The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00391

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


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Full Text
<*Jewish FtonJiam
i%
Vol. 9No. 33
Cohbwmg Y/he Jhewlislh lUiniilty
//
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 14, 1986
Price Five Cents
THE WORLD'S WINDOW
By LUDWIG LBWISOHN
Concerning a Jewish I'oet
Noted Rabbi to
Speak Wednesday
This column is copyrighted hy
the Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Reproduction in Whole or
in part strictly forhidden. Any
infringement will he prosecuted.
Geneva (WNS-Palcor Agency)
5,000,000 .Jews in Central anil
Eastern Europe, deprived of their
To afford local Jewry the oppor-
| uted a new note of style, of ex- tunity of hearing one of the most
pression, of creative enlargementIinteresting and forceful speakers
jto the poetry of that tongue. He in B'nai B'rith, a public meeting
is a far better English poet than will be held next Wednesday eve-
the Jewish poets who tried to be ning, August l'.lth, at Temple Is-
non-Jewish English poets. In high reel, beginning at 8:30 o'clock.
things and low honesty is not only Rabbi J. Marshall Taxay of Terre 'e**' r'*nt8i are economically
| the best policy; it is the only pol- Haute, Ind., president of District ruined, Jacob Lestchinsky, noted
It is several years ago now that icy that makes for life. Grand Lodge No. 2. and OUtBtand- economist, declared at the first
mere began to appear in one or.. The thing was illustrated to me writer and sociologist will sneak i ,,,-,,.
two not very conspicuous period- with almost amusing emphasis on "I have Seen Mitl'e, '' Rabbi '~ *~ <>'the NYorld Jew-
icals poems signed Abraham M. upon my contact with Klein's work.
Klein that both refreshed and ex- In a volume of the "American Car-
WORLD JEWISH PROBLEMS
DISCUSSED AT GENEVA
cited me. I had then no notion avan," published some years ago,
who Klein was and it was co be ; a poetic work of Abraham Klein
some years before I was to learn was placed next to a group of
that a young Montreal attorney poems by another young American
was destined to be the first con- I Jew who is rather spectacularly in
tributor of authentic Jewish poet- flight from his Jewishness and
ry to the English language. This therefore from his authentic self
statement can be at once abbre- and his authentic humanity. An.1
viated and enlarged: the first Jew ; this far from untalented young
to contribute authentic poetry to man wrote of inchoate images in
the literatures of English speech, borrowed manners. He had rc-
For until his appearance all or course to the latest eccentricities
nearly all Jews writing verse in
English (and there were few
enough, even of those) had sought
to make themselves more or less
indistinguishable from the non-
.ic wish poets. Hence none of these
men and women had gone to that
ish Congress, which heard leading
Jewish sociologists present a pic-
ture of misery and despair amoiv-t
great masses of Jews. Plunging
immediately into consideration of
how to meet the political, economic
and social problems facing the Jew.
gress. Dr. Stephen S. Wise, pres-
ident of the American Jewish Con-
gress, and Louis Lipsky, vice-pres-
ident of that body, both of New
York, were elected as the Amer-
ican representatives among four-
teen presidents selected by the
congress. Dr. Samuel Margoshes,
editor of the Day, New York, and
Max L. Hollander, secretary of
the I. O. B'rith Abraham, also of
New York, were elected secre-
taries of the congress,
At its third session the congress
ish people, the congress was con- heard a proposal from Leon Ku-
fronted with two proposals to al-Jbowitski of Brussels that the con-
leviate the plight of those suffer- gress be elected for four yea:-, that
ing from anti-Semitic or other it be summoned every two years
causes particularly affecting Jews, and that it |. divided into'four
The congress was asked to cs-
sections: 1. political, 2. social and
to veil the poverty of concrete
meanings in his heart. Abraham
Klein, on the other hand, did not
have to be frightened of the great
tradition of English poetry. For
he had that substance and that
power of passionate meaning with-
core and visceral center whence | in him which could take that tra-
poetry springs and had therefore dition and forge within it in the |
r.0 substance of their own which, | magnificent "Designs for a Me- Taxay is leader of the Unite,! Te.n.
given the talent, they could have diaeval Tapestry," an instrument
transformed into a personal and, of expression which none
therefore, if only the personality used except himself:
was salient and rich enough, an The wrath of people is like
ultimately universal form. and lather
The matter sounds intricate and Risen against
is really simple enough. We are Lord, and
wetnbrernot0"hthe ^ T JSS l"" ^ ^'T^l ^ ^ ^ **** ^Wish Societies of Fr
we are not abstract and unfathered
creatures. As we are born into
the use of a given language or of | To scatter us.
several given languages, so are we
tablish under its aegis (l) a ("en- economic, 3. organization, nfor-
tral Bureau of Migration "for the mat ion and propaganda, I. finan-
maximum utilization of migration cial. Discussing the technical
possibilities and the creation of form of the congress and its pro-
new migration possibilities"; and gram of work, Mr. Kubowitski said
(-') a Central Bureau of Relief, that in addition to the congress
which, through a Central Jewish itself, which would meet every two
People's Fund, would aid those in years, there would be a central
need of philanthropic assistance, council which would be convened
"The old and inadequate philan- every six months and which would
throphy machinery of Jews must carry out the duties involved in
be replaced," was the keynote of the four sections of activity of the
born into a group, a tradition, a
religion, a set of memories and
attitudes concerning love and
death, man and God. We need not
blindly accept our heritage; we
may legitimately rebel against it.
our cry.
hJ^^JT^T-^y'1'"' tHe 8Pe*ker deaHng With reHe The political section, he
munal leader, and author of a num- needs. In addition to Mr. Lest- said, would bring recognition to
ike fo-im.u .rw' ,"YI",laisnV amnr lhinsk>-- "e speakers at the busl-lthe World Jewish Congres. at the
ik< foam them "Jub.lant Judaism," "Life's ness session included Dr. Aryeh Jewish authority for Dia\pore
us Wherefore SETTS? ,. ,' ^ R\T Ta,takower- Prominent Polish econ- problems and conduct the fight for
us. Wherefore, Writer Should Read." The pubhc omist and sociologist, and I. Yef- the new emancipation of the few
We the ,-old ,,! J "T A '? ",7 ''yl Jewi.h and World-Wide problems of Jewish Societies of France. nomic functions. It would nlo
that will be presented by Rabbi In the most violent debate of fight Hitlerism and anti-Semitism.
Taxay. Following the address, re- the congress the delegates decid- Calling for the formation of a
freshments will be served. No so- led, by a vote of 270 to 21, to re- i permanent economic service -for
hot winds gather
They do not heed
The sun rises and leaps the red made,
horizon,
And like a bloodhound swoops
across the sky.
licitations of any kind will
Klein had the luck, of course, to
But he who blankly "represses" it, | be born into a family and into an
denies it, flees from it, cannot ev- environment in which the lore and
idently be a poet. Deep and strong | tradition of our people were things
Magazine Reveals
Planned Pogroms
a
-ic service Sor
be fuse seats to five Communists who "the rationalization of Jewish so-
had had themselves elected as cial relief," Mr. Kubowitski urged
American delegates in a rump the establishment of executive or-
election in New York. The ses-
sion was featured by a bitter de-
gans of the congress throughout
the world and the creation of a
New York (WNS)Boasting
that weapons and forces are ready,
poetry as deep and strong imagi- so alive that the quiver of his |tne first PKrom against Ameri-
native literature of any kind, is aliveness, so tense that it can hu-
not written, to use the common morously turn upon itself, has ac-
can Jews is threatened some tinu
phrase, from the neck up. It is companied all his years. There- Jan,es True Associates and Amer-
implicated with the very substance fore he has been able to turn the ica Pirst' lm- "'' Washington, D.
in September by James True of the Isaaca "'' Harvard University, re-
vealed that 291 delegates from 82
ountries were attending the con-
nunciation of Communists for the commission to study the financial
encouragement they are alleged to aspects of Jewish economy.
have given to Arabs in attacks ._____
upon J.ws i 1'alestine. Geneva (WNS-Palcor Agency)
The report of the credentials A charge that the great powers of
committee, headed by Prof. Nathan the Christian world are indifferent
to the persecution of 16,000,000
Jews "without protest or action"
was made by Dr. Mayer Ebner,
eternal ('- ^Cording to revelations quot- "f*1 7'?,000 JW*, "Inert >>"' ** Roumanian senator, before
versal. That perishable thing mors and ruling passions of a Min-
which is only symbol is an im- ] yan and the vision and life of Ba-
mensely concrete, individualized ruch Spinoza into some of the most
thinga thing that has taken gen. authentic and exciting English
erations to grow, to become itself, i poetry of our day. He knows the
never a thing contrived and con- (Talmudic sages, great and small, as
structed or imitated. Only the
investigating committee and the
Labor, "victims of a violent economic and
poet who has a substance of his
very own will be able to create a
style of his very own. And so an
apparent paradox becomes a nec-
essary truth: Abraham Klein, the
most Jewish poet who has ever
used the English tongue, is the
only Jew who has ever contrib-
superintendent of the metropoli- su"1: 'Th* A- P- of L- stands with political anti-Semitism, which has
tan police of Washington, D. C, tht' U wW Jewish Congress in de-, been aggravated in recent years by
with the demand for steps to stop fensa "f the Protection of rights Nazism." In the course of his ex-
the planned pogrom as well as fu- "' mi,u" i1''*- 'or the complete pro- j position of conditions in his coun-
ture activities of anti-Semitic or- tection f human rights and in; try he vetoed a fervent plea that
he knows the men and women on I ganizations uch as True's, whicn "PPosition to the practice of dis- the Christian world come to the aid
St. Laurence Street in Montreal ,incite to vioIenee' cmma lon against any group be- of the Jews.
and into his English poetic style, I Fingering a revolver. True in of ^ religion. Angelo Orvieto of Florence,
even to the wild wit and sparkle hls Wash'nSton office told Porter | .....T7T7 Ltaly- who Allowed speakers from
of his rhymes, he has transfused i NUe".' author of the New Masses
their ardors, thei
exquisite goodness,
of the very courts
ir dreams their Article, as related in the maga- Juue Julian w- *
,, their Arming zine: "We're getting set! We're J""? j the
i of God. preparing for September. When of Jewl*h leadership
Geneva (WNS-Palcor Agency)
\ | Judge Julian \V. Mack of New
supreme honor
(Continued on Page 5)
Eastern and Central Europe,
brought a welcome change from
the recital of anti-Semitic outrages
we have the pogrom, not even our
(Continued on Page (!)
when he was when he described Italy as "the
unanimously elected honorary pres- j noblest example of perfect equal-
ident of the World Jewish Con- I ity for Jews."


Ti-
the JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Mrs. Joseph Levin, enl tained
Tuesday with a luncheon and card
part; at her home in honor of Mrs.
Marcus Felman, who will leave to-
nighl for an extended visit in Chi-
cagi .
i ii ei guests were Mrs. Max A -
troff, Mrs. Morris Hecht, Mrs.
Harry Levine, Mrs. Max Hoffman,
Mrs. Charles Goldstein, Mrs. Isi-
Silverstein, Mrs. Hen Pepper,
Mrs, Morris Dubler, Mrs. Abra-
ha n Weiner, Mrs. Max Weinber-
ger, Mrs. Edward Shear. Mrs. Leon
Moss, Mrs. Alfred Predinger, Mrs.
Ben l>ul>in and Mrs. Isidore Silver.
?
Ileen Friedman gave a
wiener roast at Miami Beach Mon-
day night to celebrate her birth-
day anniversary. Her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin C. Frccdman.
ned the party. Attending
Were Mi Jeani Barken. Miss
E ..... Bai her, Miss Ruth Frierson,
Miss Marcella Kaufman, Miss Ger-
trude Hobby, Miss Sophie Bes"i-
nick, Mrs. Lena Werner, Stanley
Richard, Sherman Kaplan, Edwin
i and Clarence Str<
narriage of Miss Beck Na -h
bi W. Katz took place Tues-
i.....n at the In,me of
bri '- brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Tillinger. Miss
.! sej .n Kalman was maid ol
honoi and Cy Blumenthal was best
mar.. The ceremony was Followed
by a buffet luncheon.
Al ter the wedding Mr. and Mr .
Katz left on the Shawnee for New
Jfork A | e in I North they will
Mr. Katz' parents. Mr. and
Ml la ib Katz of Perth Amboy,
N. J.
ne here four yean
ago from Savannah, Ga., where
I nded school. Mr. Katz, a
of Bitter Colll ::. Trcn-
X. J., is with the dune Dairy
( i : y. The couple will reside
j; s. W. Nineteenth ave.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Weiner and
daughter, Barbara, left for New
York and Connecticut last Friday.
They will remain away for about
a in
<
Mrs. Isaac Levin left today by
train for a \isit in Baltimore, Md.
I.a'' in the month she will go to
Atlanta, where she will he joined
by Mr. Levin and their daughter,
Miss Dorothy Levin. They will
visit with Mr. and Mrs. Levin's
.-in-. Ilobeit. a student at the Geoi
gia School of Technology.
* *
Friday evening services will be
held at Temple Israel tonight, be-
ginning at 8:15 o'clock, with Rabbi
W -.'.! 11.': A.- '' .. inT
Sun.-Mon.-Tues., Aug. 16-17-18
Freddie Bartholomew
Dolores C'ostello Barrymore
LITTLE LORD
FAUNTLEROY
ei
SOCIETY f
Dr. Jacob II. Kaplan preaching. All
members and the general public
are invited to attend.
*
Rabbi Dr. and Mrs. Jacob H.
Kaplan are entertaining Rabbi J.
Marshall Taxay of Terre Haute,
Ind., one of the most prominent re-
form rabbis in the United States,
and an active B'nai B'rith leader.
* *
Mr. an' Mrs. William Clcin of
this city have as their guests Mrs.
(bins sister and niece, Mrs. M.
Kessler and daughter, Sadye, of
Atlanta, Ua.
*
Mrs. Barney Kraft, Mrs. Moe
Harris and Miss Shirley Kraft left
for the Carolina- for B month's
vacation. Miss Helen Patterson
is visiting her cousin, Miss Julia
Patterson, while away from her
home in Dayton, Ohio. Mrs. Nat
Blum berg and daughter have re-
turned from a two-month vacation
in Hot Spring-, Ark.
i i members of the Tri Beta
Sorority met a week ago and vis-
ited the Fboiila Orphans' Home,
where they entertained the chil-
dren, provided them with ice cream
and rake and presented them with
gifts of picture books made by
the members. The Misses Marian
Find and Shirley Bennett were in
charge of arrangements. Last
a meeting of the sorority
Id at the home of Miss Mil
licenl Roth.
*
, ,, at the administration
summer formal Sunday night. An
(rust 16th, of the Miami unit of
Junior Hadassah will enjoy one
Of the smartest affairs on its BO-
cial calendar when they dance on
the roof garden of the Alcazar
Hotel.
Tables are being placed in the
open as well as on the roof gar-
den, where there will be dancing
and where supper will be served
at midnight.
Miss Michaud, a talented b
1st, will offer selections during the
evening. Murry Grossman is act-
. ing as master of ceremonies.
The administration dance is an
I annual event of Junior Hadassah's
calendar and is the concluding
summer dance prior to the formal
.opening of the season program in
the fall.
.Mi-- Ida Engler is general chair-
man of the committee in charge of
arrangements, and advance reser-
vations indicate a large attendance.
* *
Mr. Al. B. Frank, prominent
communal worker, left this week
for a trip to New i'ork City, where
he will join his family. They will
return to the city in about two
weeks.
The annual all day picnic will
be sponsored by the Ladies' Aux-
iliary of the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation at Hardie's Ca-
sino, Miami Beach, next Sunday,
August 16th, beginning at 10 a. m.
Plate luncheons, home cooked foods
and goodies of all kinds will be
served during the entire day. The
public is invited to attend. The
proceeds will be used for the Tal-
mud Torah fund of the organiza-
tion. In Charge of arrangements
is a committee headed by Mrs. \\ il-
liam Clein. Others assisting are
Mesdames Nathan Adelman, J.
Hirsch, M. Rappaport, II. Traeger,
Moe Paliott, Harry Shulman, B.
Chertkoff, Al. Rosenthal, M. Alint-
zer, Al. Weinberger and B. llirsh-
field.
Cantor Louis llayman was
named cantor and executive sec-
retary of Beth David Congrega-
tion at a special meeting of the
board of directors, held last Week.
Cantor Hay man. who possesses a
An important meeting of the |
board of directors of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation was
held last Tuesday night. Plans for
the High Holy Days were adopted.
Mr. H. M. Drevich, vice-president
of the congregation, was named
chairman of the holiday arrange-
ments committee and Will be in
charge of seating for the High
Holy Days. Reservations may be
made with Mr. Drevich immediate-
ly. A rabbi for the congregation
will be named at a meeting to be
held some time next week. A num-
ber of outstanding rabbis are be-
ing considered and a call will be
extended to one who will preach
at special services Saturday, Au-
gust 22nd. Full details will ap-
pear in our next issue.
Plans for the High Holy Hays
fur Beth Jacob Congregation. Mi-
ami Beach, will be announced early
next week, following a report of
the building committee as to the
completion of the new synagogue
building. It is hoped that the Rosh
Friday, August 14, 193G
Hashono and Yom Kippur services
will be held in the new edifice. Full
details will appear in our next
issue.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Spector re-
turned to the city after an ab-
sence of several weeks, during
which time they visited relatives
and friends in the New England
states, their former home in Bos-
ton and other points of interest.

Max Silver and Jack August left
for Boston, Mass., and Providence,
R, 1.. where they will spend their
vacation. On their return Mrs. Au-
gust and son will accompany them.
*
Winners at the amateur hour
show presented by the Y. M. H. A.
at Temple Israel Wednesday night
were Anna Feldman, first prize;
Hill Weintraub, second prize, and
Sherwood Lavine, third prize. An
unusually large crowd attended.
The affair was directed by Boris
Schlachman, executive director of
the "V."
V
splendid tenor voice, will be as-:.-'
ed by Mr. B. .Marcus, who will di-
rect the choir. Volunteers to serve
in the choir are being asked to ap-
ply to Cantor llayman at 1 1'.' N.
W. Fifth st. ['reparations for the
High Holy Hay services are now
being made and will be announced
in an early issue.
*
An important meeting of the La-
dies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Wel-
fare Bureau will be held next Mon-
day afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
Mark Store. An interesting pro-
gram will be presented and al
members are urged to attend.
DR. R. S. AKERS
DENTIST
17 Hi N. W. 36th Si.
Closed Saturdays. I'll. 2-2131
White Oak Leather
LADIES' HEELS ......15c
HALF SOLES ...........50c
ATLANTIC SHOE SHOD
210 N. E. First Avenue
Opp. Cortez Hotel
AVENUE
".hA/j,}!'-'SIfi-on. .'IKI
Sun.-Mon., Vug. H>-1
Jeanette MacDonald
Nelson Eddy
ROSE MARIE


Friday, August 14, 1936
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Three
wJewisti FloridH&m
FLORIDA S ONLY .ItWISH WKEXLY
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
by the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
P. O. Box 297S
News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304
EDITORIAL OFFICES:
621 S. W. loth Avenue Phone 2-11*3
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
FRED K. SHOCHET. Clrculatio Manager
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
E tered as nrcond class matter July 4. 1!'S8. at the Poet Office at Miami. Florida,
under the Act of March 3. 1879.
Strictly
Confidential
Tidbits From Everywhere
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
One Year ...
lion
*2.'l0
Friday, August 11, 193B
Vol. 9No. 33
Anti-Semitism and Reaction
That the fijrht against anti-Semitism is important not
>nly for Jews, but for all liberty-loving elements, was made
clear by Dr. Stephen S. Wise in his opening addrc i rcf >re
the World Jewish Congress at Geneva. "Whether or io! !he
world recognizes it. whether or not Jews understand it. vv.'A-
Semitism as a world problem is one of the major pro lems
of civilization." he declared before the nearly three h'jndrad
delegates gathered in the League of Nations Assemby Hall,
driving home his point with the statement that 'if Hit cri ;m
had been faced by the world when it was little more than an
anti-Semitic election expedient it is doubtful whether 'he
entire civilized world would be called upon, as today, to face
ever-growing terror of the increasing barbaric power of Nazi
Germany."
A simi'ar note was struck by Dr. Nahum Goldmann. the
distinguished German editor who is now a refugee from the
Nazi regime, when he pointed out that "throughout the
world whatever is anti-liberal and anti-democratic is nearly
always anti-Semitic."
In every country there are too many Jews who do not
rea'lze that, while liberalism and anti-Semitism do not mix.
reaction is quick to call the mob-inflaming expedients of
racial or religious prejudice to its aid. Too many Jews lend
their support to reactionary parties without realizing that
by SO doing th.y are diggin ; their own graves Freedom of
political, social :;n;l econo i outlook is. of course, a sine qua
non of democracy. Iut if Jews possess even half of the wis-
dom with which thrlr enemies credit them it is incompre-
hensible that evan a single Jew should choose to join the
camp of these who are potentialif not actualfoes of Jewry.
MIAMI
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
Keeping awuko to the demands
of its members and friends alike,
the V. M. H. A. will continue
sponsoring open house dances each
an i every Thurs-
day during the
: of the BUm-
. The enthu-
siastie crowd that
attended the first
of tihest dances,
which was held
last Thursday.
vindicated the efforts of the com
mittee continuing these entertain-
ing get-togethers. A nominal tee
of 25 cents per person will hi'
charged. Throujrh the kehokt ah-
labours of Boris Sehlaehman a
splendid orchestra was obtained.
plus an additional array of talent
that will undoubtedly adil to your
pleasures each Thursday evennig.
Admittance to these dances will
be limited only to "Y" members,
their friends and the general pub-
lic. (Jet the habit and attend these
weekly get-togethers.
By PHINEAS J. BIRON
Olympian Heights
Hitler's deliberate affront to
Jesse Owens, America's negro one-
man Olympic team, will result in
the complete collapse of Nazi prop-
aganda among the colored races
. When Der Fuehrer took a walk
on America's colored athletes he
made Messrs. Kirby, Brundage and
company look rather foolish after
all their efforts to persuade
Americans that the Nazis would be
good sports And, speaking of
Brundage, don't be surprised if he
gets the ax as the A. A. U. presi-
dent at the next convention .
His fawning over the Nazis and
his action in the Jarrett case don't
sit well with American sportsmen
. Incidentally, the various rum-
puses involving the Americans at
Berlin have given rise to consid-
erable sentiment in favor of Amer-
ica withdrawing from all future
Olympics When Sven Hedin,
the Swedish explorer, was invited
to Hitler's box to broadcast on the
"History of the Horse in Asia," Dei-
Fuehrer didn't know that Hedin is
of non-Aryan ancestry The
world Labor Athletic Carnival in
New York this week-end will be an
annual affair ... Its sponsors have
already booked Randall's Island for
July nub and llth, 1037 They
are also planning an indoor meet
.,: Madison Square Garden next
winter Senator Benjamin F.
Berman of Cincinnati, donor of the
trophy which the Seven Arts is
presenting for the outstanding in-
dividual achievement at the carni-
val has an artistic hobby- -paint-
ing His portrait of Stephen S.
Wise will lie presented to Dr. Wise
upon his return from Europe .
Tennis circles are whispering that
Helen Jacobs is ready to hang up
her racquet to.- good Get ready
for a bi.it welcome to .Max Kra i-
ser, European wrestling champion,
who is coming here soon Kraur-
ser, who hails from Poland, turned
clown an invitation from the polish
Amateur Wrestling Association to
a as trainer lor the Polish Olym-
pic team Joe Gould, Jim Brad-
clock's Jewish manager, must car-
ry a Jewish calendar with him .
By consulting it he found that Sep.
tember '-'-ith, the date proposed by
Max Schmeling for the Braddock
bout, is Yom Kippur ... As a
usult the match will be held on
the 24th.
part in Illinois' gubernatorial cam-
paign "Big Bill" Thompson,
former mayor of Chicago, will run
against Governor Henry Horner as
the candidate of the third party,
which is headed by Newton Jen-
kins, Chicago's would-be Hitler .
. "Junior Miss Rose," the dog
who created a sensation by crash-
ing into New York's social register,
is named after Rosa Ponsell, the
singer Pauline Kroner, Brook-
lyn born dancer, who teaches the
terpsichorean art in Russia, gets
more money than Stalin She
has $200,000 credited to her ac-
count in Soviet banks The
Jewish community center of St.
Paul seems not to have heard of
the Jewish Welfare Board ... In
the current issue of the Nation
the center advertises for an exec- I
utive director Sylvia Sidney j
carries a tiny red Buldha with her ]
wherever she goes.
Jewish News
Around the
World
To Mark Centennial of Bret Hartc
Foreign Mail Pouch
There are whispers in Berlin that
Lindbergh had a secret audience
with Hitler despite the reports
I that the two did not meet ... On
the other hand, it is said that Hit-
. ler snubbed the one-time Lone
Ragle because of the German angls
to the Hauptmann case The
board of deputies of British Jews
is under heavy fire from many of
its former members Reorgani-
zation of the board on some coali-
tion basis is considered a possibil-
ity ... If France should go Fascist
her dictor will not be Francois de
la Rocque, boss of the Croix de
Feu, but Jean Chiappe. the former
police prefect of Paris ... A deal
b I ween Austrian film companies
and Hollywood to make American
films in Vienna will enable Aus-
trian Jewish movie stars and direc-
tors who have been fired because
of the Aryan rule to get their jobs
back Marlene Dietrich, once
suspected of being a Nazi, will
never return to Germany .
Every London hospital (there arc
300 of them) received $25 from B
London Jew wfho celebrated his
twenty-fifth wedding anniversary
with this philanthropic gesture .
"Mein Kampf," Hitler's autobiog-
raphy, has sold 2,000,00(1 copies
... A Christian-Jewish Associa-
tion to further good will is being
talked of in England General
Kydz-Smigley, the real dictator of
I Poland, is militantly opposed to
anti-Semitism, but political condi-
tions prevent him from doing any-
. thing about it.
Albany, N. Y. (WNS)The cen-
tennial of the birth of Francis Bret
Harte, celebrated American author
and humorist, who was the grand-
son of Bernard Harte, Canadian
born New York Jewish banker and
synagogue elder, will begin here
on August 15th. Harte was born
in Albany on August 25th, 18.''>,
the son of Elizabeth Rebecca Os-
trander and Henry Philip Hart.
The latter was the son of Bernard
Hart and Catherine Brett, a non-
Jewess. Bret Harte's paternal
grandfather was related by mar-
riage to the famous Seixas family.
In 1831 he became secretary of
the New York Stock Exchange,
and he was one of the leaders of
Shearith Israel Congregation.
Bret Harte never discussed his
Jewish ancestry, which was un-
known to most people until his
death. In his books, which made
him the first interpreter of the
Golden West, there are no Jewish
characters. The influence of his
Jewish strain, however, was ap-
parent in the sympathetic way he
treated charactres of mixed Indian
and white blood. Bret Harte was
a nephew of Emanuel Hart, Jew-
ish member of congress from 184'.<
to 1851 and one yf the leaders of
Tammany Hall.
Three I'. S. Senators Sail for
Palestine
New York (WNS) Believins.
that Palestine's problems of immi-
gration and relief should be known
at first hand in Washington. Unit-
ed states Senators Royal S. Cope-
land of New York, Warren It. Aus-
tin of Vermont and Daniel (). Has-
tings of Delaware have sailed for
the Holy Land. Acting as spokes-
man for his colleagues, Senator
Copeland said the late Nathan
Straus had invited him to visit
Palestine 18 years ago, but that
he had found time to make the
trip only now. Senators Austin
an.I Hastings have also been in-
vited, he said.
Si/./, mil- goot, no sooner did I
mention the diamondball team at-
taining first place, then they ups
and double crosses me and their
fans and dropped their last three
games to find themselves resting
in seventh place. They have
amassed the grand total of six
hits in their last three games.
which readily accounts for their
demise. For some reason or other
our opponents always display their
best talent against our aggrega-
tion, to our dismal sorrow.
Between the Lines
Anti-Semitism will play a big
alternate Tuesdays and become
better acquainted with their work
in helping the community. Mrs.
Sam Shindel presided, assisted by
the Misses Josephine Kolman,
Bettv Tobias and Janet Karansic.
A fine time was had by all who
attended last Tuesday's Y. W. II.
A. social program. During the
course of tin' evening Miss Ruth
Davis offered a suggestion that
the Y. W. II. A. invite the Junior
Iladassah. Junior Council and oth-
er Jewish women's organizations
'to attend the Y. W. meetings on
Congratulations to Beck Nash
and Sol Katz. two ardent "Y"
members, who were married Tues-
day and are now honeymooninir on
the **. Shawnec. heading lor New
York City. Ida Kngler, chairman
of the Junior Iladassah dance,
which will be held this Sunday at
the Alcazar Roof Garden, will
leave for her first visit Io the
north since a child. Am I boint
up. just because Edith Gardner
comes from Chicago and the Trib-
une put her picture on 'he front
page, from which they increased
their sales by 100 copies at least.
Junior Division will sponsor a
shipwreck dance Sunday. August
23rd, at the "Y" clubrooms. No
further news is good news, so
j adios until next week.
Hot Stuff
Estelle M. Sternbetger, executive
chairman of the Good Neighbor
League, was rushed by private car
to Hyde Park to report to Presi-
dent Roosevelt on her impressed j
of her organization tour in Penn-
sylvania. New England and New
Jersey The year book which
the United Palestine Appeal is
publishing will bring in a big pile
of money through advertisements
. Some of the- advertisers | aj
bigger money than Saturday Eve-
ning Post rates for their space .
Check on the governors who have
I messages of good will in that issui'
I. Some of the best publicized
I names will be conspicuousby
I their absence That splendid
editorial in the New York Times
analyzing the Arab-Jewish situa-
tion was written by James (!. Mc-
Donald, former high commissioner
for German refugees The idol
of Soviet opera lovers is a Jewish
tenor by the name of Raisin .
He will be invited to sing in the
Metropolitan if the Moscovites can
spare him. it is rumored Which
reminds us that the Soviet gov-
ernment may make an exception
about the importation of Hebrew
books by allowing the sale of a
volume by one of the best known
modem men of letters.
London (WNS-Palcor Agency)
"The civilized progress e>f the Jew-
is Essential for the Arab," Sir
William Flinders Petrie, renowned
archaeoligist, declares in a letter
published in the Times. "The root
of the present question is the use
of land, which has been mostly
wasted by the Arabs, but which, it"
properly cultivated, could hoi.I
four-fold the present population."
he further said.
Bj Carrier Pigeon
Our pet homing pigeon has just
brought US a report of the recent
Palestine visit of Will Durant, phi-
losopher and author ... To begin
with, the Durant party was ad-
vised by somebody who ought to
know that automobile travel in the
Holy Land is dangerous these clays,
and that the only safe way tee go
about is on donkeys Picsum-
ably 1 eeause .lew- ride1 ill cars, not
on donkey-back On his entry
into Jerusalem astride a donkey
Durant said: "I came in the tradi-
tional way, only the olive leaves
were missing" ... To Dr. Berg-
mann of the Hebrew University
Mr. Duranl -aid he would consider
i! a great privilege if his "History
if Civilization" would be translat-
ed into Hebrew And Mis. Du-
rant by the way, amazed the Pal-
estinians by speaking a perfect
Yiddish.
(Copyright, 1936, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate)


Page F>ur
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Jacksonville News
Mr. and Mrs. I.. I'risant of Al-
bany, Ga., arrived Thufaday at
Jacksonville Beach, where they
will spend ten days.
Mrs. A. II. Shulhafer of Atlanta
is visiting her brother and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Wachtel, who
are occupying the Mann cottaire at
Neptune Beach.
STATEWIDE NEWS
Friday, August 14, 19843
Orlando Notes
Mr. and Mrs. H. Kottleman and
family are spending the month ol
August at Daytona Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Shoor left
last week for Los Angeles, Cal.,
where they will make their future
home.
The Daughters of Israel will
hold tin1 leading summer event
Wednesday night, August 26th, in
the form of a dance which will be
m the Jacksonville beach pier.
Mrs. Hen Chepenik is in charge
event, and together with
immittee is planning an en-
le affair. The proceeds of
ance will be used for the ben-
efit of the Jewish Center Hebrew
scl.....I. Tickets may be obtained
any of the members. .Mis.
San Gamce is assisting Mrs. Chep.
n i in- sale of t ickets.
Many novel forms of entertain-
ment will be introduced and the
pier orchestra will furnish
i-i. for dancing. Thi- will
Daughters of Israel only
er event and every effort i:
ade t" make it a success,
peration of the public is
Mrs. Hi K t-n
arc enjoj ing a <
\ i ina.
Tampa Notes
Mrs. Rose Wise of Pittsburgh,
Pa., is the guest of her mother,
Mrs. Lena Bokor, of lOfi W. Twen-
ty-sixth ave.
Mi. Isidore Abramovitz has re-
turned, after spending a week at
Clearwater Beach.
Daytona Beach
Notes
Rabbi Alexander S. Kleinfeld,
formerly of St Petersburg, will
arrive here today to begin his du-
ties and will hold his first services
Friday evening, August 14th, in
the Temple. He sueeeeds Rev. Jo-
seph Schenker.
St. Petersburg
Notes
Mr. and Mrs. David Lobe! and
their daughter, Hazel, are back
home from a business and pleasure
trip to the North.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Katz and son
visited Mr. and Mrs. M. Bork of
Jacksonville the past week. They
are now visiting Mrs. William
Berkowitz at Daytona Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wolfe have
returned to Orlando after a
month's vacation at Daytona.
Mr. Manuel AronOVltZ and son.
Albert, are spending a week at
e CI< nrwater Beach Hotel.
M Mildred Simovitz has re-
turned after spending several
iiia Beach, Mon
an I Dothan, \ i
Sal lye Finman i- spend-
ing a fi v. u eeks at M iami Beach.
Mr. Mori Finman, Mrs. Jean
and Henry Finman have
; i the week-
VI Bea h.
Bertram Minisman of Birming-
ham, frequent and popular visitor
in Daytona Beach, spent last week-
end here and disclosed he is to be
married late this month to a Bir-
mingham girl. They'll honeymoon
at Niagara Kails.
The Green brothers, attorneys,
Sol and Harry, the sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Green, returned to
New York.
The many friends and relatives
of Mrs. Lou Miller will be glad to
hear that she is out of the hos-
pital and is with her in-laws, re-
cuperating.
Mrs. Sol Wittenstein and chil-
dren, Norma, Ansel and Sheldon,
returned recently from an enjoy-
able trip to Boston and other
points of interest. They are now
spending a month at Daytona
Beach.
A midsummer dance spoil
i;. the B'nai B'rith Thursday night
at the Peninsula Club drew a large
attendance, including many sum-
mer vacationists. In charge were
Simon Reed, I.on Roey and Wil-
liam Sirkin,
Mrs. A. Soowal and children
were visitors in Daytona the past
week.
Mrs. A. Sierkees and her daugh-
ter, Jennie, have returned from
Miami.
Mrs. Morris Wittenstein and
family are vacationing at Daytona
Beach.
kelstein is on a but
. h York ity.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Marco left
moti i for i he Me
; -late., where they will
visit ir several we< I. i. Mis- An-
and Seym.mi' Marco will visit
their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.
L. Klepper, in their home on In-
gleside ave. until their parents re-
turn.
The Jacobi Dramatic Club met
Monday night in the studio annex
of Miss Jacobi's school and dis-
cussed plans for the coming year.
It was agreed to do intensified
work on Robert Browning with the
object of a recital in -Mew. No
date for this recital has been an-
i I. but it will be in the neai
future.
The club elected the following
rs and chairmen: Marion Rob-
president; Lucy Gaines Car-
ter, vice-president; Virginia Myer-
ecretaiy; Louise Bowden,
treasurer; Neyle Marx, program
chairman, and Will Shapiro, stage
iger.
\" i the election and an in-
discussion in regard to
mentioned, punch, cakes and
ins were served. The regular
i. II. A. NOTES
-it of
:I season will be Ih i on Kippur
...
m i 2fith. Plans are now
under way to make this the best
the New Year series.
( :n. .- Dickens >n's famous fi-piece
irchi b ha s
been engaged to play from 10:30
Sat 'i day night to 3 a. m. on Sun-
day. The dance will, of course, be
the V. M. II. A. auditorium.
Scout troop No. l i. meeting
Y. M, !l. A., is well under
way with its summer program.
IT following boys have passed
their tenderfoot test and are now
i wear t he Scout badge:
i laj a n, Mon .- Cohen, Her-
bert Weiss, Herbert Goldberg, Al-
bert Aronovitz, Don Swerdlin,
Howard Weissmati and Irving
Weisman.
A "Cub Pack" has been organ-
ized, which is intended for hoy.-
uho are too young to join the Boy
Scout>. Thus, boys '.'. Id and 11
years of age are given the junioi
scouting program, which i- being
nally conducted by Scoutmas-
ter Harry Kothr. who will be
pleased to receive applications of
all other boys of these ages who
wish to join.
class will meet Thursday. The
hostesses for the evening were tlv
Misses Ailele and Gertrude Jacobi.
Mr. Frank Kleinfeld and his Bis-
ter, .Mrs. F. Nemith, left for New
York.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Shader and
family spent the week-end at Day-
tona Beach.
M. J. Bu li thai led an inten
me. discussion on the boardwalk
Tuesday night, quoting poets in
French. Greek, Latin and German.
ili- audience included local friends
an I their visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Weinstein
nnd family and Mrs. Fircs'.em.
'.heir mother, left for the north to
attend the wedding of a relative.
Miss Marian Levey has as her
guest Miss Sadie de Bartnlumois
if South Jacksonville.
Mrs.
Miami.
Kleinfeld returned from
Mr. and Mrs. 15. Schneider are
vacationing at Daytona.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Haimovitz
and family spent the week-end at
I laytona.
Friends of Mrs. I. Becker are
happy to see her out again after
her recent injury.
Misses Esta and Clara Safer |jn numbers by Herman Nestler,
spent last week-end in Jacksonville pjano selections by Miss Minna
Beach. Agress lute and piano duet by
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Cross, magic
Misses Elizabeth Grus and Ethel tricks by Mr. Cross and songs by
Nelson are leaving next week foi Mrs. Simon Reed.
New York, Mrs. I.ouis Ossinsky, president
of thi' Sisterhood, and Mrs. Harry
Harry Cranman of Savannah is Pepper, another member, will be
Mrs. Samuel Stein and daugh-
ter, Moll'e, left Sunday for New
York.
Miss Elizabeth Grua anJ Miss
Ethel Nelson left Wednesday by
boat for New York. Miss Ruth
Epstein accompanied thi m to Jack-
sonville.
a visitor here.
Leo Wexler of Palatka was
visitor here this week-end.
.n charge of refreshments. Assist-
ing in serving will be Misses Esta
Saffer, Clara Saffer, Minna Agress,
Ruth Epstein, Marian Levey and
others.
Miss Marian Rutberg plans to
leave Sunday for Dallas, Texas.
Honoring Rabbi Alexander S.
Dr. Irving Levey returned this
e
Solly Klein of Atlanta is a vis-
itor here.
Klcinfield, new leader of Temple week ,-., White Springs, wher
Israel, there will be a public re- ,,,. ,las ,,,. vacatjonlng f(. Kv.
ception and 'entertainment at 8 ,.,..,; Weeks
o'clock Sunday evening in the _______
Temple. The entire community
and friends are invited. Refresh- r "' A/ B""S "'"' her S""' '"'
.,, Uamesville, returned home Tues-
""'"- Wl11 '" BerVed- day after spending several weeks
Entertainment will include vio- in Daytona Beach.
Matthew Marks of Providence is
visiting his grandmother, Mrs.
Bertha Berman. 565 Volusia ave.
Mr. and Mis. Louis Ossinsky
have as their guest Philip Ossin-
sky of Jacksonville.
Lights From
Shadowland
News From the Film Capital
the contract situation because he
had been responsible for the de-
velopment of Fddie Cant"!' as a
film .-tar since thi beginning of
the talking films. When Goldwyn
engaged him Cantor was appear-
ing in two-reel pictures for Para
mount.
Bj I (H IS PEK VRSKY
i Aftei being
sue in Hollywood and on the
of t in- i tin-1 y's news-
than a week, Sam-
uel Goldwyn Productions, Inc., in
1930, said the contract had been
terminated by mutual consent.
"Our dispute arose because I felt
that the delay in starting my cur-
rent picture was interfering with
my radio and theatrical work," the
banjo-eyed comedian Btated. From
inside sources it was learned that
Goldwyn, who is ill as the result
of an operation, felt aggrieved over
Visitors in Ton n
David A. Brown, for many ) ear-
one of the leading figure- in
American .Jewish philanthropy, a
former Detroit industrialist and
.ivic lea.i'i. i.- a visitor in Los
\ lea tins week. Mr. Brown
says he is here for a rest. lli-
last effort in behalf of Jewry was
the successful ORT campaign for
funds Former Senator Nathan
Straus, vice-president of the Zion-
ist Organization of America, ar-
rived in Los Angeles this week
also, for a stay of only throe days
What's Going on in the Studios
News bits from the film cap-
ital: Hollywood's Ubiquitous cam-
eraman, llynian Fink, ha.- a part
in "Hollywood Boulevard" .
lack Benny is on a diet, so he
eat- breakfast when he
arises in the morning, but takes
time oul from work on his new
picture for a sizeable meal of ba-
con and eggs about 11 a. m. lie
calls it brunch. So a fine Yiddish,
er boy like Jack likes bacon and
! ... On the first anniversary
of 20th Century-Fox Studios, an-
noun ement is made chat a $4,000,-
000 expansion program is under
way at the Beverly Hills. Calif.,
studio to provide adequate facil-
ities for an enlarged program of
production. Since a merger of 20th
Century and Fox Films was ef-
fected just a year ago, this studio
has come out in front as one of
the bit I most successful <>f
the major producing organizations.
Belle Mit.hll Pilgrimage Player
Because of a determination to
become an actress, the Pilgrimage
Player- of Hollywood gained one
of it outstand ng poi t rayals. Sev-
eral year.- ago n little girl in De-
troit named Belle Mitchell decided
he wanted to gain fame and
fortune on the stage. During her
early school days she studied elo-
cution and dramatic expression.
and when 16 years old began | ...
ing Shakespearean roles in high
school productions.
So successful was Mis- Mitchell
in these portrayals that she at-
tracted the attention of Al Woods,
New York producer, and soon be-
came a full-fledged Broadway star.
Under Mr. Wood's management.
New York and Eastern theatrego-
ers applauded her in such well
known plays as 'Common Clay"
and "Parlor. Bedroom and Bath,"
among others. Her ability was rec-
ognized by other New York produc-
ers and she was successfully cast
for leading roles in "Just a Wom-
an" and "The Heart of Wetons."
About ten years ago Mi3s Mi' h-
ell came to Hollywood. All her
time since then ha- i (en taken up
with parts in promini nt sta; e
shows and work before the motion
picture camera, one of her first
engagements was (with the Pil-
grimage Play, now playing a sea-
son's run at the open air Pilgrim-
age Theatre, opposite the Holly-
wood Bowl. Sh is cast in the part
ol the Samaritan Woman, a role
he has played for the past nine
years.
(Copyright, llbtti, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate)


Friday, August 14, 1930
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
at the.
Page Five
Dolores Costello Barrymorc re-
turns to the screen, sharing stel-
lar honors with Freddie Bartholo-
mew in "Little Lord Fauntleroy,"
which begins Sunday at the Tiv-
oli Theatre.
The star plays "Dearest," the
beautiful and adored young moth-
er of Ceddie Errol, the little Amer-
ican boy who becomes Lord Faun-
tleroy.
The familiar story, which Hugh
Walpole, distinguished novelist,
adapted to the screen, is laid in
the America and England of 1885
and depicts the softening influence
of Fauntleroy's devotion upon his
irascible old grandfather, the Earl
of Dorincourt.
West Palm Beach
Mr, Sam Goldstein as chairman,
and Messrs. Sid Birnbaum, O. P.
Gruner, Joe Schuppler have been
named a committee to represent
Palm Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith
to meet with representatives of
Blorida B'nai B'rith lodges and
Prof. Joseph Weil of the Univer-
sity of Florida Sunday morning at
Miami for the purpose of making
plans for the establishment of
students' activities under the aus-
pices of B'nai B'rith at the univer-
sity for Jewish students.
Dr. Carl \\ Herman and Mrs,
Herman left Tuesday for the Car-
olina mountains and Chicago, to
return about September 1st.
Mrs. O. P. Gruner and Mrs. T.
Meyers returned Tuesday night
from New York, where they spent
a vacation visiting relatives and
friends.
When the death of the earl's
third son makes Ceddie his heir,
the earl takes the boy into Dorin-
court Castle, but refuses to rec-
ognize "Dearest," the penniless
American girl whom his son had
married against his wishes.
Mrs. Sid Birnbaum was hostess
Monday night at her home to the
B'rith lodge. Following a short
business session, Mrs. Barney
Blicher gave a reading on the life
of Disraeli, Delicious refresh-
ments were served by the hostess.
The next meeting will be held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Kapner, 315 Greenwood drive, Au-
gust 24th. Topics of current
events will be discussed.
else they have sought a deperson-
alization in the mass which is and
must be the death of poetry. Klein
occupies the classic middle station
within which all important litera-
ture has hitherto been produced.
As the Greek poets, according to
Keats, left "great verse unto a lit-
tle Clan" which was their clan, so
Klein writes as an intense indi-
vidual out of one of those clans of
which the texture of humanity is
composed. Hence his present and
his future work is both of that
clan and is transcendent of it. His
love and grief, though so specific-
ally anchored, are also a universal
love and grief:
These northern stars are scarabs
in my eyes.
Not any longer can I suffer
them.
I will to Palestine. We will arise
And seek the towers of Jerusa-
lem.
Out of an immediate and tragic
situation of himself and his people
he fashions lines that cannot but,
as symbol and vision of recurrent
conflict, find their echo in every
human heart:
Ah, woe to us that we, the sons
of peace,
Must turn our sharpened scythes
to scimitars,
Must lift the hammer of the Mac-
cabees,
Blood soak the land and make a
mock of stars .
And woe is me who are not one of
these,
Who languish here beneath these
Northern stars.
(Copyright, 19:16, by Seven Arts
Feature Syndicate)
COOL NIGHTS AT
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IN THE CUMBBBLAND mountains
FOR HEALTH AND PLEASURE STOP AT THE
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.1. PRED BRUNNBR, Manager
PAVED ROADS
WRITE FOR NEW I.....kin
Beaton Mn> 1-! I" October 1st
B'nai B'rith lodge 1146 bad its
regular semi-monthly meeting ut
the home of Mr. and Mrs. .Martin
Dubbin. Many important matters
were discussed. The picnic which
was to be held on Sunday was post-
poned for the following Sunday,
due to the Freedman-Mass wed-
ding, which takes place this com-
ing Sunday at the Monterey Hotel.
AHERN FUNERAL HOME .
,'. FRANCIS AHERN Pres. '
j 1349 West Flagler Street II
[J Telephone 2-2211 "
AMBULANCE SERVICE
The World's
Window
(Continued from Page 1)
Few modern poets have been able
to utter more than a lyric cry. Or
When you need a Mohel and
want to be sure that the cir-
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tect the health of your child, DO
certain to call
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In a production sweeping with
ig and scented with romance,
Jeanette MacDonald and Nelson
Eddy, those celebrated co-stars of
"Naughty Marietta," come i i the
screen of the Seventh Avenue The-
atre next Sunday and Monday in
the well known characters of Ihe
light opera, "Rose Marie."
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Page Six
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
MAGAZINE REVEALS
PLANNED POGROMS
(Continued from Pane 1)
'pet Jews' will stay alive." And
lie repeated that the massacre will
come "around September."
Describing True's plan, the New
Masses article, under the title,
"Massacre of Jews Is Set for Sep-
tember," says: "The man who pre-
dicts the September pogrom (True)
heads two important anti-Semitic
societies in Washington, D. C. He
boasts that he can readily obtain
sufficient guns and all the ammu-
nition required. He has patented
a special weapon which he calls
the Kike-Killer.' He is fostering
the terroristic, anti-Semitic Knights
of the White Camellia. He was
active in calling and will partici-
pate in the Asheville, N. C, con-
ference, which will be attended by
the leading anti-Semites of Amer-
ica.'' The offices of the James
True Associates are said in the
New Masses article to be a "key
spot in the anti-Semitic movement
in America." From it, the story
continues, "come instructions in
how to recruit Jew-baiters, how
to spread the doctrines of intol-
erance, race hatred, persecution.
From it, James True announced
that the first American pogrom
will occur next month, September,
1936." A link not only with other
powerful anti-Semitic organiza-
tions, but with leading Republi-
cans and True's organizations is
reported in the New Masses. Mrs.
William Sherman Walker, secre-
tary of the American coalition,
whose base is almost completely
Republican, characterizes True as
a "specialist in his particular
field." and "an honest and sincere
investigator," the article asserts.
Friday, August 14, 1986
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Miss Ida Engler, front row center, chairman of (he administration buffet supper and dance to
be given by Junior Hadassah on August 16 on the Alcazar Hotel roof, is pictured with members of
her committee. Front row. left to riifht. Miss Adeline Sokoloff. .Miss Eneler and Miss Edna Adler;
standing, left to right, Miss Barbara Cohen, Mrs. H. Lehman. Miss Belle Tannen. Mrs. Leo A. Chaikin
and Miss Levin.Courtesy Miami Herald.
economic ground under their feet.
The English also desire its termi-
nation, owing to the pressure of
only daughter of the late Louis tlement of the present situation,
Marshall and wife of Jacob Billi-' says that "the Arabs desire with
kopf, nationally known Jewish so-. all their hearts the termination of
cial worker and communal leader, the present situation, since its eon- Arab propaganda in the Arab and
is dead hire at the age of 38, after tinuation is liable to destroy the Moslem world."
a brief illness. Mrs. Billikopf is
survived by her husband, two chil-
dren and three brothers, among
them James Marshall, vice-presi-
dent of the New York City board
of education.
J
ACKSONVILLE
FLORIDA
CHARLIE GRINER, M.a.,..
Daughter of Louis Marshall Dies
Saranac Lake, N. Y. (WNS)
Mrs. Ruth Marshall Billikopf, the
Jerusalem (WNS-Palcor Agency)
The Arabic daily Falastin, in an
editorial expressing appreciation
of the efforts of Emir Abdullah of
Transjordan to bring about a set-
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Full Text

PAGE 1

TITHE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Mrs. Joseph Levin, enl tained Tuesday with a luncheon and card part; at her home in honor of Mrs. Marcus Felman, who will leave tonighl for an extended visit in Chicagi i ii %  ei guests were Mrs. Max A •troff, Mrs. Morris Hecht, Mrs. Harry Levine, Mrs. Max Hoffman, Mrs. Charles Goldstein, Mrs. IsiSilverstein, Mrs. Hen Pepper, Mrs, Morris Dubler, Mrs. Abraha n Weiner, Mrs. Max Weinberger, Mrs. Edward Shear. Mrs. Leon Moss, Mrs. Alfred Predinger, Mrs. Ben l>ul>in and Mrs. Isidore Silver. • &f • Ileen Friedman gave a wiener roast at Miami Beach Monday night to celebrate her birthday anniversary. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin C. Frccdman. ned the party. Attending W ere Mi Jeani %  Barken. Miss E Bai her, Miss Ruth Frierson, Miss Marcella Kaufman, Miss Gertrude Hobby, Miss Sophie Bes"inick, Mrs. Lena Werner, Stanley Richard, Sherman Kaplan, Edwin i and Clarence Str< narriage of Miss Beck Na -h BI W. Katz took place Tuesi n at the In, me of bri • %  'brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Tillinger. Miss .! sej .n Kalman was maid ol honoi and Cy Blumenthal was best mar.. The ceremony was Followed by a buffet luncheon. Al ter the wedding Mr. and Mr Katz left on the Shawnee for New Jfork A | e in I North they will Mr. Katz' parents. Mr. and Ml la ib Katz of Perth Amboy, N. J. ne here four yean ago from Savannah, Ga., where I nded school. Mr. Katz, a of Bitter Colll :: % %  TrcnX. J., is with the dune Dairy ( i : y. The couple will reside j; s. W. Nineteenth ave. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Weiner and daughter, Barbara, left for New York and Connecticut last Friday. They will remain away for about a in < • Mrs. Isaac Levin left today by train for a \isit in Baltimore, Md. I.a'' in the month she will go to Atlanta, where she will he joined by Mr. Levin and their daughter, Miss Dorothy Levin. They will visit with Mr. and Mrs. Levin's .-in-. Ilobeit. a student at the Geoi gia School of Technology. Friday evening services will be held at Temple Israel tonight, beginning at 8:15 o'clock, with Rabbi • W -.' % %  .! %  11.': A.•'• %  •' .. inT Sun.-Mon.-Tues., Aug. 16-17-18 Freddie Bartholomew Dolores C'ostello Barrymore LITTLE LORD FAUNTLEROY ei SOCIETY f Dr. Jacob II. Kaplan preaching. All members and the general public are invited to attend. Rabbi Dr. and Mrs. Jacob H. Kaplan are entertaining Rabbi J. Marshall Taxay of Terre Haute, Ind., one of the most prominent reform rabbis in the United States, and an active B'nai B'rith leader. Mr. an' Mrs. William Clcin of this city have as their guests Mrs. (bins sister and niece, Mrs. M. Kessler and daughter, Sadye, of Atlanta, Ua. • Mrs. Barney Kraft, Mrs. Moe Harris and Miss Shirley Kraft left for the Carolinafor B month's vacation. Miss Helen Patterson is visiting her cousin, Miss Julia Patterson, while away from her home in Dayton, Ohio. Mrs. Nat Blum berg and daughter have returned from a two-month vacation in Hot Spring-, Ark. i i members of the Tri Beta Sorority met a week ago and visited the Fboiila Orphans' Home, where they entertained the children, provided them with ice cream and rake and presented them with gifts of picture books made by the members. The Misses Marian Find and Shirley Bennett were in charge of arrangements. Last a meeting of the sorority Id at the home of Miss Mil licenl Roth. • ,, at the administration summer formal Sunday night. An (rust 16th, of the Miami unit of Junior Hadassah will enjoy one Of the smartest affairs on its BOcial calendar when they dance on the roof garden of the Alcazar Hotel. Tables are being placed in the open as well as on the roof garden, where there will be dancing and where supper will be served at midnight. Miss Michaud, a talented B 1st, will offer selections during the evening. Murry Grossman is act. ing as master of ceremonies. The administration dance is an I annual event of Junior Hadassah's calendar and is the concluding summer dance prior to the formal .opening of the season program in the fall. .Mi-Ida Engler is general chairman of the committee in charge of arrangements, and advance reservations indicate a large attendance. Mr. Al. B. Frank, prominent communal worker, left this week for a trip to New i'ork City, where he will join his family. They will return to the city in about two weeks. The annual all day picnic will be sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation at Hardie's Casino, Miami Beach, next Sunday, August 16th, beginning at 10 a. m. Plate luncheons, home cooked foods and goodies of all kinds will be served during the entire day. The public is invited to attend. The proceeds will be used for the Talmud Torah fund of the organization. In Charge of arrangements is a committee headed by Mrs. \\ illiam Clein. Others assisting are Mesdames Nathan Adelman, J. Hirsch, M. Rappaport, II. Traeger, Moe Paliott, Harry Shulman, B. Chertkoff, Al. Rosenthal, M. Alintzer, Al. Weinberger and B. llirshfield. Cantor Louis llayman was named cantor and executive secretary of Beth David Congregation at a special meeting of the board of directors, held last Week. Cantor Hay man. who possesses a An important meeting of the | board of directors of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation was held last Tuesday night. Plans for the High Holy Days were adopted. Mr. H. M. Drevich, vice-president of the congregation, was named chairman of the holiday arrangements committee and Will be in charge of seating for the High Holy Days. Reservations may be made with Mr. Drevich immediately. A rabbi for the congregation will be named at a meeting to be held some time next week. A number of outstanding rabbis are being considered and a call will be extended to one who will preach at special services Saturday, August 22nd. Full details will appear in our next issue. Plans for the High Holy Hays fur Beth Jacob Congregation. Miami Beach, will be announced early next week, following a report of the building committee as to the completion of the new synagogue building. It is hoped that the Rosh Friday, August 14, 193G Hashono and Yom Kippur services will be held in the new edifice. Full details will appear in our next issue. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Spector returned to the city after an absence of several weeks, during which time they visited relatives and friends in the New England states, their former home in Boston and other points of interest. Max Silver and Jack August left for Boston, Mass., and Providence, R, 1.. where they will spend their vacation. On their return Mrs. August and son will accompany them. Winners at the amateur hour show presented by the Y. M. H. A. at Temple Israel Wednesday night were Anna Feldman, first prize; Hill Weintraub, second prize, and Sherwood Lavine, third prize. An unusually large crowd attended. The affair was directed by Boris Schlachman, executive director of the "V." V splendid tenor voice, will be as-:.-' ed by Mr. B. .Marcus, who will direct the choir. Volunteers to serve in the choir are being asked to apply to Cantor llayman at 1 1'.' N. W. Fifth st. ['reparations for the High Holy Hay services are now being made and will be announced in an early issue. An important meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau will be held next Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Mark Store. An interesting program will be presented and al members are urged to attend. DR. R. S. AKERS DENTIST 17 Hi N. W. 36th Si. Closed Saturdays. I'll. 2-2131 White Oak Leather LADIES' HEELS 15c HALF SOLES 50c ATLANTIC SHOE SHOD 210 N. E. First Avenue Opp. Cortez Hotel AVENUE ". h A/j,}!'-'SIfi-on. .'IKI Sun.-Mon., Vug. H>-1 Jeanette MacDonald Nelson Eddy ROSE MARIE



PAGE 1

<*Jewish FtonJiam i% Vol. 9—No. 33 COHBWMG Y/he Jhewlislh lUiniilty // MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 14, 1986 Price Five Cents THE WORLD'S WINDOW By LUDWIG LBWISOHN Concerning a Jewish I'oet Noted Rabbi to Speak Wednesday This column is copyrighted hy the Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Reproduction in Whole or in part strictly forhidden. Any infringement will he prosecuted. Geneva (WNS-Palcor Agency)— 5,000,000 .Jews in Central anil Eastern Europe, deprived of their To afford local Jewry the oppor| uted a new note of style, of extunity of hearing one of the most pression, of creative enlargementIinteresting and forceful speakers jto the poetry of that tongue. He %  in B'nai B'rith, a public meeting is a far better English poet than will be held next Wednesday evethe Jewish poets who tried to be ning, August l'.lth, at Temple Isnon-Jewish English poets. In high reel, beginning at 8:30 o'clock. things and low honesty is not only Rabbi J. Marshall Taxay of Terre e **' r '* nt8 i are economically — | the best policy; it is the only polHaute, Ind., president of District ruined, Jacob Lestchinsky, noted It is several years ago now that icy that makes for life. Grand Lodge No. 2. and OUtBtandeconomist, declared at the first mere began to appear in one or.. The thing was illustrated to me writer and sociologist will sneak i • ,,,-,,. two not very conspicuous periodwith almost amusing emphasis on "I have Seen Mitl'e, '' Rabbi '~ *~ <>'the NYorld Jewicals poems signed Abraham M. upon my contact with Klein's work. Klein that both refreshed and exIn a volume of the "American CarWORLD JEWISH PROBLEMS DISCUSSED AT GENEVA cited me. I had then no notion avan," published some years ago, who Klein was and it was co be ; a poetic work of Abraham Klein some years before I was to learn was placed next to a group of that a young Montreal attorney poems by another young American was destined to be the first conI Jew who is rather spectacularly in tributor of authentic Jewish poet! flight from his Jewishness and ry to the English language. This therefore from his authentic self statement can be at once abbreand his authentic humanity. An.1 viated and enlarged: the first Jew ; this far from untalented young to contribute authentic poetry to man wrote of inchoate images in the literatures of English speech, borrowed manners. He had rcFor until his appearance all or course to the latest eccentricities nearly all Jews writing verse in English (and there were few enough, even of those) had sought to make themselves more or less indistinguishable from the non.ic wish poets. Hence none of these men and women had gone to that ish Congress, which heard leading Jewish sociologists present a picture of misery and despair amoiv-t great masses of Jews. Plunging immediately into consideration of how to meet the political, economic and social problems facing the Jew. gress. Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president of the American Jewish Congress, and Louis Lipsky, vice-president of that body, both of New York, were elected as the American representatives among fourteen presidents selected by the congress. Dr. Samuel Margoshes, editor of the Day, New York, and Max L. Hollander, secretary of the I. O. B'rith Abraham, also of New York, were elected secretaries of the congress, At its third session the congress ish people, the congress was con, heard a proposal from Leon Kufronted with two proposals to al-Jbowitski of Brussels that the conleviate the plight of those suffergress be elected for four yea:-, that ing from anti-Semitic or other it be summoned every two years causes particularly affecting Jews, and that it |„. divided into'four The congress was asked to cssections: 1. political, 2. social and to veil the poverty of concrete meanings in his heart. Abraham Klein, on the other hand, did not have to be frightened of the great tradition of English poetry. For he had that substance and that power of passionate meaning withcore and visceral center whence | in him which could take that trapoetry springs and had therefore dition and forge within it in the | r.0 substance of their own which, | magnificent "Designs for a MeTaxay is leader of the Unite,! Te.n. given the talent, they could have diaeval Tapestry," an instrument transformed into a personal and, of expression which none therefore, if only the personality used except himself: was salient and rich enough, an The wrath of people is like ultimately universal form. and lather The matter sounds intricate and Risen against is really simple enough. We are Lord, and we t n b re r n o t 0 h th e ^ T JSS l"" ^ ^'T^l ^ ^ ^ **** ^Wish Societies of Fr we are not abstract and unfathered creatures. As we are born into the use of a given language or of | To scatter us. several given languages, so are we tablish under its aegis (l) a ("eneconomic, 3. organization, nfortral Bureau of Migration "for the mat ion and propaganda, I. finanmaximum utilization of migration cial. Discussing the technical possibilities and the creation of form of the congress and its pronew migration possibilities"; and gram of work, Mr. Kubowitski said (-') a Central Bureau of Relief, that in addition to the congress which, through a Central Jewish itself, which would meet every two People's Fund, would aid those in years, there would be a central need of philanthropic assistance, council which would be convened "The old and inadequate philanevery six months and which would throphy machinery of Jews must carry out the duties involved in be replaced," was the keynote of the four sections of activity of the born into a group, a tradition, a religion, a set of memories and attitudes concerning love and death, man and God. We need not blindly accept our heritage; we may legitimately rebel against it. our cry. hJ^^JT^T-^y' 1 !" '"' tHe 8Pe ker deaHng With reHe£ "• The political section, he munal leader, and author of a numneeds. In addition to Mr. Lest' said, would bring recognition to ike fo-im.u .rw' "Y I ,laisn V am n r lhinsk >-"e speakers at the busl-lthe World Jewish Congres. at the ik< foam them "Jub.lant Judaism," "Life's ness session included Dr. Aryeh Jewish authority for Dia\pore us Wherefore SETTS? ,. ,' ^ R \T Ta,takower Prominent Polish econ' problems and conduct the fight for us. Wherefore, Writer Should Read." The pubhc omist and sociologist, and I. Yefthe new emancipation of the few We the ,-old ,„,! J "T A %  '? ",7 '' yl>"' ** Roumanian senator, before versal. That perishable thing mors and ruling passions of a Minwhich is only symbol is an im] yan and the vision and life of Bamensely concrete, individualized ruch Spinoza into some of the most thing—a thing that has taken gen. authentic and exciting English erations to grow, to become itself, i poetry of our day. He knows the never a thing contrived and con(Talmudic sages, great and small, as structed or imitated. Only the investigating committee and the Labor, "victims of a violent economic and poet who has a substance of his very own will be able to create a style of his very own. And so an apparent paradox becomes a necessary truth: Abraham Klein, the most Jewish poet who has ever used the English tongue, is the only Jew who has ever contribsuperintendent of the metropolisu 1: Th A P of L stands with political anti-Semitism, which has tan police of Washington, D. C, tht U wW Jewish Congress in de-, been aggravated in recent years by with the demand for steps to stop fensa f the Protection of rights Nazism." In the course of his exthe planned pogrom as well as fu"' mi,u i 1 ''*'or the complete proj position of conditions in his counture activities of anti-Semitic ortection f human rights and in; try he vetoed a fervent plea that he knows the men and women on I ganizations uch as True's, whicn "PPosition to the practice of disthe Christian world come to the aid St. Laurence Street in Montreal i ncite to vioIenee c„mm a lon against any group beof the Jews. and into his English poetic style, I Fingering a revolver. True in of !"!" ^ religion. Angelo Orvieto of Florence, even to the wild wit and sparkle hls Wash 'nSton office told Porter | „ T7T7 L taly who Allowed speakers from of his rhymes, he has transfused i NUe ".' author of the New Masses their ardors, thei exquisite goodness, of the very courts ir dreams their Article, as related in the maga! Juu e Julian w ,, their Arming zine: "We're getting set! We're J""? £• j the i of God. preparing for September. When of Jewl *h leadership Geneva (WNS-Palcor Agency)— \ | Judge Julian \V. Mack of New supreme honor (Continued on Page 5) Eastern and Central Europe, brought a welcome change from the recital of anti-Semitic outrages we have the pogrom, not even our (Continued on Page (!) when he was %  when he described Italy as "the unanimously elected honorary presj noblest example of perfect equalident of the World Jewish ConI ity for Jews." % % 


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Friday, August 14, 1930 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at the Page Five Dolores Costello Barrymorc returns to the screen, sharing stellar honors with Freddie Bartholomew in "Little Lord Fauntleroy," which begins Sunday at the Tivoli Theatre. The star plays "Dearest," the beautiful and adored young mother of Ceddie Errol, the little American boy who becomes Lord Fauntleroy. The familiar story, which Hugh Walpole, distinguished novelist, adapted to the screen, is laid in the America and England of 1885 and depicts the softening influence of Fauntleroy's devotion upon his irascible old grandfather, the Earl of Dorincourt. West Palm Beach Mr, Sam Goldstein as chairman, and Messrs. Sid Birnbaum, O. P. Gruner, Joe Schuppler have been named a committee to represent Palm Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith to meet with representatives of Blorida B'nai B'rith lodges and Prof. Joseph Weil of the University of Florida Sunday morning at Miami for the purpose of making plans for the establishment of students' activities under the auspices of B'nai B'rith at the university for Jewish students. Dr. Carl \\ Herman and Mrs, Herman left Tuesday for the Carolina mountains and Chicago, to return about September 1st. Mrs. O. P. Gruner and Mrs. T. Meyers returned Tuesday night from New York, where they spent a vacation visiting relatives and friends. When the death of the earl's third son makes Ceddie his heir, the earl takes the boy into Dorincourt Castle, but refuses to recognize "Dearest," the penniless American girl whom his son had married against his wishes. Mrs. Sid Birnbaum was hostess Monday night at her home to the B'rith lodge. Following a short business session, Mrs. Barney Blicher gave a reading on the life of Disraeli, Delicious refreshments were served by the hostess. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kapner, 315 Greenwood drive, August 24th. Topics of current events will be discussed. else they have sought a depersonalization in the mass which is and must be the death of poetry. Klein occupies the classic middle station within which all important literature has hitherto been produced. As the Greek poets, according to Keats, left "great verse unto a little Clan" which was their clan, so Klein writes as an intense individual out of one of those clans of which the texture of humanity is composed. Hence his present and his future work is both of that clan and is transcendent of it. His love and grief, though so specifically anchored, are also a universal love and grief: These northern stars are scarabs in my eyes. Not any longer can I suffer them. I will to Palestine. We will arise And seek the towers of Jerusalem. Out of an immediate and tragic situation of himself and his people he fashions lines that cannot but, as symbol and vision of recurrent conflict, find their echo in every human heart: Ah, woe to us that we, the sons of peace, Must turn our sharpened scythes to scimitars, Must lift the hammer of the Maccabees, Blood soak the land and make a mock of stars And woe is me who are not one of these, Who languish here beneath these Northern stars. (Copyright, 19:16, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate) COOL NIGHTS AT Red Boiling Springs, Tennessee IN THE CUMBBBLAND MOUNTAINS FOR HEALTH AND PLEASURE STOP AT THE PALACE HOTEL OWNERS OF THE ORIGINAL PAMOUS MINERAL WATERS WHICH ARK PR8B TO Ol'R GUESTS "Red" water recommended hy leading physician* and countless patients, who testify to relief and cures of Hriicht ft Disease, Diabetes, Hemorrhages from Ridncvs or Hlndder and Rheumatism. "Black" water is recognized as being equally effective for (.all Stones. Catarrhal condition* of (.all Hlndder, anil all forms of stomach trouble and chronic constipation. MODERN MINERAL BATH HOUSE EXPERIENCED ATTENDANTS Complete hotel service, including llrnuty .Solon. Rarber Shop. Valet and rooms with private hath. Dancing, bowling, tennis, fishing, boating, saddle horse* and other outdoor sports. i:\lov A WONDERFUL VACATION WHILE BUILDING HEALTH" AND STORING ENERGY MODEST RATES ON AMERICAN PLAN $2.50 TO $5.00 PER DAY .1. PRED BRUNNBR, Manager PAVED ROADS WRITE FOR NEW I kin Beaton Mn> 1-! I" October 1st B'nai B'rith lodge 1146 bad its regular semi-monthly meeting ut the home of Mr. and Mrs. .Martin Dubbin. Many important matters were discussed. The picnic which was to be held on Sunday was postponed for the following Sunday, due to the Freedman-Mass wedding, which takes place this coming Sunday at the Monterey Hotel. AHERN FUNERAL HOME ,'. FRANCIS AHERN Pres. %  %  j 1349 West Flagler Street II [J Telephone 2-2211 •"• AMBULANCE SERVICE The World's Window (Continued from Page 1) Few modern poets have been able to utter more than a lyric cry. Or 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, DO certain to call RABBI B. D. MINDEL Recognized as Greater Miami's Leading Mohel Phones 2-8761—3-2270 In a production sweeping with ig and scented with romance, Jeanette MacDonald and Nelson Eddy, those celebrated co-stars of "Naughty Marietta," come i i the screen of the Seventh Avenue Theatre next Sunday and Monday in the well known characters of Ihe light opera, "Rose Marie." Under their magic spell the .'ull beauty of "The Indian Love Call," "Rose Marie, I Love You," "Song of the Mountic-." and other cla sics from the Herbert StothartRudolf Friml score, live again. 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Page F>ur THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Jacksonville News Mr. and Mrs. I.. I'risant of Albany, Ga., arrived Thufaday at Jacksonville Beach, where they will spend ten days. Mrs. A. II. Shulhafer of Atlanta is visiting her brother and sister, Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Wachtel, who are occupying the Mann cottaire at Neptune Beach. STATEWIDE NEWS Friday, August 14, 19843 Orlando Notes Mr. and Mrs. H. Kottleman and family are spending the month ol August at Daytona Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Shoor left last week for Los Angeles, Cal., where they will make their future home. The Daughters of Israel will hold tin 1 leading summer event Wednesday night, August 26th, in the form of a dance which will be m the Jacksonville beach pier. Mrs. Hen Chepenik is in charge event, and together with immittee is planning an enle affair. The proceeds of ance will be used for the benefit of the Jewish Center Hebrew scl I. Tickets may be obtained any of the members. .Mis. San Gamce is assisting Mrs. Chep. n i insale of t ickets. Many novel forms of entertainment will be introduced and the pier orchestra will furnish i-i. for dancing. Thiwill Daughters of Israel only er event and every effort i : ade t" make it a success, peration of the public is Mrs. Hi K t-n arc enjoj ing a < \ i ina. Tampa Notes Mrs. Rose Wise of Pittsburgh, Pa., is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Lena Bokor, of lOfi W. Twenty-sixth ave. Mi. Isidore Abramovitz has returned, after spending a week at Clearwater Beach. Daytona Beach Notes Rabbi Alexander S. Kleinfeld, formerly of St Petersburg, will arrive here today to begin his duties and will hold his first services Friday evening, August 14th, in the Temple. He sueeeeds Rev. Joseph Schenker. St. Petersburg Notes Mr. and Mrs. David Lobe! and their daughter, Hazel, are back home from a business and pleasure trip to the North. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Katz and son visited Mr. and Mrs. M. Bork of Jacksonville the past week. They are now visiting Mrs. William Berkowitz at Daytona Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wolfe have returned to Orlando after a month's vacation at Daytona. Mr. Manuel AronOVltZ and son. Albert, are spending a week at e CI< nrwater Beach Hotel. M Mildred Simovitz has returned after spending several iiia Beach, Mon an I Dothan, \ i Sal lye Finman ispending a fi v. u eeks at M iami Beach. Mr. Mori Finman, Mrs. Jean and Henry Finman have ; i the week• VI Bea h. Bertram Minisman of Birmingham, frequent and popular visitor in Daytona Beach, spent last weekend here and disclosed he is to be married late this month to a Birmingham girl. They'll honeymoon at Niagara Kails. The Green brothers, attorneys, Sol and Harry, the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Green, returned to New York. The many friends and relatives of Mrs. Lou Miller will be glad to hear that she is out of the hospital and is with her in-laws, recuperating. Mrs. Sol Wittenstein and children, Norma, Ansel and Sheldon, returned recently from an enjoyable trip to Boston and other points of interest. They are now spending a month at Daytona Beach. A midsummer dance spoil i;. the B'nai B'rith Thursday night at the Peninsula Club drew a large attendance, including many summer vacationists. In charge were Simon Reed, I.on Roey and William Sirkin, Mrs. A. Soowal and children were visitors in Daytona the past week. Mrs. A. Sierkees and her daughter, Jennie, have returned from Miami. Mrs. Morris Wittenstein and family are vacationing at Daytona Beach. kelstein is on a but H York ity. Mr. and Mrs. M. Marco left moti i for i he Me ; -late., where they will visit •' ir several we< I. i. MisAnand Seym.mi' Marco will visit their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. L. Klepper, in their home on Ingleside ave. until their parents return. The Jacobi Dramatic Club met Monday night in the studio annex of Miss Jacobi's school and discussed plans for the coming year. It was agreed to do intensified work on Robert Browning with the object of a recital in -Mew. No date for this recital has been ani I. but it will be in the neai future. The club elected the following rs and chairmen: Marion Robpresident; Lucy Gaines Carter, vice-president; Virginia Myerecretaiy; Louise Bowden, treasurer; Neyle Marx, program chairman, and Will Shapiro, stage iger. \" %  i the election and an indiscussion in regard to mentioned, punch, cakes and ins were served. The regular %  i. II. A. NOTES %  -it of :I % %  season will be Ih i on Kippur ... %  m i 2fith. Plans are now under way to make this the best the New Year series. ( : n. .Dickens >n's famous fi-piece irchi B ha s been engaged to play from 10:30 Sat 'i day night to 3 a. m. on Sunday. The dance will, of course, be the V. M. II. A. auditorium. Scout troop No. l i. meeting Y. M, !l. A., is well under way with its summer program. IT • following boys have passed their tenderfoot test and are now i wear t he Scout badge: i laj a n, Mon .Cohen, Herbert Weiss, Herbert Goldberg, Albert Aronovitz, Don Swerdlin, Howard Weissmati and Irving Weisman. A "Cub Pack" has been organized, which is intended for hoy.uho are too young to join the Boy Scout>. Thus, boys '.'. Id and 11 years of age are given the junioi scouting program, which ibeing nally conducted by Scoutmaster Harry Kothr. who will be pleased to receive applications of all other boys of these ages who wish to join. class will meet Thursday. The hostesses for the evening were tlv Misses Ailele and Gertrude Jacobi. Mr. Frank Kleinfeld and his Bister, .Mrs. F. Nemith, left for New York. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Shader and family spent the week-end at Daytona Beach. M. J. Bu li thai led an inten • me. discussion on the boardwalk Tuesday night, quoting poets in French. Greek, Latin and German. iliaudience included local friends an I their visitors. Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Weinstein nnd family and Mrs. Fircs'.em. '.heir mother, left for the north to attend the wedding of a relative. Miss Marian Levey has as her guest Miss Sadie de Bartnlumois if South Jacksonville. Mrs. Miami. Kleinfeld returned from Mr. and Mrs. 15. Schneider are vacationing at Daytona. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Haimovitz and family spent the week-end at I laytona. Friends of Mrs. I. Becker are happy to see her out again after her recent injury. Misses Esta and Clara Safer |j n numbers by Herman Nestler, spent last week-end in Jacksonville p j ano selections by Miss Minna Beach. Agress lute and piano duet by Mr. and Mrs. Morris Cross, magic Misses Elizabeth Grus and Ethel tricks by Mr. Cross and songs by Nelson are leaving next week foi Mrs. Simon Reed. New York, Mrs. I.ouis Ossinsky, president of thi' Sisterhood, and Mrs. Harry Harry Cranman of Savannah is Pepper, another member, will be Mrs. Samuel Stein and daughter, Moll'e, left Sunday for New York. Miss Elizabeth Grua anJ Miss Ethel Nelson left Wednesday by boat for New York. Miss Ruth Epstein accompanied thi m to Jacksonville. a visitor here. Leo Wexler of Palatka was visitor here this week-end. .n charge of refreshments. Assisting in serving will be Misses Esta Saffer, Clara Saffer, Minna Agress, Ruth Epstein, Marian Levey and others. Miss Marian Rutberg plans to leave Sunday for Dallas, Texas. Honoring Rabbi Alexander S. Dr. Irving Levey returned this e Solly Klein of Atlanta is a visitor here. Klcinfield, new leader of Temple week ,-.,„„ White Springs, wher Israel, there will be a public re,,,. las ,„,,.„ vacat j onlng f( „. Kv ception and 'entertainment at 8 ,.,..,; W eeks o'clock Sunday evening in the Temple. The entire community and friends are invited. Refreshr "' A / B "" S "'"' her S ""' '"' .,, Uamesville, returned home Tues""•'"Wl11 '" %  BerVed day after spending several weeks Entertainment will include vioin Daytona Beach. Matthew Marks of Providence is visiting his grandmother, Mrs. Bertha Berman. 565 Volusia ave. Mr. and Mis. Louis Ossinsky have as their guest Philip Ossinsky of Jacksonville. Lights From Shadowland News From the Film Capital the contract situation because he had been responsible for the development of Fddie Cant"!' as a film .-tar since thi beginning of the talking films. When Goldwyn engaged him Cantor was appearing in two-reel pictures for Para mount. Bj I (H IS PEK VRSKY i Aftei being sue in Hollywood and on the of t ini ••tin 1 y's newsthan a week, Samuel Goldwyn Productions, Inc., in 1930, said the contract had been terminated by mutual consent. "Our dispute arose because I felt that the delay in starting my current picture was interfering with my radio and theatrical work," the banjo-eyed comedian Btated. From inside sources it was learned that Goldwyn, who is ill as the result of an operation, felt aggrieved over Visitors in Ton n David A. Brown, for many ) earone of the leading figurein American .Jewish philanthropy, a former Detroit industrialist and .ivic lea.i'i. i.a visitor in Los \ lea tins week. Mr. Brown says he is here for a rest. llilast effort in behalf of Jewry was the successful ORT campaign for funds Former Senator Nathan Straus, vice-president of the Zionist Organization of America, arrived in Los Angeles this week also, for a stay of only throe days What's Going on in the Studios News bits from the film capital: Hollywood's Ubiquitous cameraman, llynian Fink, ha.a part in "Hollywood Boulevard" %  lack Benny is on a diet, so he eatbreakfast when he arises in the morning, but takes time oul from work on his new picture for a sizeable meal of bacon and eggs about 11 a. m. lie calls it brunch. So a fine Yiddish, er boy like Jack likes bacon and ... On the first anniversary of 20th Century-Fox Studios, announ ement is made chat a $4,000,000 expansion program is under way at the Beverly Hills. Calif., studio to provide adequate facilities for an enlarged program of production. Since a merger of 20th Century and Fox Films was effected just a year ago, this studio has come out in front as one of the bit I most successful <>f the major producing organizations. Belle Mit.hll Pilgrimage Player Because of a determination to become an actress, the Pilgrimage Playerof Hollywood gained one of it outstand ng poi t rayals. Several year.ago n little girl in Detroit named Belle Mitchell decided he wanted to gain fame and fortune on the stage. During her early school days she studied elocution and dramatic expression. and when 16 years old began | ... ing Shakespearean roles in high school productions. So successful was MisMitchell in these portrayals that she attracted the attention of Al Woods, New York producer, and soon became a full-fledged Broadway star. Under Mr. Wood's management. New York and Eastern theatregoers applauded her in such well known plays as '•Common Clay" and "Parlor. Bedroom and Bath," among others. Her ability was recognized by other New York producers and she was successfully cast for leading roles in "Just a Woman" and "The Heart of Wetons." About ten years ago Mi3s Mi' hell came to Hollywood. All her time since then hai (en taken up with parts in promini nt sta; e shows and work before the motion picture camera, one of her first engagements was (with the Pilgrimage Play, now playing a season's run at the open air Pilgrimage Theatre, opposite the Hollywood Bowl. Sh is cast in the part ol the Samaritan Woman, a role %  he has played for the past nine years. (Copyright, llbtti, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate)



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Page Six THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN MAGAZINE REVEALS PLANNED POGROMS (Continued from Pane 1) 'pet Jews' will stay alive." And lie repeated that the massacre will come "around September." Describing True's plan, the New Masses article, under the title, "Massacre of Jews Is Set for September," says: "The man who predicts the September pogrom (True) heads two important anti-Semitic societies in Washington, D. C. He boasts that he can readily obtain sufficient guns and all the ammunition required. He has patented a special weapon which he calls the •Kike-Killer.' He is fostering the terroristic, anti-Semitic Knights of the White Camellia. He was active in calling and will participate in the Asheville, N. C, conference, which will be attended by the leading anti-Semites of America.'' The offices of the James True Associates are said in the New Masses article to be a "key spot in the anti-Semitic movement in America." From it, the story continues, "come instructions in how to recruit Jew-baiters, how to spread the doctrines of intolerance, race hatred, persecution. From it, James True announced that the first American pogrom will occur next month, September, 1936." A link not only with other powerful anti-Semitic organizations, but with leading Republicans and True's organizations is reported in the New Masses. Mrs. William Sherman Walker, secretary of the American coalition, whose base is almost completely Republican, characterizes True as a "specialist in his particular field." and "an honest and sincere investigator," the article asserts. Friday, August 14, 1986 ALVIN WALDER Invites You to the AUTO RADIO SALES & SERVICE 1233 N. E. 2ND AYE. A complete line of Auto and House RADIOS Easy Terms Small Down Payments Miss Ida Engler, front row center, chairman of (he administration buffet supper and dance to be given by Junior Hadassah on August 16 on the Alcazar Hotel roof, is pictured with members of her committee. Front row. left to riifht. Miss Adeline Sokoloff. .Miss Eneler and Miss Edna Adler; standing, left to right, Miss Barbara Cohen, Mrs. H. Lehman. Miss Belle Tannen. Mrs. Leo A. Chaikin and Miss Levin.—Courtesy Miami Herald. economic ground under their feet. The English also desire its termination, owing to the pressure of only daughter of the late Louis tlement of the present situation, Marshall and wife of Jacob Billi-' says that "the Arabs desire with kopf, nationally known Jewish so-. all their hearts the termination of cial worker and communal leader, the present situation, since its eon! Arab propaganda in the Arab and is dead hire at the age of 38, after tinuation is liable to destroy the Moslem world." a brief illness. Mrs. Billikopf is survived by her husband, two children and three brothers, among them James Marshall, vice-president of the New York City board of education. J ACKSONVILLE FLORIDA CHARLIE GRINER, M.a.,.. Daughter of Louis Marshall Dies Saranac Lake, N. Y. (WNS)— Mrs. Ruth Marshall Billikopf, the Jerusalem (WNS-Palcor Agency) The Arabic daily Falastin, in an editorial expressing appreciation of the efforts of Emir Abdullah of Transjordan to bring about a setGREYHOUND LINES FOR CORRECT BUS INFORMATION DL C 1010 ALL NORTHBOUND BUSSES LEAVE FROM "' O'LOLL GREYHOUND TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH Washington Ave & Fifth St. YOUR individual comfort ind entertainment it a miller ol great importance el thii modem, fireproof, home-like hotel located in the heart ol down-town Jacloonville. 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"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 bona 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. THAT YOU CAN USE! An\ professional magician fan pull M hiic rabbits mil of a black liui Itui your sllenl electrical servant n i MI i:'i. i.in who ran preserve food, rook niral-. In .it wulrr anil wn-h tin tli-hc-. II. performs all iheac useful miracle*, auio%  aalically, at Ihe touch of u twitch .mi I 11• ,l.i. I In in cronomirillll. morerfflcicull) ih.in ever before. The modern all-electric kitchen i-.ii lu.illv %  "miracle room"...scienlificall) ami efficient!) arranged, a spotless laboratory where ihr lemaker prepare* delicloui meak ami cooling drinks... lot-gels aboul Ihe worn ami drudgery, <>( hoii-i hohl tank*. Ifras) io pl.ui for an ahWIei Irk kid Inn. II -irp .ii u lime. Firtl, electric rcfrigcralion; Inert, electric cookery, nalrr healing ami dlifa washing. Soon you'll enjoy ihe complete miracle Ihe niaj-ic service of an all-electric kitchen. ITS EASY TO BE MODERN. THE ALL-ELECTRIC WAY INSTt l rim una, %  AND W.TH MONTHLY PAYMENTS YOU CAN SOO^OY f "c^^V^^ J



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Friday, August 14, 1936 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three wJewisti FloridH&m FLORIDA S ONLY .ItWISH WKEXLY PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY by the JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO. P. O. Box 297S News Tower Bldg. Miami, Fla. Phone 2-5304 EDITORIAL OFFICES: 621 S. W. loth Avenue Phone 2-11*3 J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET. Clrculatio Manager CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative E tered as nrcond class matter July 4. 1!'S8. at the Poet Office at Miami. Florida, under the Act of March 3. 1879. Strictly Confidential Tidbits From Everywhere 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 One Year ... lion *2.'l0 Friday, August 11, 193B Vol. 9—No. 33 Anti-Semitism and Reaction That the fijrht against anti-Semitism is important not >nly for Jews, but for all liberty-loving elements, was made clear by Dr. Stephen S. Wise in his opening addrc i rcf >re the World Jewish Congress at Geneva. "Whether or io! !he world recognizes it. whether or not Jews understand it. vv.'ASemitism as a world problem is one of the major pro lems of civilization." he declared before the nearly three h'jndrad delegates gathered in the League of Nations Assemby Hall, driving home his point with the statement that 'if Hit cri ;m had been faced by the world when it was little more than an anti-Semitic election expedient it is doubtful whether 'he entire civilized world would be called upon, as today, to face ever-growing terror of the increasing barbaric power of Nazi Germany." A simi'ar note was struck by Dr. Nahum Goldmann. the distinguished German editor who is now a refugee from the Nazi regime, when he pointed out that "throughout the world whatever is anti-liberal and anti-democratic is nearly always anti-Semitic." In every country there are too many Jews who do not rea'lze that, while liberalism and anti-Semitism do not mix. reaction is quick to call the mob-inflaming expedients of racial or religious prejudice to its aid. Too many Jews lend their support to reactionary parties without realizing that by SO doing th.y are diggin %  ; their own graves Freedom of political, social :;n;l econo i outlook is. of course, a sine qua non of democracy. Iut if Jews possess even half of the wisdom with which thrlr enemies credit them it is incomprehensible that evan a single Jew should choose to join the camp of these who are potential—if not actual—foes of Jewry. MIAMI NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ Keeping awuko to the demands of its members and friends alike, the V. M. H. A. will continue sponsoring open house dances each an i every Thursday during the : of the BUm. The enthusiastie crowd that attended the first of tihest dances, which was held last Thursday. vindicated the efforts of the com mittee continuing these entertaining get-togethers. A nominal tee of 25 cents per person will hi' charged. Throujrh the kehokt ahlabours of Boris Sehlaehman a splendid orchestra was obtained. plus an additional array of talent that will undoubtedly adil to your pleasures each Thursday evennig. Admittance to these dances will be limited only to "Y" members, their friends and the general public. (Jet the habit and attend these weekly get-togethers. By PHINEAS J. BIRON Olympian Heights Hitler's deliberate affront to Jesse Owens, America's negro oneman Olympic team, will result in the complete collapse of Nazi propaganda among the colored races When Der Fuehrer took a walk on America's colored athletes he made Messrs. Kirby, Brundage and company look rather foolish after all their efforts to persuade Americans that the Nazis would be good sports And, speaking of Brundage, don't be surprised if he gets the ax as the A. A. U. president at the next convention His fawning over the Nazis and his action in the Jarrett case don't sit well with American sportsmen Incidentally, the various rumpuses involving the Americans at Berlin have given rise to considerable sentiment in favor of America withdrawing from all future Olympics When Sven Hedin, the Swedish explorer, was invited to Hitler's box to broadcast on the "History of the Horse in Asia," DeiFuehrer didn't know that Hedin is of non-Aryan ancestry The world Labor Athletic Carnival in New York this week-end will be an annual affair ... Its sponsors have already booked Randall's Island for July nub and llth, 1037 They are also planning an indoor meet %  .,: Madison Square Garden next winter Senator Benjamin F. Berman of Cincinnati, donor of the trophy which the Seven Arts is presenting for the outstanding individual achievement at the carnival has an artistic hobby-painting His portrait of Stephen S. Wise will lie presented to Dr. Wise upon his return from Europe %  Tennis circles are whispering that Helen Jacobs is ready to hang up her racquet to.good Get ready for a bi.it welcome to .Max Kra iser, European wrestling champion, who is coming here soon Kraurser, who hails from Poland, turned clown an invitation from the polish Amateur Wrestling Association to a • as trainer lor the Polish Olympic team Joe Gould, Jim Bradclock's Jewish manager, must carry a Jewish calendar with him By consulting it he found that Sep. tember '-'-ith, the date proposed by Max Schmeling for the Braddock bout, is Yom Kippur ... As a usult the match will be held on the 24th. part in Illinois' gubernatorial campaign "Big Bill" Thompson, former mayor of Chicago, will run against Governor Henry Horner as the candidate of the third party, which is headed by Newton Jenkins, Chicago's would-be Hitler "Junior Miss Rose," the dog who created a sensation by crashing into New York's social register, is named after Rosa Ponsell, the singer Pauline Kroner, Brooklyn born dancer, who teaches the terpsichorean art in Russia, gets more money than Stalin She has $200,000 credited to her account in Soviet banks The Jewish community center of St. Paul seems not to have heard of the Jewish Welfare Board ... In the current issue of the Nation the center advertises for an execI utive director Sylvia Sidney j carries a tiny red Buldha with her ] wherever she goes. Jewish News Around the World To Mark Centennial of Bret Hartc Foreign Mail Pouch There are whispers in Berlin that Lindbergh had a secret audience with Hitler despite the reports I that the two did not meet ... On the other hand, it is said that Hit. ler snubbed the one-time Lone Ragle because of the German angls to the Hauptmann case The board of deputies of British Jews is under heavy fire from many of its former members Reorganization of the board on some coalition basis is considered a possibility ... If France should go Fascist her dictor will not be Francois de la Rocque, boss of the Croix de Feu, but Jean Chiappe. the former police prefect of Paris ... A deal b I ween Austrian film companies and Hollywood to make American films in Vienna will enable Austrian Jewish movie stars and directors who have been fired because of the Aryan rule to get their jobs back Marlene Dietrich, once suspected of being a Nazi, will never return to Germany Every London hospital (there arc 300 of them) received $25 from B London Jew wfho celebrated his twenty-fifth wedding anniversary with this philanthropic gesture "Mein Kampf," Hitler's autobiography, has sold 2,000,00(1 copies ... A Christian-Jewish Association to further good will is being talked of in England General Kydz-Smigley, the real dictator of I Poland, is militantly opposed to anti-Semitism, but political conditions prevent him from doing any. thing about it. Albany, N. Y. (WNS)—The centennial of the birth of Francis Bret Harte, celebrated American author and humorist, who was the grandson of Bernard Harte, Canadian born New York Jewish banker and synagogue elder, will begin here on August 15th. Harte was born in Albany on August 25th, 18.''>, the son of Elizabeth Rebecca Ostrander and Henry Philip Hart. The latter was the son of Bernard Hart and Catherine Brett, a nonJewess. Bret Harte's paternal grandfather was related by marriage to the famous Seixas family. In 1831 he became secretary of the New York Stock Exchange, and he was one of the leaders of Shearith Israel Congregation. Bret Harte never discussed his Jewish ancestry, which was unknown to most people until his death. In his books, which made him the first interpreter of the Golden West, there are no Jewish characters. The influence of his Jewish strain, however, was apparent in the sympathetic way he treated charactres of mixed Indian and white blood. Bret Harte was a nephew of Emanuel Hart, Jewish member of congress from 184'.< to 1851 and one yf the leaders of Tammany Hall. Three I'. S. Senators Sail for Palestine New York (WNS) Believins. that Palestine's problems of immigration and relief should be known at first hand in Washington. United states Senators Royal S. Copeland of New York, Warren It. Austin of Vermont and Daniel (). Hastings of Delaware have sailed for the Holy Land. Acting as spokesman for his colleagues, Senator Copeland said the late Nathan Straus had invited him to visit Palestine 18 years ago, but that he had found time to make the trip only now. Senators Austin an.I Hastings have also been invited, he said. Si/./, milgoot, no sooner did I mention the diamondball team attaining first place, then they ups and double crosses me and their fans and dropped their last three games to find themselves resting in seventh place. They have amassed the grand total of six hits in their last three games. which readily accounts for their demise. For some reason or other our opponents always display their best talent against our aggregation, to our dismal sorrow. Between the Lines Anti-Semitism will play a big alternate Tuesdays and become better acquainted with their work in helping the community. Mrs. Sam Shindel presided, assisted by the Misses Josephine Kolman, Bettv Tobias and Janet Karansic. A fine time was had by all who attended last Tuesday's Y. W. II. A. social program. During the course of tin' evening Miss Ruth Davis offered a suggestion that the Y. W. II. A. invite the Junior Iladassah. Junior Council and other Jewish women's organizations 'to attend the Y. W. meetings on Congratulations to Beck Nash and Sol Katz. two ardent "Y" members, who were married Tuesday and are now honeymooninir on the **. Shawnec. heading lor New York City. Ida Kngler, chairman of the Junior Iladassah dance, which will be held this Sunday at the Alcazar Roof Garden, will leave for her first visit Io the north since a child. Am I boint up. just because Edith Gardner comes from Chicago and the Tribune put her picture on 'he front page, from which they increased their sales by 100 copies at least. Junior Division will sponsor a shipwreck dance Sunday. August 23rd, at the "Y" clubrooms. No further news is good news, so j adios until next week. Hot Stuff Estelle M. Sternbetger, executive chairman of the Good Neighbor League, was rushed by private car to Hyde Park to report to President Roosevelt on her impressed j of her organization tour in Pennsylvania. New England and New Jersey The year book which the United Palestine Appeal is publishing will bring in a big pile of money through advertisements Some of theadvertisers | aj bigger money than Saturday Evening Post rates for their space %  Check on the governors who have I messages of good will in that issui' I. Some of the best publicized I names will be conspicuous—by I their absence That splendid editorial in the New York Times analyzing the Arab-Jewish situation was written by James (!. McDonald, former high commissioner for German refugees The idol of Soviet opera lovers is a Jewish tenor by the name of Raisin He will be invited to sing in the Metropolitan if the Moscovites can spare him. it is rumored Which reminds us that the Soviet government may make an exception about the importation of Hebrew books by allowing the sale of a volume by one of the best known modem men of letters. London (WNS-Palcor Agency)— "The civilized progress e>f the Jewis Essential for the Arab," Sir William Flinders Petrie, renowned archaeoligist, declares in a letter published in the Times. "The root of the present question is the use of land, which has been mostly wasted by the Arabs, but which, it" properly cultivated, could hoi.I four-fold the present population." he further said. Bj Carrier Pigeon Our pet homing pigeon has just brought US a report of the recent Palestine visit of Will Durant, philosopher and author ... To begin with, the Durant party was advised by somebody who ought to know that automobile travel in the Holy Land is dangerous these clays, and that the only safe way tee go about is on donkeys Picsumably 1 eeause .lewride 1 ill cars, not on donkey-back On his entry into Jerusalem astride a donkey Durant said: "I came in the traditional way, only the olive leaves were missing" ... To Dr. Bergmann of the Hebrew University Mr. Duranl -aid he would consider i! a great privilege if his "History if Civilization" would be translated into Hebrew And Mis. Durant by the way, amazed the Palestinians by speaking a perfect Yiddish. (Copyright, 1936, by Seven Arts Feature Syndicate)