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:
June 12, 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:
AA00010090:00121

Related Items

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

Full Text
~~------ -----_.~~~ ~ ~_~_ ~~~_~__~ ~~_~_~__ ____~__~~~~ ~ ____ ~__ ~ __ __~ __ _~__~__~ ~_ ~ __~ ___~~ __~~_~ ~___~_ _~_~~~__~____~~_~~ .~~~~.


Announcements

MIAMI JEWISH ORTHCODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 B. W. Third Street
ISAAC MCI. WAPNER, Rabbi
The usual early Friday evening
services will begin at 6:40 p. m.
Saturday morning services Prrill be-
gin at 9 a. m. with the afternoon
services at 6:40. At the me rning
services Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner
will preach a sermon in Yiddish
on tahe portion a tegi ily at


CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
(Conservative)
189 N. WY. Third Avenue
S. M. MACHTEI, Rabbi
Friday night services, have been
discontinued.
Services are held daily at 7:30
a. m. and at sundown. On Satur-
day and Sunday mornings at 8:30.
Talmud Torah classes during
the summer term will be held ev-
ery morning except Saturday
and Sunday from 9 to 12.

TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth Street
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi
Services at Temple~ Israel;, 127
N. E. 19th street, Friday evening,
continue throughout the summer
at eih 'clock in K plan halleihoap .
It will be a religious service with
an informal presentation of mat-
ters of interest and a discussion
by the members present. Anyone
who has any subject of interest
to be discussed is invited to pre-
sent the subject to Dr. Jacob H.
Kaplan, so that he may be pre-
pared 11 speak oneit h els ial
service
th'h sFriday e eingK bcas M
H. Ul. Feibelman will speak on
"Jefferson Davis.**

CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
311 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
L. AXELROD, Rabbi
The regular Friday evening ser-
vices begin at 7 p. m. and the
Saturday morning services at 9
a. m., with the afternoon services
beginning at 6 p. m. At the
morning services Rabbi Axelrod i
will preach on the portion of the
week.
The regular Sunday school pro-
gram begins at 10 a. m. and will
be continued throughout the year.

Correction
Due to misinformation there ap.
peared an. account in last week's
issue of the Jewish Floridian stat-
ing that the federation idea spon-
sored by the Bnai Britbh had been


temporarily postponed. -We are
advised by the officers in charge
of this project that the matter is
being actively considered and that
at the proper time announcement
will be shade in the newspapers.


i


By "OBSE VER"
The Kses
Coming to work the other morn-
ing were two office workers. They
reached the subway terminal at
Times Square and rode up on the
escalator, which supplants stairs
for the fifty-foot limb. Half-way
up, the girl, after a little chaffing,
leaned down and planted a kiss
lightly on the cheek of her blush-
About a dozen or more witnessed
the little comedy and, as became
sophisticated New Yorkers, grin-
ned and let it go at that.
A Common Deception
Many are not aware that the
two big railroad stations here--
the Pennsylvania and Grand Cen-
trti ee fvortewhresorts for
where else to exchange kisses
without becoming noticeable. Hov-
ering near the gates leading to the
transcontinental expresses they
wait for the stir that always ac-
companies the leaving of the big
trains and, while real travelers are
kissing their families goodbye, slip
aross some surreptitious em-

"Bless your .heart," one veteran
guard remarked, when his atten-
tion was called to the practice,
"that has been going on for years,
I'll bet Adam and Eve used to go
back to the gate of the Garden of
Eden and spoon!"
When Plan Failed
Besides railroad stations spoon-
ers often resort to some ocean
liner's pier. Waiting until some big
boat is due to sail for Europe and
when embraces are naturally more
c1ingin h a ealo ade te dial
have an hour or so, by moving
f om pace to place onhtheoquar-
change tokens of affection.
Recently one couple which had
retired in the shadow of some
hi nlly ueqk pep es sfoun by
acase-hardened dock laborer,
right in the middle of an ardent
embrace.
"Hey, you two," he called out,
"what do you think you're doing ?
Saying goodbye ? Well, try some
other pier. This boat here only ar-
rived this morning and won't leave
for four days."
They had their signals mixed
and were on the wrong pier.
Curious City Crowds
People in the country who listen
in on party telephone lines have
their counterpart in the big crowds
that always assemble here when
anything unusual occurs, Hun-
dreds line the sidewalks when a
new skyscraper is going up,
watching everything- from t~he--Ars~t
scoops to the final hoisting jobs
that carry the eye almost to the
clouds.
One wonders when city people
find time to do their work. Any
day one can go into a moving ple-
tore theatre during ordinary wpork-l
(Continued on Page 8)


'


Cannot Force
Jewish Divorce

Judge Rules Civil Court Can.
not I terfer eIn Relig-
iou M te
Judge John Sullivan of the Su-
perior court of Chicago, in sign-
ing a divorce decree to Goldie
Press, included a mandatory in.
junction compelling the husband to
go before a rabbi and give the
wife a Jewish divorce.
Press dee dned t be te or

exceeded its rights. Judge Sulli-
v the rled that a iil cort
Ioud nt iterfere ina a reli uous
matter and amended the decree by
striking out the part compelling
a Jewish divorce.
Mrs. Press has appealed the de-
eision and the result is being anx-
iously awaited by many.
CITY TO WAGE WAR
ON- POLLEN WEED
City Forces to Begin Eradicating
Ragweed, Said To Be Cause
of Hay Fever Attacks


National Flower

Day Is Success
National Flower Day was ob-
s~erveda ls mo sofe M in Mi

Chaspn as olViami b i isa i d
of the city to gather funds for the
Jewish National Fund.
The committee in charge report-
ed splendid returns for ~the day,
which is an annual event through-
out the country. Mrs. Morris Dub-
ler, chairman of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund committee for the
Getr oMtam ecldistiriet, was s
was aided by Mrs.- Max Golden-
blank, Mrs. B. Kandel, Mrs. Isidor
Cohen and Mrs. ~Freds Lutzky of
the Senior Hadassah. Represent-
ing the Junior Hadassah were
Mrs. Mannie Wesson as chairman,
Ms, Beatsice SS aer, Ris sR d
Miss Frances Williams.
This is an annual event all over
the country and has bean ob~seervead
years. Mrs. Morris Dubler, chair-
man of the Senior committee, is
the chief figure in these events.

Jewish Students
Grdut At U

At the commencement exercises
at the University of Miami tonight
which is being held at the Bilt-
more Country Club in Coral Ga-
bles, Judge Halstead Ritter of the
United States District Court will
deliver the main address. Among
the members of the faculty who
will take part is Rabbi Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan of Temple Israel.
Among those who will receive
degrees are the following Jewish
mrn an omen h obnhelr o
Herman ;Borchardt and Miss Ida
Jacobsen. 'The degree in business
tiia t in trati e o will o- -
awarded to Mrs. I. A. Levin and
Miss Belle Siegel. The bachelor
of laws degree will be conferred
bn Hry Neham,8 ad theb dg
ferred on Stella Dizon. Mrs. I. A.
~Levin, who will receive a certifi-
cate in education, is prominent in
club work in Miami and is now
president of the Sisterhood of
Temple Israel.

Workmen's Club To Hold
Picnic At Casino June 21
The Women's Club of the Work-
men's Cirele will hold its annual
picnic on Sunday, June 21, at the
Sunny Isles casino. Dinner will
be served, for which a charge of
75 cents will be made. All are in-
vited to attend and take part in
the splendid events arranged for
the day's entertainment*

Jewish Girl Winsu Prize
Rosalyn Friedman, the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William Frie~-


man of this eity, was given an
honor prize as the brightest girl
of her class at S3henandoah Junior
High school last week.


campaign against ragweed, pollen
of which is said to induce attacks
of hay fever and asthma in sus-
ceptible individuals. Tstar rna
be freer of ragweed pollen than
any east of the Rocky mountains,
and efforts will be made to elimi-
nate the plant completely.
Eugene Schmitt, chief of the bu-
reau of sanitation in Miami, has
'issued instructions to city inspec-
tors to locate and point out to
residents all patches of ragweed,
which will mature in July.

IARBEITER R1ING
SPONSORS LECTURE

ArM tLa Savinchhe head ofa the
Ga., will be the speaker next Sun-
day night at the Wrorkmen's Cir-
ele hall, 701 N. W. Fifth avenue,
lta le aurersponsoredH y t o-
will be "Education." He is a well
known authority on Yiddish and
will detail the work of the Yid-
dish schules throughout the coun-
try. The public is invited.

YEDDIDIMI~ CLUB WILL
HOLD OUTING ON BAY
The Yeddidim Club, a local. or-
ganization composed of young
Jewish boys, will sponsor a ride
down Biscayne bay on the "Bis.
eayne" at 8 p. m. Sunday, June 28.
Dancing and entertainment will be
provided for the guests.
BNAI BRITH WILL
CONTINUE LUNCHEONS
The regular Bnai Brith ~lunch-
cons will be continued throughout
the summer season every Wedides-
da at noon in the Palatial Kosher
R staurant. Immediately after
the luncheons a round table dis-
csin on subjects of interest is
enord by those present. The gen-
eral public is welcome.


Last Tuesday night the Chesed
Shel Emes (Free Burial Society)
was reorganized with the forma-
tion of the Greater Miami Jewish
]Cemetery Association. This or-
ganization is composed of repre-
sentatives from each of the fol-
lowing organizations: Beth David
Congregation, Beth Jacob Congre-
gation of Miami Beach, Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation and
the Chesed Shel Emes Society.
Under the plan of operation the
new organization will be mncorpo-
rated and will assume title to two-
Sthirds of theo heeey cre/ r me n
retained by the Sisterhood of
Ch db ie IEpme or purely char-
Officers elected for the new or-
ganization are: WT. L. Williams,
President; I. L. Mintser, vice pres-
ulets S. hCaplan,etre~asurero J
don, financial secretary, and Man-
uel Rippa, honorary president*
The executive board is composed
of the officers aild Lazarus Ab-
rams,* Lewis Brown, Louis Wrein-
kle, M. Kotkin, H. M. Drewitch
and Nathan Adelman.
All burials are to be handled
through the officers of the organ-
izations.
Important announcements re-
igarding the new organization will
be made immediately after the
next meeting of the organization,
which will be held next Tuesday
evening.

A. Z. A. Choses Officers
At the meeting of the A. Z. A*
(Junior Bnai Brith organization)
held last wreek at Kaplan r hall, th
following officers were chosen io
the next year: Max Shemer, preest-
dent; Ellis Klein, vice pres dn;
Milton Friedman, secen SilvBe
nard Katz, treasurer; Sa ivr
reporter; Harold Ta b mau, e -
geant-at-arms, an Benr en
tranb, chaplain.


;r
~
1
'-.i: .. -., ~~f-,~i
n.s-~r,;l
i' '


I li I



Vol. IV.- No. XIV. Miami, Florida, Frida, Jun 12, 1931 Price, 5 Cents


Plans Finished

For Big Picnic

Plans for the elaborate pienie
which isn einB ispo eoed ei the

games and athletic contests for
which prizes will be given to the
winners. A baseball ganie between
the Yeddidim Club and the A. Z.
A. will be one of the features of
the day's plans.
The Broward county commis
sioners have assured the arrange-
ments committee that the streets
i rn f thet icasioa F tt La
held, will be roped off so that the
traffic will not interfere with the
guests. An invitation has been
extended to the Jewish organiza-
tions of Greater Miami to be the
guests of the Bnai Brith lodge at
this outing, -which will be held on
Sunday, June 28. In charge of
arrangeent r. ilam c mite n
He is being assisted by Messrs.
JakB rstit, h.O SCoh s ng, aDrd
Ellard Kahn.

Chased Shel Emes


8 1 ROOrgadZed The city of Miami will begin a


~U ~LIIVlb~~UI~ -- i










THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


THINBINC IEWS IILL SUBSCRIBE TO THE JEWI~H PLOBIDU~f~O~ij~;

.
3; 1
~
i-'i is'. .
~ r,~ti ..~L~fi~


Friday, June 12, 1981


~_


~psa~.~ly~slc~sl~ao-Is~"-~O~s~Blarw I- ~~ FI~~-~363~;?~;~~.~i~y~~.Pi~ilr~~T-- ---1


r.~'~~ It


Page 2














ELECTRIFICATION
One of my farmer neighbors in
the BEerkshire Hills of Mlassachu-
setts, M~ajor Hugh Smiley of
Great Barringtonl is making a test
of all sf the possibilities of elec-
tri~i ~~ the farm.
majorr Smiley's hens work as
long hours in winter as they do in
summer, because the hen-houses
are lighted by electricity. Now he
has installed electric sun lamps in
the concrete barn where his prise
herd of Holsteins is housed, in or-
der to give the cattle the benefit
of the ultra-triolet rays in the win"
ter, as well as in the summer.
It may take several years of
experience before the' exact value
of farm electrification is deter-
mined, but it is Major Smiley'sJ be-
lief that electric power is not on-
ly cheaper than man power but
more efficient, and that the use of
electric lights of various types
makes his hens lay better, his
cows produce more milk and keeps
his live stock in better health.
ORAPT '
According to the trade paper
"Highway Engineer and Contrac-
-tor," millions of dollars are ex-
pended annually by companies
manufacturing highway machinery
and materials to influence county
commissioners and others having
control of highway work to select
certain types of roads and pave-
ments for construction or main-
tenance machinery and materials.
Such payments to public offi-
cials are regarded in some busi-
ness circles as "lawful graft."
They are dishonest because such
bribes are added to the cost of
the job and come out of the poc-
kets of the taxpayers, and also
because they may and often do re-
sult in a poor job, which will soon
have to be done over again -
again at the taxpayers' expense.
It would be interesting if some
live newspaper in every county m
the United States should start an
inquiry as to how much "lawful
graft" its local officials have re-
ceived from paying contractors.
MOLASSES
When I was a boy in New Eng-
land it was still the custom in al-
most all rural families, and prob-
"ably in the cities' as well, to dose
all the children for days every
spring with liberal tablespoonfuls
of a mixture of sulphur and mo-
las .a generation or so medical
men have laughed at the old
"spring tonic" idea. Now >medical
science has discovered that this is
another of the so-called folk
myths that has a solid basis ~f
truth back of it. Our grandparents
were wrong in thinking that stil-
phur was the essential part of the
mixture, but they were right in
the idea that "brimstone and tre-


adle" had a tonic effect. It was
the iron in the molasses that did
it, according to Dr. Whiter H.
Eddy.
Now we keep our children out-
of-doorsr in the sunshine as much
as possible, winter and summer,
and those who can afford it ex-
pose them to ultra-violet rays gen-
erated by electricity, so that the
need of a spring tonic is not as
great as it wras. And w~e have de-
veloped pleasanter ways of taking
adn into the system when we do


r 1


A Rig t ul Move Refused



ii ~C..~......... C..~.. .... of R......~......, Dade County
Chambers D..... ..... J. H............, Judge
Miami, Florida, March 12th, 1929.
Mrs. lM........... E..........,
.-..~......., S. W....-.....th Street,
O Miami, Florida.
Dear Mrs. E....-........:
~Please call at my office tomorrow, March 13th, at the hour of 12
o'clock Noon, for a conference between you, Mr. E............ and mlyself.
(i Very truly yours,
\ DJH-I,(Signed) D............ J. H........-....
cc: Mr. J. E...........,,
S e-o Y. M. C. A., Miami, Fla.






C.....~...... C....~........ of R...-........., Dade County
Y Chambers D............ J. H............, Judge
Mrs M...~,... E........Miami, Florida, March 19th, 1929.,

Ci Miami Flo......... S. W. ........th Street,

Dear Mrs. E.~...........:
Ci Kindly call me. over 'phone tomorrow and let me know what day it
will be convenient for you ~to meet me here in my office for the conference
~we talked about. Very truly yours,
(Signed) D............ J. H.............








C...~..~...... C_. ......~.. of R........:...., Dade County
Chambers D............ J. HI............, Judge

Mrs M~...,... E....-..., Miami, Florida, March 26th, 1929.

ti ~ ~~~Miami, Florida...~. V _..-t re,
CI Dear Mrs. E,_..........:
Will you please be so kind as to call me over telephone at my of-
fice in the Courthouse immediately upon receipt of this letter.
I~ Very truly ~yours,
DJH-p~~~ (Signed) D..... J. H.....~.





C0............ C............ of R.... ...., Dade County

Chambers D............ J. H............, Judge

Mrs. M EMiami, Florida, April 2nd, 1929.

Y ~ ~~Miami, Florida.. ,W ...._t tet
SDear Mrs. E-...-........:
~After you left here, indicating that you did not wish to see Mr. E............, he
stepped mnto my office, and smece discussing the matter of his domestic affairs, I have
decided that my services, as a mediator, are not desired. Hence, I am withdrawing,
~and am asking that you make any proposal that you wish, calculated to settle existing
property rights betuteen ySourd~lf and Mr. E.........., for the benefit of the children.
IS ~If there is anything I can do m matters pertaining to appraisals, etc., ~that is,
procuring competent appraisers, I am willing to do this, but further than that, I am
compelled to advise that you t~ake the! matter up with your attorney.
My sympathy is with the children.


Iam opeul tat comedy ou illawaken to your. responsibilities. If,
whenthi tie arivs, ou eeltha I an endr civic service, do not hesitate to call
upon m. Verytruly yours,
(Signed) D........... J. II... .,...




--Advertisemoent.





Friday, June 12, 1981


C_


' rmH


THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN

wa an~U Na asTmr



107 SOUTH MI[AMII AVE j-


J. LOUIS SHBOCHET, Editor
P. o. Box sts t
M~iiami, Florida Phone 2-1188
WEST PALM BBACH OFFICEs
Mrs. Mb. Schrbalaik, Repren~tative

Entered as second class matter,
JlyM it,19F, dat thuen Pott Oie
of March 8, 1879.
SUBacRIPTION
six Idonths ...................... 4.*
Oon Year ...................... as1u
VOL. IV.-No. XXIV.
FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1981


I


51#*IC~11~..~_'~5*~6Z1~~E~Ii_~Li~~~--~ ~-.ii--L_-----


cHrASER DOC TODO

h MeTavish It's all up wiith the artist whoOSP G I~SM
e dentist $40 ean't draw his breath. I.MORE ABOUT "ROUGHAGE"
I I II'm glad to see the movement of the pendulum start
Manage it? Harold dreams about me every back the other' way, in the dietetic treatment of bowel dis-~
a fight with night. orders which cause constipation. I am glad to see the "rough-
cked out for yo 8 that the only time he sees ag n hoax in process of being exposed to the public. At last,
common sense is coming mnto its own, mn the matter of' stuff.
nd~~ ~~ orhes irtA ito Yo'r sy a di eased ubohwel with alynost wholly indigestible ma-
writer, ch? By the way, why do gae
f them have. you always smoke cigars? fully aware of tramping on certain commercial
e reason? Second Aviator--That's what I toes mn this letter; the promoters of the "bran health food
an auto ac- make the periods with. idea' will probably jump all over me; let them jump; it tak~ed
r r ~more than jumping to convmnee me, mn the face of experience'.
Some people spend so much time Let me quote a late observer-r-one who is an authority on
tried that handing out advice that they have this matter:
no time to accomplish anything. I~"The enthusiast on bran forgets that he is prescribing
It I the substance because it is orie of the most indigestible to
you find it "LEvery woman," says II. L. ibe found in nature; it was especially designed to carry seeds
hair 7 Mencken, "secretly regards every !unchanged, through the digestive tracts of the herbivora.
brought out man as a jackass," and it all !And yet, they call it health fodjd! .. A woman. .who for
seems quite clear, except the "se- ~ten years had kept her health in fair condition, only by
eretly." sticking to a smooth diet .. began taking bran on the ad-
to get a di-l I vice of a physician .. in a few; weeks she had to be operated
't spoken to Alfonso, was a king of Spain, on, for the relief of intestinal obstruction .. part of the
But, ach! is- king no more; ;intestine packed with bran."
rreful. You'll New notions grew up over night, Only yesterday I took a )ady patient away from this
Like that. And thrust him out the door. fad, who had been kept on the} bran diet for several years--
~growing worse every day. "Rdughag~e" cannot be prescribed
,u ever ent I"Yet do not weep, my pretty queen as a routine; when only~ digestible food is needed, why prec
,ush? In London lies my gold; 'scribe the most indigestible oil substances?
maid)--Ed- 'Far from Madrid we'll carry on, Dry, hard, indigestible thijigs are heralded to the public
abiet nde Reotefro lak ad cld. as relief from constipation; why not go the limit, and give
.them sand and have it over ?
,Many a kaiser, many a king Routine has little rank in the intelligent treatment of
-- How didl Has lost hris lands and throne, weak, relaxed, atonic colons. I' admit that the fee is easier
quel ?Exiled my dear Victoria. gained, and often the patient s mind is satisfied that the
Oh, jut T lie a app drneldoctor is very wise with his Erain fad--but, somehow, t~he
grouchy bowel goes on its indolent way unrejoiced.
W~e gain more than we lose, my


has reached
t wonderful?
nothin't Look
him to do it.

t you going

e ? I've got
Lly speak.

rhas become
at home.

porter, fre~-
for relatulg

following :
occurred last
Hoe so a, ora
took a high.
, his depar.
s friends, a
pocket, and
chap Re.


st unless the


hronie kicker


ransforms an
ist.

~m comes up
wn.

so talkative
!ir minds *

to kill two
use a shot-


n's head-re


Angus--Old Tavisl
got out of paying the
to take out his teeth
Sandy-o i he
Angu -H pideidh
nhi and got 'em kno

Cutajar--I undersha
have stopped laying.
Chlupp-Yes, two o
Outajar--What'sl the
Chlupp--They had
cident.
I !
Barber--Have you
hair tonic I sold you7
Baldy--Oh, yes.
Barber--And did
brought out the new
Baldy--No, but it
the old hair, all right.
!
Whipp-PIm going
vorce. My wife hasn'
~me for six months.
Lasch-Better be ca
never get another wife
I
Reporter-W~Sere yo
gaged to Donald Furbe
Movie Actress (to
na, look in my file c
LF" and see6 if I was.
I !
Modern Davenport
you get to be an antic
Antique Divan -
wormed my way up.

Elsie--My grandpa
the age of 96. Isn't it
Bobby-Wonderful 1
at the time it's taken

Son--Mother, aren'
to wait up for father ?
Ma-Wnhat's the us
such a cold I can hard


of, hea od-f dhio ed gi
Heckler--She's still
I I I
An English cub r
:uentlyn re r maided

brief, turned in the f
"A shooting affair (

gus at L dy Pnore
plained of feeling ill,
ball, his hat, hi's coat:
ture, no notice of hi
tai itol fro his
tiaxllas pis life. oNice
grets and all tha a

No dress is immoder
wearer is.

Why i t that the cl
nee kiks h self 7

Dyspps qikly tl
optms i tao a pe imn

When a thunderstor
rain usually comes do~

Women wouldn't be
if they only spok th

Instead of trying
birds with one~ stone,
gun. III

The wheels in a ma


A Step Towardsl Realization
In the life of a Jewish commu-
nity certain organizations become
indispensable. Such an organiza-
tion is the Free Burial society,
without which no Jewish commu-
nity may exist. The duty of tak-
ing care of the living carries with
it the making provision for the
burial of the dead.
Miami as a Jewish community,
due to the, thoughtfulness of some
of its Jewish citizens some years
ago, realizing the need of such an
organization, purchased and main-
.tained a cemetery at WSodlawn un-
der the auspices of the Chesed

hid d Erm tieto tim bwasts aS s
terhood, which through rummage
sales, card parties, etc., provided
most of the funds for the care of
the worthy dead, and the pay-
ments on the cemetery property.
Miatni grew by leaps and bounds
'~.i ac mno i nr .ninfantT a
eity at large increased its Jewish
population, and the community
aceracss the cau m ay. form db
factor in the life of Greater Mi-
ami. The people tah larigh bcm
itres e, a hy rgtul
should. .. It was no longer a
matter for the- few .. it was
something for the general mass of

theideo leof the cemetery becom-
ing the property of every Jewish
organization in Miami began to
crystallize some time ago, and now
it has about reached its goal with
the formation last week of the

e ~oitiolia ectuesy aC bdery o
trustees representing the original
Chesed Shel Emes, Congregation
Beth Darvid, Congregation Beth
Jacob of Miami Beach, and the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
trlon, the new organization will
combitne every necessary element
intei~ested in the upkeep hae
ceematery. A definite portion ha
been ,set aside for their perpetual
use ofg burial for the poor. n-
Our congratulations are ex e~*
ed- to the different congregations,
tii the thoughtful men and women
who have realized the virtues of
this' federation, an or ehan -
.we congratle Grae i
ami Jewry.

There isr more fiction in fact
than there is fact in fiction.


love;
/Our blessing 'tis, in fact
Republicans can worry now
To keep the realm intact.

"A fool were I to claim my rights,
When yielding means such glee;
If Spaniards like our exodus,
No less, F'in sure, do we! !"

Thus briefly have we told the tale,
.Of monarchistic pain;
Alfonso packed up all his joys
And willed his griefs to Spain!"
I I I
Sometime, Someday
Sometime, someday I shall be
Like the winds that bend the tree,
Like the winds that leave the

Swaying lghtly as they pass;
'Free to come and go as they
Any time of night or day.

Somewhere, sometime I shall go
When the sun is sinking low
At the time I love the best
Walking gently to the west.
I shall~ go that happy day


Someday, sometime I shall see
My lost love smile down at me.
Somewhere I shall find a lane
That will lead to her again,
Andhf'l toch he shining hair

Never say a of ng except



By advice of counsel,
~When the one that you revere
Says, "Make your intentions cleari"
Only say, "I: love yout, dear,"
By advice of counsel.'


GR SED
If any writer were big enough to gather up all the thou-
sands of stories of the stock market crash, he fould have
material for the Great Americha Novel.
For the bull market, and t le estastrophe which ended it,
represented all that is best andi worst in the ~A'meriean char-
acter: our- optimism, which is ~t once our strength arid our
weakness; our restless desire t better our condition by any
ava able means; our worthy ambition and our unworthy

One of the best of the ma ket stories was told me by a
celebrated surgeon whose name I can not reveal.
"I work hard for my ~money," he said, "and have never
speculated. However, the fever got me finally, like everybody
else. There was one particular itock which was a favorite in:
my city. Bank presidents and~ bootblacks were in it toget~h-
,er; it went up by leaps and be nds.
"Against all my traditions, I bought several hundred
ollres t continued to climb I had profit of, many thou-
"One night my wife saw me making penciled calcula.
tions on the margin of the ne spaper. She said I ought not
to be. worrying about stocks, mnd she urged me to sell out.
'and never think about the ma ket again,
"I argued that by holding ton for another ten points we
.oul~d pay for the wing which she wanted t~o build on the
'While we were still talking, my little girl came in to
ask my help on her Latin lesson for the next day. It was
the translation of Aesop's fable of the dog and the bone.
The dog, you remember, saw h~s reflection in the water and,
thmnkmg it was another dog whose bone he would steal,
reached down with open jaws and lost his own bone.
'"The moral of the fable Bas 'Greed usually results in
the loss of everything.'
"That nitht when I went to bed I could not sleep. The~
fable kept running through iny mind. First thing next
morning I telephoned my broker to sell me out. It happened
that the stock went up a fewi more points, but a couple of
weeks later it dropped like a ikhot. I was very lucky, and
had sense enough not to thinld I had been smart. You can
bet that I am done with spec plating forever."
I hope that when this edi orial is printed we may be in
the undst of good times, with mecreasmng business and a rila
ing market. In that case, sorte young man may see it and
appreciate the reminder that r 'greed usually results in the
losrs of everything.".


Only answer "no" or "Y'~es**
..By advice ofE counsel.
Never beat your wife unless
By advice of counseL
Never spurn a- touch of tacts
Courts are rowpded,l jails
packed -
With the fools who didn't act
By advice of counsell


to secure a century


call firmness in them-
call contrariness in

I I I


seldom able
run.

What men
selves they
others


are


A bell hung well its tale will
tellt.


;i -

-1.


THE JEWI[SH FLORIDIAN


Page. a


THE JEWISH FIORIDUN--A MEDM F AND FOR MIME dTWRY!









Friday, June 12, Isat


-- I


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- -- -- -- ~1-I:-- -
I------ --- -- ---- -- -- -- --


I


tory committee of the Civia The-
atre and has directed a number ~i
laboratory plays, as wel as three.
act plays for different~ Miami or:.
ganiz;ations. Dozens of her photo-
plays have been successfully pro-
duced. Her youngest daughter,
Leslie F. Stone, is a featured
writer for the Amazing Magazine
and a science-fiction serial which
has been running for three months
in the Amazing Magazine is to be
published in book form by an Eng..
lish publishing house. She has
just contracted with a newspaper
syndicate for a series of science-
fiction strips. She is also a con-
tributor to Air Wonder Stories and
other magazines.

Hattie: Walter is like a Greek
god,
Kattie : Yes, nobody has any
faith in him any more.
S I
Simile: Dizzy as the 'dial phone
;in a household with a 16-year-old
daughter.

Range horses from Alberta are
being shipped to France by ship
loads to be converted into meat,
jand virtually all comments wes've!
seen make some mention of horse
d'oeuvres.




Beautiful Apartments for $30
to $25 a Month Including
Lights and Glas
CAMDEN APARTMENTS
21 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Fla.


Mrs. George S. Stone
Mrs. George S. Stone, a resi-
dent of Miami for the past seven
years, successfully produced a ra-
dio farce, entitled "Los Angeles ati
Two," at the Civic Theatre Tues-
day evening of last week. She
wrote the play, directed it and
played the leading feminine role,
supported by Edward Cohen, the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Chen.
Mrs. Stone is an artist and
writer and was one of the pioneers
in the moving picture field, hav-
ing been the first woman editor
of a film company, holding that
position for three years with the
Lubin company of Philadelphia.
She started her writing career as
columnist on the Ohio State
Journal of Columbus, Ohio, and
was the first to conduct a corre~-
spondence school for the teaching
of the technique of the photoplay,
at that time an entirely new art.
She also ran a series of lessons
in photoplay writing in over a
hundred newspapers throughout
the country and also wrote the
elo ofp "Whhatd Price Youth'ke a
company of New York.
She is a member of the labora-



Philbrick

]Dir0c0o Of FuTISRalS
Serving Greater Miami



KING
FUNERAL HOMIE
29 N. W~. THIRD AVENUB
Phones 23)53531624



City WOod Yard, Inc.
Firepl ...n S Wre and

Isle N. W. EIGHTH COURT
Phone 2-3212








Sed ompletely finish.
... ;,.;*c at *-
soal -***I.


CAPT. TOM'S
N. W. First l.ad andr Mias ivr
Firt st. and Collins Ave.,
M~utIamsL as
OPEN ALL NIGBT






















ICT ilt
HELP SOL VE
OUR...
LIG HTING
and PO W ER
PRO 8LEMS
E C0NOMICALLYY
PHQNg 8.1121


Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lewis arrived
in Miami last Thursday and will
remain for several months to re-
cuperate from their business ac-
tivities. Mr. Lewis is the most
Eri~minent Jewish unldiertaker in
Baltimore, Md., is a member of
the State Board of Undertakers
for Maryland, and is a very active
communal worker for Jewish or-
ganizations. Mrs. Lewis is the
organizer of the Eastern Star
lodge in Baltimore and active in
its work.

Mr. J-ajj~ob Rubin~. of this city
has returned home after having
spent four months in Europe
traveling and visiting friends and
relatives there. He visited Riga,
where he spent more than a month,
Dwinsk and other cities in Latvia
and Russia which he had known
as a boy.

An informal bridge was given
by Mr. and Mrs. Morris Dubler at
their home in Coral Gables last
.Thursday at which a number of
close friends were present. Dur-
ing the evening an ice course was
served in addition to home-made
goodies. Among the guests pres-
ent were Mr. and Mrs. M. Welder,
Mr. and Mrs. A. W~allerstein, Mr.
and Mrs. Marion Brooks, Mrs. S.
Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Wasman and Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Aronowitz.

The next meeting of the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Or-
thodox Congregation will be held
on Tuesday, June 16, at 8 p. m., at
the home of Mrs. Morris Kothin,
2496 Inagua avenue, King's Park,
Coconut Grove. All members are
urged to be on hand promptly. A
social hour will follow the busi-
ness meeting,

Mbr. Max Augustine, who com-

Sterne Dena mS o le f Atl n
ta, Ga., is visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Augustine, for the
summer and will return to Atlan-
ta in time for the opening of
school.

"HBURY BACC"
TO
8 ELLER 8
Honest, Courteous Service.
N. W. 7th Ave, at 28th Street



DR. HOLLO)MAN
DENTISIT

534 North West Second Ae


AMlBULANCE SERVICE
W. H. aobs Es ~tb 1896

Panal manarusan sons
Pheme M. B. 5-2191
lsas ~ urwasise Aw*








Bundles




21 North West Ninthr Street


L


I~ --


__


_I_


~ ~Y'1C~tS~i~~~i;~lj 'i i


Pag 4


I


"h **** ben a ?stdb Mes.daemn A HOR OF PLAY
Mendel Cromer, Bert Reisner and AT
P. Scheinberg. Reservations should ~ ---
be made through any member of ~ sR~~~
the committee. A splendid time is 8~88
promised all those who will at-~dia I hl h il


25, food sale; Dec. 6, Banakah
play; Dec. 9, Friendship meeting;
Dec. 24, food sale; Dec. 81, New
Year's eve dance; Jan. 18, resolu-
tion meeting; Jan. 19, 20, 21, ba-
aaar and dance; Feb. 10, meeting;
Feb. 17, novelty dance; March 9,
literary meeting; March 22, Parkin
ball; April 9, congregational sup-
per; April 13,` meeting; May 11,
election of officers.

Mr. and Mrs. Max Blumenthal
announce the marriage of their
daughter, Jeannette; -to Philip S.
Cushing of NJorwood, M1ass., in
New York, June 3, with Rabbi
Elias Solomon officiating.

Benjamin Rosenthal, a sopho-
more at the University of Miami,
will leave today for New York city
where he will join his parents for
the summer. "

Robert Cohn, sophomore at the
University of Miami, is leaving t ~
day for New York city, where he
will remain for a month before
touring the western states and a
visit in California.

Sidney Zucker, a freshman of
the University of Miami, will leave
for New York city today, where
he will remain this summer.

Mr. and Mrs. Morris Dubler en-
tertained last Saturday night at
a bridge party honoring Rabbi and
Mrs. S. M. Machtei of Beth'David
Congregation. The home in Coral
Gables was beautifully decorated
with cut flowers and potted plants
and during the evening varied re-
freshments were served from the
tastefully arranged dining table.
Prizes for high scores were award-
ed to Mrs. Lewis Brown, Mrs. Isi-
dor Cohen and Mrs. A, Waller-
stein. At a late hour a midnight

lA on th go sts present were

Mrs. Samue Aronowitz Dr.wn Sam-

nel Snowe, Dr. and Mrs. A. E.
Freidman, Mr. and Mrs. Pred, Mr.
and Mrs. Isidor Cohen, Mr. and
Mrs. H. H. Farr, Mr. and Mrs. A.
Wallerstein, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Green, Mr. and Mrs. R. Wolpert,
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Arnold, Mr.
and Mrs. S. J. Spector, Mrs. Tillie
Farkas, Mr. and Mrs. Max Arono-
witz, Mrs. Mendel Scheinberg and
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Deitsi.

The Loyalty Club will sponsor a
Dutch supper, heard party and
dance on the lawn of Mrs. Ray
Mendelson's home, 822 S. W. 81st
court,To Thu sd y enie g, June

tend.

Miss Ruth Abrams, who spent
the winter season in Miami, left
for her home in Brooklyn last Sun-
day morning. She was accom-
panied by Mrs. M. Goldstein, who
went by auto to Charlotte, N. C.,
where she will visit relatives and
friends.

The first event sponsored by
Temple Israel Bisterhood in the
month of June is the elaborate
bridge luncheon to be held next
Monday noon, June 15, at the Casa
Blanca Hotel, H~ollywood. The
luncheon has been made possible
through the courtesy of Mrs. A.


W. Adams, manager of the hotel.
Mrs. I. Lk Selisman is chairman
of the committee in charge and


Mr. and Mrs. Albin Czech of
Cincinnati and Miami were hosts
recently at a surprise farewell
party at the Hotel Everglades hon-
oring Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Miller,
who left Saturday for their sum-
mer home in Union Pier, Mich. A
large cake bearing the inscription,
"Bon Voyage," was supported by
miniature porters and the tallies
and place cards were miniature
pieces of luggage. The honor
guests received an imported Pa-
risian prize while other prizes
were awarded to Dr. Frank Coret,
Mrs. B. Weinkle and Isane Levin.
Other guests were Mr. and Mrs.
H. H. Miller, Mrs. Weinkle, Mrs.
Levin, 1 rs. Marvin Bronner, Dr.
A. Lusgarten, Mrs. Coret and Mr.
and' Mrs. 8. Dreisen.

Mrs. J. H. Shaffer of Bet~hlehem,
Pa., arrived this week on the SS.
Berkshire. She will be matron of
honor in the wedding of her sister,
Miss Sadye Silberstein, and Dr.
Max Pepper June 14.

Dr. H. A. Barge left last week
to visit his parents, Dr. and Mrs.
A. A. Barge, in Newnan, Ga., be-
fore going to Philadelphia to at-
tend the _American Medical Asso-
cjation convention. He will be ac-
companied to Philadelphia by his
sister, Miss Margaret Barge. Later
he will visit elinies in Boston, New
York and Baltimore.

Miss Sadye Silberstein, who will
marry Dr. Max Pepper at 5:30 p.
m. next Sunday, has announced
the attendants for her wedding.
Her sister, Mrs. J. H. Shaffer,
will be matron of honor; Miss Le-
ons Benovitz, her college room
mate, will be maid of honor; Sid-
ney Pepper, brother of the bride-
groom, will be best man, and the
ringbearer and flower girl will be
Lry d entid a 11 Sln ley

thper gBrooemsmen will be Mils Si-

berstein, E. Max Goldstein, Benja-
min Silver and Max Shapiro; ush-
ers will be Robert Schweitzer,
Harold Cromer, Harry Feinstein
and William Pallot. The ceremony
will be performed by the Rabbi
S. M. Machtei, and the wedding
will take place at the Beth David
synagogue.
SDr. Pepper is a son of Mr. and
Mrs.. A. Pepper of this eity, and
graduated recently from the Jef-
ferson Medical school of Philadel-
phia. He will interne at Jackson
Memorial hospital this coming
year

To honor a go of University
of Miami students who will leave
soon for their northern homes,
Miss Beatrice Silver was hostess
Last week with an informal party
at her home in Coral Gables.

Elysee Francine Bacher was
hostess to 25 friends Friday at the
home of her mother, Mrs. Florence
Bacher, in observance of her ninth
birthdayl anniversary. Pink and
grIeen were used in the appoint-
maent and each guest received a
souvenir.

Dates for activities of the year
for the Beth David Bisterhood have
beenr announced ase ollows~: Sept.
9, oaling meeting; Oct. 14, se~e-
and meeting; Oct. 21, eard party


for benefit of the P.-T. A.; Nov.
S11, Peace meeting; Nov. Sh4 and


SNAPPER
GROUPER
PAN-FISH


FISIB
SPECIAL

AfT.


TOM'S

Whole Flah
As Is, Ib.,......~....1c
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NATIONAL
LAUNR~8 INC *


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


JL


O~ '



O~ O
soSOC++4####oEoosTooeeao


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF AND MR 1MIAMI JIEWRY!










Friday, June 12, 1981


~


I


.Page a


thur Sc~hain, Mr. and Mrs. Arginl
tar, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold, MSr. and
Mrs. Gaspers, Mlr. and Mrs. Pas-
troff, Mr. and Mrs. K~erman, Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Goldstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Herman and Mr. and Mrs.
Blicher. First prize was won by
Mrs. Arthur Schain and second by
Mrs. Carl Herman.

Edward Clein, accompanied by
his sister, Mildred Clein, left for
Miamri on an extended motor trip.
They will spend a few days in Co-
lumbus, Birmingham, Atlanta,
Charleston, S. C., and Jacksonville.

Mrs. B. Feldman of Miami is
visiting MLrs. Dave Feldman of
West Palm Beach.

The great trouble with the
world's Idols is that they are all
more or less cracked.


spend an Enj~oyabole Hoar


RnRV N orth RverBODr vE
LUNCHEONS, PRIVATE
BRIDGE AN]D TEA
PARTIES '
MADAME RAMONA SABELfLA
Serving Tea
Phone 2-0796


___


____


__ __ __~_ __


__


I -1; I--1


summer vaca on.

M. Spector of Miami is a
mer guest of the Everglade
kl.


Serving M~illions of People All Over the United States


MORRIS PLAN COMPANY
OF MIAMI


WVVEST PALM BEACH
ACTIVITIES


of ine Bet la Sin nu d was elede
at the home of Mrs. I. Gold in
Palm Beach.aTice ts for theodanc

June 18 were distributed to the
various members.

Miamians are asked to attend
ad co-operatet wit theta Beth El

at the Show Boat on June 18, as
the proceeds are for a very worthy
cause, for obtaining a rabbi for
the holidays and later permanent-
ly.

Friends of Maurice Dickson will
be interested to learn of his mar-

ma lat Suday ngt a orh
ter Manor in 1Mattapan, Mass. Mr.
Dickso~n is a member of the Can
gregation Beth El and an old-time
resident of West Palm Beach.

r A very interesting meeting of
the Jewish W~elfare Board of the
Palm Beaches wast held Sunday
morning at the Beth El Communi-
ty House. In the absence of the
president, Mr. M. Tessler pre-


Amnog the Jewish students who
graduated from the Palm Beach
High school were Beatrice David-
son, Hleloise Boeknr arr S -
man an Sm Wl Ete crb
nick wdirl finish in summer school.

Joe Behrebnik who has been

Pos fod the past thre meas ,a
spending a well-earned vacation
on the West. Coast, stopping first
at St. Peteraburg.

The Beth Israel Temple holds


STHE

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MANUFACTURERS OF AUTO TRUjNKS, SUIT AND) SAMPLE
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ALSO HAND) RADIO CASES


BUSINESS DIRECTORY
*


DELICATESB~EEN
R~OSEDALB DBLICATEBBEN
170 N. W. 5th St.
We~ Supply Tert IhBrr Waat

PHARMACISTS
BBRYAN PA A1UC~CT

(Ire. pharatlst~d fo 10 years)
Cor 22nd Ave. an 8th S. S. W1.

PIPE rm fTEgo
. & B. IPII AND MbtAL CO.
$3 North Mast 25thr Stre
Phone 81855
ADBLMAn IE~ TBB~E L CIA
Ast F. B. C. & $1438lr



PLaSH E & STORAGE
48N.O~ Sigge
Telephone 8-4886~ s~ B1Z


L. (Pep) GEBR0N
Bayer of A51glll Klds ofT StapMtal
We Sell Aarte Parts
2141 NJ. Wi. SECOND AVE.




I AST COAST BI Y& TAL CO.

I1 L. 1YINTeER
MYACHINERY OF ALL KINDS
485-44 N. W. 8thl 8~tra

PEPPEIB MBTAL CORP.
Sera Metat l and Malaerr
N. Wp. C3er. 5th Ave sad 14t L, S
Phone 38648

BUILDING SUrPPLfgg



Reeiar Paper, Aspalt
P*or 5* *


I ~.~_ .~_~--- --.------Y ---L- --I--I ~ ~I -------~_~lC _-~..-- ~-- ~~ -.L I -CLi-~LI~ICen ~Al.l lr
-


Sunday night at the Ma fieldd
Court patio in liami Beach. The
winner of the bus trip to New
York eity was M6. Victor Miller.
Twelve tables of bridge were
played and ~Mrs. Birnkrant of New
York city was the winner of a
high score prize. Miss Bea Gol-
denblank was chairman of the
committee in charge of this bridge.


regular Friday night services Fri-
day: night at eight o'clock on
Broward avenue. The services will
be conducted by two members of
the Sisterhood, Mrs. Sam Goldstein
and Mrs. Dave Feldman.

Various members of the Beth
Israel Sisterhood have been ap-
pointed by Rabbi Carl N. Herman
to conduct the regular Friday night
services.

Dr. Carl Herman of Beth Israel
left for Chicago, where he will
stay for two months. He will take
up a course while he is there.

Mrs. Apte has returned from
Atlanta, where she was visiting
Mrs. Dockstader. Mrs. Dockrstader
and son and nephew came with
her.

Various members of the Sister-
hoo entertained in hnonr of Ms
FaeEelda nga a brdg lu


Goldstein held one Friday.

Mrs Kera etrta nd with a
buffet so rmanT ursdainenight as
her home on Sunset road. After
several games of contract were
played, supper was served. Those
attending were Mr. and Mrs. Ar-


ETY*


Mr. and Mrs. Ltouis Vangilder
have moved their homeweoek~est

cause of the fact that Mr., Van-
gilder, who was assistant mana-
ger of the Miami district for the
A. & P. stores, hals been trans-
ferred to the West Palm Beach
territory. Mr. Vangilder resign-
ed as secretary of thie Miami Jlew-
ish Orthodox ;Congregation, and
Mrs. Vangilder as vice president
of the Ladies' Auxiliary, though
both will retain their affiliations
With the congregation*

Miss Sardle Silbtratein, whose
wedding to D~r. Maar Peppecr wfil
be an event of next Sunidayj at
the Beth David Synagog~Eu4r, Wil
entertain their ie skaat a trous-




Mr. Edward ehn, the sron of
Mr. and Mldrs. Isior Cohen, left
for New York city, where he will
spend his summer vacation.

Mrs. 8. E. Altsehul will leave
Sunday 'for Baltimore, where she
will spend the summer visiting
relatives and friends.

arhr. and Mrs. Syney Weintrau
lahassee~~~dn fa y c l-


schol, he ivingston Academy of
Art at Washington, D. C., and the
Nwa aor stdeniversity, where she
a member of the inebuts She is
ority. Mr. Kaufman is a nati
of Winthrop, Mass., ad grd ae
from the Revere Highn seoon. Isaed
attended Mercer College and Har
vard University. He is at street
engaged in the advertising busi-
ness in Boston, where the couple
will make their home
Immediately after the ceremo y
the immediate memrbers 'of t e
family and the bridal party will
be enterta-ined at a reception and
dinner at the Palatial Kosher Res-
therant. Onests are expected
from Webt, Pahtl Beach and ?rear-
by citiesB adon~ ka Mh** gaf

grol' itte rand: sist -iin-law,

mony ~ s us~il eanhere for
of the bride's parents. Mr. Charles
Greenberg, the father of the bride,
has been a resident of Miami for
the past several years, prior to his
coming here having beenl engaged
in business in Chelsea, Mass. He
was active in the Jewish commu-
nity there and headed the syna-
gogue there for several years. He

Conagrmgami whthe h~etwals th
'Gabbai" for several years. The
wedding march will be played by
Miss 'Mildred Greenberg, one of
Miami's outstanding musicians, a
sister of the bride.


The Junior Hadassah will hold
a meeting next Monday night at
the home of Mrs. Jasper .Cromer
in the Southmont apartments, to
which all members are invited.

There was a nice gathering at
the card party of the Senior Coun-
cil of Jewish Women last Tuesday
afternoon at th home tf Mrs. 8.

charge of the aff mir wa .mmit-
tee consisting of Medams oJulius
Simpson, Ben Watts, P. Schwartz
and Meer Schwartz. Prices for
high se res were woe bydMrs. H.

Isa Le ine and Mrs. Benjs i

served during the afternoon*

Mr. and Mrs. Louis R. Roth have
taken possession of their new
home, 1776 8. W. 23rd terrace.
Their daughter, Miss Dorothy
Roth, freshman at Florida State
College for Women, has returned
home. She visited her roommate
in Jacksonville en route.

B is Lou el)eiz nfr hmanG a
has returned to Miami for` the
itnCrr


one ever lost a dollar of savings
Morris Plan Bank"


There will be an important
mee ig ofmehe Juim r Councia o

vamu n oa ,il 616 whTuesda
program will be presented for the
entertainment of the members.
Miss Cecile Wolkowsky at the pi-
ano, Miss Anita Bernstein in a
Fnue sf readings, nand rMi s
songs will take part in the eve-
ning'sa entertsainemientm bermen -

urged to attend.

* Beth David Sisterhood enter-
tained last Wednesday afternoon
at teMTalmud Torah ha 11 hne
of the Beth David rabbi, who will
leave for her drummer vacation
next Tuesday. About ten 'tables
of ~bridge were in play and prizes
were given for high score. Sand.
wiches, eakes and iced ten were
served during the afternoon. Mrs.
Lewis Brown, president of the Stis-

orhonorowitpren ot rnigt t aeli g
ease on behalf of the Sisterhood.
Mrs. M1achtei responded briefly
wtih a few words of arppreciatoin.
Mrs. Isiidor Cohen also spoke.

A meeting of the. executive
board of the Senior Hadassah was
held last Monday .at the home of
Mrs. Moses Krieger at the Shel.
bure aarmensMiam Beach,
wenn i prat m atterm were dis.
cussed. A meeting of the mem-
bership will be held on June, 22,
and the exact place will be an-
nounced next week.

Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion will officiate next Sunday af-
ternoon at t4: e ath the weddit

briden8 paren e when Miss Est err

and Mrs. Charles Greenberg, will
be married to Mr. Albert E. Kad-
man of Boston, Mass.
The bride is a native of Boston
and attended the Miami High


The marriage ceremony of Miss
Rutha dill amson, th idl htr o
Miami Beach, to Mr. Melvin Gold-
strom, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
S Golds rom, nil ueheMd atethe

ning, June 16, at which Rabbi Dr.
jclof c. aplan of Tem~ple Is a l
liainson,: a sister-in-l~aw of 'the
bride, will be matron of honor and
Mr. Joseph Williamson, a brother
of the bride, will be best man. Im-
medi~ately after tedt g rmkoa
for the members of the family and
bridal party.

The Junior Chapter of Miami
Hadassah celebrated its fourth an-
nual formal installation of its of-
ficer~s last Monday night at the
Palatial Kosher Restaurant. The
ble andna whin e coo rsche, o e
nated in the decorations through-
out the beautiful dining room as
well as the table decorations. The
motif wars a "Voyage" and to car-
ry out this thought a beautiful
galleon carrying a white and blue
flag and Mogen Dovid was the
centerpiece of the table decora-
tions. At each guest's place was
a small1 candlestick and candle and
a paper a roll tied with blue and

Mrs. Joseph Williams was the
toastmistress. The guest of honor,
Mrs. Moses Krieger, delivered the
invocation as well as the benedie.
tion, and during the evening sp a
afew words on the work of te
organization. After the officers

wr ade b e h If te o~f ce a

nhe of h na ioa b mn, "H t
voh."

The last of the series of time
bridges whc hadh hee a Iime b
the' Junior Hdsa a e lt


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Doooeto oolterooo


By Rabbi Lasarus Azelrod

(Continued from Last 'Week)
He had no eye for the external,
the material, the corporeal. Before
the spiritual vision of this' great
sourl reader were unfolded and laid /
bare the abstract invisible pow-
ers of character with all their
faults and virtues. The versatile
career of youth, with its boundless
turbulent sea of ever-changing
ambitions and aspirations, pre-
sented no difficulties to this as-
tute pilot and agile captain. He
knew his pupils well, could pierce
into their very souls, and read
their past, present, and by a keen
psychological insight, probe into
the issues of their near futurity
in which he played a dominating
role. Skilfully and deftly he mould-
ed all these plastic ductile charae-
ters, removing their superfluities
and filling their deficiencies,
thereby effecting a perfect mental
and moral equilibrium.
Due to his powerful personality,
he possessed that rare faculty of
being able to strike a responsive
chord in the hearts of the most
stubborn aind skeptical. He was re-
spected, beloved, revered, and
even worshipped by all. Rabbis and
chief rabbis alike waxed humble

" OH FlagMHO~i Pric88
I hit Wema Shop a


at will back along the ages. We
nie e~tl~tl~tl~throughout the Biblcl hT .
riods, now witnesses of the golden
peaceful era when the Jew re-
clined at leisure beneath his vine
an hi trtc, now grim spectath s
roic leaders. Vivid entrancing
pictures of all aspects of Jewish
traditional history were unfurled
before our fascinated vision.
(Continued Next Week)

MAIN STREETS LOOKS AT
BROADWAY

(Contsbued from Page 1)
ing hours and find the place
crowded with men.
Rainy days, in particular, find
the show houses crowded, the usu-
al number of spectators being aug-
mented by salesmen who always
look on a wet day as a poor one
in which to approach a prospect,
and properly so.
Still, there is no excuse for the
loafing one notices on bright days
in this eity.

Cruelty of a City
One of the most pitiful trage-
dies uncovered here in a long time
occurred the other day when a
woman of 68 was freed on a
charge of shoplifting, her second
offense of like character.
She is the wife of a former
stock broker, a Princeton graduate
who lost his all in a crash five

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ridayl June 12, 1981


Page 6


years ago, and snee then has been

hubndhre n bie th nti le :
cenouhtly, ab the cule to live
on h tolemable hoete s, but even
thi poor support had vanished.
He told how the couple had been
forced to spend their nights in ho-
tel lobbies and railroad station
waiting rooms. Finally his wi e,
driven to desperation, stole a $56
coat from a department store.
Moved by his story, two of the
three justices who heard the case
voted to give the woman a sus-
pended sentence.





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in his presence.
thAt the time when the glony t
decline, and the various Yeshi-
both of Eastern Europe were in
the throes of a spiritual crisis,

covulsvl an I t ndae osr got
swaying pillars of orthodoxy, and
by a gigantic effort succeeded in
rallying the scattered forces, fin-
ally restoring and re-establishing
the crown of the Torah on its orig-
inal pedestal.
He strove and endeavored to se-
cure that tl% Torah should retain
all its beautiful poesy, its irresis-
tible charm and lose none of its
individual coloring amid the dull-
est of surroundings, and to effect
a harmonious co-existence between
Torah and modern demands. By
some supernatural power he tranm-
mit~ted to and endowed his disci-
ples with a vast treasure of mor-
al ethics that would carry them
triumphant through all the vicissi-
tudes of modern life, the era of
flux and doubt, so fraught with
danger of spiritual decay. In
short, to instill the lofty, heroic,
die-hard spirit of Akiba into mod-
ern Jewish youth.
WTlell do I recall his discourses
held at his study Saturday eve-
nings at dusk, the time ideally
adapted for meditation. As we en-
tered the room we were struck by
the reverence .commanding atmos-
phere of his sanctum. A divine
harmony, a sweet tranquility of
religion, a placid feeling of deep
peace seemed to settle over us and
send a warm glow through our
frames. Enthroned, for so his re.
gal posture appeared, in his giant
armchair, the huge bookshelves
with their litter of tomes in the
background, Der Alter presented
an ideal setting for a work of art.
The silence is profound, the jing-
ling peal of distant camel bells
breaking mildly through the still-
ness of the night. The shadows of
twilight enter as on tip-toe and
throw grotesque, sombre images
over the room. Even in that dim
half-light his magnetic influence
prevails and reigns supreme. No
physical pain or mental anguish
could have existed before that
dominating spirit.
As he commences -and proceeds
with his topic in his gentle, sweet
.tones, it is as though some frag-
rant frankincense had been kindled
and permeated the study. Intoxi-
cated as by deep draughts of aro-
madec spices, we hearken in rapt
pleasure to his mystic utterances
which fall softly on our ears like
some mellow music, at once touen-
ing,h stirring, pathetie.filei held
thread and drew us involuntarily


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