The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
June 20, 1930
Publication Date:


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


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

Record Information

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

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text


frJfiiivikii/ iv

Miami, Florida, Friday, June20, 1930
ne2O 193.

Price 5 Cents

Vol III.-No. XXV.


When men so well known
internationally in Jewish life
such as Judge Rosalsky, Rab-
bi Dr. Revel, James Marshall,
Adolph Cohen, David A.
Brown and such others unite
upon a cause that is not phil-
anthropic, then one must, to
use the colloquial phrase, sit
up and take notice. When
these men say that the future
the very salvation of the Jew-
ish people depends upon the
education of the young, when
all unite upon "V'Salmud To-
rah Kneged Kulom," "Jewish
education ranks above all,"
then all Jews must unite and
jointly throw their support to
this movement.
When, in a recent state-
ment Judge Otto Rosalsky,
famed throughout as a figure
in the philanthropic work of
the Jews said in emphatic
terms that today Education
and not philanthropy has be-
come the duty of the Jewish
people, many expected a wave
of protest. Instead, a well
ngh unanimous endorsement
Some weeks ago at Savan-
nigh unanimous endorsement
ern Rabbis and laymen head-
ed by our own Rabbi Weis-
feld, adopted a resolution de-
signating this year as JEW-
calling upon the parents of
the South to send their chil-
dren to Talmud Torahs, a
splendid move in the right
direction was begun.
Quoting Jonah J. Goldstein,
well-known communal worker
and lawyer of New York, "If
the Jewish children of today
are not given a Jewish edu-
caton, in two or three genera-
tions there will be no Jews in
the United States, no one to
follow up our philantropies,
and no one to fill the beauti-
ful synagogues, temples and
centers that have been built."
Miami today has a Talmud
Torah building and equip-
ment which ranks second to
none in the entire-South, in
not only physical equipment
but in its staff of teachers,
curriculum and at its head a
man who has made a mark in
the Jewish Educational field
of. this Country. The Beth
David Talmud Torah, as Mi-
ami's Talmud Torah is popu-
larly known, has made no dis-
tinction as to beliefs\or non
beliefs of its pupils. Every
child, be his parents\ mem-
bers of the Beth David yna-
gogue, Arbeiter Ring,1 Con-
servative or Reform, pior or
rich, willing to pay or oter-
wise, has been gladly welco]-
ed into Beth David Talmud
Torah. There is plenty of
room for more children in the
Talmud Torah and all are wel-
HOWEVER .... The re-
cent bank closings in Miami
have had its effect upon this

splendid institution as well.
The hard working band of
women who have struggled
and worked and kept the in-
stitution in existence have
met ,with unexpected re-
The Talmud Torah' eamt
be kept pen unlea te.-ge-

ne ou-
ftn.Carol, wha Wgs a claimed
ng In place of his son, Michael,
afer he had once renounced his
lIaim to the throne.

Unique Decision
Is Made By Court
The Appellate Division of
the Supreme Court of Brook-
lyn N. Y., rendered an im-
portant decision last week in
the case of Alter Nowitch
against Armour & Co., the
well-known meat packers. No-
witch who is the proprietor
of a Kosher meat market in
Yonkers, N. Y., filed suit
against Armour & Co. recent-
ly because in several of the
advertisements published by
Armour & Co., they had said
tt,- Newriteh was selling bae-
on and ham. Judge Young of
the lower court held that the
mere advertising of the fact
that Nowitch sold bacon and
ham was not in itself action-
able unless actual damages
had resulted as a result of
this ad. Nowitch who was re-
presented by attorney Sam-
uel Wolbarsht appealed and
the Appellate Division ruled
that "to say that a Kosher
butcher sold ham and bacon
was actionable per se (in it-
self)" and that no special or
actual damages need be prov-
ed, and that to say that a
Kosher butcher dealt in "Trei-
fah" was a libel and slander
by itself.

Temple Israel To
Continue Services

During the summer months
services will be conducted re-
gularly every Friday night at
Temple Israel by laymen of
the Congregation at 8:15 p.
m. AlL hembers are urged
to attend as the services will
be very brief and interesting.
eral public of Miami comes to
its rescue. Bear in mind that
its closing wll be YOUR
FAULT. Whether you have
children in this institution or
not, the responsibility is none
the less yours. Are you going
to permit the Talmud Torah
to be CLOSED? Are you go-
ing to turn loose Jewish chil-
dren in the streets of Miami
without a Jewish Education.
Next Sunday evening, June
22nd, at 8 p. m. o'clock a mass
meeting to discuss the vital
problem now confronting Mi-
ami Jewry will be held at the
Talmul Tora Auditorium.
All are invited, nay, are urg-
ed to attend. WILL YOU BE

~I ---~ I

which had been provided by best scholars was then read.
the Ladies Auxiliary were Among those on this list was
presented by Mrs. I. H. Weis- Ray Shochet. Gifts for good
feld to Sarah Lee Kanter, work and faithful attendance
Esther Shochet, Mortimer were awarded to the Sunday
Lasky, Robert Kaplan, Her school teachers by the Ladie
bert Ruscol, Samuel SeitIl- .Au ary md ware presrte

SBeth David Holds
Commencement H' W Evryin...g

Amidst very impressive
ceremonies Beth David Tal-
mud Torah and Sunday school
held graduation and promo-
tion exercises last Thursday
night in the Talmud Torah
auditorium. Rabbi Israel H.
Weisfeld was in charge of
the program and presided.
The exercises began with the
marching into the auditorium
of two pages dressed in the.
traditional blue and white
bearing the Talmud Torah
standard and the American "Bobby" Jones of Atlanta, who
Flag. Stanley Scher and Mar- had w everything elscrs own
hio working career by wvaru 0t4e
vin Dubler were the pages. hrs cametr y ucha tinof t
sang by all, ledMetahordlusm Brit h Amateur champion
try Tis of Thee, were then
sang by all, led by Miss Pau- scayneBank
line "Lasky and accompanied Depositors Meet
by Betty Lasky at the piano.
A brief address of welcome
was then made by Rabbi An office was opened
Weisfeld who was followed Thursday in the Biscayne
by "Sholom a recitation by Trust Co. for convenience of
Emanuel Seitlin. The Ten depositors in the Bank of Bay
Commandments, by Howard Biscayne, R. B. Burdine,
Schwartz, "I Love My Moth- chairman of a committee of
er Best," and "We Thank depositors formed for pro-
The" by Margery Friedman, section, announced.
then followed. A piano selec- Several groups of deposi-
tion was then given by Frank tors have met at various times
Solomon. Mrs. Louis Van since the bank closed its
Gelder acting president of the doors and it is sought to bring
Ladies' Auxiliary of Beth the various bodies together
David Talmud Torah then under one head so 75 per cent
spoke on behalf of the Ladies of the deposits may be repre-
and expressed her happiness sented as required by the
at being able to work for the state before action may be
cause of Jewish education. taken.
Gertrude Schaff then gave Assurance was given last
a Yiddish recitation and was night by State Comptroller
followed by Marcia Adelman Ernest Amos, at the request
who recited "Spring Skies." of James H. Gilman, presi-
A splendid musical number dent of the closed bank, that
was then presented by Har- stockholders in the institu-
old Tannenbaum and Julius tion will be assessed 100 per
Friedman playing the violins cent, if necessary, in liquid-
accompanied by Miss Frances eating. Mr. Gilman requested
Kane at the piano, and the assurance following re-
though encores were demand- ports which he said had
ed did not give it until later in reached him that stockhold-
the evening. Mr. M. H. Rosen- ers were seeking to be re-
house president of Beth Da- lived of assessments.
vid then spoke and urged his William E. Walsh w as
hearers to bear in mind that chairman of a depositors'
real work was necessary to meeting held in the Hunting-
enable education to be carried ton building last night and a
on. Recitations by Ida Safer, committee was appointed to
Sarah Lee Kanter, Gene seek organization of various
Weinberg, Miriam Cohen, re- depositor groups under one
ceived much applause as did head.
a splendid talk in Yiddish on
behalf of the Teacher's staff Beth David Ser
by Mr. I. H. Pekarsky Can- e David Ser-
tor of the Synagogue and a vices Held Daily
member of Beth David's
teaching staff. Mrs. Milton --
Weiner of the Sunday school The regular three services
staff then told of some of her every day including Saturday
experience t swhiethin- cmf are being continued as usual
experiences with the kinder- during the summer. During
garten children which elicited the absence of Rabbi Weis-
much applause. Mr. Herbert feld who will leave shortly for
E. Scher, chairman of the his vacation, Cantor I. H. Pe-
Board of Education then karsky will be in charge of
spoke briefly and presented the Friday evening and Sat-
the diplomas to the class of urday morning services.
graduates from the Sunday
school consisting of Milton Rosalyn Friedman, Bernice
Friedman, Max Schemer, Schwartz, Rose Dubler, Rosa-
Frederick King Shochet, lyn Daum, Arthur Kahn,
Rose Farkas, Ida Safer and Rose Farkas, Ida Safer, Har-
Jeanette Seligman. Prizes old Berkowitz and Harold
for outstanding scholarship. Schwartz.
in the Sunday school classes The Honor Roll of the next

by Mrs. Weisfeld. During the
evening Rabbi Weisfeld spoke
at length of the work accom-
plished in tlge past and of
the plans which .are te
to be put into force'on c re-
turn from his vacation some-
time in August.



Bnai Brith To
Lunch Weekly

The regular weekly Bnai
Brith Luncheon was held at
Roth's Restaurant, last Wed-
nesday at noon and was at-
tended by eighteen members
of the organization, showing a
gradual increase since the
luncheon was started several
weeks ago. While no discus-
sion was had at this luncheon
arrangements have been
made for a series of round
table discussions of important
Jewish problems at each lun-
cheon which will be led by
one of the members. The pro-
grom for next week's lunch-
eon which will be held at the
Palatial Kosher Restaurant
includes a round table discus-
sion on "The Prohibition of
Immigration into Palestine as
a violation of Great Britian's
Mandate for a Jewish Home-
land." Mr. Jack Bernstein
who has played a very prom-
inent part in Bnai Brith work
in Miami and in Washington
D. C., prior to his coming to
Miami will lead in the discus-
The luncheons are presided
over bhy the president, Mr.
Isaac Levine ana are in charge
of the Entertainment commit-
tee headed by Stanley C. My-
ers, wellknown local attorney
and communal worker. The
luncheon to be held on Wed-
nesday, July 2nd, will be
known as "Father and Sons"
day and each member is
asked to bring his son be-
tween the ages of 12 to 18 to
the luncheon at which a num-
beir of prominent speakers
will deliver brief addresses.
The Committee urges the
general public to attend and
become acquainted with the
work of the organization
which is now being reorgan-
ized so as to become a factor
in the Jewish communal life
of Miami.

Junior Bugle
Corps Returns
Returning from their nor-
thern tour during which they
literally "led the parade" for
a week in New York and
Washington, the Miami Jun-
ior Chamber of Commerce
boys' drum and bugle corps
arrived in Miami ta 8 a. m. to-
day aboard the SS. Iroquois.
The party stopped at Jackson-
ville yesterday, under the
leadership of George Hussey,
who reported "all well."
The corps, containing some
61 members, made the trip to
attend the national conven-
tion of the junior chamber. It
was organized under the aus-
pices of the Miami branch of
that organization.
Mr. Hussey, Miami's offi-
cial "greeter," promoted the
trip. Col. E. H. R. Green, hon-
orary president of the corps,
;financed most of the expense.




--,ob^ 4-A&

~.'4V~ rl

I ~I ~


Occasionally somebody visits my place in the country
who entirely misunderstands its purpose.
"That's a beautiful lake," he says. "You should stock it
with fish, and make money."
To which I answer that I don't want to make money.
He is sure he has not heard me correctly, and so he
"Some of. your land is pretty well run down, but if you
would put on plenty of fertilizer for a couple of years it would
produce valuable crops."
"I don't want to produce crops," I say a little louder.
He looks shocked, but tries again.
"Why don't you buy some of this wood-land and raise
At this I am tempted to set our dog on him. Our dog is
symbolic of the place. He is good for nothing. He barks at
friendly visitors, and once he slept soundly while the house
was robbed.
Instead of committing any such inhospitality, however, I
try patiently to explain that this country place was not bought
for profit, is not conducted for profit, can not possibly show
a profit, and, if it could, would not be so dear to my heart. It
is a beautiful, inefficient and wasteful oasis in a rushing,
efficient world.
Money is a grand possession, an essential measuring stick.
But there are some people who seem to think that there is no
other measuring stick, tat nothing is justified unless it is
producing income, or increasing in value.
Such folks should consider the lilies of the field, which
sew not neither do they spin; yet by simply being their beauti-
ful selves justify their existence.
They should learn wisdom of Henry Ward Beecher, who
once bought two little pigs for two dollars, fed them twelve
dollars' worth of corn, and sold them for ten dollars.
"Thus I made eight dollars," he exclaimed triumphantly,
"on the pigs." And added, "I never expected to make any
profit on the corn."

New York
never expected
or my place in

is my pigs. I make my profit there. But I
to make any profit on my home, my children,

the country.

By .

Every normal human body
requires sufficient quantities
of the different varieties of
foods to maintain its normal
temperature and replace the
tissues destroyed during the
normal activities of the var-
ious organs of the body. But
before the organs can so utli-
ize the foods it is necessary
that the foods must be broken
down this being done by
means of digestion into very
simple compounds.
Each organ will select and
utilize for replacement pur-
poses only the varieties of the
broken down compounds suf.
ficient to replace the tissue
cells that were destroyed dur-
ing the ordinary performance
of the body.
If, as te result of consum-
ing too much food, there is
produced an over-abundance
of the simpler compounds,
then the excess is either stor-
ed in the body as fat or must
be eliminated through the ex-
cretory organs, namely:
Sweat glands, kidneys, etc.
These poisons or toxins when
not properly utilized or elim-
inated circulate in the blood
stream and cause by their
presence an irritation of the
inner lining of the blood ves-
sel walls which finally re-
sults in the hardening of the
blood vessels and chronic

FTM1' TTUlUTvITITw T Iw El"""T. .a .

And I never shall.

changes in the kidneys which
changes are permanent.
These changes in the blood
vessels and kidneys are the
forerunners of high blood
pressure and this condition
will eventually effect every
organ in the entire body man-
ifested by various aches and
pains in different regions of
the body such as head-aches,
dizziness, indigestion, pains
about the heart and pains in
the calves of the legs and
If a person be under-
weight, then the matter of
over-eating is not so serious a
problem provided he eats the
proper foods which he must
ascertain from a reliable phy-
Prominent medical author-
ities agree that over-eating
has caused more people to
die prematurely than bullets
and prohibition combined.


People of the eastern part of the
United States have just had another
glimpse of that gigantic monster of
the air, the Graf Zepplin. In the teeth
of terrific storms the great German
airship crossed the South Atlantic
from Europe to Brazil, then flew
northward to New York and east
across the Atlantic to its home port o
on Lake Constance.
This trip, added to its flight around
the world last year, has removed the
last doubt as to the practicability of
aerial navigation, and American capi-
tal is rushing in to invest in the man-
ufacture of Zeppelins in this country
and to establish regular passenger and
express routes between the great cen-
ters of population.
For high speed and comparatively
light loads the airplane will remain
unchallenged, in all probability. But
the dirigible balloon has definitely ar-
rived as a means of everyday trans-
The one remaining domestic handi-
cap which makes women discontented
with life in the country towns is the
necessity of doing their cooking and
water-heating with wood or coal,
which makes too hot a fire in the
Summer, or with electricity, which is
decidedly expensive, or 9r oil-
stoves, which are slow. r ng
purposes the gas which cty eole
use is concededly the rpot satisfac-J
tory fueL
A bank in Indiana, finding itself
with a bankrupt gas company on its
hands, investigated the possibility of
bringing in compressed natural gas .
from Oklahoma. The experiment
worked, and the people of Linton are
getting the new gas at the old price, in
the old way, while the expensive pro-
duction plant in the town has been
This seems to point a way whereby
every community, however small, can
have its gas mains and use this handy
fuel as well as in the cities.

According to The American Press,
there are 160 newspapers in the United
States which have been published con-
tinhously for 100 or more. Of
these, 65 are daii, 95 weeklies.
One of the we lis, the Annapolis,
Maryland, Gazette, is more than 200
years old, having been established in
1727. Five papers still in existence
were published before the Revolution.
The oldest of all dailies is the Hart-
ford, Connecticut, Courant, founded
in 1764.
We are accustomed to think of 100
years as a period of time before which
nothing of importance existed in
America. The evidence of these old
newspapers helps us to realize that
100 years is not such a very long time.
There were settlements West of the
Mississippi 100 years ago, on such
firm foundations that the communities
and the newspapers established then
have flourished ever since. Two news-
~DafPrs in Itwa one A-1 k....... --

Pare 2

2IEwS9 2~

--- ..u, n in iK.aiis, o ne -
in Missouri, are in the list of these
centenarians of The American Press. Ever believing in the preser-
These and the rest have survived ovation of Health in God's
because they filled a need of their Own Country, we have de-
__ Own Country, we have de-
FOR RENT dicated ourselves to the pro-
In Private Ocean Front Home duction of the finest and
Rooms With or Without purest
Strictly Kosher Home Cook- MILK
ing. Very Reasonable.
MRS. LOUIS RUSCOLe For the Baby and the Adult
119 Collins Ave. Our own old Fashioned 4
o Miami Beach. BUTTERMILK
'I.I,,,,,,,,,"""""""' """"""""""""T Poultry and day old Eggs
Pumpernickle and Rye CERTIFED
Breads A
(Watch For Our Label) DAIRY-
On Sale At OJUS LA.
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN Florida's First Certified
,illllli. .ll11111111 111

waistline demanded by present
fashion. The blouse portion slips
on over the head and is long
enough to permit a suggestion of
blousing above the belt with two
or three inches to tuck securely
beneath the skirt, which has a
placket at the right side of the hip
yoke finished with small hooks and
eyes, and the belt is stitched to
the skirt at the back only.


We must have a name for
our new shop by July 31th.
For a few moments thought
YOU may earn the price.
Corer of
5th St. & 2nd Ave. N. W.




Phone Miami


Comb sets Hair Coloring
Finger Wave
Telephone 2-0438
Rouge Box
815 S. W. 17th Ave.


." .", 4 4
~br~2:'a.;hd;r^^,^. ^~ rf .,.' ^'^*'^ i^^ fc .;



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Friday, June 20,1930

The dress shown in the sketch
has the simplicity and trimnes
of a one-piece mode, but it is a.
tually made in two pieces, as a
dress has to be made if it is to
have the snug lines about hips and





-- : ..

communities, the need of interdnz1
of ideasand of news. Nather ,4pi
nor the out-ofown daily caa ver
ut ch community peWer out of

Long steps toward the union of the
different Presbyterian churches of the
United States, together with the Re.,
formed Church m America, into a
single denomination with more than!
3,000,000 members, were taken the
other day by the Presbyterian Generg
Assembly. Such a union recently took
place in Scotland, home of Presbyte-
The next step, still some distance
ahead but being considered with great
seriousness by church leader, is the
reunion of the Methodist Epcopal
church with the other offshoot of the
Church of England, the Protestant
Episcopal Church in America. And
some religious leaders are looking
farther than that, toward the ultimate
merger of those and the Presbyterians
into one great Protestant body.
Air and water do not seem to most
of us like raw materials of industry.
Yet one of the largest industries m
America uses nothing else but the air
from above and around its factory
and the water from the river which
flows past it.
This is the plant of the Dupont in-
terests in West Virginia which ex-
tracts nitrogen from the air by first
compressing the air until it is a li-
quid, then mixing with it hydrogen gas
obtained from the water by electroly-
tic decomposition. The result is am-
monia, which is the handiest form of
fixed nitrogen, whether you are going
to use it for fertilizer or for the man-
ufacture of explosives.
A similar process is to produce ni-
trate fertilizer in huge quantities as
well as explosives for the Govern-
ment at Muscle Shoals--nayb.

-, LoplW% L


Friday, June, 2 1930



A weekly newspaper public
Miami, Florida
The Jewish Floridian Pub
Phone 2-8745

..-- --

A Happy Ome

The Council of Y

Israel Organizations hel
annual convention at
Branch, N. J. last week.
posed of American
young men and women, r
of them high in the rank
business, trades and pr
sions; numbering Assis
United States District a
neys, justices, physician
prominence among their m
they have held aloft the
ner of real Orthodox Juds
for a number of years.
hing stronger every year,
development of Young Is
is in itself a colossal w
Yet it has not stopped th
Establishing 8 ynagog
where the young Amer
man and woman attend
vices Friday night and Sa
day, many of them tten<
the regular minyan ev
day, many of them attend
every precept of true Orl
doxy, intensive work
Palestine, the founding
upkeep of Employment B
eaus for the Sabbath obi
ving man and woman,
splendid assistance it has r
dered every Yeshiva and p
ticularly the Rabbi Is
Elchanan Yeshivah, You
Israel has made its ma
However, its work has
ceased. In its splendid cul
ral program drawing into
very midst thousands
young men and women th
are preparing for a gene:
tios of real American Jev
Wd see before our very ey
a body of young Americ
men an# women which fea
not to adhere to the pri
ciples of true Judaism a
to even come nearer to o
age old but even new pri
ciples of spiritual faith. Wh
Jewish boys and girls kno
and realize what true Jewi
principles are, the futu
problems of Jewry are solve
The Orthodox Jewish you
that is thoroughly Americ
is steadily coming into
This is a happy omen. C
that this convention coi
have come to Miami at ti
time What better answer
our doubters and scoffed
could there be? Real Ame
icans and yet true Jews, o
Miami sobtfea, notwithstan

shed at

The Middle Path

(Reprint from The Jewish


In connection with the an-
lishing nual convention of the United
Synagogue, two papers, The
SET Jewish Tribue and the Jew- It isn't fair to judge a wo-
ish Outlook, took a stand man's aims by what she hits.
which wittingly or unwitting- *
ly tends to promote dissension A woman's vanity begins
within Jewish ranks instead with her hat and ends with
of the much sought for unity. her shoes.*
They both assunre that so-
called "Conservative Juda- All the world's a stage up-
ism" is the middle path be- on which the ballet girl is
tween Orthodoxy and Re- the only kcker applauded.
form. This is an open recog- His saa ajes em-
nition of the existence of a His satans majesty em-
party which, in fact, does not ploys a lot of people to come
exist. One may travel up and around and hand us free ad-
down the country to find two vce .
rabbis who agree on the exact
connotation of the term Some people are unable to
"Conservative Judaism." It is pocket their pride because
apparent that there are indi- they haven't a pocket large
viduals who, like Reform in enough.*
'n former days, found certain
things in Judaism not to their At a meeting of a certain
liking and formed a dissent- rural district council a depu-
oung liking and formed a dissent- station of farmers asked to
young ing group, which to this day b e received. They wished to
d its is not agreed on any positive complain about they shed to
Long platform of its own. complain road just the state of
Corn- Now this group, realizing village!
born that the former reform ten- There was some discussion
nany dency went too far astray, after which the chairman
ks of and like the former, uncer- turned to the farmers and
f tain of itself, not even adopt- said: "But surely the road is
Ofes- ing a minimum program of fairly good as a whole!"
stant essentials of Judaism from a "Yes," replied the spokes-
ttor- religious standpoint, gives it- man of the party, "but we
s of self a name, and calls for a want to use it as a road."
nidst separation from the main *
Body of Israel, terming it- The girl-friend says that in
ban- self "conservative" at one this time of vacation plan-
aism time, "modern orthodox," at ning the big problem is how
wax- still another time "tradition- to make a travel-book jibe
the 4," and yet again "semi-re- with the checkbook.
srael om." Now, what are they? *
ak. Who are they? Do all these Inmate of the Asylum--
rk. erms-mean the same thi Ja? Jack, is that clock right?
iere. Are they conssitent with the Jack (the warder)-Yes.
u es statement of the president of Inmate-Well, what is it
ican the United Synagogue, Mr. here for?
ser- Nathan Levy, that the pur- *
pose of this organization is The revellers were going
tur- "to maintain and to further home when a policeman step-
ding the religious ideals and prac- ped out of the darkness.
rery tices to which we and our an- Revellers-We are not real
ling cesters have been dedicated? foot-pads, but only dancers in
Are we to look upon Juda- fancy dress.
tho- ism as a political organization Policeman-And I am not
for having a right wing, a left a real policeman-come along,
and wing and a center wing? If hand over purses, watches,
3ur- so, we shall have to be pre- jewels-
ser- pared to subject our religion *
the to a vote. Thusp _d ,'
the to a vote. Thus, Judaism will You have a dollar. I have
ten- no longer be founded on a a dollar. We swap. Now you
Par- "Torah mi-Sinai," with its have my dollar-I have your
aac historic interpretation by au- dollar. We are no better off.
ing thorities in Judaism, who, You have an idea, I have
irk. throughout the ages, have an idea. We swap. Now you
not given a life time of study to have two ideas and I have
tu- the Judasm that is sacred to two ideas-both are richer.
its the bulk of Jewry of the What you gave you have;
of world. what I got you did not lose.
ley We claim that the Judaism This is cooperation.
ra- at present designated "ortho- *. *
vs. dox" Judaism, is not a winghy is Vitory
an aism, the middle path, if you always pictured as a woman?
IrS please, and only those cre- and get married. You'll know
in- tions that have been added to get married. You'll know
nd Judaism in the Galth, which the reason then.
ur no longer serve their protec- Smacking the lips when eat-
in- tive purposes, may be dis-
en carded by the consent"of uni- ing, a mannerism distinctly
ow versally recognized authority is not soconsidered in Hawaiies,
sh in Israel, who know that they wris not so Fred Lockley in hisi,
ire are such accretions. column in the Portland, (Ore.)
ed. The urgency of the hour Journal, in giving the view-
ith calls for unity within Jewish Journ a native of the
an ranks. Periodicals that tend point of a native of the
its to congeal terms and fit them islands.
as permanent designations of hamim hizaharu bedivrec-
)h, new parties in Israel, are hem," "Ye men who dispense t

ild merely destructive of the re- wisdom,' guard your words
his ligions of the Jewish people. carefully. We hope that t
to We do not believe that the mere words will not be used
ers above mentioned papers in- to introduce differences, at a
er- tended to help promote divi- time when the vital issue
ur sion in Israel, but we believe throughout Israel today is I
id- it necessary to repeat the unity--one Judaism, one peo- v
warning of our sages: "Hac- pie, one hope. u

Pare 3


After a widow
her mind to marry
makes up her face
gets busy.

makes up
again she
and then

One never knows how fool-
ish some men can act until
they suddenly break into the
father class.
A new and rather ingen-
ious interpretation of the Di-
gest poll, by a Washington
writer, is that it proves a ma-
jority of the minority is wet.
We read that the waist line
has been set by experts at a
point seven inches above the
hips, but no doubt when the
Grundy faction takes it in
hand this will be raised to 14.
When the tramp asked for
bread, they gave him a grind-
A baby arid an alarm clock
are never neeed in the same
Hose are all right in their
way, girls, but in the garden
the rubber kind is more ser-
When a thief swipes what
he thinks are pearls, and they
prove only paste, he comes to
the conclusion that he got
The Eldest Daughter at
mealtime mentioned she had
an affair du coeur and Pa,
who doesn't know much, told
her not to mention her ail-
ments at the table.

The fairest rose at last is
The sweetest song at
length is hushed,
And when a fat man sits on
your hat,
Well, that lid is forever

Elinor Glyn's saying,
"Some people possess 'it,'"
makes me mad all over! Why
doesn't she come right and
say "Some people are like an-
imals!" That's what she
means and clothing the truth
in mysterious terms deludes
honest folks and makes them
the victims of something they
do not understand. People are
trying to acquire "it." In oth-
er words people are trying to
acquire a beastly nature I "Oh
mein Habitas!" which is
French for "Oh, mein Gott!"
which is Dutch for "God help


"With us," Lockley was
told, "if a man makes no noise
in eating we think he does
not want others to know he is
eating, so he will not have to
share his food with them. We
consider it very impolite not
to smack your lips and make
a noise when you eat, for by
doing so you show you enjoy
what you are eating."
When it comes to opening
a heart, flattery is more ef-
fective than dynamite.

The more you puff a cigar
the smaller it becomes. Some
men are built like cigars.

No sailor expects to have
much of a pull unless he
knows the ropes.

The importance of a really
important man doesn't show
on the surface.
Don't worry: something
will turn up sooner or later
- even if it's nothing but
your toes.
She-James, dear; can you
see the moon?
He-Yes, my dear!
She-Oh, James! Then you
don't love me any more!
He-Don't you know that
love is blind
Sporter Yes, I'm very
fond of hunting.
Speffer-It's a pleasure to
meet a' great sportsman.
Sporter-But, you see, I'm
a member of the society for
the protection of animals. So
to satisfy that sporting spirit
I use blank cartridges.

We are indeed appreca-
tive to Mr. Benjamin Axel-
road, a well known Miami
attorney, for the kind letter
of endorsement of our paper
and the laudatory expressions
contained. A word of praise
is always enjoyed and at this
time particularly, appreciat-
ed. Because of lack of space
we are unable to reprint the
letter in full, since we do not
propose to use it as a means
of getting advertisements.
Thanks, Ben.
The Editor.


_.j i '"i: i *! .- ~.i~.^-.l -'. '.... .


v -

i __



New drink is called "Soft
Schnapps." Schnapps means
whiskey in German, probably
from the fact that several
drinks "schnapps" a fellow
out of his mind.
Bozo, the messenger boy,
isn't so dumb.
One Saturday, after the
noon exodus, he broke into a
friendly crap game going on
in the front offices.
"Who's gonna sign for
these envelopes an' station-
ery?" he demanded.
"Isn't the office manager,
or someone else around?"
asked the man with the dice.
"Naw," growled Bozo, "Ev-
erybody's gone home except
the overhead."
i* *
Girl: "I maintain that love-
making is just the same as
it always was."
Her Sweetheart: "How do
you know?"
Girl: "I just read about a
Greek maiden who sat and
listened to a lyre all the ev-
The Girl-frend says she
doesn't mind plays without
happy endings because she is
a commuter and has to leave
before the last act 'l over
Just as long as there's a
case there will be a woman in
A woman is never surpris-
ed when she is handed a com-
If duty would use a mega-
phone more of us might hear
the call.
Men are as anxious to
speak well of each other as
women are not.


Page 4

Mrs. Louis B. Rifas an
Miss Evelyn Marks were hos
tesses last Sunday at a bridge
luncheon at the Roman Pools
Casino, Miami Beach, for Mrs
Hyland Rifas, April bride
and Miss Babette Simons
whose wedding was an even
of Thursday. Before coming
to Miami, Mrs. Rifas made
her home in Jacksonville.
Baskets in the shape of large
buds bearing stems with
sweetheart roses, were given
as favors, decorations were of
gladiolies and- roses and tal-
lies were carried out in pink
and white color scheme. Tiny
palms that covered a doll bri-
dal procession made an at-
tractive center motif for the
luncheon table.
As honor guests Mrs. Rifas
received china and glassware
and Miss Simons received
onyx glasware. Miss Reba
Engler, bride-elect of Leonard
Epstein, was remembered
with gifts. Bridge prizes were
awarded to the winners of
high scores.
Guests invited were Mrs.
J. N. Morris, Mrs. G. Sher-
man, Mrs. Max Orovitz, Mrs.
S. C. Myers, Mrs. A. H. Kan-
ner, Mrs. S. L. Weintraub,
Mrs. Sol Lutsky, Mrs. Ernest
Woolfe, Mrs. Max Rosenfeld,
Mrs. Harry Simons, Mrs. H.
Marks, Miss Reggie Goldstein
Miss Rose Furr, Miss Reba
Engler, Miss Harriet Sils-
berg, Miss Jane Schonfeld,
Miss Dora Rosenhouse, Miss
Babette Simons and Miss
Laurette Simons.

Mrs. Mtichell Wolfson and
her 3-year-old son, Louis II,
are in Pensacola, where she
and her father and mother,
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Cohen,
have been renewing old
friendships. Mrs. Wolfson is
awaiting the coming of Mr.
Wolfson and will go with
him to California, where they
will be guests of two major
moving picture companies,
Universal Pictures Corpora-
tion and the Fox Corporation.
Mr. and Mrs. Wolfson will
visit places of interest in the
West and on their way East
will stop in Chicago to visit
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Meyer.
Mr. Meyer, who is Mr. Wolf-
son's brother-in-law, through
marriage to Miss Zenia Wolf-
son, is president of the Fox
Chicago theaters. He former-
ly was associated with Mr.
Wolfson in the Capitol The-
ater in Miami.
Mrs. Wolfson and Louis will
then go to Asheville, N. C.,
to spend the remainder of the
summer. Mr. Wolfson expects
to view a number of current
releases for future Capitol
Theater programs.
A. L. Bass of San Francis-
co is visiting in Miami for
several days. His Wife and
son are guests of Mrs. Bass'
parents in Jackonville for
some time.
Mrs. Henry D. Williams
will be hostess to members
of the Ruth Bryan Owen Ora-
torical club at her home, 3523

Crystal court, at 2:30 p. m.
Friday. Mrs. David Bogen

Mr. and Mrs. Dave Kahn
who have been residents of
Miami for a long time left
With their son Arthur, last
SSunday night for Elizabeth,
N. J. where they will make
their home. Mr. Kahn suc-
ceeds his brother, who recent-
ly died, in the jewelry bus-
Mrs. Kahn has been very
active in the Emunah Chap-
ter of the 0. E. S. where she
now holds the position of As-
sociate Matron. She is better
known for her excellent work
in the organization and up-
building of the Ladies' Auxi-
liary of Beth David Talmud
Torah where she has served
as treasurer for the past year
since its organization. Mrs.
Kahn and Arthur expect to
be winter visitors to Miami.
Honoring the 16th birth-
day anniversary of Miss Nel-
lie Lehrman, a party was giv-
en for her last week at the
home of Mrs. J. Riskin, 677
S. W. Second street.
Other guests included Miss
'Nellie Lehrman, Miss Natalie
Parrot, Bill Parrot, Eleanor
Smith, Joe Scheinberg, Gil
Ornstein, Louis Setlin, Annie
Lehrman, Flo Seitlin, Maurice
Seigerman, Chuck Cromer,
Sarah Lehrman, Staunton
Field, Ellis Klein, Ida Mandel-
baum, Ruth Furst, Roselle
Bursten, Ruth Silver, Harold
Rayfield, Isidor Mehan, Mor-
ris Shimmer, Rose Parker,
Jerry Goldberg, Mrs. P. Au-
gustine, George Riscott, Bec
Seiman, Malcolm Furst, Mrs.
Weingarten, Abe Schoenfeld,
Harold Pont, )Esther Nehan
and the Misses Dora, Rebecca
and Rose Weingarten.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Golden-
blank, long time residents of
Miami, celebrated the Bar
Mitzva of their son, Aaron
last Sunday at the Beth Da-
vid Syagogue. Immediately
after the services all the wor-
sippers attended the old
fashioned "Kiddush" provid-
ed by the parents of the Bar
Mitzva in the auditorium of
the Talmud Torah. After all
the worshippers and guests
were seated and enjoyed the
dinner provided, speeches
apropos were made by Rabbi
Israel H. Weisfeld who spoke
to the boy and dwelt on the
duties of parents at the Bar
Mitzva age. Others who spoke
were the Bar Mitzva cele-
brant, Aaron Goldenblank,
and Mr. M. H, Rolenhouse
president of the Synagogue.
Mr. John Wolf acted as toast-
master and spoke briefly.
On last Monday night Mr.
and Mrs. Aaron Goldenblank
entertained at an informal re-
ception to their many friends
in honor of the Bar Mitzva
of their son Aaron last Satur-
day at Beth David Synago-
gue. The large home was

l Cotton ii0


Keeper of the

Puritan Conscience


Prepare Now for the Future



When Lower Prices Are

Made, We Will Make Them

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I GUARANTEED Mather Finance Plan
SPRICES! The World's Most Liberal
-- Credit Terms
we guarantee every price the lowest ever $1 00 PER WEEK PAYS FOR
before offered by us and we also guaran. $80.00 WORTH
te the prices as low or lower than offered PER WEEK PAYS FOR
by any dealer....e positively will not sell $5.00 PER W OE P S FO
any advertised merchandise to dealers $400.00 WO
Here or elsewhere. $2500 PER WEEK PAYS FOR

SGood Look for the Big Signs at
a n Miami-Mather and

Bad NR
aiMMlllllllllllllllll Ml l l llll l ll l l MMMliMM


Friday, June- 20, 1

THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN _Friday, Jun- 2 1930
Refreshments were served.

Beth Jacob 'Sisterhood o
Miami Beach entertained at
a cardP arty at the Xre

l ( Y ^Vista Court Apartments jt
week with Mesdames Samuel
Blank and Barney Weinkle
hostesses. Prizes were award.
-- ---- ed to the highest score at
will preside and Mrs. J. Ger- beautifully decorated for the peated his Bar Mitzva speech each table. During theater.
aid Lewis will talk on the sti- occasion with cut flowers and and brief talks were made by noon Mrs. Samuel Yallow
nation in India. Mrs. A. L. splendid work she had done John Wolf, Lewis Brown, and wife of Rabbi Yallow former.
Kanter will speak on "What The large dining room was several others. Jack Lear ac- ly of Miami Beach and now
Is Community Spirit?" and decorated with the dining ted as master of ceremonies. of Syracuse, N. Y. was pM
Miss Rose Mary Gerson will table surmounted by a huge A musical program was ren- sented with beautiful hand.
give the life of Ruth Bryan birthday cake holding thir- dered by the well known pan- bag in recognition of the
Owen. teen candles, surrounded by ist and composer, Raymond splnedid work she had done
flowers and ferns. Aaron re- Young. During the evening Continued on Page 5


'i ''



-Y. Y -





(Continued from Page 4)
for the Sisterhood during the
past season. A large sum
was realized which will be
used towards the mainten-
ance of the Synagogue at Mi-
ami Beach. Among those
present were Mesdames E.
Reisman, Joe Reisman, H. B.
Simon, Morris Dubler, H. So-
belson, of Atlanta, Ga.; E.
Cromer, J. Myers, S. Cohen,
Max Hoffman A. Caplan, I.
L. Mintzer, S. Richman, of
Atlanta, Ga.; S. Yallow, R.
Kay, Ed. Rayman, H. Orlin,
M. Shapiro, H. Rost, H.
Weinberg, Sol Yudelson, of
Atlanta, Ga.; L. Abrams, E.
Weinkle, I. Friedman, A. Co-
hen, S. Miller,. Max Goldstein
and M. B. Frank. Refresh-
ments were served.

Mrs. S. Cohen left for an
auto trip to Chicago where
she will spend the summer
expecting to return to Miami
in about three months.
The Ways and Means com-
mittee of Temple Israel Sis-
terhood of which Mrs. Mendel
Cromer is chairman will meet
at Roth's Restaurant. Friday
noon to discuss plahs for the
winter activities of the Sis-:
The boat ride scheduled for
June 3rd last by the Sister-
hood of Temple Israel which
was postponed because of the
inclement weather is expected
to be held on the eveaing of
July 3rd next at the same
place and 'on the boat Bis-
Mrs. M. Kauffman the sec-
retary of Rabbi Dr. Jacob H.
Kaplan of Temple Israel will
leave early next week to
spend the summer with her
folks at Macon, Ga. She will
be accompanied by her chil-
dren and will return to Miami
in time for the High Holi-
Sailing last Thursday on
the Iroquois for her home

Mrs. Max Dobrin of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau re-
turned to Miami this week
from Boston, Mass., where
she attended the conference
of Social Workers of this
The annual picnic of the
Talmud Torah and Sunday
school of Beth David was
held at Hollywood casino last
Sunday despite the bad
weather. Because of the large
turnout of children who were
anxious to go the arrange-
ments committee decided to
hold the picnic instead of
postponing it to the following
Sunday. Ice cream, cakes,
candies and chocolate milk
was furnished by the Ladies'
Auxiliary under whose aus-
pices the picnic was held. The
athletic contests were cut
short because of the rain and
the following were 1the win-
ners in the various contests.
Abe Berkowitz, first prize
and Leonard Tobin, second
prize ini the 50-yard Junior
dash; Louis Seitlin, first and
Milton Friedman second in
the 100-yard dash; Rose Ber-
kowitz first and Ethel Lazar
second in the girl's 50-yard
dash; Abe Berkowitz first
and Leonard Tobin second in
the 75-yard junior dash. In
the diving contests Edna
Schonfeld repeated her suc-
cess of last year by winning
first place. In the swimming
contest for seniors, Louis
Seitlin was first, and in the
junior class Leonard Tobin
won first prize. Herbert E.
Scher and Mose H. Rosen-
house were judges and offi-
cials in the athletic contests.
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld was
in general charge of the
picnic assisted ,by a commit-
tee headed by Mrs. Louis Van
Gelder, president of the Lad-
ies Auxiliary of the Talmud
Among those sailing on the
S. S. Iroquois leaving Tues-
day afternoon for New York
city were Miss Reggie Gold-
stein well known for her work
in the Junior Hadassah and
one of the most popular girls
in the Jewish younger set of
Miami. She will spend the
summer in the North and is
expected to return to Miami
in the early fall.

in Brooklyn, N. Y., was Miss
Edith Berkowitz, who spent
the summer with her uncle As we are going to pr
and aunt, Dr. and Mrs. A. a benefit card party spom
D. Halpern of Miami. While ed by the Loyalty Club a s
here for the past several sidiary of the Emunah Ch
months Miss Berkowitz made ter of the 0. E. S. is hold
a :host of friends who Were a card party at the Taln
loath to see her go. She will Torah Auditorium at wh
return to Miami to spend a Mrs. Estelle Steinberg, B
fey months here during the tha. Halpeih and Joseph
after season. Lobazine are the hostess



Quite a large number are at-
tending a n d refreshments
will be served during the ev-
ening. Prizes will be awarded
for high scores.

The next meeting of the
Senior Chapter of Hadassah
will be held at the club rooms
of the Acacia Club in the
Congress Bldg. next Monday,
June 23rd, at which time all
the officers will be present to
extend a welcome to all new
members who have recently
joined th organization. A
very interesting and enter-
taining program has been ar-
ranged and all members as
well as out of town members
of Hadassah are urged to be
present and take part in the
afternoon's program.
The Yededim Club will
meet the Friendship League
in a practice baseball game,
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock
at Ada Merritt field. All who
wish to attend are urged to
ddo. so.
The new officers are H.
Feinstein, president; L. Stein
vice-president; I. Dock, sec-
retary and M. Slberstein,
The Yededim Club will ac-
cept any challenge to a de-
bate or baseball game with
any club in Florida. Send
(Continued on Page 6)


Page 6


Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE. Chas. Tannenbaum,
Phone 20621 Pharmacist
(reg. pharmacist for 17 years)
BAGS and METALS Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S. W.
(InE.) Dr. A. D. Halpern, Ph. G. Ph. D.
I. L. MINTZER Prescriptions Our Specialty
MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS 128 N. Miami Ave. Phone m71
435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 4485
Scrap Metal and Machinery ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL CO.
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. and 14th St.8 N .
Phone 22546 58 N. E. 25th St.
sPhone 26 Aat F. E. C. R. R. Phone 21426
J. SIMPSON Phone 81855
Building Materials, 53 North East 25th Sreet
Roofing Paper, Asphalt 4
423 N. W. N. River Drive PRINTERS
Phone 7251
DELICATESSEN "Printing That Pays"
Phone 28261
SD E tS. 107 South Miami Avenue
170 N. W. 5th St.
We Supply Your Every Want AUTO PARTS
N. W. 17th Ave. at 23rd St.
629 W. Flagler St. The Largest car wreckers in
Phone 2-3362 Florida

Undertaking Co.
Phoaes 2335.31624





For Judge of

Criminal Court

of Record
Your vote and support
will be appreciated
(Paid Political Advertisement)


With The
Is At
All Summer
Strictly Kosher .Meats
Freshly Killed Poultry
A Full Line of
Delicatessen, Groceries,
Fruits and Vegetables

PHONE 53552

By Terry Gilkison

A J6 J6Mb A -w d

W. H. Combs Co, Estab. 1896
Phone Miami 82101
1539 N. L 2nd Aven=
Phone M; B. 5-2101
1236 Wuhlnston Ave.


~--'~7~1-1. -mrrr~~p_ .~ICUI~~I~-~-





-- -- --*OWN

Friday, Ju*. b-, -,1930

'' i
I .


Page 6


I seriously doubt if anybody ever contracts disease when
what we call "bodily resistance" is normal. Many of us come
in contact with disease germs every day; but because our
bodies are functioning normally the infectious germs are un-
able to find lodging.
The human digestive tract is singularly built to withstand
infections. We swallow probably millions of germs, perhaps,
in water,-milk, raw fruits and other carriers of simple bac-
teria; these are for the most part promptly destroyed by
healthy digestive juices. It is so with domestic animals;
they drink and eat much that is impure, yet healthy digestive
fluids protect them from disease.
The time, however, when disease producers hop in and
make themselves at home is when we are, in general parlance,
"run-down" from one cause or another. Overwork is a cer-
tan invitation to the entrance of disease germs. This means
overloading the stomach for"protracted periods, wearing down
the muscular system by heavy toil, and tearing down the
nervous system by constant grind in these strenuous days.
Anything that taxes the system beyond its endurance invites
dieseasr, which rarely appears otherwise; so that, when we
get sic'R, we had better cast about for just how we for sook the
law of right living.
"Lowered bodily resistance," then, is a factor in almost all
diseased conditions. The physician sets in to "clean house"
and to restore health by systematic rest for the overworked
organs. Unless he can enforce suitable rest, he will have a
slow recovery. It never pays to go to work too soon after any
Overwork-overwork! It is foolish. A man may tax his
bodily resistance in dissipation-it is overwork just the same,
though not in gainful employment. He may habitually lose
sleep until his nerves become tired out; disease sets in, and
he wonders why. Overdoing may be in pleasurable pursuits
entirely. If you are overdoing-quit it before it's too late.

(Continued from Page 5)

challenges to H.
1860 S. W. Fourth
Dr. and Mrs. A.

Clien, at
E. Fried-

man gave a house warming
party last Tuesday night at
their new home in Holleman
Park. Bridge and Mah Jong
were played. During the ev-
ening a salad course was ser-
ved. Prizes were awarded to
Mrs. Henry D. Williams and
Mr. A. Hirsch. About thirty
guests were present.
The Arbeiter Ring picnic,
which was scheduled for next

Sunday has been indefinitely
postponed because of the un-
certain weather. All members
and their friends are urged
to attend at the Workmens
Circle Hall, next Sunday night
to enjoy an evening of enter-
tainment. Luncheon will be
served. There will be no
charges of any kind whatever
While very little has been
going on in the Jewish life of
the City during the past week
yet considerable preparations
are now being made for the
boat ride which will be given


SUNDAY, JUNE 22nd, At 8:00 P.M.
Talmud Torah Hall, 139 N. W. 3rd Ave.
A Matter of Vital Importance to Every Jew of Miami
Will be Discussed. Be Sure to Attend.


County Purchasing Agent

Respectfully Solicits Your Vote and Support
OnHis Record of

(Political Advertisement paid for by a friend.)
tom." a" too

I CoW as Leader

Gen. L. W, Stephens of Coushat-
to, Ia., lecMtd Cmmander-in-Chief
of the United Confederate Veter-
sn. He commanded Army of Ten-
aessee In the Civil War.
shortly by the Sisterhood of
Beth El Congregation, the
exact date of which will be
announced in these columns
The Boards of the Beth El
Congregation and of its Sis-
terhood are now making pre-
parations and laying plans
for an intensive social and
religious program for the
coming winter season. Be-
cause of the expenses incurr-
ed by the Talmud Torah and
its splendid progress, the of-
ficers feel that a greater re-
sponse will be made by the
tourists than is usually made.
Attention is called to the
candidacies of J. Stockton
Bryan for the Judge of the
Criminal Court of Record of
Palm Beach County and of R.

By reducing taxes, by
rendering full time ser-
vice, successful planning,
rehabilitation and reason-
able economy,


has caused Dade County
to have the highest credit
rating not only of Flor-
ida, but of the entire
counties of the State.

VOTE and WORK to
W. Cecil Watson
(Paid Political Advertisement)

S (Paid Political Advertisement)

I express my sincere thanks and ap-
preciation to my Jewish friends and
supporters whose support and co-
operation permitted me to lead the
field of candidates.
I sincerely hope that they will abide
by the good Jewish rule
. .... "ACCMITOM

-'' !:.: :.::::;~ ...:i;'L", .

1 w ::J.:
*.. .
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L. W]

Candidate for



*9 *


K. Lewis for the Legislature mary contest on next TuI .
in Group 1, of the same Coun- day, June 24th. It is the sol.
ty. Both men are well and emn duty of all who are q1.
favorably known to the Jew- ified to vote at the prim
ish Community of the County election and exercise t
and deserve the whole heart- right of suffrage in the pro
ed support of all in the pri- per manner.

Is a Vote for
Business System, Legal Experience
and Enlightened Educational Methods
in the County School Board
(Political Adv. paid for by a friend)

The Second District Comprises Election Precincts 19 to 29 and
31 to 50 Inclusive


For Judge of



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