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UFJUD



The Jewish Floridian
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010090/00003
 Material Information
Title: The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description: 63 v. : ;
Language: English
Publisher: Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Miami, Fla
Creation Date: October 28, 1928
Publication Date: -1990
Frequency: weekly
regular
 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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID: AA00010090:00003
 Related Items
Related Items: Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items: Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by: Jewish unity
Preceded by: Jewish weekly
Succeeded by: Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text




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7I


No. 2.


Are Human

As" that May eem.

ateful to the people of
'"have expressed their
or lait issue of "The
ridian." Ajid we are
eful that a good
is recta o s ex.
ot itzit alone--
and adver-
have obtained

lt are human, and
far from bbing
Jbeigs they are pop-
to be. Ye Editors
are trying and will
tfOe ry, to make "The
ioriian" as attractive
ing as is*within their
p r to accomplish. We
however, to make mis-
time to time.
|that's just where "You
Readers" can be of. help to
you se something in our
let,you believe might be
ted upon; if you think -of
&ature that would appeal
i and your 4F-iends, that
-appear in a i weoMy w*
don't Ip baul Jist sit
i.wrie a little note
i fily tell us what
it's only pos-
rmst assured,


..ire to call your especial
to this issue. It contains
ticle of undoubted merit.
eije/'On Wings of Song"
aubtedly appeal to the
h lhgs musical. Our De-
'i "Athletics" invites
and promises im-
Sin the next issue.


:' We want The Jewish
to. be your paper in
of the word. We are
E YOU.



Dh Is Now
g S


ptainmment Committee"
WClub of Miami is deo
time and place df a
Sto begin the winter
noe' official an-
t mads of
ae d ii is ni.
Srep wigh novel
will more than make
of summer enter

and election of of-
take place.


li~n~lwm~-~---I--~~31 ~ c


MIAMI, FLORIDA, OCTO


TIRED


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928 Price 5e
1 17t71 -..'


A


Y


Jewish Physicians
Are Honored


Jackson Memorial Hospital
Announces New Staff.
.


I ..,**


The Board of Trusiees of the
Jackson Memorial Hospital of
which one of the pioneers of Mi-
ami, Isidor Cohen is a member,
last Tuesday announced the names
27 f those physicians who will com-
-- prise the new medical staff of the
S hospital.
Amongst the consulting physic-
r'/ ians named are Dr. Max Dobrin,
who has acted as one of the con*
sultan of the Jewish Welfare
Bureau for the eMral years;
Dr. I. H. Agos Ci physician in
neurology; Dr. M. D. Ki ch, who
is also well known .n musical cir-
cles in Miami, being a member of
the Symphony Orchestra of the
University of Miami, as consulting
physician and specialist in eye
ear, nose and throat cases.


' c.
te
'. I


The. above photograph was taken by the Staff Artist of the Jewish Floridian immediately after
Mr. P. Scheinberg, the retiring President of the Jewish Welfare Bureau, had been presented with a
silver pitabar and tray. Reading from left to right: Mrs. Lois Dobrin, Social Secretary of the
Bureau; Mrs. P. Scheinberg, Mr. P. Scheinberg, and Day J. Apte, the new Presided of the Bureau.


'W VVa .',.4 4 .
Bureau Meets
Officers and Board Elected.

A well attended meeting marked
the annual gathering of the mem-
bers of the Jewish Welfare Bureau
at the Elk"s Club last Monday
night.


The meeting was called to order
by Mr. P. Scheinberg, its president
for the past seven years. In a few
well chosen words he-outQi the
work of the Welfare Bur4 t and
stressed the fact that while great
importance is paidvto the actual
financial and material relief of
those in heed, yet a great deal of
time and effort is played to help
people getl hold of their normal
selves and in social work to re-
unite families. He showed how
the Social worker of the Bureau
'makes innumerable visits to the
varus Hqspitals and homes and
follows up cases of desertions;
helps locate positions for families
and raetu.W2 strangers to their
home citie.
Water the report of the President
and before the nomination of off.
6rs, Mr. John Wolf was recogniz-


Part ,
'*"^ "- .,4..-

sa at-iti: ,-A ., ,r > _i-. "
i : ...P.rty ..
-Mi' '* '^Srfa Bu.
Esls- *?F "^y^"''*a ^Sa
^^*iijf..4f 'hik'-J~ifik'*'


;
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r
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-:,


eL.a le g n the ..Norman irsky, Sam G. Levenso4 *..
work f Mr. hei m the Dan Cromer, Lewis Brown, A.
past several years as President Tauber, and Mesdames D. J. Apter
and concluded with introducing P. Scheinberg and Isidor Colen
Mr. J. L. Shochet. In a brief were elected as Directors after due
speech Mr. Shochet told of the balloting. Drs. Samuel Aronowitz
sacrifices Mr. Scheinberg had and Max Dobrin were unani.ous-
made both financially and physic- ly elected on the Board of Drect-
ally in order to devote himself to ors, without being balloted upon,
the work of the Bureau and on be. as a tribute to their work for the c
half of the members, officers and sick of the Welfare Bureau.
directors of the Jewish Welfare A rising vote of thanks was giv.
Bureau presented Mr. Scheinberg. en the retiring Secretary, Jake
with a beautiful silver pitcher and Brown and to the Social Secretary
tray as a token of the appreciation Mrs. Lois Dobrin for their ser-
of all connected with the Bureau vices to the Bureau. (
for his unselfish work. Mr. Day An ai endment to the Constitu- t
J. Apte concluded the presentation tion was adopted creating the of-
with a few well chosen remarks of ona o e o
his knowledge of Mr. Scheinberg's fice of Honorary President, and (
hs knoede o Mr. hein herge Mr. P. Scheinberg was unani-
work and remarked bhat he hoped mously elected to the office for t
that the good work done would al. life. T
, ways remain as a lasting tribute to
Mr. ,Scheinberg's devotion. A vote of thanks was extended t
berg dvoton, the local Elks Club for the use of
The following officers were un- the Club for the meeting.a
anitaOusly chosen: Day J. A.te. th u for t te
sniously chaen: Day J. A te, Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan in- t
President; John Wolf, let ice- stalled Mr. Apte as President with V
Pres.; Sam Kanter, 2nd VcePre a few words, and Rabbi Israel H.
Mrs. Anna Benjamin, Treasurer; WeifeId then installed the remain.
Gerald Lewis Asst. Treasurer; ;j,, a; a .... a.r vnrmpA Aa Lnn


Stanley C. Myers, Secretary.
,Rabbis Jacob H. Kaplan, and
Israel H. Weisfeld, and Messrs.
Harry I. Magid, Harry I. Lipait,


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iLn VImure gnu A PIFOeU UC uuw
that the records of these newly
chosen officers would be as good
in the future as they had been in
the past.


e
C


With the standing that thew
gentlemen have in medical circles
we feel certain the Jackson Memor-
ial Hospital will be the gainer be-
cause of their services and local
Jewish residents. will contime to
be proud of their records.


, A


"U~:
S j


Mr. Manning A. Bernstein, Ea
:utive Secretary of the Youg
Men's Hebrew Association of
rampa, Florida, in a very i
ng letter addressed to the M 's
Club of Miami issued a challenge,
o the local organisatipn for a
series of debates between the two
organizations. He rquss .that
the first debate be held in Tamwa
and subsequently Miz T
choicee of subject is lb t
Men's Club of 'iamin IW t let-
er,- the ExcM SecWtary of'
ramps organtion expree t ,ie.
hope that the Jews of th iti'
night be brought closer tog r
is a result of the proposed 4q es
o the mutual advantage at ad-
rancement of Tampa nd Miami
lewry.


The Board of Directors
Men's Club of Miami will t
early next week to decide upA
challenge.


ts -I


This I.Not ]


BUT


We feel its of Intsrp
JaeriA Coimanmaityd:^FMlamim
Ye Edito know of a.it -e






ma. ,.,y.-^_
Se$ you t
drop u


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t'i~5 '5- I-c:;. ?il


.A' TV*' r


'THE BG IDEA
,, s ", .^" *" "' : .
T;big ldIa is to put a pago n a paragraph-a par-

agraph in a sentence-a sentence in a phrase-a phrase
in a wd We oapt this often, but-it's the BIG
tL IJ & l & : -"-' *'. *
ft d* .: ... .. *
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SMs s fsilmey sa Sfci aseuias
Fm thos gapbi are sat
hpy awra4 ta ITgw Its's
Srepm ar we # aw r
0 hE" And 0s puwApse s
ftroemly pamsewh Fits, show
O at aeteni p em was areaL
Wo ahe rider h become a.
riad pS grass, lring g
S uehm d a posuble t the grat
* mal but d ot cover hima se
Spltey, Permt few a pots o
* Ireas =h te ime e| so
i w blot" of d& Th r

gr Mt AINs whim nam 40t
asktweneletlilptrsd seMB
for nsy myor; o *rsiste
' bluntly (hI amte poses
too much good tas to drag the
S matter into court dsht he wr
vulo, idihont and saprd
Jlr" (Tw seder w'I gngat


Thiwg0 Thnatrial
Bob Barton, leading an of the
Brton-arrett Players, in the
iprinpal role of "the Whole
Towal Talkin," -which has been
playiS' al week at de Scottis
RIe Temple Thetre thdris week
sam to hIave ap d to dhe Mi.
sahs. Many pa mt utinp re
b&fig aid about hm, and met
iauMdat of all t he fact that
dwe who have attended dhe per-
fornmane have signifed their at.
toniton of retiring Miami nees
a ood tock company an we feel
tha a good company playing a
varied rerire will receive the
ppot of local theatre goers.
i hpIng Sunday the company .
L-prmsent "Pigs," what aisem.
iMido be an out of the dia
,eaw dy containing many laughs.
for des audiences


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15rt and o A alum -
9** wPa Jt is oirh amme d meT'liiiCa

a flrrSPeiu ipnen duee


W 4a n.e
Ter see a pher we ange as dee due de ps aa-k
arAi9 OMr as koa an:, P j n j *n dis mae j ieg i

mai.^ in itIo o *a At^ WWO 60bSEO
TOIAm rem 40...sm a in.

V.'re S IE Ch wat-ii .ies oa mir
kM a a* if&tA* i k6,i r didO -
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r ^^Altmer d ar anne a8 eas
-a ?- aans a fe- smiu. o ay wak

We m7d fr ir a Trea Miar de^r ge or if aiMa- t is
dmot 49 w A ow aMI fro Am&

a s* *e ase aind sai ga ai u A tekguide ta ySm aslias m,
0^^ .Mrr 1--]e w ai iti anr3 t
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ats *44 yB VatfhtAs eiitS a a aU^ Sed hr isab
(-wart aS hr kn- tfLeS lWSQ i a ie Im as emsa
A w.rfra u I MrsAp 46 .aN Me -s Wa Wr a0Sd2p

a F aAnsiom 4 aeamm -iia
tif., 4Ien as he n rL -


5'S Male a w 4 misj y pLsgu J as fDM4i6w *a l

44 W b ^IWpapbd 81Sd9ftU r Aflh svb ah nrw aim lmflyaa
k jgRsi anidia Ae w ramW d adub wnn Wpae sLe weaedajy*

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r g O i alus & e.ma o ans e dede ar y
Rdmw wel 6bus is Andyet, rrapr nb owag




d ou w a wen iMe sho lairn. !
- uu'smvainly 4 s df a n brats a realM s UTh ah-

5, is Ifervsw. of EM era d
re S*WO l ret i 4 ask eM s, reai e*ms


*'t Zhe reM.. Wad t he estady passerof rahn
l d slast a aSewded that p me ether w' n aaB
-s Ld b Ikeuarsee hirim d m be .asyte'n 4.a new sayle
Ss evaluueb. Pf biirAap -i --- 1r$ bid fairt oi s
2FlP a ,%3m AM WW-Waaf l-EF
1 I'm dW a erimase maimam
I = W"" O, bm J di


Fwr .a n "m ad di~W
m p ar roW es bm amkte& l
W fnewUa fi i and af t
hiMe a'AItfaBSW-t I ~afcgt

e i drA ue CiRn aT ith. k plah-

k -sj f'iras. sad it pb1?
trbwlk m Lwentkag4m ar-'










K.matein and the modaw ale
dIa 6., le,,_ & d o nW,"
aw ara t r~ ide-es til NOr
'. .vraz I write. and se bI a
Set* ms kf tinhe rs dae otial
,LrS griw oatr

v4 ti. "Yol4 of tir Jewrnr
SO e ear Btreaa friend -tINtY,
awf nA t de a-ai with "C.-
&ai aicutafB aand b-law# of d"
Bre. proves that the Anm.I!
JAtzng mint be held rm llr
bynt a yean.
Ain't that clever?

At the Friedsh League the
Wowaer Mift rW of the young lad-
id wn tafaein of ten modern stle
of worn's dras "Do you know,"
she cried to he audiere, the
majority of w om were of her own
sex, "that our present style of
seamle c lRufing has reduced w-
identu e trains and busses by at
lea 5- per cent?" She paused to
t dis sink iL It gave one of
oar bright young friends his op-
portnity. "Youll excuse me," our
ganIean friend said, politely,
ut why not do away with ac i-
dean altogether?"

A prominent Editor coming
aome with his golf clubs from a
match with a Rabbi, was over.
taken by a friend.
"Well," asked the friend, "how
did you make out today?"
"Not so badly," replied the
Editor, "I took only 72."
"Why," exclaimed the friend,
"thdt's wonderfuL"
"I thought so, too. I'm going to
try dthe second hole tomorrow."

My idea of a mistaken identity
is when a man finds his wife sew-
ing a teeny weeny garment and
then learns that she is making a
new dress for herself.

Something often heard about
town these days. You can always
tell a bad egg when he's broke,"

*" You can't always build a news.
paper with a pair of shears, a pot
of gue and contemporary dailies,
My idea.of a bad impression is
one .made by a lip-sticed kisW.

Wha a egg gasa bad, fat's
throwoust.
.When a maid geOs old,. she te.
come a wall lswe..
Bas whna-gews tse gbe *ld
SSdf~l I~, ,-
S . ... . ,


single gir
ic.


Institutions f1
pawnshop whi e
little women ba
span of years mth
great. '.


When a meet
downtown h
what it will cost a


Necks caMu a
boy's necks niu
necks must

and. uesaA
you by .

....
.4f .'

a. ,


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% kr Qu ra ,eawat
t^^ * *
.rO 4b


If you pmiedo*
a Polyanna; t i
faults, you ae a I9
ic if you nerly
you are dumb.


i is a

hid a ld a 4


I f dnik&

Vi o dw due
boB t a t ..

H--h fe

Up at T-. '""o,:
Wash ad &um

More or les;
Crowd a me e--

roam like Tak
Wok aBl soai.


Ba& to abr .
HOns an hto



Go tork ".rj

Home at tem;
Sleep and st
All over agioL











t 4oeuenwe,
trying up-
Sand jetsam
Shells which con-
:.g' A season has
Sone is about
betWeen the going
'iy be wise to re-
past1ad wrought
a Coming season is,
c ad the new
Sitti1 bring yet un-
j ght, summon up re-
tfhings past so that,
t firmly planted in
we can look more criti-
ja re penetratihgly upon
delssohn it was who
p a ong line of great
pQ .-rs He was the first
t composers of his race.
a delicate and sensitive
quivered under the
P ,E exotic influence, his
Delicate as he was. Like
Sdelasoh seemed to
S innate genius for express-
essages in silken deli-
s orchestration is as frag-
Stender as precious china-
j'Istinctively he chose the
b:"alance; he could attain
ty without becoming pomp-
S raucous. And he could
piP sensitive delicacy without
poiingpas tenuous and inexpres-
e s Debussy. Intensely emo-
nal he was, however, too much
artistt to permit his Music to
4tvith vapid-passions. He is,
itaWed and careful, qnd his
*toaI outpourings are the re-
ot 0f.atlighly sensitive artist.
t virtues of the Romantic
which he 's the epitome
r embodiment and per-
i Mendelssohn's music.
Poetry of Schumann,
ate charm of Chopin,
Sj dic robustness of Anton
; and the exaggerated
S 'of .a Meyerbeer,-all
out of Mendelssohn's
Sas Minerva grew out
Sof Jove. His fellow-
rbeer and his creation
c opera, Rubinstein
c ding. of a nationalistio
Joachim and his
ungarian music-imi-
hn with blindness
6ping. But they are
cities, filling in the
two giants-Felix
tad Gzstav Mahler.
t music-audience,
is an -ncompre-
t of musical com-
t_.o the scattered few
aas typified.
g, Richard
owaky,. Brahms,
was and is one
Titans of the sym-
p:to" lead the way-
AaiM aler did not
idtihiingl, per-
hek deliciously
aat&he mimes jut
liew stagnant*
Uk. Wgn, revel
rmfetral: fabrics
S he de-
i~ti mu


owe ,s toe mst mi oawi-:iemr
all music, a grainv tragc dise rta-
tion o.&ath. The Eighth is a
Faustian pursuit for the vain hap-
piness and jpy pf life; the Ninth,
as a gigantic culmination of Mah-
ler's superhuman struggles with
the philosophic problems of life,
is, aptly enough, a docile resigna-
tion to it.
William Mengelberg has called
Mahler's Nine Symphonies greater
than Beethoven's. lut the greatest
appreciation of all has come from
the pen of Arnold Schonberg, fore-
most of mbderq composers, who
dedicated his valuable book on
harmony to the memory of his im-
mortal teacher:
"This book is dedicated to Gus-
tav Mahler. It is hoped that this
dedication might give him some
small joy while he still lived.
"But Gustav Mahler had to fore-
go far greater joys than that which
the book might have brought him.
This martyr, this saint, had to
leave this earth before he had so
far advanced his; work as to be
able to hand it over to his friends
in all tranquility.
"I should have contented myself
with offering him this satisfaction.
But now that he is dead it is my
wish that my book may bring me
this esteem, that none may gainsay
me when I say, Truly he was a
great- man!"
Then came the revolt. Music,
it was feared, had become too
smug and complacent; it was too
artificial in the orgiastic orchestra-
tion and sumptuous development
that Wagner had given it, and-in
the elaborate emotions of the Ro-
mantics and Brahms. But more
grievous than all this, music .was
becoming too stereotyped. Due to
the limited number of scales in
existence, music-it was feared--
was beginning to repeat itself. A
revolt was needed, a revolt against
the stiff rules of the past. Of this
revolt, Arnold Schonberg was the
prophet.
Arnold Schonberg's idiom is in-
dubitably his own. The "Gurre-
Lieder" has its roots in no other
music; it is a new weird twist in
the language of music. Before the
Gurre-Lieder" Schonberg had com-
posed Vetklaerte Nacht lucid.
fluent contrapuntal writing in
which the exquisite mood of a
sensuous night is entrapped in
gossamer, delicate tone-colors. It
remains Scho berg's most beauti-
ful music and one of the high-
peaks of twentieth century music.
Sehonberg has always hated
superfluities. One of his earliest
theories was that music, to be sub-
lime, must be denuded of all sup-
erficiality, of all extraneous mater-
ial, of all unnecessary appendages
and must present its terse message
succinctly. Brevity, therefore, is
the soul of Schonberg's wit One
of his Five Compositions for Qr-
chessra is merely six bars! Scheon
berg's orchestration, moreover, is
threadbare and trqa pareat; it
consists only of those instruments
which are absolutely essential to
the message. Schonberg will, ther.-
fore, seldom use the tywpandi a
never the triale, ploi.spie*
snares, etc.--all of whi color
music ibut rt e not esetiaiito t


rod
:~Sb;;:
~i~r~J~x
:"'": L'lyi~f~l~i~j~ yT


to consist merely of a
bundle 0, tricks and theories.
It was then that this group-the
now famous "French-six" headed
by two Jews, Darius Milhaud and
Arthur Hohegger-realized that
music, if it was to achieve sublim-
ity, must blend its gushing emo-
tions of the Romantics with the
stein intellectualism of the mod-
erns.' And so, the French six de-
termined to free music from pris-
on of pedagogy and theory. It
hoped, by injecting a light touch
in composing, to make music more
pliantly plastic to various differ-
ent expressions of emotions than
it was under the fingers of other
moderns. The French-six, there-
fore, restored to wit, satire and
irony as means to procure their
deft and sportive style.
They are two musical rascals-
Milhaud and Honegger. "Les
Mariees" of Honegger is a master-
piece of satire and the heavy, over-
colored style of Wagner is ridi-
culed, deliciously--especially the
grandiose funeral march conduct-
ing thp-dead Siegfried to his grave.
"Pacitfc 231" is a futuristic tribute
to the machine age. The engine
grates and shrieks and roars. And
one gets a powerful kinaesthetic
sensation in hearing it. Milhaud,
too, uses humor. In one of his
compositions the shimmy is em-
ployed-in all its rascally impu-
dence. In another, the mellow
wailings of a Negro appear. He
has borrowed his effects wherever
he could find them, and his music
is completely effective.
In America, in the meanwhile,
the Jazz idiom was fully develop-
ed, and two Jews-George Gersh-
win and Aaron Copland--develop-
edait. They developed polyrythm
and made it a powerful organ of
kinaesthetic expression. Gershwin's
"Rhapsody in Blue" is capricious,
whimsical, humorous but through-
out thoroughly American. In it,
jazz is thoroughly emancipated'
and freed from. the sterile prison
of Tin-Pan Alley. A miracle of
rhythmic ingenuity--where changes
of time are achieved by subtle ties
and rubatos and convenient rests
-a monument of coherent form
and a ponderous vessel of the wine
of melodic lyricism, it remains the
outstanding music that America
has brotight to the altar of art.
The Jazz Piano-Concerto is an ad-
vance merely in form. In content,
it is equal to the Rhapsody. This
season will tell us--with an
"American in Paris" whether
Gershwin is advancing in his art.
Aaron Copland is not the inspi-
ed musician that Gershwin isbhit
heis the complete technician& The
"Music for the Theatr,9 is not
wholly jazz. In t*is suite of
daieoasthere are unnmstakable mo-
ments of it. But, by h;r, the lovli- "
est portions are seriou 'blassical
themes and harmonies. It.is the
Jsq Piano Concerto which is Cop-
land's most important work, and
a development of the jazz techpi-
que*, Jazz, here,. adds a warmer
and more lustrous color to the
hapbi ies; it helps Copland at-
taRtie t sweeping, dynamic effect
lEr which he was striving. In the
ConcMto, the rhythfl interweave
wtkae another likbbt.rads of a
o sl B knit scafd. OIe cannot
*t they hin r fwhrpt


: IPl :

4 tilt S ia .B .


u -. : /.: *.
UK:

*. %' _,, ^', -

ly :-- "p.c_
: ,. :. .:


tongue of jaz. interest him. Only
the purely classical music of Beet-
hoven and Brahms has seduced
him and it is in their idiom that
he tries to phrase his message. His
message? At first it was the Jew
-the wrinkled, haggard, stooped
Jew on whose face are engraved
the thousand fingerprints of mis-
fortune and hardships-but here
his message is cramped. The "Is-
rael Symphony" is not inspired
from beginning to end. It was
when he renounced his Hebrew
idiom that Bloch found himself.
The Quinete is a prophecy. It is
a music which-like Beethoven's
last quartets-seems to link the
mundane world with the celestial
one. It seems to be a religion of
its own, uniting all of mankind
into an inseparable and unde:-
standing brotherhood.
A new season is now yawning
before us. New music by Ernest
Bloch, George Gershwin, Aaron
Copland, Darius Milhaud will re-
ceive performance. Arthur Honeg-
ger is coming here to perform his
latest works. What story will this
season tell us and what part will
the Jew play in it? We wait for
an aswer impatiently.

SOCIETY-Continued
Immediately after the election
of officers at the Welfare Bureau
last Monday night a reception was-
held at Staley's in honor of Mr.
P. Scheinberg. An ice course was
served and a very pleasant time
was had by all. Among those
present were Mr. and Mrs. P.
Scheinberg, Mrs. M. Scheinberg,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Magid, Har-
ry-. Lipnitz, Mr. and Mrs. J. Louis
Shochet, Mr. Nathan Adelman and
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld.


SANDWICH and BAR
in Heart
OF BUSINESS
DOWNTOWN
SECTION
Very Little Cash

W. L. WILLIAMS
252 HALCYON ARCADE
Phone 36840




Announcing the Removal of

AHERN FUNERAL
HOME

to 1224 S. W. First St.
Nacs Seeooad a MNm
pnaMC1s ASEN. PF..e
AMBtuLANC SnVLCE-- Phme. 2S
I [ ,


, *tS';k


S


TEMPLE Wi
THAT RLT
N. W. River Drive and 3rd St
Today and Tomorrow
A. J. Kleist, Jr., Presents
The Burton-Garrett
Players
-Ia- I
"THE WHOLE
TOWN'S
TALKING"
2:30 Saturday Matinee
8:15 at Night
Night Prices. 25, 50c. 75c and $1.00
LADIES BARGAIN MATINEI
Every Wed. Afternoon 25c
For Seat Reervation,. Phone 4700
or at Burdino's
Next Week, Opening Sunday-
"PIG S"



A Pleasant Surprise
Awaits you at the opening of
our new place designed to
please your every desire for
a cool, comfortable restaurant
serving clean, home cooked
and wholesome
KOSHER FOOD
At Reasonable Prices
Palatial
Kosher Restaurant
127 N. E. 3rd STREET



Miami Showe

Fixture Co.
General Contractors an
Manufacturers of
STORE FnONTS
ad
STORE XTUESR
228 8. Miami Avenue
Phone 22168


FOR REAL QUALITY
KOSHER MEAT
TENNESSEE
CANNOT BE BEAT


STENNESSEE
KOSHER MARXEE
16 N. W. Sth STREET
Phone 21514




HAVE YOU
SUBSCRIBED FORI
THE JEWSH FLORIDN
T-


"Tb. Best Way to reach a ma*'s hrat is through st atieaw r
is qI e old sain*, but true qe:the less ad te're onteb
to i yoB d@tU FP real Jeeila thatb o
man orn a is.

it' IAM : :,:"; ::_-
I


1 J'- -'.L
K'i .1


*-_ * ... .. *, " *. .' ,. .' ,^.: *
".* . .
4.


-3 1=~


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Ms Manwer t Id At a


Sraab i MawC VW r StW
Ktastu aa ate ahas irsten**e i
i emt asom art aime prt 3B avsj



, t.. vwavd u.w I e- kAner


.m .'a -,d ,m &aB ama uto. fr- sn .
H ar. L Maw. M mfry aml



' mamels i. L sa. cesmt Mr .*
TArs e a&er w. ti~ yEas w 4 Li
YSS I C %aa 4 MA sla2 Lier. Met Mar
(ue. Mrslr.J. I dt-tl Mws.e f a L b

Hary I. MaBA M iAf Mrl-
LrglksML J. L sn- eW Mt- Ai*
Ar'a esia- lbsi. G(jeas oF Na
YWtM Y Idk MrM eBac. M a vma

aeraMrt Iskn. MaBrwd Gwka.


Mr, As ta lma gsian te T --
r Irs eAl3aw*ri! f sir Jeawidr "-
frta O "ncOL w M*Al ad e2sansmi


Sart if ae teifr e ik l rf -

S -or 'RtA -S dnrt was iN Ro a
a her y M tat, r '-at' wie
fl to vitL :tir r -laetitv. Mrn.
e m fM haspr prio'nai* tl w1 i S
Sf lher iarKier a lte is Enrsti E
fw Ide LMeeAt b dhe rieadrs 4d
lT Jewi ie f~rAi;ria" and ier
aft t wCid sArly adpea.




i ro ap* te arrival of a wsn Wd-
jru iay if r i at tdue Jwj Van MiM
ia 'HospitaL MaAohr aI d ~w
S ae oingk vern nMi, thank yty t
hfidran afdhis asm haa w

rnwasof te irsA I se .
Mt, Iwa Maid law Bkw seI
| ,srtaiari las Tu Sdar ai t
te rr hosme is i jrivSrm inTm
4 Mr. Frank %n l anoCrOM s
just retua r f from0.l Yirew k r
T': d'ini rroN wa elautifaull
4 trautd witr potted plantI
AmmWa tfdoi- present were Mr. andl
Mrs. Jof lir, M1r. and M= r .M
L Willianar Mr. and MrT Louis
oonfdieL Mr. and Mr, Frank
Soluwos and Mr. and Mr. Harry
Simji and auger of Pinwl rh,
]Pa.


The f Lillian
Drrictio JPater Ja Oas of (ti-
a, sIIt has jut ben mjoudbnt
Man /reuich is e t ddaugher of
Mr, ad Mr. I M, Drevid wio
have been resident of Miami for
a nuaaier of years
Miss erevich wfco is ru w visit-
inag relative in Chicago is expel-
6! O-.d to return to Miami shortly, at
A which time announcement will be
Made of dae wedding date,

Mr. Arnold Volpe one of the
popular and beloved leaders of
things musical in the university
of Miami has juit retuad wien
Mrs. Volpe from a tour through
Europe, and has already beg.. to
enlarge musical work at due Uni-
versity, He will resume cle.ws
at te University dthis week



BENROE VIIIRE
EQUIPMENT O
S N. L IS a Av-E
fl"e.


( P 4 it SiAd eube ad S
wtnz .icn- a isota -o A sf mniw
[frrta e MrL Jsw -Abattla taLs
gir> 'rp .m ikev 1an A saabar

I.a ilE atfOll d awS ad a9-
fcrt i t %n 4 inan lad Sa iSf


Ti.h nst di 0" uring u I
eri Hswyi!nF. a mf ci ir 1 *iB
'we ned dif rom &Hac Mie

Mat-,ra* Bvi ar w- Mrbs a5wd-

Wat L 9 Sajd l. 3.a -w


wr Ar&me.- Ls Ade amaL. ar -
T -'atr ad BHrie Saa k feq-


a.

Crh 4 dr LairIsry 1 Mi Ci
kas sc- h pniwemtm :m-

Einae tai. ML E FLan Fcl-
Tarn ade -Br Pr& HaMNe-o'
RAi Dr. Jcd ILKapls of
TaCr- tdh 'Liwa tiusld at

hatrdi ramE A -wasa pra


eiCt rwi. O. 4a& n;n-o bM alLF
Tf* T-tri al e&i afg fedLw a trip


wanMr= lasaah are bei- eg skM-
e"ed re'aj Mr. andi Mr. DIard
i'Aedrid -pni th e arrival of a
Lain danCs er i a wee Both
mrAik ai1d daughtera ane in splea-
did heamh adl ejnier tdheair star
at tai JLadwos Memorial HospitaL

Mr. and Mrs. Morris snal es-
rtain as Bridget last ieday
night at their hme in Riverside
im Ivnor ,A Mr. and Mrs. Harry
hwart- Awofg d ma premm were
Mr.. A, Ma Moe K1nm. Mr.
and, Mr. Abe Karmma. Mr. as-l
Mri, Harry 'ma. Mr. and Mrs.
AL Bank. and Mr. and Mrs.
J. L .SExhd. Belauiful prins
were awarded At a. late hour re-
frclrmenth were Sefrd
-A---
Mr. and Mrs Jos. Shindler will
cldekae ate Bar Mitzra of their
weL Irrin atrs, Be David CGpre-
pgatime Smaay moring, Oct-
ober 2fla at 9:30 a. m Imnedi-
atw, V r the saericem refrb-
mants will be served to 'all the
guest aad womippers in the
very rooms of the emregatiou
by dwthe parent of rthe Bar Mitara.

Te1 Amnroms friends of Leis
Brown were dmked to hear of
his illmne due to a infection of
the foot which kept him at home.
We join with his bhot of friends
in wihing bimh a spep recovery
and a "Rafua Shiayms, and glad
he will be out in a few days.

We are happy to learn of the
expected return to Miami of Roe
M Gernoa Berney and her
mo from an cesended trip
throuq the North. While in Phil-
adel p Mmrs. Beney was taken
ill but is now in her a mn good
health.
4


FLAGLEB DRY CIEANNEB
Clause l eDyd.e ma
412 W. Fbgblr Sf

-m bm do m


SOCIETY


All of whirh has set rm t,;
thing. even to wondering. ,%be--
her he Teurkidsh .<~h in the ret.;
of KemaL and Lr .4merran v-ocih
in dte reag of Coolidge. are Is
moral in their gIneration by hai.-
ing eve before their youthful
gaze feminine far. and iemin;ne
legs. than were their .ires and
grandsires to whom such sight '
were forbidden fruit
After all, is there not a lot of
hypocrisy in the clamor we hear.
that we are living in a decadent
age-that our youth is immoral
in their melt away and deprive
depravity of its sustenance. Pc-
mo te mystery that begets curi-
noity and the muddled and mud-
died mind of the youth will come
forth clear and clean.
Although I bave no statistics tn
bear me ou I believe, as I look
back to the turbulent days of Corn-
stock, that the circulation of ob-
scenity in literature at that time
was as large, in proportion to ttie
population, or even larger than it
is today. There were not nearly
so many printings to those books
of other days as there are to the
present day books, but they were
so widely circulated from hand t,
hand, that they continued to be
read and passed, long after their
covers were literally worn away
rom the handling. I blame the
Co k clamor for this condi-
tim, the clamor that aroused an
intu e curiosity in the moronic
mid, jlt as the clamor against a
cean story in a certain magazine
~o n mn si ago swept the news
edl ifM" of the magazine annd
te story to the attetion


Bs a sm d eE msrr

i Fbea- t a& ws iwam*r S
he EAs Club bk na Lam.

a Obl ' Wisr t fMlrW


ta it ~~A ,bar Betar sMrOs




in-gs a hbll k,,e heaT{r and
a &d hs& a pf t m ,af nSla

ae rSaead a TaSin wine at-




dlr Id the pMd are, fBid rhe














ae., b ,d the. Aebrim wo
Tau we &e bue asw -a mi a e
---o a e*e to t emph r






pIiwe Ma Y&e imio iil
XBt a Toisidd a aan n we S mawe



arL iet aienw aew'cor mie -no


oPtA h ae Liow athe nf oca
Ort ia @den a t
Amavssqmnghk cii n;'r I
poe 4ae si tRe brarme a o
*KftP her les.. hw At pelyw
mmrlh the paeat ato- wfsac hE

eit faI blfAow thdre -riife of her
alts- soin rsral asFl r &e" d

nes Lht nw of ot&r AB&-m- we o






at re I bran asto
penh er sIezBw t h dwa -l
rrigt hw ave LIeM, t, how above


m eIa in B of wa wOraesa who
leg that hered above aen an to
'iW~srit bar Le,- hemewn Aapei
it h u bjre 6Mato the e apohat
tbe aZkk-ffW- So iax whie the
woigme of dtwc TarkIdb WOBEK fS were
meassured bw thp area of fam the-
Amwrmd brimw the bn de of the
owe- dwme ot the Am m- wm iro
BBUI were maewssA b ths area ot
If thau Awed abos e the ankle
--boh Eabjeel to the emphatic
quali&catiom. before ther pre-c,'a
fl


.P nrgi B -hea t s a-
a tipU aWh aitk- SL DST 'lial




) ti i,, L *-'. '" t ; 6' '
&n3.s ww...X "" 2 " L "-.


Iky !&eEa iew s AF*-r- "
Fa WMA Ml. o^-se"- lit' -m. a
.Et av 44 a m- z -,.r -
5 a r h :ni--- a- 'r.. -


raaci tt a '- .r da irrA --

Ie ., vi w. -u *' e iv- -. bw wr _a
BsA. .r- vt 5 r p^ d6alpipxrrf
Sian mas' p "' s hSr it l-"k^3

a -rr Siarb i ha beme rte-s.
Itc Lheraw tiber no koger art-
a phih who have eiome rso san-
ted ~ea smainess' has no fIQ rd1
f wsvti for theam.
For tfe obsouwnr tks that i.
isc d dthe ctxmtr in dfu last f !
sTar I hare an ner dir-t- For
the eA.enists who pose -- iterary
li Ds blt wdh are onl. pvth.ilu n
pererts. I hat e athe sae r.h oemp
as fO(r &an odib r penrt het I
d, owA fpr.-'a t'- th pe e" "t
cansf 5o'o It ith ig- oroien- .
-2 a-- and mo '-tinz r f re -R ,rrA
..- i-_E5- Iat,! b .
N-.: d, I w-liew thae tie S rid4
iU I t. -.-'. But I do li:,'
that indtrF w o have a derd 3d-
or two ahead of u-. in thi sale if
sunshine. wrill livse to -s-r the prJ^-
len that is here dig u-d. mu-'id
closer to solution than it is today.
.ld haring thought oser thw nirt-
ter. and wondered over it. I nor'
believe that the Turki-h vouth of
the reign of Kemal. and the Ameri-
can roath of the reign of Coolidge.
are far more moral in their genera-
tion than were their sires and
gran&ires-said with all due r--
spect to our elders.


Fo Aw &It Of Wrilll(ti|
0 m e C bl.




C WU mt a' P Crum ~


OLDSMOBIL

'The frie car of w prW


SALBREY E.
GREEN, INC

n ib '~


fuBB mZa


BANK -."


The Bank of Personal Service
THE THIRD NATIONAL
Inv S .nauz-oV a- f r %#Awft


Ur .IWA1---M E. rlrst Ave. -
Teal Resources, Close of Business, Oct3, 1928-$SSada
RECORD OF GROWTH
te- l h "aV' W. 32Z o35SU


it9ew t .u iI .
Dfyau b'wtmmea 31 1937 _--.
bF..... f r f i. SS ...-
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DRpm.-a Jir 1. --..
DEPOSIT 'OSCTOBE 3r e IM9


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EDW. WMERCE ....R .A.i..


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AbMidtely unlie uy drink you ha ve eT trated e aort Try ita
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41,603 OF FOOTBALL
4hJ a gjy the Game


the @on of football looms
S -kOprizon and its followers
oirpxtda with the realization
f loi I games are in the off-
artis the world lover show a
e ,to draw upon fans of
ain a stadium as illustra-
smtBt their periodicals and
oxiC The usual inference is
t the feale fans attend games
the'purpose of displaying their
w 4riment and that the male fan
to tle game fqr the purpose
himself into glorious
bli vie questionably the por.
tyals or sketches are gross exag.
ra~S in themselves but to my
te is a tinge of truth in
ir qdeption meaning that few
as cttors understand foot-
all wl
In.he early days of football
sto, science was a thing un-
eard of, but with the approach
f the open game and the time,
money and interest spent for the
elopment of individuals and
ears, we find that football has
ome the most scientific of
ports, and its science as a general
le is within the knowledge of the
layers, the coach, and a few
lose observers of football. Gen-
rally it seems the spectators do not
in to understand or realize the
significant features of each play,
heir execution and result, but are
nly cognizant of a forward pass
ing made, a long run perform-
d or a touchdown or place kick
ored.


TO enjoy football in the manner
it sibld'be enjoyed; one should
knowthe fine points of tackling,
blokng, running the team and to
understand their importance. The
purpose of this article centers in
that statement. It is my wish to
infori yu and apprise you of the
fwta c t football games can be a
gi'?1ea more enjoyable to you
werqyou to read football articles
football is discussed, pay
moqre bttntion to the individual
Sof the team other than the
oe o is carrying the ball, and
r a bat without the aid of the
.4, *men, the ball carrier can
$vance. Learn the football
imhat a penalty during the
ran be easily understood by
S lpon following these
"out you will find your-
a mere spectator at a foot-
:e, but one who knows
".and you will find that
to perceive the intric-
te game will enhance
yoUtj oyment of it.
l 7' of the readers care to
ask Ons about football, I
'Bglad for you .t do so,
an J ,ein this newspaper will
a nd I in turnshallen
to1 make an appropriate
i alyough the medium of
I

SMedelso, the' great
Jmpher, was once
i bnusy thproughfare in
y 'egrossed in
intentionally he
4 yet Prusezon
*deldsohu hae -
U the' Offier .be
r~h'1


A. '-
~' ~~':


hindrance.
"Now, for instance, I had a
salesman. He started like you, and
I taught him the business from the
bottom up. I lost money on him
at the beginning but I saw he had
good possibilities, so I kept him.
Then, what do you think happen-
ed? Just as soon as he began to
be worth his salt, the fellow slips
off and starts in business on his
own. He's 'Jake Lilsin & Co.' now,
one of our most energetic and suc-
cessful competitors. I guess you'll
end up the same way," he barked
at Mie with an air of superior resig-
nation-a way bosses have with
employees in whom they confide
after five P. M.
"No-no, I won't," I said weakly
because I am unused to contradict-
ing my boss.
"Yes, you will. You're all the
same," he grew reminiscent. "I
remember in school. There was
one anemic kid who went after
every prize, and got them, too, by
God, every one of them. That's
what I don't like about you people.
Have no sense of proportion. Road
hogs, that's what you are, crowd
everybody else off. Damn capable,
I'll grant, but it's hnostly for your-
selves. You won't co-operate, you
won't accept your position and
wait decently for your chance to
rise. As soon as you can you're
out for yourselves.
"Tkat is why railroads fight shy
of Jews, and other big organiza-
tions. It costs money to train men,
and the Jew, as soon as he has a
little money or a little experience,
wants to. st up shop for himself.
Be independent, he calls it. It's
a good attitude," he conceded,
"but it doesn't pay the firm, and
it's no good for business.
"Look at the clothing industry,
one of the biggest. in the country
and nobody making any money
out of it. It's bad for labor and
for capital. Why? Because the
Jews got hold of it and every Jew
wants to be his own' boss. He'll
Sloo eery cent he's got just to see
his.name on a shingle. He'll starve
fourteen hours a day for himself
erathrr tan a decent salary
wor g ight loars for somebody
eigh


A DISSATISFIED
RACE

By Oliver Manning
Light is the great vivfier, and
though it rarely reveals much
more than what we knew existed
all along, it still has the power of
exciting and awakening, in us.
Thus I have long been seriously
and painfully oppressed in a rath-
er subconscious way by the patent
discrimination practised upon the
Jew in the several fields of social
and industrial endeavor, as against
the province of politics where
quality is guaranteed him by law.
But it took a ray of light in the
form-alas, we can't give the
whole article in one sentence. .
My very good friend, my boss.
and a Gentile, feeling quite liber-
al and magnanimous that he had
at least one Jew in his employ,
waxed expensive and pseudo-seri-
ous.
"What is the matter with you
Jews?" he demanded, "never satisqo
fied! Never have enough! Al-
ways excited, grabbing after every-
thing! You don't know what it is
to sit down and be happy and let
well-enough alone."
"Perhaps," I nodded, but said
nothing because I have learned
that when my boss has a burden
on his chest the better part of val-
or consists in letting him unbosom
himself with the least possible


he won't get such a good hand.
The-few expects a better deal."
"That's good for progress."
"For progress, yes, but not for
pleasant social intercourse, which
is the binder or cement of big
business Your boss doesn't care
to have his faults emphasized or
.orrsctme Habit less profitable,
andperhsh hlmasa. ife esier
'pones~iari 3lvfr i arm ha, py~resao


dated, 'ZiWr was a big man. He
had the makings of a Captain of
Industry.
."He could have bought up all
these little follows and made a
real industry out of men's cloth-
ing. That's what was done in Steel,
even in the Baking and Grocery
Stores. But no, as soon as he
bought up one little fellow, two
sprang up in his place, some of
the very men he himself trained,"
he gave several instances. "They
lowered prices, cut each others'
throats, lowered wages, had strikes
and nine-tenths of them failed. It
doesn't pay, so big men like Zimm
who's got brains and deserves to
be a boss, is going out of the busi-
ness and will put his money into
something else."
I told him politely and gently
how this sad state of affairs de.
veloped historically, how the Jews
were excluded from big business
first and thereby forced into de-
veloping independently, that the
fault was with prejudice and not
with Jewish nature, that any self-
respecting individual who was arti-
ficially relegated to the lower
positions of industry would natur-
ally and inevitably develop his
own opportunities independently.
"That may be, that may be," my
boss admitted, "no dout you're
right. We're no angels ourselves,
far from it. But I'm just stating
the facts, and facts are facts,
areut they?"
One dqes not dispute such "a
truism,*so I went home with the
distressing knowledge that I had
been a poor advocate for my breth-
ren.
Perhaps the only thing I gained
from a four-year course in one of
our great universities is the friend-
ship of one of the professors who
taught psychology there and serv-
ed as vocational adviser to the
students. He was sincerely inter-
ested in Jews,-most likely be-
cause the Jewish student body was
comparatively large,-as the rec-
ord of a fate that made, them
"nature's most significant social
and human experiment."
I brought this scientist my heavy
conscience.
"Your boss is not a Babbitt," he
said after my story, "he's ninety
per cent right. The Jews are the
most chronic rebels in history and
what I term the most persistently
dissatisfied race. That is how to
explain the facts that are perplex-
ing your boss, and also, if we want
to become profound, that is the
explanation of a good bit of pre-
judice that makes conservative em-
ployers fight shy of Jews and al-
lows them to employ Jews only
when Jewish ability is indispems-
able. 4
"You can't predict a Jew. You
foresee what he'll do next. The
Jew always wants the millennium
and that makes him an uncomfort-
able person to have around. He
has a mania for seeing the seamy
side of everything and a mision-.
ary zeal for correcting faults. Now
correcting faults means change,
and change spells trouble, spec-
ally to the man who is satisfied
with himself and his position in
the world. His one fear is that
when the cards are dealt next time


psychological attitudes and biass,
ways of looking at things, have a
way of persisting geneation after
generation, through thousands of
years, by the simple process of
paising from mother to child -
most breathed in from the atamos-
phere that is a by his aim-


mediate f"uMnW. tIter ex-
as.the ex.planaton of e Jewish
coiplex.a tit vhsw ream

pea, thiasapected ny ote diswtens
aob Mcpecti heie it tabs


.~`~.*T~-.--;--~---.-~-~~~`- Y~.--~ ~-Lil~il~-- I-.~---Td~~p--__l----rri~~~ -i?~--lii -~I1I- --~-_iri~~~Z ---_ii-l__~. ~-P----.~~-~i~- --


doesn't understand the scientific
jargon. He based his conscious
opinion on the more evident and
rational facts that have developed
from this peculiarity of the Jewish
mental attitude."
"But in the long run this dis-
satisfaction works for the general
good of industry and humanity at
large."
"I'm not so sure. Rebellion and
independence, like all virtues in
excess, approach vice. You see
what happened to the Jews as a
nationality. They know not the
value of a little stupidity that will
follow, a plan of action blindly
and ignore the little defects or
even the big ones. To make a mis-
take isn't a crime. Better do some-
thing wrong than do nothing at all
because 'you can't choose between
eight or ten panaceas. I have seen
Jews continue the same leader. in
office year after year, not because
they were pleased with him-they
vociferously opposed him and tied
his hands, and refused to co-oper-
ate with him so that he could do
nothing either bad or good--they
kept him in office because they
could not agree on a successor.
One cart scarcely call that progress
or even intelligence."
"The fact that we survived
where others failed shows that we
were right."
"It shows nothing of the sort
It shows only that you survived,
that is, as a race, and others as a
race died, the benefit of which to
you is disputable. Better to have
lived your life and died as the
Greeks and Romans did, and as
we Americans eventually will do,
than to groan through 2,000 years
like a tortured ghost What good
has your survival done?"
"Our culture."
"Your culture, what is beautiful
and good in it, would have surviv-
ed your death as a race even as
happened with the Greek ard Ro-
man cultures. You're going to tell
me you've given great leaders to
humanity, Einstein, Spinoza, the
whole list, I know them. That's
all very noble for Einstein, Spin-
oza and Co., but what good do
they do the Jew? It's beautiful
philanthropy to be martyrs for
humanity but charity should begin
at home. Let's get back to the in-
dividual Jew, who is very individ-
ualistic and self-conscious. How
does he benefit from this Jewish
trait of emphasized dissatisfaction
and concomitant rebellion? Is he
happier, is he better? Does hu.
manity at least appreciate his
sacrifice?---ome satisfaction in
that No, the only recognition he
is given is 'Jews need not apply.'"
'The Jew is happy in his role of
the dissatisfied Spirit. After all he
does a great deal of good for the
world at large including indptry
and as for himself, he is fulfilling
his nature," I suggested.
"That is hard to say. This spirit
of rebellion, of dissatisfaction
with the yoke of mass co-opera
tion,, of desire for 'individual in-
dependence may be in the Jewish
blood, inherited from a' long line
of ancestors similarly disposed, or
it may be trained in the Jewish
child generation after generation.
You know that certain prejudices,


Jt's the bumps you get
jolts you get,
And the shocks that
courage stands.
The hours of sorrow and it 'W
gret, ,.:^
The prize that escapes

That test your mettle and prove
your worth;
It isn't the blows you deal.
But the blows you take on this
Good old death
That show if your stuff is1
real. .


fOregon TeAi

.I- Irl


is MntAly.
.... Q


-seWl


C~CI_ -I-. . _ I -~ ~ --L~Ill vs


the universally dread ad j S'e
rebellion and desire for change
"So that's how science explains
my boss's prejudice?"
"Yes, but don't let it keep you
awake nights. Live your Jewish
instincts, traditions and prejudices.
That's the only way to be happy,
for if your prejudice is to see
faults, to be dissatisfied, then to be
dissatisfied is to be happy. After
all, prejudices are mental habits
and are good-of course with the
exception of a few pernicious pre-
judices which enlightened men
have been trying to eradicate since
Abraham went out of Hauran, and
before."


The above article will natural-
ly evoke thought on the part
our readers. In view of the
erous signs hung out in fr
many apartment huoses "
TILES ONLY" at the present
here in Miami and in
Beach, we fql that the abov
cle is well worth studying.
We invite the opinion o
readers on this subject and
tendant circumstances; espe
their reaction to the signs re
to and how the opinions exp
by the Gentile boss in this
have impressed them. '
Letters should not be more
three hundred words longI
should be written in ink, p
ably typewritten, on one si
the page only.
Ye Edit"


The Test of aM
The test of a man is the fi
makes, *
The grit that he daily s
The way he stands on his fe
takes
Fate's numerous bump
blows. i
A coward can smile when
naught to fear,
When nothing his pr
bars,
But it takes a man to stand u
cheer
While some other I
stars.


It isn't victory, after all,
But the fight that a br
makes;'
The man, who, driven again
wall,
Still stands erect and tal
The blows of fate With-head
high,
Bleeding and bruised
pare,
Is the man who'll win in d
Sand by,
For he isn't afraid to fai


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37 ;
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4 'V .
D David.

i Two services are conducted al
Beth David regularly every Fri
day niht.. The early service ox
"Minyqn' begins with "'Mncha'
i at 5:36. Late services begin, a
8 p. m. o'clock and will inchlu4
several new' features. Rabbi, Is
rael H, Weisfeld will preach th
sermon on the subject- .Shall bro
their rise against brother?" Can
tor Morris Shoulson will rende
several solos. A feature of the
S'srvices will be a continuation ol
"Testimonies of Great Nations" to
S' 'be.d by one of the members of
the Congregatign. In line with the
innovation begun several week
ago, a member of the congregation
will offer -a prayer. The firsi
prayer wasboffered two weeks ago
by Mr. Isidor Cohen and lasi
week by Daniel Cromer.
The attendance at the Sunday
School classes increased more than
S"thirty per cent since its beginning
F' Registration for the Talmud
S. Torah which is held daily will
9 continue for two weeks more and
'. will then close for the'season.


S TEMPLE ISRAEL

Friday night services' will, 1
conducted by Rabbi Dr. Jacob H
ir Kaplan who will preach on "Th
S best way to destroy Religion." Th
augumented choir will sing as us
ual.
The Junior Congregation o
which Leonard Epstein is Presi
dent will meet Sunday morning a
10 A. M. n the Temple proper
Mr. David Goodman who has had
considerable experience in thi
, .. line of endeavor has coMsnted te
direct the meetings which wil
S feature an "Open Forum" and dis
sio-s. on current topics o
1'' Jewish interest.
The attendance at the Religiou
School which meets in Kaplan
I Hall every Sunday morning at 1(
S a. m. has greatly increased and
the sta) of capable teachers are
earnestly at work teaching the
young The religious school ii
presided over by Dr. Kaplan as
Superintendent, Mr. Leonard Ep-
Sstein, Asst Supt. and Mrs. Gordon
Davis in active charge.


Emunah Chapter
O. E.S.

A ular meeting tf the Chap-
ter eld Thursday night and
was well attended.
A meeting of the Loyalty Club
will be .hel at the home of Mrs.
Dant n, 1774 S." W. 9th St.
on y November Ist at 8
pm. lockAll members of the
.a Star and their fiends are
J cocr invedi to attend.
.ar

B SMai Temple,
: 0.A.O. N. M. S.
B Mai Shrine Halloween
4ledf for all Shriserw
anld friends winSbe


i Locl Zioit
District

The local District of Zionists
t which has been very dormant for
the past several months has once
r again begun activities under the
leadership of Harry I. Lipnit.
t At the convention of the South.
e era Region No. 10 of the Zionist
* Organization of America which
e takes in the State of Florida Mr.
* Lipnitz was designated Chaignan
- for the State of Florida. In view
r of the fact that Miami is not the
e strongest in point of Zioistic
f achievement this appointment was
Sa personal tribute to Mr. Lip-
F nitz..
e Y, The work for which an appeal
i will shortly be made comprises all
Sthe activities of Zionist Organiza-
t tionopf America, Keren Hayesod,
S Jewish National Fund, Hadassah
t Junior Hadasah, Hebrew Univer
sity and alH izrachi Institutions.
y CommitteeEahave been appoint-
i ed, one of the most important be-
ing the Nomination Committee
I which is to recommend names for
I the officers and Directors of the
District for the ensuing term.
The first mass meeting 1t which
prominent, speakers will address
the audience will be held Thurs-
day night November 8th at Beth
David Synagogue.
Among thq active workers of
the local Diltrict are Baron de
Hirsch Meyer Secretary ana John
Wolf, Treasurer.


Beth Diavid Sisterhood


it One of the series of card par-
ties that the Sisterhood of eth
d ,David has been conducting for
s the benefit of the Talmud Torah
o of Beth David was held at the
1 home of Mrs. Samuel Aronovitz
S1820 Southwest 11th street, last
f Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Max
-Ghertler assisted Mrs. Aronovitz
s in entertaining the large number
a of guests present. There were
. twenty tables, of bridge and beau-
I tiful prizes were awarded to the
Highest scorer at each table.
A beautiful lamp" shade, do-
s nated by M s. P. Scheinberg, was
5 raffled and Mrs. M. Silver was
Sthe lucky recipient of the prize.
Refreshments were served and
a good time was had by all..
Among those present were: Mes-
.dames I. Harris, S. I. Besvinick,
M. Pepper, A. Pepper, Chas. Gold-
stein, Slver, Leibovitz, R. J. Wol-
peft,, Kaplan, A. Seiden, Rosen,
stock, .L Tannnbaum, I. Buck-
stein, J. Katz, It Oliphant, H. I.
Homas, H. Greenfield,- S. Richter,
Mrs. Coe6a, of New York; Ipidor
Cohen, M D. Kirsch, S. Simon-
ho6f,% Saul, M, Kandel, Silver-
stein, I, H. Farr, Lewis Brown, S.
Zinn.


Maa-Zucca
Music Club
A large-number of gpests and
mebr attend a meeting of the
Man-Ncca Music Club on last
Monday afternom at Mazica Hall,
the .Ome of the President A
variety m which wis greatly
enjoy by those present was pre-
smnt iy ie following:
FrAiB 'ar uz Myni Ash-
worthd, y. R1o0. Davis, Eleanor

tha: SNC. T er aiind'
~Lou ...,.. ",.


.:. ,.. ,,.-.. ;, .,; ... .
:. . .
' .r -
sV)ii'J-


CheSdShel


In the Spring of 1927, spurred
on by the fact that in a number of
instances when poor'Jews had
died there arose quite some aiffi-
culty about the place and cost of
burial, and bearing in mind the
age-old injunction to all Jews of
giving a decent burial to everyone,
irrespective of wealth or station
in.life, a number of Jewish citi-
zens of Miami formed the Broth-
erhood and Sisterhood of Chesed
Shel lmes. Quite an unexpected
response was received and there-
upZn under the leadership and by
the' help of Mrs. M. Rippa and
Mrs. I. Eisenstein, a plot of
ground was purchased in the
Woodlawn Cemetery consisting of
210 lots. Each lot contains five
graves. The plot of ground is
fenced in as required by Jewish
law and has been beautifully land-
scaped. Perpetual care of the
ground and graves has been pro-
vided for in the contract for the
purchase of the land. A beautiful
gateway commemorating the work
of the founders will shortly be,
dedicated and due announcement
will be made in the local papers.
It goes without saying that the
strict ritual of the Jewish Ortho-
dox faith is observed in all the
preparation and ceremonies at fu-
nerals.
Twelve funerals have been held
'since the Brganization, eight of
which were paid for by the or-
ganization out of its own funds.
The Tachrichim or funeral shroud
is prepared by a committee of the
Sisterhood. An urgent request is
made to all to call Mr. M. Rippa
at any time they have old clothes
to spare, as these clothes are re-
paired and sold and the proceeds
used to defray funeral costs for
the poor.
John Wolfe.


Friendship League

The meeting of the League last
Wednesday night teemed with in-
terest from the moment the gavel
of the presiding officer fell to the
last strain of the dance music.
The chairman of the dramatic
committee asked for more male
volunteers as they were necessary
to round the work into proper
shape.
4* The dance to be held at the
Floridian Hotel on November 11,
Armistice night, was discussed and
tickets are being widely distrib-
uted for sale at $1.50 per cou-
pie.
Because of Hallowe'en, there
will be no meeting of the League
next Wednesday night.


To raise funds for the basket
ball team of the League, adver-
tisements will be solicited for a
souvenir program for the benefit
dance.
A very interesting address on
life in Jerulalem was given by
Cantor Shoulson of Congregation
Beth David.
Dancing concluded the pro-
granm of the evening's entertain.
mont.


.L. (Pop) GERSON
Buyer of all kinds of
Scrap Metal
"Ir*t N. W. 2nd AYENUE
SPhone 7WN
V t elo Phous 7276


S.


Council of
Jewish Women

A Very important meeting of the
Executive Board of the Council of
Jewish Women was held at the
home of Mrs. P. Scheinberg, Wed-
Snesday afternoon. A review of the
business affairs of the Council was
given by the President and plans
were made for a very active sea-
son of winter affairs.
Invitations were received from
Congregation Beth David and
Temple Israel extending the use
of their facilities for meeting
quarters and it was then decided
that the meetings of the Executive
Board as well as the general meet-
ings of the membership would be
held alternately at both Syna-
gogue and Temple.
A very elaborate program is
,being prepared for Armistice Day
November llth, the exact details
of which will be announced in the
next week's issue of "The Jewish
Floridian."


Anybody
Can Vote
For
Hugh G. Williams
For
Tax Assessor.
Most
Everybody
Is Going
To Vote
For
Hugh G. Williams
For
TAX ASSESSOR
on
NOVEMBER Sixth
Because
Hugh G. Williams
Pledges an
old-fashioned
HONEST
Administration
This ad paid for by
a friend.


Etta Beauty Shoppe
We spepelalize in Eugene permanent
waving and Helena Rubinsten fac-
lal treatments and preparations.
2207 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone 20245
E. M. Wolfe Ample Parking Space

I -


On Tu
the Hadasa l
ty at the Col
ning at 8 P. I
active work i1
Committee in,
ris Dubler,
large attendaih
joyable evening.
vited.
On last Mond
sewing circle w .
home of Mrs.
N. E. 28th St.
ladies attended
twenty-eight
The work consi
ting to the co
the garment .
ped to the Medical
Palestine for use
being operated by
Arrangements ari'j
for a large benefit
for Thanksgiving
will be announced a'
date.


Our Specialty
Right Now Seg.o


PRS
Particular PriSp
16 N. E. slt ST. .


PHONE
Florida It,
Equipment
519 N. W. rl e
Wholesale dealers la n
contractor'
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Phone


Miami
1724 S.


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We handle ona4i

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alwyip

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a]g
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IVES CERTIFIED it

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Foe-Adult
For the PARTICULAR and
If you ar not a ea tea
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IVlo

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"A,
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Miami Aa`
Title
66 N. B
PhoDe
Rapid and
For abstrat



Morrids
Cantor Coa...
Oraaltda
ApptC
Penn. State



ESTABLISH&ED f