemond Rubin,
ajes 10, 9 and 8. The evening was
spent in leading over in the fam-
ily gathering these three plays,
which, I am told, are exceptionally
fine for children of those ages. The
prize went to Charles Rubin.
Confidential
Strictly
The important thing in this in-
teresting episode is the fact that
someone in the family is encour-
aging the children to give time and
thought and poetic expression to
the classical stories of Jewish lit-
erature, and if such plays can be
produced by children of ten and
younger, what may we not expect
of older children in other families
whose parents and relative- would
encourage them to do similar
work ?
I sincerely hope that this will
serve as a good example to other
families.
view of Biblical history from cre-
ation to the death of Moses.
Rabbi Morris D. Margolis, prin-
cipal of the Religious School, was
in charge of the assembly and con-
ducted a children's service preced-
ing the program.
David MoBCOVitZ, chairman of the
religious committee of the cen-
ter, presented prizes to the chil-
dren of the .Sunday school for dili-
gence and good attendance.
Joseph Hackel, chairman of the
board of education of the center,
presented awards to the students of
the daily Hebrew school.
Mrs. Joseph Hackel, president of
the Daughters of Israel, presented
gifts to the teachers of the Sunday
BChool, who are: .Miss Keha YVilen-
sky, Miss Julia Mizrahi, Miss So-
phie Spiwak, Miss Edith Wolfs.m,
Miss (Catherine Kass, Miss Edith
Weiss, Miss Rose Soloff, .Miss
Blanche Rothstein and Miss Ger-
trude Wilensky.
Orlando Notes
the summer.
Mrs. Hy Roth and two sons are
visiting Mrs. Roth's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. Lyons, in Roanoke,
Va. for several months.
house Wednesday night, June 10th,
in honor of their son, Sidney, who
recently graduated from the Uni-
versity of Florida.
Mr. Gus Baer and small daugh-
ter have returned from a visit to
New Smyrna.
Dr. Kaplan spoke to the grad-
uating class of the Coconut Grove
public school Wednesday afternoon.
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
o---------------------------------------------------o
The Religious school picnic was
held Sunday at Fort I.auderdale
casino. It was one of the most en-
joyable we have had in many years.
More children and parents attend-
ed than ever before. The day was
delightful and the spirit was cor-
dial.
A few more social events of a
similar nature would certainly
help to create a finer family spirit
among the members of the congre-
gation.
The following were confirms
Sunday morning at the Congrega-
tion Ohev Sholem: Tybel Witten-
stein, Shirley Braverman, Mar-
eery Frankel, Sarah August, Hin-
dyln Kottleman, Rose Claire Sha-
piro. Palms, delicately hued flow-
ers and fern were used attractively
throughout the synagogue. Mr. Gus
Baer delivered an interesting ad-
dress. A reception was held fol-
lowing the confirmation in the ves-
try rooms of the synagogue.
Mrs. Sam Zagorian and sons left
Sunday for Daytona Beach to spend
Canada
Believe it or not, but there wasn't
a single voice raised against the
World Jewish Congress during the
sessions of the convention of the
Canadian Jewish Congress Ca-
nadian Jewish prominentsia appar-
ently never heard of the American
Jewish Committee and, what's
Bore, didn't seem to care .
We're told don't laughthat the
shochtim of Canada have joined a
union controlled by Jewish Com-
munist- ... A resolution in favor
of Birobidjan was not introduced
at the Canadian Jewish Congress
meeting because of a deal between
leaders of the Congress and the
Birobidjan movement in Canada
The deal eonsisted of an agreement
by the Congress leaders not to pass
a resolution censuring the Commu-
nists in Palestine if the Birobidjan
question was kept off the floor .
Cactus Scribendi of the Toronto
Jewish Standard is authority for
the information that the only Jew-
ish station master in Canada s
employed at Swastika While
i Montreal we learned that a
"umber of the seamen on the Nazi
cruiser Emden are violently anti-
Nazi.
Transatlantic
The swanky London residence in
"Men Haile Selassie, ex-emperor
f Ethiopia, is living during his
temporary stay in Great Britain,
* turned over to him by Sir El-
'* Kadoorie ... A multi-million-
ai,e Jewish merchant, Sir Ellie has
"tensive business interests in
Chin"i India and Iraq ... The Ka-
home is next door to the
Ethiopian legation The Jew-
ish papers are the only ones in
Germany enjoying a boom .
There are now eight of them .
And, what's more, they boast of
thousands of non-Jewish readers,
who find them the best source of
news It's a common sight in
the Berlin cafes to see Aryan Ger-
mane pouring over the Juedische
Rundschau Organized labor in
the Norwegian-American line has
ordered a new ship from a German
Norway is hot under the collar be-
cause of the announcement that
shipbuilding company Norwe-
gian trade unionists are the most I
militant anti-Nazis in Europe I
Hyam Greenberg has been named ,
musical director of the new tele-
vision service of the British Broad- ,
casting Company Friends Of
the late Ernest Roehm, erstwhile
pal of Hitler and commander of j
the storm troops, who was shot in
the 1984 blood purge, have organ-
ized themselves into the "R- R-
(Roem's Revengers), and are kill-
ing off every Nazi implicated m
Roehm's murder.
Jacksonville News
Mr. and Mrs. Halle Cohen en-
tertained last week in their home ,
at one of the most beautiful and
novel parties of the early summer
Mason, honoring their niece, MiM
Marie Vivian Fox, and Harold Da-
vis Hirsch, whose marriage was
an event of last week.
The Jacksonville Jewish Center
Religious School held its dosing
Henry H. Filer
A
THANKS YOU
For your expression of confi-
dence in him in the recent pri-
mary.
(Paid i"i b) Friend*)
,,eises Sunday morning in
the
exercises .->u* ,
auditorium of tne center. The chil-
dren presented a program of poems
and recitations which gave a n-
TO MY MANY
JEWISH FRIENDS:
I appreciate your vote and
support in the past and sin-
cerely hope you will help
RE-ELECT
C. L. WHEAT
YOUR PURCHASING
AGENT
(Paid Political A.lv.ni-.ni.i.n
TO DADE COUNTIANS
The encouraging vote you polled to place me in first position
in the campaign for the office of state senator gives me fresh
strength to continue this fight for Dado County. I have striven
to keep the issues clear and the campaign clean, and I will con-
tinue to d.i this. Since it is impossible for me to contact all my
friends personally. I am using this means to express my sincere
appreciation of vour indorsement of my candidacy.
ERNEST R. GRAHAM
CANDIDATE, STATE SENATOR
iPaid Political Adv.)
MANY THANKS-
says H. LESLIE QUIGG j*
It is impossible for me to see each and every voter who sup- [j
ported me in the first primary, so I take this opportunity to
thank you and ask your continued support. ||||
To those of you who saw fit to vote for the other candidates. I
will appreciate your support in the second primary. 1
H. LESLIE QUIGG
II, ...r of .h, unju.t propM.ndK Ih.t i. brinn .prd .bout me. I promi
t m.kr you lh.- hcl hriff Dadc County trn had.
(Paid Political Ailv.iti.-. in.Tit i


..I
Page Six
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAX
Friday, June 12
K
.
I

Heralded as one of the great
screen achievements of all time,
Ronald Colman comes to the Sev-
enth Avenue Theatre, starting Sun-
day, in "A Tale of Two Cities,"
dramatization of Charles Dickens'
immortal novel. With Colman is a
cast of 112 favorite stars and fea-
tured playersmore, it is said,
than ever before appeared in a
single film. Among them are Eliz.
abeth Allan, Edna May Oliver.
Reginald Owen, Basil Rathbone,
Tully Marshall and many others.
Two years in the making, "A Tale
of Two Cities" is at once an inti-
mate and a spectacular achieve-
ment. It was produced by David 0.
Selznick of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
Claudette Colbert gives another
famous comedy portrayal in Co-
lumbia's "She Married Her Bo--,
showing next Sunday, Monday and
Tuesday at the Tivoli Theatre. In
this she is really imbued with the
charm that was hers in the never-
to-be-forgotten bus picture, "It
happened one night." And she was
born with it. unlike some actresses,
who acquire it as stock in trade
and flash it only in the public eye.
In "She Married Her Boss"' Miss
Colbert is supported by Melvyn
Douglas. Michael Bartlett. Edith
Fellows, Katherine Alexander,
Raymond Walburn and Jean Dixon.
Gregory La Cava directed from
the story by Thyra Samter Wins-
low and the screen play by Sidney
Buchman. Noted critics say it is
i ::. of the finest screen portrayals
Miss Colbert bas shown
my country and let me tab of
in the fields of my father*."

He became aware of
around a corner. It was like tu-
mults he had heard ir. all
before, as of howling wolves M as
of jackal?: and he trem
He ha I heai I it in Mains ::i the
time of the ci. snd in Rus-
sia in the time of tl -
had heard it at the turning place
in Spain ... To come home after
the thousand years and to hear
this! How odd of G It lea
home ... to the hands of his en-
emies.
He sought the shadow of I
way. and the shadow embraced his
heart and comforted it.
After all. it was good of God to
give the shadows to shelter him
from the enemies "0, my Lord,
Thou art ever my shield and my
buckler, guarding me against my
enemies" And he sat on his
haunches to reduce his body to a
smallness that would not be seen,
and the shadow encompassed him
. The cries grew louder.
He spoke to the stafs: lioo knew
what is good for a Jew. Perhaps
he had wanted too much, dreaming.
as he had. of his fathers' land in
all his days ... "I did dream of
Plain Talk
' .C:l*rfl'. *.- -; ; !/
Sun.-Mon.-Tues.. June lt-l"i-16
Claudette Colbert
MeUvn DouglasMichael Bartlett
SHE MARRIED HER BOSS
a land and He pave me a shadow
S. I did want
ach and He humbles my spirit
v. Bl sed be the
. v u |, ;.-. 'as what
is best :' r a Jew. H embraces me
my ene-
\.. | h( : >re grateful
God as the
multitude t came
_ place and
feet is
o mj :1 tnat
Thy shad-
, w moon for
\: ..... the last of
them who was lame and was
thumping on one f far behind
Even as he was pass-
ing by. the moon issued from be-
rent away the
shadows that en used the Jew
I pointed him out: "Here is a
.' 'A."
And the lame man shouted t the
"I have found a Jew."
And they came running with
shouts: "Kill the Jew."
He spoke to tl How good
of God to have given him the shad-
ow, even for the little while: Oh,
to have seen the mercy of God
even for tl lit! It was good
"He gave me a shadow with
which to cover myself in the last
moment."
They fell upon him and left him
dead at the hreshold of his fathers'
and the moonbeams danced
on his gleaming blood, which ran
:nall rivers on the earth for
which he had dreamed a thousand
years.
This is the tragedy of Jews in
Palestine, of whom 28 have per-
ished in the massacres.
They came home to be safe and
on the threshold of their fathers'
house they died. Jews dreamed of
a land and inherited a shad
safety in which to hide froffi
emies' bullets. m *
(Copyright, 1936, by Seven J
Feature Syndicate,
The first non-Jewi.h truest sptJ
er to occupy the pulpit of the L
agogue of the SS. Queen Mary *
Captain Sir Edgar Kriuen, N
of the new liner... Sir Edgar**
corned the Jewish passengers ai
in very drastic terms contrail
British fair play with Nazi treat. |
ment of the Jew- .
ELECT
N. P. LOWREY
Your
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
District 3
And Give Dade County a
Progressive. Businesslike
Administration
Not a politician, but technically
Trained for the Job
t !'ait Political Advertisement)
(Com H
They ha.i I
n the: paths is a
you: had to do
with t< d. He used t -; ak to
them u:. I now.
"H w wondr
i has led me after
thousand years! It is as ".'. was
! :. After the I
years! I dreamed this a thour-..
years. When I was hurt I dreamed
and there was no more pain;
and when my feet were sore I
i this and walki avely
again.
. I shall make beautiful again
- old house of I
has taken me in and made me safe.
The sweat of my brow shall water
good earth. The strength of
my arms shall go to the land and
what light is in my soul shall be
an illumination in the h'use of my
.rs.
"How perfect is the mercy of
God who has brought me home to
tKAV6NU
Sun.-Mon.. June 14-15
Ronald Colman
Elizabeth AllanEdna Mae Oliver
SINGING VAGABOND
and of course,
'outl have
Naturally, you want the list word-not as a
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Beauty, oi course! Blended color?, w ith spic and span,
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and etlicieaily placed You're proud of such a kitchen
when the neighbors drop ia It's the Ux word in style
and design.
But the modern homerswkef k also rtudgeteer. She
watches the pennies and counts the cost. The elec-
tric refrigerator saves food. .. the electric range is fast,
automatic, safe and cool... the modern electric water
heater controls and conserves heat... and think of the
drudgery you save with the electric dishwasher.
"All-electric" is the last word in cconomv.
Every body's getting an electric kitchen these days...
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then, step-by-step, acquire the range, water heater and
dishwasher Easy enough, with just a slight increase
in payments each month.
GO MODERN, sfcftfctty-ENJOY having the
List Word in happy living!
w


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