The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00388

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wjemsti Filaractlam
i%
Vol. 9No. 30
ggggjgg T/he Jhewiislh HJiniHty
*t
MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1986
Price Five Cents
CONGRESSMAN URGES CUBA AS HAVEN
FOR GERMAN JEWISH REFUGEES
Representative Sirovich of New York Reports Favorable lesponse From President Gomez|
Despite New Laws
THE WORLD'S WINDOW
IK l.l'DWK; lewisoiin
Havana (WNS) Jewish leaders
here are at a loss to understand
what is behind the plan of Repre-
sentative William Sirovich of New
York to settle 100,000 German
Jews in an industrial colony some-
where in Cuba. Their mystifica-
tion arises from the fact that Mr.
Sirovich announced that President
Miguel Mariano Gomez was great-
ly interested in the project almost
at the very moment that the la-
bor department issued a new rul-
ing imposing strict curbs on alien
workers throughout Cuba. Since
the new ruling makes it virtually
impossible for aliens to obtain jobs
and gives the labor department the
right to force employers to dis-
charge alien workers whenever a
native or naturalized Cuban is
found who is fitted for the job,
and provides that any job vacated
by a foreigner must be filled by
a Cuban, Jewish leaders are won-
dering how refugee settlers could
be admitted without repeal of this
law.
Congressman Sirovich, who has
gone to Los Angeles to confer with
Louis B. Mayer, film magnate, in
: connection with the formation of
an international committee to draft
a formal proposal for submission
to the Cuban government in Sep-
tember, had an hour's audience
with President Gomez. After the
! audience Mr. Sirovich issued a
statement in which he said that
I the Jewish colonization plan is to
be taken up by the Cuban cabinet.
In his statement Mr. Sirovich said:
"There are a half million op-
pressed .lews in Germany. We
hope to bring at least 100,000 to
I Cuba. With plenty of capital and
; industrial equipment it would real-
I ly establish Cuba as an industrial
'country, and unemployment and
free Cuba from the onus of a one-
This ci.Iiiinn is copyrighted by
the Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Reproduction in whole or
in part is strictly forbidden. Any
infringement will be prosecuted.
crop country. It wouldn't clash
with the present Cuban national-
istic labor laws, which were en-
: acted against unemployment. The
: Jewish movement to Cuba would
not interfere with the Palestine
Zionistic movement nor the Rus-
sian Birobidjan project. Some Jews
do not wish to try to enter Pales-
tine at present because of the Ara-
bian troubles, and others are not
interested in Communistic princi-
ples. We are confident that the
Cuban government will welcome
the project and, as a daughter of
Spain, thereby welcome the .lews
whom Spain expelled four centu-
ries ago under Torquemada, who
was the Hitler of his day."
Before flying to California Rep-
, resentative Sirovich revealed that
he had taken up the matter with
, members of the U. S. congress,
American industrialists and Presi-
dent Roosevelt, all of whom ex-
I pressed approval.
Many others, doubtless, like my-
self, yearned for the wide open
spaces of Atlantic City. The Z. O.
A. convention seemed a little
squeezed in between the railroad
station and the Biltmore Hotel in
Providence. This pressure, added
to various kinds of psychological
and political pressure, had its due
effect, which was not wholly re-
lieved by either the just tributes
paid to the memory of Roger Wil-
liams nor even by the quite un-
commonly cultured and sincere gra-
CJOUSnesa of the governor of Rhode
Island. Nevertheless the conven-
tion by acclamation did the one
thing needful. It elected Stephen
Wise to the presidency.
It will be useful to go for a mo-
on nt Into the question of precisely
why the election of Stephen Wise
was the one thing needful to be
done. Strange as it must seem to
anyone capable of any kind of
scrupulous thinking or cold obser- that have so shaped themselves
vation, there are still vast forces that one of the two sides of a
rp Colnt-ft 11 ill ki- AfTorlr t\r\ Inuro \t\ %c\\ Dl f '" Amt,|'i''a" Jewish life which, question, which was once weighty
10 OrtlUlr flllier AlldCK Oil JCWS JPWISII I IOl while they dare not today be defi- and legitimate and may become so
---------- ---------- ---------- nitely anti-Zionist--or, rather, an- again, loses all validity-perhaps
Berlin (WNS)When Uncle Cleveland (WNS)An anti-Se- Kingston, N. V. (WNS) The ti-l'alestineyet do all in their not all abstract validity, but all
Sam's athletes enter the Olympic mitic keynote was sounded by Fa- gory "details" of an alleged "Jew- power to reduce our work to the validity in action. It becomes a
American Flag Not Coughlin Renews Paper Alleges
which alone we can hope both for
a stronger Galuth life and for the
rebuilding of Eretz Israel. These
Were the forces that were opposed
to Stephen Wise, both within and
without the organization. These
Were the forces which, for their
own sake and for the sake of the
Jewish people we dared not let
prevail. It was a struggle between
old sickness and new health; be-
tween remnants of shtadlanuth and
the rebirth of the Jewish people
through auto-emancipation; it was
the recurrent historic and ideolog-
ical controversy (almost in the
form of a paradigm) between the
stubborn rationalizatiion of old
blindness and the erect forehead,
the vision of the future, the hope
and health of a people. The strug-
gle was a struggle against sloth
of the heart and paralysis of the
mind. Stephen Wise was elected.
Hope won over despair.

People are fond of saving that
there are two sides to every ques-
tion. And generally that is true.
But there are historic moments
stadium for the opening ceremo-
nies of the Olympic games their
ther Charles E. Coughlin, head of ish plot" to capture control of the level of a charitable gesture and menace; it becomes a dragging
the National Union for Social Jus- U. S. government through a revo- thus seek to prevent that inner re- chain; it becomes the instrument
flag bearer will not salute Chan- tice, when in his tirade against lution scheduled to begin at 2 p. m. demption of the Jewish people from (Continued on Page 3)
cellor Hitler by dipping the Amer- President Roosevelt at the eonven- on September 15th, L986, are "re---------------------------------------------
ican flag in passing the reviewing <:'on of the Townsend Clubs he ha- vealed" in the Highland Post, a ~ __,' Rao.Jnc Inrincan \\V\s. c
stand, it was learned when Avery ''angued the delegates by asking: newspaper published by one Will UCttIo IJCglllS tlUllIloUIl JT IdVa
Zionst Work Religious Issue
Brundage, chairman of the Amer- |'Why should there be want in the Flenk in the nearby town of Higb-
ican Olympic committee, made pub- n,i lie the new salute which the Amer- *ne foreigner, the Rothschilds and I'oughkeepsie. The Highland Post,
icans will use. The men will doff Itno Europeans?" In another part which was founded 49 years ago
their hats as they pass the re-
New York (WNS)--Plans for or- New Y<" k (WNS)Such anti-
of his speech, referring to south- and turned anti-Semitic only re- ganizing a nation-wide shekel cam- Semitism as exists in the United
am delegates who oppose having Gently, quotes its "special corre- paign for carrying out the regional States is personal, not political
the Townsend movement endorse spondent" at Providence, R. L, as reorganization project were dis- prejudice, but "the way to make it
any third party candidates this the authority for the "plot." Ac- cussed at the first meeting <>f the Political is exactly the method Mr.
year, the radio priest said: "They cording to this correspondent, who newly elected executive of the Hamilton has blunderingly adopt-
jump up when they hear the word claims to have attended the con- Zionist Organization of America, ea"to drag it into the campaign
Democrat, but don't forget that! vention of the Zionist Organize- at which Judge William M. Lewis b-v letting a political leader get all
these are the people who sold you tion of America at Providence, he of Philadelphia, who has been des- haeted up about it," it was de-
out to the Rothschilds and the in- learned of the "plot" at the Z. 0. ignatad as acting president in the c'ared by General Hugh S. John-
' '....... "jj ternational moneychangers." A. convention. absence of Dr. Stephen S. Wise, son '" Ma daily copyrighted co?-
- This correspondent declares that presided. Two committees to deal umn syndicated by the United Fea-
N Y k fW\S) KH A thl Zionists were given complete with the shekel campaign and the turt" Syndicate. Commenting on
* _W ... "" instructions for the beginning of regional plan were appointed. The recent statements by Mr. Hamil-
upa! media for disseminating anti- gly. reporter for the Republican ., .. .. ,u i> i r. ,
,i._j :..=,i xi v i ii i i t i u he revolution "on their New ^ ear executive also dealt at ength w th to" tnat resident Roosevelt had
Semitic propaganda abroad, issued New > ork Herald-Tribune, who ,..,,, ,. ,, ,. ..... ,. .
7 ...;;.. ., i .u t i n u ,la-v- Ht' regales readers ol the the Zionist political situation in U'gi'd Governor Lehman to run
a spec-"' issue containing an ap- covered the Townsend Clubs con- ... ., ., ,. .' .
, ,. L,___;,;..... ... ,.,,___,__j j__, __j ._ Highland Post by revealing that London and Jerusalem. Morris "gain to get Jewish votes in New
viewing stand and extend their
arms parallel to the ground,
while the women wijl only extend
their arms.
The arrival of the American
teams coincided with the opening
of a huge Nazi propaganda exhibit
in Berlin, designed to show for-
eigners the achieveme
Hitler regime. At the same time
the Reichswart, one of the prin-
contro, the world's finance and in- that too, forwhenever he spoke of mii. u.hnian Ul ,. Uu. ru|!.,. of would be in New York at least two General Johnson said that both
stigate revolutions." Great care is the international bankers^to whom Amerlca- The correspondent called ,,ays Week' :,n'1 WouW conv8ne men had "pressed the keys that
being exercised by the Nazi police he said the New Deal had sold out .,, American8 t() ..thlnh ""etings of the executive weekly. opOT th, organ pi ..,.;,,;,,.
to prevent Jews from coming into j the birth.-.ght of future Americans, |as| m(.n, ^^ f motita o{ D'- Stephen S. Wtise and Louis Lip- ami intolerance."
Iclin I) Rfuiu -skv were named delegates of the ... ,.,,.,
ear ml Uk" Z' A" "' the World *** Con- w!n that -the Jewish pe.
AnteScL. to r0" l" b" h'Ul nt Ge'-a next J "f "* "' U"; c>
* ;'.u'ms l" month. Since they are already del- m bfCM,eJ u'v dont vo
"lU"- egates-at-large, they were empow. :'s a ^^- -^ ""' candidate wl
contact with foreign visitors. Jews I the only ones he mentioned by 0u^AmerW.~Prkl7n^"llo8e^ WW* named delegates of the
have been warned not to attempt j name were the Rothschilds." v( )t |n Ma ^ ^
to obtain soft drink concessions,
and they have been refused li-
censes for all businesses in which
they might possibly meet foreign-
ers. The propaganda ministry
also instructed Jewish publications
to refrain from making any men
tion of Jews participating in the >
games. At the same time a whole
| liness, has sold his
crew of propagandists especially tlu. international pl
trained to spread Nazi racial the-
ories among the visiting athletes j Lest this "plot" story fail to ered to name alternates.
were given their final instructions arouse readers of the Highland
Warning that "the Jewish pe. -
am-
te
ho
counts on that is in for a disap-
pointment," General Johnson de-
clared: "If we are to maintain the
- ones anioiiK toe \ isiliok auiieics < *^*v pivt wij iau m c, *rn i*> nuine .u tei naies. |( -----^
y were given their final instructions : arouse readers of the Highland-------------------------Pi ZTm "*' J"hnson s and assigned to places as guides Post, the correspondent tells how rowed gun. This, the correspond- pH^plcs J^Z^ZX
- watchmen janitors waiters and he saw a young man by the name ent says, shows "what we Amer- tutional electoral system- the
B s.mdar jobs in all places where of Blumenthal, in Providence, ic.n. can expect when Rabbi Wise greatest political advance in hu-
.; foreigners will gather. I shoot a Christian boy with a bor- and Governor Lehman will rule." (Continued on p"
(Continued on Page 5)


p i
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Reisman of
2251 S. IV. Seventh st. are receiv-
ing congratulations on the birth
<>f a baby girl last week at the
Victoria Hospital. The baby has
been named Patricia Nina. Mother
and baby are resting nicely.
Mrs. 1. Tannenbaum and daugh-
B and Carolyn, returned
to Miami this week after spending
their vacation in New York City
and Atlantic City visiting relative
and friends.
0*0
Mr. Louis Jacobskind of the
Seaboard Sanitary Dairy will leave
this week to spend about a mon'h
in Hot Springs, Ark., where ho
will take the mineral baths.

Mrs. I. L. Mintzer, accompanied
by her daughter, Ethel, left for a
visil to relatives and friends in
New York City.
*: *
After a series of rush parties
the Tri Beta Sorority initiated the
pledgees last Thursday night at a
candle light ceremony conducted
by the president. Miss Florencv
Coret, at her home. Among those
initialed were Shirley Barnett,
lie'.!.. Barnett. and Evelyn Kane.
Plans for a dance on August 1st
were discussed. Those assisting in
the initiation were Barbara lloma,
Lillian Rellman. Anna Leah Rubin.
Millicent Both and Vivian Jacobs.
o o *
The Hairy I. Upton memorial
meeting, scheduled for this coming
Sunday, has been indefinitely post-
poned because of the absence from
the city of several members of the
immediate family. Hue notice of
the date of the meeting will ap-
pear in an early issue.
4
-Mr. 1. I.. Mintzer. president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Ceme-
tery Association, is chairman of
the committee in charge of ar-
rangements for the unveiling of a
tombstone to the memory of the
late Rabbi Hillel Hurwitz next
Sunday. July 2*Uh, at '! p. m. Rab-
bi David I. Rosenbloom will speak
br el'ly and the memorial prayer
will be chanted by local cantors.
All friends <>f the late rabbi and
members of the association and the
Chesed Shel Ernes Sisterhood are
Urged to attend.

Emunah Chapter, 0. K. S., i-
sponsoring its annual picnic on
next Thursday, July .'SOth, begin-
ning at 11:30 a. m. and lasting all
day. Delicious home cooked foods
and delicacies of all kinds will be
lerved during the day at nominal
prices. The public is cordially in-
vited to attend. In charge of ar-
rangements is a committee headed
l.y Mrs. Rae Somberg.
Til E JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, July 24, 1986
f-----------------
el SOCIETY
Invitations will he mailed short-
ly for Junior Iladassah's annual
administration dance, which will be
given Sunday e'-ning, Amrust 16,
atop the Alcazar Ho*-l
_____________ J Guests will be seated cit small
Huda-sab entertained its tables and dancirg will be fol-
,ind friends at the first lowed by a buffet supper, served
VS
3
Mrs. Daniel Kurland and sons, I a boat capsize. He immediately Junior
Sbabse, Arnold and Samuel, of Bal- | addled to the terror-stricken chil- members
timore, Md., are visiting her broth-1 dren, assisted two of the smaller ^ a gerjeg 0f summer dinner meet- at i
er and si.-ter-n-law, Mr. and Mrs. children to enter his canoe and had .^ m Mondav evening at Wil-
.1. I.. Shochet, and will remain here the remaining six hold onto i
for some time. boat as
' After
The National Council of Jewish to the Y. M. C. A. dormitory in
Junior Women will sponsor a "kid" Columbus, (la., where he lives dur-
ing his attendance at the Georgia
School of Technology. Robert is
a graduate of the Miami Edison
Senior High school of 1986, was
Entertainment will
feature Miss Margaret Michaud.
This dance is considered the
.s he paddled safely to shore, lard's Fried Chicken Restaurant or. MgMm f the sumnu. social sea.
the rescue Robert returned Riscayne blvd. A group oi lime- so||| a|Mj is anticipated with eager-
party for members only tonight as
We go to press at Beth David Tal-
mud Torah. A unique program
has been arranged. The organi-
| Topics" was a feature of the ness each summer. Miss Ida En-
program and these were ..resented gler is in charge of arrangements,
by Miss Betty Lasky, Miss Ida En-
zatrion offers to co-operate in wel-1 active with the Boy Scouts, troop
fare and social service work. (i of Miami, anil an honor student
Reservations are being made for j,t Temple Israel religious school,
the dance to be given August 2nd where he was confirmed. His par-
at the Royal Palm Club. The cuts are active in local communal
gler, Miss Viviennc Jacobs and
Miss Adeline Sokoloff. A general
diSCUSSioil of current topics fol-
lowed, in which various members
and guests participated.
and reservations may be made with
her.
PERSONALS
Those attending the dinner were
Miss Edna Adler, Miss Lasky, Misi
MEN, WOMEN!WHY STAY
SINGLE? Join America's finest
party will he the second in a serie- work, bis father being president Beck Nash, Miss Belle Tannen. Mi-. correspondence club, find a life
of summer events planned by the i f the Miami B'nai B'nith lodge, William Levine, Miss Vivian Zees-
council, and the semi-final dance vice-president of Temple Israel and man, Miss Sokoloff, Miss Elsie
Cl ntest of the year will take place. an officer of the Jewish Welfare \y,.inkle, Mrs. Leo Chaiken. Miss
Miss Vivian Zeismann is chair-
man and will accept advance res-
i rvations.
Bureau. His mother has been BC- Hanna Mack. Mis. Yetta Marshak, gNCE CLUB, BOX
live in Sisterhood work, the Senior Miss Fnglcr. Miss Ethel Wax. Miss WOOD ILLINOIS.
mate and happiness; confidential,
nation-wide service. For informa-
tion write: HOME CORRESPOND-
47, MAY-
Council "f Jewish Women, parent-
teacher work and charitable circles.
Miss Mildred Dreisen, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. S. Dreisen, re-
turned Friday from an extended ish communal worker, left Thurs-
\',-\i in the North. She spent most day for the mountains in New
Ul the time at Salters Point, Mass., York, following which she will
and in Boston and New York. She navel extensively in Canada. She
attended the commencement exer- will return in about a month.
tises at Harvard University,
* Mrs. Ethel Orossman of New
Anson Dreisen, son of Mr. and Jersey, who was associated with a
Mrs. S. Dreisen, returned from number of health institutes in the
Fort Benning, Ga., where he has North, announces the opening of a
been receiving advance military complete health food store at '.' S.
training with the R. 0. T. C. from W. Twelfth ave., under the name
the I'nivcrsity of Florida. of Firestone Health Food Studio,
where attention will be paid to
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Apte and foods for those suffering from dia-
daughter, Alice, left Saturday lor betes, arthritis and similar ail-
a three-week visit in the Adiron- ments. Physicians' or dietitians'
Molly Engler, Mrs. Anne Cross
man. Miss Anita Silverman, Mrs.
Florence Lehman. Miss Pauline
Mrs. R. R. Adler, prominent Jew- |.sky. Miss Jacobs, Miss Sylvia
Wilcnsky and M -.- Ruth Frisch.
rJjGUST BROS Ry^
iT" Is the BEST!
dack mountains. Later they will
visit in the New Kngland stales
and New York City. They will re-
turn to .Miami November 1st.
Miss Miriam and Miss Theresa
time Rubcnstein left last week on
a tour-week trip to New York.
ft w
Mrs. Nat Blumberg and daugh-
ter, Charlotte, left last week for
a month's visit to her parents in
Hot Springs, Ark.
o ft ft
Mr. Ben Silver returned to the
city after having spent five week
visiting friends and relatives in
Rhode Island, Massachusetts and
New York.
special food orders will be filled at
all times.
ft ft *
The regular meeting rf Loyalty
Cub of Emunah Chapter, 0. E. s.,
was held last Tuesday night at the
home of Mrs. Rae Wallersteir.
1284 S. W. Fifth st.. when plans
for the picnic to be held next
Thursday were completed. A so-
cial hour followed and then all were
the guests of the hostess at ihe
Tivoli Theatre.
*
Mrs. Frank Whiteman and son.
Arnold, of Atlanta, Ga., are visit-
ing friends at the Jefferson apart.
ments, Miami Beach.
Mrs. Max Rappaporl will leave
Sunday for New York City for a
visit with relatives and friends.

Sun.-Mon.-Tucs.. July 2B-27-28
Charlie Chaplin
Paulette (ioddard
MODERN TIMES
tKAVtNU
1 "-. 5 "JTP(.o../-Si
Sun.-Mon., Jul> 26-27
Clark Cable
Loretta YoungJack Oakie
CALL OF THE WILD
The local B'nai B'rith lodge will
hold its regular meeting next
Tuesday evening. July 28th, begin-
ning at 8 o'clock at Beth Dav I
Tisha B'av will be observed at Talmud Torah Hall. All members
Greater Miami synagogues with arc urged to attend an I participate
special services next Monday eve- in ">e plans that will be discussed
n ng and Tuesday morning. At for the visit of Alfred M. Cohen,
Beth Jacob synagogue. Miami international president of B'nai
Beach, Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom B'rith, during the fall. Other im-
will preach briefly and officiate, portant matters for the work of
beginning at 7 o'clock Mondaj eve- 'he organization will be taken op
ning and X o'clock Tuesday mom- < 'his meeting.
ing. At the Miami Jewish Ortho-
White Oak Leather
LADIES' HEELS ......15c
KALE SOLES...........50c
ATLANTIC SHOE SHOP
210 N. E. First Avenue
Opp. Cortez Hotel
dox Congregation services will be-
gin at 7 p. m. Monday anil IS a. m.
Tuesday. At Beth David Congre-
gation services will begin at 7 p.
in. Monday and X a. m. Tuesday.
ft
Quick thinking and courageous
action on the part of Robert Levin,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Levin of
this city, resulted in the saving of
eight lives last week when a boat j
capsized in Lake Juniper, Ga. Alone '
n a canoe on the lake, Robert saw
*
Mrs. David I. Rosenbloom anil
daughter, Ooldie Tamarah, re-
turned to the city following a ivi
weeks' visit to relatives and friend.
in Montgomery, Ala.
AHERN FUNERAL HOME;1;
FRANCIS AHERN, Pies. "
1849 West Flagler Street I
Telephone 2-2211
i AMBULANCE SERVICE
For Everything in
HEALTH FOODS
Visit the
FIRESTONE
HEALTH FOOD STUDIO
Mrs. Ethel Orossman, Prop.
5>12 S. W. 12th Ave.
OPEN AUGUST 1st
new ways
AQUI SE HABLA ESPANOL
to look fresh and cool
COTTON
FROCKS
2-95
3.95
A new warm-weather
crop of gay cottons!
P r i n t e d batistes and
crisp dimitieswith the
snowy touches of organ-
dy, pique and lace! Su-
perior achievements at
2.95 and 8.95. 12 to 20.
> Dl IT 1 opg, SECOND FLOOR
CEREMONIAL OBJECTS
For Home and Synagogue
FOIUTH FLOOR


Friday, July 24, 1936
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
11*Jewish Florid tin
rumiDA* ONLT .VWUM WKBKtr
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
., _. P. O. Box 8978
News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla.
>. a u.- i-.u EDITORIAL OFFICES:
62! b>. W. I5th Avenue
Page Threa
Phone 2-5304
Phone 2-1183
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, ditor
FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulatio Manager
CANTOR BORIS SCKIAC WAN
Field Representative
Enured as second class matter July 4. 1938. at 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
Six Months .....................................................................................................____..........................81.00
ne Year ..................................................................................................................... ,iii"Tm' FRIDAY, JULY 24, 1936
Vol. 9No. 30
A Scoop?
The Highland Post, a newspaper published by one Will
Flenk at Highland, N. Y., has come out with a story that
will surely see the front page of every Nazi publication. It
is one of those sensations that by rights belong in a humor-
ous magazine and that deserve no serious consideration. We
mention it, however, because it is further evidence that the
Hitler germ has infected a number of Americans who no
longer can differentiate between plausible lies and fantastic
fables.
The Highland Post presents a "scoop" from one of its
correspondents who attended the "secret" convention of the
American Zionists in Providence. There, right under the
shadow of the statue of Roger Williams, the Jews of Amer-
ica, according to this correspondent, hatched a plot which will
place Governor Lehman on the throne of America. The
author of this whole scheme is none other than Franklin
Delano Roosevelt, who "in his hate and fear and sickliness
has sold his Americans to the international plotters," is the
story of this "great" Highland Post journalist. The editor
of the paper concludes his "expose" with urging "all true
Americans: think fast, men; think fast, mothers of our
America!" Lest some innocent souls suppose that the High-
land Post is merely projecting this "plot" as a distant calam-
ity set for the far-off future, the correspondent definitely
sets this "revolution" to luuiii at 2 p. m. on September 15th,
1936. Incidentally, the story mentions that a young man by
the name of Blumenthal shot a Christian boy with a bor-
rowed gun in Providence, as a preview of the "revolution."
We sincerely trust that no Jewish organization will un-
dertake any steps to silence the Highland Post. Such stories
are more effective, we believe, in heaping ridicule on anti-
Semitic activities in this country than anything we may do
to counteract Hitler's poison.
today. Jews cannot be tyrants and
dare not be slaves.
*
This is not the profoundest ar-
gument for the reintegration of the
Jewish people about the cause and
banner of ZSon. That deepest ar-
gument, reasoned out by men far
wiser and more learned than I, will
be found in the pages of "Re-
birth: A Book of Modern Jewish
Thought." But the argument which
I have given in loosely syllogistic
form today is perhaps the most
practically needed argument in
America just now. And on its own
plane tit is without flaw. It can-
not be refuted. It must now be
used to break down old resistances,
false rationalizations, silly and
dangerous snobbishness, and unite
in a common front the Jews of
America.
*
But a cold argument is not
enough. It must be embodied in
a man, a personality, a winning
and prophetic spirit. That spirit
is Stephen Wise.
Long ago I met a high minded
and noble Christian who was in-
spired to great and sacrificial ex-
ertions by the dream and slogan:
The evangelization of the world in
this generation.
I propose a humbler hope: The
growth of Z. O. A. membership to
100,000 under the presidency of
Stephen Wise.
(Copyright, 1936, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate)
of second place. In their game
with Marine A. C. the pitching of
Hy Sachs and hitting of Al Reis-
man wrested second place from the
sailors by a 4 to 2 score. Al Reis-
man won himself a box of Dulce
cigars that were presented by Hy
Schwartz for the first home run
of the game. Hy Sachs, in rare
form, struck out the first seven
men to face him.
Strictly
Confidential
Tidbit* From Everywhere
Against Walton Flooring the
"Y" broke a 3-to-3 knot to win out
in the last inning and capture a
thrilling game, 4 to 3. Friday,
July 24th, the "Y" has a tough
game with the Migroco team and
a large attendance from the "Y"
partisans will undoubtedly aid the
team on to victory and perhaps the
championship of the second half.
Following is the present stand-
ing of the Miami Beach League, in-
cluding games of July 21:
W. L. Pet.
Better Food Stores..........4 0 1.000
Y. M. H. A.........................4 1 .800
Marine A. C.....................3 2 .600
WIOD-News ....................2 2 .500
Walton Flooring ............2 3 .400
Migroco ............................1 3 .250
Hathaway Roofing ........1 3 .250
Antlers ..............................0 3 .000
The Y. W. H. A. are putting
their every effort behind the task
of setting up plans for their pro- the .news J the imPor\^ diplo-
By PHINEAS J. BIRON
Forecasts
Louis Lipsky will not) remain
vice-president of the American
Jewish Congress Stephen S.
Wise will startle his admiring pub-
lic by giving up a number of ac-
tivities to which he seemed wedded
for life James Waterman Wise
is scheduled to leave these shores
some time in the fall for a full year
. Ludwig Lewisohn is preparing
to take up residence in a suburb of
New York City Pierre Van
Paassen has canceled his lecture
tour to the United States for this
winter and will remain in Europe
. There are rumors of a sensa-
tional development in the setup of
the Yiddish press in this country
. One of the best known Jewish
women will be among the Ameri-
can delegates to the Pan-American
Conference in Buenos Aires next
January ... A group of Orthodox
Jews are planning a new Anglo-
Jewish weekly in New York City
. You will be pleasantly sur-
prised when the newspapers print
MIAMI
posed Mammoth Minstrel that is
scheduled to take place some time
in October. Rehearsals will be-
gin Tuesday, July 28th, and the
public is welcome to attend and
perhaps participate if interested.
A full evening of entertainment
matic and commercial mission
which has taken Samuel C. Lam-
port to Europe ... He went abroad
with credentials from Secretary of
State Hull, the personal best wishes
of F. D. R. and as a special em-
issary of the Good Neighbor
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
The World's
Window
(Continued from rage 1)
of destruction.
All who today oppose the self-
emanoipation of the Jewish people
do so or seem to do so out of fear,
subtle or gross, of being accused
of disloyalty to their Galuth polit-
ical commitments.
ica to the mob and its masters.
They sell themselves into slavery
both as Americans and Jews.
In their unconceivable blindness
they forget that that servile state
which they are helping to bring
;il.....i will not and cannot suffer
their very existence. It will be
and must be a totalitarian state
Ye good ole summer time has
taken away many of our active
members who are leaving or have
left for various
parts of these
United States on
vacations. "Their
appreciation o f
Miami will no
doubt be in-
creased after they
receive a spell of
the heat in other cities.
Among the members who have
left are: Ix?o Lipowsky, who is in
New York for a six weeks' vaca-'
tion; Bernie Frank, star third
Will be your reward, so tell your Lfgue M- Maldwin Fertig,
who made a big hit as chairman
of the resolutions committee at the
Zionist convention in Providence
friends to attend. Mr. Larry Welch
will speak about the work attached
to the minstrel.
Watch for the announcement of
our Major Woes Amateur Hour, to
be presented under the auspices of
the Y. M. H. A. very soon.
Sol Selby of the Junior Division
addressed a large crowd Monday
night at the regular meeting of
the Juniors. His topic, dealing with
the foundation of Zionism under its
first leader, Theodore Herzl, was
indeed commendable. Others who
took part in the program were
Maurie Foder and Phil Weintraub,
who, incidentally, won first prize in
an amateur contest last week and
more honors were attained by Sol
and who refused a place on the ex-
ecutive, is slated for a major posi-
tion in one of the leading national
Jewish organizations Don't be
surprised if you have occasion to
listen to an international radio
broadcast from the World Jewish
Congress in Geneva One of
the speakers may be a world-fa-
mous Englishman known every,
where as one of the fathers of the
League of Nations.
Knnh.ii ill iMil-.
Max Reinhardt is back in Salz-
burg for the festival, where he'll
meet Romain Rolland, who is writ-
Selby, who won seond prize in the in* the scriPt for Reinhardfs new
weekly amateur contests held at i movie. "Danton, the Terrible" .
the Paramount Theatre. | Before leaving Reinhardt confided
to us that he still hasn't got an
actor to play the role of Danton,
and that he's ready to receive ap-
plications An amusiing inci-
William, taking life easy in the
which will and must crush all mi- woods of the Carolinas; Miss Bea-
Much
WHICH Will KUU INU51 CIU5I1 ail Mil- '*- ^*u..,..-> .-...-.a ajcc- ;., j r.. l. I. ,.,
norities, beginning with the Jew- ; trice Silver, Y. W. H. A. president, j [f^l/w V^\ ,u ? '"'i"V '
ish minority. strutting herself and stuff on tend. and we feel certain that our vided he
argument as valid they affirm the
servile state which will not endure
cultural or ideological multiform-
ity within its borders.
By affirming the servile state
they betray the cause of all non-
Jewish as well as of all Jewish
libertarians. They help to sell not
only their own children, but the
children of the Christian liberal
into slavery.
They betray and sell out that
very spirit of liberty whtich their
American or British or French loy-
alty should bid them defend and
live and die for.
They bring nearer the servile
state in America. Hence they sell
out America. They sell out Amer-
A large crowd attended the Y's
sponsoring of their recent dance
ba^eman"'of'th'dUmono:ball team"!""? flo,orushow' h1eld at the Royal; dent in connection with Reinhardt*
who is also on vacation in New""1" \' f" whose leal sailing on the Normandie has to
York; Al Grossman, doing a little cKnmeys Bobby Burns Berman,! do with his traditional aversion to
missionary work for the "Y" in pUt ** c,l.max to a fine floor show KinK to ^ ><*>'* 3 a. m. or get-
New York; Dock Beckman, Al Pal- W,th h'S '"terpretation of Sophie ting up before noon ... The French
lott and his brothers, Louis and "* slnK'n* "Di"ah," with mo- liner was scheduled to sail at 10
a. in. and Rumhardt asked for per-
favorable comment was mission to board it the night be-
This was granted pro-
inority. and '-----......" ,,ucu "" would be on board beforo
Hence every Jew who out of hid- I Broadway; Jack Apte and family next ,lance w' *al" a* much com- midnight-but this, of course, was
ment, if not more. jusl as impossible for him as get-
| ting up early in the morning .
Last Tuesday the "Y" clubrooms S! ***? a *at deal of W^-pull-
were packed with bridge sharks. "'*' "-ele*['aPhlK ad conferenc
pinochle players and rummy shpill- Relnhar ers. The affair was scheduled a. luttonteu> the tine of the an-
a bridge party, but from where I tire fr'rent"h merchant marine, when
was sitting no sight of the Cul- a special detail of sailors stayed up
bertson game was to be seen, all night waiting for him.
Among the visitors were the Misses |
Ruth Moskowitz and Fannie Can-
tor, who are visiting friends in year term,
Miami while away from their home Big doings are ahead all next
in Savannah, Ga. I week. Come one, come all.
By accepting or proposing this den fear or from some hope of!re trying to keep cool in Brook-
stealthy brief advantage to him-l'yn, N. Y.; Mrs. Nathaniel Bloom-
self opposes the self-emancipation
of his people as a people, fastens
the rope about his own neck and
about the neck of all liberty loving
men and women everywhere in the
world, irrespective of race or re-
ligion or historic bindings. He be-
trays us all to the Moloch-Hitler
cf the neo-Pagan serviile state.
TWOWorlds Window
The only Jew who can be loyal
to the spirit of America is the
7ion:st. For he who desires free-
dom for himself will fight for the
freedom of his brother men. Slave
and tyrant are psychologically and
practically interchangeable terms.
We see that more clearly than ever
berg and daughter, enjoying them-
selves in Hot Springs, Ark., while
hubby sweats to meet their ex-
penses; Millie Gordon and Alberta
Tannenbaum, lighting up the great
white way with their presence, and
Charlotte Davis having a grand
time in Boston, and here us poor
suckers have to work for a living.
Here's wishing all of you vacation-
ing enjoy yourselves and keep
healthy.
Playing heads up ball in their
last two games, the "Y" diamond-
ball team defeated two of the
toughest teams in the Miami Beach
Ben Serkin just returned from
a 2-month vacation in Tennessee
and is happy to take his place on
Captain Davis Lackawitz of the
"Y" diamondball team is in Tampa
with his folks, recooperating from
the board of directors, to which an attack of the flu. Here's hop-
League to capture sole possession position he was elected for a 3- | ing for a speedy recovery, Davis


Page Four
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, July 24, 1936
Jacksonville News
Mr. and Mrs. M. Ghelertcr of
Jacksonville entertained with a
dinner dance at the Seminole Beach
Cluh for their niece. Miss Ijora
Mendel of New York City, who is
their guest for the summer.
Those present were: Misses Han-
nah Biscom, Sophie Spivak, Rona
Miller. Beatrice Urucker. Kathryn
Mass. Thelma Weiser. Marie
Brownstein, Helen Friedlander,
Jackie Abrams, Roselyn Silverberg,
Lea Mackovety, Clarence Ghelerter,
Eddie Carnah, Rubin Dayan, Leon
Witton, Aaron Davis, Hymie Men-
dolson, Joe Mizrahi, Julius Fletch-
er, Ally Goldstein ami many others.
STATEWIDE NEWS
Tampa Notes Orlando Notes
Miss Miriam Lfebovitz of Tampa
haa been the truest of Mrs. Abe
Chepenik and Mrs. Ansel Chepc-
r.ik. She left for a week in At-
lanta, where she will visit Mrs.
Sidney Jacobs, formerly Miss Rae
Argintar of Tampa. Before re-
turning home Miss Liebovilz will
stop over in Jacksonville for a
v.isit with Mrs. Philip 1. Lovitz.
Mr. and Mrs. II. R. Schuman
and two children left yesterday for
Charlotte. N'. ('.. their former
home, to spend a week. On their
return they will move into their
newly completed horn in River
Oak, South Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. T. I.. Shuienberger
and son, Hansel, have returned
from Washington, I). ('., and New
York. They visited in North Caro-
lina en route to Jacksonville.
Mrs. David Kaufman of Holly-
wood, Calif., formerly of this city,
is the guest of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. G. Finkelstein.
Mrs. 0. Silverman arrived in the
city from Philadelphia to make her
home, she was accompanied by
her children, Elaine, Evelyn and
Bernard, and will be joined in the
fall by Miss Ada Silverman.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Moscovitz
weir guests recently on the occa-
sion of their thirtieth wadding an-
niversary with a party given by
their son and daughter-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. [aadore Moscovitz, in the
hitter's home in River Wood Lane
in South Jacksonville. Present
were close relatives of the family.
Jews Rush to Liquidate Affairs as
New Nazi Drive Impends
Berlin (WNS)With the open-I
ing of the Olympic games only a
fortnight away, the movement
among German Jews to liquidate!
their businesses and flee the coun-
try is gaining rapid momentum.
There is general fear in Jewish
circles that the end of the Olym-
pic games will see the renewal of
militant anti-Semitic agitation.
This fear is strengthened by an
order banning all Nazi party meet-
ings for the duration of the Olym-
piad, and instructions to Nazi lead-
ers to reserve their efforts for a,
new propaganda drive to "begin
immediately after the Olympics.
All Nazi activity against the
Jews has not been suspended, how-
ever. Jewish homes, comparative-
ly safe hitherto, will lose this pro-
tection as the result of a sweep-
committees to make house-to-house
surveys. A special department to
direct emigration to Palestine,
headed by Dr. Alfred Klee, has
been set up by the Berlin Jewish
community.
Miss Bert and Miss Mary Per-
etzman of Hoboken, N. J., are vis-
iting with their aunt and uncle,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Peretzman, and
have left for Miami Beach, where
they will visit relatives and
friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Wolfson
have left for Hendersonville, N. C,
where they will spend a month,
after which Mrs. Wolfson will go
on to New York City, where she
will he the guest of relatives and
friends.
Mrs. M. Biaverman and daugh-
ters, Irene and Shirley, are vaca-
tioning at Daytona Beach.
Mrs. A. M. Harris and Julian
Harris and Mrs. Harry Hammell
spent Wednesday at Daytona
Beach, and from there Mrs. Ham-
mell will leave for her home in
Kenosha, Wis. Mrs. Hammell has
been visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Harris, for several
weeks.
St. Petersburg
Notes
The many friends of Mrs. B.
Green will be glad to know that
she is improving and will return
from the hospital soon.
Mrs Arthur R. Klepper and son.
Herbert, of Brooklyn, N. Y., are
visiting her sister, Mrs. S. G. Glick-
stein, in St. Augustine. Mi.-. Klcp-
per was formerly Miss Rose Peltz
of this city.
Friends of Mr. Ben Cohen are
very happy to learn that he was
not seriously injured in a recent
automobile accident, which occurred
in Macon, Ga.
The Judaic Council had its last
meeting and social at the audito-
rium of Congregation B'nai Israel.
The hostesses were Mrs. Leon Hal-
iczer and Mrs. Belle Herman. The
next meeting will be the first Mon-
day in October, when new officers
will be elected.
Mi. and Mrs. David Gordon and
family arc spending a month at
Clearwater Beach.
Mis. Herman IVrlman is the
guest of her daughter and son-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Schocn of
Passaic, N. -I.
Mrs. M. J. Safer and son, Edwin,
and Mrs. A. Haimovitz and daugh-
ters. Gertrude and Pearl, are
-pending the month of July at Day-
tona Beach.
The two Green brothers, attor-
neys from New York City, are here
visiting their parents, Mr. and Mis.
Ben Green.
Mr. and Mis. Max Davis and
family are summering at Clear-
water Beach.
Friends of Mr. Charlie Wilder-
man will be happy to know of his
improved condition. He is still at
the Centro Espanol Hospital.
Mrs. Ben Halper and son, Irving,
and Mrs. S. Fox are vacationing at
Daytona Beach.
The activities of the Y. M. II.
A. are in progress as usual. Plans
for increased activities will be an-
nounced on the return to the city
of Mr. Finkelstein, executive di-
rector of the "Y."
Judge Ily Roth has been named
temporary treasurer of the Jewish
Students Union, sponsored by the
B'nai B'rith lodges of the state of
Florida. A meeting is expected to
be held here soon to formulate
plans for the establishment of cul-
tural work among the students of
the University of Florida at
Gainesville similar to Hillel Foun-
dation work in larger universities
throughout the country
Friends of Mrs. I/iuis Miller will
be glad to learn she is leaving the
hospital and will be home soon.
Mrs. Miller became ill while on a
visit to Norfolk, Va.
Mrs. Kleinfeld and family are on
a vacation in Miami.
The two Cohen sisters of New
York were entertained by the Ju-
daic Council.
Mrs. A. Sirkese and her daugh-
ter, Jennie, are vacationing at
Miami Beach.
I.evine's Experiments Aid Cancer and plant tumor as a preliminary Hospital laboratory staff. By
Research
to a major discovery in dealing growing tumors on plants and
with tumors in humans are ex- j flowers Dr. Levine has already dis-
New York (WNS) Important pected to result from the unique covered valuable information ex-
additions to scientific knowledge experiments undertaken by Dr. pected to lead to major develop-
of the relation between bacteria Michael Irvine of the Montefiore ments in cancer research.
I------
Restoring Jewish Children to Health
Daytona Beach
Notes
The local lodge of B'nai B'rith
is planning another novelty dance,
to be Thursday night, August 6th,
at the Peninsula Club. Many vis-
iting vacationists and friends from
nearby towns are expected to at-
tend.
Lou Roey is chairman of the
committee in charge, assisted by
Simon Reed and William Sirkin.
Mrs. Leo Rosenblum returned
recently from an extended visit in
Chattanooga and other northern
points.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rutberg
plan to leave next week for New
York City on business.
Albert Rutberg returned this
week from a vacation trip along
the cast coast.
Maurice Fleischer of Jackson-
ville is visiting Dr. William Levey.
Julian and Ralph Aland of Bir-
mingham arc stopping here.
Miss Elizabeth Grus and Miss
Ethel Nelson plan to leave early
in August for New York City.
Miss Ruth Fineberg of Lake
Wales is visiting here.
Mrs. Simon Reed and son, Don-
ald, and Mrs. Sylvia Wasserman
and daughter, Helen, motored to
Sanford Sunday to spend the day
with Mr. and Mrs. Larry Bandel.
While there Mrs. Reed's parents
from Tampa also visited there.
Miss Gladys Milchman of Tampa
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Simon
Reed, at her home on Emmett st.
Miss Jennie Bronstein is spend-
ing her vacation in Asheville, N. C.
Leonard Pepper entertained in-
formally at his home Sunday night.
Among those present were Miss
Clara Saffer, Miss Esta Saffer,
Miss Irene Braverman, Miss Eliz-
abeth Grus, Miss Ruth Epstein,
Miss Ethel Nelson, Miss Nettie
Brooks, Miss Florence Pepper,
Harry Hirsch, Joel Baker, Ben
Kaplan, Ralph and Julian Aland.
Mendel Lazarus of Lake City
was in Daytona Beach this week-
i end visiting Miss Clara Saffer.
Mrs. Belle Saffer and son, Jack,
and Miss Anna Gross of Jackson-
ville are vacationing in Daytona
Beach a few days.
Boss of (J-Men Blasts Myth Most
Criminals Are Aliens
The Medem Sanitorium for tu- condition of Jews overseas, this in-
bercular children at Miedzeszin, stitution, like many other deserv-
near Warsaw, organized in 1926,1 fog onei of its kind in Poland and
has achieved a reputation as one : in Eastern Europe, is dependent
of the finest medical institutions I for SUppnl.t f..(iI11 abroad, chiefly
in PolairJ. It serves Jewish chil-1 *___ ,. .__, ,
I from the American Jewish Joint
d -en of all classes. i Distribution Committee, and its
Be:ause -f the pojt economic i co-operating agencies.
To continue supporting institu-
tions and organizations helping
lew- in Poland, in Eastern Europe
and in Germany, the Joint Distri-
bution Committee must raise $3,-
500,000 through its 1936 national
campaign.
New York (WNS)The myth
fostered by alien-baiters that
aliens are responsible for the bulk
of American crime was punctured
by no less an authority than J. Ed-
gar Hoover, chief of the federal
bureau of investigation of the De-
partment of Justice, when he point-
ed out that America's most noto-
rious criminals are all 100 per cent
Americans. Mr. Hoover categoric-
ally denied the assertions of im-
migration restrictionists and cited
the names of John Dillinger, "Baby
Face" Nelson, Harvey Bailey, "Ma-
chine Gun" Kelly and many others
to show that the leading public
enemies are not aliens.
That great "liberal," Dr. Nich-
olas Murray Butler, president of
Columbia University, returned
from a conference of the Carnegie
Endowment f o r International
Peace, of which he is the head, on
a German liner .


Friday, July 24, 1936
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Society
Representatives of the electrical
industry from all over the state
will gather here July 27-30 for
the Florida commercial-industrial
at the comparatively youthful age
of ">1 years is in recognition of his
long experience, keen ability and
progressive spirit. Starting his
railroad career with the Southern
Railway in 1001, he has gained
wide experience in important po-
hghting conference. Nationally sitions wilh severa, of the k.adj
known speakers will conduct a two- railroads of the South. Of his
day program of lectures and group thirty-li.e years of service, twenty-
meetings. Exh.bits and displays, fivc nav, been spent with the gea.
occupying the entire seventeenth board
floor of the Columbus Hotel, will Entering the service of the Sea-
board in 1911, he filled various im-
portant positions in the general
Page Five
by 34 national
be participated in
manufacturers.
Following the lighting confer
nee program, the second anniver-
sary I. E. a. Lamp Mart and Expo-
sition will be held for two days
in the main lounge and mezzanine
of the Columbus. Seventeen lamp
manufacturers will show their lat-
ent lamp models and designs for
Uhe 1936-37 season. The lamp ex-
position displays will be open to
the public.
Speakers on the conference pro-
gram include such well known ex-
freight agent's office, and the of-
fices of the first vice-president in
charge of traffic, and in 1926 be-
came assistant freight traffic man-
ager, in 1929 freight traffic man-
ager, and now chief freight traffic
officer, with headquarters at Nor-
folk, Va.
Mr. C. E. Bell, passenger traffic
manager, will be in charge of the
passenger, dining and mail depart-
ments. Both Mr. Rice and Mr. Bell
will continue the progressive pol-

"Modern Times," Charlie Chap-
lin's long-awaited new comedy,
which begins Sunday at the Tivoli
Theatre, introduces to film fans
the comedian's lovely new leading
lady, Paulette Goddard. She is
Chaplin's own discovery and has
been pronounced the greatest find
in a decade.
machines. Here he flits in and out
of situations that set a new high
for fantasy and comedy and sub-
sequently finds himself between th(
devil of unemployment and the
deep blue sea of jail.
perts as J. L. Stair, chief engineer iicies with whicn Seaboard has long
Of Curtis Lighting, Inc., Chicago,! been ''dwitified. This railroad,
author of several books and former : w,th its netwolk >" covering
president of the Illuminating En- slx southeastern states, and long
gineering Society; James M. Ketch, <>'*tinguished for its courtesy and
staff engineer of General Electric "* was the Illst to operaie
air-conoitioneo trains in the bouui;
the first to maintain iravei.ng li-
braries for the benefit of towns
l.ough, electrical engineer of the.and villaKes alon its "*. an:i
Holophane Company, New York. !one of the f,rst in the "** to
A. C. Bergh, lighting specialist P^ ,n effect low rail fares and
of Florida Power & Light Co.,|P
Miami, is director of the lighting
Company, Cleveland; A. L. Powell,
General Electric supervising engi-
neer from New York, and S. Judd
conference and exposition. Other
specialists on the program include
M. E. Olson and D. B. Clark of At-
lanta and Charles Burch of Miami.
Doyle E. Carlton, former gover-
nor and candidate for the United
States senate to succeed the late
Park Trammell, is a native of Flor-
pick-up and delivery freight serv-
ice. Seaboard was also first to es-
tablish one-night-out passenger
service from eastern cities to Flor-
ida, with the world-famous Orange
Blossom Special, eleven years ago.
"" lv 'm2
* *% #;^|

:::'.**
,:.vS 'JF \ '*rsrM

Clark Gable and l.oretta Young
find themselves in a snowy setting
as the lovers of 20th Century's
filmi/.ation of Jack London's "Call
of the Wild." Jack Oakie provides
the comedy and Buck, the St. Ber-
nard, makes his movie bowor
should it be "bow-wow"as Lon-
don's immortal dog .hero in this
Dairy! Zanuck production, coming
Sunday to the Seventh Avenue
Theatre.
No picture in screen history has
raised such havoc with Hollywood
production schedules as "Call of
he Wild." Practically every studio
in Hollywood was obliged to post-
pone at least one scheduled picture
because of the delay in completing
this epic of the Alaskan gold rush.
Johnson Flays
Religious Issue
(Continued from Page 1)
man historyand not go stamped-
ing off to the psychopathic, :f not
sadistic, extremes of some Kur >-
pean countries, or repeat the
shameful bigotry of 1928, we will
rebuke any man in public life who
departs from the rules of our
game. He can vilify Democrat-.
Republicans, Communists, Social-
ists, Townsendites, Coughlinites,
Farmer-Laborites, Epics or any po-
litical creed until he is black in
the face. But when he begins to
talk politically about Mormons,
Jews, Methodists, Catholics or any
other religious group he is dis-
tinctly off the reservation. He is
perpetrating a political foul for
which he ought to be licked, if for
no other reason."
The comedy, which is said to be
the comedian's greate.-.t and fun-
niest to date, finds ("In, lin again
the lovable little tramp whom he
has endeared to million. but this
time the serio-comic L'ttle figure
Brundage Irked as Olympic Team wandel.s through somewhat differ-
Gets Anti-Nazi Literature ent settings.
Aboard the SS.
We see him first as a worker in
Manhattan a nu(,e mot)ern steel factory, terri-
ida. Born July 6th, 1887, Mr. Carl-i (WNS)-Copies of "An Intelligent |fied by the monstrous dyllamos and
ton is one of a family of nine chil- Traveler's Guide to Germany," a I_____________________________________
dren, eight boys and one girl. Com- [ clever anti-Nazi guide, are being
Brundage, ch.-.irman of the Amer-
ican Olympic committee, who called
pleting his preparatory education distributed on board the Manhat-
in the public schools of Florida, he tan among members of the Amer-
' on the captain to inve .tigate. The
entered Stetson University and lean Olympic team and tourists -. ,__, .. ,
. ... n ,, L Ji ~. KUide books inform the traveler of
graduated with an A. B. in 1910. bound for the Olympic games. Dis- .. ,,, ... ,
, ,, ..... ...... 'he usual sights in Germany, but
After attending the University of covery of the pamphlets drew an
Chicago he completed his legal ed- indignant
ucation with an LL. B. at Colum-
bia University in 1912.
Between 1917 and 1919 Mr. Carl-
ton served as state senator for
Hiilsborough County, which then
embraced Pinellas County. In 1028
he was city attorney tor Tarn) a.
The same year he was nomina.ed
for governor, serv.ng from i.:'.i
through 1988. A devoied champ.on
of principles of the Democ.a.ic
party. Mr. Carlton four years a;n>,
while governor, toured mid-west-
ern and seaboard states speaking
in the interests of the national
Democratic ticket.
Since early youth he has been a
member of the Baptist Church. He
is a member of the Masons, Scot-
tish Rite, Shriners, Elks, Knights
of Pythias, is a Kiwanian and a di-
rector of the Tampa Y. M. C. A.
He is a member of Delta Chi r.i-
ternity. Mr. Carlton was married
in June, 1912, to Miss Nell Ray of
Tampa. They met while both were
students at Stetson. They have
three children, Misses Martha and
Mary, and Doyle E. Carkon, jr.
George B. Rice, nationally known
railroad man, and widely experi-
enced freight executive, has been
appointed chief freight traffic of-
ficer of the Seaboard Air Line
Railway, with jurisdiction over the
frei ght, express, agricultural and :
industrial departments. Because j
of i'l health, Charles R. Capps,
chief traffic officer, retires after
forty-eight years of distinguished
service, according to an announce-
ment made today by L. R. Powell,
jr., and Henry W. Anderson, re-
ceivers.
Mr. Rice's advancement to the
highest traffic executive position
protest from Avery
also call attention to the various
persecutions of the Nazi regime.
What Finer Gift to a Graduate
Than a Copy of
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By
RABBI ISRAEL H. WEISFELD
Containing the
Vital story of Judaism by PROM-
INENT ORTHODOX. REFORM
and CONSERVATIVE RABBIS.
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Page Six
THE JEWISH FI.ORinlAN
Friday, July 24, 1936
Coughlin-Smith
Sinister Forces
B) RABBI EDWARD I ISRAEL
The woes of religion in this mod-
ern world are manifold and de-
vious. Yet none would have ex-
pected the latest blow from which
religious forces arc now auti
It'.- a queer Btory and worth con-
ti mplating.
i many decades organized re-
has been overcoming the lack
rial conscience which charac-
terized it for centuries. Some of
the "fire in the sky" accusations
hurled against the churches by the
radicals were justified; sonic were
terribly unjust. Fair or unfair, the
11 arges received wide credence.
While certain individuals of the
pulpit showed a social conscience
during the critical nineteenth cen-
tury, it was not until almost the
very end of that era that organ-
ized religion officially faced the
grievous problems which cried out
for righteous solution. Yet begin-
ning with that famous encyclical
on labor of Pope Leo XIII, the
churches of all denominations have
become increasingly socially con-
scious.
Thoroughgoing liberals and intel-
ligent radicals have become more
and more convinced of the earnest-
ness, alertness and courage of re-
ligion in this struggle for social
justice. Out of this has come a
new respect for the churches as in-
stitutions of social value, and a
new regard for the clergy as forces
of righteousness.
And Here conies the blow! In
one Of the worst farces (ill the sub-
ject of social justice that American
life has ever seen. tWO ministers
of religion are the outstanding
demagogues. Rev. Gerald Smith
advises the Townsendites to get
the balance of power in Congress
so that they can "spit in their en-
emies' faces." That's a beautiful
ministerial thought, isn't it? And
on the following day, that cham-
pion rabble-rouser, Charles E.
Coughlin, reached the pinnacle of
eloquence in branding the presi-
dent as "a double-crossing betrayer
and liar." Such a sweet singer of
the Gospel. No wonder the usual-
ly genial Dr. Townsend was in-
spired the other day to say that
"maybe we need a preacher as
president."
Gerald Smith and Charles Cough-
lin are doing their level best-
which is "some" bestto discredit
t he salutary influence of religion
and its representatives in the social
and economic sense. The delusion
of Townsend's impossible promises
to the indigent aged is now being
used by two of the most blatant
fascist influences in America *o
exploit their own ends. Get the
program 1200 or over to every per-
son 60 years of age and over;
wealth limited to 8V4 million, but
guaranteed variously at $5,000 to
15,000 minimum per person per
year; and then added to all that
the general hocus poCUS of Cough-
lin currency concepts decked up i:t
a garnishing of social justice plat-
itude s.
This fellow Coughlin is the more
dangerous of the two "divines." He
has an intellectual flair which is
not present in the raucous ram-
Mings of .Mr. Smith. He is far
shrewder than Smith. It is not
beyond possibility that, now that
it is happenimr here, the set-up
may he Smith, maneuvered by
Coughlin, the one who pulls the
strings. And poor edd Dr. Town-
send will be out in the cold. When
he plays with these fellows, he's
beyond his depth in the political
puddle.
All of which means that those |
Catholics. Protestants and Jews of
the clergy who have tried to rep- j
resent a fine, aggressive yet non-C
demagogical social justice are go-
ing to be harder put than ever. The
reactionaries are going to use the
argument of Coughlin and Smith
in opposing religious concern with
political and economic problems.
The real liberals, seeing the enor-
mous following of Coughlin and
Smith, contrasted with the feeble
following of the truly representa-
tive religious champions of social
justice, are going more than ever
to question the significance and
value of socialized religion.
The only answer is for Catholics
to i ontinue in the steps of the pa-
pal encyclicals and not of Charles
Coughlin; the representative Prot-
estants to repudiate Smith and his
antics. Socialized religion is go-
ing to be an integral part of the
new and more just social order. We
cannot let it be discredited by
Coughlin and Smith.
royal commission, according to the
Daily Herald, will be Field Mar-
shal Sir William Birdwood, former
commander of forces at Gallipoli;
-Sir Horace Humbold, former am-
bassador to Poland and Germany,
and Reginald Coupland, professor
Of colonial history at Oxford.
The next meeting of the actions
committee of the World Zionist Or.
ganization, scheduled for August
25th, will convene at Zurich.
Bronatein, New Mexico Rabbi, Dead
Actions Committee to Meet at
Zurich
London (WNS-Palcor Agency)
Chicago (WNS)Rabbi David
Bronstein, former professor at N< W
Mexico Normal University, is dead
lure at the age of 48. He occu-
pied pulpits at Las Vegas, N. M.,
and Butter, Mont.
Royal Commission Named to In-
vestigate Palestine Disturbances
London (WNS-Palcor Agency)
Karl Poel, chairman of the wheat
commission, has been named head
of the royal commission to inves-
tigate the causes of the Palestine
disturbances, according to the Lon-
don Daily Herald. The commis-
sion, which will probably consist of
five members, will not begin its in-
vestigation until order has been
restored. Other members of the
ALVIN WALDER
s
Invites
You to the
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When you need a Mohel and
want to be sure that the cir-
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tect the health of your child, b-s
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Recognized as Greater Miami's
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Phones 2-87613-2270
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A complete line of
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Easy Terms
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Religion Begins at
Home
- But Often Ends With the Promoter
A dubious promoter, to be successful, depends upon
a good "dress up" for his schemes. One of his fa-
vorites these days is a good will appeal. "Good
will," tied up with a religious name or that of a
synagogue, is often a "winner"for him.
Often playing upon the good name and works of
legitimate religious agencies, his telephone and
personal solicitors sell advertising or solicit funds
all in the name of "religion." How little actually
goes to existing, not fanciful, religious institutions
he does not reveal.
For the sake of real religious institutions in Greater
Miami, which suffer when unscrupulous promoters
take funds from kindly but uninformed donors,
you should first investigate carefully all such ap-
peals.
This paper has the facts available without charge
to the public. Get the facts before you give. Be
sure I ona fide religious institutions and not a slick
promoter get the benefit of your dollars.
Call any one of Greater Miami's synagogues to
make sure.
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Julius Washer of the Miami Jew-
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J. FRED BRUNNER, Manager
PAVED ROADS .... write FOR new BOOKLET
Seasm May Is! to October 1st


Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday, July 24, 1936 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN 11*Jewish Florid tin rumiDA* ONLT .VWUM WKBKtr PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO. ., _. P. O. Box 8978 News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla. %  >. a u.i-.u EDITORIAL OFFICES: 62! b>. W. I5th Avenue Page Threa Phone 2-5304 Phone 2-1183 J. LOUIS SHOCHET, ditor FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulatio Manager CANTOR BORIS SCKIAC WAN Field Representative Enured as second class matter July 4. 1938. at 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 Six Months 81.00 • ne Year ,II„I"TM' .-...-.a AJCC„„„;., j r.. „ L. I. ,., norities, beginning with the Jew; trice Silver, Y. W. H. A. president, j [f^l/w V^\ ,u ? • '"'i"V ish minority. strutting herself and stuff on te nd. and we feel certain that our vided he argument as valid they affirm the servile state which will not endure cultural or ideological multiformity within its borders. By affirming the servile state they betray the cause of all nonJewish as well as of all Jewish libertarians. They help to sell not only their own children, but the children of the Christian liberal into slavery. They betray and sell out that very spirit of liberty whtich their American or British or French loyalty should bid them defend and live and die for. They bring nearer the servile state in America. Hence they sell out America. They sell out AmerA large crowd attended the Y's sponsoring of their recent dance ba^eman"'of'th'dUmono : ball team"!""? flo or u show h 1 eld at the Royal; dent in connection with Reinhardt* who is also on vacation in New"" 1 \' f" whose leal sailing on the Normandie has to York; Al Grossman, doing a little c K n me y s Bobby Burns Berman,! do with his traditional aversion to missionary work for the "Y" in pUt ** c,l max to a fine floor show K in K to ^ •><*>'* 3 a. m. or getNew York; Dock Beckman, Al PalW,th h S '"terpretation of Sophie ting up before noon ... The French lott and his brothers, Louis and %  slnK n Di "ah," with moliner was scheduled to sail at 10 a. in. and Rumhardt asked for perfavorable comment was mission to board it the night beThis was granted proinority. and — ,,ucu "" would be on board beforo Hence every Jew who out of hidI Broadway; Jack Apte and family next ,lance w al a much commidnight-but this, of course, was ment, if not more. j usl as impossible for him as get| ting up early in the morning Last Tuesday the "Y" clubrooms S ***? a !" at deal of W^-pullwere packed with bridge sharks. "'*' "ele *[' a P hl K a d conferenc pinochle players and rummy shpill"£• Relnhar < lt succeeded in revoers. The affair was scheduled a. luttonteu > the !" tine of the ana bridge party, but from where I tire fr' rent "h merchant marine, when was sitting no sight of the Cula special detail of sailors stayed up bertson game was to be seen, all night waiting for him. Among the visitors were the Misses | Ruth Moskowitz and Fannie Cantor, who are visiting friends in year term, Miami while away from their home Big doings are ahead all next in Savannah, Ga. I week. Come one, come all. By accepting or proposing this den fear or from some hope of! r e trying to keep cool in Brookstealthy brief advantage to him-l'yn, N. Y.; Mrs. Nathaniel Bloomself opposes the self-emancipation of his people as a people, fastens the rope about his own neck and about the neck of all liberty loving men and women everywhere in the world, irrespective of race or religion or historic bindings. He betrays us all to the Moloch-Hitler cf the neo-Pagan serviile state. TWO—Worlds Window The only Jew who can be loyal to the spirit of America is the 7ion:st. For he who desires freedom for himself will fight for the freedom of his brother men. Slave and tyrant are psychologically and practically interchangeable terms. We see that more clearly than ever berg and daughter, enjoying themselves in Hot Springs, Ark., while hubby sweats to meet their expenses; Millie Gordon and Alberta Tannenbaum, lighting up the great white way with their presence, and Charlotte Davis having a grand time in Boston, and here us poor suckers have to work for a living. Here's wishing all of you vacationing enjoy yourselves and keep healthy. Playing heads up ball in their last two games, the "Y" diamondball team defeated two of the toughest teams in the Miami Beach Ben Serkin just returned from a 2-month vacation in Tennessee and is happy to take his place on Captain Davis Lackawitz of the "Y" diamondball team is in Tampa with his folks, recooperating from the board of directors, to which an attack of the flu. Here's hopLeague to capture sole possession position he was elected for a 3| ing for a speedy recovery, Davis



PAGE 1

p • i Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Reisman of 2251 S. IV. Seventh st. are receiving congratulations on the birth <>f a baby girl last week at the Victoria Hospital. The baby has been named Patricia Nina. Mother and baby are resting nicely. Mrs. 1. Tannenbaum and daughB and Carolyn, returned to Miami this week after spending their vacation in New York City and Atlantic City visiting relative and friends. 0*0 Mr. Louis Jacobskind of the Seaboard Sanitary Dairy will leave this week to spend about a mon'h in Hot Springs, Ark., where ho will take the mineral baths. • • Mrs. I. L. Mintzer, accompanied by her daughter, Ethel, left for a visil to relatives and friends in New York City. *: After a series of rush parties the Tri Beta Sorority initiated the pledgees last Thursday night at a candle light ceremony conducted by the president. Miss Florencv Coret, at her home. Among those initialed were Shirley Barnett, lie'.!.. Barnett. and Evelyn Kane. Plans for a dance on August 1st were discussed. Those assisting in the initiation were Barbara lloma, Lillian Rellman. Anna Leah Rubin. Millicent Both and Vivian Jacobs. o o The Hairy I. Upton memorial meeting, scheduled for this coming Sunday, has been indefinitely postponed because of the absence from the city of several members of the immediate family. Hue notice of the date of the meeting will appear in an early issue. • • 4 -Mr. 1. I.. Mintzer. president of the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Association, is chairman of the committee in charge of arrangements for the unveiling of a tombstone to the memory of the late Rabbi Hillel Hurwitz next Sunday. July 2*Uh, at •'! p. m. Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom will speak br el'ly and the memorial prayer will be chanted by local cantors. All friends <>f the late rabbi and members of the association and the Chesed Shel Ernes Sisterhood are Urged to attend. • Emunah Chapter, 0. K. S., isponsoring its annual picnic on next Thursday, July .'SOth, beginning at 11:30 a. m. and lasting all day. Delicious home cooked foods and delicacies of all kinds will be lerved during the day at nominal prices. The public is cordially invited to attend. In charge of arrangements is a committee headed l.y Mrs. Rae Somberg. Til E JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, July 24, 1986 f el SOCIETY Invitations will he mailed shortly for Junior Iladassah's annual administration dance, which will be given Sunday e'-ning, Amrust 16, atop the Alcazar Ho*-l J Guests will be seated cit small Huda-sab entertained its tables and dancirg will be fol,ind friends at the first lowed by a buffet supper, served VS 3 Mrs. Daniel Kurland and sons, I a boat capsize. He immediately Junior Sbabse, Arnold and Samuel, of Bal| addled to the terror-stricken chilmembers timore, Md., are visiting her broth-1 dren, assisted two of the smaller ^ a ger j eg 0 f summer dinner meetat i er and si.-ter-n-law, Mr. and Mrs. children to enter his canoe and had .^ m Mondav even ing at Wil.1. I.. Shochet, and will remain here the remaining six hold onto i for some time. boat as %  After The National Council of Jewish to the Y. M. C. A. dormitory in Junior Women will sponsor a "kid" Columbus, (la., where he lives during his attendance at the Georgia School of Technology. Robert is a graduate of the Miami Edison Senior High school of 1986, was Entertainment will feature Miss Margaret Michaud. This dance is considered the .s he paddled safely to shore, lard's Fried Chicken Restaurant or. MgMm „ f the sumnu „. social sea the rescue Robert returned Riscayne blvd. A group oi limeso||| a|M j is anticipated with eagerparty for members only tonight as We go to press at Beth David Talmud Torah. A unique program has been arranged. The organi| Topics" was a feature of the ness eac h summer. Miss Ida Enprogram and these were ..resented gler is in charge of arrangements, by Miss Betty Lasky, Miss Ida Enzatrion offers to co-operate in wel-1 active with the Boy Scouts, troop fare and social service work. (i of Miami, anil an honor student Reservations are being made for j,t Temple Israel religious school, the dance to be given August 2nd where he was confirmed. His parat the Royal Palm Club. The cuts are active in local communal gler, Miss Viviennc Jacobs and Miss Adeline Sokoloff. A general diSCUSSioil of current topics followed, in which various members and guests participated. and reservations may be made with her. PERSONALS Those attending the dinner were Miss Edna Adler, Miss Lasky, Misi MEN, WOMEN!—WHY STAY SINGLE? Join America's finest party will he the second in a seriework, bis father being president Beck Nash, Miss Belle Tannen. Mi-. correspondence club, find a life of summer events planned by the i f the Miami B'nai B'nith lodge, William Levine, Miss Vivian Zeescouncil, and the semi-final dance vice-president of Temple Israel and man, Miss Sokoloff, Miss Elsie Cl ntest of the year will take place. an officer of the Jewish Welfare \y,.inkle, Mrs. Leo Chaiken. Miss Miss Vivian Zeismann is chairman and will accept advance resi rvations. Bureau. His mother has been BCHanna Mack. Mis. Yetta Marshak, gNCE CLUB, BOX live in Sisterhood work, the Senior Miss Fnglcr. Miss Ethel Wax. Miss WOOD ILLINOIS. mate and happiness; confidential, nation-wide service. For information write: HOME CORRESPOND47, MAYCouncil "f Jewish Women, parentteacher work and charitable circles. Miss Mildred Dreisen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. Dreisen, returned Friday from an extended ish communal worker, left Thurs\',-\i in the North. She spent most day for the mountains in New Ul the time at Salters Point, Mass., York, following which she will and in Boston and New York. She navel extensively in Canada. She attended the commencement exerwill return in about a month. tises at Harvard University, Mrs. Ethel Orossman of New Anson Dreisen, son of Mr. and Jersey, who was associated with a Mrs. S. Dreisen, returned from number of health institutes in the Fort Benning, Ga., where he has North, announces the opening of a been receiving advance military complete health food store at '.' S. training with the R. 0. T. C. from W. Twelfth ave., under the name the I'nivcrsity of Florida. of Firestone Health Food Studio, where attention will be paid to Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Apte and foods for those suffering from diadaughter, Alice, left Saturday lor betes, arthritis and similar aila three-week visit in the Adironments. Physicians' or dietitians' Molly Engler, Mrs. Anne Cross man. Miss Anita Silverman, Mrs. Florence Lehman. Miss Pauline Mrs. R. R. Adler, prominent Jew|.„sky. Miss Jacobs, Miss Sylvia Wilcnsky and M -.Ruth Frisch. rJjGUST BROS Ry^ iT" Is the BEST! dack mountains. Later they will visit in the New Kngland stales and New York City. They will return to .Miami November 1st. Miss Miriam and Miss Theresa time Rubcnstein left last week on a tour-week trip to New York. ft w Mrs. Nat Blumberg and daughter, Charlotte, left last week for a month's visit to her parents in Hot Springs, Ark. o ft ft Mr. Ben Silver returned to the city after having spent five week visiting friends and relatives in Rhode Island, Massachusetts and New York. special food orders will be filled at all times. ft ft The regular meeting r f Loyalty Cub of Emunah Chapter, 0. E. s., was held last Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. Rae Wallersteir. 1284 S. W. Fifth st.. when plans for the picnic to be held next Thursday were completed. A social hour followed and then all were the guests of the hostess at ihe Tivoli Theatre. • Mrs. Frank Whiteman and son. Arnold, of Atlanta, Ga., are visiting friends at the Jefferson apart. ments, Miami Beach. Mrs. Max Rappaporl will leave Sunday for New York City for a visit with relatives and friends. Sun.-Mon.-Tucs.. July 2B-27-28 Charlie Chaplin Paulette (ioddard MODERN TIMES tK AVtNU£ 1 •' 5 "JTP(.o../-Si Sun.-Mon., Jul> 26-27 Clark Cable Loretta Young—Jack Oakie CALL OF THE WILD The local B'nai B'rith lodge will hold its regular meeting next Tuesday evening. July 28th, beginning at 8 o'clock at Beth Dav I Tisha B'av will be observed at Talmud Torah Hall. All members Greater Miami synagogues with arc urged to attend an I participate special services next Monday evein ">e plans that will be discussed n ng and Tuesday morning. At for the visit of Alfred M. Cohen, Beth Jacob synagogue. Miami international president of B'nai Beach, Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom B'rith, during the fall. Other imwill preach briefly and officiate, portant matters for the work of beginning at 7 o'clock Mondaj eve'he organization will be taken op ning and X o'clock Tuesday mom< 'his meeting. ing. At the Miami Jewish OrthoWhite Oak Leather LADIES' HEELS 15c KALE SOLES 50c ATLANTIC SHOE SHOP 210 N. E. First Avenue Opp. Cortez Hotel dox Congregation services will begin at 7 p. m. Monday anil IS a. m. Tuesday. At Beth David Congregation services will begin at 7 p. in. Monday and X a. m. Tuesday. • ft Quick thinking and courageous action on the part of Robert Levin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Levin of this city, resulted in the saving of eight lives last week when a boat j capsized in Lake Juniper, Ga. Alone n a canoe on the lake, Robert saw Mrs. David I. Rosenbloom anil daughter, Ooldie Tamarah, returned to the city following a ivi weeks' visit to relatives and friend. in Montgomery, Ala. AHERN FUNERAL HOME; 1 ; FRANCIS AHERN, Pies. •"• 1849 West Flagler Street I Telephone 2-2211 i AMBULANCE SERVICE For Everything in HEALTH FOODS Visit the FIRESTONE HEALTH FOOD STUDIO Mrs. Ethel Orossman, Prop. 5>12 S. W. 12th Ave. OPEN AUGUST 1st new ways AQUI SE HABLA ESPANOL to look fresh and cool COTTON FROCKS 2-95 3.95 A new warm-weather crop of gay cottons! P r i n t e d batistes and crisp dimities—with the snowy touches of organdy, pique and lace! Superior achievements at 2.95 and 8.95. 12 to 20. > Dl IT 1 opg, SECOND FLOOR CEREMONIAL OBJECTS For Home and Synagogue FOIUTH FLOOR



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Page Four THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, July 24, 1936 Jacksonville News Mr. and Mrs. M. Ghelertcr of Jacksonville entertained with a dinner dance at the Seminole Beach Cluh for their niece. Miss Ijora Mendel of New York City, who is their guest for the summer. Those present were: Misses Hannah Biscom, Sophie Spivak, Rona Miller. Beatrice Urucker. Kathryn Mass. Thelma Weiser. Marie Brownstein, Helen Friedlander, Jackie Abrams, Roselyn Silverberg, Lea Mackovety, Clarence Ghelerter, Eddie Carnah, Rubin Dayan, Leon Witton, Aaron Davis, Hymie Mendolson, Joe Mizrahi, Julius Fletcher, Ally Goldstein ami many others. STATEWIDE NEWS Tampa Notes Orlando Notes Miss Miriam Lfebovitz of Tampa haa been the truest of Mrs. Abe Chepenik and Mrs. Ansel Chepcr.ik. She left for a week in Atlanta, where she will visit Mrs. Sidney Jacobs, formerly Miss Rae Argintar of Tampa. Before returning home Miss Liebovilz will stop over in Jacksonville for a v.isit with Mrs. Philip 1. Lovitz. Mr. and Mrs. II. R. Schuman and two children left yesterday for Charlotte. N'. ('.. their former home, to spend a week. On their return they will move into their newly completed horn in River Oak, South Jacksonville. Mr. and Mrs. T. I.. Shuienberger and son, Hansel, have returned from Washington, I). ('., and New York. They visited in North Carolina en route to Jacksonville. Mrs. David Kaufman of Hollywood, Calif., formerly of this city, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Finkelstein. Mrs. 0. Silverman arrived in the city from Philadelphia to make her home, she was accompanied by her children, Elaine, Evelyn and Bernard, and will be joined in the fall by Miss Ada Silverman. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Moscovitz weir guests recently on the occasion of their thirtieth wadding anniversary with a party given by their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. [aadore Moscovitz, in the hitter's home in River Wood Lane in South Jacksonville. Present were close relatives of the family. Jews Rush to Liquidate Affairs as New Nazi Drive Impends Berlin (WNS)—With the open-I ing of the Olympic games only a fortnight away, the movement among German Jews to liquidate! their businesses and flee the country is gaining rapid momentum. There is general fear in Jewish circles that the end of the Olympic games will see the renewal of militant anti-Semitic agitation. This fear is strengthened by an order banning all Nazi party meetings for the duration of the Olympiad, and instructions to Nazi leaders to reserve their efforts for a, new propaganda drive to "begin immediately after the Olympics. All Nazi activity against the Jews has not been suspended, however. Jewish homes, comparatively safe hitherto, will lose this protection as the result of a sweepcommittees to make house-to-house surveys. A special department to direct emigration to Palestine, headed by Dr. Alfred Klee, has been set up by the Berlin Jewish community. Miss Bert and Miss Mary Peretzman of Hoboken, N. J., are visiting with their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Peretzman, and have left for Miami Beach, where they will visit relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Wolfson have left for Hendersonville, N. C, where they will spend a month, after which Mrs. Wolfson will go on to New York City, where she will he the guest of relatives and friends. Mrs. M. Biaverman and daughters, Irene and Shirley, are vacationing at Daytona Beach. Mrs. A. M. Harris and Julian Harris and Mrs. Harry Hammell spent Wednesday at Daytona Beach, and from there Mrs. Hammell will leave for her home in Kenosha, Wis. Mrs. Hammell has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Harris, for several weeks. St. Petersburg Notes The many friends of Mrs. B. Green will be glad to know that she is improving and will return from the hospital soon. Mrs Arthur R. Klepper and son. Herbert, of Brooklyn, N. Y., are visiting her sister, Mrs. S. G. Glickstein, in St. Augustine. Mi.-. Klcpper was formerly Miss Rose Peltz of this city. Friends of Mr. Ben Cohen are very happy to learn that he was not seriously injured in a recent automobile accident, which occurred in Macon, Ga. The Judaic Council had its last meeting and social at the auditorium of Congregation B'nai Israel. The hostesses were Mrs. Leon Haliczer and Mrs. Belle Herman. The next meeting will be the first Monday in October, when new officers will be elected. Mi. and Mrs. David Gordon and family arc spending a month at Clearwater Beach. Mis. Herman IVrlman is the guest of her daughter and son-inlaw, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Schocn of Passaic, N. -I. Mrs. M. J. Safer and son, Edwin, and Mrs. A. Haimovitz and daughters. Gertrude and Pearl, are -pending the month of July at Daytona Beach. The two Green brothers, attorneys from New York City, are here visiting their parents, Mr. and Mis. Ben Green. Mr. and Mis. Max Davis and family are summering at Clearwater Beach. Friends of Mr. Charlie Wilderman will be happy to know of his improved condition. He is still at the Centro Espanol Hospital. Mrs. Ben Halper and son, Irving, and Mrs. S. Fox are vacationing at Daytona Beach. The activities of the Y. M. II. A. are in progress as usual. Plans for increased activities will be announced on the return to the city of Mr. Finkelstein, executive director of the "Y." Judge Ily Roth has been named temporary treasurer of the Jewish Students Union, sponsored by the B'nai B'rith lodges of the state of Florida. A meeting is expected to be held here soon to formulate plans for the establishment of cultural work among the students of the University of Florida at Gainesville similar to Hillel Foundation work in larger universities throughout the country Friends of Mrs. I/iuis Miller will be glad to learn she is leaving the hospital and will be home soon. Mrs. Miller became ill while on a visit to Norfolk, Va. Mrs. Kleinfeld and family are on a vacation in Miami. The two Cohen sisters of New York were entertained by the Judaic Council. Mrs. A. Sirkese and her daughter, Jennie, are vacationing at Miami Beach. I.evine's Experiments Aid Cancer and plant tumor as a preliminary Hospital laboratory staff. By Research to a major discovery in dealing growing tumors on plants and with tumors in humans are exj flowers Dr. Levine has already disNew York (WNS) —Important pected to result from the unique covered valuable information exadditions to scientific knowledge experiments undertaken by Dr. pected to lead to major developof the relation between bacteria Michael Irvine of the Montefiore ments in cancer research. I Restoring Jewish Children to Health Daytona Beach Notes The local lodge of B'nai B'rith is planning another novelty dance, to be Thursday night, August 6th, at the Peninsula Club. Many visiting vacationists and friends from nearby towns are expected to attend. Lou Roey is chairman of the committee in charge, assisted by Simon Reed and William Sirkin. Mrs. Leo Rosenblum returned recently from an extended visit in Chattanooga and other northern points. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rutberg plan to leave next week for New York City on business. Albert Rutberg returned this week from a vacation trip along the cast coast. Maurice Fleischer of Jacksonville is visiting Dr. William Levey. Julian and Ralph Aland of Birmingham arc stopping here. Miss Elizabeth Grus and Miss Ethel Nelson plan to leave early in August for New York City. Miss Ruth Fineberg of Lake Wales is visiting here. Mrs. Simon Reed and son, Donald, and Mrs. Sylvia Wasserman and daughter, Helen, motored to Sanford Sunday to spend the day with Mr. and Mrs. Larry Bandel. While there Mrs. Reed's parents from Tampa also visited there. Miss Gladys Milchman of Tampa is visiting her sister, Mrs. Simon Reed, at her home on Emmett st. Miss Jennie Bronstein is spending her vacation in Asheville, N. C. Leonard Pepper entertained informally at his home Sunday night. Among those present were Miss Clara Saffer, Miss Esta Saffer, Miss Irene Braverman, Miss Elizabeth Grus, Miss Ruth Epstein, Miss Ethel Nelson, Miss Nettie Brooks, Miss Florence Pepper, Harry Hirsch, Joel Baker, Ben Kaplan, Ralph and Julian Aland. Mendel Lazarus of Lake City was in Daytona Beach this weeki end visiting Miss Clara Saffer. Mrs. Belle Saffer and son, Jack, and Miss Anna Gross of Jacksonville are vacationing in Daytona Beach a few days. Boss of (J-Men Blasts Myth Most Criminals Are Aliens The Medem Sanitorium for tucondition of Jews overseas, this inbercular children at Miedzeszin, stitution, like many other deservnear Warsaw, organized in 1926,1 fog onei of its kind in Poland and has achieved a reputation as one : in Eastern Europe, is dependent of the finest medical institutions I for SU p pnl t f.. (iI11 abroad, chiefly in PolairJ. It serves Jewish chil-1 ,. I from the American Jewish Joint d -en of all classes. i Distribution Committee, and its Be:ause -f the pojt economic i co-operating agencies. To continue supporting institutions and organizations helping •lewin Poland, in Eastern Europe and in Germany, the Joint Distribution Committee must raise $3,500,000 through its 1936 national campaign. New York (WNS)—The myth fostered by alien-baiters that aliens are responsible for the bulk of American crime was punctured by no less an authority than J. Edgar Hoover, chief of the federal bureau of investigation of the Department of Justice, when he pointed out that America's most notorious criminals are all 100 per cent Americans. Mr. Hoover categorically denied the assertions of immigration restrictionists and cited the names of John Dillinger, "Baby Face" Nelson, Harvey Bailey, "Machine Gun" Kelly and many others to show that the leading public enemies are not aliens. That great "liberal," Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, president of Columbia University, returned from a conference of the Carnegie Endowment f o r International Peace, of which he is the head, on a German liner



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Friday, July 24, 1936 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Society Representatives of the electrical industry from all over the state will gather here July 27-30 for the Florida commercial-industrial at the comparatively youthful age of ">1 years is in recognition of his long experience, keen ability and progressive spirit. Starting his railroad career with the Southern Railway in 1001, he has gained wide experience in important pohghting conference. Nationally sitions wilh severa of the k adj known speakers will conduct a tworailroads of the South. Of his day program of lectures and group thirty-li.e years of service, twentymeetings. Exh.bits and displays, fivc nav been spent with the g ea occupying the entire seventeenth board floor of the Columbus Hotel, will Entering the service of the Seaboard in 1911, he filled various important positions in the general Page Five by 34 national be participated in manufacturers. Following the lighting confer nee program, the second anniversary I. E. a. Lamp Mart and Exposition will be held for two days in the main lounge and mezzanine of the Columbus. Seventeen lamp manufacturers will show their latent lamp models and designs for Uhe 1936-37 season. The lamp exposition displays will be open to the public. Speakers on the conference program include such well known exfreight agent's office, and the offices of the first vice-president in charge of traffic, and in 1926 became assistant freight traffic manager, in 1929 freight traffic manager, and now chief freight traffic officer, with headquarters at Norfolk, Va. Mr. C. E. Bell, passenger traffic manager, will be in charge of the passenger, dining and mail departments. Both Mr. Rice and Mr. Bell will continue the progressive pol"Modern Times," Charlie Chaplin's long-awaited new comedy, which begins Sunday at the Tivoli Theatre, introduces to film fans the comedian's lovely new leading lady, Paulette Goddard. She is Chaplin's own discovery and has been pronounced the greatest find in a decade. machines. Here he flits in and out of situations that set a new high for fantasy and comedy and subsequently finds himself between th( devil of unemployment and the deep blue sea of jail. perts as J. L. Stair, chief engineer i i cies with whicn Seaboard has long Of Curtis Lighting, Inc., Chicago, been ''dwitified. This railroad, author of several books and former : w,th its netwolk >" covering president of the Illuminating Enslx southeastern states, and long gineering Society; James M. Ketch, <>'*tinguished for its courtesy and staff engineer of General Electric %  •"*• %  was the Illst to operaie air-conoitioneo trains in the bouui; the first to maintain iravei.ng libraries for the benefit of towns l.ough, electrical engineer of the. a nd villa K es alon its "*. an:i Holophane Company, New York. o ne of the f,rst in the •"•** to A. C. Bergh, lighting specialist P^ ,n effect low rail fares and of Florida Power & Light Co.,|P Miami, is director of the lighting Company, Cleveland; A. L. Powell, General Electric supervising engineer from New York, and S. Judd conference and exposition. Other specialists on the program include M. E. Olson and D. B. Clark of Atlanta and Charles Burch of Miami. Doyle E. Carlton, former governor and candidate for the United States senate to succeed the late Park Trammell, is a native of Florpick-up and delivery freight service. Seaboard was also first to establish one-night-out passenger service from eastern cities to Florida, with the world-famous Orange Blossom Special, eleven years ago. "" lv '£M2 *% #;^| ::: %  '.** %  ,:.vS 'JF \ • '*rsrM Clark Gable and l.oretta Young find themselves in a snowy setting as the lovers of 20th Century's filmi/.ation of Jack London's "Call of the Wild." Jack Oakie provides the comedy and Buck, the St. Bernard, makes his movie bow—or should it be "bow-wow"—as London's immortal dog .hero in this Dairy! Zanuck production, coming Sunday to the Seventh Avenue Theatre. No picture in screen history has raised such havoc with Hollywood production schedules as "Call of he Wild." Practically every studio in Hollywood was obliged to postpone at least one scheduled picture because of the delay in completing this epic of the Alaskan gold rush. Johnson Flays Religious Issue (Continued from Page 1) man history—and not go stampeding off to the psychopathic, :f not sadistic, extremes of some Kur >pean countries, or repeat the shameful bigotry of 1928, we will rebuke any man in public life who departs from the rules of our game. He can vilify Democrat-. Republicans, Communists, Socialists, Townsendites, Coughlinites, Farmer-Laborites, Epics or any political creed until he is black in the face. But when he begins to talk politically about Mormons, Jews, Methodists, Catholics or any other religious group he is distinctly off the reservation. He is perpetrating a political foul for which he ought to be licked, if for no other reason." The comedy, which is said to be the comedian's greate.-.t and funniest to date, finds ("In, lin again the lovable little tramp whom he has endeared to million. but this time the serio-comic L'ttle figure Brundage Irked as Olympic Team wandel s through somewhat differGets Anti-Nazi Literature ent se ttings. Aboard the SS. We see him first as a worker in Manhattan a nu( e mot ) e rn steel factory, terriida. Born July 6th, 1887, Mr. Carl-i (WNS)-Copies of "An Intelligent |fied by the monstrous dyllamos and ton is one of a family of nine chilTraveler's Guide to Germany," a I dren, eight boys and one girl. Com[ clever anti-Nazi guide, are being Brundage, ch.-.irman of the American Olympic committee, who called pleting his preparatory education distributed on board the Manhatin the public schools of Florida, he tan among members of the Amer' on the captain to inve .tigate. The entered Stetson University and lean Olympic team and tourists „„-. .. ... n ,„,„ L Ji „, ~. KUide books inform the traveler of graduated with an A. B. in 1910. bound for the Olympic games. Dis.. ,,„„„, ... „ •, ,, ...... 'he usual sights in Germany, but After attending the University of covery of the pamphlets drew an Chicago he completed his legal edindignant ucation with an LL. B. at Columbia University in 1912. Between 1917 and 1919 Mr. Carlton served as state senator for Hiilsborough County, which then embraced Pinellas County. In 1028 he was city attorney tor Tarn) a. The same year he was nomina.ed for governor, serv.ng from I.:'.I through 1988. A devoied champ.on of principles of the Democ.a.ic party. Mr. Carlton four years a;n>, while governor, toured mid-western and seaboard states speaking in the interests of the national Democratic ticket. Since early youth he has been a member of the Baptist Church. He is a member of the Masons, Scottish Rite, Shriners, Elks, Knights of Pythias, is a Kiwanian and a director of the Tampa Y. M. C. A. He is a member of Delta Chi r.iternity. Mr. Carlton was married in June, 1912, to Miss Nell Ray of Tampa. They met while both were students at Stetson. They have three children, Misses Martha and Mary, and Doyle E. Carkon, jr. George B. Rice, nationally known railroad man, and widely experienced freight executive, has been appointed chief freight traffic officer of the Seaboard Air Line Railway, with jurisdiction over the frei ght, express, agricultural and : industrial departments. Because j of i'l health, Charles R. Capps, chief traffic officer, retires after forty-eight years of distinguished service, according to an announcement made today by L. R. Powell, jr., and Henry W. Anderson, receivers. Mr. Rice's advancement to the highest traffic executive position protest from Avery also call attention to the various persecutions of the Nazi regime. What Finer Gift to a Graduate Than a Copy of The Message of Israel By RABBI ISRAEL H. WEISFELD Containing the Vital story of Judaism by PROMINENT ORTHODOX. REFORM and CONSERVATIVE RABBIS. at BURDINE'S BOOK DEPT. 4th Floor. Main Bldg. OPENING MARINA HAIR STYLIST Summer Prices Now Prevail MISS MINENA—Marie Earle Specialist JOE .MARINA—Hair Stylist MISS NIZA—Consultant 339 LINCOLN ROAD Phone 5-4922 Jio i3umme>i *-Vacationlands FARE! Via SEABOARD COOL-' CLEAN-QUIET COMPLETELY AIR-1 CONDITIONED TRAD V Examples of round-trip summer excursion lares on sale daily. Return limit October 31st. Good In Pullman cars upon payment of Pullman charge*. Boilon. Maaa f85.20 Chicaio, III S72.40 Dallaa. Texaa 1(9.85 Denver. Colo J3. i o Loa Anfelea. Calif 1127.25 New York. N. Y 171.55 Niagara Fall,. N. Y $85.55 San Franelaco, Calif 1127.25 Seattle, Waah 1144.55 Yellowitone Park, Wyo 5121.80 „ FOR RETURN LIMITS CONSULT TICKET AGENTS Similar low fares to all other points, .ower 15 day round-trip (ares. Coach lares ljr; per mile. Go swiftly and safely • right 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 of 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. L1NDERBECK, 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 COMFORTSPEED SAFETY ECONOMY



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wjemsti Filaractlam i% Vol. 9—No. 30 ggggjgg T/he Jhewiislh HJiniHty *t MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1986 Price Five Cents CONGRESSMAN URGES CUBA AS HAVEN FOR GERMAN JEWISH REFUGEES Representative Sirovich of New York Reports Favorable lesponse From President Gomez| Despite New Laws THE WORLD'S WINDOW IK l.l'DWK; LEWISOIIN Havana (WNS)— Jewish leaders here are at a loss to understand what is behind the plan of Representative William Sirovich of New York to settle 100,000 German Jews in an industrial colony somewhere in Cuba. Their mystification arises from the fact that Mr. Sirovich announced that President Miguel Mariano Gomez was greatly interested in the project almost at the very moment that the labor department issued a new ruling imposing strict curbs on alien workers throughout Cuba. Since the new ruling makes it virtually impossible for aliens to obtain jobs and gives the labor department the right to force employers to discharge alien workers whenever a native or naturalized Cuban is found who is fitted for the job, and provides that any job vacated by a foreigner must be filled by a Cuban, Jewish leaders are wondering how refugee settlers could be admitted without repeal of this law. Congressman Sirovich, who has gone to Los Angeles to confer with Louis B. Mayer, film magnate, in : connection with the formation of an international committee to draft a formal proposal for submission to the Cuban government in September, had an hour's audience with President Gomez. After the audience Mr. Sirovich issued a statement in which he said that I the Jewish colonization plan is to be taken up by the Cuban cabinet. In his statement Mr. Sirovich said: "There are a half million oppressed .lews in Germany. We hope to bring at least 100,000 to I Cuba. With plenty of capital and ; industrial equipment it would realI ly establish Cuba as an industrial 'country, and unemployment and free Cuba from the onus of a oneThis ci.Iiiinn is copyrighted by the Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Reproduction in whole or in part is strictly forbidden. Any infringement will be prosecuted. crop country. It wouldn't clash with the present Cuban nationalistic labor laws, which were en: acted against unemployment. The : Jewish movement to Cuba would not interfere with the Palestine Zionistic movement nor the Russian Birobidjan project. Some Jews do not wish to try to enter Palestine at present because of the Arabian troubles, and others are not interested in Communistic principles. We are confident that the Cuban government will welcome the project and, as a daughter of Spain, thereby welcome the .lews whom Spain expelled four centuries ago under Torquemada, who was the Hitler of his day." Before flying to California Rep, resentative Sirovich revealed that he had taken up the matter with members of the U. S. congress, American industrialists and President Roosevelt, all of whom exI pressed approval. Many others, doubtless, like myself, yearned for the wide open spaces of Atlantic City. The Z. O. A. convention seemed a little squeezed in between the railroad station and the Biltmore Hotel in Providence. This pressure, added to various kinds of psychological and political pressure, had its due effect, which was not wholly relieved by either the just tributes paid to the memory of Roger Williams nor even by the quite uncommonly cultured and sincere graCJOUSnesa of the governor of Rhode Island. Nevertheless the convention by acclamation did the one thing needful. It elected Stephen Wise to the presidency. It will be useful to go for a moon nt Into the question of precisely why the election of Stephen Wise was the one thing needful to be done. Strange as it must seem to anyone capable of any kind of scrupulous thinking or cold obserthat have so shaped themselves vation, there are still vast forces that one of the two sides of a rp Colnt-ft 11 ill kiAfTorlr t\r\ Inuro \t\ %c\\ Dl f '" Amt,| i '' a Jewish life which, question, which was once weighty 10 OrtlUlr flllier AlldCK Oil JCWS JPWISII I IOl while they dare not today be defiand legitimate and may become so nitely anti-Zionist-o r, rather, anagain, loses all validity -perhaps Berlin (WNS)—When Uncle Cleveland (WNS)—An anti-SeKingston, N. V. (WNS) The ti-l'alestine —yet do all in their not all abstract validity, but all Sam's athletes enter the Olympic mitic keynote was sounded by Fagory "details" of an alleged "Jewpower to reduce our work to the validity in action. It becomes a American Flag Not Coughlin Renews Paper Alleges which alone we can hope both for a stronger Galuth life and for the rebuilding of Eretz Israel. These Were the forces that were opposed to Stephen Wise, both within and without the organization. These Were the forces which, for their own sake and for the sake of the Jewish people we dared not let prevail. It was a struggle between old sickness and new health; between remnants of shtadlanuth and the rebirth of the Jewish people through auto-emancipation; it was the recurrent historic and ideological controversy (almost in the form of a paradigm) between the stubborn rationalizatiion of old blindness and the erect forehead, the vision of the future, the hope and health of a people. The struggle was a struggle against sloth of the heart and paralysis of the mind. Stephen Wise was elected. Hope won over despair. • • • People are fond of saving that there are two sides to every question. And generally that is true. But there are historic moments stadium for the opening ceremonies of the Olympic games their ther Charles E. Coughlin, head of ish plot" to capture control of the level of a charitable gesture and menace; it becomes a dragging the National Union for Social JusU. S. government through a revothus seek to prevent that inner rechain; it becomes the instrument flag bearer will not salute Chantice, when in his tirade against lution scheduled to begin at 2 p. m. demption of the Jewish people from (Continued on Page 3) cellor Hitler by dipping the AmerPresident Roosevelt at the eonvenon September 15th, L986, are "re— ican flag in passing the reviewing < : on of the Townsend Clubs he havealed" in the Highland Post, a ~ __,' R ao .J nc Inrincan \\V\s. c stand, it was learned when Avery ''angued the delegates by asking: newspaper published by one Will UCTTIO IJCglllS tlUllIloUIl JT IdVa Zionst Work Religious Issue Brundage, chairman of the Amer|'Why should there be want in the Flenk in the nearby town of Higbican Olympic committee, made pubn,if the Political is exactly the method Mr. year, the radio priest said: "They cording to this correspondent, who newly elected executive of the Hamilton has blunderingly adoptjump up when they hear the word claims to have attended the conZionist Organization of America, ea "— to drag it into the campaign Democrat, but don't forget that! vention of the Zionist Organizeat which Judge William M. Lewis b v letting a political leader get all these are the people who sold you tion of America at Providence, he of Philadelphia, who has been deshaeted up about it," it was deout to the Rothschilds and the inlearned of the "plot" at the Z. 0. ignatad as acting president in the c are d by General Hugh S. John' "jj ternational moneychangers." A. convention. absence of Dr. Stephen S. Wise, son '" Ma daily copyrighted co?This correspondent declares that presided. Two committees to deal umn syndicated by the United FeaN Y k fW\S) —KH A thl Zionists were given complete with the shekel campaign and the turt Syndicate. Commenting on W ... "" instructions for the beginning of regional plan were appointed. The recent statements by Mr. Hamilupa! media for disseminating antigly. reporter for the Republican ., „ .. •, „ .. ,„„ ,u i> • i r. %  %  .• „„„, ,I._„„J :.. = „„,i xi v i II i i T i u he revolution "on their New ^ ear executive also dealt at ength w th to tnat resident Roosevelt had Semitic propaganda abroad, issued New > ork Herald-Tribune, who ,..,,, ,. ,, „. ,. „ ,. 7 %  „ „...;„;„.. „„ „., i .u T i n u ,la v Ht regales readers ol the the Zionist political situation in U'gi'd Governor Lehman to run a spec "' issue containing an apcovered the Townsend Clubs con... ., ., ,. „ .' • ,. L ; ; ... ,.,, j j j ._ Highland Post by revealing that London and Jerusalem. Morris "gain to get Jewish votes in New viewing stand and extend their arms parallel to the ground, while the women wijl only extend their arms. The arrival of the American teams coincided with the opening of a huge Nazi propaganda exhibit in Berlin, designed to show foreigners the achieveme Hitler regime. At the same time the Reichswart, one of the princontro, the world's finance and inthat too, forwhenever he spoke of mii u hnian Ul ,„. Uu ru|! .,. of would be in New York at least two General Johnson said that both stigate revolutions." Great care is the international bankers^to whom AmerlcaThe correspondent called ,,ays Week :,n 1 WouW conv8ne men had "pressed the keys that being exercised by the Nazi police he said the New Deal had sold out „„ „,„ „.„,, American8 t() .. thlnh ""•etings of the executive weekly. opOT th organ pi ,„• .„.,.;,„,;,,. to prevent Jews from coming into j the birth.-.ght of future Americans, |as| m( n ^^ f motit „ a o{ D 'Stephen S. Wtise and Louis Lipami intolerance." Iclin I) Rfuiu skv were named delegates of the ... ,.,,., ear ml Uk" Z A "' the World *** Conw !" n that -the Jewish pe. AnteScL. to r0 l b h Ul nt Ge '-a next J "f "* • "' U "; c > ;'. u ms l month. Since they are already delm b f CM,e J u v dont vo lU egates-at-large, they were empow. : s a ^^-^ ""' candidate wl contact with foreign visitors. Jews I the only ones he mentioned by 0 u^AmerW.~Prkl7n^"llo8e^ WW name d delegates of the have been warned not to attempt j name wer e the Rothsch ilds." v( )t |n Ma ^ ^ to obtain soft drink concessions, and they have been refused licenses for all businesses in which they might possibly meet foreigners. The propaganda ministry also instructed Jewish publications to refrain from making any men tion of Jews participating in the > games. At the same time a whole | liness, has sold his crew of propagandists especially tlu international pl trained to spread Nazi racial theories among the visiting athletes j Lest this "plot" story fail to ered to name alternates. were given their final instructions arouse readers of the Highland Warning that "the Jewish pe. amte ho counts on that is in for a disappointment," General Johnson declared: "If we are to maintain the ones anioiiK toe \ ISILIOK auiieics < *^*v % %  • %  pivt wij iau m c, *rn i*> nuine .u tei naies. |( ^ y were given their final instructions : arouse readers of the Highland P i ZTM "*' J hnson


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Page Six THE JEWISH FI.ORinlAN Friday, July 24, 1936 Coughlin-Smith Sinister Forces B) RABBI EDWARD I ISRAEL The woes of religion in this modern world are manifold and devious. Yet none would have expected the latest blow from which religious forces arc now auti It'.a queer Btory and worth conti mplating. i • many decades organized rehas been overcoming the lack rial conscience which characterized it for centuries. Some of the "fire in the sky" accusations hurled against the churches by the radicals were justified; sonic were terribly unjust. Fair or unfair, the 11 arges received wide credence. While certain individuals of the pulpit showed a social conscience during the critical nineteenth century, it was not until almost the very end of that era that organized religion officially faced the grievous problems which cried out for righteous solution. Yet beginning with that famous encyclical on labor of Pope Leo XIII, the churches of all denominations have become increasingly socially conscious. Thoroughgoing liberals and intelligent radicals have become more and more convinced of the earnestness, alertness and courage of religion in this struggle for social justice. Out of this has come a new respect for the churches as institutions of social value, and a new regard for the clergy as forces of righteousness. And Here conies the blow! In one Of the worst farces (ill the subject of social justice that American life has ever seen. tWO ministers of religion are the outstanding demagogues. Rev. Gerald Smith advises the Townsendites to get the balance of power in Congress so that they can "spit in their enemies' faces." That's a beautiful ministerial thought, isn't it? And on the following day, that champion rabble-rouser, Charles E. Coughlin, reached the pinnacle of eloquence in branding the president as "a double-crossing betrayer and liar." Such a sweet singer of the Gospel. No wonder the usually genial Dr. Townsend was inspired the other day to say that "maybe we need a preacher as president." Gerald Smith and Charles Coughlin are doing their level bestwhich is "some" best—to discredit t he salutary influence of religion and its representatives in the social and economic sense. The delusion of Townsend's impossible promises to the indigent aged is now being used by two of the most blatant fascist influences in America *o exploit their own ends. Get the program 1200 or over to every person 60 years of age and over; wealth limited to 8V4 million, but guaranteed variously at $5,000 to §15,000 minimum per person per year; and then added to all that the general hocus poCUS of Coughlin currency concepts decked up i:t a garnishing of social justice platitude s. This fellow Coughlin is the more dangerous of the two "divines." He has an intellectual flair which is not present in the raucous ramMings of .Mr. Smith. He is far shrewder than Smith. It is not beyond possibility that, now that it is happenimr here, the set-up may he Smith, maneuvered by Coughlin, the one who pulls the strings. And poor edd Dr. Townsend will be out in the cold. When he plays with these fellows, he's beyond his depth in the political puddle. All of which means that those | Catholics. Protestants and Jews of the clergy who have tried to repj resent a fine, aggressive yet non-C demagogical social justice are going to be harder put than ever. The reactionaries are going to use the argument of Coughlin and Smith in opposing religious concern with political and economic problems. The real liberals, seeing the enormous following of Coughlin and Smith, contrasted with the feeble following of the truly representative religious champions of social justice, are going more than ever to question the significance and value of socialized religion. The only answer is for Catholics to i ontinue in the steps of the papal encyclicals and not of Charles Coughlin; the representative Protestants to repudiate Smith and his antics. Socialized religion is going to be an integral part of the new and more just social order. We cannot let it be discredited by Coughlin and Smith. royal commission, according to the Daily Herald, will be Field Marshal Sir William Birdwood, former commander of forces at Gallipoli; -Sir Horace Humbold, former ambassador to Poland and Germany, and Reginald Coupland, professor Of colonial history at Oxford. The next meeting of the actions committee of the World Zionist Or. ganization, scheduled for August 25th, will convene at Zurich. Bronatein, New Mexico Rabbi, Dead Actions Committee to Meet at Zurich London (WNS-Palcor Agency) Chicago (WNS)—Rabbi David Bronstein, former professor at N< W Mexico Normal University, is dead lure at the age of 48. He occupied pulpits at Las Vegas, N. M., and Butter, Mont. Royal Commission Named to Investigate Palestine Disturbances London (WNS-Palcor Agency) — Karl Poel, chairman of the wheat commission, has been named head of the royal commission to investigate the causes of the Palestine disturbances, according to the London Daily Herald. The commission, which will probably consist of five members, will not begin its investigation until order has been restored. Other members of the ALVIN WALDER %  s Invites You to the AUTO RADIO SALES & SERVICE When you need a Mohel and want to be sure that the circumcision will comply with ritual requirements, as well as protect the health of your child, b-s certain to call RABBI B. D. MINDEL Recognized as Greater Miami's Leading Mohel Phones 2-8761—3-2270 1233 N. E. 2ND AVE. A complete line of Auto and House RADIOS Easy Terms Small Down Payments Religion Begins at Home But Often Ends With the Promoter A dubious promoter, to be successful, depends upon a good "dress up" for his schemes. One of his favorites these days is a good will appeal. "Good will," tied up with a religious name or that of a synagogue, is often a "winner"—for him. Often playing upon the good name and works of legitimate religious agencies, his telephone and personal solicitors sell advertising or solicit funds —all in the name of "religion." How little actually goes to existing, not fanciful, religious institutions he does not reveal. For the sake of real religious institutions in Greater Miami, which suffer when unscrupulous promoters take funds from kindly but uninformed donors, you should first investigate carefully all such appeals. This paper has the facts available without charge to the public. Get the facts before you give. Be sure I ona fide religious institutions and not a slick promoter get the benefit of your dollars. Call any one of Greater Miami's synagogues to make sure. J WHITE BELT DAIRY Milk and Dairy Products from our certified government tested herds assures you of a safe miik supply. Phone Edgewater l 386 ACKSONVILLE FLORIDA CHARLIE GRINER, M..j. VOUR individual comlort end entertainment it a mailer oE great importance at thii modern. Erf proor, home-like hotel located in the heart cl down-town Jackaonville. Every i M iih tub and ihower, aolt water, ileam heal, r:dio and ceiling lan...eery bed with inntr. ,. • ng mallrei* and individual reading lamp*. AIR CONDITIONED OCKIAIL LOUNGE COFFEE SHCP Ralei-Single with Private Bcih 78 Room! $2.00 80 Room, $2.50 43 Roomi $3.00 24 Room, $3.50 >0 Seevle P •-. wNd rVreaN B.is t* r '0 tS .i .r. ..,f le, usuble oU r IQIO All. NORTHBOUND BUSSES I.PAVE FROM i II* O m lOLL UREYHOUND TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH Washington Ave & Fifth St. 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. COOL NIGHTS AT Red Boiling Springs, Tennessee IN THE CUMBERLAND MOUNTAINS FOR HEALTH AND PLEASURE STOP AT THE PALACE HOTEL OWNERS OF THE ORIGINAL FAMOUS MINERAL WATERS WHICH AM FKKK TO OUR GUESTS "Red" water rec mnunricd by Icadine physician* ami countless patient* '••• te'tlfy lo r'l* nn! rare, rf llrittlit's Disease. Diabetes. Hemorrhage* from hidn-'s r ll'nddcr r-ncl Khciimnlism. "Blark" water is %  ,-,, %  %  ni ,, ,| as being tqaally effective for (.all Stones fatarrhal ronditions of Call Itlndder, and all forms of stomach trouble and chronic constipation. MODERN MINERAL BATH HOUSE EXPERIENCED ATTENDANTS Complete hole! servile, in-'tiding Iteauly Salon. Rarhrr Shop, Valet and rooms with private bath. Dancing, bowline, tennis, fishing, boating, saddle horses and other rutrlorr spor.s. ENJOY A WONDBRFUI A 400 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE LIBERAL TERMS I. VACATION WHILE lit II.DINC. HEALTH ND STORING ENERGY MODEST RATES ON AMERICAN PLAN 12.50 TO 15.00 PER DAY J. FRED BRUNNER, Manager PAVED ROADS .... WRITE FOR NEW BOOKLET Seasm May Is! to October 1st


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