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The Jewish Floridian ( July 10, 1936 )

UFJUD

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wJewisti /Floridiiai m COMBINING YHlC JfCWMSMl UtfMtf Vol. 9—No. 28 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 10, 193H Price Five Cents WIDELY KNOWN COMMUNAL j WORKER DIES SUDDENLY Prominent Lawyer, Financier and Leader Succumbs to Operation in New York The World's Window Sandification. Justice. Peace Miamians were shocked Wednesday when news spread that Harry I. Lipton, prominent attorney and one of the most active communal workers of this area, had died in Mt. Sinai Hospital, New York City Harry I. Lipton was born in Russia 38 years ago, and came to the United States while a small child with his parents to Latrobe, Pa., where he received his education in the elementary and high schools of that city and nsarby Pittsburgh. He th'-n attended the University of Pittsburgh, where he graduated with honors. He was a member >f the Engineers Corps prior to the %  e <>f the World War, and at the conclusion of the war attended Oxford University in London as an American Expeditionary Force student. While in London he served for six months as secretary to the noted Rabbi Moses Caster, chief rabbi of the Sephardic Jews of Great Britain. Following his return to the United States and his graduation from the University of Pittsburgh he entered Harvard Law School, where he received his legal training. He then went to Europe s.nd Asia for a 13-month trip and spent four months visiting in Palestine. On his return to the United States he began the practice of law in Pittsburgh, where he was associated with prominent members of the Pennsylvania bar. Coming to Miami in 1!25 in the interests of a client, he decided to remain and began the practice of law here together with Baron de Hirsch Meyer, city councilman of Miami Beach. He founded the Dollar Savings Bank, then helped found the Mercantile National Bank, for which he was attorney and a member of the board of ditectors until last year. He was Ihe founder and president of the Federal Savings and Loan Assoj ciation of Miami. I He received his Jewish training from a number of teachers and at the hands of his father and develi oped an intense Interest for Zion. ism. While in Miami Harry I. Lipton was one of the organizers and active members of the Jewish rehabilitation committee, which raised funds and administered relief to Jewish families and merchants following the 1926 hurricane. He was one of the organizers of the Zionist district, which he headed at the time of his death; an active figure in a number of campaigns to raise funds for the Joint Distribution Committee and the United Palestine Appeal, and recently was chairman of the Joint United Palestine Appeal and J. D. C. drive, which raised $15,000 locally; he was active in the raising of funds for the Palestine tool campaign and served three terms as president of the Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach, of which he was honorary president at the time of his death. He was active in the work of the American Jewish Congress in this area and attended the conference of this i organization held in Washington 1 several weeks ago, as one of the (delegates from Miami. He was a director of the Jewish Welfare Bureau and a member of the national j executive committee of the Zionist ; organization of America. He was 1 a delegate last year to the World I Zionist Congress at Zurich, Switzerland, and to the international convention of Building and Loan Asj sociations at Carlsbad. From there i he went to visit Palestine with his I wife. The last public event which Mr. Lipton attended in Miami was I the Nahum Sokolow memorial i meeting in Miami Biach. at whicn lie presided and spoke. He was also a member of Temple Israel, | B'nai B'rith, the Masons, Shrine and other fraternal orders, the Dade County Bar Association, Florida State Bar Association, American Bar Association, and counsel for the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Association. Mr. Lipton leaves surviving him his wife, Ethel Stern Lipton, mem| ber of a prominent Chicago family; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isidor I Lipton; three brothers, Joseph M., : Samuel and Simon, and a sister, Helen, all of Miami. Funeral services will be conducted today from the Niceley Funeral Home at Miami Beach, beginning I at 11:30 a. m., with Rabbi David I I. Rosenbloom of Beth Jacob Congregation and a close friend of the deceased officiating. Cantors Maurice Mamches and Boris Schlachman will assist. Following services at the chapel, a memorial prayer will be chanted in front of the Beth Jacob Synagogue, and j final services will be held in the Jewish section of Woodlawn Cem-' etery. Messrs. Jacob Becker, J. J. Si-; monhoff, J. Louis Shochet, Nathan Adelman, Stanley C. Myers, Baron de Hirsch Meyer, Isaac Levin and Leonard Abess will serve as active pallbearers. By LUDWIG LEWISOHN This column is copyrighted by the Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Reproduction in whole or in part strictly forbidden. Any infringement on this copyright will be prosecuted. WISE UNANIMOUS ZIONIST CHOICE AT CONVENTION Delegates Name Wise President and Rothenberg; Chairman Of Zionist Organization What should be the character and the spirit of a Jewish university in this country? Men far r.-.ore i competent than I should answer that question. But let me express my hope and vision. The chief mark of a Jewish university will not be any great innovation in the substance of the curriculum. The scientific disciplines are in any event universal ab ini; tio. In the college of arts differences will be mere differences of ; emphasis, of selection. There will 1 be required courses in Jewish hisI tory and philosophy; a reasonable knowledge of Hebrew, both in its classical and modern forms, wiM be obligatory. Yiddish should not be i neglected, nor the treasures of our poetry, philosophy, faith as they exist in other tongues. Ample opportunity should be given to every student to have intelligent access to that incomparable wealth of ethical power and historic vision which is contained in our Talmudic and Midrashic literature and which has proved itself from gone ration to generation so potent to form high character and creative intelligence and salty wit that when the great exemplars of that training leave us, Shmaryahu Levin or Nahum Sokolow, we feel as though the tree of Israel's life itself were broken. But these differences in the curriculum of a Jewish university will be seen, upon a moment's reflection, to be strictly analogous to the CUrricular emphasis in the universities of other great religious and historic communions, primarily the Catholic, and so to be, strictly speaking, not innovations at all. No, the chief and peculiar mark of a Jewish university will not inhere in subjects taught or in the manner of their teaching. It will inhere in the fact that a Jewish university must and should radiate the spirit of Judaism itself, should live and breathe and exist by virtue of that spirit. Now that spirit of Judaism, like all unique and ultimate phenomena, cannot be defined; it cannot be caged in a logi leal formula. Also, it has risen and fall ired; it has known change of development in many ages. It has had its centuries of splendor and its periods of decay. Yet there are, I dare to believe, certain aspects which have never gone under, which have been embodied semper, ubique et ab omnibus and which are today, as they were aforetime, the marks, the "notes" of all Istael. The_ first of these is the concept and tendency of sanctification. We became a people and a faith by resisting the idolatrous nature-cults (Continued on Page 3) Providence, R. I. (WNS)—The movement to place Dr. Stephen S. Wise at the head of the Zionist Or| Sanitation of America was crowned with success at the 39th annual convention of the Z. 0. A. when the delegates elected Dr. Wise president by acclumation. Sweeping aside every interference from the Draft-Rothenberg group, the I convention expressed in unmistakable terms the fact that it wanted Dr. Wise as the man to pilot the Zionist ship in this country through the period of storm and .•tress now prevailing in Palestine. Morris Rothenberg, outgoing president, will be the chairman of the administrative committee, a purely legislative body. Louis Lipsky, who is generally credited with inducing Dr. Wise to permit his name to be placed in nomination, has accepted the humble office of member of the executive committee and will play a most important role in the new administration. Mr. Rothenberg's office is a newly created one, with no executive powers, but a purely legislative function. Rabbi Israel Goldstein, Abraham Goldberg and Flihu 1). Stone were primarily instrumental in bringing about the agreement which brought unanimity in the election of Dr. Wise, who was the winner in the Zionist straw poll conducted in the English-Jewish press under the auspices of the Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. The opening session of the convention at the Biltmorc Hotel contented itself with listening to the presidential address of Mr, Rothenberg, with giving respectful attention to three addresses in memory of the late Dr. Nahum Sokolow, by Prof. Salo Baron, Menahem Ribalow and Abraham Goldberg, and to addresses of welcome by Mayor James Dunn and Governor Theodore Green. Likening the "struggle for the establishment of a haven of freedom for the Jewish people in Palestine" to that of the American struggle for independence in 1776, Mr. Rothenberg, in his presidential address, declared that Zionism is an application of the principles of the Declaration of Independence to the harassed and scattered Jewish people. Calling upon the Zionists of America to redouble their energies so that the development of Palestine may be speeded to "an even greater tempo than has been charactristic of the past," Mr. Rothenberg said that out of the present disturbances, "profoundly as we deplore them, we shall gather strength." He paid tribute to the heroism of the Palestine Jews and lauded their discipline and self-restraint in the face of provocation and violence. The delegates cheered a message from President Roosevelt, who said: "I am glad of the opportunity to extend my greetings and good wishes to the 39th annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America. It is altogether fitting that the Zionist Organization should have chosen for its meeting place this year the city of Providence, whose history is bound to Roger Williams, one of the earliest and most active exponents of religious freedom in the world. I am confident that the inspiration which you will draw from that historical association will give you renewed strength and courage for work that lies ahead of you." Opposes City Paid Trip to Berlin Los Angeles (WNS)—An ordinance designating William May Garland as an aide to Mayor Frank L. Shaw so that he may go to Germany next week and present the mayor of Berlin with the flag of the international Olympic games, with his expenses paid by the Los Angeles city council, was blocked, for at least a week, by the strong opposition of one of the twelve council members. Parley Parker Christensen. During the debate on the proposal, which Mayor Shawfavored because Garland is the senior member of the American Olympic committee, Councilman Christensen launched a bitter attack on Hitler, Hitlerism and the Nazi government for its ill treatment of Jews, Catholics, Masons, the working class and others, and fought against Los Angeles making a great ceremony of sending the Olympic flag to Berlin. He sarcastically suggested that Professor Albert Einstein take the flag over to Germany and hand it tfl Hitler's protege, the mayor of Berlin. "Or," Christensen added, "1 would suggest tnat we fold up this flag carefully, ship it to our ambassador in Berlin and ask him to deliver it to the mayor of Berlin without any fuss, without any sounding of trumpets or beating of drums." Replying to Christensen's attacks on Germany, Councilman D. W. Tate retorted: "It's too bad that the Olympics are not being held in Russia. Then we could delegate Councilman Christensen and he could visit his Soviet brothers." The ordinance requires unanimous vote for passage, and will come up again at next week's session of the council for final action, as Garland and the entire U. S. Olympic delegation are scheduled to sail for Berlin on July 15th.



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Page Two THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, July 10, 1936 Beth David Congregation, the c-noservative Jewish congregation of Miami and the oldest Jewish religious institute in South Florida, elected officers at a recent meeting of the administrative board. A. Kronenfeld, resident of Miami and owner and president of the N. W. Furniture Company for the past fourteen years, was chosen president. Mr. Kronenfeld has been connected with Beth David for 11 years. He resides with his family at 92 N. E. Forty-eighth st. Jack August, prominent in the real estate business in Miami for a number of years, was elected vice-president Leo Ackerman of the Ackcrman-Lewis Insurance Agency was re-elected secretary. Louis Weinkle of Miami Beach was reelected treasurer. The following members were elected to the board for a term of two years: Sidney H. Palmer, A. Kronenfeld, Jack August, Jack Pallott, Nat Zalka and H. H. Farr. • A joint meeting of the Young Women's Hebrew Association and the Young Men's Hebrew Association will be held at the "Y" clubrooms next Tuesday evening, July 14th, beginning at 9 o'clock. All members of the organizations, and the general public is urged to attend. A "surprise" will be one of the features of the evening. Re1'ieshments will be served free of charge. Mrs. Sol Rubin of West Palm Beach is the guest of her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Simonhoff, for this week. • • Rev. M. B. Herman is now at his home after having spent several weeks as a patient at the Kdgewater Hospital. Mr. Hyman Roth, prominent merchant and communal worker of Orlando, Fla., is seriously ill at the Jackson Memorial Hospital. • Miss Sarah Lipton entertained at a beach party last Sunday night in honor of Miss Dorothy Golden of Alabama. Among those present were Florae Berman, Loren Jaffe, Josephine Goodman, Paul Barnett, Shirley Wallach, Nat Kramer, Ruth Orlin, Harold Say, Bernard Weintraub and Harold Pont • V/OLJL .'C : t S £.'.'A f'Vn. MOT Snn.-Mon.-Tue*., July 12-13-14 Miriam Hopkins—Joel McCrea Helen West Icy—Paul Cavanagh SPLENDOR tK A Vti:NU£ Sun.-Mon.. July 12-13 Kddie Cantor Ethel Merman—Sally Filers STRIKE ME PINK AHERN FINERAL HOME. %  FRANCIS AHERN, Pres. :,' 1349 West Flagler'Street II Telephone 2-2211 AMBULANCE SERVICE Cantor and Mrs. Maurice Mamches returned to their home in Miami Beach after an absence of several weekes visiting friends and relatives in the North. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Siegel, long time residents of Miami, announce the birth of a baby daughter at the Jackson Memorial Hospital June 17th. The baby was named Adele Frances at a ceremony in Beth David Synagogue. Mr. and Mrs. Sol Rotfort and Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper left Wednesday morning for a motor trip, which will take them through New York and Michigan. &f Mrs. Louis Zeientz and Mrs. Morris Plant left last week for New York City, where they will spend some time with their mother and other relatives and friends. .Miss Helen Wroobel is visiting relatives and friends in Miami during her summer vacation. She will return to New York the early part of September to resume her duties with the board of education of that city. Mr. and Mrs. A. Ellison and daughter, Shirley Lee, of Charleston. S. ('., are the house guestof their parents. Mr. and Mrs. William Clein, and will remain here for several weeks. • Plans are being completed for a gala card party for the benefit of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation on Sunday evening, July l'.uh. Full details will be announced in our next issue. • • Plans for the forthcoming annual administration dance were (hscussed at the meeting of Junior Hadassah Monday night with Mrs. Murry Grossman, newly elected president of the organization, presiding. Miss Ida Engler is chairIN MEMORIAM We deeply regret to announce the death of our beloved president HARRY I. LIPTON Who parsed away after a short illness in New York City. Funeral services will he held in Miami on Friday. July 1(1. The Officers and Directors of FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI Ground Floor. Congress Bldg. man of the committee, consisting of Miss Rena Newburg, Miss Barbara Cohen, Miss Ruth Frisch, Miss Adeline Sokoloff and Miss Rose Levin. Mrs. Grossman appointed her committee chairmen for the ensuing year as follows: Cultural, Miss Pauline Lasky; J. N. F., Miss Ida Safer; membership, Miss Beady Goldenblank; publicity, Miss Betty Lasky; program, Mrs. William Levine; fund raising, Mrs. Florence Lehman. Miss Pauline Lasky presented the program at the meeting. Miss Betty Lasky reviewed "Personal History," by Vincent Sheean, and Miss Beck Nash and Mrs. Levine gave discussions on topics of current interest. A feature of the summer program will be monthly dinner meetings, the first of which will be on July 20th, with Miss Mary Ann Kamins in charge. Miss Ethel Wax j was elected recording secretary of I the organization. Mrs. Calvin Kaler and her two children, Leonard and Dorene, are visiting for the summer her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Himmel, formerly of Miami and now of North Bay, Canada. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Ungar and daughter, Miss Marcella Ungar, left on a trip around the world. While in Havana they were guests at the Seville Biltmore. They were accompanied to the Cuban city by their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard L. Abess of i Miami. Miss Marcella recently graduated from the Mount Ycrnon .seminary in Washington, D. C. • Mrs. Irwin M. Caasel (ManaZucca) and son. Marwin, will leave by motor car Friday for a vacation in the North. They will stop in Washington for a visit with friends before proceeding to New York, where they will be located for the summer at 309 W. 99th st. Mrs. Cassel, who is a nationally known composer, will broadcast on a number of important programs during the summer. Mrs. Martin Raff, Coral Gables, will leave soon for a summer trip which will include visits in Safety Harbor, Fla.. Asheville, N. C, New York and the New England state-* The Federal Savings and Loan Association, ground floor of the Congress buildingf, announces that the institution has reached and passed its first "milestone" by acquiring resources exceeding II,000,000. "This achievement is particularly gratifying to the officials and directors of our institution, in view of the fact that we are comparatively young in the field. "The law authorizing such associations as ours was only enacted in 1933, so that no federal savings M. L. MARCUS CO. Office Supplir* and Furniture Dealta, Chain*. File*. Printinif LOWMT CASH I'KICESt 41 N. E. First St. Ph. 2-16H1 White Oak Leather LADIES' HEELS 15c HALF SOLES 50c ATLANTIC SHOE SHOP 240 N. E. First Avenue Opp. Cortez Hotel and loan association has been in operation more than three years, and I attribute the rapid growth of our institution to the conservative policy originally adopted and rigidly maintained since we obtained our charter. In performing what we regard as an important service to our community, we recognize the responsibility entailed to clients, investors and borrowers, and we shall continue to operate on the same conservative lines. "We look forward to the future with every confidence that our first million is only the first of many millions in resources. • Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Kopelowitz and daughter, Rochelle Joy, will leave here July 15th to spend several months in California. • • The marriage of Marjorie Kaminsky of Brooklyn, N. Y., to Ben Drucker of Miami, Fla., took place last Wednesday at the home of the bridegroom. The ceremony was performed by Cantor Louis Hayman and was followed by a reception. The wedding march was played by the bridegroom's father, Alex Drucker, who was assisted by Morris Goldman, Sid Drucker and Pave Drucker. Among the guests were: Mrs. Lillian Kaminsky, mother of the bride; Mr. and Mrs. Goldman, Mrs. Mary Halperin, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Serlin and daughter, Miss Doris Serlin, Mr. Max Drewich and Barney Drewich, E. L. Quicke, Mr. Ormond DeLeon and many others. After a brief honeymoon trip the couple will make their home here in Miami. • • • The annual picnic of the Beth David Sisterhood will be held Sunday, June 19th, at Hardie's Casino, Miami Beach, with Mrs. J. Engler heading the arrangements committee. Home-cooked foods and delicacies of all kinds will be provided for the guests. Full details will be announced in our next issue. NOTICE All members of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, are urged to attend and pay their last respects at the funeral services of our late brother. Harry 1. Lipton. Friday, July Kth, at 11:30 a. m., at Nicely Funeral Home, Miami Beach. ISAAC LEVIN. President. ELRY STONE, Secretary. ONLY RECOGNIZED RABBIS in the Greater Miami area are members of the Jewish Ministerial Board. They are Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple Israel, Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom of Beth Jacob, Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David and Rabbi Julius Washer of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. PERSONALS MEN, WOMEN!—WHY STAY SINGLE? Join America's finest correspondence club, find a life mate and happiness; confidential, nation-wide service. For information write: HOME CORRESPONDENCE (LIB, BOX 17. MAYWOOD, ILLINOIS. Burdinos PRE-INVENTORY Jaquet Simplified Facial Treatment — two creams, soap and refresh-| AA ener JL.UU 33c Tre-Jur Talcum in Gardenia, i\ -| Lilac or Carnation odeurs L* 1 C* Burdine's Special Wearwell Tooth 1A Brushes. Regularly priced 25c -La/C Burdine's Rubbing Alcohol, regutf)Q larly 21c a bottle—2 bottles £/C Guaranteed Double-Edged Razor Blades of fine tungsteel. f)Pr Packages of 25 Z OC BURDINE'S, STREET FI.OOK



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Friday, July 10, 1936 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three wJewtisti florid fan FLORIDA 8 ONLY 4CWI3M wUESXY PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO. P. O. Box 2973 News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla. •>! w ,-.K EDITORIAL OFFICES: 2l B. W. loth Avenue Phone 2-5304 Phone 2-1183 J. LOUIS SHOCHET, FRED K. SHOCHET, Circulate 'litor MnnaRer CANTOR BORIS SCKIAJ Field Representati' MAN Entered as second elua mutter July 4. m. nt the Post Office at Miami. Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879. ST. PETERSBURG MRS. ROSE M. RUBIN" Representative WEST PALM BEACH MRS. M. SCHREBNICK Representative ORLANDO MRS. B. J. COHEN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. H. KISLER Representative SUBSCRIPTION ... 11.00 FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1936 Vol. 9—No. 28 A New Era in American Zionism The Election of Stephen S. Wise to the presidency of the Zionist organization of America inaugurates a new era in American Zionism. It places at the helm of Zionist affairs in this country the outstanding Jewish puhlic figure, whose personality, contacts and influence undoubtedly will extend and expand the activities of the Z. O. A. The election of Dr. Wise is beyond the shadow of a doubt the expression of the popular choice of the Zionist rank and file. Winner of a straw vote in the Anglo-Jewish press conducted under the auspices of the Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Dr. Wise's candidacy was received with jubilation by the convention delegates. The workers for the Palestine movement in this country felt that Dr. Wise's providential readiness to carry the burden of this responsible office, at a time when Jewish positions in Palestine are in danger, was a genuine sacrifice on hi • part. The election of Dr. Wise is also a rebuke to those who challenged his leadership in connection with the World Jewish Congress. To the American Jewish Committee especially the unanimous election of Dr. Wise should prove that the Zionist rank and file stand as one man behind Dr. Wise's Jewish leadership. It is true that seldom has any single Jewish leader in America held so many responsible positions in Jewish life as Dr. Wise. Brt it must '. e recognized that Dr. Wise has always projected h's uncompromising Zionism into every one of his activities. Now he will be primarily the spokesman of the Zionists in this country. His election also means that Louis Lipsky will be his active co-worker in the movement. It is a signal that the Zionists in this country, far from being discouraged by recent events in Palestine, are prepared to launch an aggressive campaign to back the Palestine Yishuv. The elements in Jewish life who clamor for an abandonment of Jewish national aspirations in Eretz Israel will now be confronted by a virile Zionist leadership that will retreat no longer, but will go forward with Wise. Strictly Confidential Tidbits From Everywhere By PHINEA8 J. BIRON I'olilicus Representative Lemke's presidential candidacy <>n the Union party ticket enjoys the support of two outspoken anti-Semites Newton Jenkins, Chicago's Hitler, and the Rev. G. K. Smith of Louisiana, heir of Huey Long's share-thewealth empire, are backing the North Dakotan ... It hasn't been mentioned publicly, but privately many friends of Alfred E. Smith, the champion of religious liberty, are remarking that he's keeping strange company when his name appears on a statement together with that of former Senator James Reed of Missouri and former Judge Daniel Cohalan of New York Reed was the attorney for Henry Ford when the automobile manufacturer was sued by Aaron Sapiro The Republicans are giving some thought to Albert Ottinger as their gubernatorial candidate in the Empire Btate Ottinger, you will remember, came within an ace of defeating Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1928 ... At the next session of Congress Representative Sol Bloom will introduce a bill to make Father's hay a legal holiday Representative Leon Friedman Of Louisiana's legislature was runner-up for the southwest spitting championship at the Dallas Centennial exposition. R. H. Macy and Co., and a number of important Macy executives The audience was especially interested in hearing Bernhard's report on what has happened to Jewishowned department stores in Naziland Young Cadets of America is the name of a new organization founded in Massachusetts to unite American youth in a fight against Fascism. MIAMI Rumors and Predictions There's a rumor making the rounds in Moscow that Joseph Stalin will shortly visit Birobidjan Marshal Pietro Badoglio, conqueror of Ethiopia and Italian minister of defense, once had the job of mustering a minyan of Jewish soldiers in the Italian army in order that the late General Joseph Ottolenghi could say kaddish for his father Badoglio was then a young officer attached to the staff of Ottolenghi, one of the most famous of all Italian Jews Berlin is whispering that the late Julius Schreck, Hitler's private chauffeur, died not of natural causes, but from wounds suffered during an attempt to assassinate Der Fuehrer Incidentally, Hitler's bodyguards are pledged to a suicide in the event anything happens to their charge ... A new arithmetic textbook used in Nazi grammar schools contains a special section on antiSemitic problems Heinrich Schnitzler, son of the late Arthur, is presenting "Professor Bernhardi," his father's well known drama on anti-Semitism, with great success in London. NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ Our great problem in American Jewish life is adult and child ignorance of Judaism and Jewish history. I was elated in hearing of the new institutes of Jewish study, which the B'nai B'rith is thinking of launching. Mr. J. Ix)uis Shochet in an editorial recently stressed the importance of Jewish institutes in this area and stated that we should be more than glad to accept the ready aid of the B'nai B'rith, and do our part as a Y. M. H. A. to help towards the creation of a Jewishly cultured community for our people. Junior Division News The "Y" was honored with the presence of Mr. F.duardo Hernandez, Cuban consul, who addressed a capacity audience Monday at the Junior Division meeting. His topic dealt with the advanced progress made by the Jewish colonies of Cuba and their assets as a people to that country. Fourth Estate Eve, the national Jewish woman's magazine, will shortly announce the establishment of the annual Jane Adams awards for women's achievements in peace, civic welfare, science, education and stage and screen acting Jewish and non-Jew r ish women will be eligible for the awards Rabbi Charles Braddock of Brooklyn is planning a new Jewish monthly for non-partisan readers Believing that war between Nazi Germany and Soviet Russia is imminent, the Review of Reviews is running a contest in which it asks its readers to indicate where their private sympathies would be in the event of such a conflict Jacob de Haas is readying, for fall publication, "Fast of Amman," a story of action and intrigue in Transjordania. A surprise program will be your treat Monday, July 18th, at the Junior Division meeting. Show your interest in the junior set by lending your appearance on that night. You Don't Say A I'ay-Not-to-Talk Society has beer organized by a group of Jews in Cleveland, we are informed by Phil Slomovitz, editor of the Detroit Jewish Chronicle Before returning to Paris Dr. George Bcrnhard, anti-Nazi editor, gave a private dissertation on Nazi persecution to Percy Straus, head of Personalia S. N. Behrman, the playwright, is honeymooning with his wife, a sister of Jascha Heifetz Ditto Alex Yokel, the producer, who married Mrs. Rosalind Levy Leonore D. Cohen, daughter of Professor Morris Raphael Cohen, now answers to the name of Mrs. Harry N. Rosenfield Dr. loshua "loch, head of the Jewish division of the New York public library, gave a diploma to his own daughter. Nehaniah Sandal, when, as president of the Sewanhanka (L. I.) school board, he presided over the high school graduation exercises Dr. Albert Einstein qualified for the title of number one absent-minded professor recently when be forgot ail about a dinner invitation to the White House Bennett Cerf, the publisher, recently dined with King Edward VIII, but the dinner was spoiled tor Cerf when he discovered among the other guests Sylvia Sidney, the former Mis. Cerf Joel Lipsky just won the Houde Exposition scholarship at Oxford University, Kngland His subjects were Greek and' Hebrew Joel is the youngest and most handsome of the three sons of Louis Lipsky. (Copyright, 1986, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate) Diamondball News Hooray and Hallelujah, we finally defeated the champion WIOD team after receiving three consecutive setbacks from them during the first half of the race. Hy Sachs, still ailing from a back injury received during a recent game, pitched and batted himself to victory over the News boys. Going into the eighth inning our boys were losing by a 2 to 0 score. Al Reisman, first man up, was walked, i as was Ralph Grossman. At this point of the game Manager Max Goldstein called upon B. Rubin to pinch hit, which he did by getting a single and filled the bags. Hy Sachs, with a count of :i and 2. then smacked a beautiful double to tie the score. From that point on practically every member of tiie team started hitting and at the conclusion of the inning the "Y" had garnered a grand total of seven runs, to win by a 7 to 2 score. Following is ii schedule of games that will be played by the "Y" during the second half of the Miami Beach league. Beach League: Friday, July in. Better Foods Store; Wednesday. July 15, Coconuts team; Friday, July 17, Walton Flooring Co.; Tuesday, July 21, Marine A. ('.; Friday, July 2 1. Migroco, and Tuesday, July 2S, Miami Beach Merchants. The World's Window (Continued from Page 1) of our early pagan contemporaries. We set ourselves apart from them by making every act of life, not only worship and aspiration, but all the humble daily things—eating and drinking and sowing and reaping—different from a pagan act; we fought to take all the natural things and acts of man and give them significance and separate them from the rawness of pagan nature. "Who sweeps a room as for Thy sake," wrote George Herbert, "makes that and the action fine." The British poet stumbled on the Jewish instinct for sanctification. And that instinct aspires to a point where noble and sacrificial action becomes a kiddush ha Shem, a sanctification of the ineffable Name, a co-operation with God toward a universe of form and goodness, a constant conflict with chaos and evil. This instinct is central to Judaism. It manifests itself in the practical modern world on the plane of active life by an inveterate desire to make the world a better world for all the children of Adam. On a high metaphysical plane it means winning cosmos from chaos, living and dying to make good and God prevail. It is our pervasive and unanswerable trend. The humble Jewish woman practicing kashruth in her kitchen and the martyr to justice and freedom who cannot bow down to the idolatrous forces of the world are both saving nature from chaos, give form to what was formless, sanctifying the Name. The second concept and tendency pervades the life of the Jewish people from Amos to Jacob Wasserman: It is the concept of justice. Without justice life and nature cannot be sanctified; without justice God cannot be glorified; without justice creation falters and sinks back into "chaos and old night." Today the adjectives "social" and "economic" are commonly prefixed to the word justice. And it is right that this should be so, and it is right and fit that Jews should strive to embody justice according to the character of the age in which they live and by the instrumentalities which it affords them. But that basic concept of justice and the passion for justice which is a mark of the Jewish people in all ages goes deeper and soars higher than the specific form of justice or injustice in any age. It is the moral equilibrium which must be established among men ;f life is to be sanctified, if God is to be served. It is a profound inner relation, a balance held delicately by mercy and by love. Disturb it and the Jew breaks and his universe breaks for and with him; it he himself disturbs it he is hopc(Continued on Page 5) dent of the "Y," is leaving for an extended vacation, en route by train to New York City. Saturday, as is E. Albert 1'allot. who will be headed for the Carolinas to recuperate from too much law work. if that is possible. Boy Scout Troop Membership Increasing Several additional members were added to the Boy Scouts, namely, William Grant and Myron Cowan. They both belong to the Pine Tree Patrol, Klmer Spector, Jackie Seitlin and Emanuel Seitlin will return this week from Camp Connestee Cove, where they have spent the past month. Al Grossman, last year's presiThe "V" will sponsor a gala dame and get-together at the Royal Palm Club Sunday, July L9. Tickets are selling for ode per person and, as we only have 1,000 tickets for sale, we advise you to buy yours presently before we are sold out. Members of the board of dire, tors if the "Y" treated themselves to a dinner at the Nan Young restaurant Tuesday. Important business matters were taken under consideration and definite data will be ready for you in next week's column.



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Pago Fiur THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN Friday, July 10. 1980 Jacksonville News The president of the PushuUte Society, Mrs. S. D. Kramer, and her son, Irvine, who recently gradliated with high honors from the Andrew Jackson High school, returned from Baltimore, Md., where she visited her relatives two weeks. Special receptions were given In her honor. Irving will remain in Baltimore for another month. STATEWIDE NEWS Miss Dorothy Nathan entertained in her home on Post st. recently with a delightful bridge tea honoring Miss Adele Schulhofer, popular bride-elect. Lovely arrangements of summer garden flowers were used throughout the rooms, where five tables wen' placed for bridge. MisNathan presented Miss Schulhofer with a lovely candy jar as a memento of the delightful occasion. Shi' was assisted in caring for the guests by her mother. Mrs. Paul Nathan. Daytona Beach Notes St. Petersburg Notes Mr. and Mrs. Jack R. Winterburn announce the birth of a daughter, Margie Ruth, on Thursday. -July 2nd, in St. Vincent's Hospital. Mis. Winterburn was formerly Miss Esther Taylor. Mrs. A. Fagan, this city, and her daughter, Mrs. N. Nathan of -les.sup, Cm., the letter's baby .laughter. Peggy, anil Mis. Joe Strau.-s anil her son. Paul, left for Jacksonville Beach to spend the remainder of the summer at the Gerardeau cottage, Mr. Nathan will join his wife and baby later. Mrs. Ben Stein and two son-. Martin and Albert, motored lo Maine, where the boys have entered Camp Emo for the summer. Aftei a visit in Massachusetts. Mrs. Stein will spend the remainder of the summer in Maine, where she will be joined for his vacation by Mr. Stein. The largest Fourth of July crowd in current history thronged Daytona Beach this month to help celebrate the holiday. Among a large party at the Pier Casino Sat. urday night, July -1th, were seen: Miss Ruth F.sther Rosen, Miss Elaine Klepper, Joe Wittenstein of Orlando. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Strifer of Kingston, N. Y., Ansel Harris of Miami. Mr. and Mrs. Isadore MosCOVitZ of Jacksonville, Miss Alice MargO of Jacksonville, Leo and Sam Wexlcr of I'alatka. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Lipton, Sam and Max Kessler of Leesburg, Bert Kline and A. Greenberg of Del.and. Miss Rose Abrams of Avon Park. Mr. and Mrs. Tula Markovitz of Gainesville, Ned Cohen and party of Atlanta. Miss Jeannette Ossinsky of Jacksonville. Miss Sadie Markovitz of Asheville, and Miss Elizabeth Grus, Miss Beatrice Grus, Miss Marian Levey, Miss Marian Rutberg, Miss Ethel Nelson. Miss Ruth Epstein, Miss Jennie Bronstein, Miss Florence Pepper, Miss Ksta Saffer, Miss Clara Saffer. Miss Eva Saffer. Miss Hluma Wise ot Chattanooga, Milton Pepper of Tallahassee, M. Leonard Pepper, Dr. William Levey, Irving Sicks. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rutberg, Mr. ami Mrs. Jack Goldstein, Emanuel Levenson and Sol Wittenstein of Irlando. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller and son, Edward, of Bradenton, spent the Fourth with their parents. Mr. and Mrs. .1. Miller. Orlando Notes Mrs. II. Block, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Ilillman and children, Mildred and Arthur, left Sunday by motor for an extended trip through the Unit[ed States and Canada. They will return to Orlando in the fall. Tampa Notes The barn dance sponsored by the Tampa chapter, Junior Hadassah, recently at Bennie's Barn, was a success socially and financially. The variety of rural costumes amid the | rusic environment, and clever fai vors that were distributed, all contributed to the enjoyment of the evening's affair. Mr. and Mrs. David I.obel and daughter, Hazel, are leaving for a business and pleasure trip through the east, visiting their children. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Five, at Brockton. Mass. Misses Dolly and Pearl Safer left Tuesday for Baltimore, Md., to visit relatives and friends. Me, Hairy, .less, brothel Of Mrs. Ed Goldman, took a boat trip to New York From there he will go to Chicagi rel n in the fall. Mis.licit rude Benjamin of Sanford was a visitor in Orlando for several days last week. A regular mi etinj I' %  %  Judaic Council wa> h< at the uuditorium of Cent egal B'nai Israel. Enthusiasm was expressed by the m< n-.':•< i ab ill th recent supper and dance which was given by the above organization at Treasure Island. T: • hostesses were Mrs. Al Esrig and Mrs. Samuel Fyvolent. Plans were made for a moonlight outing on Tampa Bay the loth. All members and friends .lie cordially invited. Mrs. Dave Miller is visiting her sister, Miss Annabel Jacobs, at Miami. Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Safer and Mr. and Mrs. B. Schneider of Wau. chula are making their home in Orlando. Miss Rosalie Guterman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Milchman, and Mr. Isadore Torch of Macon, (la., were married Saturday evening in Jacksonville at the home of the bride's sister and brotherin-law, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Shapiro. Miss Gladys Milchman was her only attendant and Mr. Louis Feldman of Atlanta was best man. Immediately following the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Milchman entertained at an informal dinner party, attended only by the immediate families of the bridal couple, who spent their honeymoon at Sea Island, and will reside in Macon, Ga., where Mr. Torch is engaged in business. The Ladies" Hebrew Sheltering Aid Society and Home for the Aged is making plans for a dance to be belli Wednesday, July Jt'th, on the Jacksonville Beach pier, for the benefit of the home and the aid work being carried on by the society. Mrs. S. L. Blattner is chairman of the committee in charge with Mrs. M. Ghelertei as co-chairman. Their assistants are Mrs. P. llaimovitz, Mrs. .1. Bentley, Mrs. J. Schapiro, Mrs. A. Nabin, Mrs. Roller Gordon and Mrs, A. S. Coffin. Tickets will be sold at a nominal sum for the entire evening and the music will be played by a popular orchestra. There will be refreshments served during the dance. Ticketmay be obtained from any member of the committee, all of whom are residing al the beach, and also from Mrs. II. Rosenzvaig, Mrs. M. L. II illins and Mrs. II. Talisman. Mr. and Mrs Louis E. Goldman and children. Junior. Marshall. Ruby Lee and Harold Edward, left by motoi Thursday for a visit to Chicago. They will return this fall. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Schneider and Mr. and Mrs. living Rosen were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. David Miller on the Fourth of July. Miss Ruth Esther Rosen, assisted by her mother, Mrs. Jesse Rosin, entertained with a wiener roast and swimming party at Sanlando Springs Wednesday evening, having as her guests of honor Mr. and Mrs. Harry Streifcr and Mrs. Phillip Freedman. visitors from the North. Other guests included Mr. and Mrs. (Jus Baer, Louis Wolly, George Wolly. Miss Elaine Klepper, Miss Dorothy Baker, Joel and Sidney Baker. Myer Sigal, Miss Rose LaBelman, Morris LaBelman, j Mr. and Mrs. Roy Snider, Miss Pearl Safer. Miss Charlotte Weiman of New York, Ben Coplon, An' sel Harris of Miami. Miss Florence Wittenstein, Miss Hilda CopIon. Joe Wittenstein, Bobby Miller. Mrs. Sara Greenberg of Cincinnati, who is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Silber, has been the guest of honor at several parties since her arrival here. Mr. and Mrs. Silber entertained at a family party at Sarasota Beach over the week-end, honoring Mrs. Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ossinsky, former Daytona Beach residents, now living in Ocala, spent the Fourth of July week-end in the city. Mrs. Ossinsky and daughter. Conine, plan to leave soon for New York City to stay a month. West Palm Beach The regular monthly meeting of Beth Israel Sisterhood will be held at the home of the president, Mr.'-. Harry llalpcrn. Dixie Terrace apartments. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wolfe have taken a cottage for the month of July at Daytona Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Berger were their guests on the Fourth of July. Albert Rutberg left Monday for Philadelphia and other northern I oints. Miss Beatrice Cms and Irving Sack.are visiting in Connecticut. Mr. and Mrs. J. Leo Rader of Belle Glade and Mrs. Leah Dubbin left for Now York and Chicago Sunday morning. They expect to be awav about three months. Mr, and Mrs. Jacob Meitin and daughter, Naomi, and son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Streifer, arrived Tuesday from New York to spend several weeks in Orlando. Announcement of the engagement of Miss Grethen Drum to Mr. Marcus Cohen, jr., has been made by the mother of the bride-elect, Mrs. W. Henry Geiger of Eustis. The wedding will take place in this city on July 20th. Miss Drum was born in St. Petersburg and attended the schools of that city. She also attended the Florida State College for Women at Tallahassee, where she became a member of the Theta Upsilon Sorority. She has made her home in Tampa for the last five years. Mr. Cohen, the son of Judge and Mrs. M. Henry Cohen, was born in this city. He attended Hillsborough High school and graduated from Washington and Lee University. He is associated in business with Maas Bros. Mr. Herman Gold of Pahokee returned very much improved after spending B month's vacation in New York with relatives, Mrs. William Berkowitz and children, Ruth and Joseph, left Sunday for Daytona Beach to spend several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Levey had as Fourth of July week-end guests Mr. and Mrs. Louis Fleischer, Maurice Flci-cher. Miss I.ydia De Bartolomeis of Jacksonville, Mr. and Mis. Frank Wolf and Miss Ros< Abrams of Avon Park. Victor II. \\ itten. who i etui ne I from Tulane University three to, has spent that time with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris II. Witten. in their summer home at Atlantic Beach, and left %  d ay for New York, from when he will continue to Green Mountain ("amp, Vermont, where he will be a counsellor. Mr. Witten was accompanied by his young sister. Miss Thelma Witten. who will attend the girls' division of Green Mountain Camp. Mis.Sadie Katz is visiting in Chicago, Miss Nettie Brooks of Nashville is a summer visitor. Guests invited were intimate trends of the bride-elect, and .hey were entertained at four tables with bridge. The engagement of Miss Schulofer and Mr. Finkclstein is of Interest to many friends. The bridegroom-elect is the son of Mrs. Neal Finkclstein and the late Mr. Finkclstein. Plans have been completed for the initial meeting of the recently I organized Ladies' Auxiliary of Palm Beach lo Ige of B'nai B'rith at the home of Mrs. Albert. Sea Spraj ave., Palm Beach, next Monday evening. July 13th, at H o'clock. Mr. Abe Aronovitz. city solicitor of Miami and chairman of the Miami B'nai B'rith lodge committee on anti-defamation, will be I the principal speaker and dis.-uss the work of B'nai B'rith in .he molding of the future of Jewry throughout the world. A party of Miami Ben B'riths will attend, headed by Mr. Isaac Levin, president, and Mr. Nathan Adelman, vice-president of the Miami lodge. A social hour will follow. Mr. and Mrs. II. S. Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Myer Shader and three children have returned from New York to spend several weeks in Orlando visiting relatives. Mrs. Julius Schwartz of Birmingham. Ala., returned home Monday after an enjoyable visit in Orlando as the guest of her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. I. Coplon. Mrs. Sam Zcgorian and sons have returned from a pleasant va< ation at Daytona Beach. Mrs. I.. Fox and children, and Mrs. George Silverstein and daugnter left Sunday for Daytona Beacn to spend the month of July. Miss Frances Benjamin cntcrthe first in a series of parties honoring Miss Adele Frames Schulofer, whi-. marriage to Malvem Bernard Finkclstein will be an of July 12th. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Landau entertained recently in their home celebrating their first wedding anniversary. The rooms were opened en suite and attractively decorated with roses in a pink and green color scheme. Bridge and other games were enjoyed, after which cordials were served by the hostess and Miss Miriam Carlton. Later hors d'oeuvres, cake and ice cream decorated in pink and green were served. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Safer and Mr. and Mrs. A. Haimovitz have returned home after a two weeks' motor trip to New York City and other points of interest. Miss Charlotte Weiman of NewYork is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Shader and family. Y. M. II. A. NOTES Fifteen members of the Boy Scouts of the "Y" attended camp and, thanks to Scoutmasters Sol Fleischman and Harry Kotler, they were provided with Kosher food prepared according to the Mosaic dietary laws during their stay. On Tuesday the Girl Scouts journeyed to Zephyrhills to visit Mrs. Herman Chenken. their scoutmaster, at her farm. Mrs. M. H. Kisler acted as chaperon and furnished her car for the purpose of transporting the girls to and from the farm. Because of the present period of Inmcntation ending in Tisha Ba'ab (nine days in Ab—July 28), the Sunday night dances will be suspended, but will be resumed on August 2nd. The social committee is planning another picnic, to take place some time in August, the exact date to In announced later. Mr. and Mrs. Sol Samuels and granddaughter, Sara Ann Arstein, are spending the month of July at Daytona Beach. Mr. and Mrs. J. I). New, accompanied by Mrs. New's mother, Mrs. Sliner, spent the week-end in St. Petersburg.



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Friday, July 10, 1936 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Five Society New officers of the Miami Beach Civic Club were installed at a dinner dance Riven by the club for members and their wives on Tuesday evening at the Town Casino Club. The new officers, who will serve for the coming year, include Dr. Fdward Roth, president; Mr. Carl Gardner, first vice-president; Mr. Milton Dreyfus, second vice-president; Mr. Herman Barnett, treasurer, and Mr. Stanley Jacobs, secretary. • Th.j birth of a baby daughter, Carol Antoinette, to Mr. and Mrs. Milton Klein, formerly of Miami and now of Cleveland, was announced this week. • • Mrs. Jack Pallott will leave this week to spend some time visiting relatives and friends in Trenton, N. J. • • Mrs. I. Rosengarten left to visit her son and other relatives and friends in Waterbury, Conn., her former home. She was accompanied by her daughters, May and Essie, and her son, Henry. They will remain there for several months. Miss Cecile Wall was hostess at a luncheon Tuesday at the Pan American airport complimenting her guest, Mrs. Richard de Cordova Sanville of New York City. Garden flowers in tropical tints centered the table. Covers were laid for the honored suest, Miss Wall, Mrs. Leonard Abess, Miss Alice Apte, Miss Bertha Lebovit, Mrs. B. Fames, Mrs. Herman Wall and Mrs. I.. Rifas. • • • At one of the most elabprate ceremonies of recent seasons, Miss Naomi Friedman, daughter of Dr. Samuel Friedman, 1160 Park ave., was married to Mr. Joshua Marischcwitz, son of Rabbi and Mrs. Hirsch Manischewitz, in the Kast Ballroom of the Hotel Commodore, New York, on Sunday afternoon and evening, June 2Sth. The bride's father, Dr. Friedman, is a well known physician. Rabbi Hirsch RESOLUTIONS Manischewitz is an executive officer of the B. Manischewitz Matzo Company. Doyle E. Carlton of Tampa, former governor, is a candidate to succeed the late Park Trammell in the United States senate. Mr. Carlton expects to visit every section of the state before August 11, the date of the special senatorial primary. The announcement of Governor Carlton's entrance into the race has been received with enthusiasm in all section* of Florida. Carltonfor-senator clubs are being formed in many sections, and friends are rallying to his support in great numbers. The Hon. Claude Pepper, candidate for the office of United States senator from Florida to succeed the late Senator Fletcher, will arrive in Miami early tomorrow morning and will be pleased to greet his many friends at the Columbus Hotel from 2 to 10 p. m. Mr. Pepper is waging an active campaign and is receiving the support of those who aided him in his last campaign, as well as of numerous new friends. • • First of a series of "rush" events given by the Onyx Klub was in tha form of a pajama party last week at the home of the president, Miss Evelyn Marks. Miss Mildred Ruben, rush captain, welcomed the guests and presented an amateur hour. A buffet supper was served at midnight, during which time the new club song, written by Mis.-, Marks, was sung. Invited were Miss Helen Moss, Miss Shirley Rosenthal, Miss Sophie Besvenick, Miss Edith Horowitz, Miss Ethel Haumovitz, Miss Evelyn Jacobs, Miss Sylvia Raichick, Miss Julia Patterson and Miss Evelyn Beckerman. Other members present were: Miss Gladys Greenberg, Miss Jeanett Mintzer, Miss Anita Cohen, Miss Gertrude Shfaf, Miss Nellye Shaff, Miss Rose Dubler and Miss Ruthye Bernstein. • Warsaw (WNS) — Invitations from the well known German chemical firm, Mayer & Co., to visit its new factory near Hamburg have been unanimously refused by all Polish Jewish doctors who received j them. The Mayer Co. manufactures medicinal items. The World's Window (Continued from Page 3) lessly corrupt. He must co-operate with justice, if only on the plane of charity. He bears all things better than injustice. Perhaps that is why he has had to bear so much in order that this passion and this tendency be graven deeper and deeper into the very substance of his being. The last concept and trend of Judaism is the concept and the trend of peace. For how can nature be sanctified and life made humanly significant and the Name embodied in creation if there is no peace? The Jew has no patience with violence, with brute force, with war. Force proves nothing but its own existence, violence and physical conflict and war do but mean the resurgence of that chaotic pagan evil which must be conquered if man is to become truly man at last. Violence is an interruption; it halts the divine creativeness with which it is man's duty to co-operate. What good works can be done and what wrong righted and what better children begotten and what scripture studied and what healing brought and what mercy known when hate and lies and the mist of human blood fill the world ? None—none. Peace is the beginning and the end —peace among men, peace among groups of men, peace among nations and peoples of which none are higher or lower or better or worse —"Blessed be Egypt my people and Assyria the work of my hands, and Israel mine inheritance"—peace for the work of creation and sanctification, so that "violence shall no more be heard in thy land, desolation nor destpkiction within thy borders; but thou shalt call thy walls Salvation and thy gates Praise." GREYHOUND LINES FOR CORRECT BUS INFORMATION pL r 1 Ol O ALL NORTHBOUND BUSSES LEAVE FROM **!• J-01£ GREYHOUND TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH Washington Ave & Fifth St. •-_'ll|lllllllll!!!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllll 1208 S. W. EIGHTH ST. I'HONE 2-4546 The Best in Groceries, Meats, Fruits and Vegetables 7 At a meeting of the board of directors of the MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION, held at the synagogue Wednesday evening, July 8th, the following resolutions were unanimously adopted: WHEREAS, Almighty God, in His divine wisdom, has seen fit to remove from our midst HARRY I. UPTON, a loyal and devoted citizen, a true and conscientious Jew, devoted to his people, interested in the rebuilding of the Jewish homeland. Palestine, and in the alleviation of the sufferings of his fellow Jews throughout the world as witnessed by his untiring efforts in numerous philanthropic campaigns, RE IT RESOLVED that the sympathy of this congregation and its officers be and it is hereby extended to our fellow member, Mr. Isidor Lipton, father of the deceased, and to the widow, mother, brothers and sister of the late HARRY I. LIPTON. And Be It Further Resolved, that a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family of the deceased and published in The Jewish Floridian. NATHAN ADELMAN, President. J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Secretary. What Finer Gift to a Graduate Than a Copy of The Message of Israel By RABBI ISRAEL H. WEISFELD Containing the INVISIBLE GLASS The first installation (f "Invisible Glass" in the South has been made in— B U R D I N E 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. 1212 N. E. Second Ave. S. H. ROSEN DOR I-, lift. Protect Your Home Preserve its Beauty With TITANO-/I \ 4 WATERPROOF PASTE PAINT The walls of an unpainted stucco home soak up water each time it rains. Walls quickly become discolored. Rotting of timbers seta in, which makes costly repairs necessary. To keep your stucco home lastingly beautiful, paint the walla with Glidden Titan-0Zinc Paste Paint specially combined with treated tung oil. 1 GALLON PASTE 2 GALLONS TUNG OIL Will Weatherproof Tour Wall* for Many Years There's no finer stucco finish than TitanO-Zinc Paste Paint for covering qualities, beauty and wearability under all weather conditions. GLIDDEN PAINT STORE 36 W. Flagler Phone 2-4955 HI DELIVER



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Pago Six THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Friday. July 10, 1986 H An interesting Innovation in film ,n was introduced during B king of "Splendor," Samuel yn'a new production starring Miriam Hopkins at the Tivoli Theatl next Sunday, Monday and Tui • lay, when the author, Rachel Crothers, was permitted to take the entire cast into the Fifth ave. man-ion which had been faithfully itructed on the set, and rehearse them for one week, v r thi' week of rehearsals was over, Elliott Nugent took over the directorial reins from Miss Crothers and the actual filming ot "Splendor" got under way. Miriam Hopkins has never i lovelier than in the magnifiv of gowns designed for "Strike Mc Pink," Eddie Cantor's sixth annual screen musical for Samuel Qoldwyn, comes to the Seventh Avenue Theatre next Sunday and Monday, with Ethel Merman. Sally Eilers, Parkyakarkus, the Creek dialectician of radio fame; William Frawley and the loveliest Goldwyn girls ever aiding and abetting the proceedings. Ethel Merman is errand and puts over BOnA of the film's smash Harold Arlen-Lew Brown song hits in her inimitable style. Parkyakarkus helps Eddie keep his audience in the aisles as his nunih-skulle.l bodyguard and William Frawley is swell in another of his familiar hard-Boiled roles. n >i (imar Kiam and givi a a fire sj mpath -tic pel l""i man :e in i role. Joel M Crea, who her in "B I i %  gives another fine performance as the fuccess-blin led husband. Helen Westley is superb as old Mrs. Lorrimore and Paul nagh !ideally east as 11 e suave, worldly Deering. others who shine in important roles are thi always charming Billie Burke, I N'iven, Goldwyn's handore ne %  "find," Katherine Alexander .1 Ruth V/eston, Richard Day's ebreath takingly lovely. isplendid entertainml M ling comedy hit, ALVIN WALDER > Invites You to the AUTO K A 1)10 SALES & SERVICE 1233 N. E. 2ND AVE. A complete line of Auto and House RADIOS Kasy Terms Small Down Payments WHITE BELT DAIRY Milk and Dairy Products from our certified government tested herds assures you of a safe miik supply. Phone Edjjewaler lfiSfi Eden Says Britain Will Not Consider Renouncing Palestine Mandate London (WNS-Palcor Agency)— The British government is firm in its decision not to renounce the Palestine mandate, despite any demands the Arabs might make, the Rt. Hon. Anthony Eden, British secretary of state for foreign affairs, declared in the house of commons when W. Callacher, Communist M. P., asked him whether the government would consider renouncing the mandate in order to calm the Palestine situation. To Mr. Gallacher's question whether he was aware of negotiations being conducted in Paris for a treaty of alliance between Prance and Syria and Lebanon, Mr. Eden said that this report was correct Tom Smith, Laborite member, asked what was the extent of the expenditures made by the Palestine government, since the outbreak of the present disturbances, for the hiring of Arab lorries, omnibuses and other motor transport for military and government purposes. Colonial Secretary William (I. A. Ormsby-Gore replied that it was impracticable to obtain information on this subject now. but that he was asking Sir Arthur Wauchope, Palestine high commissioner, for a report. Hebrew Study Booms in Germany Berlin (WNS)—So intense is the desire to learn Hebrew among German Jews that the Reichsvertretung der deutschen Juclen has found it necessary to open additional courses in Hebrew -More RESOLUTIONS than 15,000 adults and young people are already enrolled in these courses. BOBBINS HOOFING & SHEET METAI. WORKS Responsible Roofers Since 1919 Inspection and Estimates Free 222 N. W. 2(>th St. Phone 2-3705 100 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE LIBERAL TERMS At a special meeting of the GREATER MIAMI JEWISH CEMETERY ASSOCIATION. Thursday, July 9, 1936, the following resolutions were adopted: Whereas, we have been advised of the untimely death of our late attorney and counsellor. HARRY I. UPTON. And whereas, it was in great pan due to the wise counsel and advice of the late HARRY I. UPTON that this association began its service to the Jewish community of Greater Miami, And whereas, the sterling qualities of the late HARRY I. UPTON and his unselfish devotion to humanity, and to the alleviation of those in distress, of whatever faith, were wideIj known. UK IT RESOLVED, that we deplore the great loss to the Community caused by the decease of our friend and coworker. HARRY I. UPTON, and that we extend our heartfell sympathy to the widow, parents, brothers and sister of the deceased. And be it further resolved that a copy of these resolutions be forwarded to the family of the deceased and published in The Jewish Floridian. I. I.. MINT/ER. President. .1. LOUIS SHOCHET, Secretary. When you need a Mohel and want to be sure that the circumcision will comply with ritual reeiuirements, as well as protect the health of your child, b>; certain to call RABBI B. D. MINDEL Recognized as Greater Miami's Leading Mohel Phones 2-8761—3-2270 'Jacksonville's LeadinaHotel 041 J ACKSONVILLE FLORIDA CHARLIE GRINER, M-..1" YOUR individul comfort and entertainment ii mailer of great importance at this modern, fire-proof, home-litre hold located in the heart of down.town Jacksonville. Every oom xilh tub and shower, toll water, tcam heal, radio and ceiling (an...every bed wilh inner, •prinf snaltrcs* and individual reading lamps. AIR CONDITIONED COCKTAIL LOUNGE COFFEE SHOP Retci--Single vrilh Privalt Balh 78 Rooms $2.00 80 Rooms $2.50 40 Rooms $3.00 84 Rooms $3.50 10 Sample Room, t*> Private Bath 14.09 Sl.jril increase loi double occupancy O.i,.. I 8 POUND Hauls HOtlLPAIifN % HOTEL OESOIO Ck,...„,o JLo i^Vacationland& su "" < f ,oH FARE! THE FIRST MILLION! The officers and directors of the Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami. GROUND FLOOR CONGRESS BUILDING, take pleasure in announcing that this Association has now reached the first milestone in its progress hv attaining and passing the 11,000,000 mark. TOTAL RESOURCES NOW OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS This achievement is the more gratifying in view of the shorl time this Federal Institution has been in existence; and it speaks volumes for the sound and conservative policy adopted and carried out hy its Directorate. Your savings are safe—fully insured up to $5.00(1 by an agency of the U. S. Government Listen to our program, "Rhyme and Reason," on Station Vi'QAM tonight at 9:00 p. m. a SEABOARD COOLCLEAN-QUIET COMPLETELY AIR-| CONDITIONED TRAII V^ AND LOAM ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI I09N.E l.<*n. iAMMffO&jflH&T GROUND FIOOM HARRY I. UPTON. President CHAItlKKKI) AND SI • I'KH VISKIl HY THE U. 8. GOVERNMENT ItDJI ]HQ>' Examples of round-trip summer excursion lores on sale daily. Return limit October 31st. Good in Pullman cars upon payment ol Pullman charges. II..-.I., II. Mass $85.20 i In. in:... Ill 172.40 Dallas. Tens >< % % % %  • %  Denver. Colo 193.40 l-oi Angeles. Calif $127.25 New York, N. Y $71.3$ Niagara Fall*. N. Y $85.35 San Francisco. Calif $127.25 Seattle, Wash $144.35 Yellowstone Park, V> > $121.8$ FOR RETURN LIMITS CONSULT TICKET AGENTS Similar low lares to all olher points, jwer 15 day round-trip (ares. Coach lares lit: per mile. Go swiftly and safely riqht through to your destination via Seaboard. It's cheaper than driving free from the discomforts and hazards of the highway gives you more time for pleasure. Plan your vacation via Seaboard enioy the luxury and refinement o| our completely air-conditioned trains • our delightful dining car service. flsk us for complete information regarding the resort of your choice. CITY TICKET OFFICE 125 E. Flagler St. Tel. 2-8161-2 S. G. LINDERBECK. G. A. P. D. New, drastically reduced fares of Eastern Railroads save you dollars on every trip north of Washington. Ask us about them. TRAVEL BY SEABOARD! AIR-CONDITIONED COMFORT SPEED SAFETYECONOMY V


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:
July 10, 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:
AA00010090:00386

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:
July 10, 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:
AA00010090:00386

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
wJewisti /Floridiiai m
Combining YHlC JfCWMSMl UtfMtf
Vol. 9No. 28
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 10, 193H
Price Five Cents
WIDELY KNOWN COMMUNAL j
WORKER DIES SUDDENLY
Prominent Lawyer, Financier and Leader Succumbs to
Operation in New York
The World's
Window
Sandification. Justice. Peace
Miamians were shocked Wednes-
day when news spread that Harry
I. Lipton, prominent attorney and
one of the most active communal
workers of this area, had died in
Mt. Sinai Hospital, New York City
Harry I. Lipton was born in Rus-
sia 38 years ago, and came to the
United States while a small child
with his parents to Latrobe, Pa.,
where he received his education in
the elementary and high schools
of that city and nsarby Pittsburgh.
He th'-n attended the University of
Pittsburgh, where he graduated
with honors. He was a member >f
the Engineers Corps prior to the
e <>f the World War, and at the
conclusion of the war attended Ox-
ford University in London as an
American Expeditionary Force stu-
dent. While in London he served
for six months as secretary to the
noted Rabbi Moses Caster, chief
rabbi of the Sephardic Jews of
Great Britain. Following his re-
turn to the United States and his
graduation from the University of
Pittsburgh he entered Harvard Law
School, where he received his legal
training. He then went to Europe
s.nd Asia for a 13-month trip and
spent four months visiting in Pal-
estine. On his return to the Unit-
ed States he began the practice of
law in Pittsburgh, where he was
associated with prominent mem-
bers of the Pennsylvania bar. Com-
ing to Miami in 1!25 in the inter-
ests of a client, he decided to re-
main and began the practice of
law here together with Baron de
Hirsch Meyer, city councilman of
Miami Beach. He founded the Dol-
lar Savings Bank, then helped
found the Mercantile National
Bank, for which he was attorney
and a member of the board of di-
tectors until last year. He was
Ihe founder and president of the
Federal Savings and Loan Asso- j
ciation of Miami.
I
He received his Jewish training
from a number of teachers and at
the hands of his father and devel- i
oped an intense Interest for Zion- .
ism. While in Miami Harry I.
Lipton was one of the organizers
and active members of the Jewish
rehabilitation committee, which
raised funds and administered re-
lief to Jewish families and mer-
chants following the 1926 hurri-
cane. He was one of the organiz-
ers of the Zionist district, which
he headed at the time of his death;
an active figure in a number of
campaigns to raise funds for the
Joint Distribution Committee and
the United Palestine Appeal, and
recently was chairman of the Joint
United Palestine Appeal and J. D.
C. drive, which raised $15,000 lo-
cally; he was active in the rais-
ing of funds for the Palestine tool
campaign and served three terms
as president of the Beth Jacob
Congregation, Miami Beach, of
which he was honorary president
at the time of his death. He was
active in the work of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress in this area
and attended the conference of this
i organization held in Washington
1 several weeks ago, as one of the
(delegates from Miami. He was a
director of the Jewish Welfare Bu-
reau and a member of the national
j executive committee of the Zionist
; organization of America. He was
1 a delegate last year to the World
I Zionist Congress at Zurich, Switz-
erland, and to the international con-
vention of Building and Loan As-
j sociations at Carlsbad. From there
i he went to visit Palestine with his
I wife. The last public event which
Mr. Lipton attended in Miami was
I the Nahum Sokolow memorial
i meeting in Miami Biach. at whicn
lie presided and spoke. He was
also a member of Temple Israel,
| B'nai B'rith, the Masons, Shrine
' and other fraternal orders, the
Dade County Bar Association, Flor-
ida State Bar Association, Amer-
ican Bar Association, and counsel
for the Greater Miami Jewish Cem-
etery Association.
Mr. Lipton leaves surviving him
his wife, Ethel Stern Lipton, mem-
| ber of a prominent Chicago family;
! his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isidor
I Lipton; three brothers, Joseph M.,
: Samuel and Simon, and a sister,
Helen, all of Miami.
Funeral services will be conduct-
ed today from the Niceley Funeral
Home at Miami Beach, beginning I
at 11:30 a. m., with Rabbi David I
I. Rosenbloom of Beth Jacob Con-
gregation and a close friend of the .
deceased officiating. Cantors Mau-
rice Mamches and Boris Schlach-
man will assist. Following serv-
ices at the chapel, a memorial
prayer will be chanted in front of
the Beth Jacob Synagogue, and j
final services will be held in the
Jewish section of Woodlawn Cem-'
etery.
Messrs. Jacob Becker, J. J. Si-;
monhoff, J. Louis Shochet, Nathan
Adelman, Stanley C. Myers, Baron
de Hirsch Meyer, Isaac Levin and
Leonard Abess will serve as active
pallbearers.
By LUDWIG LEWISOHN
This column is copyrighted by
the Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Reproduction in whole or
in part strictly forbidden. Any
infringement on this copyright
will be prosecuted.
WISE UNANIMOUS ZIONIST
CHOICE AT CONVENTION
Delegates Name Wise President and Rothenberg; Chairman
Of Zionist Organization
What should be the character
and the spirit of a Jewish univer-
sity in this country? Men far r.-.ore
i competent than I should answer
that question. But let me express
my hope and vision.
The chief mark of a Jewish uni-
versity will not be any great inno-
vation in the substance of the cur-
riculum. The scientific disciplines
, are in any event universal ab ini-
; tio. In the college of arts differ-
ences will be mere differences of
; emphasis, of selection. There will
1 be required courses in Jewish his-
I tory and philosophy; a reasonable
knowledge of Hebrew, both in its
classical and modern forms, wiM be
obligatory. Yiddish should not be
i neglected, nor the treasures of our
poetry, philosophy, faith as they
exist in other tongues. Ample op-
portunity should be given to every
student to have intelligent access
to that incomparable wealth of
ethical power and historic vision
which is contained in our Talmudic
and Midrashic literature and which
has proved itself from gone ration
to generation so potent to form
high character and creative intelli-
gence and salty wit that when the
great exemplars of that training
leave us, Shmaryahu Levin or Na-
hum Sokolow, we feel as though
the tree of Israel's life itself were
broken.
But these differences in the cur-
riculum of a Jewish university will
be seen, upon a moment's reflec-
tion, to be strictly analogous to the
CUrricular emphasis in the univer-
sities of other great religious and
historic communions, primarily the
Catholic, and so to be, strictly
speaking, not innovations at all.
No, the chief and peculiar mark
of a Jewish university will not in-
here in subjects taught or in the
manner of their teaching. It will
inhere in the fact that a Jewish
university must and should radiate
the spirit of Judaism itself, should
live and breathe and exist by virtue
of that spirit. Now that spirit of
Judaism, like all unique and ulti-
mate phenomena, cannot be de-
fined; it cannot be caged in a log- i
leal formula. Also, it has risen and
falli-red; it has known change of
development in many ages. It has
had its centuries of splendor and
its periods of decay. Yet there are,
I dare to believe, certain aspects
which have never gone under,
which have been embodied semper,
ubique et ab omnibus and which
are today, as they were aforetime,
the marks, the "notes" of all Is-
tael.
The_ first of these is the concept
and tendency of sanctification. We
became a people and a faith by re-
sisting the idolatrous nature-cults
(Continued on Page 3)
Providence, R. I. (WNS)The
movement to place Dr. Stephen S.
Wise at the head of the Zionist Or- |
Sanitation of America was crowned
with success at the 39th annual
convention of the Z. 0. A. when
the delegates elected Dr. Wise
president by acclumation. Sweep-
ing aside every interference from
the Draft-Rothenberg group, the I
convention expressed in unmistak-
able terms the fact that it wanted
Dr. Wise as the man to pilot the
Zionist ship in this country
through the period of storm and
.tress now prevailing in Palestine.
Morris Rothenberg, outgoing
president, will be the chairman of
the administrative committee, a
purely legislative body. Louis
Lipsky, who is generally credited
with inducing Dr. Wise to permit
his name to be placed in nomina-
tion, has accepted the humble of-
fice of member of the executive
committee and will play a most
important role in the new adminis-
tration. Mr. Rothenberg's office
is a newly created one, with no
executive powers, but a purely leg-
islative function. Rabbi Israel
Goldstein, Abraham Goldberg and
Flihu 1). Stone were primarily in-
strumental in bringing about the
agreement which brought unanim-
ity in the election of Dr. Wise,
who was the winner in the Zion-
ist straw poll conducted in the
English-Jewish press under the
auspices of the Seven Arts Feature
Syndicate.
The opening session of the con-
vention at the Biltmorc Hotel con-
tented itself with listening to the
presidential address of Mr, Roth-
enberg, with giving respectful at-
tention to three addresses in mem-
ory of the late Dr. Nahum Soko-
low, by Prof. Salo Baron, Menahem
Ribalow and Abraham Goldberg,
and to addresses of welcome by
Mayor James Dunn and Governor
Theodore Green.
Likening the "struggle for the
establishment of a haven of free-
dom for the Jewish people in Pal-
estine" to that of the American
struggle for independence in 1776,
Mr. Rothenberg, in his presiden-
tial address, declared that Zionism
is an application of the principles
of the Declaration of Independence
to the harassed and scattered Jew-
ish people. Calling upon the Zion-
ists of America to redouble their
energies so that the development
of Palestine may be speeded to "an
even greater tempo than has been
charactristic of the past," Mr.
Rothenberg said that out of the
present disturbances, "profoundly
as we deplore them, we shall gath-
er strength." He paid tribute to
the heroism of the Palestine Jews
and lauded their discipline and
self-restraint in the face of prov-
ocation and violence.
The delegates cheered a mes-
sage from President Roosevelt, who
said:
"I am glad of the opportunity to
extend my greetings and good
wishes to the 39th annual conven-
tion of the Zionist Organization of
America. It is altogether fitting
that the Zionist Organization
should have chosen for its meet-
ing place this year the city of
Providence, whose history is bound
to Roger Williams, one of the ear-
liest and most active exponents of
religious freedom in the world. I
am confident that the inspiration
which you will draw from that his-
torical association will give you
renewed strength and courage for
work that lies ahead of you."
Opposes City Paid
Trip to Berlin
Los Angeles (WNS)An ordi-
nance designating William May
Garland as an aide to Mayor Frank
L. Shaw so that he may go to Ger-
many next week and present the
mayor of Berlin with the flag of
the international Olympic games,
with his expenses paid by the Los
Angeles city council, was blocked,
for at least a week, by the strong
opposition of one of the twelve
council members. Parley Parker
Christensen. During the debate on
the proposal, which Mayor Shaw-
favored because Garland is the
senior member of the American
Olympic committee, Councilman
Christensen launched a bitter at-
tack on Hitler, Hitlerism and the
Nazi government for its ill treat-
ment of Jews, Catholics, Masons,
the working class and others, and
fought against Los Angeles mak-
ing a great ceremony of sending
the Olympic flag to Berlin. He
sarcastically suggested that Pro-
fessor Albert Einstein take the flag
over to Germany and hand it tfl
Hitler's protege, the mayor of
Berlin.
"Or," Christensen added, "1
would suggest tnat we fold up this
flag carefully, ship it to our am-
bassador in Berlin and ask him to
deliver it to the mayor of Berlin
without any fuss, without any
sounding of trumpets or beating
of drums."
Replying to Christensen's at-
tacks on Germany, Councilman D.
W. Tate retorted: "It's too bad
that the Olympics are not being
held in Russia. Then we could
delegate Councilman Christensen
and he could visit his Soviet broth-
ers."
The ordinance requires unani-
mous vote for passage, and will
come up again at next week's ses-
sion of the council for final ac-
tion, as Garland and the entire U.
S. Olympic delegation are sched-
uled to sail for Berlin on July 15th.


Page Two
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, July 10, 1936
Beth David Congregation, the
c-noservative Jewish congregation
of Miami and the oldest Jewish re-
ligious institute in South Florida,
elected officers at a recent meet-
ing of the administrative board. A.
Kronenfeld, resident of Miami and
owner and president of the N. W.
Furniture Company for the past
fourteen years, was chosen presi-
dent. Mr. Kronenfeld has been
connected with Beth David for 11
years. He resides with his family
at 92 N. E. Forty-eighth st. Jack
August, prominent in the real es-
tate business in Miami for a num-
ber of years, was elected vice-pres-
ident Leo Ackerman of the Ack-
crman-Lewis Insurance Agency
was re-elected secretary. Louis
Weinkle of Miami Beach was re-
elected treasurer.
The following members were
elected to the board for a term
of two years: Sidney H. Palmer,
A. Kronenfeld, Jack August, Jack
Pallott, Nat Zalka and H. H. Farr.
* *
A joint meeting of the Young
Women's Hebrew Association and
the Young Men's Hebrew Associa-
tion will be held at the "Y" club-
rooms next Tuesday evening, July
14th, beginning at 9 o'clock. All
members of the organizations, and
the general public is urged to at-
tend. A "surprise" will be one of
the features of the evening. Re-
1'ieshments will be served free of
charge.
* *
Mrs. Sol Rubin of West Palm
Beach is the guest of her sister
and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Simonhoff, for this week.
*
Rev. M. B. Herman is now at
his home after having spent sev-
eral weeks as a patient at the
Kdgewater Hospital.
Mr. Hyman Roth, prominent
merchant and communal worker of
Orlando, Fla., is seriously ill at
the Jackson Memorial Hospital.
*
Miss Sarah Lipton entertained
at a beach party last Sunday night
in honor of Miss Dorothy Golden
of Alabama. Among those pres-
ent were Florae Berman, Loren
Jaffe, Josephine Goodman, Paul
Barnett, Shirley Wallach, Nat Kra-
mer, Ruth Orlin, Harold Say, Ber-
nard Weintraub and Harold Pont
V/OLJL
.'C : t S .'.'A f'Vn. MOT
Snn.-Mon.-Tue*., July 12-13-14
Miriam HopkinsJoel McCrea
Helen West IcyPaul Cavanagh
SPLENDOR
tKAVti:NU
Sun.-Mon.. July 12-13
Kddie Cantor
Ethel MermanSally Filers
STRIKE ME PINK
AHERN FINERAL HOME.
FRANCIS AHERN, Pres. :,'
1349 West Flagler'Street II
Telephone 2-2211
AMBULANCE SERVICE
Cantor and Mrs. Maurice Mam-
ches returned to their home in
Miami Beach after an absence of
several weekes visiting friends and
relatives in the North.

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Siegel, long
time residents of Miami, announce
the birth of a baby daughter at
the Jackson Memorial Hospital
June 17th. The baby was named
Adele Frances at a ceremony in
Beth David Synagogue.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Rotfort and
Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper left
Wednesday morning for a motor
trip, which will take them through
New York and Michigan.
?
Mrs. Louis Zeientz and Mrs.
Morris Plant left last week for
New York City, where they will
spend some time with their mother
and other relatives and friends.
*
.Miss Helen Wroobel is visiting
relatives and friends in Miami dur-
ing her summer vacation. She will
return to New York the early part
of September to resume her duties
with the board of education of that
city.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. A. Ellison and
daughter, Shirley Lee, of Charles-
ton. S. ('., are the house guest- of
their parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Clein, and will remain here for
several weeks.
*
Plans are being completed for a
gala card party for the benefit of
the Ladies Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation on
Sunday evening, July l'.uh. Full
details will be announced in our
next issue.

Plans for the forthcoming annual
administration dance were (hs-
cussed at the meeting of Junior
Hadassah Monday night with Mrs.
Murry Grossman, newly elected
president of the organization, pre-
siding. Miss Ida Engler is chair-
IN MEMORIAM
We deeply regret to announce the death of
our beloved president
HARRY I. LIPTON
Who parsed away after a short illness in
New York City. Funeral services will he
held in Miami on Friday. July 1(1.
The Officers and Directors of
FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
Ground Floor. Congress Bldg.
man of the committee, consisting
of Miss Rena Newburg, Miss Bar-
bara Cohen, Miss Ruth Frisch, Miss
Adeline Sokoloff and Miss Rose
Levin.
Mrs. Grossman appointed her
committee chairmen for the ensu-
ing year as follows: Cultural, Miss
Pauline Lasky; J. N. F., Miss Ida
Safer; membership, Miss Beady
Goldenblank; publicity, Miss Betty
Lasky; program, Mrs. William Le-
vine; fund raising, Mrs. Florence
Lehman.
Miss Pauline Lasky presented
the program at the meeting. Miss
Betty Lasky reviewed "Personal
History," by Vincent Sheean, and
Miss Beck Nash and Mrs. Levine
gave discussions on topics of cur-
rent interest.
A feature of the summer pro-
gram will be monthly dinner meet-
ings, the first of which will be on
July 20th, with Miss Mary Ann
Kamins in charge. Miss Ethel Wax
j was elected recording secretary of
I the organization.
Mrs. Calvin Kaler and her two
children, Leonard and Dorene, are
visiting for the summer her sister
and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Himmel, formerly of Miami
and now of North Bay, Canada.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Ungar and
daughter, Miss Marcella Ungar,
left on a trip around the world.
While in Havana they were guests
at the Seville Biltmore. They were
accompanied to the Cuban city by
their son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard L. Abess of i
Miami. Miss Marcella recently
graduated from the Mount Ycrnon
.seminary in Washington, D. C.
*
Mrs. Irwin M. Caasel (Mana-
Zucca) and son. Marwin, will leave
by motor car Friday for a vaca-
tion in the North. They will stop
in Washington for a visit with
friends before proceeding to New
York, where they will be located
for the summer at 309 W. 99th st.
Mrs. Cassel, who is a nationally
known composer, will broadcast on
a number of important programs
during the summer.
*
Mrs. Martin Raff, Coral Gables,
will leave soon for a summer trip
which will include visits in Safety
Harbor, Fla.. Asheville, N. C, New
' York and the New England state--
* *
The Federal Savings and Loan
Association, ground floor of the
, Congress buildingf, announces that
the institution has reached and
passed its first "milestone" by ac-
quiring resources exceeding II,-
000,000.
"This achievement is particularly
gratifying to the officials and di-
rectors of our institution, in view
of the fact that we are compara-
tively young in the field.
"The law authorizing such asso-
ciations as ours was only enacted
in 1933, so that no federal savings
M. L. MARCUS CO.
Office Supplir* and Furniture
Dealta, Chain*. File*. Printinif
LOWMT CASH I'KICESt
41 N. E. First St. Ph. 2-16H1
White Oak Leather
LADIES' HEELS ......15c
HALF SOLES............50c
ATLANTIC SHOE SHOP
240 N. E. First Avenue
Opp. Cortez Hotel
and loan association has been in
operation more than three years,
and I attribute the rapid growth of
our institution to the conservative
policy originally adopted and rigid-
ly maintained since we obtained
our charter. In performing what
we regard as an important service
to our community, we recognize the
responsibility entailed to clients,
investors and borrowers, and we
shall continue to operate on the
same conservative lines.
"We look forward to the future
with every confidence that our
first million is only the first of
many millions in resources.
*
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Kopelowitz
and daughter, Rochelle Joy, will
leave here July 15th to spend sev-
eral months in California.
*
The marriage of Marjorie Ka-
minsky of Brooklyn, N. Y., to Ben
Drucker of Miami, Fla., took place
last Wednesday at the home of the
bridegroom. The ceremony was
performed by Cantor Louis Hay-
man and was followed by a recep-
tion. The wedding march was
played by the bridegroom's father,
Alex Drucker, who was assisted by
Morris Goldman, Sid Drucker and
Pave Drucker.
Among the guests were: Mrs.
Lillian Kaminsky, mother of the
bride; Mr. and Mrs. Goldman, Mrs.
Mary Halperin, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Serlin and daughter, Miss Doris
Serlin, Mr. Max Drewich and Bar-
ney Drewich, E. L. Quicke, Mr. Or-
mond DeLeon and many others.
After a brief honeymoon trip the
couple will make their home here
in Miami.

The annual picnic of the Beth
David Sisterhood will be held Sun-
day, June 19th, at Hardie's Casino,
Miami Beach, with Mrs. J. Engler
heading the arrangements commit-
tee. Home-cooked foods and deli-
cacies of all kinds will be provided
for the guests. Full details will
be announced in our next issue.
NOTICE
All members of Sholem Lodge,
B'nai B'rith, are urged to attend
and pay their last respects at the
funeral services of our late broth-
er. Harry 1. Lipton. Friday, July
Kth, at 11:30 a. m., at Nicely Fu-
neral Home, Miami Beach.
ISAAC LEVIN. President.
ELRY STONE, Secretary.
ONLY RECOGNIZED RABBIS
in the Greater Miami area are
members of the Jewish Minis-
terial Board. They are Rabbi
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple
Israel, Rabbi David I. Rosen-
bloom of Beth Jacob, Rabbi Max
Shapiro of Beth David and Rabbi
Julius Washer of the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation.
PERSONALS
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BURDINE'S, STREET FI.OOK


Friday, July 10, 1936
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Three
wJewtisti florid fan
FLORIDA 8 ONLY 4CWI3M wUESXY
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
_ P. O. Box 2973
News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla.
>! w ,-.k EDITORIAL OFFICES:
2l B. W. loth Avenue
Phone 2-5304
Phone 2-1183
J. LOUIS SHOCHET,
FRED K. SHOCHET, Circulate
'litor
MnnaRer
CANTOR BORIS SCKIAJ
Field Representati'
MAN
Entered as second elua mutter July 4. m. nt the Post Office at Miami. Florida,
under the Act of March 3, 1879.
ST. PETERSBURG
MRS. ROSE M. RUBIN"
Representative
WEST PALM BEACH
MRS. M. SCHREBNICK
Representative
ORLANDO
MRS. B. J. COHEN
Representative
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. KISLER
Representative
SUBSCRIPTION ... 11.00


FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1936 Vol. 9No. 28

A New Era in American Zionism
The Election of Stephen S. Wise to the presidency of the
Zionist organization of America inaugurates a new era in
American Zionism. It places at the helm of Zionist affairs in
this country the outstanding Jewish puhlic figure, whose per-
sonality, contacts and influence undoubtedly will extend and
expand the activities of the Z. O. A.
The election of Dr. Wise is beyond the shadow of a doubt
the expression of the popular choice of the Zionist rank and
file. Winner of a straw vote in the Anglo-Jewish press con-
ducted under the auspices of the Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate, Dr. Wise's candidacy was received with jubilation by
the convention delegates. The workers for the Palestine
movement in this country felt that Dr. Wise's providential
readiness to carry the burden of this responsible office, at a
time when Jewish positions in Palestine are in danger, was
a genuine sacrifice on hi part.
The election of Dr. Wise is also a rebuke to those who
challenged his leadership in connection with the World Jew-
ish Congress. To the American Jewish Committee especially
the unanimous election of Dr. Wise should prove that the
Zionist rank and file stand as one man behind Dr. Wise's
Jewish leadership.
It is true that seldom has any single Jewish leader in
America held so many responsible positions in Jewish life
as Dr. Wise. Brt it must '. e recognized that Dr. Wise has
always projected h's uncompromising Zionism into every one
of his activities. Now he will be primarily the spokesman of
the Zionists in this country.
His election also means that Louis Lipsky will be his
active co-worker in the movement.
It is a signal that the Zionists in this country, far from
being discouraged by recent events in Palestine, are prepared
to launch an aggressive campaign to back the Palestine
Yishuv. The elements in Jewish life who clamor for an
abandonment of Jewish national aspirations in Eretz Israel
will now be confronted by a virile Zionist leadership that will
retreat no longer, but will go forward with Wise.
Strictly
Confidential
Tidbits From Everywhere
By PHINEA8 J. BIRON
I'olilicus
Representative Lemke's presiden-
tial candidacy <>n the Union party
ticket enjoys the support of two
outspoken anti-Semites New-
ton Jenkins, Chicago's Hitler, and
the Rev. G. K. Smith of Louisiana,
heir of Huey Long's share-the-
wealth empire, are backing the
North Dakotan ... It hasn't been
mentioned publicly, but privately
many friends of Alfred E. Smith,
the champion of religious liberty,
are remarking that he's keeping
strange company when his name
appears on a statement together
with that of former Senator James
Reed of Missouri and former Judge
Daniel Cohalan of New York .
Reed was the attorney for Henry
Ford when the automobile manu-
facturer was sued by Aaron Sa-
piro The Republicans are giv-
ing some thought to Albert Ottin-
ger as their gubernatorial candi-
date in the Empire Btate Ottin-
ger, you will remember, came with-
in an ace of defeating Franklin D.
Roosevelt in 1928 ... At the next
session of Congress Representative
Sol Bloom will introduce a bill to
make Father's hay a legal holiday
. Representative Leon Friedman
Of Louisiana's legislature was run-
ner-up for the southwest spitting
championship at the Dallas Cen-
tennial exposition.
R. H. Macy and Co., and a number
of important Macy executives .
The audience was especially inter-
ested in hearing Bernhard's report
on what has happened to Jewish-
owned department stores in Nazi-
land Young Cadets of America
is the name of a new organization
founded in Massachusetts to unite
American youth in a fight against
Fascism.
MIAMI
Rumors and Predictions
There's a rumor making the
rounds in Moscow that Joseph Sta-
lin will shortly visit Birobidjan .
Marshal Pietro Badoglio, conqueror
of Ethiopia and Italian minister of
defense, once had the job of mus-
tering a minyan of Jewish soldiers
in the Italian army in order that
the late General Joseph Ottolenghi
could say kaddish for his father
. Badoglio was then a young of-
ficer attached to the staff of Ot-
tolenghi, one of the most famous
of all Italian Jews Berlin is
whispering that the late Julius
Schreck, Hitler's private chauffeur,
died not of natural causes, but from
wounds suffered during an attempt
to assassinate Der Fuehrer .
Incidentally, Hitler's bodyguards
are pledged to a suicide in the
event anything happens to their
charge ... A new arithmetic text-
book used in Nazi grammar schools
contains a special section on anti-
Semitic problems Heinrich
Schnitzler, son of the late Arthur,
is presenting "Professor Bernhar-
di," his father's well known drama
on anti-Semitism, with great suc-
cess in London.
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
Our great problem in American
Jewish life is adult and child ig-
norance of Judaism and Jewish his-
tory. I was elat-
ed in hearing of
the new institutes
of Jewish study,
which the B'nai
B'rith is thinking
of launching.
Mr. J. Ix)uis
Shochet in an ed-
itorial recently stressed the impor-
tance of Jewish institutes in this
area and stated that we should be
more than glad to accept the ready
aid of the B'nai B'rith, and do our
part as a Y. M. H. A. to help
towards the creation of a Jewishly
cultured community for our people.
Junior Division News
The "Y" was honored with the
presence of Mr. F.duardo Hernan-
dez, Cuban consul, who addressed
a capacity audience Monday at the
Junior Division meeting. His topic
dealt with the advanced progress
made by the Jewish colonies of
Cuba and their assets as a people
to that country.
Fourth Estate
Eve, the national Jewish wom-
an's magazine, will shortly an-
nounce the establishment of the
annual Jane Adams awards for
women's achievements in peace,
civic welfare, science, education and
stage and screen acting Jewish
and non-Jewrish women will be el-
igible for the awards Rabbi
Charles Braddock of Brooklyn is
planning a new Jewish monthly for
non-partisan readers Believ-
ing that war between Nazi Ger-
many and Soviet Russia is immi-
nent, the Review of Reviews is
running a contest in which it asks
its readers to indicate where their
private sympathies would be in the
event of such a conflict Jacob
de Haas is readying, for fall pub-
lication, "Fast of Amman," a story
of action and intrigue in Trans-
jordania.
A surprise program will be your
treat Monday, July 18th, at the
Junior Division meeting. Show
your interest in the junior set by
lending your appearance on that
night.
You Don't Say
A I'ay-Not-to-Talk Society has
beer organized by a group of Jews
in Cleveland, we are informed by
Phil Slomovitz, editor of the De-
troit Jewish Chronicle Before
returning to Paris Dr. George
Bcrnhard, anti-Nazi editor, gave a
private dissertation on Nazi per-
secution to Percy Straus, head of
Personalia
S. N. Behrman, the playwright,
is honeymooning with his wife, a
sister of Jascha Heifetz Ditto
Alex Yokel, the producer, who
married Mrs. Rosalind Levy .
Leonore D. Cohen, daughter of Pro-
fessor Morris Raphael Cohen, now
answers to the name of Mrs. Har-
ry N. Rosenfield Dr. loshua
"loch, head of the Jewish division
of the New York public library,
gave a diploma to his own daugh-
ter. Nehaniah Sandal, when, as
president of the Sewanhanka (L.
I.) school board, he presided over
the high school graduation exer-
cises Dr. Albert Einstein qual-
ified for the title of number one
absent-minded professor recently
when be forgot ail about a dinner
invitation to the White House .
Bennett Cerf, the publisher, re-
cently dined with King Edward
VIII, but the dinner was spoiled
tor Cerf when he discovered among
the other guests Sylvia Sidney, the
former Mis. Cerf Joel Lipsky
just won the Houde Exposition
scholarship at Oxford University,
Kngland His subjects were
Greek and' Hebrew Joel is the
youngest and most handsome of
the three sons of Louis Lipsky.
(Copyright, 1986, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate)
Diamondball News
Hooray and Hallelujah, we final-
ly defeated the champion WIOD
team after receiving three consec-
utive setbacks from them during
the first half of the race. Hy
Sachs, still ailing from a back in-
jury received during a recent
game, pitched and batted himself
to victory over the News boys. Go-
ing into the eighth inning our boys
were losing by a 2 to 0 score. Al
Reisman, first man up, was walked,
i as was Ralph Grossman. At this
point of the game Manager Max
Goldstein called upon B. Rubin to
pinch hit, which he did by getting
a single and filled the bags.
Hy Sachs, with a count of :i and
2. then smacked a beautiful double
to tie the score. From that point
on practically every member of
tiie team started hitting and at
the conclusion of the inning the
"Y" had garnered a grand total of
seven runs, to win by a 7 to 2
score.
Following is ii schedule of games
that will be played by the "Y" dur-
ing the second half of the Miami
Beach league.
Beach League:
Friday, July in. Better Foods
Store; Wednesday. July 15, Coco-
nuts team; Friday, July 17, Walton
Flooring Co.; Tuesday, July 21,
Marine A. ('.; Friday, July 2 1. Mi-
groco, and Tuesday, July 2S, Miami
Beach Merchants.
The World's
Window
(Continued from Page 1)
of our early pagan contemporaries.
We set ourselves apart from them
by making every act of life, not
only worship and aspiration, but
all the humble daily thingseat-
ing and drinking and sowing and
reapingdifferent from a pagan
act; we fought to take all the nat-
ural things and acts of man and
give them significance and separate
them from the rawness of pagan
nature. "Who sweeps a room as
for Thy sake," wrote George Her-
bert, "makes that and the action
fine." The British poet stumbled
on the Jewish instinct for sanctifi-
cation. And that instinct aspires
to a point where noble and sacrifi-
cial action becomes a kiddush ha
Shem, a sanctification of the inef-
fable Name, a co-operation with
God toward a universe of form and
goodness, a constant conflict with
chaos and evil.
This instinct is central to Juda-
ism. It manifests itself in the
practical modern world on the
plane of active life by an invet-
erate desire to make the world a
better world for all the children of
Adam. On a high metaphysical
plane it means winning cosmos
from chaos, living and dying to
make good and God prevail. It is
our pervasive and unanswerable
trend. The humble Jewish wom-
an practicing kashruth in her
kitchen and the martyr to justice
and freedom who cannot bow down
to the idolatrous forces of the
world are both saving nature from
chaos, give form to what was
formless, sanctifying the Name.
The second concept and tendency
pervades the life of the Jewish
people from Amos to Jacob Was-
serman: It is the concept of jus-
tice. Without justice life and na-
ture cannot be sanctified; without
justice God cannot be glorified;
without justice creation falters and
sinks back into "chaos and old
night." Today the adjectives "so-
cial" and "economic" are common-
ly prefixed to the word justice. And
it is right that this should be so,
and it is right and fit that Jews
should strive to embody justice ac-
cording to the character of the age
in which they live and by the in-
strumentalities which it affords
them. But that basic concept of
justice and the passion for justice
which is a mark of the Jewish peo-
ple in all ages goes deeper and
soars higher than the specific form
of justice or injustice in any age.
It is the moral equilibrium which
must be established among men ;f
life is to be sanctified, if God is
to be served. It is a profound in-
ner relation, a balance held deli-
cately by mercy and by love. Dis-
turb it and the Jew breaks and his
universe breaks for and with him;
it he himself disturbs it he is hopc-
(Continued on Page 5)
dent of the "Y," is leaving for an
extended vacation, en route by
train to New York City. Saturday,
as is E. Albert 1'allot. who will be
headed for the Carolinas to recu-
perate from too much law work.
if that is possible.
Boy Scout Troop Membership
Increasing
Several additional members were
added to the Boy Scouts, namely,
William Grant and Myron Cowan.
They both belong to the Pine Tree
Patrol, Klmer Spector, Jackie
Seitlin and Emanuel Seitlin will
return this week from Camp Con-
nestee Cove, where they have spent
the past month.
Al Grossman, last year's presi-
The "V" will sponsor a gala
dame and get-together at the
Royal Palm Club Sunday, July L9.
Tickets are selling for ode per per-
son and, as we only have 1,000
tickets for sale, we advise you to
buy yours presently before we are
sold out.
Members of the board of dire,
tors if the "Y" treated themselves
to a dinner at the Nan Young res-
taurant Tuesday. Important busi-
ness matters were taken under con-
sideration and definite data will
be ready for you in next week's
column.


Pago Fiur
THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN
Friday, July 10. 1980
Jacksonville News
The president of the PushuUte
Society, Mrs. S. D. Kramer, and
her son, Irvine, who recently grad-
liated with high honors from the
Andrew Jackson High school, re-
turned from Baltimore, Md., where
she visited her relatives two weeks.
Special receptions were given In
her honor. Irving will remain in
Baltimore for another month.
STATEWIDE NEWS
Miss Dorothy Nathan enter-
tained in her home on Post st. re-
cently with a delightful bridge tea
honoring Miss Adele Schulhofer,
popular bride-elect.
Lovely arrangements of summer
garden flowers were used through-
out the rooms, where five tables
wen' placed for bridge.
Mis- Nathan presented Miss
Schulhofer with a lovely candy jar
as a memento of the delightful oc-
casion. Shi' was assisted in car-
ing for the guests by her mother.
Mrs. Paul Nathan.
Daytona Beach
Notes
St. Petersburg
Notes
Mr. and Mrs. Jack R. Winter-
burn announce the birth of a
daughter, Margie Ruth, on Thurs-
day. -July 2nd, in St. Vincent's Hos-
pital. Mis. Winterburn was for-
merly Miss Esther Taylor.
Mrs. A. Fagan, this city, and her
daughter, Mrs. N. Nathan of -les-
.sup, Cm., the letter's baby .laugh-
ter. Peggy, anil Mis. Joe Strau.-s
anil her son. Paul, left for Jackson-
ville Beach to spend the remainder
of the summer at the Gerardeau
cottage, Mr. Nathan will join his
wife and baby later.
Mrs. Ben Stein and two son-.
Martin and Albert, motored lo
Maine, where the boys have en-
tered Camp Emo for the summer.
Aftei a visit in Massachusetts.
Mrs. Stein will spend the remain-
der of the summer in Maine, where
she will be joined for his vacation
by Mr. Stein.
The largest Fourth of July
crowd in current history thronged
Daytona Beach this month to help
celebrate the holiday. Among a
large party at the Pier Casino Sat.
urday night, July -1th, were seen:
Miss Ruth F.sther Rosen, Miss
Elaine Klepper, Joe Wittenstein of
Orlando. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stri-
fer of Kingston, N. Y., Ansel Har-
ris of Miami. Mr. and Mrs. Isadore
MosCOVitZ of Jacksonville, Miss
Alice MargO of Jacksonville, Leo
and Sam Wexlcr of I'alatka. Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Lipton, Sam and
Max Kessler of Leesburg, Bert
Kline and A. Greenberg of Del.and.
Miss Rose Abrams of Avon Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Tula Markovitz of
Gainesville, Ned Cohen and party
of Atlanta. Miss Jeannette Ossin-
sky of Jacksonville. Miss Sadie
Markovitz of Asheville, and Miss
Elizabeth Grus, Miss Beatrice Grus,
Miss Marian Levey, Miss Marian
Rutberg, Miss Ethel Nelson. Miss
Ruth Epstein, Miss Jennie Bron-
stein, Miss Florence Pepper, Miss
Ksta Saffer, Miss Clara Saffer.
Miss Eva Saffer. Miss Hluma Wise
ot Chattanooga, Milton Pepper of
Tallahassee, M. Leonard Pepper,
Dr. William Levey, Irving Sicks.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rutberg, Mr.
ami Mrs. Jack Goldstein, Emanuel
Levenson and Sol Wittenstein of
Irlando.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller and
son, Edward, of Bradenton, spent
the Fourth with their parents. Mr.
and Mrs. .1. Miller.
Orlando Notes
Mrs. II. Block, Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Ilillman and children, Mildred and
Arthur, left Sunday by motor for
an extended trip through the Unit-
[ed States and Canada. They will
return to Orlando in the fall.
Tampa Notes
The barn dance sponsored by the
Tampa chapter, Junior Hadassah,
recently at Bennie's Barn, was a
success socially and financially. The
variety of rural costumes amid the
| rusic environment, and clever fa-
i vors that were distributed, all con-
tributed to the enjoyment of the
evening's affair.
Mr. and Mrs. David I.obel and
daughter, Hazel, are leaving for a
business and pleasure trip through
the east, visiting their children.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Five, at Brock-
ton. Mass.
Misses Dolly and Pearl Safer left
Tuesday for Baltimore, Md., to
visit relatives and friends.
Me, Hairy, .less, brothel Of Mrs.
Ed Goldman, took a boat trip to
New York From there he will go
to Chicagi rel n in the fall.
Mis.- licit rude Benjamin of San-
ford was a visitor in Orlando for
several days last week.
A regular mi etinj I' Judaic
Council wa> h< at the
uuditorium of Cent egal B'nai
Israel. Enthusiasm was expressed
by the m< n-.':< i ab ill th recent
supper and dance which was given
by the above organization at Treas-
ure Island. T: hostesses were
Mrs. Al Esrig and Mrs. Samuel
Fyvolent. Plans were made for a
moonlight outing on Tampa Bay
the loth. All members and friends
.lie cordially invited.
Mrs. Dave Miller is visiting her
sister, Miss Annabel Jacobs, at
Miami.
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Safer and
Mr. and Mrs. B. Schneider of Wau.
chula are making their home in
Orlando.
Miss Rosalie Guterman, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Milchman,
and Mr. Isadore Torch of Macon,
(la., were married Saturday eve-
ning in Jacksonville at the home
of the bride's sister and brother-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Sha-
piro.
Miss Gladys Milchman was her
only attendant and Mr. Louis Feld-
man of Atlanta was best man.
Immediately following the cere-
mony Mr. and Mrs. Milchman en-
tertained at an informal dinner
party, attended only by the im-
mediate families of the bridal cou-
ple, who spent their honeymoon at
Sea Island, and will reside in Ma-
con, Ga., where Mr. Torch is en-
gaged in business.
The Ladies" Hebrew Sheltering
Aid Society and Home for the Aged
is making plans for a dance to be
belli Wednesday, July Jt'th, on the
Jacksonville Beach pier, for the
benefit of the home and the aid
work being carried on by the so-
ciety.
Mrs. S. L. Blattner is chairman
of the committee in charge with
Mrs. M. Ghelertei as co-chairman.
Their assistants are Mrs. P. llai-
movitz, Mrs. .1. Bentley, Mrs. J.
Schapiro, Mrs. a. Nabin, Mrs. Roll-
er Gordon and Mrs, A. S. Coffin.
Tickets will be sold at a nom-
inal sum for the entire evening
and the music will be played by a
popular orchestra. There will be
refreshments served during the
dance.
Ticket- may be obtained from
any member of the committee, all
of whom are residing al the beach,
and also from Mrs. II. Rosenzvaig,
Mrs. M. L. II illins and Mrs. II.
Talisman.
Mr. and Mrs Louis E. Goldman
and children. Junior. Marshall.
Ruby Lee and Harold Edward, left
by motoi Thursday for a visit to
Chicago. They will return this
fall.
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Schneider and
Mr. and Mrs. living Rosen were
the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.
David Miller on the Fourth of
July.
Miss Ruth Esther Rosen, assist-
ed by her mother, Mrs. Jesse Ros-
in, entertained with a wiener roast
and swimming party at Sanlando
Springs Wednesday evening, hav-
ing as her guests of honor Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Streifcr and Mrs. Phil-
lip Freedman. visitors from the
North. Other guests included Mr.
and Mrs. (Jus Baer, Louis Wolly,
George Wolly. Miss Elaine Klep-
per, Miss Dorothy Baker, Joel and
Sidney Baker. Myer Sigal, Miss
Rose LaBelman, Morris LaBelman, j
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Snider, Miss
Pearl Safer. Miss Charlotte Wei-
man of New York, Ben Coplon, An- '
sel Harris of Miami. Miss Flor-
ence Wittenstein, Miss Hilda Cop-
Ion. Joe Wittenstein, Bobby Mil-
ler.
Mrs. Sara Greenberg of Cincin-
nati, who is the guest of her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Silber, has
been the guest of honor at several
parties since her arrival here. Mr.
and Mrs. Silber entertained at a
family party at Sarasota Beach
over the week-end, honoring Mrs.
Greenberg,
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ossinsky, for-
mer Daytona Beach residents, now
living in Ocala, spent the Fourth
of July week-end in the city. Mrs.
Ossinsky and daughter. Conine,
plan to leave soon for New York
City to stay a month.
West Palm Beach
The regular monthly meeting of
Beth Israel Sisterhood will be held
at the home of the president, Mr.'-.
Harry llalpcrn. Dixie Terrace
apartments.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wolfe have
taken a cottage for the month of
July at Daytona Beach. Mr. and
Mrs. Phil Berger were their guests
on the Fourth of July.
Albert Rutberg left Monday for
Philadelphia and other northern
I oints.
Miss Beatrice Cms and Irving
Sack.- are visiting in Connecticut.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Leo Rader of
Belle Glade and Mrs. Leah Dubbin
left for Now York and Chicago
Sunday morning. They expect to
be awav about three months.
Mr, and Mrs. Jacob Meitin and
daughter, Naomi, and son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Streifer, arrived Tuesday from
New York to spend several weeks
in Orlando.
Announcement of the engage-
ment of Miss Grethen Drum to Mr.
Marcus Cohen, jr., has been made
by the mother of the bride-elect,
Mrs. W. Henry Geiger of Eustis.
The wedding will take place in this
city on July 20th.
Miss Drum was born in St. Pe-
tersburg and attended the schools
of that city. She also attended the
Florida State College for Women
at Tallahassee, where she became
a member of the Theta Upsilon So-
rority. She has made her home in
Tampa for the last five years.
Mr. Cohen, the son of Judge and
Mrs. M. Henry Cohen, was born in
this city. He attended Hillsbor-
ough High school and graduated
from Washington and Lee Univer-
sity. He is associated in business
with Maas Bros.
Mr. Herman Gold of Pahokee re-
turned very much improved after
spending B month's vacation in
New York with relatives,
Mrs. William Berkowitz and
children, Ruth and Joseph, left Sun-
day for Daytona Beach to spend
several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Levey had
as Fourth of July week-end guests
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Fleischer, Mau-
rice Flci-cher. Miss I.ydia De Bar-
tolomeis of Jacksonville, Mr. and
Mis. Frank Wolf and Miss Ros<
Abrams of Avon Park.
Victor II. \\ itten. who i etui ne I
from Tulane University three
to, has spent that time
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Morris II. Witten. in their summer
home at Atlantic Beach, and left
day for New York, from
when he will continue to Green
Mountain ("amp, Vermont, where
he will be a counsellor. Mr. Wit-
ten was accompanied by his young
sister. Miss Thelma Witten. who
will attend the girls' division of
Green Mountain Camp.
Mis.- Sadie Katz is visiting in
Chicago,
Miss Nettie Brooks of Nashville
is a summer visitor.
Guests invited were intimate
trends of the bride-elect, and .hey
were entertained at four tables
with bridge.
The engagement of Miss Schul-
ofer and Mr. Finkclstein is of In-
terest to many friends. The bride-
groom-elect is the son of Mrs. Neal
Finkclstein and the late Mr. Fin-
kclstein.
Plans have been completed for
the initial meeting of the recently
I organized Ladies' Auxiliary of
Palm Beach lo Ige of B'nai B'rith
at the home of Mrs. Albert. Sea
Spraj ave., Palm Beach, next Mon-
day evening. July 13th, at H
o'clock. Mr. Abe Aronovitz. city
solicitor of Miami and chairman of
the Miami B'nai B'rith lodge com-
mittee on anti-defamation, will be
I the principal speaker and dis.-uss
the work of B'nai B'rith in .he
molding of the future of Jewry
throughout the world. A party of
Miami Ben B'riths will attend,
headed by Mr. Isaac Levin, presi-
dent, and Mr. Nathan Adelman,
vice-president of the Miami lodge.
A social hour will follow.
Mr. and Mrs. II. S. Miller and
Mr. and Mrs. Myer Shader and
three children have returned from
New York to spend several weeks
in Orlando visiting relatives.
Mrs. Julius Schwartz of Bir-
mingham. Ala., returned home
Monday after an enjoyable visit in
Orlando as the guest of her sister
and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
I. Coplon.
Mrs. Sam Zcgorian and sons
have returned from a pleasant va-
< ation at Daytona Beach.
Mrs. I.. Fox and children, and
Mrs. George Silverstein and daugn-
ter left Sunday for Daytona Beacn
to spend the month of July.
Miss Frances Benjamin cntcr-
the first in a series of parties hon-
oring Miss Adele Frames Schul-
ofer, whi-. marriage to Malvem
Bernard Finkclstein will be an
of July 12th.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Landau enter-
tained recently in their home cel-
ebrating their first wedding anni-
versary.
The rooms were opened en suite
and attractively decorated with
roses in a pink and green color
scheme.
Bridge and other games were en-
joyed, after which cordials were
served by the hostess and Miss
Miriam Carlton. Later hors d'oeu-
vres, cake and ice cream decorated
in pink and green were served.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Safer and
Mr. and Mrs. A. Haimovitz have
returned home after a two weeks'
motor trip to New York City and
other points of interest.
Miss Charlotte Weiman of New-
York is the house guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Shader and family.
Y. M. II. A. NOTES
Fifteen members of the Boy
Scouts of the "Y" attended camp
and, thanks to Scoutmasters Sol
Fleischman and Harry Kotler, they
were provided with Kosher food
prepared according to the Mosaic
dietary laws during their stay.
On Tuesday the Girl Scouts jour-
neyed to Zephyrhills to visit Mrs.
Herman Chenken. their scoutmas-
ter, at her farm. Mrs. M. H. Kis-
ler acted as chaperon and furnished
her car for the purpose of trans-
porting the girls to and from the
farm.
Because of the present period
of Inmcntation ending in Tisha
Ba'ab (nine days in AbJuly 28),
the Sunday night dances will be
suspended, but will be resumed on
August 2nd.
The social committee is planning
another picnic, to take place some
time in August, the exact date to
In announced later.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Samuels and
granddaughter, Sara Ann Arstein,
are spending the month of July at
Daytona Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. J. I). New, accom-
panied by Mrs. New's mother, Mrs.
Sliner, spent the week-end in St.
Petersburg.



Friday, July 10, 1936
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Five
Society
New officers of the Miami Beach
Civic Club were installed at a din-
ner dance Riven by the club for
members and their wives on Tues-
day evening at the Town Casino
Club.
The new officers, who will serve
for the coming year, include Dr.
Fdward Roth, president; Mr. Carl
Gardner, first vice-president; Mr.
Milton Dreyfus, second vice-presi-
dent; Mr. Herman Barnett, treas-
urer, and Mr. Stanley Jacobs, sec-
retary.
*
Th.j birth of a baby daughter,
Carol Antoinette, to Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Klein, formerly of Miami
and now of Cleveland, was an-
nounced this week.

Mrs. Jack Pallott will leave this
week to spend some time visiting
relatives and friends in Trenton,
N. J.

Mrs. I. Rosengarten left to visit
her son and other relatives and
friends in Waterbury, Conn., her
former home. She was accompa-
nied by her daughters, May and
Essie, and her son, Henry. They
will remain there for several
months. .
Miss Cecile Wall was hostess at
a luncheon Tuesday at the Pan
American airport complimenting
her guest, Mrs. Richard de Cor-
dova Sanville of New York City.
Garden flowers in tropical tints
centered the table.
Covers were laid for the honored
suest, Miss Wall, Mrs. Leonard
Abess, Miss Alice Apte, Miss Ber-
tha Lebovit, Mrs. B. Fames, Mrs.
Herman Wall and Mrs. I.. Rifas.

At one of the most elabprate
ceremonies of recent seasons, Miss
Naomi Friedman, daughter of Dr.
Samuel Friedman, 1160 Park ave.,
was married to Mr. Joshua Ma-
rischcwitz, son of Rabbi and Mrs.
Hirsch Manischewitz, in the Kast
Ballroom of the Hotel Commodore,
New York, on Sunday afternoon
and evening, June 2Sth. The bride's
father, Dr. Friedman, is a well
known physician. Rabbi Hirsch
RESOLUTIONS
Manischewitz is an executive offi-
cer of the B. Manischewitz Matzo
Company.
*
Doyle E. Carlton of Tampa, for-
mer governor, is a candidate to
succeed the late Park Trammell in
the United States senate. Mr.
Carlton expects to visit every sec-
tion of the state before August 11,
the date of the special senatorial
primary.
The announcement of Governor
Carlton's entrance into the race
has been received with enthusiasm
in all section* of Florida. Carlton-
for-senator clubs are being formed
in many sections, and friends are
rallying to his support in great
numbers.
*
The Hon. Claude Pepper, candi-
date for the office of United States
senator from Florida to succeed the
late Senator Fletcher, will arrive
in Miami early tomorrow morning
and will be pleased to greet his
many friends at the Columbus Ho-
tel from 2 to 10 p. m. Mr. Pepper
is waging an active campaign and
is receiving the support of those
who aided him in his last cam-
paign, as well as of numerous new
friends.

First of a series of "rush" events
given by the Onyx Klub was in tha
form of a pajama party last week
at the home of the president, Miss
Evelyn Marks. Miss Mildred Ru-
ben, rush captain, welcomed the
guests and presented an amateur
hour. A buffet supper was served
at midnight, during which time the
new club song, written by Mis.-,
Marks, was sung.
Invited were Miss Helen Moss,
Miss Shirley Rosenthal, Miss So-
phie Besvenick, Miss Edith Horo-
witz, Miss Ethel Haumovitz, Miss
Evelyn Jacobs, Miss Sylvia Rai-
chick, Miss Julia Patterson and
Miss Evelyn Beckerman.
Other members present were:
Miss Gladys Greenberg, Miss Jean-
ett Mintzer, Miss Anita Cohen,
Miss Gertrude Shfaf, Miss Nellye
Shaff, Miss Rose Dubler and Miss
Ruthye Bernstein.
*
Warsaw (WNS) Invitations
from the well known German chem-
ical firm, Mayer & Co., to visit its
new factory near Hamburg have
been unanimously refused by all
Polish Jewish doctors who received
j them. The Mayer Co. manufac-
tures medicinal items.
The World's
Window
(Continued from Page 3)
lessly corrupt. He must co-oper-
ate with justice, if only on the
plane of charity. He bears all
things better than injustice. Per-
haps that is why he has had to
bear so much in order that this
passion and this tendency be grav-
en deeper and deeper into the very
substance of his being.
The last concept and trend of
Judaism is the concept and the
trend of peace. For how can na-
ture be sanctified and life made
humanly significant and the Name
embodied in creation if there is no
peace? The Jew has no patience
with violence, with brute force,
with war. Force proves nothing
but its own existence, violence and
physical conflict and war do but
mean the resurgence of that cha-
otic pagan evil which must be con-
quered if man is to become truly
man at last. Violence is an in-
terruption; it halts the divine cre-
ativeness with which it is man's
duty to co-operate. What good
works can be done and what wrong
righted and what better children
begotten and what scripture
studied and what healing brought
and what mercy known when hate
and lies and the mist of human
blood fill the world ? Nonenone.
Peace is the beginning and the end
peace among men, peace among
groups of men, peace among na-
tions and peoples of which none are
higher or lower or better or worse
"Blessed be Egypt my people and
Assyria the work of my hands, and
Israel mine inheritance"peace for
the work of creation and sanctifi-
cation, so that "violence shall no
more be heard in thy land, desola-
tion nor destpkiction within thy
borders; but thou shalt call thy
walls Salvation and thy gates
Praise."
GREYHOUND LINES
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The Best in Groceries, Meats, Fruits and Vegetables
7
At a meeting of the board of
directors of the MIAMI JEWISH
ORTHODOX CONGREGATION,
held at the synagogue Wednesday
evening, July 8th, the following
resolutions were unanimously
adopted:
WHEREAS, Almighty God,
in His divine wisdom, has seen
fit to remove from our midst
HARRY I. UPTON, a loyal
and devoted citizen, a true and
conscientious Jew, devoted to
his people, interested in the
rebuilding of the Jewish home-
land. Palestine, and in the al-
leviation of the sufferings of
his fellow Jews throughout the
world as witnessed by his un-
tiring efforts in numerous
philanthropic campaigns,
RE IT RESOLVED that the
sympathy of this congregation
and its officers be and it is
hereby extended to our fellow
member, Mr. Isidor Lipton, fa-
ther of the deceased, and to
the widow, mother, brothers
and sister of the late HARRY
I. LIPTON.
And Be It Further Resolved,
that a copy of these resolutions
be sent to the family of the
deceased and published in The
Jewish Floridian.
NATHAN ADELMAN,
President.
J. LOUIS SHOCHET,
Secretary.
What Finer Gift to a Graduate
Than a Copy of
The Message of
Israel
By
RABBI ISRAEL H. WEISFELD
Containing the
INVISIBLE
GLASS
The first installation (f
"Invisible Glass" in the
South has been made in
B U R D I N E 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 designsthis in-
stallation is being made by
BINSWANGER & CO.
1212 N. E. Second Ave.
S. H. ROSEN DOR I-, lift.
Protect Your Home
Preserve its Beauty
With
TITAN-
O-/I\4
WATERPROOF PASTE
PAINT
The walls of an unpainted stucco home soak
up water each time it rains. Walls quickly
become discolored. Rotting of timbers seta
in, which makes costly repairs necessary.
To keep your stucco home lastingly beauti-
ful, paint the walla with Glidden Titan-0-
Zinc Paste Paint specially combined with
treated tung oil.
1 GALLON PASTE
2 GALLONS TUNG OIL
Will Weatherproof Tour Wall*
for Many Years
There's no finer stucco finish than Titan-
O-Zinc Paste Paint for covering qualities,
beauty and wearability under all weather
conditions.
GLIDDEN
PAINT STORE
36 W. Flagler Phone 2-4955
HI DELIVER


Pago Six
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Friday. July 10, 1986
H
An interesting Innovation in film
,n was introduced during
Bking of "Splendor," Samuel
. yn'a new production starring
Miriam Hopkins at the Tivoli The-
atl next Sunday, Monday and
Tui lay, when the author, Rachel
Crothers, was permitted to take
the entire cast into the Fifth ave.
man-ion which had been faithfully
itructed on the set, and re-
hearse them for one week,
v r thi' week of rehearsals was
over, Elliott Nugent took over the
directorial reins from Miss Croth-
ers and the actual filming ot
"Splendor" got under way.
Miriam Hopkins has never
i lovelier than in the magnifi-
v of gowns designed for
"Strike Mc Pink," Eddie Cantor's
sixth annual screen musical for
Samuel Qoldwyn, comes to the Sev-
enth Avenue Theatre next Sunday
and Monday, with Ethel Merman.
Sally Eilers, Parkyakarkus, the
Creek dialectician of radio fame;
William Frawley and the loveliest
Goldwyn girls ever aiding and
abetting the proceedings.
Ethel Merman is errand and puts
over BOnA of the film's smash Har-
old Arlen-Lew Brown song hits in
her inimitable style. Parkyakar-
kus helps Eddie keep his audience
in the aisles as his nunih-skulle.l
bodyguard and William Frawley
is swell in another of his familiar
hard-Boiled roles.
n >i (imar Kiam and givi a a
fire sj mpath -tic pel l""i man :e in
i role. Joel M Crea, who
her in "B I
i gives another fine per-
formance as the fuccess-blin led
husband. Helen Westley is superb
as old Mrs. Lorrimore and Paul
nagh !- ideally east as 11 e
suave, worldly Deering. others
who shine in important roles are
thi always charming Billie Burke,
I N'iven, Goldwyn's hand- ore
ne "find," Katherine Alexander
.1 Ruth V/eston, Richard Day's
e- breath takingly lovely.
' i- splendid entertain-
ml M ling comedy hit,
ALVIN WALDER
> *
Invites
You to the
AUTO
K A 1)10
SALES &
SERVICE
1233 N. E. 2ND AVE.
A complete line of
Auto and House
RADIOS
Kasy Terms
Small Down Payments
WHITE BELT
DAIRY
Milk and Dairy Products from
our certified government test-
ed herds assures you of a safe
miik supply.
Phone Edjjewaler lfiSfi
Eden Says Britain Will Not Con-
sider Renouncing Palestine
Mandate
London (WNS-Palcor Agency)
The British government is firm in
its decision not to renounce the
Palestine mandate, despite any de-
mands the Arabs might make, the
Rt. Hon. Anthony Eden, British
secretary of state for foreign af-
fairs, declared in the house of com-
mons when W. Callacher, Commu-
nist M. P., asked him whether the
government would consider re-
nouncing the mandate in order to
calm the Palestine situation. To
Mr. Gallacher's question whether
he was aware of negotiations be-
ing conducted in Paris for a treaty
of alliance between Prance and
Syria and Lebanon, Mr. Eden said
that this report was correct
Tom Smith, Laborite member,
asked what was the extent of the
expenditures made by the Pales-
tine government, since the outbreak
of the present disturbances, for
the hiring of Arab lorries, omni-
buses and other motor transport
for military and government pur-
poses. Colonial Secretary William
(I. A. Ormsby-Gore replied that it
was impracticable to obtain infor-
mation on this subject now. but
that he was asking Sir Arthur
Wauchope, Palestine high commis-
sioner, for a report.
Hebrew Study Booms in Germany
Berlin (WNS)So intense is the
desire to learn Hebrew among Ger-
man Jews that the Reichsvertre-
tung der deutschen Juclen has
found it necessary to open addi-
tional courses in Hebrew -More
RESOLUTIONS
than 15,000 adults and young peo-
ple are already enrolled in these
courses.
BOBBINS HOOFING & SHEET
METAI. WORKS
Responsible Roofers Since 1919
Inspection and Estimates Free
222 N. W. 2(>th St. Phone 2-3705
100 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE
LIBERAL TERMS
At a special meeting of the
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH CEM-
ETERY ASSOCIATION. Thurs-
day, July 9, 1936, the following
resolutions were adopted:
Whereas, we have been ad-
vised of the untimely death of
our late attorney and counsel-
lor. HARRY I. UPTON.
And whereas, it was in great
pan due to the wise counsel
and advice of the late HARRY
I. UPTON that this associa-
tion began its service to the
Jewish community of Greater
Miami,
And whereas, the sterling
qualities of the late HARRY I.
UPTON and his unselfish de-
votion to humanity, and to the
alleviation of those in distress,
of whatever faith, were wide-
Ij known.
UK IT RESOLVED, that we
deplore the great loss to the
Community caused by the de-
cease of our friend and co-
worker. HARRY I. UPTON,
and that we extend our heart-
fell sympathy to the widow,
parents, brothers and sister of
the deceased.
And be it further resolved
that a copy of these resolutions
be forwarded to the family of
the deceased and published in
The Jewish Floridian.
I. I.. MINT/ER.
President.
.1. LOUIS SHOCHET,
Secretary.
When you need a Mohel and
want to be sure that the cir-
cumcision will comply with rit-
ual reeiuirements, as well as pro-
tect the health of your child, b>;
certain to call
RABBI B. D. MINDEL
Recognized as Greater Miami's
Leading Mohel
Phones 2-87613-2270
'Jacksonville's LeadinaHotel
041

J
ACKSONVILLE
FLORIDA
CHARLIE GRINER, M-..1"
YOUR individul comfort and entertainment
ii mailer of great importance at this modern,
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78 Rooms $2.00 80 Rooms $2.50
40 Rooms $3.00 84 Rooms $3.50
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HOtlLPAIifN ? HOTEL OESOIO
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JLo i^Vacationland&
su "" FARE!
THE FIRST MILLION!
The officers and directors of the Federal Savings and Loan As-
sociation of Miami. GROUND FLOOR CONGRESS BUILD-
ING, take pleasure in announcing that this Association has
now reached the first milestone in its progress hv attaining
and passing the 11,000,000 mark.
TOTAL RESOURCES NOW OVER
ONE MILLION DOLLARS
This achievement is the more gratifying in view of the shorl
time this Federal Institution has been in existence; and it
speaks volumes for the sound and conservative policy adopted
and carried out hy its Directorate.
Your savings are safefully insured up to
$5.00(1 by an agency of the U. S. Government
Listen to our program, "Rhyme and Reason,"
on Station Vi'QAM tonight at 9:00 p. m.
a
SEABOARD COOL-
CLEAN-QUIET
COMPLETELY AIR-|
CONDITIONED TRAII
V^
AND LOAM ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
I09N.E l.<*n. iAMMffO&jflH&T GROUND FIOOM
HARRY I. UPTON. President
CHAItlKKKI) AND SI I'KH VISKIl HY THE U. 8. GOVERNMENT
ItDJI
]HQ>'
Examples of round-trip summer
excursion lores on sale daily.
Return limit October 31st. Good
in Pullman cars upon payment
ol Pullman charges.
II..-.I.,ii. Mass................$85.20
i In. in:... Ill.................172.40
Dallas. Tens ..............><
Denver. Colo................193.40
l-oi Angeles. Calif.........$127.25
New York, N. Y............$71.3$
Niagara Fall*. N. Y..........$85.35
San Francisco. Calif.......$127.25
Seattle, Wash..............$144.35
Yellowstone Park, V> >.......$121.8$
FOR RETURN LIMITS
CONSULT TICKET AGENTS
Similar low lares to all olher
points, jwer 15 day round-trip
(ares. Coach lares lit: per mile.
Go swiftly and safely riqht through to your des-
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free from the discomforts and hazards of the high-
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vacation via Seaboard enioy the luxury and
refinement o| our completely air-conditioned
trains our delightful dining car service.
flsk us for complete information regarding
the resort of your choice.
CITY
TICKET OFFICE
125 E. Flagler St. Tel. 2-8161-2
S. G. LINDERBECK. G. A. P. D.
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dollars on every trip north of Washington. Ask us about them.
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