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:
AA00010090:00435

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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
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Vol. 10No. 25
MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. JUNE 18. 1937
Price Five Cents
Hi LEADER SUDDENLY SUCCUMBS
Coming as a shock to the com-
munities of South Florida was the
sudden death last Saturday night
of Mr. Philip Liberman, president
of Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami
Beach, of the Mercantile National
Bank of Miami Beach and active
in numerous other financial, busi-
ness and philanthropic enterprises.
Mr. Liberman took sick Thurs-
day night, was removed to the St.
Francis Hospital, Miami Beach,
silks in New York and active in its
mercantile and communal life. A
winter visitor to Miami and Miami
Beach for more than twenty years,
he was urged to become identified
with Its financial life when the City
Hank of Miami Beach dosed. He
purchased the capital stock of the
institution and reopened the bank
within ten days, paying all the de-
positors In full. The bank was re-
named the Mercantile Bank and
Francis Hospital, Miami Beach, named the Mercantile uanK ana
Friday morning, was operated on J Trust Co., and In November, 1933,
Friday night and died at sundown
Saturday night.
Funeral services attended by
thousands of Jews and non-Jews
were held Monday afternoon, begin-
ning at the Niceley Funeral Home,
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Jacob H.
Kaplan of Temple Israel read sev-
eral psalms, Cantor Schlachman
chanted the Kol Molay, and then
Ocean Bay Lodge F. & A. II., with
Val. C. Cleary in charge, conducted
the Masonic rites. The funeral
cortege then went to Beth Jacob
Congregation for the final services,
pausing on the way for a mo-
ment in front of Mr. Llbcrman's
home and the Mercantile National
Bank. The casket was borne Into
the synagogue by the active pall-
bearers and placed on a platform
in front of the pulpit with the pall-
bearers remaining standing at the
side of the casket during the en-
tire service as a mark of respect.
Rabbi Abraham A. Kellner of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion, a graduate of the Isaac Elcha-
nan Yeshiva, of which the deceased
was a director and liberal con-
tributor, began the services by
h converted the bank into the
Mercantile National Bank of Miami
Beach, and headed it as president
until the time of his death, making
it one of the most important factors
In the upbuilding of this area. In
1933 he organized the First Na-
tional Bank of Homestead, Fla., In
which he later sold his Interests.
He subsequently organized the
Lake Worth National Bank in 1936
and was its president at the time
of his death. Last week he be-
came president of the Lake Worth
Savings and Loan Association. He
was a director of the Miami Beach
Zionists To Protest
Palestine Partition
New YorkAny proposal for par-
tition or cantonization of Palestine
by the Royal Commission which Is
expected to issue its report this
month on the recent Arab disturb-
ances and the administration of
the League of Nations Mandate
will be vigorously protested by
American Jewry at the fortieth an-
nual convention of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, which will
convene in New York City at the
Hotel Roosevelt Sunday. June 27,
it was announced yesterday by Dr.
Stephen S. Wise, president. The
sessions of the convention will ex-
tend to Tuesday evening, June 29,
when a mass meeting at Carnegie
Hall will climax the deliberations
of the convention.
Delegates are now being elected
to the convention of the Zionist
Organization of America by 360
Zionist districts throughout the
country.
The convention, which was shift-
ed to New York from Buffalo with
the news that the Royal Commis-
sion would make public its findings
immediately before the assembly of
American Zionists, will also cele-
brate the completion of forty years
Federal Savings and Loan Associa-jof Zionist effort for the rebuilding
of the Jewish National Home in
tion and associated with many
business and mercantile Interests in
this area.
Though busily engaged in the
banking and business life of South
Florida, Mr. Liberman devoted
much of his energy to Jewish in-
stitutions. It was due to his Initia-
tive that the Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion of Miami Beach, which he
headed at the time of his death,
and which he served three previous
terms as president, began the erec-
tion of its present uncompleted
=;-. 7Z ,:;;,= =-; ?z?z
then In English. He was followed
by a sermon In which the work of
the deceased was recounted by
Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan in force-
ful and sincere tribute. Rabbi
Kellner then spoke In English and
in Yiddish, telling of the work of
Mr. Liberman for the synagogue,
for various Yeshivos and numerous
charitable institutions, and ap-
pealed to all to complete the edi-
fice which Mr. Liberman had be-
gun, as a mark of tribute to the
deceased. Rabbi Kaplan then road
a psalm and he was followed by
Cantor Boris Schlachman. who
chanted the Kol Molay Rachmim.
As the entire congregation stood
the casket was carried out by the
pallbearers between the ranks ot
Troop 24 Boy Scouts of America,
of which the deceased was honor-
terms as president of the Jewish
Welfare Bureau, served as director
of the United Palestine Appeal sev-
eral years ago, was president of the
Congregation Beth Israel of New
York for 25 years and honorary
president for the last 10 years. He
was a director of the Isaac Elcha-
nan Theological Seminary and
Yeshiva College, New York; Flor-
ida representative for the United
Palestine Appeal; director for
Florida of the Joint Distribution
Committee; honorary director of
the Young Men's Hebiew Associa-
tion and honorary director of a
larfce number of European Yesl:'-
vos. He was one of the organizers
of the Greater Miami Zionist Dis-
trict and member of Sholem Lodge,
B'nai B'rith.
Several years ago, when the Civic
Theatre of Greater Miami was
Palestine, Dr. Wise said.
In addition to delegates from
Zionist districts, the convention
wjll also be attended by represen-
tatives of organizations affiliated
with the Z. O. A. in the movement
for Palestine rebuilding, including
Hadassah, the Women's Zionist
Organization of America; Order
Sons of Zion, Young Judaea, Avu-
kah, and Masada.
Welfare Bureau
Picnic Sunday
The annual all-day picnic of
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jew-
ish Welfare Board will take
place Sunday, June 20, begin-
ning at 10 a. m. at the Shoreham
Hotel in Miami Beach. Mrs. R. R.
Adler is chairman, assisted by Mrs.
Sam Halpert, Mrs. M. Engler, Mrs.
Phil Wallach, Mrs. Harry Kauf-
man, Mrs. Sam Klrsteln and Mrs.
Hilda Relsner, kitchen; Mrs. Louis
Brown, Mrs. Mark Max, Mrs. Ida
Optner, Mrs. Morris Dubler, Mrs.
Louis Hartz, Mrs. Plncus Scheln-
berg, Mrs. Green and Mrs. M. L.
Marcus, hostesses.
Assisting in serving will be Mrs.
A. F. Friedman, Mrs. Elise Ehr-
man, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Mrs.
Benjamin LeVlne, Mrs. Maurice
Jacobs, Mrs. R. H. Miles, Mrs. Jean-
ette Good, Mrs. H. Bulbin. Mrs. Al-
bert R08enthal, Mrs. Harry Gor-
don, Mrs. H. I. Magld, Mrs. Samuel
Silverstein. Mrs. Mendel Cromer,
Mrs. Elry Stone, Mrs. Edward
Friedman. Mrs. Morris I.. Cowen,
Mrs. B. Rosenberg, Mrs. Ethel Pont
and Mrs. Myru Good.
An added feature this year will
be a bathing beauty contest with
Bardon de Hirsch Meyer, Sol Gold-
strom, Isaac Levin, Benjamin Le
Vine, Leo Robinson, Morris Cowen
and Stanley C. Myers as judges.
Ilome-cooked meals, home-baked
pastries, cakes and other goodies
will be served during the entire
day. The proceeds will be devoted
to continuing the welfare work of
the organization.
Court Affirms
Orthodox Laws
Witheville, Va. (NCJC) Vir-
ginia's highest tribunal today up-
held the ancient orthodox Hebrew
law against the disinterment of hu-
man todies. The opinion was writ-
ten by Justice Henry W. Holt ot
the Virginia Supreme Court of Ap-
peals.
Two years ago children of tho
late Benjamin Goldman brought
suit in the Chancery Court of Rich-
mond to restrain trustees of Sir
Moses Monteflori (Hebrew) Ceme-
tery from interfering with the re-
moval of Mr. Goldman's body.
The children wished to move the
body of their father from the ortho-
dox Jewish cemetery to the re-
formed Jewish cemetery so that he
could be re-buried by the side of
their mother. Trustees of the Sir
Moses Monteflori Cemetery refused
the request to move the body on
the grounds that it was in violation,
of ancient Jewish law.
In the civil suit of Isaac H. Gold-
man and others vs. Meyer Mollen
and others the children sought a
court order giving them permission
to disinter the body of their father.
When the Chancery Court of Rich-
mond rendered a verdict in favor
of the Meyer Mollen and others tha
children appealed to the Virginia
Supreme Court of Appeals. The
decree of the lower court was af-
firmed by the highest tribunal in
this state and the body of Benja-
min Goldman will remain in the
orthodox Jewish cemetery in Rich-
mond, Va., and will not be moved
to the reformed Jewish cemetery.
Mrs. Goldman, at her own re-
quest, was buried in the Hebrew
cemetery of the reformed Jews In
Richmond.
JEWISH NEWS AROUND THE WORLD
ary chairman The r0P mrc^, about t0 lose Its building. It was
for several blocks behind the
hearse. The body was returned to
the funeral home, where it lay in
state until the evening. Accom-
panied by th# pallbearers, the body
was taken to the train for shipment
to New York City, where the final
services were held Wednesday at
the Riverside Memorial Chapel,
with Dr. Leo Jung officiating. The
body was accompanied to New York
by his wife, son, daughter, son-in-
law and several friends of the
family.
A native of Russia who came to
New York more than forty-four
years ago, Mr. Liberman became
one of the largest importers of
Mr. Liberman who stepped forward
with a gift of five thousand dol-
lars and saved the Institution.
He was a Scottish Rite Mason
and Shriner, member of the Miami
Beach Business Men's Association,
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, Miami Beach Civic League,
past president of the Florida
Banker's Association, honorary
chairman of the Dade County
Council of the Boy Scouts of
America, connected with Troop 24.
Mr. Liberman left his wife, Mrs.
Bess Matz Liberman, one daughter,
Mrs. Dorsey J. Miller, New York
(Continued on Page 8)
TAKES PLACE IN HOUSE
AS LORD SAMUEL OFCARMEL
London (WNS) Sir Herbert
Samuel took his place among Eng-
land's peers when he was sworn In
as a member of the House of Lords
under the name of Lord Samuel
of Mount Carmel and Taksteth. He
was escorted Into the chamber by
Lords Mercy and Allendale. By
his new name Lord Samuel pleased
the Jews and the City of Liver-
pool, Taksteth being a district of!
Liverpool where he was born.'
Lord Sai.nuel's Jewlshness was em-
phasized during the ceremonies by
the fact that he wore a hat while
taking the oath. Lord Samuel Is
expected to become the leader of
the Liberals in thj House of Lords.
the thirty-fifth biennial council of
the union recently held in New Or-
lean. The annual reports of the
National Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods and the National
Federation of Temple Sisterhoods
are also included in this volume.
CATHOLIC EDUCATION FREER
IN FRANCE UNDER BLUM,
CARDINAL FAULHABER SAYS
YEARBOOK FOR 19:'-7
ANNOUNCED BY UNION
CincinnatiPublication of the
sixty-third annual report of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations has Just been announced
by the organization's executive of-
fice here. Besides preaentlng the
annual reports and the register of
congregations, the 1937 yearbook
reprints the outstanding addresses
and summarizes the discussions of
Berlin (WNS)Catholic educa-
tion is freer In France, which has
a Jewish premier, than in Germany,
where Jews are barred from pub-
lic life, Cardinal Faulhaber, Ger-
many's leading Catholic prelate,
declared in a challenging attack on
the Nazi regime. Addressing 5,000
Catholic pilgrims in the ancient
Bavarian town of Tutenhaused, the
68-year-old churchman, who recent-
ly returned from an audience with
Pope Pius, challenged Hitler's claim
that he saved Germany from the
"atheism of Soviet Russia" and de-
clared: "Let our government look
at France, where Jews and Free
Masons sit In the French govern-
ment, but where there is, neverthe-
less, freedom in the Catholic
schools."
Circle Presents
Yiddish Play,
Sunday evening. June 20, at 8
o'clock, the Workmens Circle, Mi-
ami branch, will present some of
the finest of local talent In the
Yiddish drama in four acts, "Die
Krafft foon a kind." Led by the
well-known local Yiddish actor,
Harry Greenberg, the cast will in-
clude Molka Reich, Clara Teitel-
baum, Harry Schneider, the well-
known character actor, Harry Rose;
baby Rosenthal, and Max Hartman
as the promoter. A real enjoyable
evening Is promised, and the gen-
eral public Is urgently requested
to attend. Admission is only fifty
cents and tickets may be obtained
from any member of the organiza-
tion or at the door Sunday night.
JEWISH CONGRESS SESSION
IN PHILADELPHIA OCT. 16
New York (WNS)An adjourned
session of the delegates accredited
to the extraordinary conference of
the American Jewish Congress in
Philadelphia on March 16, 1935,
has been convened for Philadelphia
for October 16 and 17 to make plana
for the convening of the next ses-
sion of the congress through di-
rect individual democratic elec-
tions. The 1935 Philadelphia con-
ference authorized these elections.
I
>



Page Two
THE JEWISH FLORIOIAN
Friday. June IS, 1937
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Jewish Juniors
Plan Dance Series
I'luns for the first of a series of
dances to be given on June 27 were
made at a recent meeting of N:i-
1 oal Council of Jewish Junior*
The dance, which will be at the
Royal Palm Club, is in Charge of a
' mmittee including Paul Barnett.
Morty Moses. Mike Kasanoff, Miss
Elizabeth Rosenkrantz. Mi.-s Es-
Westerman and Miss Lillian
W'ucher. There will be a dance con-
Jl and the winners will be pre-

Regular Meeting
To Consider By-Laws
:.meeting of
1
dark
21. at J 1 p. 1:1.
1
- I by-laws will
Tl e election
held at this
-
be on 1.
'
Leaves Msnday
To Visit Relat.es
11 of Mr. ami
1 Glnsl irg, li:: M m .
night I spend the summer
- and friends in Charleston,
S. C.

Returns From
Vacation Trip
Mrs. P.silip Augustine returned
this week after speed.
weeks vacationing in Atlanta, Ga.
S
CH
River Drive. Mi.-s Nat Ueah Simons the C.reater Miami area the local
1 presided. Participating on the pro- Hadaasah organizations will be
. on Wednesday, June 16, were'
Miss Edith Shier and Miss Irene
be,

Mr. M. Kasanoff
To Attend Convention
Mr. Max Kasanoff of Coconut
Grove left Tuesday to attend the
convention of the National Retail
Grocer- \ a at B

represented by the following com
mittees: On the Miami Beach
committee are Mrs. A M. Reder,
Mrs. .1. 11. Margolis, Mrs. Roland
Granat and Mrs. Mas Dobrin. The
Miami committee includes Mrs.
.Munis Plant. Mr-. Frank Coret,
Mrs. J. Ooiald T.r.'K Mrs. Henry
D. Williams ai I Mrs. Alfred G.
1. via.
Polling i Miami I
he will include' Bel
nd Mi ods and rill ": c'" trom :-d the '
eld, Mass., '
bi HI ion Murray.
Shoreha 11 l. l to 5 p. m. Vot
ing in Miami will be In Beth David
Synagogue. a. m. to noon, and
Bryan Park Pharmacy, 9 a. m. to
noon.
For the first time In the history
of the organizations. Had
will this year present a complete:
slate of delegates of its own. among
the five Blatea to be voted on which
include the Labor party, the Juden-
staat party, the Mizrachi party and
Shekel Voting
Places Named
Polling places for the casting of
Shekel ballots next Sunday. June
SO, have been arranged at the fol-
lowing locations: Shoreham Hotel.
Miami B*ach; Beth David Syna-
gogue, at Schrager's Drug Store.
I 01 \V. Flagler street, and a:
Bryan Park Pharmacy. MOO S. W.
Eighth street. Those holding
kel certificates, members of the
lior and Junior Hadassah and
l! iter Miami Zionist District
rtble to cast ballots ior the
ion of delegates to the World
Convention at Zurich,
nd.

Young Judaea
1 Meeting
Pool Young
eld its 1..
I Miss Betty Ann
vum at 400 N. w. South
Large Number Attend
Installation Dinner
More than one hundred and
sui -- ati ndi d the Installs-
1 for the officers of the
Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation last
ly night at the Y. M. H. A.
clubrooms. Mr. H. M. Drevich in- -----.-.------
troduced the toastmaster, Mr. E. the zionist Organization of America.
Pallot Rabbi Abraham A. The Greater Miami area has been:
Kellner pronounced the invocation.' signally honore U| those who spoke were: inclusion oI Mrs, Reba Engler Ep-'
Nathan Adelman. treasurer; Max ,te,n President of the local unit.
iport, past president of the and Mrs- Anna Mankes, prominent
congregation; I. L Mintzer, presl- in the Zion>st ranks, as candidates
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish ; for legates to the ^Vorld Zionist
Ce-etery Association; Mrs. Isidor'Conferenee in zrich, Switzerland.
Cohen, president of the Sisterhood' A" ellgible l0 vote are ur8ed to
of Chesed Shel Ernes; Mrs. SolJbe on hand durin* the appointed
Pallot-Goldstein Nuptials
To Be Celebrated
The marriage of Miss Natalie
Sylvia Pallot. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Moss Pallot ot this city, to
Mr. Samuel Goldstein, son of Mr.
and Mis. Jacob Goldstein of Beth-'
lehem, Pa., will be solemnized on]
Sunday afternoon, June 2". at the
home of the bride's parents, with
raham A. Kellner of
i Jewish Orthodox Congrega-'
tion officiating. The bride will I.
given in marriage by her parents
and Mr. and Mrs. Hairy Shulmun
will be itnterflhrer for the groom.
Mr. Win. L. Pallot, brother of the
bride, will be best man. with Miss
Natalie Pallot. sister of the bride.
attending as maid of honor. Fol-
lowing the ceremony, the bridal
party will be entertained at dinner
at the Palatial Kosher Restaurant.
At o'clock there will be a recep-
tion at the home of the brde's par-
ents, to which invitations have
been Issued for only close friends
of the family. The couple will leive
on a tri;> through the North fol-
lowing the reception and will make
their home in Bethlehem. Pa.,
where the groom is in business.
<-
VAC MIOs
Rotfort. president of Beth David hours-
Sisterhood; Mrs. Wm. Robinson,
past president of Beth David Sister- SurpriM Part
hood; Mrs. Bernard Simon, secre-' *
tary of Emunah Chapter, and H. j'* Tendered
M. Drevich. president of the con-' Gloria Kiistein was guest of.
eregation. Rabbi Abraham A. Kell- honor at a surprise party given by ]
ner delivered the main address of ner mother. Mrs. Samuel Kirstein, I
the evening. Cantor Boris Schlach-, at their home last Saturday on the1
man. executive director of the ove ot Glorias departure for a va-'
ang several selections. Mrs. cation in Washington, D. C, where
Tina Kotkin was installing officer she wi" spend the summer with
and Mrs. Nathan Adelman. newly relatives and friends. Among the
I president, responded on be- suests attending were Bella Shaff.
half of the officers and board. All' Jo-vce Orin, Lillian Rubin. Gloria
paused and a silent tribute was
paid to the memory of Ab a tarn
Jacobs and Philip Liberman. who
.issed away during the past
week.

Hadassah To Be
Represented Sunday
On t ;e elections board at the
Shekel voting Sunday, June 20, in
Wheeler, Catherine Queen, Pearl
Kalish. Beck Fineman and Arline
Kulh...
1 !
JACKSONVILLE'S
LARGEST .-4
FINEST HOTEL
3XI-.M
fee
!HH 4
JACKSONVILLE
FLORIDA
CAoaCu Cfiu***-^^^,
Convenient)/ located in the
downtown business, inoppinj and
' (heater district. Every room en outside
COOK witk private bilk (no court>
circulating kc water, radio, ran end
feed reading lamp. Suites of parlor/
bedroom and bath. Superior cuisine
ad aervice in The Patio Grill, and
an The Roosevelt Rendcxvous.
' All Out.xit Rooas Na Caart
CicJannj Its Water la ever, room
-77 Rooms-- Single with Private Bath $2 00-,
44 Room $2 50 55 Rooms $3 00
6<5 Rooeo S3 50 S3 Rooms S4.00
11 Suites: Parlor Bedroosa Bath 56.00
84 Sample Rooms w,th Private Bath $4.00
SI,fat Ih,s,i* la Rate, la, Daable Oic...-><
V.,, Ao.a.li.a v.... MealU. (Has-,
A Robert R. Meyer Hotel
MAX'S
DELICATESSEN
AND RESTAURANT
1131 W. Flagler St.
Phone 2-9392
Announce .
the reopening of their dining
room featuring the same serv-
ice you have enjoyed in the
pastAT SUMMER PRICES.
CLUB Q- and
BREAKFAST LDC UP

Luncheons 35c
Dinners ... 50c
Also a la Carte Chicken,
Lamb Chops and Steaks
ry a full V.r.f f.t I
'ssea and sandwiches for
fishing parties and picnics.
Perlmans Leave
For Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Perlman,
both actively identified with the
work of Temple Israel Religious
School, and Miss Selma Merson left
for a trip North of about four
weeks, during which time they will
visit Baltimore. New York. Atlantic
City and the Blue Bidge Mountains.
Rayvis To Attend
Son's Marriage
Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Rayvis,
accompanied by their daughter.
Miss Sylvia Rayvis, left Tuesday
for Philadelphia to attend the mar-
riage of their son, Mr. A. David
Rayvis, and Miss Vivian Roseman
of Philadelphia, Pa. The wedding1
will be an event of June 20. Fol-
lowing a honeymoon cruise, the
couple will reside in Miami.

Visits Parents Here
Miss Mildred Bloom of Philadel-
phia Is visiting her parents. Mr,
and Mrs Max Bloom, S21 Jeffer-
son avenue, Miami Beach.
e
Leibovit-Friedus Nuptials
Announced
The marriage of Miss Bertha
Claire Leibovit. daughter of Mrs.
J. Leibovit, Miami, and Dr.
Friedus took place last Monday at
the home of the bridegrooms par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. I. Friedus, Long
Beach, L. I. Mrs. Leibovit and her
sister, Mrs. Rose L. Louis of .\i[.
ami, attended the ceremony.
The bride Is a graduate of Miami
High School and Vanderbilt Un|.
irerslty In Nashville, Tenn., ai:j
has been a member of the faculty
of Ada Merritt Junior High School.
The bride is a member of
tpsilon Phi Sorority. The bridal
dinner was given at the Waldorf-
Astoria Hotel.
Dr. Friedus Is a graduate of the
University of Maryland and a mem-
ber of Phi Delta Epsilon and Sigma
Pi Sigma fraternities. He is med-
iral director of Long Beach schools
and a member of the American
Academy of Pediatrics and Ameri-
can Hoard of Pediatrics. Dr. and
Mrs. Friedus will reside in Long;
Beach and Miami Beach.

Mrs. Weissel Entertains
At Luncheon-Bridge
Mrs, Samuel Weissel entertained
at a luncheon and bridge last week
at LcRoy Hotel for members of the
Fortnightly Book Review Club.
Guests included Mrs. Samuel E.
Buokman and Mrs. Simon H. Gi;
of New York. Mrs. Joseph Field.
Mrs. Henry Berg. Mrs. Albert
Rosenthal. Mrs. Harry Orlin. Mr-.
Harry W'einbcrg, Mrs. Adele Vines
Rose. Mrs. Jerome J. Goodman,
Mrs. Samuel Ginsberg and Mrs.
Joseph Williams.
Miss Irene Farr Entertained
By Miss Doris Cromer
Miss Doris Cromer entertained
Sunday at her home for Miss Irene
Farr, who will be married August
1 to Milton Schlesinger of New
York City. A buffet supper was
served at 5 o'clock with 30 guests
attending.

Is Patient
In Victoria Hospital
Lou Safan, a member of the v
board of directors of the Young
tient at the Victoria Hospital, is
now at his home convalescing.
M. L. MARCUS CO.
Office Supplies and Furniture
Desks, Chairs, Files, Printing
LOWEST CASH PRICES
41 N. E. First St. Ph. 2-1661
By Appointment Phone 5-9383
ELECTROLYSIS
Superfulous Hair Permanently
Removed by
MADAME RAE
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Lincoln R0.
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8th Street at Washington Avenue
MIAVI BEACH
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515 Washington Avenue
E.GORDON
Jewish Rituals
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514 W. Flagler St.
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Residence Phone 2-1398
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Friday, June 18, 1937
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Three
irJeMSii Florid Wan
plxmuda s c*a.Y nwisM wbz*Xy
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
by the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
P. O. Bo* 2"
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21 S. W. Second Avenue
Phones 2-1141; 2-1183
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
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BERNARD MORGENSTERN
Field Representative
Entered aa aacond claaa matter July 4. 1880. at the Poat Office at Miami, Florida.
under1 the Act cf March 1879.
ST. PETERSBURG
MRS. ROSE M. RUBIN
Representative
WEST PALM BEACH
MRS. M. SCHREBNICK
Repreaentative
ORLANDO
MRS. B. J. COHEN
Repreaentative
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. KISLER
Repreaentative.
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FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1937
Vol. 10 No. 25
21<^^
.--
Boruch Dayan Ha'emes
Once again the Jewish community sustains a loss, and again
one we can ill afford. Coming as a shock to the entire com-
munity, the death of Philip Liberman leaves us aghast and we
are at a loss to express ourselves.
A retiring, unassuming winter visitor, known then but to
an intimate few in this area because of his largesse in giving
to institutions worth while, with a reputation for ability in the
North established because of an unimpeachable record of ac-
complishments, Liberman some years ago was soon convinced
that he could become a benefactor to the many depositors of
the then City Bank of Miami Beach, which had closed its doors.
He took over the assets of this organization and paid every de-
positor 100',i. Liberman devoted himself to the work of the
bank and today we have one of the finest institutions of its kind
in the country as a monument to his ability and devotion. No
wonder the esteemed Miami Herald editorially called him "a
builder." It may be truthfully said that were it not for Philip
Liberman much of the phenomenal business development of this
area would not have come about. Liberman had faith and he
had vision.
But it would not suffice the true traditional Jew that Liber-
man was, to be content with mere material progress. The
Jew throughout the ages has helped build the world materially,
but has never placed this material gain as paramount to the
spiritual development of his fellow men, or to the amelioration
of the sufferings of the needy. Whether it was the welfare of
an institution of higher learning such as the Isaac Elchanan
Yeshiva, or a little Yeshivo in some obscure corner of Europe;
whether it be the relief of those in distress in Europe or the
upbuilding of Palestine; the helping of an itinerant Magid who
had come to Miami for help, or the relief of the poor in this im-
mediate area, LIBERMAN as a son of traditional Judaism did
not wait to be called upon, he was in the forefront of service.
As a citizen of this community, non-Jews soon learned to
appraise him at his true value. He helped where others were
hesitant, as in the instance of the Civic Theatre.
In Miami Beach, Liberman, financial power that he was,
was never the less democratic to the extreme. He was anxious
to be of service. He gave of himself to Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion, which he served as head for three complete terms, and of
which he was president at the time of his death. To him in
great part is due the movement which resulted in the erection
of the present new Beth Jacob Synagogue; and to him the en-
lire congregation looked for the completion of this unfinished
edifice.
What can one say when such a man leaves us so suddenly?
The age-old blessing, a reaffirmation in the faith of our fathers,
a steadfastness in our loyalty even in times of travail and
even afl Philip Liberman would have said were he with us, we
too utter the age-old "Boruch dayan Ha'emes."_____________
LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR
GETS DEATH THREATS
Bostol (WNS) Lieutenant Gov-
ernor Francis E. Kelly has been |
threatened with death because of j
a Memorial Day speech in which i
he attacked Hitler. Kellv revealed
the receipt of an anonymous let-
ter warning him he would "meet
death within two weeks" because
he "blasted Chancellor Hitler and
Nazi Germany and talked out of.
iurn." Kelly had said that Hitler
would never "help the 60,000,000
German people to obtain the recog-
nition to which they are entitled"
and that he would soon "be wiped
out" by Germans who "will not
tolerate his ruthless and atheistic
acts." He also called him "a man
mad with power and aching for
more power."
Strictly
Confidential
TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE
By PHINEAS J. BIRON
So Help Us
This year's World Zionist Con-
gress is being held in Zurich only
beoause the powers that be in
France, Belgium and Czechoslo-
vakia turned thumbs down on it
. Premier Leon Blum said noth-
ing doing on Paris, and Premier
Paul van Zeeland ditto'd on Brus-
sels Premier Eduard Benes,
who is regarded as a friend of
Zionism, also put his foot down
when Prague was considered .
Even the Canton of Geneva de-
clined to permit the congress to be
held within its borders Rumors
have it that the non Zionists, tak-
ing advantage of the strained po-
litlcal situation confronting the
Zionists, intend to insist on full
parity with the Zionists in the new
executive of the Jewish Agency for
Palestine We hear that the
Zionist contention will be that
there is no Justification for press-
ing this matter now when it would
deeply affect unity on Palestine...
A commission of important Ameri-
can leaders, non-Jewish, will soon
leave for Poland to make a study
of the Jewish situation there.
Via Short Wave
King George VI has commis-
sioned Jean de Botton, a Jewish
painter from Salonikl living in
Paris, to make a painting of the
coronation ceremonies The
owner of the Orset brand of per-
fumes, which is givjng a headache
to a perfume owned by the family
of a notorious French anti-Semite,
is a gentleman called Fink, whose
Paris establishment is closed on
Saturday and who himself attends
the synagogue thrice daily Ger-
man workmen at the German
pavilion of the Paris Exposition
are completely cut off from the out-
side world They are not per-
mitted to talk to foreigners and
the letters they send home must
be mailed for them by the fore-
man Their leader explains that
they don't understand enough
French even to buy a postage
stamp, but we'll guess at the real
reason Leslie Hore Bellsha.
England's new minister of war, is
the author of a sensational novel
which will remain in his desk in
manuscript form until he retires
from public life ... The dime thrill
er so dear to young readers is now-
being exploited in Germany to en-
gender anti-Semitism in young-
sters The Hitler Youth book
publishing firm has issued a flock
of hair-raising tales all doctored to
make the villains Jews The
late Jan Gamamik, marshal of the
Soviet Army, never gave up his In-
terest in things Jewish ... It was
he who helped his brother in-law,
Chaim Nacham Bialik, and other
Russian Zionists to get to Pales-
tine after the Russian revolution.
News To You
The sponsors of the International
Conference Against Racism and
Anti-Semitism, which is to be held
in Paris in September, got their
wires crossed in organizing an
American delegation ... At a meet-
ing of interested parties called by
Roger Baldwin it was discovered
that the sponsors had invited |
Samuel Untermyer to get up the
American delegation and had then
extended a similar bid to another
organization Now the two
groups have to get together .
Trade union leaders are not a little
worried over a move to establish
the Association of Catholic Trade
Unionists One of the exhibits
at New York's World Fair may be
the model of the first automobile
invented by Siegfried Marcus .
Marcus' grand-nephew, Clarence
Low, Is trying to prevail upon the
Vienna Technical Museum to land
the model for the fair Wonder
what prompted German theatrical
interests to acquire the German
rights to "Having a Wonderful
Time," a play which is all about
Jews on vacation ... A biography
of Louis D. Brandeis, a couple of
books by Emil I.udwig and a novel
of Southern life by Elma God-
schaux. distinguished Southern Jew-
ish novelist, were among the works
confiscated by the New Orleans
police as "Communistic" literature
in a raid on a hook store You
will remember that a couple of
columns ago we told you about Dr.
Carl Brandt, German refugee pro
fessor, who, though a teacher at
the University In Exile, which was
established to give positions to ex-
iled German scholars, was con-
tributing tc) Nazi newspapers .
This has now been confirmed, and
Dr. Alvin Johnson, clean of 'he uni-
versity, many of whose patrons are
Jews, has upheld Hranclt, holding
that he has a right to free speech.
About People
A former president of the Zion-
ist Organization of America will be
a magistrate in New York City be-
fore the month is over That
correspondent who reported thai
Josef Stalin was planning to get
married forgot one little detail
Stalin Is already married to the
sister of Lazarus Kaganovitch, one
of the Jewish commissars .
Pierre van Paassen, back from a
record-breaking speaking tour o
the country, will be on his way to
Europe before long to contact lead-
ers of the anti-Nazi and anti Fascist
forces for a series of sensational
articles to appear in the Seven Arts
publications Pierre, incidentally,
will author a book which we pre-
dict will be a bestseller Henry
Montor's long expected book,
"Chatosi," is not dead but merely
dormant We hear It has
reached the point where comple-
tion may be expected at the end of
the summer Stanly Bero, the
forgotten man of American Jewry,
will be 60 years old on June 23 ...
He still has more pep and ideas
than many a Jewish leader halt
his age One of the chief mourn-
ers over the death of Jean Harlow
was Minnette Shermal, founder and
president of the Jean Harlow Fans
Club, which boasts 2,500 members
on three continents.
Tidbits
When Aleph Zadek Ahph, H'nal
B'rlth's junior order, calls its roll,
among those who answer present
are Eddie Cantor of Kansas City,
Jack Dempsey of Ontario. Mix
Baer of Omaha and Leon Blum of
San Francisco Eveiy one of
Samuel Dntermyer'a < 'hlldren and
grandchildren get $50(1 a year
after their fifteenth birthday not
to drink or smoke Every time
you -<*. your picture taken in one
of those photomatons, drop coins
in slot machine- games in arcades
or try to win a prize by playing
any other kind of coin-operated
gadget you're putting money In the
pocket of Hill Rabkin. president of
the International Mutoscope Reel
Company, which makes all those
games Baseball scouts are giv-
ing the once over to Jacob Cohen
of Brooklyn, a 10 year-old fence-
buster, who is the sensation of a
New York baseball school He's
a nephew of Abe Isseks. former
Syracuse University gridironer.
(Copyright 1!:!7 by Seven Arts
Feature Syndieate)
Hebrew Calendar
5697-1937
Shiva Asar B-Tammuz, Sunday,
June 27.
Rosh Chodesh Ab, Friday, July 9.
Tisha B'Ab, Sunday, July IS.
Rosh Chodesh Elul, Sunday
August 8.
Rosh Hashono, Monday, Sep-
tember 6.
RESOLUTIONS
Whereas, Almighty God, in His
infinite wisdom, has seen fit to
remove from our midst within
the past week a beloved mem-
ber of our community, PHILIP
LIBERMAN;
And whereas, PHILIP LIBER-
MAN'S life was devoted not only
to the advancement of his own
private interests, but to the bet-
terment of the civic, fraternal
and religious life of the entire
community;
And whereas, PHILIP LIBER
MAN, during his residence in this
area, had contributed liberally to
philanthropic, religious and civic
causes, regardless of race or
creed, and had endeared himself
to the communities of Greater
Miami, both Jewish and non-
Jewish;
And whereas, the said PHILIP
LIBERMAN had during his life-
time been a supporter of this con-
gregation and had aided in its
development.
Be it therefore resolved that
the heartfelt sympathy of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation and its Ladies* Auxiliary
be and it is hereby extended to the
members of the family of the late
PHILIP LIBERMAN, and to Beth
Jacob Congregation, of which he
was the president;
And be it further resolved that
a copy of these resolutions be
forwarded to the family of the
deceased, and to Beth Jacob Con-
gregation.
H. M. DREVICH, President.
MRS. N. ADELMAN, President
Ladies' Auxiliary.
ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, Rabbi.
RESOLUTIONS
The following resolutions were
unanimously adopted at a spe-
cial meeting of the board of di-
rectors of Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion:
Whereas, Almighty God, in His
infinite wisdom, has removed
from our midst PHILIP LIBER-
MAN, the president of this con-
gregation.
And whereas, PHILIP LIBER-
MAN, by his actions and ex-
amples during his lifetime, had
given unselfishly of his means
and of himself to the Jewish and
non-Jewish community of thla
area and elsewhere.
And vhereas, the said PHILIP
LIBERMAN devoted himself
wholeheartedly to the work of
Beth Jacob Congregation at all
times, giving freely of his counsel
and means, and by his leadership
so enthused all that the syna-
gogue set about to build its pres-
ent synagogue edifice.
And wheras, the loss cf the said
PHILIP LIBERMAN to this con-
gregation is irreparable.
Be it resolved, that this congre-
gation, its officers, board of di-
rectors and members, bowing
their heads to the decree of Al-
mighty God, do hereby extend
their heartfelt sympathies to the
wife, son, daughter and family of
the said PHILIP LIBERMAN and
express the hope that his deeds
and accomplishments will be their
solace in their loss;
And be it further resolved that
a copy_of these resolutions be for-
warded to the family of the de-
ceased, enrolled upon the records
of this congrgation and sent to
the press of this community.
LAZARUS ABRAMS, Acting
President.
M. B. FRANK, Secretary.
*



Pe For
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, June 1?, 1937
THE WORLD'S WINDOW
TEN MINUTES
E. LLDWIG LEWISOHN
bocietv
vide recognition as a musical Circle Entertains
prodigy, will a;-pear as guest soloist For Marcus
with the Miami Symphony Orches-1 The Miami branch of the Work,
tra in Bayfront Park tonight, under men's Circle were hosts at a boa
the auspices of the works prog- voyage party and reception for Mrs.
ress administration's federal music Louis Marcus and daughter Lil'.iaa
M. er-F.r* Nupt as
In Cricaga
project.
Although
he has long
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon
been Klkin last Monday night. More
S.-" A'tl Flt.r S/-3 ;>:* Rt-
-c3-ct M n whote or In ca-t
itnetly foreidaan. Any infringe
meal 'i b 3--.:.:ta
' do not those organizations a.cont-
- more? Why a-* we so largely
a debating s ii. .t-.ee
r_ere protest*
' reason is that we have km the in-
wardness and the dr.T.-z pasatoai
as*J ::.- dyst:: '.-.: I ;:i. I;
other days we had those and no or-
ganization. Today we -ave the or-
ganization and not those. And
-efore the organizations have
not will and passion and faith
enough. They are gr-: .u Iking
bodies with email starved crippled
souls. viduals who
Miss Sylvia M-Iier. daughter of dase^d among the top-flight cellists than thirty guests attended and
Mr. a-i MM. K H. Miller of this of America, this will be his first
-as married to Arthur Fine pnbijC appearance as a full-fledged
I Cincinnati Tuesday -rsornin? at ^iq artist in his home city. The
the Hotel Wjndemere. in East Chi- concert will be free to the general
Let us turn the vision wit .-.in for
loaf time. It still leares
D the day on which you look
within I jt ten minutes between
m Vi s;-et.i
M and bridge, family and
tics and pi
rlahiag and moving about
The world, we are bound to ad- compose ti itiens can give
:e. Cruel wars them a soul, a will, a pas.*'
r.ge, cruel witch and here-, bant- Ore that will bam away some of
ing bl I say: the
la Age= are individual*. That means you who
and those of us who words, you an I 1 1 .
grown u; before the World Wai you and me.
every morning and look at A mac came to a Chasid and
appalled, amazed, half- aske-i: "When Meshiach
ilou at the break-down of will he be a Chasid or a M
-'.; and not U Chasid answered: He
! .. Id that once we knew.
is jn ar.
is in a worse.
cago. Miss Miller and her father
left Miami yesterday to join Mrs.
MiUer in Chicago.
T-e bride was unattended.
Following the ceremony a break-
BbM ws served for members of
tr.e immediate families and bridal
couple. After a three weeks' wed-
public.
Rose will play the first move-
ment of the Haydn concerto, using
the early eighteenth century Tec-
chler cello for w.iich Mrs. Edward
Bok. widow of the
editor-philanthropist,
were served a midnight luncheon.
The Marcus' left Tuesday for N-
York, where they will embark for
a visit to Poland.

President To
Entertain Officers
Mrs. Nathan Adelman, recently
elected president of the Ladies'
Philadelphia Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Or-
paid $5,000 thodox Congregation, will entertain
ding trip the coople will reside in recognltlon 0. nls almost unparal-
nnatl Mr Fine is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charle; E Fjr.e. for-
merly of Chicago, but now of Cbv
-U.
Attend Daughter's Graduation
Mrs. J. Lelbovit and her I
MH BOH L Louis, attended the
ition of Mr.-. Le:
danght-r Hsu Byiraa L ibovit.
:: r: N rth Wtiotem University
-on. 111., last week following
their attendance at the marriage
and presented to him last fall in her officers and board of directors
at a luncheon in her home next
leled juvenile accomplishments as Wednesday, June 23. at noon,
a musician.
The donor is president of the Goldbergs Have Visitor
Curtis Institute of Musk, Philadel-j Miss Esta Alpern of Charleston.
;hia. where young Rose now is a s. C, Is visiting her brother-'*-
member of the faculty, serving as iaw and sister, Mr. and Mrs. George
first assistant to Felix Salmond. Goldberg.
world-famous cellist and teacher.
Rose returned to Miami two
weeks ago to spend the summer
vacation period with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose, aft-r an
Bertha Claire Lelbovit and a!most continuous absence of near-
Mithnagidm may recognize Dr E ias F:iedu5 ln Long Island. | three >'ear8'
and receive him. for we Chasidirr. j L,ter tney were present at the, Many important honors have
trll know him in whatever guise j graduation 0! Mrs Louis' daughter, been accorded Rose since his en-
That was the great. L,,i5_ -r&: ;e Dnirersity of Illinois, rollment in Curtis
1 will to re] ut
ter and immitigable borron I
A and ar.d other rtrtM of the C.-.asidic point of
In th< .ie*; vision and insight. And be-' Returns From Graduation
cans I 1 toe tnace to Pales- fore the devices and gadgets a:.:
Nor the Infiltration of that
and t at ev;i here and there
; ln in 1 city, i-
next block. T.-.ere is do use
T:.:n?T
are U 'Ley are.
is it not a fact, a cold, hard
: thai a'.i this evil has come
inventions which have almost
ruined the world of the r-eoples we,
I .Ity in so far, have lost
insigh- Wjr, the pas-
sionate recognition of the one
thing needful to be felt, know.
We ueod Iwa argument and
emunahfaith, vision, Im-
-. the world precisely during me liacy ... Two hundred thousand
the period of intensified technology. I shekolim at most have been taken
of the race of invention, of t e In America. Why not a million?
Irl of machines, of the gradual Because men have etopped to
abandonment of religion and the argue, to palaver, to put themselves
habit of looking within and the and their mechanical opinions for-
wjthering of the great traditions ward. They have not listened to
of mankind and the despair in spir- the voice within which Is also the
itual culture and the exchange ofj
Ail .:nes of education
rig both Jews and Gentiles for
utilitaiian studies and games, and
the substitution, broadly and sym-
bolically speaking, of golf for
of the fatal march of history;
they have drowned out the still
small voice within with the roar
of machines, debates, ratiocina-
tions.
A very friendly and learned aud
gemara? Is it so or not? '1 critic wrote of some-
And still men and women, young- thing I had written the other day.
cr and older, talk about ne-A inven-j that of such matters he was no
and other institutions and judze. seeing that he was bound
furtner gadgets, and nobody, or a'.- to the realities of what has been
nobody, teems as yet to be and is. But what is the background
lith in the multiplication Of within of all that was and is?
Inventions and institutions and or What is the permanent substratum
nations and gadgets. T .<;. 1 y of that world of actions and ap-
in Russia that religion is the opiate
of the people. Low forms of re-
ligi sometimes been that.
But technology has become the
anaesthetic of the human soul.
That Is a more catastrophic thing
than religion over was. People no
longer either believe or doubt.
They manipulate matter;
handle tools. If you want to know
the resultlook about yo'j.
Perhaps there is something
wrong with the Inner man. Per-
haps there is something wrong with
t at human will from which human
m indisputably arises. Per-
il there is something wrong
with the temper of the soul. Per-
haps, as Wordsworth said, the
world is tOO much with U3 and we
;.ave given our hearts away.
never in other ages the Jew-
ish people has been hard beset, it
has not only turned outward. It
has turned Inward. It has gone to
eternal sources to fortify its soul.
And it has survived. Today we
have stronger organizations and
more unity among Jews than ever
before wherewith to resist the on-
slaughts of the world. And that'
is a great gain; It is the great gain.j
But why does not that unity, why
pearances among which we move?
It is the originating and creative
soul of man which makes things
and can unmake them It is that
soul which is drugged and confused
a clatter of the things It has
made today, and has become the
tool of its tools and the slave of
its devices and the serf of its vain
and outer arguments.
When you have once truly-
turned within and listened to the
voice you hear, you will stop argu'
ing. You will take upon yourself
the shekel and the whole woe of
the Jewish people and the whole
woe of the world and you will know
the one thing needful and do it.
And you will be more tranquil and
more certain of yourself and the
world. You will even have a bet-
ter time. But that Is reward and
by-product and cannot be striven
for. .
The ten minutes are over.
(Copyright 1937 by Seven
Feature Syndicate)
Arts
rJjGVJST BROS. rJ?
J^ is the BIST? Z*
. White Oak Leather
LADIES' HEELS......15c
HALF SOLES............50c
ATLAN1IC SHOE SHOP
240 N. E. First A vena*
Opp. Cortes Hotol
Frances Berner and daugh-
ter. Mrs. Bryson. returned from
Gainesville, -here they attended
the graduation of her son, Loui=,
the University of Florida.
Louis will teach at the university
next year while also taking post-
graduate work there.

Savannans Visit Here
Mr. aud Mrs. Arthur Whiteman
and son of Savannah. Ga., were the
guests of Mrs. Frances Berner,
mother of Mrs. Whiteman. during
the past week.

Tri Beta Entertains
With House Party
At the recent house party of the'
Tri Beta Sorority at 234 Espanola
Way. Miami Heacb, the week of
varied social a tivities was ended
by a formal dance last Sunday-
night for members and their es-
corts. Sorority colors of blue and
white were prevalent in the deco-
rations and original refreshments
were served. A balloon dance waa
participated In by all. Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Katz and Mr. and
Mrs. Nat Roth chaperoned the
party. Guests attending were Paul
Barnett, Irving Coret. Fred Bulbin,
Maurice Cromer, Chester Cassel,
Anson l;rci.-en. Leonard Fisher.
Kelvin Katz, Wm. Nadel, Wm.
Prusoff, Theodore Simons, Paul
Sokoloff, Jack Somberg and Nathan
Z-.vitman. Sorority members at-
tending were Shirley Barnett, Flo-
rence Cor'c-t. Marion Freed. Barbara
Homa, Evelyn Kane, Leonora Levy,
Dorothy Morris. Nellie Peretzman,
Lillian Relman, Betty Roth. Milli-
cent Roth, Shirley Spiegel, Helen
Syman and Eva Wernicoff.

Rose To Be
Soloist Tonight
Leonard Rose. 16-year-old Ml-
amian whose precocious mastery of
the cello has brought him nation-
in 1934. He
has been featured as a soloist in
ir.any of the weekly Curtis Insti-
tute radio programs, which were
broadcast over a nation-wide Co-
lumbia network; he was selected
.1 times to represent the in-
stitute as soloist in various Eastern
cities; he was assigned to the po-
sition of first cellist ln the Curtis
Institute Symphony Orchestra;
Salmond gave him daily instruction
during the summer months at his
Maine home and finally named him
his first assistant last fall. When
Salmond sailed for England to at-
tend the coronation a few weeks
ago, he left Rose in full charge of
his classes. Salmond is now do-
ing solo work with the London
Symphony Orchestra, with which
he was once regularly associated.
In addition to these special
school honors. Rose has received
several offers from major sym-
phony orchestras. At the recom-
mendation of Zimbalist. the -lolln-
ist, he was offered the pcsltion of
first cellist in the Chicago Sym-
phony Orchestra by its conductor.
Frederick Stak. He declined on
the advice of Mrs. 1:0k and her
associates, who persuaded him that
a better future awaits him in the
solo field.
Nurse Thanks Friend
DR.MUES NERVINE
A nurse writes that she
suffered from frequent
headaches. Nothing stop-
ped them until a friend re-
commended DR. MILES
NERVINE. She says Nerv-
ine stops headaches before
they get a good start.
Three generations have
found DR MILES NERV-
INE effective fpr
Nervousness, Sleepless-
ness due to Nervous Ir-
ritability, Nervous In- V
digestion. Headache,
Trurel Sickness.
Get DR MILES NERV-
INE at your drug store in
liquid or effervescent tab-
let form. '
Small bottle or package 25 cents
Large bottle or package Jl.sO
DR. R. S. AEERS
DENTIST
1764 N. W. 36th SL
Closed Saturdays. Ph. 2-1111
IX
BOBBINS HOOFING It SHEET
METAL WORKS
Inspection and Eatimatea Free
til N. W. I6th St Phone M705
ssnrKBsnK-:n>:Bssa>:aaxaB:
OWN YOUR
OWN HOME
We are vitally interested in fos-
tering home ownership and have
money available to assist YOU in
BUYINGBUILDINGREFINANCING
AT
LOW INTERESTLONG TERMS
WE INVITE YOUR CALL
4r; OUR CURRENT RATE ON SAVINGS
iisiiei units
TIME LOilS
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RUFUS H. DANIEL
Vice-Pres.
LEO ROBINSON
Vlce-Pret.
J. M. LIPTON
President
RESOURCES OVER $1,500,000.00
*e


Friday, June 18, 1937
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Five
TTluwiL
TLoteA.
ARTHUR BLATT
LEW SAFAN
Monday night saw a real diamond
ball game at Moore's Park when
the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks
attempted a ninth-inning rally. The
"Y" entered the final frame four
runs to the good, the Trainmen
drove in three runs and had the
tieing and winning runs on the
bases, but the "Y" team tightened
up a bit and succeeded in winning
the game. Score: Y. M. H. A., 5;
R. R. Clerks, 4.
JEWISH YOUTH HAS HIGH
INCIDENCE OF DISEASE
Atlantic City, N. J. (WNS) A
high incidence of heart disease in
young Jews was reported to the
American Medical Association's
convention by Drs. R. Earle Glendy,
Samuel A. Levlne and Paul D.
White in a paper based on several
years of study of 100 cases of heart
disease patients under 40 years of
age, and 300 cases of persons over
80 suffering from the disease who
had been patients at the cardiac
clinic of the Massachusetts General
Hospital in Boston. The report de-
clared that in coronary disease in
the early decades of life "racial
factors are no doubt also of im-
portance in view of the high in-
cidence of Jewish people in our
series of 100 patients. Relatively
far more of the old folks were of
British race stock than in the young
coronary group. But here selection
and other factors, like time of Im-
migration, may well enter. There
were no persons of Jewish extrac-
tion in the older, whereas 39 per
cent of the young group were
Jewish."
Jewish physicians carried off the
lion's share of medals given by the
association. For scientific exhibits
of individual investigations Drs.
Arthur Steinberg and N. H. Bin-
horn shared the gold medal with
five other physicians. The bronze
medal in Class 1 went to Dr. Louis
Gross of Mount Sinai Hospital, New
York, and Dr. Morris Rosenfeld
of Johns Hopkins Hospital, Balti-
more, won the bronze medal in
Class 2.
Lew Safan, back in circulation
after spending several days in the
hospital. (The pschyopathic ward
will answer all questions in regard
to his ailment).
The Sioga Fraternity handed E.
Albert Pallot, Y. M. H. A. presi-
dent, a check for $150, the proceeds
from the dance held at the Royal
palm Club. The entire sum given
will be placed in the building fund.
Muscles Bound McGurk (Jules
"Move Over" Wilson), after a
strong political movement, was
elected to the grand and worthy
post of High MUggln Master; Grand
Van Hoot, sergeant at-arms. As his
assistant and aid-de-camp, he chose
that well-known squeeze play ad-
dict, Oscar the Argintar, who made
bis debut at the Grand Palace
Hoboken this past season. Win.
this team covering the Y. M. H. A
grounds, fair play is guaranteed,
and all those people that misbehave
are assured of a good squelctnng
by these two masterminds.
The new board of directors of
the Y. M. H. A. wishes to thank
the members of the- Y for their
fine co-operation in attending the
regular Wednesday night meetings
and wishes to assure them that
80veral things are in store for swell
Ket-togethers.
We are considering a regular
monthly stag and smoker get-
togetlJrs and would like to .no.
what the general opinion of he
members is. How about sending
in your opinions? It Will aid as
the deciding point.
Now that the building and
grounds belong to the Y. M. H. A..
an extensive athletic program wi
be put into effect, the groundsill
be scarified and a fence built, a
tenni- court, a handball court a
bowling alley, etc., are all being
taken into consideration. Exten
8lve alterations will also be made
ln8.de the building and the added
facilities should do *Jf22
making the clubrooms a swell place
to get together in.
Received a card from Harry
Schwartz, your columnist whteh
starts oft those Powers that are
S:n at the Y. M. H. A. and dish-
out a bit of this and that ta re
gard to his trip. He sends regard
to each and every deserving; reader
and assures us that he will send
along regards regularly.
tJ%SVrchtdhVeryone
2 you the best **,.
DISCOVER CURE FOR GOUT
Atlanuc City (WOT)-TJ.
of pure vitamin B-l crystals for
theLreofgoutandnon-rheumatic
arthritis, long regarded as incur
able ailments, was ""J^S^
the convention of the A merle
Medical Association by Drs..* dney
Berkovitz and Martin O. \orbau
of New York. The cure regene
Stes hones, its developers state.
toll the world
to visit Florida ffiis summer!
HERE'S THE PLAN
IT'S
/
Florida's marvelous summer-time advantages should be
broadcast to the four*corners of the*world. ^ Everyone
should knowabout the delights of a breeze-cooled sum-,
mer_yacation_in Florida.
,"
Here~is*a>va7lnSbJch we can tell our story and in-
viteJpropecavrvi!itor to enJy these dvanta6e with
us this summer.
We hive-prepared "Summer-gram" card*wjtbJiMuttfu^
Florida'sceneiTwbich'can bo mailed to^any person_ or
Peo^yorrn.%Iect,%Th.^Suinmer-a^';c.rd. n
free^YoaJwrely address*themr.we'U stamp andI mail;
themJorj-OTk
We*wfirHvThere know that all outdoor sports art
equally'enjoyable in summer and winter.j[We know,
that our summer temperatures are lower than in many
inland*sUtei;\We knowJ*tbat""our"tropio scenery is even
more wvldlr beautiful in summer^Aboya.aU, wejmow
that summer vacation costs here.arc muoujowertf
ThM are facU^can>U "toTpeopfi2.S"d
clunc^where sweltering 'heat Mid^tired^nerve^Uke
'ibolsMoll'eiich summer. Send your ^'Summer-gram" in-
titatSrTtoday? They're^ FREE!"
#
TELLTHEvWORLD!
t ii r v n c -eards- "ilh l"lJ,llull
THtl Kl flkstntel
fill!*
... scenes ( florid*, srs avail-.
Mi at sur silicas, tss caa writs
yaor CM psrssasl swssu* av
Yn A.dres* .-We'll Sta.p ui Mail Tlia!
i


Pace fix
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, June 18, 1937

t
Society
Adeiman Heads
Elections Board
Delegates from whom some will
go to the twentieth World Zionist
Conference to meet in Geneva.
Switzerland, on August 2. will be
-(ted Sunday, Nathan Adeiman,
chairman of the election board, an-
nounced yesterday.
Eligible to Tote. Mr. Adeiman
'!. are all members of the Zionist
organization in Dade County, mem-
bers of the Junior and Senior Ha-
dassabs, others affiliated Zionists
wno may be here, and all who have
contributed shekels to the organi-
. on.

DrevicH To Visit Relatives
Mr. H. M. Drevich. president of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation; vice president of the Great-
., Cemetery Asso-
- n and mmunal
here, will leave early next
vacation du
which time he will visit relatl
. 111.; Omaha,
;." t>., and otb< ts in the V

Kaplan To
Conduct Services
Regular Friday evening services
-1' o'clock v ill be conducted
tonight at Temple Israel, with
Rabbi Ja ob H. Kaplan preaching
rmon and conducting the
ice.

Circle Entertains
For Marcus
The Miami branch of the Work-
men's Circle wore hosts at a bon
age party and reception for Mrs.
Louis Marcus and daughter Lillian
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Eikin last Monday night. More
than thirty guests attended and
were served a midnight luncheon.
The Marcus' left Tuesday for New
York, where they will embark for
a visit to Poland.
Among the guests attending were
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seitlln, Mr.
and Mrs. B. Silver, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. J. Siegal.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Rifkind, Mr. and
Mrs. B. Chertkof, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Rose, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Hantman. Mr. and Mrs. Bialonkj,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Jacobs, Mr. and
Mrs. Leon Elkln. Mr. Joe Mechlow,
Miss Mary Rosen, Mrs. Sadye
Pont. Mrs. Clara Teitelbaum and
Mrs. Manye Bravin.

Miss Rosengarten
Leaves On Vacation
Mi-s Mae Rosengarten left on
the S.S. Shawnee this week and
will spend three months visiting
friends and relatives in New York.
New Haven, Waterbury and Provi-
dence.

Medical Student
Visits Parents
Mr. Sol. Selevan. a senior in the
dical school of the University of
Michigan and Ann Arbor. Mich., is
: | the rammer with bia par-
. ts, Mr. and Mrs. B. Selevan of
this city.

Sioga Fraternity
Has Success
The Sioga benefit dance at the
Royal Palm Club last Sunday night
for the benefit of the Y. M. H. A.
building fund met with a remark-
able social and financial success.
T e sum of one hundred and fifty
dollars was given to the building
fund by the committee, consisting
of Irvine Rotfort, Sam Badanes,
Abe Berkowitl, Hyman Rubin and
Larry Schwartz. The thanks of the
Sanitation for co-operation given
was voted to Boris Schlachman, di-
rector of the "Y;" Duke Jordan of
the Tribune, and the local B'nai
B'rlth Lodge.
Officers of the fraternity recently
elected were Hyman Rubin, presi-
dent; Irving Rotfort, vice presi-
dnt; Sam Badanes, secretary, and
Abe Berkowitz. treasurer.

Council Plans Events
For Balance of Year
The National Council of Jewish
Juniors has drawn up a program
of its major affairs for the balance
of this year. These plans include
the second of a series of summer
dances to be held July 25 and the
third and final dance of the seriea
to be held on August 29; a bridge
party on Tuesday. September 21; !
formal opening on Sunday, October'
24. and the annual Cuban affair to
be run during the months of No-;
vember and De On Sunday evening. June 27, as
has already been announced, the
fi.st dance in the annual series of'
summer dances wjll be held at the
Royal Palm Club. As usual, a
dance contest will be held and a
handsome loving cup will be pre-
sented to the winning dance team
at the end of the series of three
dances. Tickets may be procured
from Mr. Paul Barnett, chairman,
or from members.
tution Sesqulcentennial Commis-
sion, and is being sent to all of the
lodges and other groups.
"In these confusing times."- Rabbi'
Richman said, "it is vitally neces-
sary for us to emphasize the demo-
cratic ideals of our constitution.
We. as Jews, should be among the
first to express our gratitude for
tha freedom guaranteed and sym-
bolized in this magna charta of hu-
man rights."
A number of B'nai B'rlth lodges
have already appointed committees
to arrange appropriate celebrations
for this historic event.
The Miami B'nai B'rlth Lodge ap-
pointed a committee at its laat
meeting with J. Aron Abbot as
chairman to arrange the local cele-
bration.
Independence Day Innovations
JEWISH NEWS
AROUND THE
WORLD
ENGLISH ZIONISTS AGREE
ON UNITED CONGRESS TICKET
London IWNS ISetting an ex-[
am;.le of unity tc Zionists through-;
out the world in view of the critical '
il situation, the English
Zionlsta have agreed on a u
slate of delegates to the forthcom-'
iag Zionist Congresi and t:ms will
not hold any congress elections.
The 14 delegates to which Eng-
land is entitled will be divided as
tollowa: General Zionists, 7;.
Mizrachl, 3; Labor, 3. and Jewish'
Party, 1.
New York (WNS)Blame for
the failure to set up a united ticket
of American delegates to the Zion-
ist Congress was laid at the door
of the Poale Zion-Zeire Zion Party
by Louis Lipsky. chairman of a sub-
committee of the Z. O. A.'s elec-
tion committee, who sought to
reach an agreement between all
parties. The basis of the agree
ment, which would have done away
with the June 20 election, was that
all parties should be allotted dele-
gates in the same proportion as
they had elected in 1935. On this
basis the party line-up this year
would have been Labor, 15; Z. O.
A., 20; Hadassah, 20; Mizrachl, 17.
REPORT PARTITION SCHEME
ABANDONED BY COMMISSION
New York (WNS)The Royal
Commission's rumored plan to par-
tition Palestine into Jewish and
Arab states has been abandoned
because of the militant opposition
ol both Jews and Arabs, according
to a Jerusalem dispatch to the New
York Times by Joseph II, Levy,
who quotes Kmir Abdullah of Trans-
Jordan as authority. Abdullah,
who has just returned from Lon-
don, la quoted as saying that he
ed th partition scheme and
that he was inform, d by William
Ormsby-Gore, British colonial secre-
tary, rhat all press predictions of
the Royal Commission's recom-
mendations were unfounded and
that the British government itself
didn't know the contents of the
commission's report.
HELP OF U. S. ASKED
PROTECTING JEWS
WashingtonPresident Roosevelt
and Secretary of State Hull'have
been asked to help preserve Pales-
tine as the Jewish national home
land.
The appeal was made by the j
American Christian Conference on j
the Jewish Problem and the Pro-.
ine Federation of America.
William Green, president of the
American Federation of Labor, and
Congressmen John J. O'Connor and
Hamilton Pish of New York were
among the delegation which called
White House with the peti-
tion.
The President also was asked to
use his good offices to alleviate
persecution of Jews in Poland.
The petition pointed out the
United States by treaty with Great
Britain in 1924 became a party to
the agreement to establish Pales-
tine as a Jewish homeland. It con-
tinued:
"After what happened in Ger-
many, enlightened Christendom in
America is deeply shocked and pro-
foundly moved at the sight now re-
vealing itself in Polanda nation
whose independence was brought
about with the help of our country.
\\,. appeal to you, Mr. President,
to use your good offices In the Pol-
ish situation, as well as with the
British government, so that the
present political status of Palestine
may be interpreted and defined in
accordance with the letter and
spirit of both the Balfour declara-
tion and the Palestine mandate
which is an international trust to
which our own United States is a
party."
ANTI-JEWISH GROUPS
SET UP UNITED FRONT
By BETTY
Prove your Independence by
serving something new and novel
on July Fourth. Prove your good
judgment by choosing recipes for
dishes that will appeal and delight.
Here are some Ideas and believe
me, they are worth considering:
Chocolate Picnic Loaf
2\i cups sifted cake flour
1 teaspoon soda
! teaspoon salt
1 cup butter or other shortening
2 cups sugar
5 eggs,'well beaten
1 cup broken walnut meats
3 squares unsweetened chocolate,
melted
1 cup sour milk or buttermilk
2 teaspoons vanilla
Sift flour once, measure, add |
soda and salt, and sift together |
three times. Cream butter thor-
oughly, add sugar gradually, and'
cream together until light and'
fluffy. Add eggs and beat well;
then nuts and chocolate and blend.
Add flour, alternately with milk,
r. small amount at a time, beating
after each addition until smooth.!
Add vanilla. Bake in greased loaf
rr.n. 12x8x3 inches, in slow oven
(-J5* F.) 1 hour, or until done.
Brazil Nut Upside-Down Cake
1 cup brown sugar
M cup butter; 1 cup flour
1 tablespoon water
1 cup sliced Brazil nuts
2 eggs; 1 cup sugar
% cup hot water
1 teaspoon vanilla
l'i teaspoons baking powder
'.i teaspoon salt
Mix brown sugar, butter and
vater In saucepan and stir over a
low fire until butter is melted and
.'lioroughly mixed with the sugar.
Pour this mixture Into greased
eight-Inch spring form, or deep
cake pan. Sprinkle nuts over this
mixture.
Beat egg yolks nntil light, add
sugar gradually and continue beat-
ing until well blended. Beat in hot
water gradually, and add flavoring.
Stir in flour which has been mixed
and sifted with baking powder and
salt. Fold in well beaten egg
whites and pour batter carefully
over mixture in cake pan. Bake
fifty minutes In a moderate oven,
350 degrees F. Invert on serving
BARCLAY
dish, let stand one mlnnte before
removing pan. Serve hot or cold
as a dessert with or without
whipped cream.
Cantaloupe Marrow Salad Hawaiian
4 cups cantaloupe mash
2 cups Hawaiian pineapple juice
1 tablespoon gelatine
Salt and white pepper
Lettuce
Lemon Dressing:
'j cup lemon Juice
1*2 cups olive oil
Salt, pepper, sugar to taste
Use soft cantaloupes, remove
seeds and rinds, put through the
meat grinder. Drain pulp in a fine
sieve. Season to taste. Soak the
gelatine in Vi cup pineapple juice
and dissolve over hot water. Add
balance of pineapple juice, cool, and
add the pulp. Mold, chill, and when
hard, serve on a bed of crisp
lettuce with Lemon Dressing. 8 to-
10 servings.
Outdoor Hints
Juicy ripe olives, ready to eat
from the open can, are perfect fare
for all outdoor excursions and not
to be overlooked for Fourth of July
picnics. Outside of the fact that
the fruit is universally liked, ripe
olives furnish a desirable concen-
trated food energy supply; sani-
tary, ready prepared on-the-spot
edibility; and a rich juiciness guar-
anteed to aid the limitations of
picnic menus.
Other picnic suggestions for
using the fruit include whole or
quartered ripe olives in salads or
in the pot of chill or Irish stew
to be heated over the camp Are.
and the ready-to-use chopped or
sliced form In sandwich fillings, al-
though most people losist on whole
ripe olives as well, to be eaten in
gypsy etyle from the container or
from a picnic bowl of pottery.
On Your Doorstep
One food product will be on your
doorstep ready for whatever
dainty you have in mind. That la
your morning milk. Modern distri-
bution methods see to it that 45
million quarts of milk a day are
delivered to the consumer. This
would hardly be "Independence
Day" so far as milk Is concerned,
it we had no milkman at our call.
Paris (WNS)Unification of all
anti-Semitic groups in France into
a united Anti Jewsh Committee
took form at a conference here of
leaders of various Jew-baiting
movements. The chairman of the
committee is Darquier de Pelle-
polx, member of the Chamber of
Deputies and founder of the mlli-
tantly Anti-Jewish National Club.'
Other members are M. Polrccn ol
the Anti-Masonic Union; Jean Bois-
sel, editor of La Reveiladu Peuple,
and Henry Robert Petit, editor of
several anti-Jewish tracts. The
committee intends to combat Jew-
ish influence in France, to fight
against "foreign and Jewish inva-
sion," and, as the president said,
to give the Jews the alternative of
expulsion or massacre.
.j -_-
Wore Prince Alberts
In the "nifty nineties," most ,
United States senators wore Prince
Alberts. The frock coat was a sym- !
bol of statesmanship and a beard '
was the mark of a man of maturity |
and substance.
*IM SO
NERVOUS
I COULD
SCREAM
YOU HAVENT USED
THAT NERVINE
I BOUGHT YOU'
ONLY SEABOARD OFFERS YOU OE LUXE RECLINING
SEAT COOL AIR-CONOITIONED COACHES TO WASH-
INGTON-NEW YORK-THE-EAST1 yii PER MILE
B'NAI B'RITH LODGES URGED
TO CELEBRATE EVENT
Cincinnati, OhioB'nai Br'ith
lodges throughout the United States
have been urged to participate in
the Constitution Sesqulcentennial
celebration in their communities on
September 17. A program prepared
by Rabbi Paul Richman, director
of the B'nai B'rlth Bureau of Mem-
bership and Cultural Activities, has
been adopted by the U. S. Const!-
Ont-Wy Fares from Miami
Boston............... $27.98
Jacksonville ........ 5.50
New Orleans......... 14.75
New York......... 88.48
Norfolk .. ....... 16.30
Philadelphia.........., 80.68
Richmond............' 16.00
Savannah............ 8.30
Tallahassee........... 7.70
Weahinjton......... 17.90
Similar fares to all othtr points
t.
r ^ CITY TICKET OFFICE
fSS E. Flat:.ii St. ~*
Telaphonea 1-81612-6104
T. W. Luckett, Div. Pass. Agt
Or.Miles
be\ps to Re/o*
-\eose Nerves
Do you feel tense and keyed-
up? Do the care of the home and
children, the obligation of social
or community life, the worry of
finances, "get on your nerves"?
"NERVES"
May spell the difference be-
tween happiness and misery for
you and your family.
If you are Nervous. Sleepless,
Irritable, Restless. It may be due
to an overwrought nervous con-
dition. If so, you will And Dr.
Miles Nervine a real help.
Your Druggist has Dr. Miles
Nervine both Liquid and Effer-
vescent Tablets. Why not got
a bottle or package and start
taking It today?
Lanre bottle or package $1.00
Small bottle or package .25



Friday, June 18, 1937
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
t
Pate Seve
Builders Of American Zionism
MISS NATALIE SYLVIA PALLOT
whose marriage to Samuel Gold-
stein will be solemnized Sunday.
S^jS**'""-"''
^_
The Zionist Organization of America will celebrate Its fortieth an-
niversary at its annual convention June 27-29 at the Hotel Roosevelt
in New York City. This occasion will also mark the fortieth birth-
day of the founding of the World Zionist Organization by Theodor
Herzl. During four decades of American Zionism eight men have
stood at the helm of the Zionist Organization. They are (left to
right) top row: The late Prof. Richard Gottheil, Dr. Stephen S.
Wise, at present president of the Zionist Organization of America;
Justice Louis D. Brandeis, leader of the organization during the
critical years of the World War. Center row: Dr. Harry Frieden-
wald of Baltimore, who succeeded Prof. Gottheil, and Judge Julian
W. Mack, who followed Justice Brandeis. Bottom row: Louis Lip-
sky, who was president after Judge Mack; Robert Szold, chairman
from 1930 to 1932, and Morris Rothenbarg, whose administration
preceded that of Rabbi Wise.
MISS ROSALYN DAUM
whose engagement to Victor Le-
vine was announced last week.
PHILIP LIBERMAN
president of the Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach, presi-
dent of Beth Jacob Congregation, and head of numerous financial
and philanthropic institutions, who died last Saturday.
MRS. LEONARD EPSTEIN
(RIGHT)
president of Miami Chapter of
Senior Hadassah, named as a can-
didate for delegate to the World
Zionist Congress.
An Artist's Conception Of "Moses At
The Burning Bush"
Expulsion From Eden As Seen By Artist
"Therefore the Lord God sent
him forth from the Garden of
Eden and he placed at the
east end of the Garden of Eden
the cherubim and the flaming
sword." (Genesis 3:23). This
paper cut-out is by sixteen-year-
old Josephine Goldberg, a New
York girl who is living and study-
ing in Lausanne, Switzerland. It
is one of the many contributions
by talented Jewish youth which
have been considered worthy of
publication in the Children's
Number of Young Israel maga-
zine, monthly boys' and girls'
publication of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations.
Florida Considers the New York World's Fair of 1939


m

Page Elht
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, June 18, 1937
Jacksonville Notes' Tampa Notes Orlando Notes
Mrs. D. H. I.asarow. president of J
the Senior Chapter of Hadassah,!
'he Women's Zionist Organization
of America, reports that the local
campaign for getting all members
tf Senior and Junior Hadassah to
the Zionist polls on June 20 to
elect a slate of delegates to the
World Zionist Congress is meeting
with excellent response. Polls have
been established at the Jewish Cen- j
ter, Silver and Third streets, fro-n
the hours of 8 to 1 o'clock and at
her home, 2314 Post street, with
the same hours. A polling place
will also be established at the home I
of Mrs. I. Silverman. 112 Wilker-
son avenue, Jacksonville Beach. |
back of the Wavecrest hotel. The
polls at the beach will be op*n
from S a. m. to 8 p. m.. allowing |
ample time for all voters to cast
heir vote.
The campaign committee, com-
prised of Mrs. D. H. Lasarow. cap-
tain, and the following aides: Mrs.
Maurice Cherry, Mrs. Leon Spring-
er, Mrs. Ike Witten. Mrs. Sam wit-
en. Mrs. Harry Katz. Mrs. Jos.
Straus-. Mrs Nat Cohen and Mrs.
Ben Stein, will distribute voting
certificates to all senior members;
and Misses Clara Kramer, presi-
dent of Junior Hadassah. and Miss
Miriam Carter will represent the
juniors.
Miss Jacqueline Jeannette Streng, \
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
Streng, will be married to Norman
Marks, son of Mr. and Mrs. A
Marks, at 2 o'clock Sunday, June j
21
The ceremony will be performed
n he Jewish Temple Home. St.
John's avenue and Mallory streets.
by Rabbi Israel Ka;lan. A recep-
tion from 2:30 until 4:30 o'clock
wjll follow the ceremony.
Mr. A. A. Finkelstein. executive
director of the Tampa Y. M. H. A..
better known to Tampans as
"Flaky" left for Charleston. S C.
and New York City, where he will
be the guest of his sister and
friends. He expects to be gone
about two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Mellinger
left for Brooklyn. N. Y.. to attend
the Bar Mitxvah of their grand-
son. Sheldon Kasser. son of Mr.
and Mrs. I. J. Kasser of that city.
T.-.ey exr-ect to return early in the
fall and will also visit with their
daughter and son-in-law. Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Solomon of Westerly,
Rhode Island.
Last rites for Mrs. Esther Gold-
berz. formerly of Atlanta, who died
Wednesday a weeg ago at her
home in Orlando, were held in At-
lanta with Rabbi Harry H. Epstein
and Cantor Max Landman officiat-
ing.
Surviving are five daughters,
Mrs. H. Weinberg of Miami, Mrs.
H. Clein of Greensboro. N. C; Mrs.
Mose Mendelson of Charleston. S.
C; Miss Leah Goldberg of Atlanta
and Miss Minnie Goldberg of
Greensboro. N. C and three sons,
B. B. Goldberg of Columbia. S. C;
Ed Goldberg of Orlando and Sam
A. Goldberg of Atlanta.
Miss Rose Gershon of Dallas.
Texas, returned to ter home after
spending the wjnter with her aunt
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. L Perezt-
man.
Famous Russian
Attorney Dies
sian secretary of the interior, that
the "Protocols of the Elders of
Zion" were a forgery. Three years
ago Sllosberg testifi.tr in the
Protocols" trial at Berne, Switzer-
land. Prior to the revolution he
was a leader of all Jewish relief
activities in Russia. He visited
the United States in 1925 and MM.
CONVENTION TO BE MASS
DEMONSTRATION OF UNITY
Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Lutetzky and
their son Label returned from a
motor trip to New York City and
o;-.er ; oints north.
Mr. David Gordon left on a fly-
ing trip by plane to New York City,
where he will combine business
and pleasure.
Watchea Once Small Clocks
Watches originally were small
clocks and were worn hung from
the girdle because they were too
large (or the pocket
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jacobson
announce the birth of a son. Henry
Lynn, on Tuesday, June in St.
Luke's Hospital. Mrs. Jacobson,
prior to her marriage, was Miss
Katherine Latimer.
Friends of the family will regret
to learn of the death last week at
Norfolk, Va.. of Ellis Maury Block,
father of Mrs. Alice Selber and
Robert L Block of this city.
In addition to the local survivors
he leaves his widow, three other
children. Mrs. Sarah Hurwitz and
Maurice and Sidney Block, all of
Norfolk, and three grandchildren.
Helen. Harold and Joyce Hurwitz.
Interment was in the B'nai Israel
Cemetery, Norfolk, with Rabbi J.
D. Gordon officiating.
J
ACKSONVILLE
FLORIDA
GAtNCTT AND*EWS.Mmt
CNJOy SUMMER COMFORT m s*
m^, bwW end m 1m U
4mr, mk >, cdUf (, -*. *U
! do- E.T tU -* -mmtnrnmt
III 4 >*! **"* ***
wMo o mry Hmt.
All CONDITIONED
COCKTAIL LOUNGE COMEE EHOF
DINING AND MIETING BOOMS
,-------R-n -S-fi. -* **+, **--------1
I 7IR.M00 BO~-.ttW
40 R$1.00 S4R~-.SJ.S0
I io $-*> ~- -* Km Urn S4M
p^nroimOH^
NOTII ATT1N W NOTIL BIIOTO
Paris (WNS)Dr. Henry Sllos-
berg. the "Louis Marshall of Rus-
sian Jewry" before the advent of
the Bolsheviks, and since 1&20 a
practicing attorney and leader of
the Russian Jewish community in
France, is dead here at the age of
74. Graduated from the St.
Petersburg University law school.
he gave up a promising -areer be-
cause of anti-Semitism to become
editor of a legal Journal and to
serve the Jews of Russia. For
nearly 40 years he was the attor-
ney of Russian Jewry. He took
an active part in the defense of
Mendel Beilis. As early as 1902
he informed Count Witte. the Rus-
New York (WNS)The fortieth
annual convention of the Zionist
Organixation of America will vigor-
ously protest against the proposed
partition or cantonjzation of Pales-
tine, which are said to be included
In the recommendations of the
Royal Commission, it was an-
nounced by Dr. Stephen S. Wise,
president. He said that the New
York convention, which opens on
June 26 and will be climaxed by a
mass meeting at Carnegie Hall on
Tuesday evening. June 29. "must
be more than a routine demonstra-
tion of our faith in the upbuilding
of the Jewish National Home. If
injustice is to be averted and if
we are to do anything adequate to
enable Palestine to meet in large
measure the demands for coloniza-
tion voiced by the Jews in Europe,
we in America must be prepared to
present a united front. Only in
this way can we derive full benefit
from the deep and sincere concern
which the United States govern-
ment has expressed on succesive
occasions in the fulfilment of that
objective approved by both houses
of Congress in the Lodge-Fish reso-
lution of 1922. I have every rea-
JEWISH FINANCIER
SUDDENLY SUCCUMBS
(Continued from Page 1)
City; one son, Marcie Liberman of
Miami Beach; three brothers,
Isaac and Meyer of New York City,
and Abraham of Palestine, and a
sister, Mrs. Rose Grant of New
York City.
Active pallbearers were Lazarus
Abrams, I. L Mlntxer, Morris B.
Frank, I. D. Spivak. Sam Blank,
Baron de Hlrsch Meyer, L O.
Bloomfleld. J. L. Shochet, M. L.
Marcus and J. Albert.
Honorary pallbearers were Meyer
Rauzin, Arthur S. Levlne, George
Goldberg, George A. Price, G. A.
Selige, Sam Blank, Edward Mercer,
Judson L. Owen, B. J. Wagner. E.
C. Romfb, Blake Oliver, F. Lowry
Wall, C. A. Alcock, L. A. Uslna, J.
P. Eaton, R. P. Brown, Roy Garnett,
Wm. Taradash, R. S. Erskine. H. E.
Schaff, Mark Max, George E. Hus-
sey. Joseph D. Cohen, J. N. Monte,
B. F. Schoenberg, Harry Slrkin. C.
L. Clements, Henry Hohauser. Sa:-.
R. Becker, John H. Levi, Claude
A. Renshaw, Sol S. Goldstrom.
Louis Karlebach, Martin L. Shaw,
H. O. Shaw, M. U. Most-ley. Dan
Mahoney, John D. Pennekamp, S.
S. Silverman, Leon Jabaly, J. J.
Sraeel, N. B. T. Roney, Max Los-
ner, N. Adelman, J. Albert, Joe
Rose and J. J. Slmonhoff.
son to believe that our fortieth an-
niversary convention In New York
will be an overwhelming demon-
stration of an unyielding opposi-
tion to the impairment of our rights
in Palestine."
Jacket helps ...but I VV^^ Jackets
guarantee FRESH cigarettes
\^
:l>
^
What this extra jacket does for you
novemier, 1910 ... Double-Mellow
OLD GOLDS were fast to use a Cello-
phane wrapper as an added protection
for cigarettes.
A good idea. So good that all other
cigarettes adopted Cellophane, too. A
good idea but not good enough.
OCTOBER, 1935 D OU bl C M el 1 O W
OLD GOLDS introduced the EXTRA jack-
et Double Cellophane. Double wrap-
ping. Insuring the American cigarette
smoker truly FRESH cigarettes anywhere
he buys them.
today ... The OLD GOLD weather-tight,
climate-proof package is no longer a
theory. That the EXTRA jacket actually
does deliver FRESHNESS to the smoker
has been proved day in and day out
over a period of nearly two years. And
proved in every kind of climate: hot,
cold, dry or damp.
So the OLD GOLD smoker enjoys not
only the luxury of the choicest prize crop
tobaccos 'and the celebrated OLD GOLD
double-mellow blend.
He enjoys these fine qualities at their
best. Double-Mellow OLD GOLDS are al-
ways FRESH. Always wholesome. Never
irritating. Never weather-weary and
climate-worn.
You can't buy a stale OLD GOLD. The
EXTRA jacket is your guarantee,
P. LORILLARD COMPANY, Inc.
(Established 1760)
c*f..u*i.t*r.UrtkN>.
Treat yourself to FRESH OLD GOLDS today
i. ^,


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page Two THE JEWISH FLORIOIAN Friday. June IS, 1937 U vd -' > %  • v a 1! .! a j) 1 1 h .1 v. i 1 1 1 J 1 1 1 j t t i 1 i Jewish Juniors Plan Dance Series I'luns for the first of a series of dances to be given on June 27 were made at a recent meeting of N:i1 oal Council of Jewish Junior* The dance, which will be at the Royal Palm Club, is in Charge of a mmittee including Paul Barnett. Morty Moses. Mike Kasanoff, Miss Elizabeth Rosenkrantz. Mi.-s Es• •• Westerman and Miss Lillian W'ucher. There will be a dance conJl and the winners will be pre• • • Regular Meeting To Consider By-Laws :.meeting of 1 dark £ 21. at J 1 p. 1:1. 1 I by-laws will Tl e election • held at this %  be on 1. • • •' Leaves Msnday To Visit Relat.es 11 of Mr. ami 1 Glnsl irg, li:: M m night I spend the summer •• and friends in Charleston, S. C. • • • Returns From Vacation Trip Mrs. P.silip Augustine returned this week after speed. weeks vacationing in Atlanta, Ga. S CH River Drive. Mi.-s Nat Ueah Simons the C.reater Miami area the local 1 presided. Participating on the proHadaasah organizations will be on Wednesday, June 16, were' Miss Edith Shier and Miss Irene be, • • Mr. M. Kasanoff To Attend Convention Mr. Max Kasanoff of Coconut Grove left Tuesday to attend the convention of the National Retail Grocer\ a at B %  represented by the following com mittees: On the Miami Beach committee are Mrs. A M. Reder, Mrs. .1. 11. Margolis, Mrs. Roland Granat and Mrs. Mas Dobrin. The Miami committee includes Mrs. .Munis Plant. Mr-. Frank Coret, Mrs. J. Ooiald T.r.'K Mrs. Henry D. Williams ai I Mrs. Alfred G. 1. via. Polling i Miami I he will include' Bel nd Mi ods and rill : c '" trom : -d the eld, Mass., bi HI ion Murray. Shoreha 11 l. l to 5 p. m. Vot ing in Miami will be In Beth David Synagogue. !• a. m. to noon, and Bryan Park Pharmacy, 9 a. m. to noon. For the first time In the history of the organizations. Had will this year present a complete: slate of delegates of its own. among the five Blatea to be voted on which include the Labor party, the Judenstaat party, the Mizrachi party and Shekel Voting Places Named Polling places for the casting of Shekel ballots next Sunday. June SO, have been arranged at the following locations: Shoreham Hotel. Miami B*ach; Beth David Synagogue, at Schrager's Drug Store. I 01 \V. Flagler street, and a: Bryan Park Pharmacy. MOO S. W. Eighth street. Those holding kel certificates, members of the lior and Junior Hadassah and l! iter Miami Zionist District rtble to cast ballots ior the ion of delegates to the World Convention at Zurich, nd. • • • Young Judaea 1 Meeting Pool Young eld its 1.. I Miss Betty Ann vum at 400 N. w. South Large Number Attend Installation Dinner More than one hundred and sui -•ati ndi d the Installs1 for the officers of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation last ly night at the Y. M. H. A. clubrooms. Mr. H. M. Drevich in. —-.troduced the toastmaster, Mr. E. the zionist Organization of America. Pallot Rabbi Abraham A. • The Greater Miami area has been: Kellner pronounced the invocation.' signally honore st ranks, as candidates dent of the Greater Miami Jewish ; for legates to the ^Vorld Zionist Ce-etery Association; Mrs. Isidor' C onferenee in z rich, Switzerland. Cohen, president of the Sisterhood' A ellgible l0 vote are ur 8 ed to of Chesed Shel Ernes; Mrs. SolJ b e on hand durin the appointed Pallot-Goldstein Nuptials To Be Celebrated The marriage of Miss Natalie Sylvia Pallot. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Moss Pallot ot this city, to Mr. Samuel Goldstein, son of Mr. and Mis. Jacob Goldstein of Beth-' lehem, Pa., will be solemnized on] Sunday afternoon, June 2". at the home of the bride's parents, with raham A. Kellner of i Jewish Orthodox Congrega-' tion officiating. The bride will I. given in marriage by her parents and Mr. and Mrs. Hairy Shulmun will be itnterflhrer for the groom. Mr. Win. L. Pallot, brother of the bride, will be best man. with Miss Natalie Pallot. sister of the bride. attending as maid of honor. Following the ceremony, the bridal party will be entertained at dinner at the Palatial Kosher Restaurant. At o'clock there will be a reception at the home of the brde's parents, to which invitations have been Issued for only close friends of the family. The couple will leive on a tri;> through the North following the reception and will make their home in Bethlehem. Pa., where the groom is in business. <— VAC MIOs Rotfort. president of Beth David hours Sisterhood; Mrs. Wm. Robinson, • • • past president of Beth David SisterSurpriM Part hood; Mrs. Bernard Simon, secre-' tary of Emunah Chapter, and H j'* Tendered M. Drevich. president of the con-' Gloria Kii stein was guest of. eregation. Rabbi Abraham A. Kellhonor at a surprise party given by ] ner delivered the main address of ner mother. Mrs. Samuel Kirstein, I the evening. Cantor Boris Schlach-, at their home last Saturday on the 1 man. executive director of the ove ot Glorias departure for a va-' ang several selections. Mrs. cation in Washington, D. C, where Tina Kotkin was installing officer she wi spend the summer with and Mrs. Nathan Adelman. newly relatives and friends. Among the I president, responded on besuests attending were Bella Shaff. half of the officers and board. All' Jo vce Orin, Lillian Rubin. Gloria paused and a silent tribute was paid to the memory of Ab a tarn Jacobs and Philip Liberman. who .issed away during the past week. • • • Hadassah To Be Represented Sunday On t ;e elections board at the Shekel voting Sunday, June 20, in Wheeler, Catherine Queen, Pearl Kalish. Beck Fineman and Arline Kulh... 1 !• %  JACKSONVILLE'S LARGEST .-4 FINEST HOTEL 3XI-.M fee !HH 4 JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA CAOACU Cfiu***-^^^, • Convenient)/ located in the downtown business, inoppinj and (heater district. Every room en outside COOK witk private bilk (no court> circulating kc water, radio, ran end feed reading lamp. Suites of parlor/ bedroom and bath. Superior cuisine •ad aervice in The Patio Grill, and an The Roosevelt Rendcxvous. All Out.xit Rooas —Na Caart CicJannj Its Water la ever, room -77 Rooms-Single with Private Bath $2 00-, 44 ROOM $2 50 55 Rooms $3 00 6<5 Rooeo S3 50 S3 Rooms %  S4.00 11 Suites: Parlor Bedroosa Bath • 56.00 84 Sample Rooms w,th Private Bath $4.00 SI,fat IH,S,I* la Rate, la, Daable Oic...->< •V.,, Ao.a.li.a v.... %  MealU. (Has-, A Robert R. Meyer Hotel • MAX'S • DELICATESSEN AND RESTAURANT 1131 W. Flagler St. Phone 2-9392 Announce the reopening of their dining room featuring the same service you have enjoyed in the past—AT SUMMER PRICES. CLUB Qand BREAKFAST LDC UP • Luncheons 35c Dinners ... 50c Also a la Carte Chicken, Lamb Chops and Steaks %  ry a full V.r.f f.t I %  ssea and sandwiches for fishing parties and picnics. Perlmans Leave For Vacation Mr. and Mrs. Frank Perlman, both actively identified with the work of Temple Israel Religious School, and Miss Selma Merson left for a trip North of about four weeks, during which time they will visit Baltimore. New York. Atlantic City and the Blue Bidge Mountains. Rayvis To Attend Son's Marriage Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Rayvis, accompanied by their daughter. Miss Sylvia Rayvis, left Tuesday for Philadelphia to attend the marriage of their son, Mr. A. David Rayvis, and Miss Vivian Roseman of Philadelphia, Pa. The wedding 1 will be an event of June 20. Following a honeymoon cruise, the couple will reside in Miami. • • • Visits Parents Here Miss Mildred Bloom of Philadelphia Is visiting her parents. Mr, and Mrs Max Bloom, S21 Jefferson avenue, Miami Beach. • • e Leibovit-Friedus Nuptials Announced The marriage of Miss Bertha Claire Leibovit. daughter of Mrs. J. Leibovit, Miami, and Dr. Friedus took place last Monday at the home of the bridegrooms parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. Friedus, Long Beach, L. I. Mrs. Leibovit and her sister, Mrs. Rose L. Louis of .\i[. ami, attended the ceremony. The bride Is a graduate of Miami High School and Vanderbilt Un|. irerslty In Nashville, Tenn., ai:j has been a member of the faculty of Ada Merritt Junior High School. The bride is a member of tpsilon Phi Sorority. The bridal dinner was given at the WaldorfAstoria Hotel. Dr. Friedus Is a graduate of the University of Maryland and a member of Phi Delta Epsilon and Sigma Pi Sigma fraternities. He is mediral director of Long Beach schools and a member of the American Academy of Pediatrics and American Hoard of Pediatrics. Dr. and Mrs. Friedus will reside in Long; Beach and Miami Beach. • • %  Mrs. Weissel Entertains At Luncheon-Bridge Mrs, Samuel Weissel entertained at a luncheon and bridge last week at LcRoy Hotel for members of the Fortnightly Book Review Club. Guests included Mrs. Samuel E. Buokman and Mrs. Simon H. Gi; of New York. Mrs. Joseph Field. Mrs. Henry Berg. Mrs. Albert Rosenthal. Mrs. Harry Orlin. Mr-. Harry W'einbcrg, Mrs. Adele Vines Rose. Mrs. Jerome J. Goodman, Mrs. Samuel Ginsberg and Mrs. Joseph Williams. Miss Irene Farr Entertained By Miss Doris Cromer Miss Doris Cromer entertained Sunday at her home for Miss Irene Farr, who will be married August 1 to Milton Schlesinger of New York City. A buffet supper was served at 5 o'clock with 30 guests attending. • • • Is Patient In Victoria Hospital Lou Safan, a member of the v board of directors of the Young tient at the Victoria Hospital, is now at his home convalescing. M. L. MARCUS CO. Office Supplies and Furniture Desks, Chairs, Files, Printing LOWEST CASH PRICES 41 N. E. First St. Ph. 2-1661 By Appointment Phone 5-9383 ELECTROLYSIS Superfulous Hair Permanently Removed by MADAME RAE Formerly with Serge Beauty Salon Lincoln R0. Lcxton Apartments 8th Street at Washington Avenue MIAVI BEACH BATH SETS I. FIALKOW Specialized instruction in Hebrew. For youth or aiult. Bar Mitzva preparation. Washington Ave and 3rd St. MIAMI PEACH Phons> 5-9364 1 niMiimiiliniiiilliiliiiMiiiiiHiMiiiiHiiiiiiiii IIHIIISIIMI, mi minim GREYHOUND LINES GREYHOUND TERMINAL AT MIAMI BEACH FOR CORRECT BUS INFORMATION T>L tr 1 Q1 O ALL NORTHBOUND BUgSES LEAVE FROM JTUs O'lOLL 515 Washington Avenue E.GORDON Jewish Rituals Vice-President CARTER & WIXSOM, Inc. FUNERAL DIRECTORS 514 W. Flagler St. Phone 2-8481 Residence Phone 2-1398 KXCI.USIVE ROOMS FOR JEWISH CAID .29 SECOND FLOOR Durdine's Machine tufted Chenille type Bath Mat and Lid Cover Sets. Black, White and colored stripe pattern. Fast colors.



PAGE 1

m Page Elht THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, June 18, 1937 Jacksonville Notes' Tampa Notes Orlando Notes Mrs. D. H. I.asarow. president of J the Senior Chapter of Hadassah,! 'he Women's Zionist Organization of America, reports that the local campaign for getting all members tf Senior and Junior Hadassah to the Zionist polls on June 20 to elect a slate of delegates to the World Zionist Congress is meeting with excellent response. Polls have been established at the Jewish Cenj ter, Silver and Third streets, fro-n the hours of 8 to 1 o'clock and at her home, 2314 Post street, with the same hours. A polling place will also be established at the home I of Mrs. I. Silverman. 112 Wilkerson avenue, Jacksonville Beach. | back of the Wavecrest hotel. The polls at the beach will be op*n from S a. m. to 8 p. m.. allowing | ample time for all voters to cast •heir vote. The campaign committee, comprised of Mrs. D. H. Lasarow. captain, and the following aides: Mrs. Maurice Cherry, Mrs. Leon Springer, Mrs. Ike Witten. Mrs. Sam wit•en. Mrs. Harry Katz. Mrs. Jos. Straus-. Mrs Nat Cohen and Mrs. Ben Stein, will distribute voting certificates to all senior members; and Misses Clara Kramer, president of Junior Hadassah. and Miss Miriam Carter will represent the juniors. Miss Jacqueline Jeannette Streng, \ daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Streng, will be married to Norman Marks, son of Mr. and Mrs. A Marks, at 2 o'clock Sunday, June j 21 The ceremony will be performed n he Jewish Temple Home. St. John's avenue and Mallory streets. by Rabbi Israel Ka;lan. A reception from 2:30 until 4:30 o'clock wjll follow the ceremony. Mr. A. A. Finkelstein. executive director of the Tampa Y. M. H. A.. better known to Tampans as "Flaky" left for Charleston. S C. and New York City, where he will be the guest of his sister and friends. He expects to be gone about two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Mellinger left for Brooklyn. N. Y.. to attend the Bar Mitxvah of their grandson. Sheldon Kasser. son of Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Kasser of that city. T.-.ey exr-ect to return early in the fall and will also visit with their daughter and son-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Solomon of Westerly, Rhode Island. Last rites for Mrs. Esther Goldberz. formerly of Atlanta, who died Wednesday a weeg ago at her home in Orlando, were held in Atlanta with Rabbi Harry H. Epstein and Cantor Max Landman officiating. Surviving are five daughters, Mrs. H. Weinberg of Miami, Mrs. H. Clein of Greensboro. N. C; Mrs. Mose Mendelson of Charleston. S. C; Miss Leah Goldberg of Atlanta and Miss Minnie Goldberg of Greensboro. N. C and three sons, B. B. Goldberg of Columbia. S. C; Ed Goldberg of Orlando and Sam A. Goldberg of Atlanta. Miss Rose Gershon of Dallas. Texas, returned to ter home after spending the wjnter with her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. L Pereztman. Famous Russian Attorney Dies sian secretary of the interior, that the "Protocols of the Elders of Zion" were a forgery. Three years ago Sllosberg testifi.tr in the •Protocols" trial at Berne, Switzerland. Prior to the revolution he was a leader of all Jewish relief activities in Russia. He visited the United States in 1925 and MM. CONVENTION TO BE MASS DEMONSTRATION OF UNITY Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Lutetzky and their son Label returned from a motor trip to New York City and o;-.er ; oints north. Mr. David Gordon left on a flying trip by plane to New York City, where he will combine business and pleasure. Watchea Once Small Clocks Watches originally were small clocks and were worn hung from the girdle because they were too large (or the pocket Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jacobson announce the birth of a son. Henry Lynn, on Tuesday, June in St. Luke's Hospital. Mrs. Jacobson, prior to her marriage, was Miss Katherine Latimer. Friends of the family will regret to learn of the death last week at Norfolk, Va.. of Ellis Maury Block, father of Mrs. Alice Selber and Robert L Block of this city. In addition to the local survivors he leaves his widow, three other children. Mrs. Sarah Hurwitz and Maurice and Sidney Block, all of Norfolk, and three grandchildren. Helen. Harold and Joyce Hurwitz. Interment was in the B'nai Israel Cemetery, Norfolk, with Rabbi J. D. Gordon officiating. J ACKSONVILLE FLORIDA GAtNCTT AND*EWS.Mmt CNJOy SUMMER COMFORT M s* M^, bwW end m 1m U • ••• 4mr, mk %  >, cdUf (•, -•*•. *U % % % %  doE.T tU -* -mmtnrnmt %  % %  III —4 >•*•! '•• %  —*"* *** wMo o mry HMT. All CONDITIONED COCKTAIL LOUNGE COMEE EHOF DINING AND MIETING BOOMS R-n -S-fi. -* **+, •** 1 I 7IR—.M00 BO~-.ttW 40 R—$1.00 S4R~-.SJ.S0 I io $-*> ~-* KM Urn S4M p^nroimOH^ NOTII ATT1N W NOTIL BIIOTO Paris (WNS)—Dr. Henry Sllosberg. the "Louis Marshall of Russian Jewry" before the advent of the Bolsheviks, and since 1&20 a practicing attorney and leader of the Russian Jewish community in France, is dead here at the age of 74. Graduated from the St. Petersburg University law school. he gave up a promising -areer because of anti-Semitism to become editor of a legal Journal and to serve the Jews of Russia. For nearly 40 years he was the attorney of Russian Jewry. He took an active part in the defense of Mendel Beilis. As early as 1902 he informed Count Witte. the RusNew York (WNS)—The fortieth annual convention of the Zionist Organixation of America will vigorously protest against the proposed partition or cantonjzation of Palestine, which are said to be included In the recommendations of the Royal Commission, it was announced by Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president. He said that the New York convention, which opens on June 26 and will be climaxed by a mass meeting at Carnegie Hall on Tuesday evening. June 29. "must be more than a routine demonstration of our faith in the upbuilding of the Jewish National Home. If injustice is to be averted and if we are to do anything adequate to enable Palestine to meet in large measure the demands for colonization voiced by the Jews in Europe, we in America must be prepared to present a united front. Only in this way can we derive full benefit from the deep and sincere concern which the United States government has expressed on succesive occasions in the fulfilment of that objective approved by both houses of Congress in the Lodge-Fish resolution of 1922. I have every reaJEWISH FINANCIER SUDDENLY SUCCUMBS (Continued from Page 1) City; one son, Marcie Liberman of Miami Beach; three brothers, Isaac and Meyer of New York City, and Abraham of Palestine, and a sister, Mrs. Rose Grant of New York City. Active pallbearers were Lazarus Abrams, I. L Mlntxer, Morris B. Frank, I. D. Spivak. Sam Blank, Baron de Hlrsch Meyer, L O. Bloomfleld. J. L. Shochet, M. L. Marcus and J. Albert. Honorary pallbearers were Meyer Rauzin, Arthur S. Levlne, George Goldberg, George A. Price, G. A. Selige, Sam Blank, Edward Mercer, Judson L. Owen, B. J. Wagner. E. C. Romfb, Blake Oliver, F. Lowry Wall, C. A. Alcock, L. A. Uslna, J. P. Eaton, R. P. Brown, Roy Garnett, Wm. Taradash, R. S. Erskine. H. E. Schaff, Mark Max, George E. Hussey. Joseph D. Cohen, J. N. Monte, B. F. Schoenberg, Harry Slrkin. C. L. Clements, Henry Hohauser. Sa:-. R. Becker, John H. Levi, Claude A. Renshaw, Sol S. Goldstrom. Louis Karlebach, Martin L. Shaw, H. O. Shaw, M. U. Most-ley. Dan Mahoney, John D. Pennekamp, S. S. Silverman, Leon Jabaly, J. J. Sraeel, N. B. T. Roney, Max Losner, N. Adelman, J. Albert, Joe Rose and J. J. Slmonhoff. son to believe that our fortieth anniversary convention In New York will be an overwhelming demonstration of an unyielding opposition to the impairment of our rights in Palestine." Jacket helps ...but I VV^^ Jackets g uarantee FRESH cigarettes \^ :l> ^ What this extra jacket does for you NOVEMIER, 1910 ... Double-Mellow OLD GOLDS were fast to use a Cellophane wrapper as an added protection for cigarettes. A good idea. So good that all other cigarettes adopted Cellophane, too. A good idea — but not good enough. OCTOBER, 1935 D OU bl C M el 1 O W OLD GOLDS introduced the EXTRA jacket Double Cellophane. Double wrapping. Insuring the American cigarette smoker truly FRESH cigarettes anywhere he buys them. TODAY ... The OLD GOLD weather-tight, climate-proof package is no longer a theory. That the EXTRA jacket actually does deliver FRESHNESS to the smoker has been proved day in and day out over a period of nearly two years. And proved in every kind of climate: hot, cold, dry or damp. So the OLD GOLD smoker enjoys not only the luxury of the choicest prize crop tobaccos 'and the celebrated OLD GOLD double-mellow blend. He enjoys these fine qualities at their best. Double-Mellow OLD GOLDS are always FRESH. Always wholesome. Never irritating. Never weather-weary and climate-worn. You can't buy a stale OLD GOLD. The EXTRA jacket is your guarantee, P. LORILLARD COMPANY, Inc. (Established 1760 ) c*f..u*i.t*r.UrtkN > Treat yourself to FRESH OLD GOLDS today %  i.—— — ^,


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Friday, June 18, 1937 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN t Pate Seve Builders Of American Zionism MISS NATALIE SYLVIA PALLOT whose marriage to Samuel Goldstein will be solemnized Sunday. S^JS**'""-"'' ^_ The Zionist Organization of America will celebrate Its fortieth anniversary at its annual convention June 27-29 at the Hotel Roosevelt in New York City. This occasion will also mark the fortieth birthday of the founding of the World Zionist Organization by Theodor Herzl. During four decades of American Zionism eight men have stood at the helm of the Zionist Organization. They are (left to right) top row: The late Prof. Richard Gottheil, Dr. Stephen S. Wise, at present president of the Zionist Organization of America; Justice Louis D. Brandeis, leader of the organization during the critical years of the World War. Center row: Dr. Harry Friedenwald of Baltimore, who succeeded Prof. Gottheil, and Judge Julian W. Mack, who followed Justice Brandeis. Bottom row: Louis Lipsky, who was president after Judge Mack; Robert Szold, chairman from 1930 to 1932, and Morris Rothenbarg, whose administration preceded that of Rabbi Wise. MISS ROSALYN DAUM whose engagement to Victor Levine was announced last week. PHILIP LIBERMAN president of the Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach, president of Beth Jacob Congregation, and head of numerous financial and philanthropic institutions, who died last Saturday. MRS. LEONARD EPSTEIN (RIGHT) president of Miami Chapter of Senior Hadassah, named as a candidate for delegate to the World Zionist Congress. An Artist's Conception Of "Moses At The Burning Bush" Expulsion From Eden As Seen By Artist "Therefore the Lord God sent him forth from the Garden of Eden and he placed at the east end of the Garden of Eden the cherubim and the flaming sword." (Genesis 3:23). This paper cut-out is by sixteen-yearold Josephine Goldberg, a New York girl who is living and studying in Lausanne, Switzerland. It is one of the many contributions by talented Jewish youth which have been considered worthy of publication in the Children's Number of Young Israel magazine, monthly boys' and girls' publication of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. Florida Considers the New York World's Fair of 1939



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Pe For THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, June 1?, 1937 THE WORLD'S WINDOW TEN MINUTES E. LLDWIG LEWISOHN bocietv vide recognition as a musical Circle Entertains prodigy, will a;-pear as guest soloist For Marcus with the Miami Symphony Orches-1 The Miami branch of the Work, tra in Bayfront Park tonight, under men's Circle were hosts at a boa the auspices of the works progvoyage party and reception for Mrs. ress administration's federal music Louis Marcus and daughter Lil'.iaa M. er-F.r* Nupt as In Cricaga project. Although he has long at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon been Klkin last Monday night. More S.-" A'tl Flt.r S/-3 ;>:* Rt-c3-ct M n whote or In ca-t itnetly foreidaan. Any infringe meal • 'i b 3--.:.:ta do not those organizations a.contmore? Why a-* we so largely a debating s ii. .t-.ee r_ere protest* reason is that we have km the inwardness and the dr.T.-z p a s a t oai as*J ::.dyst:: '.-.: I ;:i. I; other days we had those and no organization. Today we -ave the organization and not those. And -efore the organizations have not will and passion and faith enough. They are gr-•: .u Iking bodies with email starved crippled souls. viduals who Miss Sylvia M-Iier. daughter of dase^d among the top-flight cellists than thirty guests attended and Mr. a-i MM. K H. Miller of this of America, this will be his first -as married to Arthur Fine pn bij C appearance as a full-fledged %  I Cincinnati Tuesday -rsornin? at ^IQ art ist in his home city. The the Hotel Wjndemere. in East Chiconcert will be free to the general Let us turn the vision wit .-.in for ' ear8 and receive him. for we Chasidirr. j L, ter tney were present at the, Many important honors have trll know him in whatever guise j graduation 0! Mrs Louis' daughter, been accorded Rose since his enThat was the great. L ,,i 5 r&: ;e Dnirersity of Illinois, rollment in Curtis 1 will to re] %  • ut ter and immitigable borron I A and ar.d other rtrtM of the C.-.asidic point of In th< •.ie*•; vision and insight. And be-' R etur ns From Graduation cans I 1 toe tnace to Palesfore the devices and gadgets a:.: Nor the Infiltration of that and t at ev;i here and there ; %  ln— in 1 city, inext block. T.-.ere is DO use T:.:n?T are U 'Ley are. is it not a fact, a cold, hard : • thai a'.i this evil has come inventions which have almost ruined the world of the r-eoples we, I .Ity in so far, have lost insighWjr, the passionate recognition of the one thing needful to be felt, know. We ueod Iwa argument and emunah—faith, vision, Im-. the world precisely during me liacy ... Two hundred thousand the period of intensified technology. I shekolim at most have been taken of the race of invention, of t e In America. Why not a million? Irl of machines, of the gradual Because men have etopped to abandonment of religion and the argue, to palaver, to put themselves habit of looking within and the and their mechanical opinions forwjthering of the great traditions ward. They have not listened to of mankind and the despair in spirthe voice within which Is also the itual culture and the exchange ofj Ail .:nes of education rig both Jews and Gentiles for utilitaiian studies and games, and the substitution, broadly and symbolically speaking, of golf for of the fatal march of history; they have drowned out the still small voice within with the roar of machines, debates, ratiocinations. A very friendly and learned aud gemara? Is it so or not? '1 critic wrote of someAnd still men and women, youngthing I had written the other day. cr and older, talk about ne-A inven-j that of such matters he was no and other institutions and judze. seeing that he was bound furtner gadgets, and nobody, or a'.to the realities of what has been nobody, teems as yet to be and is. But what is the background lith in the multiplication Of within of all that was and is? Inventions and institutions and or What is the permanent substratum nations and gadgets. T .< %  ;. 1 y of that world of actions and apin Russia that religion is the opiate of the people. Low forms of religi sometimes been that. But technology has become the anaesthetic of the human soul. That Is a more catastrophic thing than religion over was. People no longer either believe or doubt. They manipulate matter; handle tools. If you want to know the result—look about yo'j. Perhaps there is something wrong with the Inner man. Perhaps there is something wrong with t at human will from which human m indisputably arises. Peril there is something wrong with the temper of the soul. Perhaps, as Wordsworth said, the world is tOO much with U3 and we ;.ave given our hearts away. never in other ages the Jewish people has been hard beset, it has not only turned outward. It has turned Inward. It has gone to eternal sources to fortify its soul. And it has survived. Today we have stronger organizations and more unity among Jews than ever before wherewith to resist the onslaughts of the world. And that' is a great gain; It is the great gain.j But why does not that unity, why pearances among which we move? It is the originating and creative soul of man which makes things and can unmake them It is that soul which is drugged and confused • a clatter of the things It has made today, and has become the tool of its tools and the slave of its devices and the serf of its vain and outer arguments. When you have once trulyturned within and listened to the voice you hear, you will stop argu' ing. You will take upon yourself the shekel and the whole woe of the Jewish people and the whole woe of the world and you will know the one thing needful and do it. And you will be more tranquil and more certain of yourself and the world. You will even have a better time. But that Is reward and by-product and cannot be striven for. The ten minutes are over. (Copyright 1937 by Seven Feature Syndicate) Arts rJjGVJST BROS. RJ? J^ is the BIST? Z* White Oak Leather LADIES' HEELS 15c HALF SOLES 50c ATLAN1IC SHOE SHOP 240 N. E. First A vena* Opp. Cortes Hotol Frances Berner and daughter. Mrs. Bryson. returned from Gainesville, -here they attended the graduation of her son, Loui=, the University of Florida. Louis will teach at the university next year while also taking postgraduate work there. • • • Savannans Visit Here Mr. aud Mrs. Arthur Whiteman and son of Savannah. Ga., were the guests of Mrs. Frances Berner, mother of Mrs. Whiteman. during the past week. • • • Tri Beta Entertains With House Party At the recent house party of the' Tri Beta Sorority at 234 Espanola Way. Miami Heacb, the week of varied social a tivities was ended by a formal dance last Sundaynight for members and their escorts. Sorority colors of blue and white were prevalent in the decorations and original refreshments were served. A balloon dance waa participated In by all. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Katz and Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roth chaperoned the party. Guests attending were Paul Barnett, Irving Coret. Fred Bulbin, Maurice Cromer, Chester Cassel, Anson l;rci.-en. Leonard Fisher. Kelvin Katz, Wm. Nadel, Wm. Prusoff, Theodore Simons, Paul Sokoloff, Jack Somberg and Nathan Z-.vitman. Sorority members attending were Shirley Barnett, Florence Cor'c-t. Marion Freed. Barbara Homa, Evelyn Kane, Leonora Levy, Dorothy Morris. Nellie Peretzman, Lillian Relman, Betty Roth. Millicent Roth, Shirley Spiegel, Helen Syman and Eva Wernicoff. • • • Rose To Be Soloist Tonight Leonard Rose. 16-year-old Mlamian whose precocious mastery of the cello has brought him nationin 1934. He has been featured as a soloist in ir.any of the weekly Curtis Institute radio programs, which were broadcast over a nation-wide Columbia network; he was selected .1 times to represent the institute as soloist in various Eastern cities; he was assigned to the position of first cellist ln the Curtis Institute Symphony Orchestra; Salmond gave him daily instruction during the summer months at his Maine home and finally named him his first assistant last fall. When Salmond sailed for England to attend the coronation a few weeks ago, he left Rose in full charge of his classes. Salmond is now doing solo work with the London Symphony Orchestra, with which he was once regularly associated. In addition to these special school honors. Rose has received several offers from major symphony orchestras. At the recommendation of Zimbalist. the -lollnist, he was offered the pcsltion of first cellist in the Chicago Symphony Orchestra by its conductor. Frederick Stak. He declined on the advice of Mrs. 1:0k and her associates, who persuaded him that a better future awaits him in the solo field. Nurse Thanks Friend DR.MUES NERVINE A nurse writes that she suffered from frequent headaches. 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 fpr Nervousness, Sleeplessness due to Nervous Irritability, Nervous InV digestion. Headache, Trurel Sickness. Get DR MILES NERVINE at your drug store in liquid or effervescent tablet form. '• Small bottle or package 25 cents Large bottle or package Jl.sO DR. R. S. AEERS DENTIST 1764 N. W. 36th SL Closed Saturdays. Ph. 2-1111 IX BOBBINS HOOFING It SHEET METAL WORKS Inspection and Eatimatea Free til N. W. I6th St Phone M705 ssnrKBsnK-:n>:Bssa>:aaxaB: OWN YOUR OWN HOME We are vitally interested in fostering home ownership and have money available to assist YOU in BUYING—BUILDING—REFINANCING AT LOW INTEREST—LONG TERMS WE INVITE YOUR CALL 4 r ; OUR CURRENT RATE ON SAVINGS IISIIEI units %  ••TIME LOilS ADE FEDERAL JAVINB8 AND LOAN ASSOCIATION mm m AMI %  v — %  — 1 Ground Floor Congress Bldg. —109 N. E. SECOND AVENUEPHONE 3-2652 RUFUS H. DANIEL Vice-Pres. LEO ROBINSON Vlce-Pret. J. M. LIPTON President RESOURCES OVER $1,500,000.00 %  *e



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Friday, June 18, 1937 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Five TTluwiL TLoteA. ARTHUR BLATT LEW SAFAN Monday night saw a real diamond ball game at Moore's Park when the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks attempted a ninth-inning rally. The "Y" entered the final frame four runs to the good, the Trainmen drove in three runs and had the tieing and winning runs on the bases, but the "Y" team tightened up a bit and succeeded in winning the game. Score: Y. M. H. A., 5; R. R. Clerks, 4. JEWISH YOUTH HAS HIGH INCIDENCE OF DISEASE Atlantic City, N. J. (WNS)— A high incidence of heart disease in young Jews was reported to the American Medical Association's convention by Drs. R. Earle Glendy, Samuel A. Levlne and Paul D. White in a paper based on several years of study of 100 cases of heart disease patients under 40 years of age, and 300 cases of persons over 80 suffering from the disease who had been patients at the cardiac clinic of the Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston. The report declared that in coronary disease in the early decades of life "racial factors are no doubt also of importance in view of the high incidence of Jewish people in our series of 100 patients. Relatively far more of the old folks were of British race stock than in the young coronary group. But here selection and other factors, like time of Immigration, may well enter. There were no persons of Jewish extraction in the older, whereas 39 per cent of the young group were Jewish." Jewish physicians carried off the lion's share of medals given by the association. For scientific exhibits of individual investigations Drs. Arthur Steinberg and N. H. Binhorn shared the gold medal with five other physicians. The bronze medal in Class 1 went to Dr. Louis Gross of Mount Sinai Hospital, New York, and Dr. Morris Rosenfeld of Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, won the bronze medal in Class 2. Lew Safan, back in circulation after spending several days in the hospital. (The pschyopathic ward will answer all questions in regard to his ailment). The Sioga Fraternity handed E. Albert Pallot, Y. M. H. A. president, a check for $150, the proceeds from the dance held at the Royal palm Club. The entire sum given will be placed in the building fund. Muscles Bound McGurk (Jules "Move Over" Wilson), after a strong political movement, was elected to the grand and worthy post of High MUggln Master; Grand Van Hoot, sergeant at-arms. As his assistant and aid-de-camp, he chose that well-known squeeze play addict, Oscar the Argintar, who made bis debut at the Grand Palace • Hoboken this past season. Win. this team covering the Y. M. H. A grounds, fair play is guaranteed, and all those people that misbehave are assured of a good squelctnng by these two masterminds. The new board of directors of the Y. M. H. A. wishes to thank the members of theY for their fine co-operation in attending the regular Wednesday night meetings and wishes to assure them that 80 veral things are in store for swell Ket-togethers. %  We are considering a regular monthly stag and smoker gettogetlJrs and would like to .no. what the general opinion of he members is. How about sending in your opinions? It Will aid as the deciding point. Now that the building and grounds belong to the Y. M. H. A.. an extensive athletic program wi be put into effect, the groundsill be scarified and a fence built, a tennicourt, a handball court a bowling alley, etc., are all being taken into consideration. Exten 8 lve alterations will also be made ln8 .de the building and the added facilities should do %  *Jf22 making the clubrooms a swell place to get together in. Received a card from Harry Schwartz, your columnist whteh starts oft those Powers that are S:n at the Y. M. H. A. and dishout a bit of this and that ta re gard to his trip. He sends regard to each and every deserving; reader and assures us that he will send along regards regularly. t J%SVrchtd h V eryone 2 you the best ££*£*,. DISCOVER CURE FOR GOUT Atlanuc City (WOT)-TJ. of pure vitamin B-l crystals for theLreofgoutandnon-rheumatic arthritis, long regarded as incur able ailments, was ""J^S^ the convention of the A merle Medical Association by Drs. .* dney Berkovitz and Martin O. \orbau of New York. The cure regene Stes hones, its developers state. toll the world to visit Florida ffiis summer! HERE'S THE PLAN IT'S / Florida's marvelous summer-time advantages should be broadcast to the four*corners of the*world. ^ Everyone should knowabout the delights of a breeze-cooled sum-, mer_yacation_in Florida. ," • Here~is*a>va7lnSbJch we can tell our story and invite J propecavrvi! itor to en Jy these dvanta 6 e with us this summer. We hive-prepared "Summer-gram" card*wjtbJiMuttfu^ Florida'sceneiTwbich'can bo mailed to^any person_ or P eo^yorrn.%Iect % Th.^Su i nmer-a^';c.rd. n free^YoaJwrely address*themr.we'U stamp andI mail; themJorj-OTk We*wfirHvThere know that all outdoor sports art equally'enjoyable in summer and winter.j[We know, that our summer temperatures are lower than in many inland*sUtei;\We know J *tbat""our"tropio scenery is even more wvldlr beautiful in summer^Ab oya.a U wejmo w that summer vacation costs here.arc muoujowertf ThM are facU^can>U "toTpeopfi2.£S" d clunc^where sweltering 'heat Mid^tired^nerve^Uke 'ibolsMoll'eiich summer. Send your ^'Summer-gram" intitatSrTtoday? They're^ FREE!" # TELLTHEvWORLD! T ii r v • n c e ards ilh l lJ,llull THtl Kl flkstntel fill!* ... scenes •( florid*, srs avail-. •Mi at sur silicas, tss caa writs yaor CM psrssasl swssu* •• av Yn A.dres* %  • %  -We'll Sta.p ui Mail Tlia! i



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Pace fix THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, June 18, 1937 t Society Adeiman Heads Elections Board Delegates from whom some will go to the twentieth World Zionist Conference to meet in Geneva. Switzerland, on August 2. will be • -(ted Sunday, Nathan Adeiman, chairman of the election board, announced yesterday. Eligible to Tote. Mr. Adeiman '!. are all members of the Zionist organization in Dade County, members of the Junior and Senior Hadassabs, others affiliated Zionists wno may be here, and all who have contributed shekels to the organi. on. • • • DrevicH To Visit Relatives Mr. H. M. Drevich. president of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation; vice president of the Great., Cemetery Asso%  n and mmunal • here, will leave early next • vacation du which time he will visit relatl 111.; Omaha, ;•."• t>., and otb< ts in the V • • • Kaplan To Conduct Services Regular Friday evening services -1' o'clock v ill be conducted tonight at Temple Israel, with Rabbi Ja ob H. Kaplan preaching rmon and conducting the • %  i ce. • • • Circle Entertains For Marcus The Miami branch of the Workmen's Circle wore hosts at a bon age party and reception for Mrs. Louis Marcus and daughter Lillian at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Eikin last Monday night. More than thirty guests attended and were served a midnight luncheon. The Marcus' left Tuesday for New York, where they will embark for a visit to Poland. Among the guests attending were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seitlln, Mr. and Mrs. B. Silver, Mr. and Mrs. A. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. J. Siegal. Mr. and Mrs. B. Rifkind, Mr. and Mrs. B. Chertkof, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose, Mr. and Mrs. Max Hantman. Mr. and Mrs. Bialonkj, Mr. and Mrs. M. Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Elkln. Mr. Joe Mechlow, Miss Mary Rosen, Mrs. Sadye Pont. Mrs. Clara Teitelbaum and Mrs. Manye Bravin. • • • Miss Rosengarten Leaves On Vacation Mi-s Mae Rosengarten left on the S.S. Shawnee this week and will spend three months visiting friends and relatives in New York. New Haven, Waterbury and Providence. • • • Medical Student Visits Parents Mr. Sol. Selevan. a senior in the dical school of the University of Michigan and Ann Arbor. Mich., is : | the rammer with bia par. ts, Mr. and Mrs. B. Selevan of this city. • • • Sioga Fraternity Has Success The Sioga benefit dance at the Royal Palm Club last Sunday night for the benefit of the Y. M. H. A. building fund met with a remarkable social and financial success. T e sum of one hundred and fifty dollars was given to the building fund by the committee, consisting of Irvine Rotfort, Sam Badanes, Abe Berkowitl, Hyman Rubin and Larry Schwartz. The thanks of the Sanitation for co-operation given was voted to Boris Schlachman, director of the "Y;" Duke Jordan of the Tribune, and the local B'nai B'rlth Lodge. Officers of the fraternity recently elected were Hyman Rubin, president; Irving Rotfort, vice presidnt; Sam Badanes, secretary, and Abe Berkowitz. treasurer. • • • Council Plans Events For Balance of Year The National Council of Jewish Juniors has drawn up a program of its major affairs for the balance of this year. These plans include the second of a series of summer dances to be held July 25 and the third and final dance of the seriea to be held on August 29; a bridge party on Tuesday. September 21; formal opening on Sunday, October' 24. and the annual Cuban affair to be run during the months of No-; vember and De


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wJewisfh floridi&n i% COMBING TRIG JflBWk'Stl lUmilty 3AJL QsuxrUJL VJjLoJkSby P9 Vol. 10—No. 25 MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. JUNE 18. 1937 Price Five Cents Hi LEADER SUDDENLY SUCCUMBS Coming as a shock to the communities of South Florida was the sudden death last Saturday night of Mr. Philip Liberman, president of Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach, of the Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach and active in numerous other financial, business and philanthropic enterprises. Mr. Liberman took sick Thursday night, was removed to the St. Francis Hospital, Miami Beach, silks in New York and active in its mercantile and communal life. A winter visitor to Miami and Miami Beach for more than twenty years, he was urged to become identified with Its financial life when the City Hank of Miami Beach dosed. He purchased the capital stock of the institution and reopened the bank within ten days, paying all the depositors In full. The bank was renamed the Mercantile Bank and Francis Hospital, Miami Beach, named the Mercantile uanK ana Friday morning, was operated on J Trust Co., and In November, 1933, Friday night and died at sundown Saturday night. Funeral services attended by thousands of Jews and non-Jews were held Monday afternoon, beginning at the Niceley Funeral Home, Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple Israel read several psalms, Cantor Schlachman chanted the Kol Molay, and then Ocean Bay Lodge F. & A. II., with Val. C. Cleary in charge, conducted the Masonic rites. The funeral cortege then went to Beth Jacob Congregation for the final services, pausing on the way for a moment in front of Mr. Llbcrman's home and the Mercantile National Bank. The casket was borne Into the synagogue by the active pallbearers and placed on a platform in front of the pulpit with the pallbearers remaining standing at the side of the casket during the entire service as a mark of respect. Rabbi Abraham A. Kellner of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, a graduate of the Isaac Elchanan Yeshiva, of which the deceased was a director and liberal contributor, began the services by h converted the bank into the Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach, and headed it as president until the time of his death, making it one of the most important factors In the upbuilding of this area. In 1933 he organized the First National Bank of Homestead, Fla., In which he later sold his Interests. He subsequently organized the Lake Worth National Bank in 1936 and was its president at the time of his death. Last week he became president of the Lake Worth Savings and Loan Association. He was a director of the Miami Beach Zionists To Protest Palestine Partition New York—Any proposal for partition or cantonization of Palestine by the Royal Commission which Is expected to issue its report this month on the recent Arab disturbances and the administration of the League of Nations Mandate will be vigorously protested by American Jewry at the fortieth annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America, which will convene in New York City at the Hotel Roosevelt Sunday. June 27, it was announced yesterday by Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president. The sessions of the convention will extend to Tuesday evening, June 29, when a mass meeting at Carnegie Hall will climax the deliberations of the convention. Delegates are now being elected to the convention of the Zionist Organization of America by 360 Zionist districts throughout the country. The convention, which was shifted to New York from Buffalo with the news that the Royal Commission would make public its findings immediately before the assembly of American Zionists, will also celebrate the completion of forty years Federal Savings and Loan Associa-j o f Zionist effort for the rebuilding of the Jewish National Home in tion and associated with many business and mercantile Interests in this area. Though busily engaged in the banking and business life of South Florida, Mr. Liberman devoted much of his energy to Jewish institutions. It was due to his Initiative that the Beth Jacob Congregation of Miami Beach, which he headed at the time of his death, and which he served three previous terms as president, began the erection of its present uncompleted =;-. 7Z ,:;;,= = -; ?z?z then In English. He was followed by a sermon In which the work of the deceased was recounted by Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan in forceful and sincere tribute. Rabbi Kellner then spoke In English and in Yiddish, telling of the work of Mr. Liberman for the synagogue, for various Yeshivos and numerous charitable institutions, and appealed to all to complete the edifice which Mr. Liberman had begun, as a mark of tribute to the deceased. Rabbi Kaplan then road a psalm and he was followed by Cantor Boris Schlachman. who chanted the Kol Molay Rachmim. As the entire congregation stood the casket was carried out by the pallbearers between the ranks ot Troop 24 Boy Scouts of America, of which the deceased was honorterms as president of the Jewish Welfare Bureau, served as director of the United Palestine Appeal several years ago, was president of the Congregation Beth Israel of New York for 25 years and honorary president for the last 10 years. He was a director of the Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary and Yeshiva College, New York; Florida representative for the United Palestine Appeal; director for Florida of the Joint Distribution Committee; honorary director of the Young Men's Hebiew Association and honorary director of a larfce number of European Yesl:'vos. He was one of the organizers of the Greater Miami Zionist District and member of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith. Several years ago, when the Civic Theatre of Greater Miami was Palestine, Dr. Wise said. In addition to delegates from Zionist districts, the convention wjll also be attended by representatives of organizations affiliated with the Z. O. A. in the movement for Palestine rebuilding, including Hadassah, the Women's Zionist Organization of America; Order Sons of Zion, Young Judaea, Avukah, and Masada. Welfare Bureau Picnic Sunday The annual all-day picnic of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Board will take place Sunday, June 20, beginning at 10 a. m. at the Shoreham Hotel in Miami Beach. Mrs. R. R. Adler is chairman, assisted by Mrs. Sam Halpert, Mrs. M. Engler, Mrs. Phil Wallach, Mrs. Harry Kaufman, Mrs. Sam Klrsteln and Mrs. Hilda Relsner, kitchen; Mrs. Louis Brown, Mrs. Mark Max, Mrs. Ida Optner, Mrs. Morris Dubler, Mrs. Louis Hartz, Mrs. Plncus Schelnberg, Mrs. Green and Mrs. M. L. Marcus, hostesses. Assisting in serving will be Mrs. A. F. Friedman, Mrs. Elise Ehrman, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Mrs. Benjamin LeVlne, Mrs. Maurice Jacobs, Mrs. R. H. Miles, Mrs. Jeanette Good, Mrs. H. Bulbin. Mrs. Albert R08enthal, Mrs. Harry Gordon, Mrs. H. I. Magld, Mrs. Samuel Silverstein. Mrs. Mendel Cromer, Mrs. Elry Stone, Mrs. Edward Friedman. Mrs. Morris I.. Cowen, Mrs. B. Rosenberg, Mrs. Ethel Pont and Mrs. Myru Good. An added feature this year will be a bathing beauty contest with Bardon de Hirsch Meyer, Sol Goldstrom, Isaac Levin, Benjamin Le Vine, Leo Robinson, Morris Cowen and Stanley C. Myers as judges. Ilome-cooked meals, home-baked pastries, cakes and other goodies will be served during the entire day. The proceeds will be devoted to continuing the welfare work of the organization. Court Affirms Orthodox Laws Witheville, Va. (NCJC) — Virginia's highest tribunal today upheld the ancient orthodox Hebrew law against the disinterment of human todies. The opinion was written by Justice Henry W. Holt ot the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals. Two years ago children of tho late Benjamin Goldman brought suit in the Chancery Court of Richmond to restrain trustees of Sir Moses Monteflori (Hebrew) Cemetery from interfering with the removal of Mr. Goldman's body. The children wished to move the body of their father from the orthodox Jewish cemetery to the reformed Jewish cemetery so that he could be re-buried by the side of their mother. Trustees of the Sir Moses Monteflori Cemetery refused the request to move the body on the grounds that it was in violation, of ancient Jewish law. In the civil suit of Isaac H. Goldman and others vs. Meyer Mollen and others the children sought a court order giving them permission to disinter the body of their father. When the Chancery Court of Richmond rendered a verdict in favor of the Meyer Mollen and others tha children appealed to the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals. The decree of the lower court was affirmed by the highest tribunal in this state and the body of Benjamin Goldman will remain in the orthodox Jewish cemetery in Richmond, Va., and will not be moved to the reformed Jewish cemetery. Mrs. Goldman, at her own request, was buried in the Hebrew cemetery of the reformed Jews In Richmond. JEWISH NEWS AROUND THE WORLD ary chairman The r0 P m rc ^, about t0 lo se Its building. It was for several blocks behind the hearse. The body was returned to the funeral home, where it lay in state until the evening. Accompanied by th# pallbearers, the body was taken to the train for shipment to New York City, where the final services were held Wednesday at the Riverside Memorial Chapel, with Dr. Leo Jung officiating. The body was accompanied to New York by his wife, son, daughter, son-inlaw and several friends of the family. A native of Russia who came to New York more than forty-four years ago, Mr. Liberman became one of the largest importers of Mr. Liberman who stepped forward with a gift of five thousand dollars and saved the Institution. He was a Scottish Rite Mason and Shriner, member of the Miami Beach Business Men's Association, Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce, Miami Beach Civic League, past president of the Florida Banker's Association, honorary chairman of the Dade County Council of the Boy Scouts of America, connected with Troop 24. Mr. Liberman left his wife, Mrs. Bess Matz Liberman, one daughter, Mrs. Dorsey J. Miller, New York (Continued on Page 8) TAKES PLACE IN HOUSE AS LORD SAMUEL OFCARMEL London (WNS) — Sir Herbert Samuel took his place among England's peers when he was sworn In as a member of the House of Lords under the name of Lord Samuel of Mount Carmel and Taksteth. He was escorted Into the chamber by Lords Mercy and Allendale. By his new name Lord Samuel pleased the Jews and the City of Liverpool, Taksteth being a district of! Liverpool where he was born.' Lord Sai.nuel's Jewlshness was emphasized during the ceremonies by the fact that he wore a hat while taking the oath. Lord Samuel Is expected to become the leader of the Liberals in thj House of Lords. the thirty-fifth biennial council of the union recently held in New Orlean. The annual reports of the National Federation of Temple Brotherhoods and the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods are also included in this volume. CATHOLIC EDUCATION FREER IN FRANCE UNDER BLUM, CARDINAL FAULHABER SAYS YEARBOOK FOR 19:'-7 ANNOUNCED BY UNION Cincinnati—Publication of the sixty-third annual report of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations has Just been announced by the organization's executive office here. Besides preaentlng the annual reports and the register of congregations, the 1937 yearbook reprints the outstanding addresses and summarizes the discussions of Berlin (WNS)—Catholic education is freer In France, which has a Jewish premier, than in Germany, where Jews are barred from public life, Cardinal Faulhaber, Germany's leading Catholic prelate, declared in a challenging attack on the Nazi regime. Addressing 5,000 Catholic pilgrims in the ancient Bavarian town of Tutenhaused, the 68-year-old churchman, who recently returned from an audience with Pope Pius, challenged Hitler's claim that he saved Germany from the "atheism of Soviet Russia" and declared: "Let our government look at France, where Jews and Free Masons sit In the French government, but where there is, nevertheless, freedom in the Catholic schools." Circle Presents Yiddish Play, Sunday evening. June 20, at 8 o'clock, the Workmens Circle, Miami branch, will present some of the finest of local talent In the Yiddish drama in four acts, "Die Krafft foon a kind." Led by the well-known local Yiddish actor, Harry Greenberg, the cast will include Molka Reich, Clara Teitelbaum, Harry Schneider, the wellknown character actor, Harry Rose; baby Rosenthal, and Max Hartman as the promoter. A real enjoyable evening Is promised, and the general public Is urgently requested to attend. Admission is only fifty cents and tickets may be obtained from any member of the organization or at the door Sunday night. JEWISH CONGRESS SESSION IN PHILADELPHIA OCT. 16 New York (WNS)—An adjourned session of the delegates accredited to the extraordinary conference of the American Jewish Congress in Philadelphia on March 16, 1935, has been convened for Philadelphia for October 16 and 17 to make plana for the convening of the next session of the congress through direct individual democratic elections. The 1935 Philadelphia conference authorized these elections. I >



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Friday, June 18, 1937 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Three irJeMSii Florid Wan PLXMUDA s c*a.Y nwisM WBZ*XY PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY by the JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO. P. O. Bo* 2" PLANT AND OFFICES 21 S. W. Second Avenue Phones 2-1141; 2-1183 J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET. Circulation Manancr BERNARD MORGENSTERN Field Representative Entered aa aacond claaa matter July 4. 1880. at the Poat Office at Miami, Florida. under 1 the Act cf March 1879. ST. PETERSBURG MRS. ROSE M. RUBIN Representative WEST PALM BEACH MRS. M. SCHREBNICK Repreaentative ORLANDO MRS. B. J. COHEN Repreaentative TAMPA MRS. M. H. KISLER Repreaentative. Six Month! One Year SUBSCRIPTION .._ $1.00 ~ 12.00 FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1937 Vol. 10— No. 25 21 <^^ .--• Boruch Dayan Ha'emes Once again the Jewish community sustains a loss, and again one we can ill afford. Coming as a shock to the entire community, the death of Philip Liberman leaves us aghast and we are at a loss to express ourselves. A retiring, unassuming winter visitor, known then but to an intimate few in this area because of his largesse in giving to institutions worth while, with a reputation for ability in the North established because of an unimpeachable record of accomplishments, Liberman some years ago was soon convinced that he could become a benefactor to the many depositors of the then City Bank of Miami Beach, which had closed its doors. He took over the assets of this organization and paid every depositor 100',i. Liberman devoted himself to the work of the bank and today we have one of the finest institutions of its kind in the country as a monument to his ability and devotion. No wonder the esteemed Miami Herald editorially called him "a builder." It may be truthfully said that were it not for Philip Liberman much of the phenomenal business development of this area would not have come about. Liberman had faith and he had vision. But it would not suffice the true traditional Jew that Liberman was, to be content with mere material progress. The Jew throughout the ages has helped build the world materially, but has never placed this material gain as paramount to the spiritual development of his fellow men, or to the amelioration of the sufferings of the needy. Whether it was the welfare of an institution of higher learning such as the Isaac Elchanan Yeshiva, or a little Yeshivo in some obscure corner of Europe; whether it be the relief of those in distress in Europe or the upbuilding of Palestine; the helping of an itinerant Magid who had come to Miami for help, or the relief of the poor in this immediate area, LIBERMAN as a son of traditional Judaism did not wait to be called upon, he was in the forefront of service. As a citizen of this community, non-Jews soon learned to appraise him at his true value. He helped where others were hesitant, as in the instance of the Civic Theatre. In Miami Beach, Liberman, financial power that he was, was never the less democratic to the extreme. He was anxious to be of service. He gave of himself to Beth Jacob Congregation, which he served as head for three complete terms, and of which he was president at the time of his death. To him in great part is due the movement which resulted in the erection of the present new Beth Jacob Synagogue; and to him the enlire congregation looked for the completion of this unfinished edifice. What can one say when such a man leaves us so suddenly? The age-old blessing, a reaffirmation in the faith of our fathers, a steadfastness in our loyalty even in times of travail and even afl Philip Liberman would have said were he with us, we too utter the age-old "Boruch dayan Ha'emes." LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR GETS DEATH THREATS Bostol (WNS)— Lieutenant Governor Francis E. Kelly has been | threatened with death because of j a Memorial Day speech in which i he attacked Hitler. Kellv revealed %  the receipt of an anonymous letter warning him he would "meet death within two weeks" because he "blasted Chancellor Hitler and Nazi Germany and talked out of. iurn." Kelly had said that Hitler would never "help the 60,000,000 German people to obtain the recognition to which they are entitled" and that he would soon "be wiped out" by Germans who "will not tolerate his ruthless and atheistic acts." He also called him "a man mad with power and aching for more power." Strictly Confidential TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE By PHINEAS J. BIRON So Help Us This year's World Zionist Congress is being held in Zurich only beoause the powers that be in France, Belgium and Czechoslovakia turned thumbs down on it Premier Leon Blum said nothing doing on Paris, and Premier Paul van Zeeland ditto'd on Brussels Premier Eduard Benes, who is regarded as a friend of Zionism, also put his foot down when Prague was considered Even the Canton of Geneva declined to permit the congress to be held within its borders Rumors have it that the non Zionists, taking advantage of the strained politlcal situation confronting the Zionists, intend to insist on full parity with the Zionists in the new executive of the Jewish Agency for Palestine We hear that the Zionist contention will be that there is no Justification for pressing this matter now when it would deeply affect unity on Palestine... A commission of important American leaders, non-Jewish, will soon leave for Poland to make a study of the Jewish situation there. Via Short Wave King George VI has commissioned Jean de Botton, a Jewish painter from Salonikl living in Paris, to make a painting of the coronation ceremonies The owner of the Orset brand of perfumes, which is givjng a headache to a perfume owned by the family of a notorious French anti-Semite, is a gentleman called Fink, whose Paris establishment is closed on Saturday and who himself attends the synagogue thrice daily German workmen at the German pavilion of the Paris Exposition are completely cut off from the outside world They are not permitted to talk to foreigners and the letters they send home must be mailed for them by the foreman Their leader explains that they don't understand enough French even to buy a postage stamp, but we'll guess at the real reason Leslie Hore Bellsha. England's new minister of war, is the author of a sensational novel which will remain in his desk in manuscript form until he retires from public life ... The dime thrill er so dear to young readers is nowbeing exploited in Germany to engender anti-Semitism in youngsters The Hitler Youth book publishing firm has issued a flock of hair-raising tales all doctored to make the villains Jews The late Jan Gamamik, marshal of the Soviet Army, never gave up his Interest in things Jewish ... It was he who helped his brother in-law, Chaim Nacham Bialik, and other Russian Zionists to get to Palestine after the Russian revolution. News To You The sponsors of the International Conference Against Racism and Anti-Semitism, which is to be held in Paris in September, got their wires crossed in organizing an American delegation ... At a meeting of interested parties called by Roger Baldwin it was discovered that the sponsors had invited | Samuel Untermyer to get up the American delegation and had then extended a similar bid to another organization Now the two groups have to get together Trade union leaders are not a little worried over a move to establish the Association of Catholic Trade Unionists One of the exhibits at New York's World Fair may be the model of the first automobile invented by Siegfried Marcus Marcus' grand-nephew, Clarence Low, Is trying to prevail upon the Vienna Technical Museum to land the model for the fair Wonder what prompted German theatrical interests to acquire the German rights to "Having a Wonderful Time," a play which is all about Jews on vacation ... A biography of Louis D. Brandeis, a couple of books by Emil I.udwig and a novel of Southern life by Elma Godschaux. distinguished Southern Jewish novelist, were among the works confiscated by the New Orleans police as "Communistic" literature in a raid on a hook store You will remember that a couple of columns ago we told you about Dr. Carl Brandt, German refugee pro fessor, who, though a teacher at the University In Exile, which was established to give positions to exiled German scholars, was contributing tc) Nazi newspapers This has now been confirmed, and Dr. Alvin Johnson, clean of 'he university, many of whose patrons are Jews, has upheld Hranclt, holding that he has a right to free speech. About People A former president of the Zionist Organization of America will be a magistrate in New York City before the month is over That correspondent who reported thai Josef Stalin was planning to get married forgot one little detail— Stalin Is already married to the sister of Lazarus Kaganovitch, one of the Jewish commissars Pierre van Paassen, back from a record-breaking speaking tour o the country, will be on his way to Europe before long to contact leaders of the anti-Nazi and anti Fascist forces for a series of sensational articles to appear in the Seven Arts publications Pierre, incidentally, will author a book which we predict will be a bestseller Henry Montor's long expected book, "Chatosi," is not dead but merely dormant We hear It has reached the point where completion may be expected at the end of the summer Stanly Bero, the forgotten man of American Jewry, will be 60 years old on June 23 ... He still has more pep and ideas than many a Jewish leader halt his age One of the chief mourners over the death of Jean Harlow was Minnette Shermal, founder and president of the Jean Harlow Fans Club, which boasts 2,500 members on three continents. Tidbits When Aleph Zadek Ahph, H'nal B'rlth's junior order, calls its roll, among those who answer present are Eddie Cantor of Kansas City, Jack Dempsey of Ontario. Mix Baer of Omaha and Leon Blum of San Francisco Eveiy one of Samuel Dntermyer'a < 'hlldren and grandchildren get $50(1 a year after their fifteenth birthday not to drink or smoke Every time you •-<•*. your picture taken in one of those photomatons, drop coins in slot machinegames in arcades or try to win a prize by playing any other kind of coin-operated gadget you're putting money In the pocket of Hill Rabkin. president of the International Mutoscope Reel Company, which makes all those games Baseball scouts are giving the once over to Jacob Cohen of Brooklyn, a 10 year-old fencebuster, who is the sensation of a New York baseball school He's a nephew of Abe Isseks. former Syracuse University gridironer. (Copyright 1!:!7 by Seven Arts Feature Syndieate) Hebrew Calendar 5697-1937 Shiva Asar B-Tammuz, Sunday, June 27. Rosh Chodesh Ab, Friday, July 9. Tisha B'Ab, Sunday, July IS. Rosh Chodesh Elul, Sunday August 8. Rosh Hashono, Monday, September 6. RESOLUTIONS Whereas, Almighty God, in His infinite wisdom, has seen fit to remove from our midst within the past week a beloved member of our community, PHILIP LIBERMAN; And whereas, PHILIP LIBERMAN'S life was devoted not only to the advancement of his own private interests, but to the betterment of the civic, fraternal and religious life of the entire community; And whereas, PHILIP LIBER MAN, during his residence in this area, had contributed liberally to philanthropic, religious and civic causes, regardless of race or creed, and had endeared himself to the communities of Greater Miami, both Jewish and nonJewish; And whereas, the said PHILIP LIBERMAN had during his lifetime been a supporter of this congregation and had aided in its development. Be it therefore resolved that the heartfelt sympathy of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation and its Ladies* Auxiliary be and it is hereby extended to the members of the family of the late PHILIP LIBERMAN, and to Beth Jacob Congregation, of which he was the president; And be it further resolved that a copy of these resolutions be forwarded to the family of the deceased, and to Beth Jacob Congregation. H. M. DREVICH, President. MRS. N. ADELMAN, President Ladies' Auxiliary. ABRAHAM A. KELLNER, Rabbi. RESOLUTIONS The following resolutions were unanimously adopted at a special meeting of the board of directors of Beth Jacob Congregation: Whereas, Almighty God, in His infinite wisdom, has removed from our midst PHILIP LIBERMAN, the president of this congregation. And whereas, PHILIP LIBERMAN, by his actions and examples during his lifetime, had given unselfishly of his means and of himself to the Jewish and non-Jewish community of thla area and elsewhere. And vhereas, the said PHILIP LIBERMAN devoted himself wholeheartedly to the work of Beth Jacob Congregation at all times, giving freely of his counsel and means, and by his leadership so enthused all that the synagogue set about to build its present synagogue edifice. And wheras, the loss cf the said PHILIP LIBERMAN to this congregation is irreparable. Be it resolved, that this congregation, its officers, board of directors and members, bowing their heads to the decree of Almighty God, do hereby extend their heartfelt sympathies to the wife, son, daughter and family of the said PHILIP LIBERMAN and express the hope that his deeds and accomplishments will be their solace in their loss; And be it further resolved that a copy_of these resolutions be forwarded to the family of the deceased, enrolled upon the records of this congrgation and sent to the press of this community. LAZARUS ABRAMS, Acting President. M. B. FRANK, Secretary.


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