The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
April 17, 1931
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00113

Related Items

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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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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

Full Text












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Vol. IV.-No. AV1.


Announcements

MIAMI
JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 8. W. 3rd Street
ISAAC M. WAPNER
Rabbi


The usual Friday evening
services will be at 6:15 p. m.
here will be no late services,
iev having been discontin-


Agency Campaign
Begins Sunday


ed for the season. Saturday Sunday, April 19th, will be-
orning services will begin gin the drive for Miami's
t 8:30 with Cantor Nathan thousand dollars quota for
roobel chanting the ser- the Jewish Agency, according
ices. Because of this Satur- to an announcement by Mr.
ay being "Shabbos Rosh Harry Simonhoff, president
hodesh" Rabbi Wapner will of the local Zionist District
reach a sermon in Yiddish and chairman of the Cam-
t the morning services. The paign Committee. The drive
afternoon services Saturday will last one week and will be
ill begin at 6 p. m. in charge of a committee rep-
resenting the various Miami
--Jewish organizations. The
CONG. BETH DAVID Miami Zionist District and
(Conservative) the Senior and Junior Hadas-
139 N. W. Third Avenue sah organizations will aid in
S. M. MACHTEI the effort to make the $1,000
Rabbi to be raised. Every Jew resi-
dent in the district is urged
At the 8 o'clock services to- to make his contribution to
night, Rabbi Machtei will this important cause and if
prch on "Ehics." The not reached by the committee
reach on Ethics. is urged to nd a contribu-
moral laws of the Pirke tion to the headquarters of
Aboth and the universal the campaign committee care
truths they contain will be of Mr. Harry Simonhoff in
compared with the ethical the -GegrP&e-buIfldM g.. -
practices of the present day. Plans for a large mass-
at a w meeting for the close of the
Cantor Louis Hayman will Campaign are now being
chant the ritual. A social formulated by the chairman
hour will follow and every- and the committee consisting
one is welcome. of Messrs. Lewis Brown, W.
Services tomorrow morn- L. Williams, Dr. A. D. Hal-
ing begin at 8 o'clock and the pern, Herry Berg, D. J. Apte,
Yiddish sermon on the week- Nathan Adelman, Max Kup-
ly portion will be preached ferstein and Mesdames Freda
at 9:30 a. m. Sunday School Lutzky, Harry Rubin I. E.
classes are held from 10 to 12 Altschul and Isidor Cohen.
on Sunday morning and daily
Talmud Torah classes begin West Palm Beach
at 3:30 p. m. Daily services
are held at 7:30 a. m. and TO Hear Concert
6:30 p. m.
Martin Chochom, the well
known Jewish artist, who has
TEMPLE ISRAEL of MIAMI been heard recently in Miami
(Reform) [at various public appearances


137 N. E. 19th Street
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN
Rabbi
Services Friday evening,
8:15, Temple Israel of Miami,
Florida, 137 N. E. 19th street.
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan will
speak on the subject "Let's
Close the Churches and the
Synagogues."

CONG. BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
L. AXIB AD

311 Waqhl wmAvenue
Miit Beach
The early services begin at
6 P. m., Friday evening and
there will be no late service,
Whese having bn i tin-
nilSa th
services
wi t
19d wp[


Miami, Florida. Friday. April 17, 1931


Beth Jacob Chooses
Rabbi and Cantor


At a meeting of Congrega-
tion Beth Jacob of Miami
Beach held last Sunday after-
noon a unanimous call was
extended by the Congregation
to Rabbi Lazarus Axelrod to
accept the position of Rabbi
of the Congregation for the
period of a year. At the
same time Cantor Boris Sch-
lachman was chosen Cantor
of the Congregation for the
period of one year.
Rabbi Axelrod who is a na-
tive of Liverpool, England,
has traveled exetnsively and
studied at the famous Hebron
Yeshiva in Palestine where
'he received his Rabbinical de-
gree. He has written exten-
sively for various newspapers
and magazines, and headed
the Talmud Torah of Atlanta
for a considerable time. He


Rabbi Lazarus Axelrod
,m_-. D4hL J onk


and during the Jewish radio Cuoz. new.c.
hour, will appear in West Miami Beach
Palm Beach this Sunday
nightPalm Beach this ommunity comes to Miami Beach at a
night at the Community time when the Congregation
House for the first concert of time when the onstruction
his tour of the Southern is to begin the construction
his tour of the Southern of a community center ad-
States. He will present gs joining the Synagogue. Rabbi
number of Jewish folk songs Axelrod was instrumental in
during the evening's enter- helping raise the sum of for-
ainmthe evenings en ty- five hundred dollars for
Chochom is originally from this purpose the last day of
Chochom is originally from Passover.
Sweden where he helped Passover.
found the Jewish Art Theatre Cantor Schlachman origin-
found the Jewish Arppeared in ally of Philadelphia has serv-
and where he appeared in various congregations
various concert tours. ed various congregations
various concert toursthroughout the country, and
H for a number of years served
Harper Club Is the Beth David Congregation
Formed er in Miami. He has been acting
FormedHere Cantor of Beth Jacob for the
past several months and this
According to an announce- election comes to him as an
ment made this week, an or- appreciation of the splendid
ganizatin is beng- formed services rendered by him dur-
here to further e ndiday ing that time.
Lof JobiWH seof the Rabbi AxelhW ill be in
City.Cor- charge 4 the !hlzuoft4a
fnission of Miami advocat- j he Suudt.
b~g his election,, aeorgaia- ducted by
the- vW~ Otb e as -well s


Orphans Home
Begins Drive

The Hebrew Orphans
Home of Atlanta, Ga., found-
ed forty-two years ago by the
Bnai Brith and later becom-
ing an independent institu-
tion will hold a drive in Mi-
ami next Tuesday, Wednes-
day and Thursday for the


Church Seats at Premium
New York City church-goers
had their annual trouble of finding
seats for Easter services. Man-
hattan has more than 2,000
churches, an average of one to
about 800 people, and on the big
day nearly everybody goes.
St. Patrick's Cathedral ran out
of reservations several weeks be-
fore Easter and all Protestant
houses of worship, many of which
make no attempt to reserve seats
in advance except to regular pew-
holders, had overflow crowds.
People in smaller communities
are inclined to think of New York
City men as an ungodly lot, but
a few Sundays spent in the metro-
polis would speedily disabuse their
minds of that idea. In fact, the


purpose of raising funds for city's ministers have always been
e s t of t h a foremost influence in its life.
the support of the orphans One has but to run over in one's
being cared for by the insti- mind such famous preachers -as
tution, which include. three Henry Ward Beecher, DeWitt Tal-
Miami children at the present made, Dr. Rainsford, Dr. Park-
tm. hurst and, at the present time,
time. John Haynes Holmes, Dr. Reisner
The Hebrew Orphans Home and Bishop Manning, to realize the
is one of the first institutions quality of spiritual leaders the big
to abandon the institutional city asks and demands.
system and to place its chil- S *
dren in a foster.home or wTth Some Church Economics
the surviving parent. This Churches in small communities
poic has kept m er an rarely have to contend with one
policy has kept mother and of the great troubles that confront
children, sister and brother houses of worship in great cities--
together and has given the the constant shift in populationi.
wards of the home the oppor- Lower Manhattan is full off't-
Vmos churches whose con egk-
tunity of receiving a training p. church whose onr-
tuneity of receiving a tra g tions have practically movedati a
undear,-properhome -environ- soHd'-Meek to the suburbs, Jean,
ment. The Orphans Home ing then stranded. and without
pays the surviving parent, or the families on whose support
the foster parents a monthly they depended in former years.
e er parents moAs all the families do not move
allowance sufficient to pro- to the same suburb, the church is
vide for the proper care of unable to follow them, and it is
the child, and in many in- then they have to resort to var-
stances thus helps the family ious expedients in order to keep
to become self supporting and open the House of the Lord.
In some cases, like that of the
independent. To obviate the Second Congregational Unitarian
evil of paying a considerable Society, founded in 1825, it his
portion of collections for the slowly turned into the present
expenses of collection, the Community Church, of which Dr.
John Haynes Holmes has been
Home has asked the various pastor for the past 24 years. The
cities interested in its work church now is strictly undenomin-
to form its own committee to national and has a membership of
make the collections and in some 2,000, hailing from 32 dif-
that manner enable the insti- ferent countries and numbering
that manner enable the insti- among its constant worshippers
tution to receive one hundred Catholics, Protestants, Jews, Bud-
per cent of the collections, dhists, Mohammedans, Hindus, Zo-
The local committee is headed roastrians and Bahaists.
by Leonard C. Epstein, local The church lives up to the Gold-
b Leonarad C. Stein, local en Rule more than any other part
attorney, and will endeavor of the Bible perhaps, and spreads
to reach all Miamians for a its many energies among the
contribution to this splendid fields of welfare work. It is now
cause. Those who are not putting up its fifth church struc-
reached are urged to send ture, a 26-story building at Park
Avenue and 365th Street.
their contribution to Leonard e *
Epstein in the Security Build- As Bad as It Sounds.
ing who will forward it to the Accoustic engineers are now
Orphans Home at Atlanta. working on a three months' inves-
tigation of subway noises. They
are trying to find out what (if
Mliami Merhant anything) can be done about them.
Miami Merchant the
Their first reports, however,
Hiurt in Accident are not so encouraging. A while
u in A i back the Noise Abatement .Coah-
mission reported that the loudest
ordinary noise in the city was
Mr. Samuel Small well made when an express train passes
known dress manufacturer a local station, Now the sound
and prominent communal experts say that the noise is even
worker of Miami was injtred' Wor inside the train.
in an automobile accident lst fi '
Monday while in his auto o ChoNrf l Byefu
bile near Brunswick, Ga. 's. in t mh l piti wke
Smnu w6ho was in the mar .them ves staring a l A
chinel a the time. of the a o- 'b~mt- whm,- ,. -
cideui t as injured and LD.. t
there, to o
thm Roo CW
NeB wikidb tf


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THE JEWISH RADIO HOUR
SUNDAY FROM 5 TO 6 P. M.
Turn to Page Two for full Information and Program
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Page 2


FROM WITHN
*. the
YESHIBA WALLS

By .
RABBI LAZARUS AXELROD
Rabbi of Cong. Beth Jacob,
of Miami Beach.
(Continued from Last Week)


i 4 *THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN

expppe both pratial and tic chord in one's heart. The youth spans the floor of the
theoretical, at to the spectacle is indeed awe inspir- Yeshib in eep philnphive
moral needs of hs flock, and ing, as with bowed heads, in meditation, power his nfe -
these two mighty shepherds reverential homage, we stand the fulfilment of his fe mths-
are responsible for the mental before those huge walls, be- sion and the miracles of the
and spiritual development of hind which all is enshrouded universe. Peace of mind, and
the boys. in hallowed mystery. serenity of soul, robed in
At given periods, chiefly on Among the most interest- spotless purity, influenced
the eves of New Year, Day ing features in the curricu- greatly by the soothing at-
of Atonement, and New lum of the Yeshiba, are the mosphere of the Yeshiba, are
Moon, the whole Yeshiba re- moral discourses held weekly manifest. As I sit in my cor-
pairs to the Patriarchal by Reb Leib, Saturday eve- er, sensatorn of the Diarness to
Tomb, and ascends the per- nings in the gloaming. This the Creator, of the Divine
mitted seven or eight of the time is held sacred by the Presence, enters my soul and
numerous steps that lead boys, being reserved for med- envelopes me in its folds.
Sto the inner vaults. Only ad- itatinn and th scene is most How rare issuch a scene in


"Coming to the Yeshiba?" herers of the Moslem creed, impressive, as in the growing ths era o o g e Yesh- and retold the older
I am rudely aroused out ofare allowed to proceed furth- darkness the faint outlines of Even outside of the to the younger
my reverie by the voice of zr, the late King Edward VII, the youths can be dimly seen iba, silence reigns supreme bers to the younger
my fellow student, a gradu- then Prince of Wales, in 1862. pacing to and fro within the and save for the occasional the dpercoane a t
ate of the City College of being the first non-Moslem Yeshiba. A heavy expressive shrill hooting of the owl, o nthe discourse, and o
New York, who unable to re- allowed by special permit to silence reigns everywhere, weirdly piercing the stillness aot consequently follow
sist the call of the Yeshiba, enter and inspect the inter- and the rhythmical beating of of the night, all is wrapped tread of that deep moral
echoing far and away over ior of this awesome edifice. the Yeshiba clock upon the and veiled in a mystery of ture. Suddenly, a sharp
the Atlantic, set sail for There, under the guidance of wall is seemingly in harmony silence. In the midst of all is heard, as one of th
Palestine's shores and threw the local gendarmerie, who with the beating of those this, the "Baal Moosar, with enwrapped in Talith,
in his lot with this happy are present to avert any pos- youthful hearts, so intensely measured tread makes his ounces the common
crowd. Smlingly I accept his sible interference on the part Jewish. Ah! What deep way to the centre of the Yes- of the evening service
proffered arm, and we make of the perfidious Arabs, cer- thoughts harbour in that hiba, where he is immediate- simply beating with his
our way to the Yeshiba. tain appropriate selections .f master mind, what indescrib- ly surrounded by the boys. hand on the nearest
There the scene is one of un- the Psalms are repeated in a able feelings run through the Leaning upon a form, he pro- The commotion eaes
usual activity, as the youths beautiful mellifluous chant, fibre of his body, as in the ceeds with the discourse, tantly, each one retires
are engaged in their daily the echo striking a sympathe- gathering dusk, the taciturn working powerfully on the "(Continued from Page 5)
task, the exposition of some o ***o*** *** o *ooo oooo*oooo ooooooooooo.oo*oooooooi* **
complicated text. His Yar- -
mulke or skull cap perched
on the back of his head, his
eyes transfied to the open THE JEWISH RADIO HOUR
Gemara on the form before o -
him, giving vent to his feel- STATION "W Q A M"
ings by singing aloud some I EVERY SUNDAY 5 TO 6 P. M.
lively refrain exclusive to the oEVERY
Yeshiba, the bachoor pre- S
sents a most striking tableau. SPONSORED AND SUPPORTED
In a far corner sits "The by
Mathmid," whose name is o
mention wiwe THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN AND THE FOLLOWING ADVERTISERS
sed of untiring energy, he has -
spent the past ten years in >*************o******** + oooooooo oooooooooo
persistent study, wasting not a o
a moment in idle thought or
speech. The second Vilna YORK FAGAN'S
Gaon some call this youth, to : alaia sheer
whom the entire Babylonian B n o o
Talmud is an open book. 8 Rsc taurant
In the opposite corner, two 471 S,. W. Eihth 8 PR 265 N. Second Street
voluble youths are apparent- 1 2 E si e PR GRAM -*
ly engaged in conflict, as i Phone 2-1773 HOEOFB FOOD
heatedly, flushed of face, S o
each endeavours to impress; __ o whre alit and s
upon the other his respective g A Hnd In Hand
version as being the correct O o ADDRESSES: o
solution to that vague and O Producng the Finest in g Harry Simonhoff Leonard Epstein S _oo____**____oo__
baffling tevt, disproving his o RYE, VIENNA,
colleague's sophism. A small o "Ea TA"
crowd gathering, eager to WHOLE WHEAT, VOCAL SELECTIONS:
witness this battle of wits, PUMPERNICKEL Beauty Shoppe
the clashing of master minds. Mrs. Barney Kraft Mrs. Samuel Resnick 2207 N. Sound Ave.
Thus our youthful warriors R ST E.: e2207 N. IL Second Ave.
Thus our youthful warriors j ROLLS and PASTRIES g Cantor Louis Hayman o Phon*e -U
train, till time calls them to O oP h Cantor one 2-u2
more responsible deeds. OF ALL KINDS Cantor Nathan Wroobel Specializing in Eugene Per-
The Rosh Yeshiba, the o manent. Waving, Helene
world Talmudical authority, D At All Jwish Store O Rubinstein Facial
Rabbi Moshe Mordechai Ep- o g INSTRUMENTAL SELECTIONS. Treatments
stein, and one of the greatest 2 Its B inches
Gaonim of the age, delivers M oro Iooooooooo o Dr. Barney Blicher
his Talmudical discourses Madclame Elsa Fairlchild oo+ oo
twice weekly. For about an O o
hour or so, he weaves his way 0 Jo Resman's P ll t Tire .
through a regular maze of the Jw ns ad scial p rm fr te wee
most intricate passages of the s news and social program for the week -Incorporated-
various tractates, proving his Fresh Kosher Other Interesting numbers 2242 N. E 2nd Ave.
extensive knowledge in both 2 r .. s-u
Palestinian and Babylonian o Meats and Poultry L.. .. o
Talmud, taxing the concen- o Liberal Allowances on Your Old
Talmud, taxing the concen- Tie in Te for
tration powers of his hearers, No W Fifth St fo
whose minds are strained to o a N GOODRICH
their utmost tension. No ob- Phone -227 SILVERTOWN
scure allusions or intricacies TIRES
of construction seem to baf- o o
fle him, and he displays a re- u ooo*.* oo oo+ooo++o..+....
markable dexterity in con- o '
during with the Tosaphists, FRESH FISH DAILY mit Seaboard
disposing of. the numerous -- Exchange Sanitary Dairy

~Stly as a genius of the age. NITURE )
uesIn additions of to the various com- = Prim That Chat De Dea O a .

Yeshiba who deals principal- N. North River Dr STRICTLY
ly with the intellectual side o "" 31-321 N. Miami Ave. KOs R F O amoa
has set him down unanimous U. s W o PASSOVER o JA cguil agg T .U i


of the student, Rob Leib, the o M1 c. M. PEAETAMAN,, nF LORIA I Os
"Baal Moosar," genius a man of powt- ae PHONE 2-3749 1 P1USm FURN.TJ-UE a *t.ha -'
Irful personality and wide R os o: I,* aooooEUoo* o ao****+ o++ oo o -_ *.......+.
erful personality and wide PHONE 2-3749 Phones, 3453 4.1GM0


Friday, April _

feitga of the yout
his ,aract9r, as
mouldth his plastic
tho youth is drawn
tarily into a higher
heavenwards, feeling no
very earth he treads, his
transfixed on the dim
ary figure of the B
whose firm calmnem
magnetic influence are
nant.
After the discourse
building is brilliantly ill
ated by numerous gas h
and a great commotion
as th lecture 1oi bl^, ; I


o+++++***
************** *


THINKING JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBE TO THE JEWISH FLORIN! fl


'r.~ .J


- L


m


. JA










Friday, April 17, 1981

THE JEWISH
FLO RID AN
A WeIU (mVpsp N
PUBLISnUD VMST RDAY
v s ttr
jXWISH FIIoRiDMA PUBLImHING CO
107 SOUTH MIAMI AVE.
40OP61
j. LOUIS 8HOCIET, Editor
P. O. Bex M7t
Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183
WEST PALM BEACH OFFICE:
414 Imahtb' tret
Mrs. M. Schrebni premdttrve
Entered as second class matter,
July 4th, 1930, at the Post Office
at Miami, Florida, under the act
of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRPTION
SAB Month ..................... 1.M
One Year ..................... ..
VOL. IV.-NO. XVI
FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1931
WOMAN'S PLACE


A wealthy man left $100,-
000 in his will to be given
some college of standing
which would agree to use the
money to teach the doctrine
that "woman's place is in the
home."
Harvard, Yale, Princeton
and Columbia refused the be-
quest. They were not willing
to commit themselves to
teaching anybody else's opin-
ion, much less an opinion so
contrary to that held by great
numbers of women today -
and men, too, for that matter.
Not long ago a young wo-
man, a graduate of one of the
most famous colleges, discov-
ered that she had considerw-
ble talent as a writer. At the
same time she discovered that
she was in love with a pros-
perous business man. She
wanted a career as a writer,
but she also wanted a career
as a wife and mother. The
man in the case told her to
choose between them. He had
good business sense. He
knew that she was reasonably
certain to make a failure of
one career or the other if she
tried to have both. It took
this young woman a good
while to decide, but finally
she came to the conclusion
that the place of that particu-
lar woman was in the home.
That does not mean that
every woman's place is in the
home, however. It depends so
much upon the woman. Every
one of us know some splendid
woman who has never mar-
ried but who has done mag-
nificent work in helping oth-
ers. It used to be that a wo-
man who worked in an office
or devoted herself to an ar-
tistic or literary career did
(o niorely because she had
not been able to capture a sat-
isfactory husband. There was
a stigma about being an "old
maid" which has practically
disappeared today. The wo-
man who chooses to work
rather than to marry has her
place in the world, and it is
not in the home. But the wo-
man who marries, most peo-
ple will agree, has but one
proper job, home-making, un-
til her family has grown up
and left -the parental nest.
That is not to suggest that
married women s ld not
have jut as geod a time as
anybody else. Btr tIae have
been very few instance
where the rm lt the wife
and husband bom pga ed.in
ocCMpatiM nli: n of theI
----t


THE JEWISH FLOMDIAN


CHASER


"There is one thingI
dread," remarked Johnson,
and that is a premature bu-
rail."
"Don't worry about that,"
replied Brown. "The thing is
impossible. There's no dan-
ger of you being buried too
soon."


!
The old-fashioned
is a Friend indeed.
I I


Quaker


If it weren't for the sun
the rain would never be mist.
Familiarity with danger is
likely to breed contempt for
it.
!
"Didn't your uncle remem-
ber you in his will?"
"Oh, yes, he remembered
me all right. He added a codi-
cil cutting out a legacy he
had left me."
I r I
Small Boy-Quick, consta-
ble, a man has been fighting
my father for nearly an hour!
Policeman Why didn't
you call me before?
Small Boy-'Cause father
was getting the best of it un-
til a few minutes ago.
I !I
Mrs. Lewis-You say you
can't stop the car! Good heav-
ens!
Lewis It doesn't make
any difference-there's no
place to park, anyway.
I I
Diamonds are usually po-
sessed by others-when they
happened to be trumps."
If stealing a pin is petty
larceny one may as well swipe
the whole paper and pose as
an embezzler.
!I
The child who is afraid of
the dark may become a politi-
cian when he grows up and
fear the light.


I! I
The shortage of water is
said to be causing great con-
cern in New York City, where
the inhabitants fear they may
have to quit using it for bath-
ing purposes, too.

"How do you know Jenk-
ins' wife is away?"
"He carries a can opener
on his key ring now."
!I
"Are you in favor of capi-
tol punishment?"
"For ukulele players, yes."

disastrous for the children.
The leaders among wo-
men's political and social wel-
fare activities are mostly wo-
men who have either never
married or who have been
successful home-makers and
have reached the age where
their children are married or
otherwise off their hands. The
percentage of grandmothers
at any convention of women s
clubs is very high indeed.
Those are opinions. Per-
haps they are no more sound
than the fixed opinions for
the teaching of which $100,-
000 was offered to different
colleges. But everybody will
agree that the colleges were
right in refusing to be bound
to teach any .opinion which
changing social conditions
might alter from generation
to generation.

ZI"TCWAM"


-


I'll tell you what I saw one


day
As I sat in
chair:
Tall buildings
the way,
Their roofs
air.


the dentist's
loomed across
poised high in


And dig that dentist as he
might,
I e'en forgot to frown-
For the little fairies, from the
eves
Were sweeping diamonds
down.
I
A sergeant-major turned
good, and was immediately
made a church warden. The
minister approached him
about collecting subscriptions
which had not been coming in
as they should.
"Why, even the Squire has
not paid, so I think you had
better send them all a letter."
A letter was duly dispatch-
ed.
Not long after subscrip-
tions came rolling in at a
great rate, amongst them be-
ing a check from the squire
attached to a letter which
read: "Dear sir, please in-
form your new churchwarden
that lousy is not spelt with
a 'w.V'
I I
SJohnson-So you gave up
trying to teach your wife to
drive the car?
Williams-Yes. When I told
to release her clutch she let
go of the steering wheel.
I! I
City Youth: "And do you
mean to say you've never
been to New York to see the
sights ?"
Rustic: "No; down here we
just waits for the sights to
come and see us."
!
Introducing the ever inter-
esting subject of appropriate
names, L. P. reports that he
noticed the sign of "Grimes,
the Cleaner."
!
Kitty-Poor Alicia is 30
years old.
Catty-Yes, and it seems
only a few years ago that she
was 29!
"How is Lazy Lemuel get-
ting on since his accident?"
"Oh, he's lots better now
since the doctor told him he'd
never be able to work again."
Mr. Newwed-Darling, you
went to cooking school, didn't
you?
Mrs. Newwed-Yes, dear.
Mr. Newwed Then you
must have skipped all the
classes.
Mrs. Borden-House-When
do you actors at the theater
draw your pay?
Mr. Hamlet-I am not an
actor at the theater, madam.
I'm a prompter there.
Mrs. Borden-House Well,
you'll have to be prompter
here, too, or find another
boarding house.
The poster artist is often
the originator of villainous
designs.
If ignoransoe is bliss there
would be more hapiaea In
the world.
.__ 'i r i


Page 8


TOO MUCH BELLYACHING
I' shall be criticized for the title of this editorial, but
it is a good old Elizabethan phrase and there is no other
which expresses so forcibly the thing in mind.
Let me illustrate with a story.
I stood in line one night at the ticket window in Provi-
dence, waiting to take up the lower berth which I had re-
served to New York. In front of me was a man who had
come up from Chatham on Cape Cod, having telegraphed
for a reservation from there. Through a mistake on the
part of the Chatham operator the telegram had gone to
Boston instead of to Providence. If the man waited for
the train to come through from Boston he would not get
to bed until about two o'clock in the morning. If he got
on a Providence car he would have to sleep in an upper
berth because all the lowers were sold.
He bought an upper, but not without a great deal of
grumbling.
"This is atrocious," he exclaimed. "Give me a tele-
graph blank. I am going to wire that operator in Chatham
and tell him what I think of him."
To which the station agent answered very sanely:
"What good will that do? You're mad already. What's
the use of getting two men mad?"
Every hour of every day a certain number of things
happen which just should not happen, but do. To err is
human.
When I became a magazine editor years ago a very
wise editor said to me: "You are about to make a sad dis-
covery. You are about to learn that there are no efficient
people in the world."
He went on to prophesy that writers would consistent-
ly misinterpret my instructions about articles and that ar-
tists would insist on drawing their pictures all wrong.
To a certain extent the prophecy was fulfilled; but,
having been warned in advance, I managed to get along
without losing my temper often or increasing my blood-
pressure much.
If you expect perfection from people your whole life is
a series of disappointments, grumblings and complaints. If,
on the contrary, you pitch your expectations low, taking
folks as the inefficient creatures which they are, you are
frequently surprised by having them perform better than
you had hoped.
Too many of us are like that man in Providence, who
probably "bellyached" to everybody he met the next day,
saying that he was tired because a fool operator in Chatham
had caused him to sleep in an upper berth. Doubtless he
went home and "bellyached" to his wife; and he may still
be telling the sad story, for all I know.


FTH FAMIEX


DOCTOR

.MN JOSEPH GAINES M.D.
OVERWEIGHT
A good many people seem in perfect health, feel no dis-
tress, and yet realize that they are carrying around a lot
of ballast that does them no good. It isn't a very alluring
prospect, when a fellow gets into the sixties, with from
fifty to a hundred pounds of adipose tucked under his
skin, for which he has not the remotest use.
Just to be brief, two major causes of overweight will
be considered here: Lack of exercise, and overeating of
starches. Formerly I would have mentioned gluttony; but
I have seen many people over-fat, who were really very
spare eaters. Of course heavy fluid-drinking with meals
will facilitate absorption and have considerable to do with
bodily weight. I ask such patients to limit or cut out drink-
ing with meals, and some have reduced much by strictly
following directions.
I direct my fat patients to limit STARCHES in the
dietary; "one starch-not four," is a good rule to remember.
On most well-provisioned tables will be found, one or two
varieties of bread; maybe one or two styles of potatoes;
a bowl of tempting Lima beans, or worse, "baked beans."
Then incidentally we may find rice pudding, fritters, cake,
pies,--al carriers of STARCH. And each tempts the pal-
ate mightily.
These starches tax the liver; what the liver cannot care
for properly is stowed away somewhere, making the bodily
weight slowly creep upward. The liver is a peaceable organ
and will hear more than its share of insult for a long time;
but when it does make a kick, something is the matter! It
is so easy to overload on starch It is sach an importa*
food, and so peaceable in its performance, that its vietimg
do not come down till late in th ename, and th e i
One starch at a meal, and not four, is a mighty good
to observe if you are fat.
That the Aanericans eat too much is too well- ktUto
be repeated; i too mu, atarzh is a major

-1k









THE: JEWISi' FRIDIAN 1
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN jFri '-Atpl]


The card party sponsored
by the Beth David Sisterhood
which was held at the home
of Mrs. Lewis Brown, last
Friday afetrnoon, at which
Mrs. Brown and Mrs. H. H.
Farr were the hostesses was
attended by more than sixty
people, fifteen tables of
bridge being in play. Prizes
were awarded to Mrs. Blum-
enthal, Mrs. H. H. Miller,
Mrs. Al. Seiden, Miss Helen
Yunis, Mrs. G. Tashman of
New York, and Mrs. J. Levy.
The proceeds were used for
the Talmud Torah of Beth
David. The large dining table
was beautifully decorated for
the event and was heavily la-
den with sweets and goodies
of all kinds. During the after-
noon refreshments were ser-
ved.


The Ladies Auxiliary of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation will sponsor a
card party in the vestry
rooms of the Synagogue next
Tuesday, April 21, for the
benefit of the Synagogue and
Talmud Torah. Mrs. H. Levitt
and Mrs. L. Safer will be the
hostesses for the affair.
Prizes will be awarded for
high scores and refreshments
will be served.

Mesdames S. J. Spector, I.
Tannenbaum and Chas. Gold-
stein will be the hostesses at
a card party Wednesday
night, April 22, at the home
of Mrs. S. J. Spector, 479 N.
W. Fourth street for the
benefit of the Beth Davd Tal-
mud Torah. Prizes will be
awarded and refreshments
will be served. Those desiring
to make reservations may call
any of the three hostesses.
S* *


Mr. and Mrs.
are now located
home, 1421 S.
street.


Leo Kaiser
at their new
W. Seventh


The next meeting of the
Loyalty Club will be held at
the home of Mrs. Fannie
Pepper, 1941 N. W. Flagler
Terrace on Wednesday eve-
ing, April 22, at 8 p. m. All
members are urged to be on
hand promptly because of the
importance of the business
that will be transacted. All
members are urged to turn in
the stubs of all books, in their
possession prior to the meet-
ing, to the president, Mrs.
Lena Simons, 1469 S. W.
First street.


As delegates to the con
tion of the Grand Chapte
the State of Florida for
O. E. S., Emunah Cha]
sent the following delegate
Mrs. Ella T. Kaiser, 1
Sadye G. Rose, Miss J
phine Lobazine, and Mr.
J. Wallace. They are expect
to return to Miami Sun
morning.

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Y
of Pittsburgh, Pa., who h
been winter residents of
ami for the past seven ye
celebrated their fifty-eigJ
wedding anniversary at th
home Wednesday night. Th
daughter, Miss Minnie Y
is spending the winter s
son with them.
*


The marraige of Miss Ji
Schonfeld daughter of
and Mrs. Joseph Schonf<
pioneer residents of Mia
to Mr. Michael Kantor of P
saic, N. J., took place at 1
Broadway Central Hotel, N
York City on Thursday nig
*


*9
*~099~~~~~~~90~9~9~~~


The local Bnai Brith lodge
held a meeting and initiation
of members at Kaplan Hal
last Monday night. The resig
nation of Mr. I. L. Rosendorf
as secretary was accepted an
Mr. Harry Freeman connect-
ed with Beth David Syna
gogue was elected to fill the
vacancy.
The Pan American pro-
gram presented at the Bay
front Park last Tuesday night
was opened with a presenta-
tion of a Cuban dance, the
only solo number of the pro-
gram, featuring Miss Frances
Kane, one of Miami's popular
and talented Jewish girls.
She wore a very fetching Cu-
ban costume and she received
a very enthusiastic ovation
from the thousands of spect-
ators present. She was also
one of the cast in the Parasol
dance presented by the Mae
Rose Studio group. Frances
has taken part in many local
events and has appeared oft-
en during the Jewish Radio
Hour.


* S S


A very important meeting
of the Ladies Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation was held at the
Synagogue last Tuesday
night. Committee reports
were heard and plans of the
organization for tie summer
were announced. These in-


A Word of Appreciation
I desire to express my sincere thanks and ap-
preciation to the officers, Board of Directors, mem-
bers and worshippers of Congregation Beth Jacob of
Miami Beach for the splendid courtesy, consideration
and treatment accorded me as Cantor, during the
past several months; and particularly for the honor
accorded me in my being chosen Cantor of the Con-
gregation. I pledge my unswerving devotion towards
helping the congregation attain its aim and purpose
of serving the Community. I take this means of con-
ratulating them upon the election of Rabbi Lazarus
Axrod as their spiritual leader and "Manhig."


(Cantor) Bris Sddewch


"-"ci~,-"---


e
1
1

1




r
I
-

1


ai -


elude various card parties,
dinners and picnics, full de-
tails of which will be an-
nounced at an early date.
*
The Junior Hadassah will
hold a very important meet-
ing next Monday night at
Kaplan hall and all members
of the organization are urged
to be on hand promptly at S
o'clock to participate in the
work of the organization.
*


ven-
r of
the
pter
ion:
Mrs.
ose-
R.
acted
day

ork
ave
Mi-
Mars
hth
ieir
ieir
ork
5ea-


ane
Mr.
eld,
mi,
,as-
the
ew
,ht.


* *


Dr. J. Grossman of New
York is on a visit to his sis-
ter, Mrs. Chas. Tannenbaum,
and will remain here for
about three weeks, after
which he will return home
with Mrs. Grossman who has
been spending the winter sea-
son here.


* S *


The Senior Council of Jew-
ish Women is sponsoring a
card party for the benefit of
its welfare fund at the home
of Mrs. P. Scheinberg, 177
S. W. 12th street this after-
nnoon


*
The Strawberry Festival
Bridge of the Temple Israel
Sisterhood was held at the
Wm. Penn Hotel, Miami
Beach last Wednesday and
more than twenty tables of


City Wood Yard, Inc.







AMBULANCE SERVICE
Ph.- Miami 2101
iNSe N.Se. -h Avm
AI AWo FUNERAL HOMr
lb... am.c 5ummaz. 5-261



Pl $tmn r-
Imaurg (alrp.
We Deliver
1D .W.u 1 -_


Cantor Boris Schlachman
bridge were in play. Prizes
were awarded to Mrs. C.
Shiro of Bangor, Me., Mrs.
Louis R. Start of New York,
Mrs. Morris Weil of Atlantic
City, and Mrs. G. Granwig of
Chicago. During the after-
noon refreshments were serv-
ed.
*
A regular meeting of the
Senior Council of Jewish Wo-
men will be held at Kaplan
hall Wednesday, April 22,
at 2 p. m. to which all mem-
bers are invited and urged to
attend. The election of offi-
cers will be held at this meet-
ing, which will be preceded by
a board meeting at the same
place at 1 o'clock.

Mr. and Mrs. A. Barash of
Asheville, N. C. and daughter
Shirley are visiting their cou-
sin, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Ar-
gintar of this city and will
remain here for a short time.
*


Last
Jewish
cipated


week's program of the
Radio Hour was parti-
in by Miss Mary Bar-


ber who sang at the request
of the nurses of the Jackson
Memorial Hospital; Miss
Helen Wroobel who sang sev-
eral numbers accompanied by
Miss Frances Kane; Earl Goe-
bel, Louis Merlin accompan-
ied by James Merrill at the
piano; Miss Frances Kane
who played several piano se-
lections with distinction;


family
finish
A completely finish-
ed service at rea-
sonable rates.


phone 3-2661
NATIONAL
LAUNDRIES, IN C.
SMiami


Panam Ha ts

$L 95sadup


unuiesU

action

wNeL Weat Nit Street



-AfllIUM pOF ANDF


_ ..- -. -. ,,1 + -


Page 4


A very interesting address
was delivered by Mr. Harry
Simonhoff president of the
local Zionist District and
prominent local attorney at
the meeting of the Senior
Chapter of Hadassah last
Monday at the Robert Clay
Hotel. Mrs. Sam Simonhoff,
chairman of the nominating
committee reported the fol-
lowing recommendations for
the offices to be filled at the
next meeting of the organiza-
tion. For president, Mrs.
Freda Lutzky, present presi-
dent of Junior Hadassah. For
1st vice president, Mrs. Sa.m
Simonhoff; 2nd. vice presi-
dent, Mrs. Louis Zeientz; for
3rd. vice president, Mrs. A.
L. Kantor; treasurer, Mrs.
Harry Rubin; financial secre-
tary, Mrs. Milton Wiener; for
corresponding secretary. Mrs.
Harry Weinberg; for record-
ing secetay, S. E. Altschul;
auditor, Mrs. Syd Weintraub;
for the executive board, Mes-
dames Morris Plant, M. D.
Kirsch, Max Dobrin and Isi-
dor Cohen. The election will
be held the second Monday in
May.


Your Opportunity!
New Shipments of Beautiful
CREPES, CHIFFONS,
Primed and plain, as well u rNm.
nants received weekly. Get the
beat at the cheapest prices.

J. L. Kaufman
67 N. E. 4th Street


I----- ------- ------------


\ \\\ttl. ________ '*':.


I


r


Miss Jeanettb Haberf
also played several pil
elections; Mr. Martin Ch
who sang a number of n-
and Mrs. Barney Kraft
excelled in the singing of
eral vocal selections. She w
accompanied by Baro
Leopold at the piano.

Last Wednesday after
Beth David Sisterhoodl
its regular meeting p
by a Board meeting inthi
form of a luncheon. The host.
esses at the luncheon were
Mesdames M. Goldenblank
M. Arnold and Morris Dubler,
The regular meeting installed
as new members, Mesdames
M. Aronovitz, Louis Haymau
and I. Rosengarten. Election
of officers will take place at
the May meeting of the or.
ganization. Rabbi S. M. Maec
tei spoke on "Cooperation."

On Wednesday evening,
April 29, Beth David Sister.
hood will sponsor a card party
at the home of Mrs. B. Rayvisi.
1736 S. W. 11th street, when.
Mrs. Rayvis and Mrs. Wm,
Firiedman will be the host.
esses. Refrshments will be
served and prizes will be giv.
en.

Mr. Martin Chochom well
known Jewish artist who has
been heard in Miami during
the Jewish Radio Hour and
at several concerts, left Fri.
day for a tour of the South.
ern states during which he
(Continued on Page 5)

I"Off F u-
I Thhtyo" p W Mt d


I


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n
II

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d


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riday,~ ApIS:l '1,. 1Pi'gi


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(Continued from Page 4)
will appear in concerts fea-
turing Jewish folk songs. His
first appearance will be on
Sunday night at the Com-
munity House in West Palm
Beach.
A touching farewell recep-
tion was given to the well
known Jewish orator, Rev. Z.
H. Masliansky last Saturday
when the greater portion of
the membership and officers
of Beth Jacob Congregation
Miami Beach attended and
bid Rev. Masliansky and his
wife bon voyage on their re-
turn to New York. Jewish
melodies were sung on the
way to the station Saturday
night. Rev. Masliansky ex-
pressed his appreciation to
the Congregation and ex-
pressed the hope that he
would return to Miami Beach
next winter.
** *
May fifth has been set as
the date of the nuptials of
Miss Minnie Lesnoff to Mr.
Ralph Shaeffer of New York
City at Weth P id Syna-
gogue. Miss Jean M hilner
will be maid o honor, and
Mr. Sam Lesnoffa brother of
the bride will be best man.
Bridesmaids will be the
Misses Lill Dock, Ann Weiss
and Betty yOAnt. Grooms-
men are Billy Mohilner, Lou
Chester and Murray Gross-
man. Isadora Schechter and
Sylvia Fine are flower girls,
and Wilton Brill and Irvin
Silverman the ylusrs.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Israel is sponsoring a card
party for Tuesday evening,
April 29th at the Boulevard
Inn at 27th street and Bis-
cayne boulevard through the
courtesy of Mrs. Carrie Miller
who has donated the Inn and
refreshments. Admission will
be fifty cents and the general
public is invited to attend.
Prizes will be awarded for
high score. Mrs. Bert L. Reis-
ner is chairman of the corn-
m?4.4 "


- ~ ~ r -~ -


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--


[ETY

The Junior Council of Jew-
ish Women held a meeting
last Tuesday at the home of
Miss Ida Schwartz. Addresses
on different phases of the
Council work were made by
Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, and
Mrs. Ben Watts. Plans are
under way for the novelty
dance to be sponsored by the
organization at an early date.
On May 10th, the organiza-
tion will be host at a mother's
and daughter's tea at the An-
tilla Hotel, Coral Gables. Miss
Ruth Schwartz was appoint-
ed chairman of the Telephone
committee and Miss Georgia
Roth chairman of publicity.
KEY WEST NOTES
Honoring Miss Martha Fa-
brikant of New York, Miss
Ann Kirchik was hostess at
a card party Monday night at
her home, 706 Duval street.
The home was beautifully
decorated with a profusion of
Key West rock roses and
sprays of bougainvillea for
the occasion.
Following the games a re-
freshment course was served
and several toasts proposed
to the guest of honor who
was then *resented with a
lovely farewell gift. High
score was won by Mrs. J. G.
Kantor, who was awarded a
novelty prize in copper. Low
,score was made by Miss Jen-
nie Weintraub.
Among those present were
Miss Martha Fabrikant, Miss
Jennie Weintraub, Miss Ann
Kirchik, Mrs. Ella Friedman,
Dr. E. S. Hoffman, I. Myron
Fabrikant, Mr. and Mrs. A.
Mulberg, Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
Kantor, Mr. and Mrs. G. Kir-
chik.
The affair was in the na-
ture of a farewell party. Miss
Fabrikant is leaving for her
home in New York city. En
route she will spend, several
weeks in Miami Beach and in
the Carolinas.
Miss Martha Fabrikant
who has been visiting in Key
West with her father for the
n sra tw+ months. left on the


I


L. (Pop) GERSON
Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 20621
BAGSlpd METALS
EAST COAST BAG & METAL CO.
(Inc.)
I. L. MINTZER
MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS
435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 4485
PEPPBB METAL CORP.
Scrap Metal and Machiney
N. W. Cor. 5th Ae. ma 14th 8.
Phone 235I4
BUILDING SUPPLIES


JI. SIMPSM
qiLMt Iaterialls,
ooft ns Paer, Asphalt
423 N. W. A. lW Drive
I 9o: II1


DIUCAlTlSEN


.-
MEl


r;rrm


morning train for Miami
where she intends to spen a
few weeks before leaving for
her home in New York.
0 0
SMrs. b. L. Pearlman, who
has been spending the past
six months in Key West, vis-
iting her son and daughter-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Pearlman, left Wednesday on
the noon tran for her home
in. Miami.
WEST PALM BEACH
NOTES
Mr. Shapiro, the "schoch-
ed" took seriously ill last
Monday morning and suf-
fered a paralytic stroke, and
after being confined to his
home is now a patient at the
Good Samaritan Hospital.
*
Miss Hannah Panoff who
spent her vacation here left
for her home in New York by
S. S. Shawnee which she
boarded in Miami.
*
Rabbi S. Wrubel was a
guest in Tampa last week
spending several days there.
*
Last Tuesday night a large
crowd attended the meeting
of Beth El Sisterhood at the
Community House, with Mrs.
M. Tessler presiding. Plans
were announced for a Shvuoth
dinner, full details of which
will be announced shortly.
*
A very successful car4
party was held at the home
of Mrs. D. Feldman, president
of Beth Israel Sisterhood, at
which Mrs. Carl N. Herman
and Mrs. Feldman were the
joint hostesses.
*
Mrs. Leo Stern and Miss
Laura Voltz who spent the
winter season here left for
their home in Cincinnati last
Friday morning. Mrs. Stern
has been a winter visitor to
Palm Beach for the past
twenty-five years.
*
Tom Smith, Palm Beach's
popular baker accompanied by
Mr. Michelson and Jack Snei-
der will leave Sunday morn-
ing for a business and pleas-
ure trip to Philadelphia and
New York by motor. He is
expected to return in about
three weeks.


FISH & SEA FOODS
STANDARD FISH CO..
629 W. Flagler St.
Phone 2-3362

PHARMACISTS
BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
Chas. Tannenbaum,
Pharmacist
(reg. pharmacist for' 17 yeam)
Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. LW.
CRYSTAL PHARMACY
Dr. A. D. Halpen, P G. Ph, D.
Preseriptieoa Our Speeitj
128 N. Miami Ave. Phoe =
PIPE and 5TEEL
A. B. PIB ANDD MBTAP C.
Is Nr *gt a 5th a-t-_
-,- .,
ADULMAN PIP & BT SlL 40.M
8 N-. lltI 9. ,:
Alt I. C.i--L h. i -.sm.
S. ..s ..,^,,__

J.l .... 4P I s1.
l&1878f
AMPV


- U-'. *. ; */


- w. a i


ffl~,UBFLRIDIAN-4^
-: :" "- --i .
mmmm-,m+


BUSINESS DIRECTORY


- ~ ---


FROM WiTHIN
theu,
Y1SJHBA WALLS

(Continued from Page 2)
his allotted seat, and the ser-
vice is repeated in great sole-
mnity, At the termination of
the service, the Habdallah is
repeated by the Principal,
acting vicariously for the
whole Yeshiba. The Habdal-
lah over, the boys, refreshed
by the events of the past mo-
ments begin the week anew,
and a chorus of melody is
heard as the magical strains
of the "Tanu Rabanan" and
"Amar Abaye" swell through
the night, echoing over the
distant hills, and Hebron lis-
tens attentively and proudly
from within the mysterious
walls of the Yeshiba.


JEWI S NEWS

THROUGHOUT

King Albert of Belgium
has recently conferred the
title of officer in the Order
of the Crown on Dr. M. de
Hartogh, famous Jewish
physician ot Amsterdam.
Prof. Harold J. Laski of the
University of London, noted
authority on political science,
has been appointed to the fic-
ulty of Yale University as
Visiting Professor of Gevern-
ment and Law for the second
term of the academic year.


nj [ -. ii I ----- ;

Abdos' Market
Is Now In Its New Quarters
114 N. Rosemary St.
West Palm Beach
IS PREPARED TO SELL
HENS and FRYERS

For Passover at Reduced Prices


nBrP e 4ejde- edehimap
r ewT: v
a p of
tuprs Of f piriywt o
M( eso first
apro ssor of t Hebrew .*i-
versity to receive sucl an
invit* (a f(PmO A raa. As
a npturalist, Dr. Bodlaeim-
er is known for his 4dipypry
4 few years ago of the origin
of the Bibical manna in the
Desert of Sinai.

The German scientific ex-
pedition to Greenland under
the command of Dr. Alfred
Weggener, has among its
members a famous Jewish
scientist, Dr.. Fritz Loewe.
Nothing has been heard of
Dr. Loewe since December,
1930, and it is feared that he
may have perished.

Among the recent recipients
of high government positions
are three Jews, who A re ver
prominently identified wlit t
the military, naval and politi-
cal movement ip Italy. Un-
berto Puglhese was promoted
to the rank of Major-Gener-
al; M. Pontremoli wa a
pointed an admiral in te
Navy; a~d Giacomo Cili
was decorated with tae .r
of the Italian Legion of E8p-
or. He is vice-president of the
Fascist Chamber f Comp-
Merce in Trieste and a an
active part in aq Jewisa f-
fairs.

IURIBT BACK"
TO

a. W. C7th t Ave, at Bthie
N. W. 7th A*e, at M8th WrWt


WC~RI~L~CL~Z~O~~


I1UIWCLCblUILACW~ar~BII~L~e~~~c~C


-- -


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Philbrick
Director of Funerals
serving Gatwr Miami


KING
FUNERAL HOME
29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE
Phooa 23535-31624


AA










PlPa 6


ELECTRICITY
The late Charles P. Sceimeuz,
the wtt original thinker i the
filed of science that we have ever
had in America, onA said that the
time wruld ome when electric
current would be so chap that it
would At pay to read meters. A
flat rate of a trifle per moth, the
way water i paid for now, will be
all that drmne.ic current willB st
beyond doaub, some day.
The latest invention for reduc-
ing the cost of generating eletric-
ity i the mercury boiler. The
liquid metal, mercury, is used i
stead of water to drive the first
of a series of trbines; the rest
of the series are driven by steam
generated by the cooling of the
mercury. W. L R Emmett, a
General Electric Company egin
eer, ha been working away at
the mercury boiler for twenty
years in his Hartford laboratory
Already he has proved that it ca
be operated for a small fraction
of the cost of steam.
That is only one of the mass
economies which will eventually
make electric current literally as
cheap as water.
VITAMINS
Nobody snows yet precisely
what vitamins are, but new facts
about where they come from aad
what they do are being discovered
almost every day. The latest dis
every is that common colds ma
more likely to attack persons who
do not get enough of Vitamin A
in their diet. This is the vitamin
which is found in whole milk, cer-
tain fruits and in the green vege-
tables. It, in turn, is directly
traceable to the effects of sunlight
on growing things.
Vitamin D, another of the es-
sentials for a balanced diet, and
without which perfect health is
not attained, is the subject of a
business deal involving a million
dollars. Scientists at the Univer-
sity of Toronto discovered a way
of irradiating wheat flour so that
ordinary bread made from it would
contain more of this vitamin. A
baking concern in the United
States has offered a million dol-
lars for the right to use this pro-
cess in making bread commercial-
ly.
The knowledge even of the ex-
istence of vitamins is only ten
years old. Much is yet to be learn-
ed about them, but what has been
learned far points to a revolu-
tion in our eating habits in the
course of another generation or
two, and to the control of diseases
which still baffle the doctors.
MANGANESE
The most curious discovery
which modern medical research
has made is that unless a moth-
or's food contains a trifling per-
centage of the metal manganese
she has no interest in her babies.
Fortunately there is manganese
in Infinitesimal amounts in almost
every item of daily food, but in
the rare instances where maternal
affection is absent doctors now


LET US
HELP SOLVE
. YOUR .
LIGHTING
and POWER
PROBLEMS
ECONOMICALLY
uniC 83-1121


U.-;


SHT


Oly -e M -Wse2w e SdommaS
Sis ma lm o famof

a as b IME mem s that
mt ham I i bo d. sm
the h sbody is e prw z of
is euuw.a, it atis to
S suppose that it Ms ptae in
s- r dee aof ewwytog eie a
earfth The exyg the air is
mat put there came kwml
mad it to breathe, as the lI phi-
L-.phrs taught, but omr boies
are ogaizaed to bresahe oxyen
Immace that is the active eset
of the air i wkich we ha devei-
oed. And we are fiadiag f or
that a arge proportue of bamnan
ill are de to some bodily defei
whih Drwe m t the fin arnfimiak


..al

_____ r-T --r -n-i i i '


FIOMIDAN


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:a eary EaLyx
S'sch Aetriet 0 7 ERab^r?
Diam-cas i' Nc: a7 f h
rhe e f nr"s1- Merely7


ST.


.. nr. nf nn ath i
The. natUro Of an Oat-h is


HARP= a" B8 g
IFOMEDH a
(continue trm page 1)


e nd busin
m em i L the -;N u is uto eng ers f a cdtsaf
Sm *Sa A men to make me of the fact aft-
er they have been found.
J It is hardly likely that these ex-
[LORRM S I porte will find in this region,
Stge h mart m N : Ro Amer' !populaiy known as the "Lost
Sje rses Me : r-raBa. orlk," any living examples of
if reer wmc m k The r m prehfitoric monsters, such as the
fthism dds rre- =- late Conan Doyle imagined might
as Tewrei ed ywt ffl c r-vive in the South Ameri-
m-a. T-re Asre-s .3-C s -e fastresses. But they may find
ra e. Hs Azmr-A7 .r Msen true answers to many ques-
G-ralp in Sryc7-. i. -e r tio affecting the everyday life
GTerp z -.s. ar d a" Ne. f ev erybody. It is even possible
Yrk Baam G.xref: =-n;*.e- il fir.d a territory in which
-t a : --o r. ..- "'.. _. numbers of civilized people
in= S ------- -- ,~i bsist with less effort than
r A w- v a. .- --i: rf as have to put forth, once
Ga d. .w.a w.a -- *.-ec: of i: were made accessible. Nobody
SAT 4 1: we


-Ap6 p,97PMf 9A MU b;P '-Lof the change to a City Coun.
of the eleme which are take ko edge. er:.s2 -' :oL.5- .-a
into the body, or to the e bseee o- ed oe ,e.: disa'-c I1 usually human nature. cil form of government.




ILA

%


-i
t+
7. 4+






I+Two Tires

St y pd r hr e T
-


Stfor the price formerly paid


*+


Cut the cost of operating your car by o r* *
purchasing Goodrich Cavaliers at our 4
1 1931 prices.


Two new fully guaranteed tires for less _
than you paid for one, three years ago. +

And 1931 Cavaliers give far more 4
Sx4mileage...more safety...more comfort.10_

Compare these Twox. Tire" r0ces-..... .T 13.
+ IoIto lTire Io.nc.
Price Price8.0 10
SSize riEach Per Pair "One Stop Service Station"
500 WEST FLAGLE ST.
28x4.7 5-192.........-........ 6.65 $12.90
S28x5.25-18.............. 7.90 15.30 Phone 2-2194
S329x4.40-21....... ........... 4.95 9.60
S29x4.50-20.-I ... 5.60 10.90
S329x4.75-20.... ............. 6. 75 13.10 Phone3-
29x5.00-19..---.. --.-... 6.95 13.60
+ 29S -18--..-.- 8.90 17.30
4 4.350-21.... --... 5.70 11.10
30x5,00-20........................ 7.10 13.SO
30x5.25-20.......... 8.30 16.10
S31x5.00-2L-.--... 7.35 14.30 ia Otti re o., nC.
* 31x5.25-21.................... 8.60 16.70
32x5.00-22...............- 8.10 15.80 Phone 3-1266
31x6.00-19................ 11.00 21.35
32x6.00-20........................... 11.45 22.20 2242 N. E. SECOND AVENUE
4-----,----


'fl*94fl494t44+tnn+.nr,.,..4.4*,,,,


AA MEDIUM OF AND
.


I


- --. .W l I* j w l f,


** TX


the fact that he has been
resident of Miami for t
past thirty years, erperiec
in public affairs and well ve
sed in the. problems of at
taxpayers. e is one of thi
founders of the Miamiang ~1
organization formed last ye
to protect the interests of thl
average taxpayer and work
man. He has been an active
member of various fraternp
and civic organizations
though never of the K. K.
Harper is an active proponent
_- .9 & 41- .% 1 4.- A^' --


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