The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:00434

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
\s
CEBM Ttie JtewMsii Unity .
Wut QsuxrLtJk. VJjiaASLy "
Vol. 10 No. 24
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1937
Price Five Cents
HADASSAH SPURS
IE FOR VOTE
Hadassah, the Women's Zionist
Organization of America, is con
ducting an intensive nationwide
campaign to get its 60,000 senior
and Junior members to the polling
places on June 20 when delegates
to the Twentieth World Zionist
Congress will be elected by all
Zionist groups in the United States.
Of the five tickets on the ballot,
one will represent Hadassah and
Junior Hadassah, and will consist
exclusively of national and local
leaders of both organizations.
The Hadassah slate, the only all-
woman ticket in the field, Is a new
feature in the Zionist elections this
year. The reason for the entry of
a Hadassah slate on the ballot. It
was explained by the organization
leaders, is to arouse the active in-
terest of the Zionist women in the
forthcoming elections.
"Hadassah members have been
trained in the tradition of a spe-
cific project during the entire 25
years of the organization's exist-
ence," said Mrs. Samuel Schul-
singer of Newark, N. J.( chairman
of the committee on Zionist rela-
, tions. "Hadassah workers do not
speak about the upbuilding of Pal-
estine without at once visualizing
their contribution in terms of their
own concrete enterprises. There-
fore, an all-Hadassah slate In the
forthcoming elections is bound to
draw the attention of Hadassah
members not only to the need of
electing a large Hadassah delega-
tion to the Zionist Congress, but
to all of the political problems that
confront the Zionist movement to-
day."
Miss Julliet N. Benjamin of New
York, Hadassah director of the na-
tional election campaign, an-
nounced that the 500 senior and
junior groups throughout the coun-
try have distributed shekolim (vot-
ing certificates) to all their mem-
bers and have organized local
drives to get a 100 per cent Ha-
dassah vote In every community.
In each city the Hadassah cam-
paign is carried on under the di-
rection of a captain and a corps of
lieutenants who have organized
automobile and telephone squads
for a systematic round-up of Hadas-
sah voters.
Since delegates to the congress
are elected on the principle of pro-
portional representation, Hadassah
is eager to roll up a big vote for
the Hadassah ticket. With the
slogan, "The more votes, the more
delegates," the local Hadassah
campaign directors are eager to get
every chapter member to the polls
on June 20.
The Hadassah slate, beaded by
Mrs. Edward Jacobs of New York,
national president of Senior Ha-
dassah, consists of 150 nominees, of
which 75 are designated as dele-
gates and 75 as alternates. Mem-
bers of the National Board of Ha-
dassah and presidents of chapters
comprise the list.
Mrs. Anna Mankes, prominent
local attorney and Hadassah work-
er of Miami, has been named as a
prospective delegate on the Hadaa-
sab. ticket.
Jewish Students
Lack Training
Cincinnati, OhioLess than five
per cent of the Jewish university
students have a good Jewish back-
ground when they enter college,
according to the experience of Dr.
A. L. Sachar, national director of
the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations.
This startling fact was reported by
him at the second national confer-
ence of Hillel directors, held at
Martinsville, Ind.
Directors of nine B'nai B'rith's
eleven Hillel Foundations were
present. Alfred M. Cohen, presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith, presided at the
two-day session of undergraduate
Jewish problems and Hillel tech-
niques.
Dr[ Sachar found that by far the
largest group of Jewish students
are indifferent to Judaism upon en-
tering college. A smaller group,
he said, is interested but abysmaly
ignorant of Jewish knowledge,
while those with a rich Jewish
background, indicating tliat they
come from homes of such a nature,
"are less than 5 per cent."
Other Hillel directors who were
present reported that the percent-
age was even smaller on their
campuses. Still other reports indi-
cated, however, that after four
years of Hillel Foundation influ-
ence, these same students graduate
from their universities with not
only a good factual Jewish back-
ground but with an active desire
to take their places as leaders In
their own Jewish communities.
The following problems, which
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations are
attempting to solve on eleven large
campuses from coast to coast, were
discussed by the directors: "Rad-
ical" activities of Jewish students,
antagonism between rich and poor
Jewish students as well as between
those from the North and those
from the South; anti-Semitism on
the campus; good will activities;
interesting the Indifferent Jewish
students in Jewish values; inter-
faith co-operation; self-government
by Jewish students; the develop-
ment of a social service outlook;
and vocational guidance for Jewish
youth.
Sisterhood Holds
Annual Picnic
Beth David Sisterhood is sponsor-
ing its annual benefit picnic at
Hardie's Casino, Miami Beach,
next Sunday, June 13, starting at
10 a. m. o'clock. Luncheon will be
served beginning at noon and
throughout the remainder of the
day. The finest of home-cooked
foods and goodies will be on sale
throughout the day with the pro-
ceeds being devoted to the Talmud
Torah work of the congregation.
Mrs. J. Engler is in charge of the
arrangements committee for the
picnic. The public is extended a
cordial invitation to attend.
Assisting Mrs. Engler are Mes-
dames Sol. Rotfort, Harry Jackson,
L. J. Hartz, Sadie Pont, Saul Greif,
Sol. Welnkle, L. Sootin, Harry
Oliphant, Stanley C. Myers, Meyer
Schwartz, Jack Pallot, Harry Marko
wits and Mr. and Mrs. Jack August
TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE
By PHINEAS J. BIRON
Communal Stuff
A comite d'entente representing
some of the principal Jewish phil-
anthropic agencies working in the
overseas sphere has been formed in
Europe Represented in this
body are the J. D. C. the I. C. A.
and the Joint Reconstruction
Foundation Avoidance of dupli-
cation and overlapping is said to
be Its purpose, but some quarters
fear it Is a step toward interna-
tional control of Jewish philan-
thropy ... It is understood that
the Zionist fund-raising bodies are
opposed to entering this entente
. Rabbi Lee J. Levinger, the fel-
low who made those swell studies
of Jewish college students, is re-
ported to be preparing material for
a Jewish "Middletown" by his visits
to a number of key Jewish commu-
nities ... A comparison of Hie list
of New York contributors to the
J. D. C. and the U. P. A. and the
names of Jews rated as worth
$100,000 or more In New York
makes Interesting reading We
hear that the Zionists are complain-
ing that their friends of the J. D. C
are monopolizing time on a national
radio hook-up supposed to be set
aside for Jewish religious pro-
grams Sholom Asch can't speak
unless he drinks three quarts of
orange juice between intermissions
. A certain well-known anti-N'azi
organization may shortly fold its
tents because of money troubles.
Overseas Dispatch
The British Government is re-
ported to be greatly concerned over
the anti-Jewish ban in certain Ber-
muda hotels The rumor Is that
the exclusion of Jewish guests is
part of a plan by German and Ital-
ian interests to gain commercial
control of Bermuda in order to be
able to keep tab on the movements
of British naval vessels in the West
Indies Italian Fascist circles
are said to be readying a flock of
pamphlets stressing that Jews are
working underground to destroy
Fascism Kahanek, leader of
the Czech Agrarian Party and the
real founder of Konrad Henleln's
Sudeten Party (Czech Nazis), is a
Silesian whose mother was a Polish
Jewess The Jewish question
in Poland was one of the subjects
Al Smith was supposed to discuss
with the Pope when he was re-
ceived at the Vatican German
provincial papers as well as the
Nazi press in Czechoslovakia are
blaming a "Jewish-Bolshevist con-
spiracy" for the disaster to the
Zeppelin HIndenburg Anti-
Semitic drawings from Julius
Streicher's "Stuermer" are being
used as front page Illustrations In
"Arrlba Espana," official organ of
General Franco's legionnaires.
We're Telling You
The Levys of Illinois ought to be
mad at Governor Henry Horner...
His father's name was Levy, but
he adopted the name of Horner, his
mother's maiden name, when his
parents died When you see the
name of Beverly Wilshlre on movie
marquees remember that she used
to be Stella Adler of the Yiddish
(Continued on Page 8)
JEWISH CEMETERY ASSOCIATION
E
The Greater Miami Jewish Ceme-
tery Association, according to an
announcement by Mr. I. I.. Mlntser,
president; M. H. Frank, treasurer,
and J. Louis Shochet. secretary,
paid the entire mortgage indebted-
ness due on the plot owned by the
association yesterday, and the
cemetery owned by the association
is now free and clear of all incuni-
brances.
The Jewish section of Woodlawn
Cemetery was purchased by the
Brotherhood and Sisterhood of
Chesed Shel Ernes in 1927. It was
held by these two organizations
founded by Mr. and Mrs. Manuel
Rlppa and their associates until
1930. when these two organizations
found themselves in financial
straits. In 1930 the Greater Miami
Jewish Cemetery Association was
I organized, representing the Sister-
! hood of Chesed Shel Bmes, Congre-
gation lleth David. Congregation
Beth Jacob of Miami Beach and
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation, each with three represen
I tatives on the governing board.
Membership in each of the three
congregations carries cemetery
benefits with It. The cemetery as-
sociation took title to the Jewish,
section of Woodlawn Cemetery in
1930 and elected Mr. I. L. Mintzer,
president; M. B. Frank, treasurer,
and J. Louis Shochet, secretary.
They served for two years when
other officials were named. On
October 81, 1934. following financial
difficulties In the organization, the
original offcers were re-elected.
Faced by a large financial deficit,
the organization was reorganized
and with the co-operation of repre-
sentatives of the affiliated institu-
tions began an intensive effort to
rehabilitate the organization. As a
result of this work, the organiza-
tion raised sufficient funds to re-
tire the mortgage this week and
leave itself with a substantial cash
balance in the bank. A section of
the plot Is reserved to the Sister-
hood of Chesed Shel Emus for the
Interment of free cases.
Experiments Aid
Blind_To See
Vienna (WNS) Experiments
which are expected to make it pos-
sible for the blind to utilize the
sense of hearing as an auxiliary
sense even more than the sense of
touch are being conducted at the
Jewish Asylum for Blind Children
by Dr. Frledrlch, a Jewish physs-
dan who has been sightless since
he was eight years old. Dr. Mans-
field has perfected a new theory
which claims that a sense of calcu-
lating distance and the nature of
materials by sound can be devel-
oped easily In blind adults and still
more easily in children born blind.
Basing his theory on the fact
that all materials have their own
characteristic sounds and that all
echoes approaching footsteps by a
different timbre, Dr. Mansfield has
trained himself and teaches his
pupils to distinguish various ma-
terials by ear. Blind people trained
by Dr. Mansfield's system have
learned to walk the streets alone
without danger and to appraise the
phenomena of the outside world.
Experiments have proven that the
Mansfield system enables them to
recognize the approach of auto-
mobiles, street cars and carriages
and to guage their distance and di-
rection with sufficient accuracy to
ensure the safety of the blind.
Similarly the blind trained by this
method cap discern whether they
are approaching steel rails, whether
stone, glass or metal predominates
in buildings they are passing and
can recognize the character of the
landscape, whether forest, meadow
or garden, by means of the sounds
with which their footsteps are re-
echoed.
Dr. Mansfield is also experiment-
ing with what he calls sound pic-
tures, which enable the blind to de-
tect shape by means of hearing.
Through the sound perception of
distance, size and material, the
trained blind have been enabled to
Auxiliary Will
Install Officers
What promises to be one of the
gala events of the current season
will be the formal installation of
the recently elected officers of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Miami Jew-
ish Congregation next Sunday eve-
ning, June 13, at the clubrooms of
the Young Mens Hebrew Associa-
tion, 1567 S. W. Fifth street. The
Invocation will be given by Mrs.
Abraham A. Kellner. Mrs. Louis
Kotkin will be the installing officer
and Rabbi Abraham A. Kellner of
the congregation will deliver the
main address of the evening. A
musical program will be presented
during the evening, including sev-
eral selections by Cantor Boris
Schlachman, executive director of
the "Y." Special speakers will pre-
sent brief messages of congratula-
tion. Admission to include the din-
ner that will be served is only 75
cents and may be obtained from
any of the members of the commit-
tee, consisting of Mesdames N.
Adelman, J. L. Shochet, Louis Kot-
kin, Harry Shulman, I. Rosengar-
ten, B. Chertkoff, M. Rappaport.
The public Is invited to attend.
RELIGIOUS AID TO SCOUTS
AT NATIONAL JAMBOREE
Washington, D. C. (WNS)Mor-
ris Stein and Col. Julius J. Peyser
have been named co-chairmen of a
special committee organized by
local Jewish religious and cultural
agencies under the auspices of the
United Synagogue of America to
provide for the religious needs of
the Jewish Boy Scouts who will
attend the National Scout Jambo-
ree here for 10 days beginning June
29. Plans call for providing Jew-
ish Boy Scouts with kosher meals,
religious services, housing and en-
tertainment.



perceive in dim outline the shape
of objects that echo to their foot-
steps.


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of Jewish Juniors, win be held on
Tuesday erealac June 15. at s
o'clock, at the Harriet Coar
r.enu. 1512 PennsylraiUa avenue,
Miami Beach, aad the disc
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LOaXFT CASH PRICES
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Friday, June 11, 1937
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Three
wJewlslh florid lam
rVQSUDA S MLT SWIM wud.1
I PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO
P. 0. Box 2B7S
PLANT AND OFFICES
21 S. W. Second Avenue
Phone* 2-1141; 2-1183
___ J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
______________________FRED K. SHOCHET. ClrcuUtion Manager
BERNARD MORGENSTERN
Field Representative
Enured ~cond c.. ^Ur^y ^ l^t^ Pp., Q,fjc. at Miami. Fiorida.
ST. PETERSBURG WF*?T pat II opiru
MRSRen0re.E,n^,ivlUBIN Mr|SMPSCHREBN?CK
____________Hwreaentotive____________________________Representative
ORLANDO TAMPA
MRS. B. J. COHEN MRS. m\ H KISLER
____________RPreaenUtlv._________________________________Repre.enU.tive
SUBSCRIPTION
Fix Montha........................._...........................................................
y"-....................................-................................................::z::::::::::::::::::-::::::::::^::::feig
FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1937
Vol. 10 No. 24
... (J-
How Familiar
OWoml
TbisA.
By
ARTHUR BLATT
LEW SAFONOWITZ
Pinch-liitting for Harry Schwartz,
who left for a long-needed vacation
bak yonder up in "Chi," we decided
to advise the readers of the column
that coincidence or not, the Al
Reismans, honeymooning after their
marriage at the "Y" clubrooms, left
on the same train Niagara
Falls destination (we wonder).
Y. W. H. A. Planning Activity
House party, Miami Beach, dur-
ing July; Bea Silver, chairman.
Frolic at Roadside Rest July Fourth
with the tariff only one dollar per
person, which will Include refresh-
ments; Josephine Kolman, chair-
man. And a kitchen shower, with
all culinary gifts to be used for
the "Y" kitchen. (We hope potato
I/itkas are in order with plenty of
Shmetena). Also a collection nox
will be placed in the clubrooms for
disposal of any copper that you
may carry around. Save your pen-
nies at the "Y's" collection box; we
JEWISH NEWS
AROUND THE
WORLD
CHILDREN NOT BACKWARD
The following editorial appearing in the columns of the
esteemed Boston Jewish Advocate in the issue of June 4 appears
as if it had been written to apply to the Jewish community of i need kitchen hardware, and it won't
Greater Miami and we cannot resist the temptation to reprint
it, in toto:
PUBLICITY
The typical city editor of the daily press may be a good
newspaperman and an excellent judge of human interest, but
he knows nothing about Jewish news or importance of Jewish
events as may be witnessed from the flood of news items per-
taining to Jews which appears in the Boston papers.
A casual reader of a metropolitan daily paper would gain
the impression that the Jews constitute the most numerous
group in the city's population and that their activities are so
fraught with importance that every committee meeting, every
affair, every function must be given the widest immediate at-
tention. The test of any organization's publicity seems to
have become: "Was it in the daily paper?"
Other Jewish communities throughout the country have
been suffering from this same publicity frenzy which cheapens
Jewish enterprise in the eyes of the public and sets Jewish
community endeavor on a low sensation-seeking basis.
In Pittsburgh Jewish news in the daily press has sunk to
such a low level that the decision was made not to secure pub-
licity on the annual Jewish community drive. In Paterson
there was such flagrant violation of sense of values that the
community council pleaded with the editors to exercise a cen-
sorship over Jewish news. Minor events and affairs of in-
significant institutional importance deserved no public notice,
the council pointed out, and served but to detract from the
proportionate sense of value of vital Jewish news.
Editors of the Paterson daily papers said, and Boston city
editors have said the same thing, that if they printed all the
news sent in by Jewish organizations it would more than fill
the average newspaper.
The insane craze for publicity must be curbed in one way
or another. It is the responsibility of the Jews themselves to
maintain some dignity in their relationship with the world
and it is likewise a responsibility of the daily papers to exer-
cise careful and understanding judgment.
A good deal of the "news" which is submitted to the
Advocate is not suited for publication, and we do not hesitate
to use the wastebaiket for such material. The usual response
from the aggrieved one is, "All right, I'll get it in the daily
papers."
And he does! All sorts of nonsense, trash, trivial news
that brings a snicker to the Jewish community, find a place
in the too-friendly columns of the press. The daily papers
must learn to distinguish between genuine news and cheap
Jewish publicity.
take long to collect if you kick in
with the odd-cent pieces June 22.
Be sure and attend our baseball
games at Moore Park, 38th street
and Seventh avenue. N. W. The
"Y" team Is playing swell ball, and
are on their way for the league
championship, having won four out
of five starts.
June 15 will find the long-sought
goal of a Community Center a real-
ity, the signing of the papers on
the purchase of 37,500 square feet
of ground plus the three buildings
New York (WNS)Children who
come from homes where Yiddish
or some other foreign tongue is the
common language are Just as intel-
ligent and make as rapid progress
in school as children from families
where only English Is spoken, ac-
cording to Dr. Seth Arsenian of
Teachers College. Making a scien-
tific study of the commonly accept-
ed theory that children who have
to speak in Yiddish or some other
foreign tongue at home and then
swit.h to English in school suffer
mental confusion and scholastic
handicaps. Dr. Arsenian surveyed
3,000 children in two Brooklyn pub-
lic schools where the overwhelming
majority of the pupils come from
ho i as In which Yiddish or Italian
is the common language. His two-
year study revealed that hillngula-
lism has no influence, either favor-
ably or unfavorably on the mental
attitude and development of chil-
dren.
TRAINED IN SCIENCES
ESSENTIAL TO AVOID
CAKE-EATING MINISTRY
New York (WNS)Voicing vig
orous opposition to the complete
secularization of Jewish life. Rabbi
Jacob Kohn, president of the Rab-
binical Assembly of America, told
the thirty-seventh annual conven-
tion of the organization of Con-
servative rabbis that the rabbis
must themselves "be prepared to
take over many of the functions
which the Jewish community now
delegates to lay social workers, or
at least must be able to guide these
workers in their activities by show-
ing that we are familiar with the
problems that confront them and
the techniques that are necessary
.for their solution." Cautioning
now on the grounds will be con- j ^ ^ ^^ pa8tora, worR of
sumated. the drive toward the rals- j d,i,0, ,ha,
ing of funds will be continued, and
we assure each and every one of
the readers of this column that any
co-operation they may give will be
greatly appreciated. We need a
Jewish Community Center here In
Greater Miami, and the goal set
should be met. There are a great
many ways to raise money enough
to build this center, and it we all
do our share we will have a center
second to none. Let's all get be-
hind the wheel and shove a bit;
once the ball gets rolling along, it
won't Stop,
We hope you folks will bear with
us till the time arrives that your
worthy columnist, Harry Schwartz,
does return to inform you of the
well worthwhile happenings in and
around our organization. Art
and Lew.
It is even worse in Miami where the daily papers print
stories of parties that never were held, add descriptions of set-
tings and surroundings that existed merely as figments of the
imagination, and place the Jewish community in a light, that
to say the least, is very unfavorable.
We sincerely hope that our communal leaders will take this
into consideration.
JEWISH SON-IN-LAW
MOURNS G. F. BAKER
New York (WNS)Among those
mourning the death of George F.
Baker, banker, philanthropist and
sportsman, Is his Jewish son-in-law,
John Schlff, husband of Baker's
daughter, Edith. John Schlff is a
grandson of the late Jacob H. Schiff
and the only son of the late Morti-
mer Schiff.
the rabbi may deteriorate "to that
of a tea-drinking, cake-eating min-
istry" unless the rabbinate Is "able
to render sound practical advice
based on a thorough knowledge of
the psychology of religion and the
sociology of communal life," Rabbi
Kohn recommended its inclusion in
the curriculum of rabbinical train-
ing schools of such courses as so-
ciology, psychology and others of
the social sciences. A realistic ap-
proach to "the many perplexing
practical problems that confront
our congregations and the Jewish
community generally Is as neecs-
sary to the rabbi's success as Is his
appreciation of the spiritual values
and his familiarity with the literary
classics of the Torah tradition."
he declared. He also recommended
that the assembly appoint a com-
mittee on community planning and
take a stand on the problem of the
agunah, or deserted Jewish wife.
STUDENTS TOO BRIGHT,
ACADEMY CUTS COURSE
Hebrew Calendar
5697-1937
Shiva Asar B-Tammuz, Sunday,
June 27.
Rosh Chodesh Ab, Friday, July 9.
Tisha B'Ab, Sunday, July 18.
Rosh Chodesh Elul, Sunday,
August 8.
Rosh Hashono, Monday, Sep-
tember 6.
New York (WNS)Because stu-
dents at the Talmudical Academy,
the nation's only full-course high
school under Jewish auspices, have
been found intelligent enough to
master the ordinary high school
studies in less time than the aver-
age student, the 20-year-old pre
paratory school for Yerfhlva College
will change from a four-year school
to a three-year school effective
with the beginning of the Fall
semester, it was announced by Dr.
Bernard Revel, president of Ye-
shlva College. The school will also
change its name to Yeshiva College
High School. The reduced course
has been approved by the State De-
partment of Education. Students
at Yeshiva College High School
carry a full load of Hebraic studies,
including Talmud, linguistics and
Jewish history, in addition to the
regular high school currculum.
SIOGA
HIGHLIGHTS
Officers of the Sloga fraternity
chosen at a recent meeting were:
Hyman Rubin, president; Irving
Rotfort, vice president; Sam Ba-
danc s. secretary, and Abe Berko-
wltz, treasurer. Committee chair-
men named were: Paul Rice, ath-
letic; Billy Merlin, membership;
Dave Kronberg, publicity, and
Larry Schwartz, chairman-at-large.
Charlie Adelman, chairman of
the Y. II. H. A. Building Fund bene-
fit dance at the Royal Palm Club
Sunday evening. June 13, and his
committee, consisting of Irving
Rotfort, Hyman Rubin, Sam Ba-
dances, Abe Berkowitz and Larry
Schwarts, reported that every ef-
fort is being made to make this
dance one of the outstanding events
of the season. They reported co-
operation from the B'nal B'rlth
Lodge, tie Y. M. H. A. and Boris
Bchlachman, executive director of
the "Y."
Paul Rice, chairman of athletics,
reported plans for a bowling and
handball tournament to be started
i. Billy Merlin, membership
chairman, is planning a series of
events for new pledges of the or-
ganization.
THE HELP OF ALL OF
GREATER MIAMI JEWRY IN-
TERESTED IN THE ESTAB-
LISHMENT OF A Y. M. H. A.
BUILDING IS EARNESTLY SO-
LICITED. AN EASY WAY TO
HELP IS BY ATTENDING THE
BIOGA FRATERNITY BUILD-
ING BENEFIT DANCE BUN-
DAY NIGHT. JUNE 13. AT THE
ROYAL PALM CLUB. THE AF-
FAIR WILL NOT START UN-
TIL 9 O'CLOCK, SO THERE IS
PLENTY OF TIME TO AT-
TEND ALL OTHER SOCIAL
OBLIGATIONS AND THEN
COME FOR A REAL GOOD
TIME TO THE ROYAL PALM
CLUB.
Z. O. A. CONVENTION TO BE
CLIMAXED BY GARDEN RALLY
New York (WNS)A huge mass
meeting in Madison Square Garden
on Tuesday evening, June 29, will
climax the fortieth annual conven-
tion of the Zionist Organization of
America, the first to be held in
New York City, it was announced
by Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president.
RESOLUTION
Whereas, Almighty God in the
exercise of His divine judgment,
has seen fit to remove from our
midst ABRAHAM JACOBS, who
at all times was an inspiration
for good In our congregation,
And whereas, the said Abra-
ham Jacobs for a long number
of years served as lay leader of
the congregation, chanted the
services from time to time, pre-
sented a Talmud to the congre-
gation, and otherwise endeared
himself to the entire member-
ship, both young and old,
BE IT hereby resolved by the
officers and members of the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion and Its Ladles Auxiliary that
the community, particularly this,
congregation, has sustained an
Irreparable loss.
And be It further resolved that
the heartfelt sympathy of the
congregation and its Ladies Aux-
iliary be conveyed to the family
of the deceased, and a copy of
these resolutions be forwarded
to them.
H. N. DREVICH, President of
the Congregation.
MRS. N. ADELMAN, President of
the Ladies Auxiliary.
ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, Rabbi.


If III1^
Page Four
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday. June 11, 1937
1

1
1
l
1
c
2

j
BULLETIN
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Miami
137 N. E. 19th St
Office Phone 2-7745
RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D.
*? Albacore OriS-9t75
MIAMI BEACH
RABBI COLMAN A. ZWITMAN
530 N. E. 31tt St.MM
MIAMI
One or both of the Rabbis will be at the Temple every morn-
ing: throughout the year.
and was visited by thousands dur-
ing her residence in Key West, and
none ever failed to received a cor-
dial welcome and the relief sought.
Funeral services were held in Key
vent of talking pictures.
Heard In Hollywood
Anita Louise's latest escort is an
Easterner named Buddy Adler.
They have recently been seen to-
West Thtarsday afternoon tnm the gether at night clubs and fllm par.
ties Adler is the son of a
Religious services will be held'
as usual at the regular time. Fri-
day evening at S:15 o'clock in the
temple auditorium. Dr. Jacob H.
Kj. Ian will conduct the services.
Rabbi Colman Zwitman has gone
to New York on his vacation and
will return about July 12.
Mrs. Louis Zeientz. the office sec-
retary- will be away from the of-
fice for about three weeks.
Dr. and Mrs. Jacob H. Kaplan
expect to leave on their vacation
the latter part of the month. Dr.,
Kaplan may be reached either at
the office or at his home; both tele-
phone numbers are in the telephone
book.
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
sponsor a dance and supper on Au-
gust 4 at the Roadside Inn, Dade
Boulevard. The price will be only
one dollar. If you are in town at
that time, keep the date open for
a pleasant evening.
The Happy Day Memorial Fund
of Temple Israel will be in charge
of Mrs. I. L. Rosendorf. 1020 Michi-
gan avenue. Miami Beach; phone
5-2690.
We are happy to record another
honor won by one of our Religious
School graduates. Miss Sylvia
Leibovit. She won an honor key
at the Northwestern University, de-
partment of journalism, for out-
standing scholarship. Congratula-
tions to her and her family.
Aronowitz home with the Rev. S.
Malk o'. the B'nai Zion Synagogue
' officiating at the home, at the
synagogue and at the cemetery.
Mrs. Aronowitz leaves surviving
her. six sons. Dr. Samuel Arono-
witz, prominent physician of Mi-
ami : Abe Aronon itz. former city
socilitor of Miami and prominent
communal worker here: Isidore.
Morris and Jack of Miami and
Charles of Key West, and 10 grand-
. children.

To Visit In North
Miss Ruth Drevich left Thursday
for New York and Boston, where
she will visit relatives and friends
< and will spend about six weeks.
She was accompanied by Mr*.
Harry Blumin and Miss Edith
Silverman. Miss Silverman will
travel to South America for a stay
' of several months.
Society
University Student
Returns For Vacation
Maurice Cromer, who has com-
pleted his fourth year at the Uni-
versity of Florida, has returned
from Gainesville for a short vaca-
tion with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Cromer. He will leave soon
for New York and later will go to
Las Brule, Quebec, where he will
be a councilor at Camp Hiawatha.

Sunday Marriage
Announced
Miss Pauline Lasky and Irving
Querido were married Sunday
afternoon at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Lasky.
with Rabbi Abraham A. Kellner of-
ficiating.
Miss Jane Burge played a pro-
gram of nuptial music, including
the Bridal Chorus" from Lohen
grin" and "Mendelssohn's Wedding
March."
Miss Betty I asky was her sister's
only attendant and M. S. Bandler
was best man. A reception fol-
lowed the ceremony. The wedding
cake centered the bride's table.
Mrs. Bernard Katz and Miss Ida
Safer assisted.
The bride, a native of Savannah.
Ga. was graduated from Miam
Senior High School where she was
a member of the National Honor
Society. She attended the Univer-
sity of Miami and is a member of
R10 Beta Omlcron, national hon
orary public speaking fraternity.
She is an active member of Junior
Hadassah. having served as vice
president and cultural chairman
during the last year. Recently she
was elected first vice president.
Mr. Querido, who came to Miami
from New York, is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. Querido and was edu-
cated in the New York schools.
Mr. and Mrs. Querido left for
New York, where they will visit
his parents. They also will visit
In Pennsylvania. On their return.
they will reside in Miami, where
Mr. Querido is associated with June
Dairy Products Company.

Daughter's Engagement
Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Daum an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter. Miss Rosalyn Daum, to
Victor Levine. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Levine of New York, at
their home last Sunday.
Miss Daum is a graduate of Mi-
ami High School and Florida State
College for Women. She is a mem-
ber of Phi Alpha Theta, honorary
history fraternity; Kappa Delta Pi.
honorary educational fraternity,
and Kappa Phi Sorority. She is
the president of the Jewish Wom-
en's organization of the college.
Mr. Levine was graduated from
Boys High School. New York, and
the University of Miami law school.
He is a member of Rho Beta Oml-
cron. public speaking honorary'
fraternity, and Theta Alpha Phi.
national honorary dramatics fra-
ternity.

Leaves On
Business Trip
Mr. Milton A Friedman, secre-
tary of the local B'nai B'rith Lodge,
left Tuesday morning for a com-
bined business and pleasure trip
to New York City, while there he
will attend the A. Z. A. camp at
Port Jervis. N. Y.

Rabbi To
Attend Convention
Rabbi Colman Zwitman of Tern-
pie Israel left Tuesday for New
York where he will attend the con-
I vention of the Zionist Organization
of America. During his stay in
New York he will attend special
courses at Columbia University
I and the Jewish Institute of Re-
\ ligion. He will return to Miami
the early part of July.

Former Solicitor's
Mother Dies
Mrs. Katie Aronowitz, mother of
Abe Aronowitz, former city ao-
j licltor of Miami, died early Wed-
] nesday morning at the Jackson
I Memorial Hospital following a long
illness. Just 12 days following the
death of her husband.
Mrs. Aronowitz came to Key
! West with her husband more than
50 years agoand was active in aid-
ing her husband in the formation
of 'the B'nai Zion Congregation
I there and in all Jewish and non-
| Jewish activities in that comma
nity. Her home was always the
haven of refuge for those in need
LIGHTS FROM
SHADOWLAND
By LOUIS PEKARSKY
Motion Picture Editor, Seven Art
Feature Syndicate
The Muni Family
In his latest picture. "The Worn- j troit Jewish Chronicle.
wealthy Eastern department store
magnate and is in this vicinity to
get the chain started in the West
. Demands for the services of
Mischa Auer. screen comedian, by
motion picture studios continue un-
abated. Columbia has Just ar-
ranged to borrow him from Uni-
versal for the comedy lead in
Thanks for Nothing." Jack
Durant. vaudeville and movie come-
dian, is going to spend the next
three months, at least, getting ac-
quainted with his family. He re-
turned to Hollywood after an ab-
sence of more than six weeks and
was greeted by his wife, Molly
O'Day. and the old*r of their two
children. Suzanne. 23 months old.
Il.'s actress-wife paid that, except
for a two-week period a month and
a half ago. the last time she saw
her husband some six months p:e-
viously, when he dropped in for a
brief stay while on a nation-wide
vaudeville tour "Love and
Hisses" is the title chosen for the
second film to star Walter Winchell
and Ben Bernie. The phenomenal
success of this team's first picture
resulted in a contract for a second.
This item is to reply to J. F. G.
of the Indiana Jewish Chronicle
and George C. a reader of the De
an I Love." Paul Muni is starred
in a film produced by his discov-
erer. Albert Lewis, for the first
time. Back in New York eleven
yi-ars ago Lewis and Max Gordon
produced a play called "We Ameri-
cans." Edward G. Robinson had
been cast in the principal part. On
a visit to a Jewish theatre Mr.
Lewis 6aw Muni, and immediately
signed him as understudy for Rob-
inson. When the latter became ill
Muni went into the role and on
the road to stardom ... On her first
visit to a movie studio Paul Muni's
l&year-old niece. Dolores Weisen-
freund. was seen by Director Wil
iam Dieterle and asked to take part
in a scene with her famous uncle
in "The Life of Emile Zola." Muni
consented, and after a brief test
Miss Weisenfreund was being
filmed. She is majoring in dra-
matics at Los Angeles Junior Col-
lege, and has hopes of going on
the stage when she finishes her
education. a.v
Film Notables Honored
In recognition of their services'
in the advancement of motion pic-
tures. Luise Rainer. Adolph Zukor
and Boris Morros were among the
eight men and women who were
given silver plaques at the fourth
annual banquet of the American
Institute of Cinematography. Miss
Rainer was honored for her por-
trayal in "The Good Earth." Zukor
for his quarter century of service to
the film industry, and Morros for
his work in advancing the stand-
ards of screen music.
New Revue Coming
George S. Kaufman and Moses
Hart, whose "You Cant Take It
With You" won the 1936 Pulitzer
Prize, are now at work on a new
review for the stage. "You Can't
Take It With You" will be made
Into* picture in 1938 by Columbia,
which paid 1200,000 for the play.
the largest sum ever paid for film
rights for any vehicle since the ad-
With the Stars
Benny Rubin. George Burns, y
Tony Martin and Bert Wheeler are
thinking of going on tour as the
world's worst bridge foursome.
They would take Gracie Allen along
as official kibitzer to insure their
reputation Gregory Ratoff. who
is almost as prolific at writing
screen plays as he is at portraying
comedy roles on the screen, has
old another story to 20th Century-
Fox. It is a romantic comedy en-
titled "I Love the Author," and
the noted dialect comedian wrote
a role for himself into the script
. Principal Pictures' new radio
bureau will be managed by Louis
Hyman. Gertrude Berg, author and
producer of "The Rise of the Gold-
bergs" and "The House of Glass."
has been signed as a writer .
George E. Stone is cast In 'Alca-
traz Island." now In production at
Warner Brothers Peter Lorre
has an unusual avocation He buys
IEADACHES
LATELY ? }!
NO, THANKS
TO YOU AND
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White Oak Leather
LADIES' HEELS ......15c
HALF SOLES............50c
ATLAN1IC SHOE SHOP
U N. E. Firrt Avenue
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DR. R. S. AKERS
DENTIST
1764 N. W. 36th St.
Closed Saturdays. Ph. f-f111
BOBBINS ROOFING ft SHEET
METAL WORKS
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\ursv Thanks Friend
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DR.MUES NERVINE
A mine writes that she
suffered from frequent
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ped them until a friend re-
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they get a good start.
Three generations have
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Get DR. MTT.Ffi NERV-
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Lars, kettle er
Seaboard Offers
Summer Tours
Over fifty thousand families in
the North and East are being told
about the idealistic features of Mi-
ami and Miami Beach as summer
resorts in the new Seaboard Rail-
way booklet featuring the road's
summer tours, which provide vaca-
tionists with a week's stay in the
Miami area.
In addition to the booklet, adver-
tising in newspaper and travel
trade publications is being used to
stimulate interest in the tours.
T. W. Luckett. Seaboard's divi-
sion passenger agent in Miami,
states that from all indications this
area is to enjoy an excellent sum-
mer season, due to the intense in-
terest being shown in the tours
by travel agents and vacationists.
The all-rail, all-expense summer
tours are an innovation of the Sea-
board which indicates the road's
co-operative spirit in the further
popularization of the Miami area.
and sells plays, and shows a con-
sistent profit America' foremost
popular song writer. Irving Berlin,
returned to Hollywood to attend
the 20th Century-Fox sales conven-
tion and to begin work on the film-
ing of a musical production, "Alex
ander's Ragtime Band." based on
his own first world-wide song hi:
The new high speed oven in the
1 atesc Magic Chef gas range will
save you time and gas in meal
preparation. Come in our store
today and let us show you one
of these latest, modern,
automatic gas ranges.
OTHER FEATURES the* save
you time, work and money are
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OTHERS FROM
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uk res m m
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15th and Washington
MIAMI BEACH
___-


Friday, June 11, 1937
PLAINJTALK
LAST ANTI-SEMITE
By AL SEGAL
A letter:
Dear Sir: In your column you
ask: "What If we come at last to
a world In which no anti-Semite Is
left and everybody loves us?" It's
a rhetorical question and you do
not answer it. Please in your next
column Imagine that there were no
anti-Semites left and Jews were
universally beloved. .."A Reader
of Columbus, Ohio.
Yes! The last anti-Semite had
died. Unto his last breath he had
muttered that there was a Jewish
conspiracy afoot. Indeed, the
words of the last anti-Semite were
exactly the same as of all the anti-
Semites in all the times before.
Anti-Semitism died with him and as
It lay wlthn him on his deathbed
It was generally regarded that It
had been a unique movement in
that in a thousand years it had
been incapable of thinking up any-
thing new.
In fact, it was said that the cause
of the demise of anti-Semitism was
that it had failed to produce big-
ger and better liars. Each genera-
tion of anti-Semites had taken up
the accusations of its fathers and
father's fathers' fathers and made
no effort in the least to improve
the story. Even the German liars
(in Hitlers' time) had given noth-
ing new.
People at last grew tired, as they
do when they must listen over and
over to the same story, and even
the admonition, "Stop me If you've
heard this one" ceases to contain
any comfort when a story gets to
be too often in the telling.
In time people laughed It off...
"We've heard that one before .
though it took them a very, very
long time to see that they were
getting the same story over and
over.
However, it is not my purpose
to discuss what killed anti-Semi-
tism, though there were many who
argued that anti-Semitism died be-
cause of certain changes that had
occurred In the social system. In
the revised social order, they said,
the economic factors which had
made the Jew hated and feared
were not present. I know nothing
of that, except that it had, indeed,
come to pass that it was possible
for a Jew to get a Job anywhere.
The last anti-Semite was coinci-
dental with the last Jew. The last
Jew and the last anti-Semite lived
by one another, as one might say.
I have not enough space to re-
port in detail how Jewry had be-
come reduced to one Jew. It is
sufficient to say that in the time
when the world was full of anti-
Semites Jews had kept on living
as Jews Just for spite of anti-
Semites.
"Just because they tell us we
should be destroyed, we are going
to live," said the Jews, an obdurate
people. "We'll show them."
So it happened that when a Jew
was denied hospitality in a hotel
(as was frequently done to Jews)
he Joined the synagogue and
bought a new scroll of the law for
the holy ark and doubled his sub-
scription in the next Jewish drive.
By anti-Semitism Jews were
united in Jewish bridge clubs, Jew-
ish country clubs and Jewish dis-
tricts of residence; so that to the
world they gave an appearance of
unity.
But when anti-Semitism began to
decline (until, indeed, it came down
to the last anti-Semite) Jews felt
there was nothing left to live for
as Jews. Generations of Jewry had
been brought up on the stimulus of
anti-Semitism alone and the news
in the Jewish press seemed to sug-
gest that there was nothing in Jew-
ish life but this pain and the voices
of the loud speakers of Israel were
almost invariably a lamentation.
So without any anti-Semitism
Jewish life became empty. As antl-
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Five
Semltism became more and more
a remote memory, Jews died. This
is to say. Jews gave up Jewish liv-
ing; the seeming unity of Israel
as a social and racial group scat-
tered, since there was no anti-
Semitism to organize Jews in Jew-
ish bridge clubs, country clubs and
Jewish districts of residence.
And. at last, there was only this
one Jew left. He had been a mem-
ber of the many Jewish organiza-
tions (I believe it was the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee (dedicated
to wrestle with anti-Semites and he
was not a man to give up a fight,
particularly since there were no
Jews left with whom to contend.
"As long as one anti-Semite re-
mains fchere Is something for a Jew
to live for," he said. He had 5een
born in the ye*r 1937, a time when
Israel was vibrant with the pain
of aiiii-s.-iuiiism and had been
brought up by Jewish press, organi-
zations and pulpit to believe that
the sum of being a Jew was to do
something about anti-Semites. Now
it was the year 2000.
So these two the last Jew and
the last anti-Semite lived by
and for another. Upon the last Jew
was heaped all the anti-Semitic
fury that had been on all the Jews
the last anti-Semite issued a pam-
phlet against him the last Jew
drafted an Indignant resolution;
for he considered himself the sole
heir of all the Jewish organizations
that used to pass resolutions.
The death or tne last anti-Semite
left the last Jew distressed and re-
joicing at once.
(Continued on Page 0)
tell the world
to visit
HERE'S THE
IT'S
tfiis summer!
that our summer temperatures are lower than in many
inland states. We know that our tropic scenery is even

Florida's marvelous summer-time advantages should be
broadcast to the four Miners of the world. Everyone
should know about the delights of a breeze-cooled sum*]
medication in Florida. i.i.i^
HenTis a -way" InT'which we can tell our story and in- i
vite prospective visitors to enjoy these advantages with j
us this summer. n**aHm&*Jnfa>
We have prepared "Summer-gram" cards, with beautiful]
Florida* scenesrwhich can be mailed to^y person*or<)
pewonTyouTmay select. The^Summer-gram'* cards are
freeTlYou merely address them; we'll stamp and mail]
them, for_you;. ^
" "m- 1
We^whiTlive here know that all outdoor sports are
equally'enjoyable in summer and winter. We know
' more vividly beautiful in "suaimerT Above all, we know
that_summer vacation costs here are much lower?}
TheesTsvl^facti^rean tell toTpsopIe' m* less favored
climes*]
their lor!

sweltering heat and tired nerves take
summer. Send your "Summer-gram" in-
vitations today. They're FREE!
WORLD!
TtlsTV'ftf -._*. ** ssstifs%, i
lilKl RK. jfetrittl sums tfFlsrUa. win**
FO P F I 1 sHs at tar sMtss. Tsissa writs 1<
2i VMr *** *""*" ******* M *** V
Yo Adams TIm-Wi'II Stiap ia. Hall Tftea!


l'r Hit
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, Jane 11, 1937
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B'nai B'rith Names
Delegates
\( II Will Nltl'llllcil liu-.'tlllB Of
llM SIihI.iii l.tiitao f H'liiil ll'illli
ll Tui'mIiiv II Ik It I ilt'li'Kali'S lo till-
conference el nil Florida lodges r
Hi. II mil Hi illi !>. hold In Taiiini
'ii Jutj and ; wara named,
Messrs Nathan kdelinan, laaac
Levin Rlrj Btons Wn Friedman,
Bi ii' 1 < \ in-' .1 1 outi Bhochet, R.
Ii V.llri, R \ll I \i 1 Marcus .111,1 Milton
Im,,lin,iii ,',. 11,mil',I ili-lt 'mill's,
Ml J \i,ii Abbot, S N.
Il.1lp.1l Rabbi Aln.1 .1111 A Kt'llu.r
and Cantoi 1 oula dayman a en
1 ltd n.itt's.
Society
Birthday Celebration
For Mr. Hyman Apt*
a reception In oelabraUon of tbe
slxl> third lilrllulay of his father,
Mi llvmiin Apto. is bfjB| U'Hili'iril
liy Mr. .Imk Ai-li' on Siiml.iy. June
It, ni .' i>. in o'clock in theli Ihmiu-,
lltl B. w llth street, ah friends
im- inviii'ii m attend, Thera oiH
be no cards.
Temple Sisterhood
Hold! Final Meeting
Temple Israel Siaterbood bald its
final meeting of the current sonson
becca Weiss was maid of honor.
The bridesmaids were Miss Helen
Shapiro of New York and Miss
Sylvia Gollba of Miami. Mrs. Lou
Slmovitz, sister-in-law of the bride,
was bride's matron. Junior brides-
maid was Miss Mum-y Malkove and
the flower girls were Zelda Mlrsky
of Savannah and Joyce Harris of
Birmingham, Sain Estroff of Lake-
land served his brother as best man
.iml Mr. Kstrnff's other attendants
were Dr. J. Loon Bchwartx, Lou
BimovKa, Nathan Hale. Joe Poster
ol s.iv.inn.ih and William Blmovltx,
? FOOD FOR FATHER
Miss Miriam LelbOTltS was mar-
Mod to J.uk Htraeh Of Atlanta at
last Monday at Kaplan Hall. When !lu, ,K,,1U. of ,!u, &**'* parents.
I M 10 II V0U M*^:S '
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THAT NERVINI
10*. v Ml MH
DMiUs
^eRvirvr
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ISMMSk *' .>-' pM Barea) *
"NERVES"
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VkvW #c *aot*v CM
.1 covered dlsb luncheon a .is
am unfinished business ars
gs will bt- resui
I 1 be High

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Mr. and Mrs MnMOl LOlOOTttt,
with Kjbbi Adolah DBIRM' officiat-
ing, end a* \, h bj relatlx aa
and CM v Sol KU'isoh-
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.lid Ol
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The bride
I her
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By BETTY BARCLAY
This year Fathers' Day falls on' cheese is used. After the final
June 20th. Don't forget him and I rolling, tbe dough should be about
his day. Xever mind the delicate, one eighth inch thick. Cut into
salads, tiny fruit cups and dainty. fancy shapes, brush with egg white
geaamrta. Dad wants food with a | and sprinkle with sliced Brazil
foundation none of your "fancy" nuts. Bake on an ungreased baking
dishes. j sheet in a hot oven, 450 degrees F..
So here are recipes that fill the eight to ten minutes. Serve with
bill on this particular holiday: cocktails or with salad.
Ripe Olive Hodge Podge
1 cap sliced ripe olives
m cups flaked red salmon
1 cup drained whole kernel corn
l'-j cups crumbled soda
v cop finely cut green sweet
repper
1
Fvpper
l\ asjRa white eance
S e*js
< thin slices orange
Combine c'.iree, aalmoa. corn.
cracker crumbs, green pepper, salt
asd pepper to taste and bleed
Combine *h::e sauce? and beaten
Hawaiian Raisin Pie
1 egg, well beaten
1 cup sugar
* tablespoons corn starch
1i teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
3 tablespoons lemon juice
a* cup seedless raisins
(soaked for two hours In cold
water)
m cups Hawaiian pineapple Juice
V cup water
To well beaten egg add sifted dry
Ingredients, mix until smooth and
add grated lemon rind and juice.
Mix pineapple juice and water and

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esgs i; i ^i\x. Four over olire- stir into egg mixture. Add drained
salmon mixture and blend well raisins. Cook over hot water until
Pcur into a battered casserole or thick and clear, about 20 minutes,
hiking pan and place orange slices stirring constantly at first and then
aarar top Bake in a hot OTen 1 MS occasionally. Cool and pour Into a
decrees F.I J* minutes. Serves 6. baked ten-inch pie sheU. Top with
Jacksonville Notes
NLY SUttM OFFERS M BE UOE REOMB
SEAT M4i AACattTIMa OAOIBTOWAS^
CTil tHE EAST-r :* PER mi
Ism bm v
- MB -'* jiao* on Jam*
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taa* edSKsMMit ae u*
CH-Braa
m caps four
1 teaspoon baking powdfr
: teaspoon sjI:
1 teaspoon paprika
\ teaspoon mustard
rush, ot oayvnae
' cap shortening
Cold water about 3 tabltepessM
I'-a caps cueese, rubbed iliinatb a
*_^ai=er
1 egg wbtte
'-t ."i? *lx-*d Bras3 n^:
Hj ari ti?: :ie 2oas& baking
jewier aui seaaenmca. Cat a tk
ji.--T-;.^ a:i win: R aMHMn
a w<*3 bisssded. add cold water to
sale a stin" Snagl Roi! Rsto thrn
sa-eet sgrsakM w.th cse>es and
saa tir*e f.-iiis. Tzra doagb oa-
fjartn way romad. roil tbJM. ani la 1 li
wst& another la*r of tkisea aad
aai three AsMa Repeat Bt
mer^igue made ot three egg whites
I and 6 tablespoons of sugar or serve
with whipped cream. It meringue
toppsMR is used, bake until puffy
- : golden brown in a moderately
slow oven ($25 degrees F).
Seine Facts For Dad
The cash income received by
farmers from milk was orer oce
mm hsrkmdrw 1 Bailtkw Uhra
^ast year. That M aearty twice tie
'arm Rilk tsKesee dartag ta* de-
precsios. Oar triemd the cow de-
serve* seas* fraiae- af coarse, hat.
how abeat the miTstTran aad sxedera
dtetrBMKtea aaetaods that take care
Bt forty-Rre mlltfta aarta ot aaflk
a day? Somtvaai C tor Dad to
70Csa*iT OTCf Oft U M day ot hm!
Becter give a chea try greeting to
the milkman. Pi nrhane he a a
father aa weO aa a benefactor to
J "
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s>*-p :oge'_;cr.
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FL.\IX TALK
iBMRRl :>? ow Sfoaase Rks .
- pfpstj
:-*i jTi i.. .^ sr-.-T-a^s j( ssraat
vrer ru5iie 3 jn Sja
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aad a zc *-aw : -- 1:; j< Varied
>*<:t"* "J* ascvj^oLrtj 1: -as
-J'-"mf4t aafp atasmr >e -.a.-
5 -.;;? *'". ":.:i Saa 1 ssaaal
" Yes they a-Rl >i7.
: of truth hi it. Th-*
true vahsas of Jewish Rfe axe betas;
aRaataad *i:> w
v a; | Jew* save te Itra by
a*ea Rha paia goee* Aad la Jew-
of a p*mr*
Bat I am g-Ttng aa
telhag a abmqp
-gi: RMR >y Feature Syaciv-ate
=0-1^ aaff
A.-J
Ca~p Wohek to G:r;<
S''i,- a*Mii,
m .
w aa Om M>
aataaaaaMaai
.*. s. RsRaj
For Jewish Bov$ and Girl:
CAMPILLAHEE

BREVARD. N. C
va aaw -war Mmapataaa>
""*' 3KUSM
~ SMrst*
"MB awc-osi
% faV aSl Straac
,ove Cavw.im* >ean, >j <,<
V Bairiaa 11* iaavaa Cea- n* aai
aaaaar m a*a RMsaaaaa RRsaaaaaMMi sssaRRRsaf
** -ur> R| > <9uat at t'SwJt ear
it ma
*ar saaaaaB I
RABBI S. WRl BEL
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^eaaa.V'i


Friday, June 11, 1937
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Pace Seven
Roosevelt Receives Editor's Award
The President is shown accepting the Gottheil Medal, which was
awarded to hlrrj on the basis of the votes of the editors of the
Anglo-Jewish press, from a delegation of the Zeta Beta Tau Fra-
ternity at the White House. Left to right: Lee Dover, executive
secretary; Theodore D. Peyser, secretary; Murray Levine, Presi-
dent Roosevelt, Alvin T. Sapinsley, Herbert E. Steiner, president,
and Harold Reigelman, who made the presentation.
.V
-Jj^^H 'ajB HL
W *% 1 1
THE LATE HARRY I. LIPTON
in whose memory a tree was
planted last Sunday at the Found-
er's Day exercises in Doyles-
town, Pa.
VISCOUNT HERBERT SAMUEL
who is being mentioned as the
first governor-general of Pales-
tine, should it be granted Do-
minion status.
(L to R) Felix M. Warburg, honor-
ary chairman of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee,
together with Herbert H. Lehman.
Governor. State of New York, and
Paul Baerwald. vice-chairman and
chaim n, respectively, of the
J. I) _., unanimously voiced the
need t"r hastening greater aid lo
! seas at the national con-
ference of the Joint Distribution
Committee at the Hotel Attor in
New York City.
Warned by the Imminence of a
European war which the impover-
ished Jewish population will not be
able to cope with and survive unlew
outside aid is secured,' 500 Jewish
leaders of the United States and '
Canada, voted a larger 1937 quota
for the J. D. C, the sum to be
announced later.
Rendering A Service to Disadvantaged Jewish Youthsi
A Scene in a J.D.C. Sustained Trade School in Poland

^JEWISH THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY AWARDS TWELVE HONORARY DEGREES
Twelve noted scholars from all over the world were,. President of the Union Theological Seminary; Dr.*
the recipients of honorary degrees from the Jewish* Cyrus Adler. President of the Jewish Theological
Theological Seminary of America at the fiftieth an-
niversary convocation exercises held in New York
on Sunday, June 6th. (top row I. to r.) Lucius Litt-
auer, patron of Jew arts; Dr. Duncan B. Macdonald,
Professor of Semitic Languages, Hartford Theologi-
cal Seminary; Dr. Ismar Elbogen, Professor at the
Lehranstalt fur die Wissenschaft des Judentums,
Berlin, and President of the Union of Jewish Liter-
ary Societies of Germany; Hon. Irvinjr Lehman,
Justice of the New York State Court of Appeals:
(mtddle row I. to r.) Dr. A. Buchler. Principal of A awarded sn honorary degree was
Jews College, London; Dr. Henry Sloans Coffin,* Grand Rabbi of France. .*.
Seminary who conferred the degrees; Dr. Julian
Morganstern, President of the Hebrew Union Col-
lege; (bottom row I. to r.) Dr. Harry A. Wolfson,
Professor of Jewish Literature and Philosophy, Har-
vard University; Dr. Israel Efros. Professorial Lec-
turer in Semitics, University of Buffalo: Dr. Louis
M. Epstein, Rabbi of Congregation Kehilath Israel.
Boston; Dr. Moses Schorr. Chief Rabbi of Warsaw,
Jewish representative In the Polish Senate and Pro-,
fessor of Semitics, University of Warsaw. Also
Dr. Israel Levi.
A scene in the desert near
Kadesh Barnea. This is in con-
trast to the transformation of
similar land into colonies, towns
and cities in Palestine as the re-
sult of vigorous efforts of Chalut-
zim and the aid of Jews through-
out the world.


imMHAMirr
'SWMA.MNOWIV
rftutoiro
AI(IU(l
pu--iirWD.7rcp
rvnxi.XM-
PWOIKIN
TIBff'H*-'-'
Children scanning a specimen page, and specimen page, of the Keren Kayemeth Book for Children, where-
in the names and photograph* of children contributing for the upbuilding of Palestine may be inscribed
as an everlasting memory. This book has become very popular since Its Inception recently.


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TM1 JIWIH FLORIOIAH
Friday, Jim ii. ij7
POWER COMPANY
Jacksonville Notes
En try gHm of M:a:t can help
b-iaaj tourists so this oiy and the
-: of Florida by taking as nattta
put in the "*ummer-|:ram"' cam-
paign launched this week by the
ila Light and Power Company,
w A Gaaaa, local maaiter. empka-
i tasks) ::: .firlatniag ti<
. company designed io
>*:: th* cumber af
oj V ia la the mu
s^strer-grs:^* urHh
-
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-
Mr and Mr*. Alexander Spevak
announce the engagement of their
J daughter. Marjcrie M-.naaa. to
George Stone of New York City.
; the eon of Mrs. B. Loden and the
'.ate Mas Stone- T*se wedding w-.'.j
tale place in early Fail.
Had
Chafer
tceetias of
the Jacksee-
<
per i
:
i
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- -" r
MasBSany ; _-
Ufa eszeaasre aat .
IM la iimiim w tana sec
{ .= t-; _:
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: : .
- -; i": .
Z t: ;
Tirz Viy'
. ;
: seep
La
Tij- ,a_r?u cz. laBaa-
- :
=""*. ad -hiltI May Itm
- c ::.- ,i-: wees
- -
D H lirw, t he sew,
Baean aw
ed.
'
M-*. H-
Mrs.
-
-
Gesdzier.
fisas-. ?!r^
-
-
.mnam, *i
:.i i. r-
:-. -
Laaaan aaaMaakced her'
.-rmawrte** aar the caaaaug Tear as
:
at-s L 5i-

: v x. Mr*. X D
-
t>oaaJ Fund. Mr*. L Witten; Junior-
wiwi reiattonahir. Mr*. N. Dwo-
skin: liaatticn and professional
(ones'! group representative. Miss
Miriam Carter; ewtar. Mr*. Joseph
. kftem; magazine subscriptions.
Mr*. D Him. Touts Allvah. Mr*.
Ben Sta; aostiaatioa committee.
Mr*. Mars Bake.-. telephone. Mr*
lanM BHai ,-ctr..ii-.x'c ata
Nat Oohea, fall dance. Mat, C
Ginsberg.
Ms* baaa La*arow. daagater of
Mr and Mr* Sisoc Lasarow. and
Abe HorovMx. son of Mr*. D. Horc-
v :r will he married at 2:3* o'clock
Suaday afternoon. Juee IS. ia the
Jacksonville Jewish Temple with
Da 1 L KapUa officiating.
The bride will he attended by
Mr*. Joseph Roe. Mr. Hororiu will
ha*a as his heat man. Sidney Laaa-
rv.
PoUowtsg tha ceremoay a wd>
diag receptioa will be held
to o'clock ia the home al

M and Mrs. Barry Haber an-
aoaaKC the birth ot a son. I
Sftnw. oa Wednesday. May I
St. Lake's HosaataL
waa also forbidden to make nay
public addressee for a year. Ia oae
of his address ta Peafold bad de-
manded the immediate expulsion of
all Jews from Englan. After sen-
1 tence waa passed on him be de-
' dared he was happy to go to prison
' for his anti-Semitic attitude.
Strictly
Confidential
-ASC 5- GE'S SES-ESCE
PsM LIBELING RELIGION
aasaataat the Jewish rehgaoa aad.
:i is. zt -^raaaaataaaasttaM
Ta: -:: V ?*: r =- .;>
a-: ..:: : :. ; ;;.;
W= -
I a:
iCoatiaaed from Page 1)
ssag-e Her brother. Luther, will
call himself Bullocks wilshire iaf
tha aaoTie* ... If you want to write
to some oae ia the Jewish colony'
at Highstown. Near Jersey, remem-
ber its official name is now Home-
steads The New York t
phone book contains the names of
two Hittlers. twelve St.-eicaers and
four Goerings.
Arts and Letters
The first authorized biography
Leon Blurs is now being writtea
The book win seek to set at
some of the false rumors current
about tha Preach premier v
liam Cropper, the left wing car-
toonist and painter, ia the f
radical artist to hare one of his'
works purchased by the ultra-eon-j
serratiTe Metropetitaa Museum of'
An "Oce Man Against Europe",
is the title of the second volume
:1 C:ini K-rie= '-::t:iz:j c-i
Hitler, which has just keen pub-
lished ia Switzerland The dis-
::z.-.::z. v: knkBa -ja Unl OJaraaasl
woman painter to kaTe oae of her.
-:-.; :..-- v ;ae Frri.; Oav
ernment baa come to Mrs. Kaete
Muenzer-Neumann. a Jewish refu-
gee Her painting, "Maternity."
has been acquired for a Paris
museum Incidentally, the first
German painter to hare his works
exhibited at that museum was the
late Max Liebermann For the
purchase of books to keep boys out
of mischief, Charles Edwin Fox,
late district attorney of Philadel-
phia, bequeathed M.kM.
Says the Birdie
Prof. Morris Raphael Cohen of
the City College department of phil-
osophy will resign at the end of
this semester or in January to de-
Tote himself to the Conference a
Jewish Relations Wonder ':.;.
the Fascist countries of Italy, Ger-
many and Greece are the only Eu-
ropean ports of call on the itinerary
mapped out for the annual sxatte
of the midshipmen of the 1'r.i- :
States Naval Academy De-.
boycott, box office men Ir.
that the only chance for a million-
dollar boxing bout is a match be-
tween Max Schme'ing and I
Pastor, the non-Aryan .. Eng'.r.
Joseph Strauss, builder of San
Francis Bridge, is planniag a bridge act
the Narrows of New Tork Harbor
to link Brooklyn and Staten Is la- 1
. Norman Robins, the fellow -
man a lunch counter in a gy-
nasiaai frequented by New \ :-.
boxers, used to be a rabbinical stu-
dent ... If hamburgers bee?- -.
popular in England yoa car.
A. C. Blumentkal. theat-
:=r.ressaric. who has Jast opened
J* a a bars, 11 stands in Load an.
Copyright 1JJ7 by Sevan .-
Feature Syndicate >
IT'S SWELL TO FEEL SWELL!
To guard your health demand FRESH cigarettes
. .
:ehj load ah* scale u a
YOU CANT BUY A STALE OLD 60LD
EVTRrMTS of caaaaate. da\C r rie-ss.
ir7T>**s ... i-I rui- -j. ir- : n-
rettes. Miii -J:-= _r;-^-^-
to year '-Lite. Bars: xz>i :^-_z* :o
yoir tkroat Upwrtt^* : ~~r~ to
y:cr -erves."
M v t r>.-.i-."<-3aaal OU aaaftaW .
C!c G-.i-i; -r -*-a.r -- w-arjrfy
made iz es-lisve. :Laaaar>|Bsaa1 ptack-
jj-; ^.-^-uffuasliaiaaaeat rt^e-
jrrxf Ceil.cr.nr lam jarketv zct
.;e. *-i^-~- lie "~^-_ze5s :i 0*lc
Tkns. Obi GoUb* cxMatr taaWta* trcSB
tie CV.ect ''.'aaa? to
v.c ai t .- =: -f -m -*tj rer-
:'- '. _--. : i*:a DsaaOakal
;OLE
IACKSONVILLE
J FLORIDA
>*<- icaiavi i
tVC SUMueCt CCa^CC *
I a ^^m u^b ^ ka ua
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citnyn ^ *c^f. sese
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l'r Hit THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, Jane 11, 1937 z N T I V 11 y <_ t 'F c V n i: t a it 1 1 h J V I y o c I r I 1 B'nai B'rith Names Delegates \( II Will Nltl'llllcil liu-.'tlllB Of llM SIIHI.III l.tiitao f H'liiil ll'illli ll TUI'MIIIV II IK It I ilt'li'Kali'S lo tillconference el nil Florida lodges r Hi. II mil Hi illi !• !>.• hold In Taiiini •'ii Jutj and ;• wara named, Messrs Nathan kdelinan, laaac Levin Rlrj Btons Wn Friedman, Bi ii' 1 < \ in-' .1 1 outi Bhochet, R. Ii V.llri, R \ll third lilrllulay of his father, Mi llvmiin Apto. is bfjB| U'Hili'iril liy Mr. .Imk Ai-li' on Siiml.iy. June It, ni .' i>. in o'clock in theli IHMIU-, lltl B. w llth street, AH friends iminviii'ii m attend, Thera oiH be no cards. Temple Sisterhood Hold! Final Meeting Temple Israel Siaterbood bald its final meeting of the current s on s o n becca Weiss was maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Miss Helen Shapiro of New York and Miss Sylvia Gollba of Miami. Mrs. Lou Slmovitz, sister-in-law of the bride, was bride's matron. Junior bridesmaid was Miss Mum-y Malkove and the flower girls were Zelda Mlrsky of Savannah and Joyce Harris of Birmingham, Sain Estroff of Lakeland served his brother as best man .iml Mr. Kstrnff's other attendants were Dr. J. Loon Bchwartx, Lou BimovKa, Nathan Hale. Joe Poster ol s.iv.inn.ih and William Blmovltx, &f FOOD FOR FATHER Miss Miriam LelbOTltS was marMod to J.uk Htraeh Of Atlanta at last Monday at Kaplan Hall. When !lu K ,, 1U of !u &**•'* parents. I M 10 II V0U M *^ : S "> THAT NERVINI 10*. v Ml MH DMiUs ^eRvirv r %  \ei\se Nerves V >s-c *: ftreaw asvj V>vo %  V • %  V ."s .v a.' .• .v. -. %  -. %  -. o ..V .-. > .-_ ISMMSk *' .•>-' pM Barea) "NERVES" \U. HV.' tsw AAnteor k*"v. N %  •• *• %  \*TN-.-.JV ShmaMn .-.x ... s. v aa *ro-vg ?•**• %  •, %  **< .v*** n N.-.,". V^N 1 -0 S> X^twAJ asd R*w•. %  • %  T\K4I nr\ .• Sji Ktrger .yrv .v. 1 -vrm*: cu N,-4 >ccr tad >!•* -' Ue d u,i thear aaaaai N*m Lactam %  %  • v •.•-.i .%  V. i samsi :. r*a cwm R*M •V-s. Mxxad BaAau -Saa* FsMmea ... -• UfeiR ^wiiieTRm. All gwest* I ieveeotmms were sowi *** % %  esgs i; i ^i\x. Four over olirestir into egg mixture. Add drained salmon mixture and blend well raisins. Cook over hot water until Pcur into a battered casserole or thick and clear, about 20 minutes, hiking pan and place orange slices stirring constantly at first and then aarar top Bake in a hot OTen 1 MS occasionally. Cool and pour Into a decrees F.I J* minutes. Serves 6. baked ten-inch pie sheU. Top with Jacksonville Notes NLY SUttM OFFERS M BE UOE REOMB SEAT M4i AACattTIMa OAOIBTOWAS^ %  CTil tHE EAST-r : PER mi ISM BM v MB es and saa tir*e f.-iiis. Tzra doagb oafjartn way romad. roil tbJM. ani la 1 li wst& another la*r of tk isea aad aai three AsMa Repeat Bt£ mer^igue made ot three egg whites I and 6 tablespoons of sugar or serve %  with whipped cream. It meringue toppsMR is used, bake until puffy : golden brown in a moderately slow oven ($25 degrees F). Seine Facts For Dad The cash income received by farmers from milk was orer oce mm— hsrkmdrw 1 Bailtkw Uhra ^ast year. That M aearty twice tie 'arm Rilk tsKesee dartag ta* deprecsios. Oar triemd the cow deserve* seas* fraiaeaf coarse, hat. how abeat the miTstTran aad sxedera dtetrBMKtea aaetaods that take care Bt forty-Rre mlltfta •aarta ot aaflk a day? Somtvaai C tor Dad to 70Csa*iT OTCf Oft U M day ot hm! Becter give a chea try greeting to the milkman. Pi nrhane he a a father aa weO aa a benefactor to J %  --%  .. i :•; *;:;i s>*-p :oge'_;cr. I RMS • -1 • -caar .-gfxs • v *. • FL.\IX TALK iBMRRl :>? .": • > ; ,-i' : — : ; : RaM :** idMili 1. "*"!.*; %  •-; • '' •:>--; I Bj ta* jot :+w kaaa^aaaed aad a zc *-aw : -•1:; J< Varied >*<:t"* "J* ascvj^oLrtj 1: -as J '-"mf4t aafp atasmr >e -.a.5 -. %  ;; %  ? •* %  '". ":.:i Saa 1 ssaaal Yes they a-Rl >i7. : of truth hi it. Th-* true vahsas of Jewish Rfe axe betas; %  aRaataad *i:> w •v a; | Jew* save te Itra by a*ea Rha paia goee* Aad la Jewof a p*mr* Bat I am g-Ttng aa telhag a abmqp -gi: RMR >y aataaaaaMaai .*. s. RsRaj For Jewish Bov$ and Girl: CAMPILLAHEE BREVARD. N. C •va aaw -war Mmapataaa> %  "*' • 3KUSM ~ SMrst* "MB •• a wc o si % faV aSl Straac ove Cavw.im* >ean, >j <,< •V Bairiaa 11* iaavaa Cean* aai aaaaar m a*a RMsaaaaa RRsa aaaaMM i sss aR R R sa f *• %  -ur> R| > <9uat • at t'SwJt ear it ma *ar sa aa aaB I RABBI S. WRl BEL K C ^eaaa.V'i


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I Pi 1 Zl N .1! T :i 1) at t< li V N A N '• a A S" >•' C U c v n ii t a 11 l J J I o 1 Put Bzght TM1 JIWIH FLORIOIAH Friday, JIM II. ij7 POWER COMPANY Jacksonville Notes EN try gHm of M:a:t can help b-iaaj tourists so this oiy and the -: of Florida by taking as nattta put in the "*ummer-|:ram"' campaign launched this week by the ila Light and Power Company, w A Gaaaa, local maaiter. empkai tasks) ::: .fir l a tniag ti< %  company designed IO >*:: th* cumber af oj V ia la the mu s^strer-grs:^* urHh I %  %  %  • I a :: assmj.r:. X• %  %  • Mr and Mr*. Alexander Spevak announce the engagement of their J daughter. Marjcrie M-.naaa. to • George Stone of New York City. ; the eon of Mrs. B. Loden and the '.ate Mas StoneT*se wedding w-.'.j tale place in early Fail. Had Chafer tceetias of the Jacksee< per i : i %  -" r MasBSany ; _Ufa eszeaasre aat %  IM la ii mi i m w tana sec { .= %  -• T-; _: %  -c : s : ~ %  : : %  -• -; i": %  Z t: ; Tirz Viy' ; : seep La TIJ,a_r?u cz. laBaa: =""* %  ad -hiltI May Itm c : %  :.,i-: wees D H lirw, t he sew, Baean aw ed. %  • M-*. HMrs. %  Gesdzier. • fisas-. ?!r^ .mnam, • *i • :.i i. r%  :-. %  Laaaan aaaMaakced her' .-rmawrte** aar the caaaaug Tear as • : at-s L 5i%  : • v x. Mr*. X D t>oaaJ Fund. Mr*. L Witten; Juniorwiwi reiattonahir. Mr*. N. Dwoskin: liaatticn and professional (ones'! group representative. Miss Miriam Carter; ewtar. Mr*. Joseph kftem; magazine subscriptions. Mr*. D Him. Touts Allvah. Mr*. Ben Sta; aostiaatioa committee. Mr*. Mars Bake.-. telephone. Mr* lanM BHai ,-ctr..ii-.x'c ata Nat Oohea, fall dance. Mat, C Ginsberg. Ms* baaa La*arow. daagater of Mr and Mr* Sisoc Lasarow. and Abe HorovMx. son of Mr*. D. Horcv :r will he married at 2:3* o'clock Suaday afternoon. Juee IS. ia the Jacksonville Jewish Temple with Da 1 L KapUa officiating. The bride will he attended by Mr*. Joseph Roe. Mr. Hororiu will ha*a as his heat man. Sidney Laaarv. PoUowtsg tha ceremoay a wd> diag receptioa will be held %  to o'clock ia the home al %  M and Mrs. Barry Haber anaoaaKC the birth ot a son. I Sftnw. oa Wednesday. May I St. Lake's HosaataL waa also forbidden to make nay public ad dr es s ee for a year. Ia oae of his addre ss ta Peafold bad demanded the immediate expulsion of all Jews from Englan. After sen1 tence waa pa sse d on him be de' dared he was happy to go to prison for his anti-Semitic attitude. Strictly Confidential -ASC 5GE'S SES-ESCE PsM LIBELING RELIGION aasaataat the Jewish rehgaoa aad. • :i is. zt -^raaaaataaaasttaM Ta: -: %  : V ?*: r =.;> a-: ..: %  :• : : %  ; ;;.; W= -• I a: iCoatiaaed from Page 1) ssag-e Her brother. Luther, will call himself Bullocks wilshire iaf tha aaoTie* ... If you want to write to some oae ia the Jewish colony' at Highstown. Near Jersey, remember its official name is now Home%  steads The New York t phone book contains the names of two Hittlers. twelve St.-eicaers and four Goerings. Arts and Letters The first authorized biography Leon Blurs is now being writtea The book win seek to set at some of the false rumors current about tha Preach premier v liam Cropper, the left wing cartoonist and painter, ia the f radical artist to hare one of his' works purchased by the ultra-eon-j serratiTe Metropetitaa Museum of' An — "Oce Man Against Europe", is the title of the second volume :1 C:ini K-rie= '-::t:iz:j c-i Hitler, which has just keen published ia Switzerland The dis::z.-.::z. v : knkBa -ja Unl OJaraaasl woman painter to kaTe oae of her. -:-.; •:..-v ;ae Frri.; Oav ernment baa come to Mrs. Kaete Muenzer-Neumann. a Jewish refugee Her painting, "Maternity." has been acquired for a Paris museum Incidentally, the first German painter to hare his works exhibited at that museum was the late Max Liebermann For the purchase of books to keep boys out of mischief, Charles Edwin Fox, late district attorney of Philadelphia, bequeathed M.kM. Says the Birdie Prof. Morris Raphael Cohen of the City College department of philosophy will resign at the end of this semester or in January to deTote himself to the Conference • a Jewish Relations Wonder ':.;.• the Fascist countries of Italy, Germany and Greece are the only European ports of call on the itinerary mapped out for the annual sxatte of the midshipmen of the 1'r.i: States Naval Academy De-. boycott, box office men Ir. that the only chance for a milliondollar boxing bout is a match between Max Schme'ing and I Pastor, the non-Aryan .. Eng'.r. Joseph Strauss, builder of San Francis IT'S SWELL TO FEEL SWELL! To guard your health demand FRESH cigarettes :ehj load ah* scale u a YOU CANT BUY A STALE OLD 60LD E VTRrMTS of caaaaate. da\C r rie-ss. ir7T>**s ... i-I rui-J. %  ir: nrettes. Miii -J:-= _r;-^-^to year '-Lite. Bars: xz>i — :^-_z* :o yoir tkroat Upwrtt^* — %  : ~~r~£ to y:cr -erves." %  M v t r>.-.i-."<-3aaal %  OU aaaftaW C!c G-.i-i; -r -*-a.r -w-arjrfy made iz es-lisve. :Laaaar>|Bsaa1 ptackjj-; ^.-^-uffuasliaiaaaeat —rt^ejrrxf Ceil.cr.nr lam ja rketv zct .;e. *-i^-~lie •"~^-_ze5s :i 0*lc Tkns. Obi GoUb* cxMatr taaWta* trcSB tie CV.ect ''.'aaa? to v.c ai —t .=: -f -m -*TJ rer:''. _-•-. : i*:a DsaaOakal ;OLE IACKSONVILLE J FLORIDA >*



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"" %  Pa** -*: THE JEWISH FL0BID1AN *Maar. Jane 11. i9 37 N. ai Tl I'll Dl nil M li. v< 1:1 N. Av N. le ;n : yci te •R D W ].i in th ai in 19 lint J< w L M M of \\ S. H M R R Ji B in b: D B T It h. H e Xi ai d a' V F 3 %  %  -' Beth Itarai SBJiito! is laiaiM • ASSESS K t*^ %  %  ., BKI %  I iiinifl U.*: all tee :: %  wraairtrtt octs CH .• ." v %  • • • V-*. *.; p-raas P .-• { 5 j -*a: : %  %  %  ill r* X:-t. Eis Eii-nua. J.T. V 7 %  %  %  %  -j. i • • • LNHI %  :>:•>-! *? 41 FLORIDA • • • rat **—>s*D .i Nan *-^v* k r*si6: 0! "• 1*1 %  )flt lasc Tuesday (Tvmiv loHo .. bontf Ta. 1 .-in* : is at • %  %  11 a immsnxan*; tut was ottt -e.*enunr UM a,•"..-. -. — %  ana M a nv it raoenaat %  1 HUE. aaan R|Tr-et Tuaac. plant :Haarfc t craxioaaojrr.-eTaaaaa ar :n-w laaa* Rrniar 5 3am:..*-.:. i Ecwa-r n % %  Tn-i. nasae&t %  Mr*. Ens* aa :.-aauai n: Badaaaafc ant .">• aa daopntar* Mn -n n: Muun. Vaav sm % %  A. -~a*r r-Jio -JiiUI^Bi an. r-aaoanflaaaa %  and.: %  .:...:.aBBBBaa* %  .-... BB WRT adoniat a 1 atasani ta< Mfc.-tanocc .-. fcj^naored by the National Coaacil of Jewish Juniors, win be held on Tuesday erealac June 15. at s o'clock, at the Harriet Coar r.enu. 1512 PennsylraiUa avenue, Miami Beach, aad the disc will be led by Miss Lillian V. Tbeae discasslon gnraps m-rt with tncreaaias popolaritv and are open to tb* poWic. Ai; : t aad ma aib rn of Use National Cow-.: %  • %  %  ".Maaat 5-: • J ;-fr.; Snr;nc= • • ONtaasi ~; &t nau rr 7 : I I %  I I •LV..fart*. Imanr.ia. t-^ I %  • • Hmvii Tvai u "imnaz %  %  fiai:: I %  I 1 -: %  c itndamt til ot j tW irt Joaiors are art Miami, is attend. **" Mrs. Julias Simp*' %  %  at New V rh Cttj .. H. A. PLANS CALEN3*R OF EVENTS I I %  ereatt ^=5 d:twn ap: _: Pala ( OcS 7 I .. -. I ~ !• Z; : • :; %  ti %  %  MM %  7' s Mr X;£t I %  :" %  %  %  BtH David Dies Su46tniy Mr. Wolf BlBtatein, <$ years old, pkW ot Beti Darid Sya*?| i sercral yean, die denly at bis hoaae here last Wed. nesday afternoon. Mr. B was a natire of BaaaU aac • Tork aoaae a* years ago. He es 'iMt afc a d fca— LMT aa a kosher batcner there aad became ia comawBMl affair* Be sereral teraai aa araaUeat Kot a w Batcacra Aaaociatian of New Tort aad waa ar T.-k or -* Daaahtcn of Jj. the Broax He waa a winter risitor to Mtasi for a camber of rears aad for the aaat arreral years becaaw actire ia the sraacocal work %  Darfcl Cotcreaatioa. where he aerred as g ahhal of tie %  :: r.r:e%  "?%  •%  %  %  -.-.yaa aad the S ataaday aad holiday aerrieea. Geiikea were bek aeaday ahjat at the Caner-vr d Car A 1 of the b Darid. Mr aa behalf g( %  The body TIatot there a&d n< af -ti laa Mn MoIHe Wlaflila Sarririaf the deceased are ta* widow, two daash:rrv Mr*. Sadie XfcaabJa of U Trias, aad Mr*. Era Tme of FTMX X T. aad rwe BOB*. Charles of Laaf taaaal aad Ja:k :•: 3r:ckM. L. MARCUS CO. Office SaapJaes aad Faia i tai e Deak*. Chair*. FSea. Priau ar LOaXFT CASH PRICES 41 at. E. Farat St Ph. MM1 SATIN GLAMEREAUX SLIPS N Aar iiliMaii. *uBe-..mj, Mar Brmn • aaaai a Mu; &COT £; -; *•*.* ~.o-w r-53*. GREYHOUND LINES ASK! HiTVT TfcMT>.Al AT HlaJC Ka3 p.11: musRT? nr< rvFrnoKATM* T>L, r li^i* •axwaatzxaVirvT mnaam ^t*rr pnai rIL 4>-l>JLSI: Vasbmroiai a.' I GORDON J "a a t ftitaaa r — "miai CAJETSK A wrxaoai la; rTVEaal MEErrr5 514 Ftatrasr at 1 ,fj9 LAS: IK sola nr: ir rftoari time Of a near purs r2re BfcCr. %  afaa* aritj: *J fxcii tJrreai of ty*tjjenr raxx tc jrr* extra bodr. vear axii sbrcx. Siw rot ttilnr*o or trimmed srrjr DM shnrx Taarose aad Wbnt Sixfi fraot SI u M vita t -r %  .. Btmline's



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Friday, June 11, 1937 PLAINJTALK LAST ANTI-SEMITE By AL SEGAL A letter: Dear Sir: In your column you ask: "What If we come at last to a world In which no anti-Semite Is left and everybody loves us?" It's a rhetorical question and you do not answer it. Please in your next column Imagine that there were no anti-Semites left and Jews were universally beloved. .."—A Reader of Columbus, Ohio. Yes! The last anti-Semite had died. Unto his last breath he had muttered that there was a Jewish conspiracy afoot. Indeed, the words of the last anti-Semite were exactly the same as of all the antiSemites in all the times before. Anti-Semitism died with him and as It lay wlthn him on his deathbed It was generally regarded that It had been a unique movement in that in a thousand years it had been incapable of thinking up anything new. In fact, it was said that the cause of the demise of anti-Semitism was that it had failed to produce bigger and better liars. Each generation of anti-Semites had taken up the accusations of its fathers and father's fathers' fathers and made no effort in the least to improve the story. Even the German liars (in Hitlers' time) had given nothing new. People at last grew tired, as they do when they must listen over and over to the same story, and even the admonition, "Stop me If you've heard this one" ceases to contain any comfort when a story gets to be too often in the telling. In time people laughed It off... "We've heard that one before though it took them a very, very long time to see that they were getting the same story over and over. However, it is not my purpose to discuss what killed anti-Semitism, though there were many who argued that anti-Semitism died because of certain changes that had occurred In the social system. In the revised social order, they said, the economic factors which had made the Jew hated and feared were not present. I know nothing of that, except that it had, indeed, come to pass that it was possible for a Jew to get a Job anywhere. The last anti-Semite was coincidental with the last Jew. The last Jew and the last anti-Semite lived by one another, as one might say. I have not enough space to report in detail how Jewry had become reduced to one Jew. It is sufficient to say that in the time when the world was full of antiSemites Jews had kept on living as Jews Just for spite of antiSemites. "Just because they tell us we should be destroyed, we are going to live," said the Jews, an obdurate people. "We'll show them." So it happened that when a Jew was denied hospitality in a hotel (as was frequently done to Jews) he Joined the synagogue and bought a new scroll of the law for the holy ark and doubled his subscription in the next Jewish drive. By anti-Semitism Jews were united in Jewish bridge clubs, Jewish country clubs and Jewish districts of residence; so that to the world they gave an appearance of unity. But when anti-Semitism began to decline (until, indeed, it came down to the last anti-Semite) Jews felt there was nothing left to live for as Jews. Generations of Jewry had been brought up on the stimulus of anti-Semitism alone and the news in the Jewish press seemed to suggest that there was nothing in Jewish life but this pain and the voices of the loud speakers of Israel were almost invariably a lamentation. So without any anti-Semitism Jewish life became empty. As antlTHE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Five Semltism became more and more a remote memory, Jews died. This is to say. Jews gave up Jewish living; the seeming unity of Israel as a social and racial group scattered, since there was no antiSemitism to organize Jews in Jewish bridge clubs, country clubs and Jewish districts of residence. And. at last, there was only this one Jew left. He had been a member of the many Jewish organizations (I believe it was the American Jewish Committee (dedicated to wrestle with anti-Semites and he was not a man to give up a fight, particularly since there were no Jews left with whom to contend. "As long as one anti-Semite remains fchere Is something for a Jew to live for," he said. He had 5een born in the ye*r 1937, a time when Israel was vibrant with the pain of aiiii-s.-iuiiism and had been brought up by Jewish press, organizations and pulpit to believe that the sum of being a Jew was to do something about anti-Semites. Now it was the year 2000. So these two the last Jew and the last anti-Semite lived by and for another. Upon the last Jew was heaped all the anti-Semitic fury that had been on all the Jews the last anti-Semite issued a pamphlet against him the last Jew drafted an Indignant resolution; for he considered himself the sole heir of all the Jewish organizations that used to pass resolutions. The death or tne last anti-Semite left the last Jew distressed and rejoicing at once. (Continued on Page 0) tell the world to visit HERE'S THE IT'S tfiis summer! that our summer temperatures are lower than in many inland states. We know that our tropic scenery is even Florida's marvelous summer-time advantages should be broadcast to the four Miners of the world. Everyone should know about the delights of a breeze-cooled sum*] medication in Florida. i.i.i^ HenTis a -way" InT'which we can tell our story and ini vite prospective visitors to enjoy these advantages with j us this summer. n **aHm&*Jnfa > We have prepared "Summer-gram" cards, with beautiful] Florida* scenesrwhich can be mailed to^y person*or <) pewonTyouTmay select. The^Summer-gram'* cards are freeTlYou merely address them; we'll stamp and mail] them, for_you;. ^ "m1 We^whiTlive here know that all outdoor sports are equally'enjoyable in summer and winter. We know more vividly beautiful in "suaimerT Above all, we know that_summer vacation costs here are much lower?} TheesTsvl^facti^rean tell toTpsopIe' m* less favored climes*] their lor! sweltering heat and tired nerves take summer. Send your "Summer-gram" invitations today. They're FREE!


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Friday, June 11, 1937 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Pace Seven Roosevelt Receives Editor's Award The President is shown accepting the Gottheil Medal, which was awarded to hlrrj on the basis of the votes of the editors of the Anglo-Jewish press, from a delegation of the Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity at the White House. Left to right: Lee Dover, executive secretary; Theodore D. Peyser, secretary; Murray Levine, President Roosevelt, Alvin T. Sapinsley, Herbert E. Steiner, president, and Harold Reigelman, who made the presentation. .V -Jj^^H 'ajB HL •W *% 1 1 THE LATE HARRY I. LIPTON in whose memory a tree was planted last Sunday at the Founder's Day exercises in Doylestown, Pa. VISCOUNT HERBERT SAMUEL who is being mentioned as the first governor-general of Palestine, should it be granted Dominion status. (L to R) Felix M. Warburg, honorary chairman of the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, together with Herbert H. Lehman. Governor. State of New York, and Paul Baerwald. vice-chairman and chaim n, respectively, of the J. I) _., unanimously voiced the need t"r hastening greater aid lo !••• • seas at the national conference of the Joint Distribution Committee at the Hotel Attor in New York City. Warned by the Imminence of a European war which the impoverished Jewish population will not be able to cope with and survive unlew outside aid is secured,' 500 Jewish %  leaders of the United States and Canada, voted a larger 1937 quota for the J. D. C, the sum to be • announced later. Rendering A Service to Disadvantaged Jewish Youthsi A Scene in a J.D.C. Sustained Trade School in Poland ^JEWISH THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY AWARDS TWELVE HONORARY DEGREES Twelve noted scholars from all over the world were,. President of the Union Theological Seminary; Dr.* the recipients of honorary degrees from the Jewish* Cyrus Adler. President of the Jewish Theological Theological Seminary of America at the fiftieth anniversary convocation exercises held in New York on Sunday, June 6th. (top row I. to r.) Lucius Littauer, patron of Jew arts; Dr. Duncan B. Macdonald, Professor of Semitic Languages, Hartford Theological Seminary; Dr. Ismar Elbogen, Professor at the Lehranstalt fur die Wissenschaft des Judentums, Berlin, and President of the Union of Jewish Literary Societies of Germany; Hon. Irvinjr Lehman, Justice of the New York State Court of Appeals: (mtddle row I. to r.) Dr. A. Buchler. Principal of A awarded sn honorary degree was Jews College, London; Dr. Henry Sloans Coffin,* Grand Rabbi of France. .*. Seminary who conferred the degrees; Dr. Julian Morganstern, President of the Hebrew Union College; (bottom row I. to r.) Dr. Harry A. Wolfson, Professor of Jewish Literature and Philosophy, Harvard University; Dr. Israel Efros. Professorial Lecturer in Semitics, University of Buffalo: Dr. Louis M. Epstein, Rabbi of Congregation Kehilath Israel. Boston; Dr. Moses Schorr. Chief Rabbi of Warsaw, Jewish representative In the Polish Senate and Pro-, fessor of Semitics, University of Warsaw. Also Dr. Israel Levi. A scene in the desert near Kadesh Barnea. This is in contrast to the transformation of similar land into colonies, towns and cities in Palestine as the result of vigorous efforts of Chalutzim and the aid of Jews throughout the world. imMHAMirr 'SWMA.MNOWIV rftutoiro AI(IU(l pu--iirWD.7rcp rvnxi.XMPWOIKIN TIBff'H*-'-' Children scanning a specimen page, and specimen page, of the Keren Kayemeth Book for Children, wherein the names and photograph* of children contributing for the upbuilding of Palestine may be inscribed as an everlasting memory. This book has become very popular since Its Inception recently.



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If III1^ Page Four THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday. June 11, 1937 1 1 1 l 1 c 2 j BULLETIN TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Miami 137 N. E. 19th St Office Phone 2-7745 RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN. Ph.D. &f Albacore Ori—S-9t75 MIAMI BEACH RABBI COLMAN A. ZWITMAN 530 N. E. 31tt St.—MM MIAMI One or both of the Rabbis will be at the Temple every morning: throughout the year. and was visited by thousands during her residence in Key West, and none ever failed to received a cordial welcome and the relief sought. Funeral services were held in Key vent of talking pictures. Heard In Hollywood Anita Louise's latest escort is an Easterner named Buddy Adler. They have recently been seen toWest Thtarsday afternoon tnm the gether at night clubs and fllm par ties Adler is the son of a Religious services will be held' as usual at the regular time. Friday evening at S:15 o'clock in the temple auditorium. Dr. Jacob H. KJ. Ian will conduct the services. Rabbi Colman Zwitman has gone to New York on his vacation and will return about July 12. Mrs. Louis Zeientz. the office secretarywill be away from the office for about three weeks. Dr. and Mrs. Jacob H. Kaplan expect to leave on their vacation the latter part of the month. Dr., Kaplan may be reached either at the office or at his home; both telephone numbers are in the telephone book. Temple Israel Sisterhood will sponsor a dance and supper on August 4 at the Roadside Inn, Dade Boulevard. The price will be only one dollar. If you are in town at that time, keep the date open for a pleasant evening. The Happy Day Memorial Fund of Temple Israel will be in charge of Mrs. I. L. Rosendorf. 1020 Michigan avenue. Miami Beach; phone 5-2690. We are happy to record another honor won by one of our Religious School graduates. Miss Sylvia Leibovit. She won an honor key at the Northwestern University, department of journalism, for outstanding scholarship. Congratulations to her and her family. Aronowitz home with the Rev. S. Malk o'. the B'nai Zion Synagogue officiating at the home, at the synagogue and at the cemetery. Mrs. Aronowitz leaves surviving her. six sons. Dr. Samuel Aronowitz, prominent physician of Miami : Abe Aronon itz. former city socilitor of Miami and prominent communal worker here: Isidore. Morris and Jack of Miami and Charles of Key West, and 10 grand. children. • • • To Visit In North Miss Ruth Drevich left Thursday for New York and Boston, where she will visit relatives and friends < and will spend about six weeks. She was accompanied by Mr*. Harry Blumin and Miss Edith Silverman. Miss Silverman will travel to South America for a stay of several months. Society University Student Returns For Vacation Maurice Cromer, who has completed his fourth year at the University of Florida, has returned from Gainesville for a short vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cromer. He will leave soon for New York and later will go to Las Brule, Quebec, where he will be a councilor at Camp Hiawatha. • • • Sunday Marriage Announced Miss Pauline Lasky and Irving Querido were married Sunday afternoon at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Lasky. with Rabbi Abraham A. Kellner officiating. Miss Jane Burge played a program of nuptial music, including the Bridal Chorus" from Lohen grin" and "Mendelssohn's Wedding March." Miss Betty I asky was her sister's only attendant and M. S. Bandler was best man. A reception followed the ceremony. The wedding cake centered the bride's table. Mrs. Bernard Katz and Miss Ida Safer assisted. The bride, a native of Savannah. Ga. was graduated from Miam Senior High School where she was a member of the National Honor Society. She attended the University of Miami and is a member of R10 Beta Omlcron, national hon orary public speaking fraternity. She is an active member of Junior Hadassah. having served as vice president and cultural chairman during the last year. Recently she was elected first vice president. Mr. Querido, who came to Miami from New York, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Querido and was educated in the New York schools. Mr. and Mrs. Querido left for New York, where they will visit his parents. They also will visit In Pennsylvania. On their return. they will reside in Miami, where Mr. Querido is associated with June Dairy Products Company. • • • Daughter's Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Daum announced the engagement of their daughter. Miss Rosalyn Daum, to Victor Levine. son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Levine of New York, at their home last Sunday. Miss Daum is a graduate of Miami High School and Florida State College for Women. She is a member of Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history fraternity; Kappa Delta Pi. honorary educational fraternity, and Kappa Phi Sorority. She is the president of the Jewish Women's organization of the college. Mr. Levine was graduated from Boys High School. New York, and the University of Miami law school. He is a member of Rho Beta Omlcron. public speaking honorary' fraternity, and Theta Alpha Phi. national honorary dramatics fraternity. • • • Leaves On Business Trip Mr. Milton A Friedman, secretary of the local B'nai B'rith Lodge, left Tuesday morning for a combined business and pleasure trip to New York City, while there he will attend the A. Z. A. camp at Port Jervis. N. Y. • • • Rabbi To Attend Convention Rabbi Colman Zwitman of Tern%  pie Israel left Tuesday for New York where he will attend the conI vention of the Zionist Organization of America. During his stay in New York he will attend special courses at Columbia University I and the Jewish Institute of Re\ ligion. He will return to Miami the early part of July. • • • Former Solicitor's Mother Dies Mrs. Katie Aronowitz, mother of Abe Aronowitz, former city aoj licltor of Miami, died early Wed] nesday morning at the Jackson I Memorial Hospital following a long %  illness. Just 12 days following the • death of her husband. Mrs. Aronowitz came to Key West with her husband more than 50 years agoand was active in aiding her husband in the formation of 'the B'nai Zion Congregation I there and in all Jewish and non| Jewish activities in that comma nity. Her home was always the haven of refuge for those in need LIGHTS FROM SHADOWLAND By LOUIS PEKARSKY Motion Picture Editor, Seven Art Feature Syndicate The Muni Family In his latest picture. "The Wornj tro it Jewish Chronicle. wealthy Eastern department store magnate and is in this vicinity to get the chain started in the West Demands for the services of Mischa Auer. screen comedian, by motion picture studios continue unabated. Columbia has Just arranged to borrow him from Universal for the comedy lead in •Thanks for Nothing." Jack Durant. vaudeville and movie comedian, is going to spend the next three months, at least, getting acquainted with his family. He returned to Hollywood after an absence of more than six weeks and was greeted by his wife, Molly O'Day. and the old*r of their two children. Suzanne. 23 months old. Il.'s actress-wife paid that, except for a two-week period a month and a half ago. the last time she saw her husband some six months p:eviously, when he dropped in for a brief stay while on a nation-wide vaudeville tour "Love and Hisses" is the title chosen for the second film to star Walter Winchell and Ben Bernie. The phenomenal success of this team's first picture resulted in a contract for a second. This item is to reply to J. F. G. of the Indiana Jewish Chronicle and George C. a reader of the De an I Love." Paul Muni is starred in a film produced by his discoverer. Albert Lewis, for the first time. Back in New York eleven yi-ars ago Lewis and Max Gordon produced a play called "We Americans." Edward G. Robinson had been cast in the principal part. On a visit to a Jewish theatre Mr. Lewis 6aw Muni, and immediately signed him as understudy for Robinson. When the latter became ill Muni went into the role and on the road to stardom ... On her first visit to a movie studio Paul Muni's l&year-old niece. Dolores Weisenfreund. was seen by Director Wil iam Dieterle and asked to take part in a scene with her famous uncle in "The Life of Emile Zola." Muni consented, and after a brief test Miss Weisenfreund was being filmed. She is majoring in dramatics at Los Angeles Junior College, and has hopes of going on the stage when she finishes her education. a v Film Notables Honored In recognition of their services' in the advancement of motion pictures. Luise Rainer. Adolph Zukor and Boris Morros were among the eight men and women who were given silver plaques at the fourth annual banquet of the American Institute of Cinematography. Miss Rainer was honored for her portrayal in "The Good Earth." Zukor for his quarter century of service to the film industry, and Morros for his work in advancing the standards of screen music. New Revue Coming George S. Kaufman and Moses Hart, whose "You Cant Take It With You" won the 1936 Pulitzer Prize, are now at work on a new review for the stage. "You Can't Take It With You" will be made Into* picture in 1938 by Columbia, which paid 1200,000 for the play. the largest sum ever paid for film rights for any vehicle since the adWith the Stars Benny Rubin. George Burns, y Tony Martin and Bert Wheeler are thinking of going on tour as the world's worst bridge foursome. They would take Gracie Allen along as official kibitzer to insure their reputation Gregory Ratoff. who is almost as prolific at writing screen plays as he is at portraying comedy roles on the screen, has old another story to 20th CenturyFox. It is a romantic comedy entitled "I Love the Author," and the noted dialect comedian wrote a role for himself into the script Principal Pictures' new radio bureau will be managed by Louis Hyman. Gertrude Berg, author and producer of "The Rise of the Goldbergs" and "The House of Glass." has been signed as a writer George E. Stone is cast In 'Alcatraz Island." now In production at Warner Brothers Peter Lorre has an unusual avocation He buys IEADACHES LATELY ? }! NO, THANKS TO YOU AND NERVINE/ White Oak Leather LADIES' HEELS ......15c HALF SOLES 50c ATLAN1IC SHOE SHOP U N. E. Firrt Avenue Opp. Cortex Hotel DR. R. S. AKERS DENTIST 1764 N. W. 36th St. Closed Saturdays. Ph. f-f111 BOBBINS ROOFING ft SHEET METAL WORKS Inspection and Estimates Free 121 N. W. Mtfc St. Phoa* X-17M %  XavBv H >; H XHX \ursv Thanks Friend for Recommcndmq DR.MUES NERVINE A mine writes that she suffered from frequent headac he s. Nothing stopped them until a friend recommended DR. MILES NERVINE. She says Nervine stops headaches before they get a good start. Three generations have found DR MILES NERVINE effective for Nervousness, Sleeplessness due to Nervous Irritability, Nervous Inv digestion. Headache, Travel Sickness. Get DR. MTT.Ffi NERVINE at your drug store in liquid or effervescent tablet form. ,4 M *&• •* • %  %  • S cents Lars, kettle er Seaboard Offers Summer Tours Over fifty thousand families in the North and East are being told about the idealistic features of Miami and Miami Beach as summer resorts in the new Seaboard Railway booklet featuring the road's summer tours, which provide vacationists with a week's stay in the Miami area. In addition to the booklet, advertising in newspaper and travel trade publications is being used to stimulate interest in the tours. T. W. Luckett. Seaboard's division passenger agent in Miami, states that from all indications this area is to enjoy an excellent summer season, due to the intense interest being shown in the tours by travel agents and vacationists. The all-rail, all-expense summer tours are an innovation of the Seaboard which indicates the road's co-operative spirit in the further popularization of the Miami area. and sells plays, and shows a consistent profit America' foremost popular song writer. Irving Berlin, returned to Hollywood to attend the 20th Century-Fox sales convention and to begin work on the filming of a musical production, "Alex ander's Ragtime Band." based on his own first world-wide song hi: The new high speed oven in the 1 atesc Magic Chef gas range will save you time and gas in meal preparation. Come in our store today and let us show you one of these latest, modern, automatic gas ranges. OTHER FEATURES the* save you time, work and money are the Red Wheel Oreo Regulator, Automatic Top Burner Lighter, Tuner, Full Insulation, SwingOut Broiler, Non-dog Burner* & S^VKVINE^B I Msael lke $125.00 OTHERS FROM $70.00 TO $300.00 UK res m m %  MIL VNES T0i %  ST I MM Peoples Water & Gas Co. 15th and Washington MIAMI BEACH



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Friday, June 11, 1937 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three wJewlslh florid lam rVQSUDA S MLT SWIM wud.1 I PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO P. 0. Box 2B7S PLANT AND OFFICES 21 S. W. Second Avenue Phone* 2-1141; 2-1183 J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET. ClrcuU tion Manager BERNARD MORGENSTERN Field Representative Enured ~cond c.. ^Ur^y ^ l^t^ Pp., Q,fj c at Miami. Fiorida. ST. PETERSBURG WF*?T PAT II opiru MRS Ren 0 re. E ,n^,ivl UBIN MR| S M P SCHREBN?CK Hwreaentotive R epresentative ORLANDO TAMPA MRS. B. J. COHEN MRS M\ H K ISLER RPreaenUtlv. Repre.enU.tive SUBSCRIPTION Fix Montha „ !" y "::z::::::::::::::::::-::::::::::^::::feig FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1937 Vol. 10— No. 24 • ... (JHow Familiar OWoml TbisA. By ARTHUR BLATT LEW SAFONOWITZ Pinch-liitting for Harry Schwartz, who left for a long-needed vacation bak yonder up in "Chi," we decided to advise the readers of the column that coincidence or not, the Al Reismans, honeymooning after their marriage at the "Y" clubrooms, left on the same train Niagara Falls destination (we wonder). Y. W. H. A. Planning Activity House party, Miami Beach, during July; Bea Silver, chairman. Frolic at Roadside Rest July Fourth with the tariff only one dollar per person, which will Include refreshments; Josephine Kolman, chairman. And a kitchen shower, with all culinary gifts to be used for the "Y" kitchen. (We hope potato I/itkas are in order with plenty of Shmetena). Also a collection nox will be placed in the clubrooms for disposal of any copper that you may carry around. Save your pennies at the "Y's" collection box; we JEWISH NEWS AROUND THE WORLD CHILDREN NOT BACKWARD The following editorial appearing in the columns of the esteemed Boston Jewish Advocate in the issue of June 4 appears as if it had been written to apply to the Jewish community of i need kitchen hardware, and it won't Greater Miami and we cannot resist the temptation to reprint it, in toto: PUBLICITY The typical city editor of the daily press may be a good newspaperman and an excellent judge of human interest, but he knows nothing about Jewish news or importance of Jewish events as may be witnessed from the flood of news items pertaining to Jews which appears in the Boston papers. A casual reader of a metropolitan daily paper would gain the impression that the Jews constitute the most numerous group in the city's population and that their activities are so fraught with importance that every committee meeting, every affair, every function must be given the widest immediate attention. The test of any organization's publicity seems to have become: "Was it in the daily paper?" Other Jewish communities throughout the country have been suffering from this same publicity frenzy which cheapens Jewish enterprise in the eyes of the public and sets Jewish community endeavor on a low sensation-seeking basis. In Pittsburgh Jewish news in the daily press has sunk to such a low level that the decision was made not to secure publicity on the annual Jewish community drive. In Paterson there was such flagrant violation of sense of values that the community council pleaded with the editors to exercise a censorship over Jewish news. Minor events and affairs of insignificant institutional importance deserved no public notice, the council pointed out, and served but to detract from the proportionate sense of value of vital Jewish news. Editors of the Paterson daily papers said, and Boston city editors have said the same thing, that if they printed all the news sent in by Jewish organizations it would more than fill the average newspaper. The insane craze for publicity must be curbed in one way or another. It is the responsibility of the Jews themselves to maintain some dignity in their relationship with the world and it is likewise a responsibility of the daily papers to exercise careful and understanding judgment. A good deal of the "news" which is submitted to the Advocate is not suited for publication, and we do not hesitate to use the wastebaiket for such material. The usual response from the aggrieved one is, "All right, I'll get it in the daily papers." And he does! All sorts of nonsense, trash, trivial news that brings a snicker to the Jewish community, find a place in the too-friendly columns of the press. The daily papers must learn to distinguish between genuine news and cheap Jewish publicity. take long to collect if you kick in with the odd-cent pieces June 22. Be sure and attend our baseball games at Moore Park, 38th street and Seventh avenue. N. W. The "Y" team Is playing swell ball, and are on their way for the league championship, having won four out of five starts. June 15 will find the long-sought goal of a Community Center a reality, the signing of the papers on the purchase of 37,500 square feet of ground plus the three buildings New York (WNS)—Children who come from homes where Yiddish or some other foreign tongue is the common language are Just as intelligent and make as rapid progress in school as children from families where only English Is spoken, according to Dr. Seth Arsenian of Teachers College. Making a scientific study of the commonly accepted theory that children who have to speak in Yiddish or some other foreign tongue at home and then swit.h to English in school suffer mental confusion and scholastic handicaps. Dr. Arsenian surveyed 3,000 children in two Brooklyn public schools where the overwhelming majority of the pupils come from ho i as In which Yiddish or Italian is the common language. His twoyear study revealed that hillngulalism has no influence, either favorably or unfavorably on the mental attitude and development of children. TRAINED IN SCIENCES ESSENTIAL TO AVOID CAKE-EATING MINISTRY New York (WNS)—Voicing vig orous opposition to the complete secularization of Jewish life. Rabbi Jacob Kohn, president of the Rabbinical Assembly of America, told the thirty-seventh annual convention of the organization of Conservative rabbis that the rabbis must themselves "be prepared to take over many of the functions which the Jewish community now delegates to lay social workers, or at least must be able to guide these workers in their activities by showing that we are familiar with the problems that confront them and the techniques that are necessary .for their solution." Cautioning now on the grounds will be conj ^ ^ ^^ pa8tora worR of sumated. the drive toward the ralsj d „,„i, 0 ,„ ••,„ ha ing of funds will be continued, and we assure each and every one of the readers of this column that any co-operation they may give will be greatly appreciated. We need a Jewish Community Center here In Greater Miami, and the goal set should be met. There are a great many ways to raise money enough to build this center, and it we all do our share we will have a center second to none. Let's all get behind the wheel and shove a bit; once the ball gets rolling along, it won't Stop, We hope you folks will bear with us till the time arrives that your worthy columnist, Harry Schwartz, does return to inform you of the well worthwhile happenings in and around our organization. Art and Lew. It is even worse in Miami where the daily papers print stories of parties that never were held, add descriptions of settings and surroundings that existed merely as figments of the imagination, and place the Jewish community in a light, that to say the least, is very unfavorable. We sincerely hope that our communal leaders will take this into consideration. JEWISH SON-IN-LAW MOURNS G. F. BAKER New York (WNS)—Among those mourning the death of George F. Baker, banker, philanthropist and sportsman, Is his Jewish son-in-law, John Schlff, husband of Baker's daughter, Edith. John Schlff is a grandson of the late Jacob H. Schiff and the only son of the late Mortimer Schiff. the rabbi may deteriorate "to that of a tea-drinking, cake-eating ministry" unless the rabbinate Is "able to render sound practical advice based on a thorough knowledge of the psychology of religion and the sociology of communal life," Rabbi Kohn recommended its inclusion in the curriculum of rabbinical training schools of such courses as sociology, psychology and others of the social sciences. A realistic approach to "the many perplexing practical problems that confront our congregations and the Jewish community generally Is as neecssary to the rabbi's success as Is his appreciation of the spiritual values and his familiarity with the literary classics of the Torah tradition." he declared. He also recommended that the assembly appoint a committee on community planning and take a stand on the problem of the agunah, or deserted Jewish wife. STUDENTS TOO BRIGHT, ACADEMY CUTS COURSE Hebrew Calendar 5697-1937 Shiva Asar B-Tammuz, Sunday, June 27. Rosh Chodesh Ab, Friday, July 9. Tisha B'Ab, Sunday, July 18. Rosh Chodesh Elul, Sunday, August 8. Rosh Hashono, Monday, September 6. New York (WNS)—Because students at the Talmudical Academy, the nation's only full-course high school under Jewish auspices, have been found intelligent enough to master the ordinary high school studies in less time than the average student, the 20-year-old pre paratory school for Yerfhlva College will change from a four-year school to a three-year school effective with the beginning of the Fall semester, it was announced by Dr. Bernard Revel, president of Yeshlva College. The school will also change its name to Yeshiva College High School. The reduced course has been approved by the State Department of Education. Students at Yeshiva College High School carry a full load of Hebraic studies, including Talmud, linguistics and Jewish history, in addition to the regular high school currculum. SIOGA HIGHLIGHTS Officers of the Sloga fraternity chosen at a recent meeting were: Hyman Rubin, president; Irving Rotfort, vice president; Sam Badanc s. secretary, and Abe Berkowltz, treasurer. Committee chairmen named were: Paul Rice, athletic; Billy Merlin, membership; Dave Kronberg, publicity, and Larry Schwartz, chairman-at-large. Charlie Adelman, chairman of the Y. II. H. A. Building Fund benefit dance at the Royal Palm Club Sunday evening. June 13, and his committee, consisting of Irving Rotfort, Hyman Rubin, Sam Badances, Abe Berkowitz and Larry Schwarts, reported that every effort is being made to make this dance one of the outstanding events of the season. They reported cooperation from the B'nal B'rlth Lodge, tie Y. M. H. A. and Boris Bchlachman, executive director of the "Y." Paul Rice, chairman of athletics, reported plans for a bowling and handball tournament to be started i. Billy Merlin, membership chairman, is planning a series of events for new pledges of the organization. THE HELP OF ALL OF GREATER MIAMI JEWRY INTERESTED IN THE ESTABLISHMENT OF A Y. M. H. A. BUILDING IS EARNESTLY SOLICITED. AN EASY WAY TO HELP IS BY ATTENDING THE BIOGA FRATERNITY BUILDING BENEFIT DANCE BUNDAY NIGHT. JUNE 13. AT THE ROYAL PALM CLUB. THE AFFAIR WILL NOT START UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK, SO THERE IS PLENTY OF TIME TO ATTEND ALL OTHER SOCIAL OBLIGATIONS AND THEN COME FOR A REAL GOOD TIME TO THE ROYAL PALM CLUB. Z. O. A. CONVENTION TO BE CLIMAXED BY GARDEN RALLY New York (WNS)—A huge mass meeting in Madison Square Garden on Tuesday evening, June 29, will climax the fortieth annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America, the first to be held in New York City, it was announced by Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president. RESOLUTION Whereas, Almighty God in the exercise of His divine judgment, has seen fit to remove from our midst ABRAHAM JACOBS, who at all times was an inspiration for good In our congregation, And whereas, the said Abraham Jacobs for a long number of years served as lay leader of the congregation, chanted the services from time to time, presented a Talmud to the congregation, and otherwise endeared himself to the entire membership, both young and old, BE IT hereby resolved by the officers and members of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation and Its Ladles Auxiliary that the community, particularly this, congregation, has sustained an Irreparable loss. And be It further resolved that the heartfelt sympathy of the congregation and its Ladies Auxiliary be conveyed to the family of the deceased, and a copy of these resolutions be forwarded to them. H. N. DREVICH, President of the Congregation. MRS. N. ADELMAN, President of the Ladies Auxiliary. ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, Rabbi.