The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
January 23, 1931
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:

Related Items

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

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Vdv I -,-No. IV. Miami, Florid, Frid.ay Jantary 23, 1931 Price 5 Cents
: --- -- IL --


S154 S. W. 3rd Street
The usual early Friday
evening services will begin at
55 p. m., with the late ser-
vices aF Tio p. m. when Rab-
bi Wapner wiu speak in Eng-
lish and Ymdish on "Punish-
ment for tne naughty." Rev.
Nathan Wroobel will conduct
the congregational singing
and chant the services. Sat-
urday morning services begin
promptly at 6:bv a. m. A re-
cent innovation has been the
Mincha services' at 5 p. m.
Saturday afternoon, followed
by the "Shalosh Saudah" at
which stories of "The Baal:
Shem" are being told by the
Visitors and residents are
urged to take advantage of
the facilities afforded them
by the' location of the Syna-
gog aha to send their children
to the Talmud Torah and
Sunday school conducted


A Jewish Radio Hour!

In sponsoring a Jewish Radio hour in this district we believe
that we ae providing a much needed event.

Jewish speakers of note
Jewish music of the finest
Jewish News items of the week


All these will be broadcast over Station WQAM every Sun-
day afternoon from 5 to 6 p. m. beginning

Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
.. Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple Israel,
And a representative of Congregation Beth David,
Will be among the speakers on the program of February 1st,
in addition to a splendid musical program.

- --

Jews Will Dedi-
cate Synagog

(Reform) In announcing the dedica-
187 N. 19th Street tion of the Miami Jewish
Rabbi : n Febryary 8, plans for a
Services at Temple Isiael, banquet were told which will
Reform .ewish Congregation, include two speakers of Na-
1'37 N. E. 19th street, r'riday I tional prominence from New
evening, at 8:15 p. m. The York city as well as Rabbis
subject of Dr. Kaplan's lec- from the neighboring cities.
ture will be "Zionism, Nation- Among those who have ac-
alism and Judaism. cepted invitations to speak at
A most cordial invitation the dedication exercises are
is extended to all visitors and Rabbi N. N. Rosen of Savan-
triends in the city to come nah, Ga. A musical program
and worship with us. Social will be part of the formal ded-
hour immediately after ser- ication exercises. The Syna-
vices in Kaplan hall. gog building was formerly
Religious school on Sunday the Riverside Presbyterian
morning, at 9:15 p. m. church.

COFlagler Track Is

S (Conservative) *
r.. 189 N. W. Third Avenue
The usual late Friday nigh
services will begin at 8 p. m
with Rabbi- b. M. Machte
praching tne sermon o
-"fo Pity." Mr. Louis Hay
than will conduct the congre
national singing and chant
mg. A social hour at whicJ
t1e Sisterhood will be host
%lfoBlw the services. 0O
id moe ing the Rabb
preach in Yiddush on th
otin of the weea.
... .
i. '.*...; ll .st l esitt-ea iem -. M
*i;^;. a. sto^ a me~. *. -..-?-

The fact of its closeness to
the very center of Miami, and
Sits easy access is one of the
9i reasons why the West Flag-
n ler Kennel Club has been
. drawing the splendid crowds
attending every night. In di-
edition to a splendid card of
Races giving the patrnsthe
Thrills of clean and comp
n tive sport of the finest, f .
i turning hurdle races which add
B to the set of enjoyment, a
feature tnat has drawn at-
tention is the giving of a Ford
Sedan free on .S.aturday
nights. Ladies, are being ad-
mitted free every Monday,
Wednesd and ry, and
et ajI a 'tnedn SUm-
er ue also te that
r-~Lp; '-Y PW 7-hid

The -attention of every
Jewish organization is call-
ed to the fact that the Jew-
ish Floridian Radio hour
begins February 1. We are

the Jews of Miami and par-
ticularly their organizations
of value and worth.- From
time to time we shall be
glad to allot time for the
presentation of a short talk
a program sponsored by a
particular organization. The
organizations who desire to
take advantage of this of-
fer are urged to communi-
cate with the Editor of this
paper as soon as possible.

Zionists to Reor-
ganize District

A very interesting meeting
of the Miami Zionist District
was held on January 15, 1931.
The members present discuss-
ed pro and con the fortunes
of the world Zionist organi-
zation and more particularly
the present situation in Pales-
tine. It was decided to reor-
ganize the Miami Zionist Dis-
tict and to put. on an inten-
sive campaign of Zionist as
well as Jewish education, And
enlighten the public as to the
true situation.
The members present, re-
cently from New York, voted
optimism as to the final ot
come of Palestine and its
irate succeLs. he offc sre

Rabbis to Sponsor
Student Reception

Temple Israel, the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregs-
2 a28e4h1 %m Davwu will
sponsor a reception and tea
for the students of the Uni-
versity of Miami at Kaplan
hall when the Rabbis of the
respective congregations will
address the students on the
work of the Jewish collegi-
ate societies. Rabbi Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan will speak on the
work of "Menorah Society,'
Rabbi Wapner will speak on
the work of the Masoreh"
(tradition), and the subject
of Rabbi Machtei has not yet
been announced. 'he Sister-
hoods of the various Syna-
gogs will serve refreshments
to the students. The date has
been tentatively set for Sun-
day, February 15.

Visitors Enjoy
Excellent Racing

The first week of racing
under the auspices of the Mi-
ami Jockey Club at its beau-
tiful Hialeah plant has drawn
notables from all over the
Country'to attend daily. Men
and women of standing so-
cially and politically are daily
seen in the boxes andgrana-
stands drawn to Miami by the
sport of kings. The week past
has furnished plenty of thrflls
to the racing fans and the
cuss of racing shown h#t
ben favorably comment
n by horsemen- ana att
fraw ove uq ou
tar who uI&er iev
aattoee vu~fthe ttic

Orthodox Synagog
Elects Rabbi

Acting on the unanimous
recommendation of its board
of trustees the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation at a
special meeting held last
Tuesday night elected Rabbi
Isaac M. Wapner, formerly
of Akron, Ohio, as its spirit-
ual leader. Rabbi Wapner who
is the son of Janover Rabbi,
famous in Russian Poland
came to the United States
about ten years ago and ser-
ved as Rabbi in Philadelphia,
and Vineland, N. J., subse-
quently accepting the position
as Rabbi of the Bnai Israel
Congregation at Akron, Ohio,
where he served the past five
years. On the call being ex-
tended him by the local Orth-
odox Congregation he came
here about a month ago and
after a trial pastorate accept-
ed the position offered him
because of the opportunities
in the Greater Miami District.
In a brief speech accepting
the position he told the Con-
gregation that he would en-
deavor to carry the banner
of Oithooox Judaism to the
forefront in Miami, through
the Congregation, but that at
the same time he would be
happy to work with his con-
gregation to aid in all com-
munal matters of the district.
-A-Me. thanked- the. members
of the Congregation for their
confidence in him, and com-
mended the Ladies Auxiliary
and the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation for the
splendid progress shown by
them in the short period of
their organization. Only by
devotion-to their traditions
and beliefs could the Jewish
people exist, Rabbi Wapner
concluded his address.

Wewfare Bureau
To Hold Bal
The annual ball of the Jew.
ish Welfare Bureau to raise
funds without which he a'r
ganization cannot existwill
held on Sunday even~ingFeb
ruary 15, 1981, at' the eaut
ful Blackstone Hotel a M s
ami Beach. In chatgq Wfl M
a committee of anranWe"'ets
headed by StanlpO.
well known loc attrn
and communal w.j. at :
-- -'



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a wa 1 -II

Every European of intelligence
who comes to America-and I
meet a great many of them every
week-brings a shadow of war
with him. Europe is living under
a war cloud, its people shuddering
with dread that the crisis may oc-
cur at any time which will plunge
them into a more terrible conflict
than ever before.
It is very hard for us on this
side of the ocean to understand
that feeling. It is hard for us to
understand why France, for exam-
ple, maintains today an army
greater than that of" any other
two nations, equipped and ready
for immediate war. "
One of my European visitors
was quite certain that the line-up
in the 'next war would be Ger-
many, Russia and Japan combined
against Great Britian, Fance and
the United States. That doesn't
sound like sense viewed from this
side of the ocean, but many people
believe that something like that is
coming and coming soon.
I dined the other night with a
brilliant woman of European birth,
who lives most of her time in
America because she likes it bet-
ter than Europe, but she frequent-
ly travels all over the world. She
speaks six languages, but is going
to add another to her list.
"I'm studying Russ:an," she told
me. "I'm going to need it. So is
everybody else who has interests
outside of America--and perhaps
in America. Who knows? Russia
is a nation of 175,000,000 people,
working together to a common
end, which is to impose a new so-
cial philosophy on the whole world
by force if necessary. Don't tell
me there is nothing to worry
about. I think the time is closer
than anyone imagines when Rus-
sia will become a menace to the
peace not only of Europe, but of
America as well. And if not that,
certainly Russia will be an impor-

tat 'factor in International trade
before lopg. Peoplp who,can talk
and .read Russian wili have a
great advantage' over those" who
I have heard others, who have
been in Russia lately, express the
same or similar views. Russia is
a good place to watch.


Fold his hands upon his
Close his tired eyes,
Let no wail. disturb his
Where he, sleeping, lies.

He has drunk life's honey-
He has drained the
You may pile life's
baubles up,
He is through with all.

He is through with
laughter .gay,
He is through with
All his nights have flown
All his dragging yetrs.

Sing him songs of quiet
Sound no dolesome
I know he says, could we
but hear,
'My children, all is

3at ~stmg lrentbr trr. to IgUtibran


Nearly five billion dollars wil
be spent in 1931 for new build-
ings, according to a careful sur-
vey of the out-look by the editors
of The Architectural Forum. Thai
will be about two thousand million
dollars more than was spent in
1930. The principal increase is
expected to be in public buildings,
in which class there will be three
times as much money spent as
last year.
Building costs are cheaper now
Than they were a year ago, in eve-
ry.particular. Mortgage money is
easy-for well-planned, well-built
structures for which there is a
definite need. And there is a
great scarcity of proper buildings
in many classes. Those factors
combined make it seem probable
that 1931 will be the heaviest
building year in recent history.
The late President Taft said
once: "Nathan Straus is a great
Jew and the greatest Christian
of us all." The venerable merch-
ant who died the other day at the
age of 83 did not quite succeed
in his desire to die poor, but he
gave away millions upon millions
to help others. His philanthropies
were not limited to any sect, reli-
gion or country, though his chief
enthusiasm in his later years was
in the restoration of Palestine as
a Jewish nation.
Born in Germany, Nathan Straus
was brought to America as a child
by his father, who ran a store in
Talbbttom, Ga. The only Jews in
the community, the family attend-
ed the Baptist church, and the
elder Straus would amaze the
circuit-riding ministers who made
his home their headquarters, by
his ability to read the Old Testa-
ment in the Original Hebrew.
Ruined by the Civil War, the fath-
er took his family to New York and
started anew as an importer of
pottery. "From the opening of
china departments in other men's
stores the sons became eventually
the owners of two of New York's
greatest department stores.
Nathan Straus was not the only
immigrant.boy, nor the only Jew,
to win fame, respect and fortune
in America. Similar careers have
been so frequent in this country


14 Branch an Greater Miami
Phone 2-738

. Let the thermometer rise to
s within a fractional point near
t spring or summer warmth and
New Yorkers by the thousands
will flock down to "dat ol" debbil
8 sea,"-10,000 of them in fact.
, Last Sunday, crowds, attracted
i by the warm sun 52 degrees
warm strolled on the boardwalk
or beach at Coney Island. They
began to arrive early in the day,
and concession owners opened their
restaurants or oiled wheels of
merry-go-rounds as each train and
trolley brought more.
Several clubs of winter bathers,
who make regular pilgrimages to
the surf, welcomed others who
braved the cold water for a few
Fifty patrolmen from nearby
precincts aided in handling the un-
expected crowd.
Standing on the busiest corners
these days are men selling checks
-rubber ones. They hold them
high in the air, stretch them back
and forth, and cry: "Buy a check
of the Bank of United States.
Five cents-They always bounce
Thus a bank failure has by so
much decreased the ranks of the
New York is fast stealing Pitts-
burgh's shady reputation as the
smokiest city if you ask Mr. A.
Townsend Kaplan.
He recently brought a complaint
against the Washington Square
extension of New York University
charging the. university with emit-
ting such dense clouds of smoke
that it was impossible for his dog
to take his usual outing on the
roof without changing color. His
white dog turned coal black every
time it was taken out, says Mr.
Kaplan. He understands that dogs
get dirty, yes, but questions the
that we forget that they are al-
most impossible anywhere else in
the w4rld.
^^ ^^<&&i&

~IIIIU)lllll~ml~HI11~m~ll#I(II 5






Pair 2

Phones 23355-31624

If Y Plac Yonr
Through me, you all-ways,
feel safe, for you know you
have the best.
YOU also feel free to ask
for information or assistance
with your policies.
Insurance Investments
The one s ae investment.
Ask for information.

108 So. Oliver Ave.,
W. Palm Beach, Fla.
Representing only the best
old line Companies. -

g IUnIU............. -


America's Finest Racing Greyhounds

Are Entertaining Miani Residents and Visitors Every Night
Playing To Capacity Houses.

At The

Biscayne Kennel Club

First Race At 8:15
Last Race At 10:50


Ten Raes Nightly
-Except Sunday

From Do ptown-G-o North en N. SLeend Avenue, or N. W, Seventh Avemnu to 114t Stee.
From Miml BDeuh--CreM oe 7t Street CuIwa and Turn North mN N. IL Seod vuem ste 1o 4t 6sUt
From west Palm Beach, Lake Worth, Fort Loadordale Ho .oe4-Prlyo south m Diam t 114h ui" ..s
Miami Transit Coa uuses Leave South Eatrane of Ventian Arco&b fe d
Every 10 Minutes, Oartng at 7 o'Clock
I ft !. .~ .., ;.? .'. .L .
".'-', :'' k: :.. '- .
o ,, _" : ~ ~~~,- !' '. ::, :,":

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need of a 4og turning from white.
to black in flye minutes.
"If I hbd wmantd a black dog, I
would have bought a black dog,"
he says bitterly.
A sign displayed on a compart-
ment containing live specimens of
fish at the aquarium in Battery
Park read:
"These fish are capable of chang-
ing color eight times in as many
We shudder to think what would
happen if they tried out some of
the modern dances.
The rumbling of an elevated
train going past a pawnshop
drowned out the noise of shatter-
ing glass when a gem thief heaved
a brick through the window some
days ago. The proprietor didn't
know it had happened until he
went to the window to point out
some jewelry to a customer. But
the jewelry was gone, and so was
the brick-thrower, together with
three bracelets, one of them set
with 148 diamonds, valued at
Here are some statistics for you
"busiest corner in the world" fans.
Figures supplied by the deputy
police commissioner show that the
busiest traffic corner in New York
now is Park Avenue and 75th
Street, where 42,377 automobiles
pass every twelve hours. The
junction of Fifth Avenue and 42nd
Street, heretofore the "busiest
corner," now stands fourth in the
list of police traffic tallies.
In the height of the summer
season, Ocean and Fort Hamilton
Parkways, Brooklyn, is the most
heavily traveled, 57,896 cars hav-
ing been counted in twelve hours,
due to the Coney Island rush. In i

I~~B iB lPeuriani


,. .. -




A completely finish.
ed service at rea
sonable rate.
phone 9-2661

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WE -4

On Savigs!
The Morris Plan Co. invites
you to place your savings ac-
count here, large or small.
NO ONE ever lost a dollar
of savings or interest in a
Morris Plan Bank.


105 N. E. First Ave.


Friday, January 23, 19w

a pd winter the total i e t
ClaI dismlq'-, ".;
His tore sells cigarettes, cigan
candy and refreshments at cut.
rate prices. It-is about 6 feet wid
and 25 feet deep. While buyin
some articles there, we remarked
that he must do a pretty good
business at such a good locatioL
"We have to," he replied, "to
ay the rent. How much is itt
$8,000 a year,
Yes, thank you, I think I'l stick
to batting out a column.

"Repeat the words the de.
fendant used," said the law.
"I'd rather not," said the
witness, timidly; "they were
hardly words to tell a gentle-
"Ah," said the attorney,
"then whisper them to the
How strange it is that only
sensible people agree with you.

Nstr Et of #at., 5689 [January 17 th. 192g9]

Me .. ; -i .; K -

Jua j. Jwaay '2%, re



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P. 0. Bm 358
Miami, Florida Phon. 2-1183
414 aEihth Stut-
Mnm. L. sBchanlek, Bpnmnativw
Entered as second class matter,
July 4t, 198, at the Post Office
at Miami, Florida, under the act
of March 8, 1879.
isx b untl .......................
one Y-r .................... .
01* *--R* **

(Reprint from Jewish, Forum)
The Scribe of Portland,
Oregon, hopes that our sug-
gestion in the December is-
sue of The Jewish Forumr
that Hanukah be celebrated
in public schools "is not put
forward in earnest," on the
ground that "there is no place
ip public schools for religious
events of any sort." And yet
it is "fully aware that this
principle is violated 'every-
where in favor of Christian
festivals, especially Christ-
mas." The editorial goes on to
state that "more Jews are be-
ing lost in-the public schools
then we suspect."
It our children's education
be' one-sided, entirely on the
Sside of-the Clistian, can we
expect fullledgued Jews to is-
sue such education? Why be-
little the Jews' part in the
worlftd civilization? Why
ourselves consider the Mac-
cabia heroism of little sig
niisance? Why, as pointed
out by Michel Kraike, con-
tinue to permit prejudiced
author;., supposed to be his-
torians, to' ignore the impor-
tant part played by the Jew
in the shaping of America?
In the Jewish Daily Bulle-
tin of December 22nd, we
note that Rabbi William Ros-
enblum of the Reform Temple
Israel correctly states that
"Christmas is a stritly Chris-
tian religious event" and is
regarded as "a sacred festi-
val that has grown to stand
for the birth of Christianity.'
The Jewish Transeript of
Seattle, Washington, says
that "The twenty-fifth of
December for the past sixteen
centuries 4as been sacred tr
(thi-ehtian people aas- one
f the. chief aoly DayN a el t1
Chuauh, marking the bith in
the flesh of. the 'Sen of God"
We have a, leaned o
songs tasukt in the pub
schools, coaig mentoem
of the "Virgin a n the Chi'
as wnll as o' "tle~ C "
On the oier ~ ahr te Mthe
ver Jewluh N M fkfornw
that "Jewish lt Pol hl~ra
in two pubhlc scil i. Deln-
ver are learning Hanukah
asngs instead of taa
carols; instead of t rf
cards the as r w daw
skah g." The

Snot.u w



If some men could only re-
member tne answers to half
the questions they ask they
would have a good education.

Don't think a girl by any
other name would be Just as
sweet. You may find out your
mistake after giving her
I t t
The Girl Friend says that
if horseback riding were left
to a vote of the horses, a lot
of heavy-weight individuals
woula have to find some oth-
er means of exercise.
I !
Judge:, Where were you
Accused: I don't know.
Judge: You don't know
where you were married?
Accused: Where? I thought
you asked me why.
I l1
Hard Times: Those per-
iods in which the market
page is moved up to the front
of the newspaper.
I! I
"Did you ever love another
girl as you love me?"
"I should say not. I would
be broke if I had."
Police Chief-So you saw
the robber at the safe, eh?
Did you get the drop on him?
Patrolman Yes, sir. I
made him buy six tickets to
the policemen's ball.
I !
No one know exactly why
the fruit fly disappeared
suddenly from Florida. As we
understand if, the appropria-
tion has never been cut off.
A fellow back home who,
we-'. understand, was dead,
turned up safe aindsound this
week in a patent medicine

S I l
When he walked into a door
Thursday in the dark, a local
boxer slowly sank to the
floor, murmuring "Foul!"
He was a clerk in a big
department store and was
Strange to say, the celebra-
tion of Christmas in the pub-
lic schools has almost become
a topic like the weather-eve-
rybody talks about it, but no
one does anything about it.
We would recommend that
vigilant committees be form-
ed in each district where Jew-
iah, children are found in pub-
lic school, a least to register
a protest aqinst the invasion
of sectasanise in a school
yFstem where Church and
State ame supposed to be se-
A nonbkwirh lsolic school
Inmipal, a Meladist, in-
S us that e would webl
aeme being San' from doz-
IiMr tt sp o ata Clrus
ab tM o reu It a te Jewis,,
im of Ie children and
tIsk of dTstributing
Christma. gifts to the chil-
dren in
S-A Sdta ional campaign
undrtaen by Jews among
their Uimimitionst fellow-
Jews might bring greater re-
i nE the few from his
,tir|Bi as u wellU as
to teb

proposing to the light of his
ey member" he said, "this WHAT DOES YOUR BUTCHER SAY?
is, the last day of this as- One day last winter I was riding with the gentleman
founding offer." who runs a livery stable and provides food and lodging for
I I I my horse. It was some weeks after the stock market un-
"How sweet the little one pleasantness.
is." "How is business ?" I asked him.
"Do you think so?" He answered that he had never known it to be worse.
"And how clever! He's been "Only a few of our horses are saddle horses," he said. "The
playing on the grass with his others are owned by the butchers and bakers and candlestick
hoop, hasn't he?" makers who supply the fashionable people on Park and Fifth
"Yes i" Avenues. And do you know that those little merchants
"Then you'll have to pay can't collect enough even to pay my oats bills? It is terrible."
$5 fine. I'm the park keeper." A little later I was repeating the. conversation to a
I | friend who makes his home in a fashionable suburb. He
Touzalin-I hear that Dr. has ample means but, compared with some of the multi-mil-
Cheatem isn't going to take lionaires whose estates are in the same community, he is
any more vacations, comparatively poor.
Foozello-No, after he got He told me that he had been protesting mildly to the
back from his vacation his butcher about the steady increase in his meat bills. "I do
patients were well. not understand," he had said. "We always pay promptly on
Si i the first of the month. We do not eat extravagantly, and
Marg--Jim said my face yet our meat seems to- cost us more all the time."
was a poem. The butcher confessed that the bills were high. He
Phil-So it is-like one of shrugged his shoulders helplessly. "What am I to do? You
Browning's. and the other people of moderate means are the only ones
Marg-How do you mean who pay your bills. The rich men on my lists keep me wait-
Phil-Some of the lines are ing for six months or even year. Everybody's meat costs
so deep. more in consequence."
so dI suppose the percentage of four-flushers in the Park
Calabash was seated in his Avenue district and in the New York suburbs is very high.
ie when the phne ran. There must be thousands of families struggling to "keep
"Hello, is this Mr. Calabash ? up with the Joneses". But all over the country the same
came the voice over the wire. thing occurs to a greater or less degree. It is due not merely
"Yes," replied Calabash. to the fact the people are livingbeyond their means. Much
"Who is this" of it is nothing more or less than downright thoughtlessness.,
"This is Jhonson, Johnson I used to be a great believer in reforms. I enrolled in
TJohnson and lawyers." Causes and supported high grade Candidates, and was gen-
"Oh, good morning, good rally loud and vigorous.
morning, good morning, good In my old age I have come to. feel that most of our
morning. mor g troubles would be washed away if we would only be just
morning." reasonably courteous and decent to one another.
Agus-What would you do
with $1,000 if I was to give
it to you?.
Sandy-The first thing I
would do would be to count

"In time of trial," said the iN ISfEP1H GAINEA MD.
lecturer, "what brings us the
greatest comfort?" HEREDITY
"An acquittal," responded Thinking people evolve theories, based on a more or less
a heckler in the back row. extensive period of observation; but theories are not always
I I Sfacts. It is a common deduction among people to believe
A boy walked into the ef- that, because a parent was afflicted with a certain fatal
fice of an Indianapolis den- disease, his child or children were in line for the same ter-
tist and, after considerable rible calamity; and, many distress themselves in this belief.
hesitation, said: The fact is, the TENDENCY, not the disease, may be
"Say doc, my folks sent me inherited. Human tissue differs in certain families, much
to you to get a tooth pulled.. as the plants about us differ in individual teztuae Certain
I just couldn't get my nerve woods decay quicker than others; this is true-,f the human
up to have it done-so I've structure as well.
spent the money." Perhaps the most tenable theory today is, that mental
"But what will I tell your disorders are strongly hereditary. Within a certain limita-
folks ?" tion this seems to be true; yet it does nt adwas prove out
"Tell them nothing-just that insanity is positively hereditary; I have known several
let me suffer instances where parents that died insane,, leftcl-idren = f
I I I brilliant and lasting mentality. Dear reader, it yo ba. had
First One: Yesterday I the regrettable fact of an insanity among. our iaied"
stepped into the middle of the ancestors or near relatives, the very best thing forn yu to d
street, held up my arms, and is, to forget it right now! In other words, you may work an
stopped a runaway horse." unspeakable harm to your own sensitive nervous system, by
Second One: "That's noth- torturing yourself constantly with the thought of when you
ing. Today I held up two fin- must in all likelihood, go the same way!
gers and stopped a taxi." Your tendency, if any, can be overcome by itf-disci-
I I I line. Do not overtax a delicate nerve structure. Ye ner-
Harry, wearing his first vous system will last for full time, if you do not urge it be-
pair of pants, went down yond its strength to bear. The sheet on. which I am writing
town to see his father. After may outlast the strongest sole-leather, it itaM.iken care of
daddy had told him what a. for what it will stand.
big man he was, he asked him The overcoming of tendency is possible a@sys. Keep
if he would like a nickel. Harr away from the causes of break-down, wbqhetw .i b ody or
ry replied: mimd. Wbrry is one of the most pote~ uespI of inefity.
"Well it makes a feller feel The man with a "tendency" mustnt wnrry-ritmber ht
better ta have a little money and live out your full expectation.
in his pockLts." t ,l'an ot
Shis I "Oh, save my hair! Save One stsatistsi 1*et sa d.
Miss Peachblow: I hope you my hair!" she cried, pointing bobbin.'g i: aimwtN : ,-.*
won't feel hurt because I re. to a wig rapidly drafting out both sft of. th i*.

fued you. o J Sek. wbri ss. 4n
I tMr. o^ Not. At
Not, a:t b2:Nna1tU i l, ll ':1 ._.1
flaw .1

Page 3
= Jm i ii i i u i



Pare 4

4< :0010100 000 g^^^^0000000j^ g<0000000 OO

Mesdames J. Louis Shochet of tulle arranged with a band
Harry Seitlin, S. Haas and P. of pearls. The only ornament
Augustine entertained last the bride wore was a beauti-
Monday night at the home of ful string of pearls. She car-
Mrs. Shochet, 1474 S. W. ried a bouquet of white sweet
First street, at a surprise peas and lillies of the valley.
stork shower honoring Mrs. The bride's sister, Miss Jean
Walter Falkenstein of this Goldstein the maid of honor
city. Bridge was played, and wore a green gown and car-
several vocal selections were ried an arm boquet of laven-
rendered by Miss Helen der sweet peas. Miss Tee
Wroobel. Steinberg, a sister of the
During the evening a large groom, was bridesmaid and
number of gifts contained in wore a model of blue satin
a decorated baby carriage was and carried a boquet of pink
wheeled into the room and sweet peas. The bride's moth-
presented to the guest of hon- er was attired in a gown of
or. Sweets were served dur- gold lace and the mother of
ing the evening and at a late the groom wore a gown of
hour a salad course, cake and white satin. Immediately af-
coffe was served. Rabbi Isaac ter the ceremony the immed-
M. Wapner of the Miami Jew- iate members of the family
ish Orthodox Congregation, were the guests at a dinner
and Rabbi N. N. Rosen of served in the dining room of
Savannah, Ga., delivered brief the Hotel. At midnight the
addresses at the close of the couple left for a motor trip
evening when the male friends to points North, and upon
of the guests were also en- their return will reside in
tertained. Among those pres- Coral Gables.
ent were Mesdames: Sadye Among the guests who at-
G. Rose, Ella T. Kaiser, Mor- tended the wedding were the
ris Rappaport, H. Gottesman, grandfather and grandmoth-
L. Simon, Mrs. Haskell, of er of the groom, Mr. and Mrs.
Norfolk, Va., J. S. Simpson, Wolf Steinberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Max Kupferstein, S. Haas, Abe Rabhan, Mrs. M. L.
Harry Seitlin, Henry Seitlin, Shoob and Mr. Sam Steinberg
L. Levitt, A. Mendel, P. Aug- all of Savannah, Ga., and
ustine, N. Adelman, C. Feld- Miss Laura Arnold of Nor-
man, S. Futterfass, I. Buck- folk, Va.
stein, S. Tannenbaum, Chas. *
Tannenbaum, H. M. Drewitch, Immediately preceding the
N. Pritzker, L. Vangilder, R. birthday luncheon sponsored
Beck, Wm. Mechlowitz, N. by the Sisterhood of Templet
Wroobel, J. Zalis and Walter Israel on Monday, February
Kupferstein. 2, atl p. m. at the Floridian
T. w1 oa11 ma afinr f I
HtlJ.1 Will bP ti fL~I4I Vit

The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation will sponsor a ser-
ies of novelty suppers every
Sunday night from 6 p. m. on
in the vestry rooms of the
Synagog, 1545 S. W. Third
street. Bridge will be played
and novel entertainment will
be presented.
Mrs. Max Kupferstein is
chairman of the committee in
charge of arrangements and
she will be assisted by Mrs.
P. Augustine and a commit-
tee whose names will soon be
announced. The first supper
will be held this coming Sun-
day night, January 25, and all
tourists and residents are
urged to attend and are prom-
ised a splendid time.
The regular bi-weekly card
party of the Ladies Auxiliary
of the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation will be held
next Tuesday evening, Janu-
ary 27, at 8 p. m. Prizes will
be awarded and refreshments
will be served. All are invited
to attend.
The beautiful ballroom of
the Nemo Hotel, Miami Beach
was splendidly and tastefully
decorated last Tuesday eve-
mag for the nuptial ceremon-
ies of Miss Fanny Goldstein
of Louisville, Ky., to Mr. Leo
SSteinberg of this city. The
ige vows were solemn-
udetr a canopy of roses
alni. by Rabbi N. N.
of the B. B. Jacob
.of Savannah, Ga., a
of the family.
S0aed charming in
of white
.4th seed
6 -mila cap.

o eUti1, Willn a rJieeun i aj L n bo
Executive Board at noon at
the Hotel to which all Board
members are requested to ap-
pear. Every effort is being
made to make the birthday
luncheon an event to be long
remembered by the guests
for the excellence of the en-
The Parent Teachers Asso-
ciation of Temple Israel will
be hosts at a musical and
book review at the home of
Mrs. Herman Wolkowsky,
445 N. E. 25th street, on
Tuesday evening, February 3,
when in addition to two books
of current interest being re-
viewed, a splendid musical
program will be presented.
All are invited to attend.

A regular meeting of the
Council of Jewish Women will
be held, Wednesday, January
28, at Kaplan hall, at 2:30 p.
m., preceded by a Board meet-
ing at 1:15 p. m. All mem-
bers are urged to attend and
a very interesting program
will be presented.
An open meeting of the
Junior Council of Jewish Wo-
men will be held Tuesday eve-
ning, February 3, at the home
of Miss Sara Kahn, 160 S. W.
22nd Road, and all friends are
invited to attend as a very
splendid program has been

An important meeting of
the Executive Board of the
Junior Council of Jewish Wo-
men will be held at the home
of Mrs. Louella Farr, Tuesday
evening, January 27, at 8 p.
m., and all members of tI
S "" "l'Ft' ~ lillml


An added feature to the
regular Bayfront concerts
sponsored by the University
of Miami will be the Univer-
sity of Miami Conservatory
Junior Symphony Orchestra
with Walter Grossman as
conductor. This organization
has won great recognition in
its two public appearances.
Lewis Eley, 12 years of age
will play a violin concert.
At the weekly luncheon of
the Bnai Brith which is held
at the Palatial Kosher Res-
taurant, Mr. W. L. Williams,
its president presided. Among
those who spoke were Adolph
Freund of Chicago, Mr. D. W.
Simon of Detroit and Mr.
Herman Goodman of Chicago.
At the next meeting Rabbi
Isaac M. Wapner of the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation will preside.
An interesting discussion
on "Are Jews a Race or Na-
tion" was participated in by
the three local Rabbis.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Lyons
arid daughter who were the
house guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Adelman, returned
to their home in Hagerstown
by auto having left here last
Monday morning.

Mr. H. Coopersmith of
Pasaic, N. J., accompanied by
his daughter Honey, motored
here. from Pasaic, N. J., and
will remain as the house
guests of his daughter, Mrs.
H. Gottesman of this city,
during the winter season.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Louis
Shochet entertained Rabbi N.
N. Rosen of Savannah, Ga.,
at dinner last Monday nigh-.
Rabbi Rosen came to the city
to officiate at the wedding
ceremonies of Miss Fanny
Goldstein and Mr. Leo C.
The Sisterhood of Beth
David will be hosts at a card
party next Tuesday evening,
January 27, at the Talmud
Torah auditorium to which all
tourists and residents are in-
vited. Prizes will be awarded
and refreshments will be ser-
An important Board meet-
ing of Beth David Sisterhood
was held at the Talmud Torah
last Thursday, January 15,
when luncheon was served at
which Mesdames Isidor Coh-
en and Morris Small were hos-
tesses. The regular meeting
of the entire organization fol-
lowed the Board meeting.
Mrs. Harry Oliphant gave the
invocation. Reports of the
Bazaar were read showing
that a substantial sum had
been realized. Mrs. Lewis
Brown the president of the
Sisterhood expressed her
thanks to all who had helped
e Ba success.



Cakes and Pastries
May Be Purchased FRESH
Daily at
The 5th Street Dairy
and Bakery

Corner 1st St.

Fancy Groceries
The Finest in Fresh
Meats Fruits and
We Deliver Phone 2-3544
11111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111111

Honest, Courteous Service.
N. W. 7th Ave, at 28th Street




~'* ... '-^i:



Board are requested to attend
Mr. Peter Wolf well known
hotel operator of Fallsburgh,
N. Y., Mr. Albert Waters of
Brooklyn, N. Y., and Mr. Har-
ry Friedman of Brooklyn, a
cousin of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Friedman are guests of the
Friedmans at their home in
Shenandoah. They are expect-
ingas their house guest a
niece of Birmingham, Ala., to
spend the month of February
with them.

bers had been admitted. Fol-
lowing the meeting a social
hour was spent at which re-
freshmentd were served.
One of the prettiest events
of the season was the Russian
Tea given under the auspices
of the Ladies Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation, last Sunday night
at the vestry rooms of the
Synagog. Several of the ladies
in charge were dressed in
Russian peasant costume and
large Samovars furnished the
main decorative scheme.
Among the food served was
Russian olives, herring,
knishes and other typical
Russian foods, and dainties.
After supper cards were play-
ed and singing was enjoyed.
Quite a tidy sum was realized

At the Iof the

Loyalty Clubfjiary
the Emunah b0. E. S
held at the home o- Mrs. Max
Kupferstein at the election of
officers the following wete
chosen: Mrs. .Lena Simon,
president; Mra. battle Kup.
erberg, vice president; Mrs.
Sadye G. Rose, secretary and
Miss Maar arber, teakesurer.
After the business meeting a
social hour was enjoyed and
refreshments were served by
the hostess.
Mrs. Lena Simon has as
her house guest, Mrs. S. Has-
(Continued on Page 5)

W. H. Combs Co., Etat. 1896
Phone Miami 82101
153 N. ad. t AAmmu
Phone M. B. 5-2101
128 WusMahfte Ave.

s;'. 3.. :, V~:


: 'r -~~
:rll ~;

~gq4 43R 28 IP8 TH JI8 FLRDA -P e

(Continued from Page 4)
kell of Norfolk, Va., who will
spend a brief vacation here.

T- he" ,Beth Pavid Sister-
hood entertained a larp num-
ber of guests at its reg l
card party last Tueday nignc
atthe Beth David Talmud
Torah, when Mesdames I.
Tannenbaim and Morris
* Small acted as the hostesses.
Prizes were awarded and re-
freshments were served..

New stars will shortly be
added to the present roster
of capable jai alai performers
at the Biscayne Fronton, it
is announced, With their ad-
dition, the local cesta court
will no doubt be able to boast
of the finest array of talent
any fronton in the world en-
joys this year.
Recently the Biscayne
Fronton signed one of the
most colorful men in the pai
alai business in Eguiluz, a
veteran of 20 years' experi-
ence. This fellow, who al-
ready has won favor with
fans here, holds a unique rec-
ord. He has played on every
fronton the world has known
during the past twenty years.
Eguiluz is 34 now but he is
still able to wield his cesta
in a winning way, as he has
already shown here. On many
occasions he has been favor-
ed to defeat his fields and he
has seldom disappointed his
backers, usually finishing
among the first three.
The new star to be signed
will come from Cub and will
enlist oine or two o1 t~HeY--T'e-'
most performers of the world.
One 9f these men, who chal-
lenges the'right of Garate to
the world singles champion-
ship, may be matched with
the title holder in a special
game to be played just as soon
as the newcomer becomes
used to the local court.
The high class of players
here this- season has resulted
in some of the most thrilling
contests ever witnessed on
Miami courts. The new stars
who have won large following
are Paco, Garate, Mir, Marcos,
Florentino and Onaindia.
At the regular meeting of
the Executive Board of the
Hebrew Friendly Inn reports
were read showing that in the
past week more than 175
meals had been served and 47
transients furnished lodging
in addition to food. The or-.
ganization now has a mem-
bership of more than 100 and
is gradually growing every
day. The next meeting of the
organization will be held at
the Beth Abraham Synagog
next Tuesday evening, Janu-
ary 27, at 8 p. m., when Rabbi
Isaac M. Wapner will deliver
the principal address of the
evening. All residents of the
city and tourists are urged to
attend even though they may
not be members.
Mrs. J. Kleiman of Cleve-
land, Ohio, and Mp. E. Fire-
stone of Akron, Ohio, are now

guests at the FerMwod part-
ments, Miami Beach where
'they will rnal fr the win-
S er ..e '. v: ,. -
. f. ~ ~ ~'.... ;,-,*.. ^ .


are Mr. and Mrs. L. Green,
berg, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mrs.
B.Tunshor, Brooklyn, and
Mr. and Mrs. David Kass
New York.
Staying at the St. David
apartments for the season
are Miss Essie Bau and Miss
Leba Bau Chicago, and Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Beer, Bronx,
N. Y. Ir. and Mrs. Beer plan
to make a world tour, start-
ing in June.

Mr. and Mrs. I. Volovick
of Long Branch, N. J., are
among the guests at the
Mountain apartments. Others
there include Mr. and Mrs. H.
Stein, Long Branch, and Mr.
and Mrs. M. L. Bayard, Phil-

Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Cohen
and Mrs. J. D. Lukashok of
New Rochelle, N. Y., are stay-
ing at the Ocean Drive apart-
ments for their second win-
ter. Miss Anne Kapusta of
Chicago is at the Ocean Drive
as are Mr. and Mrs. A. G.
Jonas and family of Lenoir,
Recent arrivals at the Hel-
ene Hotel from New York in-
clude Mrs. S. Zalowskey and
daughter, B. P. Youngerman,
I. J. Wolfe, E. Kahn, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Jacobs, Miss Estelle
Cohen, Mrs. I. J. Cohen, and
Mr. and Mrs. I. Rothblatt.
Recent arrivals at the Bel-
vedere hotel include: Mrs. B.
Ratkowsky, Mrs. S. Mitchell,
[Mra 9j.T i nand Mr. and
'Mrs. S. Cohen,7-ow 7 6rTB.
Meurer and R. B. Block, De-
troit; Mr. and Mrs. R. Pellor,
Chicago; Mr. and Ips. Arthur
Bloom, and Mr. and Mrs.
herskovitz, New York.

A .party of friends, headed
by Joe Lewis as toastmaster,
gave Herman Seigel a fare-
well surprise dinner party at
the Family Jacobs' Alamac
hotel Sunday night, preceding
Mr. Seigel's departure for
New York city, Monday.
Many novel entertainment
features as well as dance mu-
sic was provided and the fol-
lowing were among those
present; Mr. and Mrs. Her-
man Seigel, Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Robins, Mr. and Mrs.
I. Schnur, George Coty,
George Douglas, Joseph W.
Haft, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Martense, Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Roth, Mrs. Harry Brown,
Miss Dora Brown, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert A. Gary, Mr. and
Mrs; Joseph G. Levy, Sid
Gary and Joe Lewis.

Miss Mary Zonn entertain-
ed Sunday afternoon at her
home, 152 N. W. 32nd street,
at a bridge shower honoring
Miss Selma Meyerson who is
to be married to Samuel
Swartz on february 1. A col-
or scheme of pink, yellow and
green was followed in the
High score was awarded to

Miss Blanche Jensen, The
consolation was. n by Miss
Minnie Lesnoff.
Assisting Mss Zenn in ser-
vig ere .o Zoin. o




(_ ;- ~ .-..;- --------:--'-t~--i



Lesnoff, Miss Anne Weiss,
Miss Jean Mohilnar, Miss Lil.
lian Dock, Miss, Kaathleen
Iahn, Miss Adelaide Mitchell
Miss Blanche Jensen, Miss
Louise Craine, Miss Emma
Kurris, Miss Mary Barber,
Miss York; Miss Betty Stud-
Mrs. Elbert Baumgardner,
Mrs. V. M. Bchwartz, Mrs. A.
J. Keynton, jr., Mrs. S. Mar-
cus, Mrs. M. Halpern, Mrs. J.
Pallott, Mrs M. Friedman,
Mrs. M. Swartz, Mrs. I.
Swartz, Mrs. Phillips, Mrs.
Milton Klein, Mrs. J. Simpson,
Mrs. I. fannenbaum, Mrs. H.
Gottesman, Mrs. J. Lang,
Mrs. A. W. Schmidt, Mrs. L.
Heyderman, Mrs. S. Meyer-
son and Mrs. L. Zonn.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Schultz
of Chicago have taken an
apartment at the Pennsyl-
vania for the season. Mr. and
Mrs. D. W. Simons of Detroit
also are at the Pennsylvania.

The local Bnai Brith lodge
will hold an initiation at Kap-
lan hall when the recently
elected president of the or-
ganization, Mr. W. L. Wil-
liams will preside. An inter-
esting program has been pre-
pared for the members who
are urged to attend.

The Current Events class
of the Sisterhood of Temple
Israel will meet at Kapian hall
next Wednesday morning at
10 a. m. witu Mrs. Day J.
Apte leading in the discus-
sion. All members of the class
are urged to attend.
Plans for the dance to be
given by the Friendship
League at its clubrooms in the
Congress building on Febru-
ary 18, were annonuced at
the meeting of the League
last Wednesday night. At
this meeting the changes in
the constitution were adopted,
and the Misses Ruth Davis,
Helen Cohen and Dorothy
Karp were elected to member-
ship as was Mr. Charles Cro-
mer. Dancing followed the
business meeting. The next
meeting will be held next
Wednesday night at the club

Mrs. Morris Pepper enter-
tained number of friends at
a bridge party last Tuesday
night in honor of Mrs. R. V.
Brandt of Woodmere, L. i.
and Mrs. R. Ginsberg of Far
Rockaway. Beautiful gifts
were presented to the guests
of honor and prizes for high
score were won: First prize,
by Mrs. Sol. Rotfort; second
prize, Mrs. Ann Wiseman,
and consolation prize by Mrs.
Giller. Among those present
were the guests of honor, Mrs.
L.J. Aartz, M. Tarlyn, L.
Lebowitz, M. Schwartz, Har-
ry Qliphant, S; Rubinstein, J.
August and Miss Dorothy
Kaplan. At a late hour re-
freshments were served.

629W. latler St.
Phone 24862

Cha. Tanno bam,
(reg. pharmacist for 17 yer)
Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th t L .
Dr. A. D. Halper, Ph. G. P. D.
PrMscrptio r Our e
128 N. Miami Ave. Pl m3

5s N. E. IM f t.L
Aat F. C. L. .L Pho 2m
+- -. _
The Larget ear wredra hi
5s North nat 2th Strwst
Phone... at

ish hospital, nonsectarian in,
stitution in Denver, is stop-
ping at the Leamington Ho-
tel while calling on subscrib-
ers to the hospital. ..
More than 6,200 patients
have been cared for by the
institution ,since it opened in
1899 and facilities are avail-
able for 850 men, women and
children. Miami members of
the hospital board include
Isidor Cohen, Louis Wolfson
and Arthur Friedman.
Mrs. Joseph A. Hirschman
will return the early part of
the week from New York
where she has been under
medical treatment.
S *
Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal
will review "The Little Dog
Laughed," by Leonard Mer-
rick, at the next meeting of
the Fortnightly Book Review
club, February 8, at the home
of Mrs. Adele Vince Rose,
1122 Avenue Sorolla, Coral
Gables. At a meeting Tues-
day evening with Mrs. A. L.
Kanter, Mrs. Rose gave a re-
view of 'The Waters Under
the Earth" (Martha Ostenso)
Following are recent ar-
rivals at the Family Jacob's
Alamac hotel: Joseps W.
haft, New York; Mrs. A.
Mosher and son, Sydney,
Washington; Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Siegel, New York;
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Robbins

14Ineh and 22-Inch Lagth
PHONE 3-2191

"'Everythg for the Home in Food"
Phone M4138


I v

Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 20621

485-445 N. W. 9th Street
Phone 44M

Scrap Metal and Machinery
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. ad 14th St
PhonM 2346

Bilding Materil ,
Roofsn Paper, Asphalt
423 N. W. N. Ber Drive
Phone WWI

and family, Brooklyn;. Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Schur and
family, Brooklyn Mrs, A. W.
Brown and daughter, Doro-
thy, Detroit; Mr, and Mrs. A.
Rosenthal and Mrs. M. Tan-
nenbaum, Montreal, Canada.
Three honeymoon couples,
Mr. and Mrs. Josehp Rudolph
Mr. and Mrs.. Joseph Hart
and Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel
Freedman, were given a sur-
prise dinner at the Family
Jacobs Alamac hotel last
week. Places were laid for 41
guests. In addition to the din.
ner various entertaining fea-
tures were provided and danc-
ing enjoyed.
The Ruth Bryan Oratorical
club will meet at 2:80 p. m.
Friday at the home of Mrs.
bidney Beskind, 1324 Sorolla
avenue, Coral Gables.

Not believing in mere the-
ory, Junior Hadassah has set
out to provide real money for
(Continued on Page 6)

1201 South Olive Ave.
Phone 5272
.West Palm Beach, Fla.

Well -Worth

Corner of
5th St. & 2nd Ave. N. W.

By The Most Modem
Method. Makes It Well-
Worth Your Coming.
Cat Priew-Werk Gurated.

ftftnnnnnnnnnf nnnnnnnn

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I-, r


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.. .

Pa2yiY J uary28, 191




-- -- ----.. .-- -- -- -------- :





Pata 6


(Continued from Page 5)
the help of Palestine-by aid-
ing in the general work of
the national Junior Hadassah.
Believing that the public
would not respond to the us-
ual methods of solicitation
the local organization has hit
upon the novel idea of utiliz-
ing every 'minute of the day
to produce cash and thus aid
for Palestine. Simply: every
man, woman and child *ho
believes in Palestine and in
the upbuilding of our Jewish
National Homeland there,
will be asked to buy "time".
The usual second which pass-
es so quickly is valued, in this
campaign, at one cent. Min-
utes at sixty cents. Each one
is being approached by the
members of the committees
of Junior Hadassah and urged
to buy seconds or minutes.
To make it interesting to
the purchasers a trip to New
York is offered as an added
inducement. When all the
time in a twenty-four hour
day will have been sold, a
clock placed in the lobby of
the Fairfax Theatre will be
wound, and when this clock
stops, the very second denot-
ed will tell the winner of the
prize, each second sold being
a particular second of the day
or night.


Rabbi and Mrs. S. Wrubel
who recently returned from
their honeymoon trip through
the state are now making
their home at 525 Sunset
Road, where they will be at
home to their many friends.
An installation of officers
for the Congregation and Sis-
terhood of Beth ., was held
last Sunday night at the
Community nouse when Mrs.
Mary Schrebnick installed
the officers. Following the
formal installation, refresh-
ments were served.


Jewish Merchant
Is In Accident

Samuel Small, 58, of 1027
Pennslyvania avenue, Miami
Beach, escaped injury late
Wednesday when his motor
car skidded across the county
causeway, near the Miami
Beach viaduct and ran over
the embankment on the north
side. The front wheels and
radiator were in the water
when the motor car came to
a stop. Small told police he
was driving east in the cause-
way when the wheels of the
motor car caught in the trol-
ley car tracks. He lost con-

and I. Gold acting as the hos-
Mrs. S. v, rubel the wife of teess A cordial welcome wil
the Rabbi will lead a class in be extended to all tourists
the Talmua Torah and will al- and friends.
so assist the Rabbi in the *
work of the Sunday school. At tonight's services Raboi
Wrubel will speak on "Are
Plans for a Bazaar will be We Aaventurers". Following
announced shortly to be held the services a Kiddush will be
in February for the benefit served in the vestry rooms.
of the Talmud Torah. The
committee in charge wiii be Jerusalem, Jan. 21.-The
announced shortly and every worst wind storm in Pales-
effort will be made to have tine in years devastated or-
this bazaar one of the finest ange groves and other crops
held in West falm Beach. yesterday and did considera-
bie property damage. ..The
On Sunday night the Sis- wind swept the sea into the
terhood will sponsor a Dutch prinicpal street of Tel Aviv.
supper and caru party at tne
community House for the
benefit of its Talmua Torah FATHER TIME
fund with Mrs. M. Dubbinl HAS IT!

Rabbi Urges
Third Party

Hollywood, Fla.,-Need of
a third political party to solve
the economic problems of the
industrial age was urged as
a remedy for the present de-
pression by Rabbi Jacob H.
Kaplan of emple Israel, Aiu-
ami, at a meeting of the Ki-
wanis club, at the Hollywooa
Beach club.
The two great political par-
ties have been outmoded for
meeting present economic
demands and a new party
devoted to the study of con-
ditions brought on b)y the in-
dustrial age and to framing
legislation to meet these
problems is a necessity if the
interests of laboring people
are to be preserved, Mr. Kap-
lan said.

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