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. I--No. 6 MIAMI, FLORID VEMBE
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fl MEETING HAS
t Sunday night the joint
ig of the local Zionist dis-
and the local chapter of
fah was held at the Scot,
Ute Temple banquet hall.
larry I. Lipnitz presided and
ited a brief report of the
lea of the district during
Year. He was followed
t of he treasger, Mr.
who showed that
a thousand doffars had
ected and sent to the
funds, such as the Na-
d, Zionist Organization,
SCGrafts Workers and
bnist funds. Mr. Baron
SMeyer, the secretary,
ented his report, after
rs. Max Dobrin, presi-
the local chapr of Ha-
in one of the most in-
addresses of the evening,
-the work'4 Hadassah
in PalestiieWnd bespoke
& 0tion !.f all members
Sin attending Zionist
and otherwse ce-operat-
IJ -WPH".feld e of
&I-pke o Greater
i Dr. Jacob H.
: Israel splke on
hen sp comke ar
.0ionists in .the
at present and pled'
dtion o 4mo
acom p hnents this'
.He is*ented plea
1 Brith, ng tt by
ith, e Ben Briths
doubtedl come td the
Local msm and that
hey could accomplish a
mhn Wolf presented the
F the nominations com-
id after several motions
0 ted the report was
(N6 questions were ask-
ise present as to whether
key wez members.). Mr.
Lipnitz, well known Jew'
eyi was re-elected pres-
h4 Wolf, first vice press
bbf Iael Weisfeld and
. Jtcob H. Kaplan, hon-
P ptaidents; Lewis
ive ia local Jewish cir
fd: A. 1.
max6~ r fu
YOUR "U" AND YOUy'
a A Plea o
d i ,'.Aside from his contribution of -
..' i I"
S --- .. "u-+ '7--- -+'- -::- w- -= .... "+" ......... ...
The entire company of the Burton-Gartstt
Floridian at the Temple Theatre,
Harry Stolbtrg, a prominent
Jewish merchant of Orlando, died
from gas asphyxiation, self-admn--
istreed, last Friday at his Orlando
Harry Stolberg came to Miami
many years ago Ad for a short
period was associated in business
with the late Louis Fine, one of
Miami's leading Jews of the past
decade. Shortly after his arrival
he left for Orlando, where he
subsequently made his home. He
was interested in various Miami
Players, who will entertain the guests of Th' Jewish
Tuesday night, November 27, at "o'clock.
enterprises in the pasr -several
Mr. Stolberg was for a num-
ber of years president of the Or-
.lando ; Jewish Community and
took a very active part in the
civic and communal life of Orlan-
do, in addition-to his interest
and efforts among,his fellow,
Mr. Stolberg: was about 50
years of age and was a veteran
of the Spanish-American war.
He was buried in Beth David
cemetery after the rites had been
conducted by a-,delegation from
the local Bnai Brith lodge and
the Veterans of Poreign Wars.
He leaves surviving him his
MIAMt U. STUDENT$
ARE GUESTS OF
The Jewish boys and girls at-
tending the University of Miami
will be guests of Congregation
Beth David at the services on
Friday nightlNovember 23, at
which time a special program will
be presented. Clarence Ross, one
of the students in the senior law
class, on behalf of the young
men 'and Miss Reba Engfer, well
known public speaker and mem-
ber of the university debating
team, will speak on behalf of the
young ladies. Rabbi Weisfeld will
LET'S GET ,ACQUAINTED
As we said last week,.to. many of o Jewish rden and women do not even
know each other; haven't ha: the oppotnity to meet eagh otahr. That's only
one of the reasons for the .eatre Party at the TEMPLE THEATRE, TUES-
-DAY, NOVIEMBER 27, 8 P, M., whewr.e want all the Jewish men and women
of Mlahi to be the guests of be Jewish Slidian.
ue to a change in the ll caused y a desire on our prt th o the
3u4010a&Zret a to g1ti0i S ometinag tht has not yet bkrtrented t'
MiimP.i', 'I SOAK- wll be piebntsd ffbryou? entnC.rtaiNW et.
If uhae t yet i .eVmd your tiets, make ms t eo ca, th& Wn of
...- .. .-. .lep ial.. $el i dte.. t
7: A41...0 n- Ind h :-,. )x "*don. ug'-67W .
Ifkt c 41an c w Iw onssds 0 .h ed,- ) 0 w
I' )2 -i.
L "Kne Koran to e wora ld liter- .
Sture, Mahomet will probably be ,.,
$4 st remembered by his appelU. ,-
Ston of the Jews. He called them
O'wie People of the-pok." And
S iat the Jews justified the imp 'i.
.cation of this complement is b "
Wested by the fact that at a tinm e .
,,iea England was just beginning o 1
to put John Miltons ideas of
public education in~ effect; while
ermany was ex eting with
/4. "Realschule"'id er
S. tith its Latin schools and acade-,
1 iies, practically every Jewish
t iwn in Europe boasted a comn- '
i mboal elementary school and
9I: advanced school or seminar
S tould be found in a radio o
evrsy few hundred miles. :"
I portant was the education Re
c community's future citizenry that
children of indigent parents "
+ would receive ,l.Onty their tins,'> 1
ition free :ut ul d also receive
the ny.algdhg at. thA.
homes I i -spi tednd.. '
generous-mm Js. jis tra-'
dition i~s p d down to oW ,
Ca daays. ZnaE'| those jpeopV
" w* o have no" 'tdre. of thd^; +
osf consider it. tir dut -
yuw..^*ig' Z-E.M.CIA lSSSU WUI tU -Wg3
FyuMri imeCsu wvnwn &u tneajr so ww-w"'* *l
that training that will prepare&
them to take their place in so-
ciety a0 worthwhile leaders of
their imieviate spheres, with this
exception. "Vhereas in former
days support was given to only
those students who engaged in
religious studies, nowadays the
pursuit of apcular, tudy, or for
that matter, any shdy that will
broaden the student mentally,:
cultivate in him qualities that will
prove beneficial to him and the
community, is considered suffi-
ciently important to warrant sup-'
port and co-operation.
Here in Miami we ar for-
tunate in having a university
tia is -far superior to the tradi-
tfonal southern university or col-
lege. It ranks equally withehorth-
ern universities, by whom it is.
duly recognized. A goodksban. ;
of its student body is J ~ew Ft,-
is but a matter of. a few yearn.
when these students, then g:rad-;
uates, will take their place in i- :
ami Jewry as tone-givers in the.
circles in which they will move.
Does not, therefore, Midit p'. -::
ry bwe *-to itself t. take, a r -
greater interest in. the pi
and welfare a. these sftn
than it has hereafoi?
Lions Club, the Wmen
and various other orL
sbips -to' need y an&
OWN" -uMe K d ow
d a i ,r-.ier i "
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W -~ -7, .11-17.--' i -,.- = A 77.-17I-
II 1 3 Il' ' ; -
W .: 4?71-m -"X .1 71
within it powers -by means ofp-
EDITOW STAFF the regulation of the tariff to aid
and protect ish industries
ed -At A ami. forW.L:: aftrve .0, te with well
-. Publihsdg gCommnv existent for-
A. CHOHOM igA. N. ASER All products ese addition pay
: 253 lon Pone 3"6 dustries are heavily taxed. 6. Them
SEDITO STAFF major poregulation of even rely gov- aid
-- ":,. ~ZET and protect the." industries, re-
"J. LOUIGSHO,. SKY BEN DOROM fuses to hep l does nothing.
A. CHOCOOM A. N. ASHER 5. All products yhese new in,
] .dustries are heavilytaxed. 6. The
i RI Lern nintal worrka Ach as sanitary
Improvements and education costs
N M i SPE T D are jrced upon he Jews and
JUST SO LONG SH i MAN BE ESPECTED they made to pay for the greater
SI E RETAINSR S SELF-RESPECT part of it, although all inhabi-
SAS -HE RETAINS-S, SELF-RESPECT .a o ks h It a wie fish that can read crack
S" tants profit. 7. Jes are treated It's a wise fish that can read crack
as if they were .pople of an in- between the lines, doctc
r So much has been said about largest ever held in London, said: ferior ree whl must be held t l
th eOd Nac wafgheaWal "Thedes Rfeelings of oeo at b
the incidettg'of the ."Waig "The deepest feelings of our peo- tightly under costol and taught Old Noah was a great success Re
10 Wal" on last Yom Kippur that -pe have been trodden upon and) t k eep'ther ptlrf practically as as.a speculator. He cornered all Thos
S we had hoped that the matter violated, and violated by hone the negroes m Afa, or similar the stock in the world. their
was so clarified that even those other than the British mandate wild tribes. Thene ie but a few of re
that did'not care to see would power in Palestine. It is with of the charges 4e against the In days of old knights were
S have een the incident in its true deepest .agret that I must cm-. British government, not even bold. They had to be, because Ne
S light. However . At the phasize that this is not the fira bearing in mind .sults such as the ladies of that day wouldn't by h
". eetin of the Zionist district time that we have had to com- the refusall to that great start anything. ficial.
# Sunday night one of there plain of similar conduct of vio- Zionist, Jaboti the recent re- i i i
p lord the incident of ence towards worshippers at the fusal to peit artzbord to Intelligent people judge a writ- Rul
the ailing Wall" and proper- "Wailing Wall" under the Brit- enter, and others of the same er by what he says; cranks judge
f C 1 we submit, condemned the ish administration. Accepting the kind too numerous to mention, him by what they read between
Su of Chaim Weitzaan and .mandate the English government All these are but the causes the lhnes. be p
leaders in Zionism to take ,Assumed the responsibility of con- leadinlup and cul inating in the on.
p~~ron and courageous action o tinumg all of our existent rights outburst of the real Jewish heart If a man fails to get what he 2.
S"the attitude of the Brit .to holy places. This is not a po- against the Britih government really deserves he ought to be your
ih government in tolerating such 41tical question. It is not evwp.ex- and tI Zionist organization for thankful. reput
happenings. But no sooner had ilusively a religious question. We hitting idl by overlooking < < God.
this speaker concluded tM n there crave no special privileges. We at te tim of th disturbance at A sweetheart expected you to 3.
followed him apbz the rostrum demand our rights. Ta t is a the "Wailin e Af : 'Tis not aear with a white horse; a
a genteme whoA highly re- matter that ranks higher an the merely again tth dent of the sweetie expects white mul- -- t
And this tg anof the mandate and our demands are ang waih t nat the Jew -- i i doc
cth delivered himself of state- not based upon the mandate sts but agast therfection in courts is reach 4.
ments do far from the actual *lone. Had no recognition been Ja..t bd hag t dru t P cti clerk sells ra stcra
facts, so foolishly quibbled, that Accorded thel Je .L--M pls mcent s d when a drug clerk sell stra
e cannot sit e ews would not have gatio
to go unc l quietly submitted to uch out And may we most respectfully it for the customer.
I. l rst .. Historically and aci- ages. But the mandate does ex direct the attention of his veryia is merely following mix
"tiflltthip --o .D..,ssame gentleman to the resolution California is merely following mix
...giiious g b in-. ptXedot d Ithe Syna- .the example of Moses. When he -
inigiousn o found the land was dry, plant-' rid
ifever been proven other -than habitants of Palestine must be gogue Council of America only nendgrapes servi
one of the original walls of thie protected, save that of the Jews? this week in New York City. For ed grapes.
Temple proper. That all other Must we be t .only e on? e information of r ends are those who gossip judge
btme ts to the contarw are The. religi.s 'mWvictiims of the readers who do not know the Friends are those who gossip judg
rte ents to t ont e wThe. rlig ad its ctios Sag Co i, w may add about you for pleasure instead of what
itere creations of.fantasy on the Jwish nation'4 ad its tqatios Synagogd Council, we may add vengeance. 6.
i pi'stof some archaeologists, un- are deartoaiMililons of odirpeople that the Council consists of rep- vegeanc. .
I proven as yet. As tb the rewi'- and we must demand the properr resentatives of the Reform, Con- Don't feel cheated becauseprent,se
ero.,. The a w.Aing thwar empi- respPect f-henm .- 'servative and Orthodox Judaism, cheated because prese
der... The "wailing wall1epi- reect fo thea." ln dh your wife is dumb. The fact that so th
a isoi eaggeraed,-etc., Now i. q foir a moment-ex- and includes the Central Confer- your wife is dumb. The fact that so
Bide is so exaggerated, etc., Now a for a moment ex- you selected her proves she has mon
'Let us for a moment fotet amine d~ .and see whe ber ence of American Rabbis, the you selected her proves she has on
the leadPrs of the so-called or pi'. :Ifaiig Wall"ep, Rabbinical Assembly of the Unit- mn f dumbness. feel
position to the preZsent a sode exaggerated, etc., e ed Synagogue, te Rabbinial D be a human bass drm virtu
station of the Zen ist Orga&oa- as 1.' t R abbi sug- Couci of te on of Oho --a lot of noise and nothing in- but
tion ,of -America arid ti -to gest- ail- a or not th dok Jewish Conpegations of side. ter
thbse who would, have :en protI soably i by hiai e America, the Union of American
prominent in the councils of the dec d n t rmrum was not Hebrew Congregations, the Un- good
Zionist movement of the w~ild. wefI tw. ong the charges ion of Orthodox Jewish Congre- The dying sinner might con cong
We all ical the fuore crped I q 'u3 Be Engii r afions of America and the Unit- sole himself with the thought 8.
b W ath usal l ra theounr Synagogue of America The Eng that he isn't likely to be left out mag
,'bthe .aril in "thicountry AJ 4-are:-- The -W Synagogue of America. The in the cold. thce
ay months agoof the netted a i e"-. .practically' solutionn read:
Mand o Pfof. Sig -clo P osiw people, md '"The Synagogue Council of The clock points out the hours ligiou
i y, Ald we recall the ac- to t ahstinan ie America, an organization in for a man, but a charming wo- 9,
n Ptinmhaat .nXrades the .rican quota which are represented officially man makes him forget them. daily
i oniat 'Orgt atCion of am a t playthi ga,. all 'religious elements in Jewry,
opna ssurte fot dizd tzm," voicing the religious conscience C is theof a
Amehervari r can a shed very life. of the millions of Jews of the two-ring circus-themanager of a ters
i ihAtzamesivg htld in the h-bl g of Pal- United States of America, pro- and wedding rings. dre10
Si widn tbe~ st a t excludedC foundly deplores th .interference 111 req
S .wha-. economic with Jewish worship which took Why shouldn't the specialist parun
1a 1..4" e an end, -'acet at the Kothel aaravi (The charge more? He gets only one .
ggi & ,- _,j4t 'West rn Wall), popularly known ___
^ "of as as jee Wailing Wall, in Jerusa- choose to take our view of facts W-
-t of "Relying, on the Dayspirit of brAtonementth-and conditions from such organi- the
-to o ..... "Relyingonthe spirit of broth- zations as the Synagogue Council Hrt
Sthe Chal- ehood and reverence for sacred of Am the Synagogue Counml Hpra
SJews f things, common to all religions. LAmeca, comprised of m ers
or regards q
e who na
es for a
Denoun g ,
prea.l- t." ,
comfej,~te Synagogue Cocil hewithl Whonow and think, and fm; to
$2 co 4 aot m nehsuch noted leaders in the Zion folli
v: .hpresses it tht tat Jew- movement as Chief Rabbi Dsi the
worship at the Wall, tra Hertz of England, Prof. ro tloap
dth l kion of centuries, be respected Brodetoy and Dr. Eder. tr
a t; the future, and that there shall And to take our brand Dr. Eder
And to take our brnd re in 4 i .
;ac'never be a recurrence of such a Zionism from men in
--Pif nul offense to the religious prayer and
k. t aige of the Jews in Palestine recao
S ofl the whole i'ld i still remains -the mention of us
t wo rusalem ard P eatigC and
So 'that with all due respect whom that ageold andn
jandcourty y to tshi honored gen- be-forgottea cry of "Ir
tfoan of the cdo, we feel that chaych Yen yihayf~ Tir
Swe prefer to remejpiber the inci- Yemini" (ff1 forget thee,
1 ip nt .to minimize it, as nalem, may fI
Wi .aempted o do; we had" iseve borii
*i ~ .A
' . i "
1I, id Goldblatt
'e-p 9- -
S': Jewish Contribution
ItMtthnion of music was so w s
s o-, completely naturalim d is n 1
ei, t ws even pushed to excess."
~: atdc; the only language tha
RJ tH.^ almn hearts understand an
fiu:e. tamer and charmer
i' eats ad brutes, the teacher o
harmony, of love and peac
. ain the whole human race
canie to the Aryans from no oth
SItoorcp than the Jewish Psa
ter.. There i not one great Arya
composer in the whole history c
.. nac that has not .been fir
Scharmed .by the chants of ou
Pahilm in his Church. Only i
these, and presumably nowhere
el could he discover the wing
p.f" .youthful soul, -with which
I:fto fly among the cherubim th'a
sing to the tunes of the Harp c
SDavid. Without this influence
Sasd inspiration, these great A
yan composers most probably
Might have become great men c
a uscle, like their progenitors, th
Greeks, who had very little tim
for ;music. Even Schopenhaue
admitted this by saying: "Churc
S.music is the best foundation fo
a musical education." But what
church music if not Jewish?"
In spite of the fact that it
beginning is as old as the fin
man-on eart, music is general
regarded as the youngest of a
arts. Its advent as an art has
remarkably close coincidence wit
the advent of the emancipation (
'tejew from their Aryan ru
S The;i march, in time as we
l progress of oa wa
tI^: l^ uence of the other. W
f Jewish participation in th
S of music, first in Franc
dilvy, Bizet, Ofenbach an
next, among the Germar
S h, uMeyerbeer, Mendel
1tn. Brull, Hiller and Ger
dmi,'-. among the 'Italians b
ichewi and Rossi; among th
S by Joachim, temei
SSinger and Goldmarn
.: Austrianby Hause
and- Fischhoff in Pc
Wiiedia~ wk Lott,. ried
7i enthal, Josefy a'n
Ywsk; in England b
iti ?Benedict, Cowan, Mo
i Alvars and Costa.-Man
-t4a in Czarist Russia, whei
".wee forced to embrace
before they could
.wings of their ideal
heilrreligion, and ther
:Cnted to the credit o.
DIavidsdn and Ga
a Yet hi pitew of thr
,hav out estaho atl cot
il 'B their own cou
.. .,- J9c2, .. .
1~ m; t
. ~ ~ lotr t-re iat OcOagrean' qt ft Aasto
t0 a .i $ (Wmuireaf2 4orbeu bsea inmu
i PIshnii rto. M a Be
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i nim. The Jewish tailor, the cob- some beautiful Psalmodic compo-
ler, the carpenter, and even the sitions. After the first appearance
..blacksmith hummed these compo- of Aat. Rubinstein's opera,
sitions over their work all week. "Die Makabeer," in the Royal
They had no mind for sports, in Theatre df Berlin, one of its crit-
which the. Aryan worker is al- ics remarked: "The Royal The-
ways absorbed in preference to atre has been turned into a syn-
: purelyl y intellectual recreation, agogue." The same could be said
-Many times the whole workshop of almost 60 per cent of Rubin-
gave the appearance of a well re- stein's other compositions, in
Shearsed opera, with the master spite of his father's baptism.
himself joining in the chorus. Mendels n's compositions
at These hazanim were not mere- sound 90 per cent Jewish, and
d ly singers, nor was the major part -his value of Duettes, like all
of the Jewish prayers wedded to hazanuth4,
f one particular musical setting. A It -is not our object to go
e hazan that could not compose his through all the Jewish geniuses
e owf repertoire had a very low in the iiusical world who have
, standing in his class. To keep up gained universal recognition. Had
1, a good reputation a hazan could this been' the case, we could ex-
n not repeat the same composition perience no difficulty in tracing
f at the same synagogue many the relation' of almost every one
st times without depreciating his of them in some way, to the in-
r own value in the eyes of his con- fluence pL our liturgical music,
n gregation. For every New Year's which plays a very important
e (Rosh Hashanah) service, every part in,the religious life of our
Shazan was expected to create, or people. ,-:ryan persecution has
h borrow from his brother hazan, forced many of them to change
at new compositions. Compositions their religion, but could not very
,f have thus been made by thous, well change their origin. Even
,e ands of our hazanim, year by such as Anton Rubinstein, who
r- year, while our Aryan "masters" was born 9f baptized Jewish par-
y neglected every art except the ents, could not Aryanize-his soul
f one of persecution, an art which altogether. The reason is obvious;
e many of their great-grandchildren- music is wedded to religion, and
e cannot forget even to this day. the source of all religions must
r Of course, not many of these naturally be the source of all
h compositions have seen the color music too.
Dr of printer's ink--'that was not 'It is only a sthort time since
is necessary, because of the craze the Jews entered the world's mu-
for new compositions; old ones, sical arena, and their achieve-
ts even the best, were discarded. ments are tremendous. Not only
t No orthodox hazan dared to com- car they now match their own
y mercialize his genius, which is against all the musical -geniuses
11 considered by all of them as the of all nations combined, but they
a gift of God, for which reason it have even managed to reach the
h belongs to the synagogue alone mastery of the piano and the vio-
,f From time to time, however, lin. Leopold Auer alone produced
1- some of them broke the rule and at least twenty Jewish masters of .
:1 sold some of their compositions the violin that no Aryan nation
as ,f he ,aar atne t hey aA a .The-Jewiah Maestro .
as had been performed in the syna is not a, mere performer like a
re gogue; and some of them were Paderewski or a Caruso-in ad-
ie persuaded to leave the role of edition he is a teacher, and pro-
e, hazan for one in the opera, im- duces a dynasty to follow him,
d mediately to gain worldly fame. and in many cases he is a com-
s Within the writer's memory, sev- poser of .note, too.. He will help
- eral such compositions have been others, often,at his own expense,
n, purchased by the Warsaw State while the Aryan will melt in his
)y Theatre from the Solitzer hazan, own glory.-As a case in point,
ie who was-then officiating at the we have in-mind Carl Tausig, a
n- Synagogue in the Nalewka Street, Polish Jew, who was not only a
k; where the director of the State match for Paderewski at the pi-
r, Theatre, a Christian, used to ano, but also saed Wagner to
- come to listen. The performance fame by helping him obtain the
d, of,these compositions in the the- money to, build his theatre in
id atie always secured a beautiful Bayreuth.. -Wagner, an Aryan,
)y reception by the public and the was a man full of difficulties. But
s. press. Schnitzler, the-choirmaster he always found a Jewish purse
Ly of the so-called German Syna- to help ;lim but of most of them.
re gogue in the Tlomatzka Street, How grateful he was, however,
:e joined the opera of the State is well known.
Id Theatre, wheee. he was soon after Since the Jews are admittedly
s, crowned with the title of King called "The .Pecle of the Book"
e of the Lyric Tenors; and Zeide' they may -jtly claim the credit
of man, an asuist4nt to the Prager for all the, r an successes that
a hazan J. Miclilowaky, followed won fame poan Biblical sources,
r, Schniteler,.and he too was crown- H' ndel, f~or i-tance, must have
b. .ed as the King of the Basso. had his geood reasons for spend-
- The relation between hazanuth. ing the greater part of his life
v and the opera can further be il- on tla Biblte and particularly on
lustrated by. Halevy, the comn- the i.d Testament. The greater
*f. poser of thirty operas and two. pattf h4'work consists of thir- .
ie balettes, the son of a Hebrew teen BiblAial operas, of which
Ie- pet arnd the brother of another- oly one belng to .the New
te SIebrew poet, who, wrote three testament. Jngi over the list
iCt ,Uoza of in iintfh in five, of bis subj.i ,Et .Deborah,
en.... Nitbourg's A:.:,t Sa(g S~fo,. Israel in
-d Fautdaemore.,.l a .pt, Jo:rt i :Btrethn,
H8 a,- .i... aJMacca-
.- A ^,le m1: ; .isM Jep t.i a Mssi"Pah)
a * .-.; ,
tamR sTnO"mi.on s
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n f l -". -
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~fl4 150 a 7k4I
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ESTABUSHEDWSpCE Je ,.
We Handle Only the Bet: and
Frdshest of Fish. Sea Food of AllI
Kinds Always on Hand.
Baker Fish Coe.
C.b aMt r. a L W. Sm. d Aw.t
m we O R -.
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N. W. 7A0t. ad 2oth d
_. ._ , .,
mv il ', -:
up upon religious coimpAsibns,
has himself composed fhteen
Masses, one Stabat Mair, ten
Church pieces; and onet-of his
two best compositions was "Cre-
ation." That same composik dould
not obtain recognition in his own
country, and he might havendied
in obscurity, had not the Jew,
Solomon, brought him over to
London, where he made a great
impression with the twelve sym-
phonies that he competd for
Solomon's concerts. Bach is con-
sidered primarily a church musi-
cian, and he acted as cantor in
the Thomas Schule of Ueip:ig.
Schumann admitted the wonder-
ful influence bf Mendelssohn
over his career and works, and
expressed his admiration -by his
Psalmodic compositions. That
Jew-baiter Wagner could not find
among the Aryans a better con-
ductor for his "Parzifar' than
Herman Levi, the son of rabbi,
and for the opening night of hii
Bayreuth Theatre another Jewish
conductor, Julius Stern.
As already stated aboS, the
Jewish people as a rule does not
commercialize vocal music, but
keeps it sacred for the Syna-
gogue. For that reason the world
at large will never know the ex-
act position of the Jews in the
musical world. When a Caruso,
a Jean D'Reszke, or a d'Negre,
is produced by any of the Aryan
nations, he is immediately placed
in the limelight before the whole
world; whilst among the Jews,
such prodigies,remain within the
Jewish fold. If such an Aryan
disappear from the stage, his na-
tion can very rarely replace him,
whilst among the Jews there are
always many to replace tte one.
In fact, hundreds of them are
living .from. hand to moua4. p-. i
example, we point to but a few
Jewish candors in New York-
Quartin, Hershman, Rosenblatt,
and Schlisky-who have imaiag-
ed to escape the ingratitude .of
the Aryan masters of the home
of their birth. The last one,
whose voice reaches high "E," is'
soon to appear with the 'San Car-
lo Company to sing the leading
roles in "La Juive," "La Bol m e"
and "Tosca" for ten nights at a'
price of $1,500 for each appear-
ance-the highest price ever paid
to any singer on the stage.
In the whole of th' United:
States, with-a -populatiaif ofyr
one hundred and twenti l
people, there are only two qpra
companies,,one in New York an4
the other in Chicago. Both o
them have between themselves
no more than 10,000 regular at-
tendants. Both depend for their
existence upon rich patrons,
whilst one prize fight between
Dempsey and Tunney exceeds :
them both in profit, as well as
in honors. We are informed by
piano manufacturers and music
dealers that the percentage of
their customers may safelyhg -
taken at 75 per cent Jewish,
that even a poor Jewish family
will buy a piano or victrola.
Oscar Hammerstein tried-to de-
velop a musical taste among the
sport-crazy Aryans, and he lost a
fortune. Adolph Lewisohn, -a
Jew, presented a beautiful and !
very expensive stadium to the
people of New York; Guggen-
helm, another Jew, is 4till paying
for the music; Goldman, still an-
other Jew, is conducting; the
greatest musical talent obtainable -I
is performing, and if the music-
loving Jews were not filling the W
seats, the stadium would have to
be closed. It may be safely
as a fact that an Aryan e
a concert hall becomes a
man, and the Jew entering a a
prize-fight leaves the better man
Individual nations, incline to
relegate some of the statements
above made into the scrap-hes .
of exaggerations by judging .te
Jewish musicians-in their country
only, may not see the full light
of our statements until they com-
bine all the great Jewish aui'
.- ciaanada-i -every nyo.on at q
group, and compare them .i-
group of any single nation. -
Our contention in this amiict
will then prove to be more t a :
Etta Beauty Shoppe
We specialia in Eugsne s-pe r vienu = W,
and Helena Rub utin facial mtr-. ,?
ments.- ad .psepandtonrt '
2207 N. B. Secod Aven..'
Pho 2024.5 .. ': -
B. M. Wolfe A ,mple ParkiuC' ...
APPETIZING KOSHER DELIGHTZL
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DELICATBSEN OF ALL KINDS
SThat Msn, Woqai or ChiM Ml y Deare A the
Rosedale Deicatesen and Re
1 Q-4-'t .-mmpfp SpR C-:j -r(
AUTO GLAS '
lItaned By -Epe ill 4
Wait, As :namma.. ff
East Coast Gla.s C.
1313 K f rb. Dri
Pion. 33rn '
., ___ . ,. ^.;- t ,_ __ ^S t
I'Onl last Sunday night Miss
ancos Druekerman, well kpown
mPnist, entetained at her home
.fi.U honor of Mrs. Fred Beiney,
.1ai. recently returned from the
,ranO where she had visited ex-
t.aavely. Bridge was played and
A baIFet supper was served.'
.,Apmg those present were Mr.
ind Mrs. Fred Berney, Dr. G. J.
Person, Miss Helen Freed, Reba'
Eagler, Sam Koemer, Jack Druc-
Simma and Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Miss Sonia Segal was the guest
Sof honor at a surpse party ten
dered by her mother, Mrs. Ab-
ner Segal, and Mrs. H. Goldberg.
Bridge was played and prizes
were awarded to Jack Daly and
SMmi astnes Gross. Among those
i pmat were Florence Besvinick,
Ruth Kaplan, Irene Farr, Helen
Wolpesti ella Wallerstein, Jack
Daly sIaw Farr, Jerry Cohn,
Oene K4n, Clyde Ros, Edward
Cohea, Moe Albert, Irving
Greweield and C. Cohen.
Mrs. e. Scheinberg entertain'
ed lt Monday night in honor
of the bridge committee for Beth
David at her home in Riverside.
Refrehments -were served and a
good time was had by all. Among
thbost -present wre Mrs. M.
&Ckbh ii. MUs. J. L. Schochet,
Ura KM dem Mn. Katz, Mrs.
Majid SadiMl. M. Goldenbank.
M Wilder entertained a
imhe of friends at a bridge
aiheon llat mriday afternoon at
a t C frfaNb haoet. I" tAbes
were beauzifufr decorated with
silver vases oll of gladiolii.
Prizes for high score were award-
ed to Mrs. L. Richter, Mrs.
Greenfield and Mrs. Wallerstein.
Those present were Mrs. Seiden,
Mrs. H Greeneld Mrs. C.
SGreenield M.r L. Richter, Mrs.
I P. Sceinber, Mrs. Chas. Davis,
Mrs. J. Bernstein, Mrs. S. Aron-
owitz, Ms. Wallerstein, Mrs.
SWalder. Mrs. Weinberg and Mrs.
Mrs. Iidor Cohen entertained
last Friday at her home in Shen-
anpah in, honor of her niece,
Miss Cohen, of New York City.
Mim Cohem pent tpa past
weeks in 'Miami, having come
here to act as ome of the bridesr
maids at the wedding of her cou-
:' -; .
.-" " ... -. ...
S.. .+. .,
*. ; *''C''l c
i ? . .. .- r . .. - -- - ---TI *. ..
.'-- __. _, _
sin, Claire Oohen. A large num-
ber of guest were present from
varioau'parts of Greater Miami.
Prizes were awarded and among
thost t&ho received the coveted
honors were Mrs. Harry I. Magid
and Mrs. Sam Silverstein. When
the guests first arrived they were
served with luncheon. Bridge was
then played and several vocal and
instrumental selections were then'
given. Later in the afternoon re-
fresmments including ice cream,
coffee and cake -were served. A.
very pleasant afternoon was spent
by all and the guest of honor,
Miss Cohen, was bidden a reluc-
tant "auf wiedersehen."
We're going to let you in on
a secret. The people involved do
not even know that this is to be
printed-so here goes. Mr. and
Mrs. I. Lasky are celebrating the
sixteenth anniverasry of their
wedding on November 26, and
we all join in congratulations to
them with wishes that they may
live to celebrate many more an,
niversaries of the happy event.
Mr. and Mrs. David L. Siann
are being congratulated on the
arrival of a baby daughter last
week at Victoria Hospital. Moth,
er is resting nicely and "Daddy"
is structing about very happily.
Di. Rose Rubin and Miss Ma-
rie Miser, who are spending sev-
eral days here, were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gerson of
this city. A dinner party was ten-
detvd by the hosts on Sunday
sigbt to a-number of friends
honoring the visitors. Quite a
number of the younger set were
present and Miss Frances Druck-
erman and Mrs. Rose May Ger-
son Berney presented several vo-
cal ai instrumental selections for
the ehtertaitment of the guests.
Al Jolon, the world's most
famous entertainer, is still ap-
pearig at the Hippodrome The-
atre week in his latest and
greatest taking picture, "The
In tis great drama of stage
life Jobon is revealed as an actor
of questionable sincerityy and
auinqm power of-emotional ex-
presson. In many of his scenes
his sorows ae tragic in their in-
1- wmnris sthe a-evnar of
1a24 &s .p F tS SREEi
. tte iilwd M Nm.' :"l~f
flvtAs aMM. P..
S mM, a.
~::~:9 11~_;~~~_~ i r:
socir lT ;
tensity and exeaise as unusual
effect on the feei of the audi'
nce. This is the more remarkable
when one considers that Jolson
has always been looked upon as
a comedian, though to the more
discerning there has invariably
been the touch of pathos which
made 'it evident that he would
be able at some time to interpret
the tragedies of life as well as the
"The Singing Fool" tells the
story of a man who works in a
New York night club i"Mthe dual
capacity of waiter and singer of
popular songs. He is madly in-
fatuated with the featured en-
tertainer of the club and even-
tually makes her his .wify, but
stark tragedy comes into his
household ,and the distracted
husband, who has by this time
become part owner of a- preten-
tious cabaret, is almost broken by
the weight of his distress.
Betty Bronson and Josephine
Dunn give excellent support in
the feminine roles.
The Burton-Garrett Players,
now entering into their sixth
week at the Temple Theatre,
have justly earned thetlftle that
has been bestowed upon them-
For the past five weeks this
capable company has been pre-
senting a series of carefully se-
lected Broadway plays at a scale
of prices within reach of every-
one, and the continued increase
in crowds at the Temple is con-
lusive proof that their efforts
have met with the approval of
For their sixth week, which be-
gins Sunday, the Burtbn-Garrett
Players have selected a play that
has been termed one of the clas-
sics of the America theatre-
Old Soak, a story withka human
touch, a world of comedy and
perhaps a tear or two.
Mr. Gavin Harris, popular
character actor of the company,
will be seen as Clem Hawley, the
Old Soak, a role which he had
the distinction of playing with
one of the original road produc-
tions, a part in which. he excels.
Flagler Dry Cleaners
SCling, Pressing, Dyeing and
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Whol*el Dekrln in Mhlnr and
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Buyer of All Kinds of
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Pho 79ao .
Residence Phonm 7276
ft"1 ...*- *I
MME. ELSA FAIRCHILD
Teacher of Piano
104 S. W. Fifteenth Avenue
Fifteen year' experience a head of the
piao Deprtment of a Soudernm Con-
ervatory. Port-gradute work in Maduay
and Lesched y method..
Dime Messenger Service
334 N. E. 2nd Ave.
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BREAD, PIES and CAKES
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----'. -u, JA %
TI M aol Sftud" -*w
,.-; -* -. -
MIAMI'S r-AVV a -
SIXTH BIG WEEK IN
DON MARQUIS' BELOVED PLAY-
"THE OLD SOAK'A
One of the Classics of the American Thailir W
... With ---
MR. GAVIN HARRIS
--- As --- .
Clem Hawley, "The Old Soak" ;
A Play of Comedy, Drama and Pbthe "
This Is One of the FINEST -Plays Y et
By the Popular BURTON-GARRETT PL i^:
EVENING PERFORMANCE AT 8:13,
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING S
Talk About the Burton-Garrett PtapWi
TEMPLE THEATRE ,
CELEBRATE YOUR THANKSI
BY DINING AT THE NEW
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v A u v, r TEB
-. : ,
;-s' '; .
^ f' /_Nf:.*"
At^ K.-. ..?* ''* ' :' ', - : --- ,. : *. ,-. .-- '
S (ConIIaudq- fro Page Os)
-l Jnerbh Qother ways inM which we might
t Chsit r show our interest in these young
Sm en and women. Organaions
o f who strive to make their meet-
ee whiRea mIgs as interesting as possible
Ut F would bei ;,vod, and should, invite some
d It is attident from the university to
'a desire tht address them and to acquaint
e. donld teceive these them with the progress of the
rlc e ;b ooked and Jewish student at the university.
ggy~ig equests thde We owe it to the students, we
MWtir ii Jewry owe it to ourselves. A communi-
1 of any sch. fam. ty -is judged by the interest it
s ptas phone 20207 or displays in its educational insti-
73. ..tutions. Let not Miami Jewry be
found wanting. Let us all unite.
jor Council of Jewish Ours will be the benefit.
L. -, Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld
IThe Dramatic Circle. of the
.i; Council has, after long
ideration, adopted "Stage
rutere" as the official name ofd
ie ciicl They have been re-
aring for some time past and
ill shortly present their first ef-,
rt at one of the meetings of
Junior Council. The next
of "Stage Strutters" will
on Tuesday evening, No,
nber 27, at 7 o'clock sharp at
e Scottish' Rite Temple. The
meeting will last only one hour,
ter which time the meeting will
Sadjourned.and the entire Jun-
r Council willmarch upstairs to
e Temple' Theatre to be te
sts of the Jewish Floridian at
-: ,Por ICE & w ,
Peninsular Ice Company
pl .t wi r so W.
COAL s WOOD: COO
ii Coal Co,Inc.
00 6i w 21astTmnce I
P o- 76 J-
_-a .a ,
Meats and Poultry
Program For Jewish
Floridian Theatre Party
Following is the cast of char-
acters to be presented by the
Burton-Garrett Players at the
Temple Theatrej November 27,
when the Jewish Floridian will
stage its theatre party: The play
is "The Old Soak," an old favor-
ite that has enjoyed several big
runs in northern cities.
Webster Parson....Walter 'Kniffin
Mathilda lawley.......Grace Leith
Lucy Hawley......Marjorie Garrett
Tom Ogden..............Milo Boulton
Clemmie ...........Harry Blackmiton
Clem Hawley............Gavin Harris
Nellie ..........................Alis Frost
"A" ......................Robert Burton
Ina Heath......Margaret Wetherell
Thek SCMI- ....
'Acc tfe1 W n tt| m in
the Hawley home.
Act 2. The same, two weeks
Act 3. Scene 1, The office in
the bank, scene 2, The. living
EhB.lear Ca.Trdson a d RPepr
150 N. B. Third St. Photi 7116l
and Bunaes Oppotunities
W. L. WILLI.AM
. I .. w ..r n rn .,-
The Satrians ad Their
By Haery S. Morals
Much has been written, even
in' recent tiOes, respecting that
peculiar sect known as the "The
Samaritans," who wrongfully
claim to be descendants of the
Ten Tribes, originally composing.
the Kingdom of Israel. Their na-
tionality was broken up, when
successive kings of Assyria, Shal-
maneseh, Sennacherib, and Sar-
gon, took Iwm into captivity,
and peopled Samaria, their cap-
ital, with Assyrian subjects. This
fact; of itself, proves the falsity
of any claim modern Samaritans
may put forth. Their text of the
Pentateuch shows plainly that the
Written Word has been garbled
by them, especially when they
substitute. fo the Temple, Mount
Gerizim, instead of Mount Mor-
iah, or Mount Zion.
It is a wellknown fact that
Gerizim was the mountain chosen
in Deuteronomy XXVIII, 13)
for the pronouncement-of the
Blessings by the Levites; while on.
the opposite side,. Mount 'Ebal
was seledctlor the Maledictions.
Below these two eminences lies
the ancient city of Shechem,
the modem Nablus'or Naplouse.
Among the writings 'on this
subject, nothing is more distinc-
tive than that found in the "Lit-
erary Remains" of Dr. Emanuel
Oscar Menahem Deutsch, en,
titled: 'The Samaritan. Penta-
teuch"; He was a scholar acute
and profound, associated with the
British Museum. His researches
on the subject were conducted
under its auspices. A later work,
bearing the title, "The Samari-
tans" has emanated from the pen
of that ljpngushed' scholar, the
- .tt '.n ^iHLIca.. at. -l U..** LL1 D.0
phardim, ll3 oa~ee~ GCaster D., of
London, (published by the Brit-
ish Academy, 1925). Another
writer on this subject is Profes-
sor James A. Montgomery of the
University of Peppsylvania. But,
strange as it may seem, we
scarcely note. any reference in
these latter works to the labori-
ous efforts o Pr. eutch, nor
what he unfolded from his. dis-
The Samaitans, varouslyAcalled
by Jews Sh6omonim, from Sho-
memrn-Sami-areM also known
by the terst Cuthim. As has
been observed their version of
the Pteti is in parts gar,
ble4d and thfhave likewise a
Book of Joshuaso different from
the original book included in
Holy Writ (wCh, with their
other five Boos, qkes.a Hexan-
teuch) that it ha long since been
W W. U GulsS
!W*iA0 JFLilIAN be9n ha in evers'NSytn;ii 4vlbits
rl jif- h IS q a410". 4ih. Wb f S..i ;
'o ri wCLYi cb -cMmF-t: ol~i
proven by scholars, to be sptri-
ous: These Samaritans, who still
maintain their religious rite*, on
Mount Geriim, have been -it-
ten of by various travelers in-
cluding Benjamin of Tudela, in
Bartinoro, in the fifteenth cen-
tury;. Sir John Mandeville (a
traveler whose statements are.not
altogether reliable) and others,
including Scaliger, in the six-
teenth century; and Pietro Del
Valle, in the seventeenth cen-
tury-Jewish and Gentile trav,
The number of the Samaritn ;
has been steadily decimated, utild
at present they count in all-
male and female-but a hundred
and fifty souls. Still they practice
the customs is vogue in the an-
dent Holy TeileSe--their "High-
Priest" claiming actual descent
from the line of Kehath, of the
Levitical stock, directly descended
These Samaritans, few as they
ire, acknowledge only the Moaic"
Code--the Written Law--not .-
cepting the Prophetical Books,
nor the Feasts or Fasts of the
House of Israel, designated in
-later books of the Bible. Of
course, with no acceptance what-
soever of any rabbinical author-
ities, they have nothing in com-
mon with real Jews, while they
still observe the Passover accord'
ing to Temple rites, sacrificing
the lamb on the fourteenth of
Nissan, and from their misinter-
pretation of the Divine Law,
practicing the ceremony on
Mount Gerizim, as was done,by
Undertaking Co. A
29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE
"Shoes Mark the Man"
For Mea, Won and Childr
Canmivers i a Variety of ColoR
Harry J. Mullady, Pres.
,- -r *
the High-Priest and priests of'
old in the Temple on Mount
In a single Trespect,-that of
non-acceptance of 'the Oral Law_:
--they are to be likened to thi
Karaites of Russia, who, while'
accepting the "Written TestiW
mony," reject entirely the Rab-
binical Traditions, having no syma
pathy in common with world-
Jewry,_ and have even been Et
apart by the Romanoffs and other.
rulers of modern Russia as ex,
empt from the persecutions and
pogroms, of which all Jews but
these have been, and still are,
As for the Samaritans their
number is bound to dwindle still
further, and eventually to result
in their total extinction-proving
that schismatics cannot endure
among Jews; a fact sustained by
the centuries, and by the exist-
ence of Judaism and Jewry, true
to the past, and by the accept-
ance of sacred traditions as hand-
ed down by the sages of our
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._ *" *
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it. : (
r~e ~ -3~LIF~~ a
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sr-. P. L:
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Af.f .t, .. :-a
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a t-.i.. .,' ..
*** Ca ^,
'~b e a be ahd
p9 i0 at y odmdt, vA
xI .alii ilbslt&
f MMiawl babe gms
Ss a iBaml obs
lre had t
0Q ThaWMry flm
%iab er 29, spedl a
| iTemp wl e be .afm.i
Rati at 11 o'doL
lpoamg will be a feat
*- a **'sermo o
a Beg to Ds
at Teaple mae The c
Oa n= moSada
d narig of the p
wItl ab ladI. The At
Of a rts of "hy hm
kheld at dei tEe mphi
aming, November 29
o'dco, when Rabbi Kaj
m Te R" K
&&diveri w o a- 1
-i-t AreAs. I&SI
r 'F t.hrI0.iaCg-
1 ~ ~_ 1~_ ____1_
-.',' *. -V
Slir$Mr AA wrpm
,i,1.-._.. Wi,,mn f tP. nimt.^ai
Smath the i teedy TeanE m al k
pain&ch a juiort fdak li lihp .iaida
ermr e an dr-nkw-
tsd ue the ~ rgMaamTe aim of lde
Sho66aa Jamior Claaer w e t
and &te wa ade s ppprt of t h .
eam"g a W m al th&he
toini ool i Pde a-
in mo" ML Max Dabdo, Mm' Mat
hig Shar64, Me. L Oie and MLr.
ed by the Inis. Zeez acted a baoun
A mi ai and im* thie bdiwk vwl3
nr of dair &m' by dIMa
Fmkn Sok nmi, Ma Il erman
rsbb r Wepman and ML. EBot Gold
d Is The fie mig of the
Junior Hadaah wil be hed a
Novematr 25 at 8 p- t dme
hwc of Mii Slvf Kam
An eor was made in due-cl-
mns of the ocald dali and
plan wil Weekies in nuioucmig thr dthe
*When ag cicd at the hoae ofl M
rea-" a $dignuan modd be hdd on TaE
t s aes y afternoon For ithe beoet of
it wl aM intend Hindash -eiO
circles a held dte 1P
the aec- fhrhtf m W6by in cadch am.
fonrm I nTh Ce a iT w.
i- hd oa ada November 26
tn- at die h me of M -. Seli .n
V Rabbi at w"I time th'iduo for de
searmd Je"1h eisian eatre party
w0l be diFtrbIted to due mem
ben by Mn Nat Shaaf, who is
e li be M charge of the Hadamh papty.
Sat II Frinhip Leae
Dbn 11M -- --
i as t&e AS Colrmi Ld oa W-led
4ay c MiweAftwaq dicr-4
lar me 4 .IM dancing a ne t
Afer M8, the league
a, hta m ta i fror dhimc
Var o h e ae being caM
emd and a mm inent of the
fit m-tig a~ Dcember will be
made in b local i
r. HL II irspoke a few
wmads. o de body at large in
wlih hee wtd the league of the
many fa in i repo hs he had
heard of its odrk Parents of the
league in mb and other victor
ar i nitd so tdame meetings.
Tere wiB be a nomination of
officer an it and only paid
up mlben m il be ehgible sto
om ine T anud be nominated.
Bctd David Sisterhood
The I Bh David Sisterhood
aponsod a very large card
party at due Columbus hotel last
Wednesday night Over thirty
tables bridge were played and
six prie wasnr awarded to those
mking high sares. The cor'm
aulc mi xg consisted of Mrs.
J Lduis I Mrs M. Schein-
berg, as hdrrau, and Mrs. M.
Srhmfie Mr jam. Mrs. Kan-
de, Mh Mii Goldenblank and
rs M aid. Quite a tidy sum
was weazed frm tie affair. This
am will go towards the upkeep
of the Talmud Torah now being
carried an daly by Beth David
a the old Miami High School
PrepantIiu are being made
for the bazaar to be held during
December for the benefit of the
Phone 6040 -
World's Greatest EBiru~nier "
AL JOLS ON
A Publix Theatre-Home of Para
.'2 ..-^^,, "
A Ap peato the Jewish Public for Fair Pla
I ha*e been in busineg ios Mai for a kn'er of years,
we there e no oAet Jewih butchers I have
renauae of thefa bn owme 4
y y and ha
raied the cry that b hav been eling aur ctoffler
meat t has bewen ka E w ow that state
Rev. Guman, w
cte adI poltjrl an
ko to- iisty
;.. HiS 'hibk" fi
Mariwed in Miaka ~h
.,,. . :^ ',-
'r., tfiHE'' .... -"5 "' ..a!i .* --l3B*f*
'. a" .., 3:..
., .", .
.9- .. . .,.
.4...,, .- "
' ,-- e. : y-- ",.-"
as ,to, ._ u est..
S- 7m I
-We believe in not only preaching but PRAGCI
"KASHRUTH." We want all of you to -
ERYTHING YOU BUY IS KOSHER BE
There is ONLY ONE WAY TO ASSURE |.
utchers should immediately place th ve s sel
Lpervision of Rabbi Israel H. WeisfM. a4
GIACH should be employed who will be
the move and on the watch.' We are willing
are rby paying our fair share of theA co of a
and are ready to post a bond to scuM this"
Can you as any more of us? Are the restof
kosher batche- ready to do as much? -
We have notified Rabbi Weisfeld that we
to have dor t*o stores placed uer sp
4rit now mptat the oEer. '
*Jtws O AM,,PL.lY PAIRl-,
* ib si'--c .al...,,. ,:,
S.' ,.' '. . -. : -
-- . -
Jewish Welfare Bureau
A meeting of the board of di,
rectors of the Jewish Welfare
Bureau was held at the offices of
the bureau last Wednesday night
at which several important mat-
ters were discussed. Plans of the
committee for the ball to be run
for the benefit of the bureau
Following the meeting of the
board of directors, the welfare
committee met and discussed sev-
eral of the problems of those de-
pendent upon it. Because of the
influx of needy cases from the
Talnmu Toah building fund. Do' -MNwtk
nation are being received daily h"-
from tourist and merchants of l"-g1
MuamL The committee in charge I
is headed by Mrs. J. Engler and am
Airs. sidor Cohen. A fuller an', m..adI
nouncement and full details re- tec4id
guarding the bazaar will be made
in these columns in the next w
ed at a M
home of Mi
those premmt ;
Ed Wolfe, Mtfi
Kahn, Mr., r
for, Mr. and
and Mrs. A.
e meeting of
I AI POD OF
9 ^,*- -, j