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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Vol. IV.--No. XX VIV. 1Yiami, Florida, Friday, July 17, 1931 Price, 5 Cents
New York Life
Old New Yorkers never get tired
of watching the unending and va-
ried panorama of the life that
flows through the big city's
,streets. In one block the other day
we passed a crpiple with both legs
,entirely gone and a few feet far-
ther on encountered a man on
The latter stood ten feet tall
and halted right in the stream of
traffic to read his paper, just as
casually as6 th ema se a abi ne
.on his cl tails told where to buy
Another funny sight often seen
here is the brother of Isadora
Duncan, the dancer, who belongs
to a cult she founded which advo-
cated loose dressing. He parades
around here in what looks like a
cotton bathrobe. His bare legs and
ulnkempt locks hardly win more
than a casual extra glance from
the shop girls. The town is nearly
shockprooff as far as eccentrici-
ties of dress are concerned.
A" Hazardous Occupation
Window washing is one of the
most dangerous of all the jobs of
modern existence. It is superlative
healthy, like a drink of milk fresh
from a cow, but, again like the
milk, good only to the last drop.
There is a higher percentage of
fatalities among window cleaners
than in any other common calling,
and yet there are always plenty of
applicants for the job. Climbing
around on narrow window sills a
thousand feet above Broadway
does not phase men (who have
built up to it by working on three
and six-story levels.
As the window cleaners work
on percentage it is to their ad-
vantage to work as fast as possi-
ble. Recently one of the companies
took on a new man who admitted
he knew nothing about the work.
He was shown how to make one
swipe w)tl the chamois do, in
place of the scrubbing the average
housewife gives the glass, and
taught other tricks of the trade-
and then sent' out alone on the
Right away he began to turn
in signed tickets showing he was
working faster than their best man
had done up to then,.An inspee-
tion of his completed work showed
his windows were beautifully
cleaned and everybody was satis-
fied. Finally there came a kick.
'"Please don't send that bi man
around here to clean our wind we "
the letter read. "He 11es\I l
heart disearse- climbing dnhe sials
twenty stories up Mithout using
the safety belt, and it makes us
too nervous to watch him."
And so the secret was learned.
He refused to wrear the belt be-
(Continued on Pagre Two)
Ill ll ll III II ll id III II II IIN ll lu li lu l li lb llI II1l il inl II II1il II1l lI III1l II II
~INTERESTED in the awaken-
ing of a friendly rivalry be-
tween the Jewish organizations
of this city, both men's and wo-
men's as well as between the in-
dividual men and women, and
boys and girls of this city, the
Jewish Floradian is now making
plans for the institution of a
bowling tournament in Miami.
These bowling tournaments
are extremely popular in the
north and have been the means
of bringing 'about real friendly
relations between all sections
and branches of the Jewish com-
munity. Trophies will be pre-
sented to the winning organiza-
tions, as well as to wmumig m-~
dividuals. Fill out the blank ap-
pearing on the last page of this
paper and get in the game. If
you do not know how to bowl,
we'll teach you how.
1n111111111111111111 11u1111111111 all1sili sela n silin1,, rn se1gsnes0,
Fast Of Tisha B'Av
Wi7 II e UDserVett
The Ninth Day of Ab, a fast
observed yearly by Jews in com-
memoration of the destruction of
the Temple at Jerusalem, will be
observed by special services at the
Beth David Synagogue and Miami
Jewish Orth pox Synagogue in
Miami and at Beth Jacob Syi-
agogue in Miami each. Services
will begin prompt~ at 8 p. m. on
Wednesday evening, July 22, and
at 8 a. m. Thursday. At both ser-
vices the "Megillas Aycho" will
BIBLE STUDY CLASS
A class for the study of the
Bible was recently organized and
meets at the home of Mr. Stanley
C. Myers weekly. A lecture on the
Bible by Mr. Myers is followed by
discussion of the subject and
references to the commentaries by
Rabbi S. M. Machtei of Beth Da-
vid. A general discussion follows
and questions are then answered
by Rabbi Machtei.
Those who are interested may
enroll and join the class by com-
municating with Mr. Myers.
Wife Is Named Executrix
Mrs. May Chisling was named
executrix of the estate of her late
husband, Leon Otto Chisling,
president of the Miami Jewelry
and Loan Company, who died sev-
eral weeks ago. She is sole bene-
ficiary of the estate which con-
sists of real and personal prop-
IIIIIIIIn11IInI nnI .n1 nn'11n11 ..1 ..o lm..amn lnn ln.,nn.,m. ,nne.
$10,000 FOR DOG BITE
SUIT for $10,000 was started
in Circuit Court Wednesday
by Nathan Weiss, a hardware
merchant of Manville, N. J.,
who alleges that he was bitten
by a dog in Miami Beach oppo.
site Lammus Park as he SPralked
from time surf last January. Da. I
vid Levine, restaurant operator,
and MrsI. Levine, owners of the
dog, are named defendants in 1
the praceipe for sulmmons failed
through Sydney L. Weintreab,
llMIIIP ululllUl mlll Ill nIl~l IIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIII
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
1545 8. W. Third Street
ISAAC M. WAPNER, Rabbi
The usual Friday evening serv
cswill begin at 7 o'clock. Sat
rdymorning services at 9
'clock, with the afternoon serv
'ces at 6:30 o'clock. Sunday school
adTalmud Torah are now on va
action due to the absence from
hecity of Rabbi Wapner, who is
on his vacation.
CNGREGATION BETH DAVID
189 N. W1. Third Avenue
S. M. MACHTEI, Rabbi
Services are held daily at 7:30
a.m., with the afternoon and eve
ning services daily at 7 and 7:15
On Saturday and Sunday mornings
the services will begin at 8 o'clock,
with the afternoon service on Sat-
urda at 6:30 o'clock
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
187 N. E. Nineteenth Street
DR. JACOB H. KCAPLAN, Rabbi
Services at Temple Israel, 127
.E. 19th street, Friday evening,
'continue~ throughout the summer
at eight o'clock in Kaplan hall.
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 to speak on it. A social
hour will follow each religious
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
311 Washington Avenue
*L, AXELROD, Rabbi
Daily services are held at 8
o'clock every morning and at 7
o'clockr every evening. Friday eve-
Sning services during the abende
of Rabbi Axelrod begin at 7
o'clock, and Saturday morning
services at 8 o'clock~ under the di-
rection of Mr. M. Silverman.
The regular Sunday school pro-
gram begins at 10 a. m. and will
be continued throughout the year.
CHIEVRA KADISHA SEEKS
The Chevra Kadisha of the
Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery
Association will meet shortly to
receive the names of volunteers
who have signified their intention
of joining the band of men and
women who perform the last rites
for the dead.
All applicants for membership
are asked to enroll with Mr. W.
L. Willl'ms, president of the
cemetery association, at 280 Bis-
esyne boulevard, who will tifen
present the names to the execu-
tive board of the organization for
approval. There are no dues and
the Chevra K~adisha is at all times
under the control of the cemetery
W loow of Pioneer
Sues Grocery Firm
Mrs. Sarah Afremow Claims
She Was Injured in Fall
At Tip Top Grocery
-Mrs. Sarah Afremow, widow of
-the late David Afremow, pioneer
Miami citizen, filed suit last Wed-
-nesday in the Circuit Court for
lDade county against the Tip Top
-Grocery Company for injuries re-
Iceived by her a month ago when
Ishe fell while a visitor in the de-
Her attorney, Sydney L. Wein-
)traub, said a push truck was
backed into her by an employee of
As we are going to press an im-
portant meeting of the Greater
Miami Jewish Cemetery Associa-
:tion is being held in the vestry
rooms of the Beth Jacob Congre-
Sgation, Miami Beach.
The meeting, which was called
by the president, Mr. W. L. WTil-
liams, will consider several im-
portant matters concerning the
administration of the organiza-
tion's land, and will hear reports
of the auditing committee recent-
ily appointed to audit the books of
the Chesed Shel Emes Brother.
TO BE HELD AUGUST 11
Competitive examinations for
two state scholarships from Dade
county will be held August 11, ac-
cording to an announcement 'by
Charles M. Fisher, county super-
intendent of education. Each
scholarship is worth $200, and one
is to the Florida State Colege for
Women and the other to the Uni-
versity of Florida.
Competitors must be residents
of the county and graduates of an
accredited high school. Sch~olar.
ships may~ be renewed for three
years if the work warrants it. A
feature of the scholarships, which
is new this year, is that any de-
sired course may be taken, win-
ners no longer being restricted to
a teaching course.
Similar examinations will be
held on the same date for resi-
dents of Palm Beach county, and
applicants should consult Joe A.
Youngblood, county school super-
intendent for Palm Beach county.
Nahum Sokolow, noted publicist
and ardent Zionist worker for
many years, was chosen president
of the World Zionist Organization
at the congress held in Basle. He
succeeds Chaim Weitzman, who re-
signed because of the opposition
developed against him throughout
COLLINS, PINE APPOINTED
Judge E. C. Collins of the Dade
County Criminal Court of Record*
and Fred Pine, edunty solicitor,
~Wednesdary were appointed for
four-year terms, beginning in Sep-
tember, advices from Tallahassee
Dies In Charlotte
Samuel Jacobson, 65, Was
Father of Mrs. Charles
Beckwitt of Miams
Samuel Jacobson, a retired mer-
chant of this city, died after a
brief illness last Monday at the
home of a daughter, Mrs. Ben
Lang, in Charlotte, N. C.
Mr. Jacobson, who was a na-
tive of Riga, resided in Savannah,
Ga., for a number of years and
in Miami for the past two years,
making his home while here with
his daughter, Mrs. Charles Beck.
witt, wife of a well-known optom-
etrist of this eity.
'The deceased was 65 years o
e, adghleavesM survivn n m
kn an vM h. obert Ranskin, rst
Charles Beckwitt; and two sons
Fred and Elias, both of Chicago.
Funeral services were conducted
at the home of Mlrs. Beckwitt, 221
S. W. Eleventh street, and at the
cemetery by Rabbi S. M. Machtei
of Beth David on Thursday after-
noon. Interment was in the Jew-
ish section of Woodlawn Park
in the Greater Miami Jewish Cem-
etery Association plot under the
direction of the Ahern Funeral
The death of Mr. Jacobson came
just six months after the death
of his wife.
PALESTI'NE HAS NEW
Lieut. Gov. Arthur Greenfell
Wauchop has been named high
commissioner for Palestine to sue-
ceed Sir John Chancellor, resigned.
The new commissioner has been in
the British military service since
his early youth and served in the
Boer war and later in the World
war, in which he was wounded.
For the past two years he has
been the commanding officer of
the English army in North Ire-
James J. Marshall, chairman of
the Dade county school board,
probably will go to Tallahassee
next week to ask the legislature
to loan the schools funds from the
gasoline tax fund, which is as.
signed to the road department be-
ginning next month. Loans would
be secured by the tag tax 'money,
assigned to the schools, which be.
comes due in February.
SPAIN STUDENT NORMA
"El Sol," the official govern-
ment organ of Spain, published in
Madrid, in an editorial published
Monday sharply condemned the
movement now prevalent in Eu-
ropean universities for the estab-
lishment of a norma limiting the
number of students of Jewish
faith who will be permitted to
enroll as students. The paper
characterizes Hitlerism and anti-
Sematism as a barbaric stain upon
"El Sol" is one of the largest
newspapers published in Spain and
the editorial has been accepted as
the government's attitude.
.. .... ..
An Open Letter to the Readers of the Jewish Floridian
THIS AD WORTH 25 CENTS
On Each $1.00 Purchase
No Discount Without Ad
fil-Grtile $1108 Etil81lders
12 N. W. Fifth Street
Pap yElectricC o.
OF ALL KINDS
AT REASONABLE PRICES
1104 W. FLAGLER 8T.
,P L. C. Smith and Corona TypeWriten
Phone Miami 2-8859
G. E. McFarlane, Manager
/ 1.57 S. E. FIRST STREET
band has the right to prevent his wife from
going with certain people he does not like.
Why, I ask you, does the wife insist even now,
upon associating with this particular womats
whom I charge with being the cause of all our
I have continued this series of publications
so that you good people may know my side of
the story. That I have not wanted to take care
of my family has been the charge often made
against me. You have read the will which was
recorded some years ago. Does that not show
beyond any question that when I had funds I
wanted to take care of my wife and children
in the finest manner, even though she had not
acted right ? You have read the letters from
my wife to me. . Does not that show she
was bein taken care of in the finest manner?
What about the letters from a promment
judge to my wife? Do they not show that the
desire for reconciliation, the will to do the
right thing, were all missing on her part?
The hearing before the Justice of the Peace,
the putting on of testimony which because of
the very nature of it makes it so hard to be.
lieve, is another example of what the behavior
of the wife was.
The statement of the wife in her charges to
a secret organization show without doubt just
how the mind of the wife had been poisoned.
I have hidden nothing but have tried to pre-
sent in ungarbled form the facts from her side
as well as mine, and I shall continue to do so.
I direct your attention to the statement ap-
pearing today which is a summary of the
charges appearing in the divorce bill filed
against the wife. It is a matter of record.
In weighing all the evidence, forget every-
thing but the facts that are presented to you.
Then decide who is right from the viewpoint of
a husband and a father, not forgetting for a
moment the rights of the wife and mother. I'm
certain that I need not be afraid of the final
verdict. Sincerely, J. E .
I suppose you, Mr. Reader, have been asking
yourself more than once, as to the reason for
this series of stories. Yoil have been wonder-
ing, I presume, as to why the bringing out of
certain facts? I'm here to tell you why.
I care not how bad a man may be, though
he he a criminal of the worst type, caught red-
handed in the commission of a crime, even that
man is entitled to be heard. I have been de-
nied that hearing by many. My offer to my
wife to submit our grievances to impartial men
and women was by her repeatedly rejected.
There are always two sides to every story.
The other side of the story has been told you
in garbled form so often that it has been a
wonder to me that people have even talked to
me. But, my dear friends, there is also my
side of the story and you have been reading
parts of it for some time.
Married in 1914, things went nicely for two
or three years. We lived happily, and enjoyed
life. But then came the break. The wife met
up with so-called society workers, and with
charity as a disguise, this so-called "angel"
began to break up the home. No longer was
the wife satisfied to take care of the husband,
the children, and the home. No, of course, not!
Bazaars, card parties, raffles, suppers, collec-
tions, schnorring . everything came ahead
of her own home. What if the home was neg-
lected, or the husband had no supper, or the
children were not given proper care . that
mattered very little!
And so began the trouble while finally led
into divorce courts, arrests, charges in secret
organizations, and the breaking up of a home.
Who is to blame? Judge for yourselves!
Supposing you did not want your wife to do
social work ? You did not want your wife to
associate with a so-called leader? Supposing
you did not care to mix in high society? Is it
right, is it moral, is it proper that a woman, a
total stranger, should come into your life and
break it up? I believe honestly that any hus-
ami Beach, being Marevista apart-
ments, Mrs. S............, proprietor,
and then went around town ask-
ing for contributions for the
Complainant's mother-in-law, and
in this way embarrassing the
Complainant as though he would
snot support her and as though she
was now an object of charity.
Mrs. C........... also went to the
charity organization and asked for
charity for the Defendant, Mrs.
E............, which was not granted,
as Mrs. D............, one of the work.
ers, investigated and found that
the Defendant was well taken care
of by the Complainant.
That the Defendant, on account
of a wrongfully trumped up
charge, succeeded in having the
Justice of the Peace before whom
the case was tried pass an order
directing the Complainant (the
husband) not to return to the
home of the Defendant (the wife)
for a period of one year from
about the 20th day of June, 1928;
that on account of the wrongful
acts of the Defendant it became
necessary for the Complainant to
abandon his home and live else-
where and he had not been able to
return to his home until then (the
filing of the complaint). That the
Defendant by reason of these acts
of the Defendant herself she caus-
ed and brought about this separa-
tion and that she did in truth and
in fact desert the Complainant.
MAIN STREET LOOKS AT
(Continued from Page One)
not have a warrant, that he did
not see anything wrong or anyone
The Complainant went with the
Defendant to the police station
and there she made her charges.
The next morning when the Com-
plainant came before the City
Judge the Defendant was not
there and so the Judge threw the
case out, but on leaving the coun-
ty officer arrested him and placed
hiin in jail again,
The next day when the Com-
plainant was to be tried again he
told her lawyer, Mr. R............,
whom he knew very well, that he
wanted it settled in a decent way,
as he could not live with a wife
who would frame up the father of
her childrk and have him thrown
in jail branded as a murderer, so
the lawyer wanted to know what
arrangements could be made
The Complainant offered one-
fourth of his estate to the De-
fendant and one-fourth to each
child to be put in trust, and the
lawyer agreed it was a good offer
and said he would let him know
in a few days.
Then, after the lawyer, Mr.
R............, consulted with the De-
fendant, he said she would not ac-
cept anything less than a third.
This was agreeable to the Com-
plainant, but the Defendant
changed her mind and would not
accept the third. The Complain-
ant then went to the lodge for
their moral support, as they knew
that the Complainant ex td
frameup, but he was told by the
lodge that they were sorry but
they could not be a witness as
there was a charge against him
by his wife of his being a habit-
The Complainant was tried in
the lodge for this and proven in.
nocent. The frameup being un-
successful, Mrs. Isidor C............
(a friend of the Defendant), took
the Defendant's mother away
from the Complainant's home and
placed her in an apartment at Mi-
Summary of the charges filed
in the bill of complaint praying
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
J. E............, Complainant, vs. M.
E............, Defendant-Suit for
The Complainant, the husband,
and the Defendant were married
in Jacksonville in December, 1914,
and lived together until 1928.
That for two years after the
marriage they lived together har-
moniously and pleasantly and that
the home was maintained in a
proper manner. That after this
first two years dissension arose
because of the Defendant neglect-
ing her home and engaging in so-
called charitable and social woric.
And that during all this time at-
tempting on very few occasions
to make the life of the Complain-
ant happy and to maintain a prop-
er liome for the children. That
this continued until the year 1925.
The Complainant, J. E.... ....,
on account of business adventures
in 1925, was very successful and
able to afford a better home and
to make the circumstances of him-
self and the Defendant, Mrs. M.
E............, more pleasant from a fi-
nancial standpoint; he employed
servants to assist in the house-
hold duties and did everything in
his power to establish a pleasant
home for himself and his wife and
children; but despite of all the
efforts of the Complainant to
make life pleasant, to give his
wife all things within his power,
the Defendant, Mrs. E............, in
total disregard of the Complain-
ant's wishes and of his happiness
abandoned her household duties
and the duties of a mother and
gave all her time to her so-called
erable for him; that Complainant,
trying everything within his pow-
er to make things pleasant, felt
that if he would bring his wife's
mother to Miami (he was support-
ing her in New York, as she was
without means of support) that
possibly this would cause the De-
fendant to renew fier interest in
her home and change her attitude
toward the Complainant.
This he did, but instead it had
the opposite effect because the
Defendant abandoned all house-
hold duties and the care of the
children and turned them over to
her mother and the servants. See-
ing that everything was working
against him, the Complainant
went to his lodge and asked them
for moral support, as he could not
stand it any longer in the house
and did not want to disgrace his
family. The lodge sent three
brothers with the Complainant one
night and they were there until
11 o'clock, but the Defendant was
not at home. The next afternoon
when the Complainant came home
the Defendant knew that he and
some members of the lodge had
been there and here the trouble
Two or three weeks after that,
one afternoon the Complainant
came home and the Defendant be-
gan criticising him for bringing
the three men to her house and
constantly threw this matter up
to the Complainant and continued
to nag the Complainant until he
could not stand it any longer and
he told her he would break up ev-
erything in the house and he pick-
ed up a vase from the table and
hit it against the wall opposite
her. It seems this was all she was
looking for. She sent for the po-
lice. The officers came and found
the Complainant sitting on the
porch reading the paper and the
Defendant began screaming and
accusing the Complainant of try-
ing to kill her.
The officer said he could not
arrest the Complainant as he did
cause it slowed him up. Come to
find out, he used to be a sailor on
a deep sea whaler and height and
insecure footing meant nothing to
him. He was fired.
Ten thousand a year is a com-
fortable income, even in New
York, although one can't go very
far on that. Still it's a lot of
money to make out of washing
windows. There are probably a
dozen men here who make that
much and more by supplying men
to wield the chamois for you. The
business is on a substantial basis
and its workers have their own
union and everything.
th oe I hear Jones fell down on
e state pharmacy examination."
diffam- Yes, he got mixed on the
erence between a club and a
The sun sets only in th
but an old hen is 11 e wesi*
anywhere. wl ing to set
If a wife fd
socks it ots her husband's
him to foo8t b 1
a burden for
1 $1.95 and up
a v *-
charitable work and in company
with so-called society ladies of
whom the Complainant disapprov-
ed, always finding fault with the
Complainant and making life mis-
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
__I ^_ __ I _I _ __~ __
__ 1_1~__1___ __~_ ___ ___ __________ ____ ~_____
A weekly Newsgpapr
PUBLISHED EVERY PRIDAY
JawIsaB roonmAI PUBLIbRING co
10 SOT IA IAE Whether it's dough or whether course, with a woman in the book,
it's dole it would have been quite different.
~ilQ~D~P~Often depends on the inside pole. rThat parrot would have had no
-~-J. LOUis S8OCHET, Editor If you lose its feel by a liorsle's chance to talk.
P. e. ass stls length- ---
Miami, Florlds Phone 2-1183 You're fighting a losing race with "Candidate Fires Opening Gun"
strength. --Headline. It sounded more like
wasT P th is arraa So if you would rather shout than a warm breeze than a gun. As
Mrs M Screate, eprsetatve JUWileep in touch with the in- tlh hatleo of tahterloo m'D d y
Entered as second class matter, sid ri n 1 t N 'ta u h
July 4th, 1930, at the Post Office sd al o i o wsbtte
at Miami, Florida, under the act Attequre ur rhafw iw'
of March 3, 1879. At th ure ur rhl-
stretch ,, ,, in
as ots so 4,,,o You will find there's many aFlo, "i'is pbabe debt isn tn
one Yer .................. as.W screaming wretch hardest thing a motorist can run
-----With a sore-racked soul and ,
F D 9 1 straining eye it.
Waiting to urge his favorite by Good-natured criticism is the
With wide-flung arms and strident kind a man always deals out to
e ~~O an eep, keep, keep, that insidehmel*
rail. Flatter a woman and she will
The race that's won at the barrier love you; pity her and she will
drop Ihate you.
Is the rarest of all; but at the
stop If you look. for pineapples on a
You will find lin the cloud of pine tree your search will be fruit-
IF A MONUMENT COULD choking dust less.
SPEAK 'Mid clutter of hoots and sweaty -
~gust Good deeds always speak for
Just a short time ago Poland That the horse to win has with- themselves when they call for im.
honored the memory of the late out fail proved real estate.
martyr, President Woodrow Wil-l Kept his fighting lead for the in-
son, by unveiling a monument to side rail. Everything about Chicago is
him -at Poznau. Mrs. Woodrow "gun minded." It even has shoot-
Wilson attended the ceremony de- "Why don't you like girls?" ing stars.
signed to give evidence of the high "'They are too biased."
esteem in which the people of Po- "Biased7" Lost time is never found again,
land hold the late nar a adn t un'es,mbias as this and bias that and what we call time enough al-
ternational policies. Prominent in
the c moniess was General Hal- A -naval officer fell overboard. 1)* like the pin, whose head
ler, best thwn to the Jews for He was rescued by a deck hand. keeps it from going too far.
the terrible pogroms perpetrated The officer asked the preserver
by -the armish~ -nider .his 'pearabad* how he could 'reward him. When you face the- sunshine the
direction. Jack, the Deek Hand--The best shadows are behind you.
In the light of the Polish gov-) way, sir, is to say nothing about ....
ernment's attitude toward the it. If the other fellows knew f'd Ride and~ the girls ride with you,
Jews of its country it is di fieult pulled you out, they'd chuck me walk and you walk alone.
to reconcile the veneration for in. -
Wilson with the complete disre-l -- Beware of little extravagances;
gard for his doctrine of minority The crucial point in the Post- a small leak will sink a big ship.
rights. Polish statesmen surely Gatty flight appears to have bene -.
know that the late tWoodrow WNil- Ithe time the Winnie Mae bogged To get his wealth he spent his
son was intensely interested in temporarily between the syllables health
protecting the rights of Jews m of Blagovestchensk. I:And then with might and main
Eastern Europe. They also know -- IHe turned around and spent his
that Mr. Bernard Baruch, who ac- It gradually becomes evidently wealth
companies Mrs. Wilson on this Ithat in writing "Around the World To get his health again.
pilgrimage, is a Jew who, during in Eighty Days," Mr. Jules Verne
the war, was jusrtly regarded as wasn't necessarily under the in- The strong man, knife in hand,
President Wilson's right-hand man. Influence of narcotics. Gasped at the white smooth body
How, then, can the Polish govern-i ----in the water. "I cannot do it!" he
ment explain the. glorification ofl If changing seats in the canoe groaned. "It's not a man's work!"
Wilson on the one hand and the doesn't get results, the summer and the tears streamed from his
nullification of political ideas, as nut can, of course, wait until dark eyes. The woman, with a look of
witnessed in its anti-Jewish boy- jand take .a dive into an empty utter scorn in her face, took the
cott, on the other ? ~swimming~ pool' Iknife--and finished peeling the
If the memorial to Wilson couldoon.
have spoken, the right honorable "One thing that che~;elrse ru- nos
.gentlemen in silk hats who at- ing this terrific heat," said a A demon taxi driver whirled us
tended the ceremonies might have stranger on the bus, "Im positive into Fifth Avenue out of Twenty-
heard a rather startling address. the pawnbroker isn't wearing my thlird~ Street the other noon, Just
On more than one occasion Wilson overcoatt" beating a red light, grazing a
expressed his impatience with the traffic sign, grazing a safety zone,
barbarous policy of East Euro- Most men mistake a little ap- grazizig a bus. A cop halted him.
pean governments against their plause for an encore* Deliberately he took a big hand^-
various Jewish populations. Par- ---*kerchief from his pocket. "Listen,
ticularly did he denounce the acts A floor-washing match might cowboy," he said. "On your way
of such as General Haller. Ibe termed a scrub race* back PH1 drop this, an' see if you
Unfortunately dead men's sta-l -- lean pick it up wit' yer teeth."
tues never speak. The sharp business man is abtWith this he motioned him on
ways prepared for dull times. -
Fat men may not be regarded Lawyer--And what was the de-
with approval by modern doctors, The villain is always caught in pendant doing meanwrhile7
but one consolation is theirs;- the act-usually the last act. Witness-He was telling me a
prison authorities, at any rarte an funny story.
Japan, look upon them with con- Variety is the spice of life- Lawyer Remember, sir, that
siderable respect and esteemr. A especially in a first-elass variety you are underi osth.
medical officer at one Japanese show. Witness-WPell, anyway, he wKas
gaol. has just received a diploma telling me a story.
from the Impreial Univers;;;;;;;ity for Edgar Wallace, English novel.
a thesis on the proposition that ist, believes that much of the per- If Noah had let the besiding of
fat men are rarely criminals anld ennial charm of "~obinson Gra- the ark to a iiovernment contrac-
that most crime is committed by see" results from the feet Uthattor the flood wIoukt have been
the lean and slender sort, there la no womnu in the book. Of) postponed' indefinitely.
THE .MWWH FLORIDIAN--A MllRana OF AND FrOR MIAMYI JEWRY!
,JO-N JOSEPI- CAINERS..D.
Nothing should be appreciated more than perfect circulation of
the blood in the body; and, very many times we, physicians, meet
with variations from normal, which may be called "imbalance," or en-
gorgements here and there, which may vary from congestion to
actual dilatations of the vessels--organic disease.
People with big abdomens are sufferers in varying degree, from
blood imbalance. There are many great veins that traverse the ab-
dominal wall and visceral content there situated. Anything that may
cause "rush of blood" to these blood-vessels produces immediate and
very evident effect on structures elsewhere. A big meal is an ex-
ample---overeating; intense detremination of blood to the stomach and
bowel, depleting the brain for the time being, causing dizziness,
cloudy vision, staggering gait, stupor, with heavy feeling throughout
the already overfleshed abdomen. The symptoms may amount to a
temporary helplessness, a not very enjoyable feeling in elderly per-
I believe, without accurate figures, that one-fourth of the blood
volume may flow in a great tidal wave to a ponderous abdomen, from
overexertion, overeating, etc.; and, that this condition reacts heavily
upon the heart and brain; of course the veins of such an abdomen be-
come. much dilated from the constant sagging, making possible, if I
may use the term, "abdominal apoplexy." And here it is that the
"tubby" abdomen is a very troublesome luxury.
Methods of correction are slow, discouraging and are seldom
persisted in to get the relief possible. Carefully practiced exercises
are productive of results. Of course free daily evacuation of the
bowel MUST be maintained. Here it is starches in the diet must be
cut down to a minimum. Indeed, the diet must be just what is needed
and no more. In chronic cases patients short of breath and who
puff with slight muscular exertion, may wear a well-fitted bandage
to support the sagging, indolent organism.
KILLING THE SNAKE
A pamphlet issued by one of the big insurance companies tells
us how to act in emergencies: how to revive a drowning person; how
to bandage a burn; what to do for snake bite.
On this last subject there is an introductory sentence which is
set in big type for emphasis. It reads:
DON'T STOP TO KILL THE SNAKE.
The idea contained in that crisp utterance has far-flung applica-
tions. Whether any specific deed should or should not be done de-
pends not merely upon its character but equally upon the circum-
stances and the time.
Years ago I interviewed Dr. John R. Mott, a great leader, and
I asked him his rules for selecting executives.
"'I watch a candidate for a long time before I decide," he answer-
ed. "I want to satisfy myself on two points: Does he do small things
well? Does he do FIRST things FIRST?"
As he spoke I remembered a well inten~tioned, hard working man
who was under my observation at one time. He had a most amasinrg
capacity for doing his work in the wrong order.
He was to meet his boss one day at the Grand Central Station
with tickets for Detroit. The boss arrived five minutes before train
time and, telephoning to the office, found the man still at his desk.
His excuse was that he was engaged on a plan which he thought might
Ipossbly double the business and he had become so engrossed in it.
that he had forgotten his watch.
The plan might have been all right, though it turned out not to
be, but: in dealing with it at the wrong time he caused the boss to
miss a train and lose an order.
He was forever writing memoranda on matters outside his de-
partment, while neglecting the routine duties for which he was paid.
He was usually late to the office because he had gone out of his way
to make a call which he believed might be of benefit to the company.
All of his activities were inspired by a genuine desire to increase
the business and so raise his own earning power. But he was a nui-
;Isamce, and was finally fired.
The human race possesses all the information necessary for the
sueeessful conduct of its affairs. Many of its troubles arise because
men fail to make a schedule and arrange their tasks in the order of
The parade is held up by perfectly good people stopping to do
perfectly proper things at exactly the improper time-letting the pa-
tient perish while they earnestly kill the snake.
Frktary, Tutly 17, tel
TCHE JEWttISIB PLORI DIATT
__ __ __ __ -i-- il~~------:----,^--R~*R-~n~---, ----
_ __ ______ _____ _______
I_ _ ______ _ _ _ _ ____ _
Friday, Julyr 17, 1981
BAGS AND METALS
L. (Pop) GERSON
Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
EAST COAST BAG &t METAL 00.
I. L. M\IINTZER
MA4C3HI4NERN O 8AtL KINDS
PEPPER METAL CORP.
Scrap Metal and Machinery
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. and 14th St.
Roofing Paper, Asphalt
423 N. Wh North R ver Drive
170 N. W. 5th Street
We Supply Your Every Want
BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
(Reg. Pharmacist for 17 Years)
Cor. 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S. W.
PIPE AND STEEL
A. &: B. PIPE AND METAL CO.
53 N. E. 25th Street
ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL CO.
58 N. E. 25th Street
.At F. E. C. R. R. Phone 2-1420
FLASH EXPRESS & STORAGE
48 N. W. Seventh Street
Telephone 2-4836 Miami, Fla
Marked by the sincerity of de-
voted friends, a large number of
Miamians attended the farewell
reception held under the auspices
of the Loyalty Club last Sunday
night at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Friedman, 16 N. W. For-
ty-seventh street, honoring Mr.
and Mrt. iEdward Wolfe, who w i
home in New York City.
After the guests had gathered
Mr. Joseph M. Fine, one of Mi-
ami's pioneer citizens, was intro-
duced as toastmaster for the seve-
ning. Int a few egr mius woedsoye
alty C a elub ad its meb rs at the
departure from Miami of the
Wolfes. He told of their active
tokin helping establish Emun h
their \3ork as the first worthy pa-
tron and worthy matron of the
Mr. Walter H. Combs, Sr., past
grand patron of the Grand Chap-
ter of Florida; Mrs. Nancye Rick-
adtheassoit C and con utrs
Mrs. Ela ET.x Kaiser hwort y ma-
Annette Fine, past worthy matron
of Emunah Chapter; Robert J.
Wallis, past worthy patron of
Emunah Chapter, and Mrs. Sadye
G. Rose, secretary of Emunah
Chapter, all spoke and bid fare-
well, each telling of a different
phase of the past work of the
~A telegram was received from
t te Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation expressing regrets and
at the same time extending best
wishes to the guests of honor.
Splendid responses and talks of
appreciation were made by Mr.
and Mrs. Wolfe after they were
presented with a beautiful electric
boudoir clock on behalf of Emunah
534 North West Second Ave.
CommSPUN ML BR E
Phone M~isad 32101
mass AN1 rm aox ap
Phone Md. B. 5-2181
lsse Washlasto Ave.
HURR Y BAC "
Honest, Courteous Service.
N. W. 7th Ave, at 28th Street
Director of Funerals
Serving Greater MIdaml
*9N HR AVilNUS
1111.1111 ...11 .....11.11 ..1 ...1... .................a1111 s
JOSEPH P. McGHAN
1923 8. W. Eighth Street
11111mmH 1111lnlltlllUMH IMIMUHHI MUIHMNUNigu M
Chapter in recognition of their
work in the origination and found-
ing of the chapter. Refreshments
were served at a late hour with
Mrs. Edward Friedman, Mrs. Ella
T. Kaiser and Mrs. Sadye G. Rose
presiding at the punch bowl.
Mr. Nathan Adelman was a
guestAo er caNat nn A rmo na
Mrs. S. H. Lutzky, president of
the Miami Chapter of Hadassan,
presided at the Theodore Herarl
memorial meeting held last Sun-
day night at the Miami Colonial
Hotel. Speakers of the evening
were Rabbi S. M. Machtei of Beth
Dv Snag.arue whoholmned he
inent attorney and president of
the local Zionist district, spoke of
the life of Herzl and outlined his /
career as lawyer and journalist
until the time of the Dreyfus af-
fair in France. The change in
sHer his writing of t'Der Juden-
w althy Jeims,n their sefsal a
Jewry throughout the world, lead-
ing up to the first Zionist Con-
gress at Basle, were told by the
speaker in ringing terms.
Baron De Hirsch Meyer, Miami
Beach councilman and ardent Zi-
onist, told of his travels in Pales-
tine and his visit in Basle, the
seat of the Zionist congresses, and
the loss to world Jewry at the
death of Herzl.
Among other speakers were
Mrs. Max Dobrin, on behalf of the
local cha ter of m adas1ah p og
were Miss Mildred Greenberg, pi-
aniste, who gave a splendid rendi-
tion of "Popillynos;" Mrs. Evelyn
Raff in several German songs, In
one of which she accompanied her-
self and the other of which she
was accompanied by Mrs. Benja-
min Brody of Atlanta, Ga.; and a
piano solo by Mrs. Brody, who is
herself a very ardent Zionist. The
Muia .1ora z a din h are ain
der of the program was in charge
Mrs. Isidor Cohen, Mrs. B. Kan-
del and Mrs. Sam Simonhoff. At
the close of the meeting refresh-
ments were served.
Mr s. Harr y We inber g, chairman n,
and Mrs. Harry Orlin, Mrs. Isidor
Cohen, Mrs. Sadye G. Rose, Mrs.
B. Kandel and Mrs. B. Winkle
are making final arrangements
for the gala lantern bridge being
'Serving Millions of People All Over the United States
MORRIS PLAN COMPANY
105 N. E. First Avenue Vince'nt R. Brice, Manager
Meridian avenue, Miami d e-h
when cards willlbbeh ringed R
rngmntso ae Mrs. lIn Czech
and Mrs. Alex Mendelson as dhost-
esses. They will be assisted b
Mrs. Frank Prdmn M s. IM.na.
cob H. Ka)a fn th.Iaa e
vin. Business meetings of te
Sisterhood have been suspended
during the summer season.
Next Sunday evening, July ,
at 6:30 o'clock, the Women's Club
of the Arbeiter Ring will hpld the
formal installation of its recently
elected officers at a banquet in
the club roAois 1t71 a.W. Fif h
be made. A musical program has
been arranged for tehe ublrtic is
ment of the guests. Ph pulci
Fannie Hurst's "Back Streets"
was reviewed by Mrs. Harry
Weinberg last Tuesday night at
the meeting of the Fortnightly
Book Review Club held at the home
of Mrs. A. E. Rosenthal, 2152 S.
W. Sixteenth terrace.
Arranemens ar nowbeing
mad A-rangem tdanc b ig spot
sr b he Juno Hadassah at
Ca tdr's Pier Tusday evening,
August 6, according to an a -
noun emsn i ade byi t cmmice
Silver, ch Ivia adR th issE
lyn Jamison and Lee Kasanoff.
Mrs. Ida Buckstein is spending
her summer vacation at Miami
The Yeddidi Club isnw
planning a ga a events or hic 11 -
teer parwaoferth morn nth ati e l
beach. In charge of this affair is
B oh rte consisting oFe nes ,
The summer activities of the
Yeddidim Club, composed of mem-
bers of the younger Jewish set of
Miami, provide for the holding of
meetings every first, second and
fourth Wednesday nights at Kap-
lan Hall of Temple Israel. On the
third Wednesday in every month
the organization will meet at the
home of one of its members. The
next meeting of the organization
at the home of a member will be
the meeting of July 22 at the
home of the president, Israel
Dock, 41 S. E. Sixth street, when
a splendid program will be given
for the entertainment of the mem-
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Drevich
have moved into their new. home
at 1275 N. W. Third street.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Abramson
are now occupying their new home
at 2449 N. W. Fourth street.
City Wood Yard, Inc.
Fireplace -- Stove and
121t N. W. EmanT counT
LAUNDRIES, IN 0.
given for the benefit of the Mi-
ati hMteld CfSenior* Hadassah
pat llfMiani Bach,wthebey a n
for high scores and refreshments
will be served.
Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner will re-
Lurn to Miami on Monday, coming
atter having spent his vacation
visiting friends in Akron, Ohio,
where he spoke at several syna-
In the presence of a large num-
ber of friends and relatives the
tombstone erected to the memory
sf phe at es, e dHoffmanM b
Hoffman, was unveiled last Sun-
day afternoon at the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Cnrnetery Associa-
tion's section of Woodlawn ceme-
ter Te Itlbebis el raec ed the Hanzn
koro and gave a brief eulogy.
Mrs. Nathan Adelman an d
daughter, Marcie, and Miss Rachel
Adel ex, who w re onina vsterto
town, Md., Roanoke, Va., and
Winston-Salem, N. C., will return
to Miami the early part of next
Mrs. Mary Wolfe returned to
eiatmii lata ow k after* an ethed-
cluded visits in Baltimore Phila-
Junior Hadassah will hold its
next Happy Hour meeting at the
:home of Misses Sarah and' Char-
lotte Kahn, 160 S. W. Twenty-
second road, on Monday evening,
August 3. They will be assisted
in entertaining by Miss Beatrice
Goldenblank and Miss Gertrude
The Junior Council of Jewish
Women sponsored a pajama party
at the home of Miss Sarah Kahn
last Tuesday evening when a large
number of the members were in
attendance and enjoyed a splendid
evening of entertainment. In
charge was a committee consist-
ing of Miss Georgia Roth as chair-
man, Miss Millie Dreisen, Miss
Bernice Loeb, Miss Beatrice Slaff
and Miss Sarah Kahn.
Appointments made at a reecut
meeting of the Junior Chapter of
.Miami Hadassah were: Evelyn
'Jamison, program; Beatrice Sil.
ver, entertainment; Norma Tobin,
hospitality; Sylvia Rayvis, Happy
Day fund; Beatrice Goldenblank,
personal; Belle Wesson, culture;
Sarah Kahn, current events; Ruth
D~avis, dramatics; Jennie Rottort,
propaganda; Sadye Pepper, his,
tory and literature.
-Mr. I. Tannenbaum of the New
York Baking Company returned to
Miami this week after having
spent several weeks in New York
City on a combined business and
Appointments made at a recent
A very enjoyable afternoon is
planned by Temple Israel Sister-
hood for Tuesday, July 21, at the
home of Mrs. Samuel Merson, 944
loogooowo+ ++++++@ +####v o
"No oe evr los a dllar of
savings or interest in a
THE: JEWISH FLORIDIA4
... -' -- .
21 North West Ninth street
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN--A MEDIUM OF AND O IM ~~~~
II ' I ~-
BISCAYNE BOWLING ALLEYS
1329 N. E. Second Avenue
WE CATER TO LADIES
CUT RATE DRUG STORE
176 N. W. FIFTH STREET
(Corner Second Avenue)-
Gillette Blades, pkg....._..........39c
Rubbing Alcohol, pint..........._29c
Veldown Sanitary Napkins,29
pact age ....................00......
Foun ain Syringes, 10
value, guaranteed one 59
year .......,........ ........,.............c
For Free Delivery Service
McK(EEHAN FURNITURE CO.
"Where Year Dkollar Does Its Dty,"
Pianos, Radios, New and Used
531-539 N. W. 3rd Ave. Ph. 8-1524
: SCOSI TY :
So many miracles have been
performed by science in the past
few years that we are ready to
believe that anything is possible.
That explains why the public has
been so easily "sold" on the idea
that before long we shall be able
to see distant events while they
ar~e occurring, by radio television.
Scientific experimenters in this
field are not so confident. The
technical problems to be overcome
are the most difficult they have
ever encountered. Leaders in radio
development are hopeful but not
certain. H. P. Davis, "father of
broadcasting;" Lee Deforest, in-
ventor of the radio tube; Harold
A. LaFount, of the Federal Radio
Commission; Ray H. Manson, pres-
ident of the Institute of Radio
Engineers, and several others have
recer(tly stated that Et 11il be
form the ceremony. Miss Florence
Badanes, a sister of the bride, will
be maid of honor and Mr. Jack At-
kins, a brother of the groom, will
be best man. The receiving line at
the reception will be headed by
Mrs. J. Atkins, mother of the
groom; -Mrs. M. Badanes, mother
of the bride, and Mrs. J. Good-
side. The groom is a son of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Atkins of Toron-
to, Can., and has been a resident
of Miami for the past eight years
and has been associated with
Cohen Brothers for a number of
years. Immediately after the cer-
emony the couple will leave for a
honeymoon in, the Carolinas. They
will make their hom~e in Miami.
Mrs. Morris Myers of Hagers-
town, Md., is visiting his aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Adel-
man of, this city, and will remain
here for some time.
A very splendid affair was the
card party sponsored by the Loy-
alty Club at Cart Ar Pier, Miami
Beach, last Wednesday afternoon
wed.The ih salsaresM Ron rt J.
Wallis and Miss Josephine Loba-
zine, were in charge. The door
prize was won by Mrs. A. Barris,
and other prize winners were Mrs.
Hugh Miller Mercer, Mrs. Perry
Stone, Mrs. Si Mendelson, Mrs. S.
E. Kierstead. During the after-
noon refreshments were served. A
very splendid time was had by
a S. 11ISN Jeee
Successor to L. Dlouhy
SEstablished in 1924
Specil o Jiun -Av Y ur I
DELANEY & BEERS
Ktodak Finishins and Enlarging
Comrmercial Work and Heine Portraits
50o/ Off on All Amateur Work
334 N. E. Second Avenue
GtOODYEAR SHOE SHOP B
12th Avenue and 8. W. Elshth Str~eet
BEST SHOE REPAIR SHOP I~N
8. W. BBENANDOAH SECTION
WE CALL. FOR AND) DELIVEn B
1 -Phone .121ll
Spend an Enjoyable Hour
RIVERVIEW TEA HOUSE
25 N. W. North River Drive
BRIDGE AND TEA
MADAME RAMONA SABELLA1
ERLOPUY WNT BUREAU
109 SHORELAND ARCADE
"On the Ground Floor"
Catering to every employer
and housewife in Greater
chrme ao th e oyer and
a low flat rate to applicant.
Visit Us and Personally
Select Your Help
629 W. Flagler Street
Snap r, whole, lb........,.....-......e
Yellow T il, Ib........ se.....B
Spanish Mackerel, lb.........20c
Pan Fish, lb,..,............,...........10c
years before broadcast television
will be commercially practical, if
Today a small picture in mo-
tion can be sent by radio, or be~t-
ter by wire, over apparatus which
costs about $100,000 at each end
of the line. That is the best that
has been done so far. Thousands
of clever engineers are working
on the problem of improving and
cheapening television, but few are
willing to promise anything very
The first reaction of everyone
who read about the accident to the
submarine "Nautilus" which dis-
abled it while it was cruising on
the surface from America to Eng-
land was how fortunate it was
that this did not occur while the
ship was under the Arctic ice.
Perhaps Sir Hubert WCilkins and
his crew were not proposing to
take any more serious risks than
did many of the pioneer aviators.
In the case of flying it was fairly
easy for anyone, however, to ree-
ogmsze the value of these early
experiments if they should prove
successful. It is difficult to see
any possible value to humanity, or
importance to science, in the ef-
fort to reach the North Pole by
a submarine boat.
It looks, to an impartial obser-
ver, as if human life were being
risked merely to provide thrills,
just as a circus performer pro-
Interest in collegiate football i:
declining, the Carnegie Founda-
tion for the Advancement of
There is a very decided differ-
ence between sports participated
in by students for the benefit of
the students themselves, for the
maintenance of their health and
the upbuuiding of their morale, and
sports undertaken as a means of
advertising particular colleges or
of making money.
in ecbo egi te uspoertn cneat
should be abolished, but it is cer-
tainly true that public interest in
them is declining, and it is prob-
able that they will play a less im-
portant part in college life in the
future than in the past.
Naprapath Has New Offices
Dr. Roger WC. Arnold, well-
known Miami naprapath and a
graduate of the Chicago College
of Naprapathy, announces the
opening of new offices at 229 S.
W. Twenty-second avenue. Dr.
Arnold has been practicing since
1921 in Miami, where he has es-
tablished quite a clientele.
SDR. LUDWVIG F. BERNAU 9
SThe Re-es ablishment of His
S1822 N. BA RBORE DRIVE j
iggiugiillaIU( I I*U IUU1~ IIWItItItuuapIpunuununumanu----~---
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN~-A MEDIUM OF AND FOR MIA1MIJEWRY!
riday, July 17, 1931
Messrs. Louis Pallott -and Na-
han Adelman were the guests
ast week at diriner tendered in
heir honor by Mr. and Mrs. Na-
Yeddidim Club officers recently
elected are: Israel Dock presi-
,ent, William Pallott as vice pres-
dent, Harold Pont as secretary,
Baurice Kronberg as treasurer,
larold Cromer as club represen-
ative and Harry Feinstein as
haplain. The organization will
iroaden the scope of its activities
t the beginning of the winter
eason, at the present time confin-
ag its work to social affairs.
Mr. Abraham Nissenbaum, son
f Mr. H. ~M. Nissenbaum, was
sarried last week in Pittsburgh.
the Temple Israel Sisterhood are
urged to call Mrs. Merson, the
hostess, at 5-3149. The affair will
be held next Tuesday, July 21, at
2 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Mer-
son, 944 Meridian avenue, Miami
Mrs. J. Alpert and two daugh-
ters, Florence and Beatrice, have
left for Lake Placid, N. Y., where
they will spend their vacation, re-
turning to Miami in the early fall.
Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Wolf son of
Brooklyn, N. Y., are spending a
few weeks at the Pancoast Hotel.
At the meeting of the local
Bnai Brith Lodge plans were dis-
cussed for a dance or affair to be
held for the organization some-
time in August. The committee on
A very pretty affair was the arrangements for this event are
:ard party sponsored by the La- Messrs. Isaac Levin, E. Kahn and
lies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewf- William Friedman. Definite an-
sh Orthodox Congregation last nouncement will be made in an
['uesday night at the home of Mrs. early issue.
V~ax Kupferstein when she andi -* -
VIrs. William Mechlowitz were the Mrs. Morris Dubler, who has
lostesses. More than fifteen ta- been ill at her home in Coral Ga-
,les of bridge were in play. The lbles for the past week, is now
,rize winner was Miss Ruth Dre- convalescing and hopes to be out
rich. A beautiful gift was pre- shortly.
rented to Mrs. Etta Wolfe, who Is -~
having for New York City to Mrs. Max Aronovitz entertained
nake her home there, a number of friends at bridge last
Tuesday night at her home, 837 S.
W. Thirteenth avenue. Prizes were
given for high score and were won
by Mrs. Lewis Brown, Mrs. H. ]H.
Farr and Mrs. A. Wallerstein. At
a late hour a salad course was en-
joyed by the guests.
The usual Bnai Brith weekly
luncheon was held at the Palatial
Kosher Restaurant when the pres-
ident, Mr. W. L. Williams, pre-
sided. Among those present were
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Dr. S. J.
Aronovitz and William Friedman,
The first bridge party of the
summer season tendered by the
Sisterhood of Beth Jacob Congre-
gation, Miami Beach, was held last
Wednesday night in the patio of
the Mayfield Court Apartments,
when Mrs. B. Weinkle and Mrs.
Levin of Atlanta, Ga., were the
hostesses. Candy donated by Mr.
and Mrs. Wechaler was awarded.
Prizes were won by Mrs. B. Wein-
kle, Mrs. Sam- Blanek, Mrs. Zutler
and Mrs. J. Caplan. At a late hour
refreshments were served.
The Junior Council of Jewish
Women gave a pajama party at
the home of Miss Sarah Kohn, 160
S. W. Twenty-second road, last
Wednesday night. Games of all
kinds were played and the paja-
ma contest was won by Miss Juli-
ette Galatta. In another game Mrs.
Stanley C. Myers was the victor.
The affair was in charge of a
committee consisting of Miss
Georgia Roth, Miss Sarah Kohn,
ttssM rd eir iern nds M s
served during the evening.
Announcement of the wedding
ceremonies of the marriage of Miss
Edna Badanes, daughter of Mr*
and Mrs. Morris Badanes, to Mr.
Morris Atkins, which will take
pac enat tnheeuhoma cfte bride s
the immediate members of the
families of bride and groom fol-
lowing the ceremony. Rabbi S.
M. Machtei of Beth David Congre-
gation, of which the bride's par.
ents have been members for the
past seventeen years, will per-
Mr. Leo Kupferstein, who com-
pleted his summer course at the
University of Alabama, Tuscaloo-
!a, is returning to Miami the firit
Bf next week. On his way down he
ill visit in Birmingham, Ala.,
lbany, Ga., and Jacksqnville.
SMrs. E. Hollander and sons
edolph and Herman, of New Yorl'
'ity, are visiting her brother-in-
law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Ialpn of ths city On their way
;o Miraio they sp nt some time
Kith relatives in Jacksonville.
They will remain here until the
!nd of August.
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Fagan will
entertainn the juvenile friends of
;heir daughter, Sunshine, on July
12, at 2 p. m., to celebrate her
lixth birthday. Games will be
playedd by the little guests and
favors will be distributed.
At the meeting of the A. Z. A.,
junior Bnai Brith organization,
leld at Kaplan Hall last Tuesday
light, Morris Raff was initiated
nto membership. Plans for the
Kork of the organization were
liscussed and an open meeting
Nas arranged for the evening of
luly 23 at Kaplan Hall. All boys
betweenn the ages of 16 and 21
Kho are interested in the work of
;he organization are invited to at-
aend and observe its work. The
organizationn recently changed its
nectings from Thursday to Tues-
lay of each week.
All those de irng to make res-
!rvRtoOD for the bridge party of
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of the Pentateuch
at ~the Eutaw Place Temple of
9, by Rev. Dr. William Rosenan
Were I to put briefly the whole
of the contents of our weekly see-
tion, I should remark what is
stated in the Book of Deuterono-
my with undeniable warrant: "See
I place before you the blessing and
the curse life and death. There-
fore, choose thou life in order that
thou mayest live"--and hot the
curse that you may die either per-
sonally or socially.
Let us not forget that the Law-
Giver of Israel was the founder of
our religion. But let us also not
lose .sight of the fact that he was
also a social economist. The whole
of the Pentateuch is religion, ask-
on mi be Tt ns aed into social
is, that the faith of our fathers,
as they received it from Moses of
old, had no value in his eyes un.
was itwas a livable faith tending
Regarding Moses as an econo-
mist, we must not forget that, as
such, he knew that one misfor-
tune led to another, as does one
advantage event in another. You
probably have never read this in
so many words in the Pentateuch.
But, do you not recall that our
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rehabilitation of the social order. sages said, voicing this same
The folding of hands complacent-i thought: "Sin of one kind is the
ly has never accomplished any-i forerunner of another sin, and the
thing. We are always what wfe formance of one responsibility is
are by virtue of our personal or the precursor of another responsi-
community effort. ability ? "
The depression universally pre. Let us for a few moments see
vailing has in truth become a ver- (how wise a political economist
itable deadly disease. It calls for Moses was.
the wisdom and the judgment of a You know well that Moses de-
real diagnostician a diagnosti- nounced slavery. In itself it was
cian who studies the disease not inhuman in his eyes. It was also
merely from the standpoint of his indicative of the existence of con-
specialty but from the standpoint comitant misfortunes for the com-
of the inter-relationship of all the Imunity in which slavery obtained.
various organs of the body poli- America has made its greatest
tic. Suffice it to remark, that, progress since the end of the Civ-
being a misfortune which is al-l il War, when it proclaimed liberty
most annihilating us here, there throughout the land, to be enjoy-
and everywhere, the economic de- ed by the negro as well as by the
pression is traceable to a natural white man. And if there is any
or logical cause. ~land where slavery is still prac- I
The relationship between de- ticed--and of such, of course, we
pression as an effect and the cause have recently read that land is
that is fundamental to it, is, both not regarded civilized and worth
b ire c statement rasned by wao ne reatr oa rlth sI p eon
weekly portion read from the The removal of slavery ma ,
Scriptures. In the closing chap- therefore, be said to be fund -
ters of the Book of Leviticus, mental to the respect, the dignity
which constitute our weekly por- and- the divinity of human life,
tion, we may find that cause giv- without which the higher life is
en. It is there stated: "If"--in the utterly impossible.
words of our text--"you do not) That of which we hear most at
hearken unto me and do not do the present time is, as you are
all these commandments"-misery aware, unemployment. This the
of every description will ensue. People in Washington were this
It should, however, be stated week anxious to right. Lest I be
here, in connection with this warn- misunderstood in what I am about
ing, that the promise is also given to .state, I would remark,----that
that, if the commands are obeyed, there is no one who does not seem
prosperity will be the reward. willing to give women vocational
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THE JEWISHI FLORIDIAN-
chare o peple which Moses
charged o eo e, sid* "You shall
younodvewhren 6s nte'Ae
cmm nd to the effect that people
should not trespass on one anot -
er's properties 'and 'thus obtain
unduly, by nothing short of out-
right theft of circumvention of
legislation, what belongs to the
other man ? Ample illustrations of
such shortcoming, not to say
crime, we encounter within society
today, whether this be in other
countries or within the confines
of our own supposedly just gov-
(Continued Next Week)
Doctor Opens Offices
Dr. Ludwig F. Brenau, for 20
years a practicing physician of
Pittsbur~gh, Pa., and specializing
in diseases of the heart and dia-
betes, has reopened his offices a
1822 N. E. Bayshore drive, provid-
ing c mplete san torium facilities
has been in Miami, has developed
opportunity alongside of men. But
woman should have tise od tui
They are none other than such
which have made women depen -
ent upon themselves for support
Unless the employment of women
is regulated on such a basis, wo-
men are pressing men out of em-
ployment. In fact, under the cir-
cumstances, women are leaving
their natural sphere of life. You
know full well that positions for-
merly occupied by men are now
held by women, both single and
'Imarried, both impecunious and in-
dependent. And is it not true, that,
owing to circumstances that have
been allowed to grow up h ong0
womankind, doemsticity, w ic, i
all the wealth of its virtues, is the
outstanding and most valuable
contribution of woman to civi iza.
tion, has been made to go a- eg
going in these days of ours ? Moses
of old, social economist as he was,
only mae emn acanciae w-ea
the case of the daughters of Zel
therfor, nt abe t pefo, an extensive and successful prae-
theirefre, onot blet wtoi pheroh tice. He is a graduate of the
trie. repboenbliedtyhat oan,tas Uiveraitd ooftHeidebr 1 n r G r
daughter, sister, mother and wife, cln Coll e th atmr ei
had a function to perform as cal Ceg .
wornthyas, andpl yinro eh~bred Even a wise man and his money
winner. oses might have made a are soon parted by the under-
contrbuti to the question of taker.
t d n
How the Author (
Might Have Sol
Abstract of Sermon Delivered
Baltiniiore, Md., Saturday, May
Text: "If you will not hearken
unto me and will not perform
te commandments." (Leviticus
An important meeting took
place this week in ~Washington.
The eyes of the world were di-
rected to our capital. Men from
every section of the habitable
globe, representing local chambers
of commerce, discussed the gener-
al problem by which the world has
been beset in recent years, in the
hope of finding some solution.
It is needless to say what that
problem is. It is none else but the
unparalleled state of our present
economic idepreessi n.hertee-
mark made that conditions will
right themselves. Equally often it
is said that all that humanity will
ue to d is tootrust inesGe
tial, for unless we possess it we
will go mentally to pieces. Con.
editions, however, will 'not right
themselves unless we ourselves
make the effort to right them.
Our ancient sages spoke truly
when they remarked that a man
is a partner of God in the estab-
lishment, the preservation and the
present-day unemployment;, if het Blu
were here and could have been le
.taken into consultation in Wash" 59 .
ington at the meeting held last 20
wekAgain, there were those ih the 21
recent Washington conference who ) )We spec
pointed to prohibition as one ofl~ foods. Our
our most serious problems. I need j Ishells, caE
not tell you that Moses would not i surpassed.
have voted for the Volstead acttl Try ou
or legislated for the continuance~ Fruit Cakl
of it. Were he here today, he e at
might do everything to point out j~and dinne:
the evils of prohibition. Let noi
one give as counter argument the/
fact that the NTazar~ite was notj
permitted to drink strong liqluo~.j
This is true. But the Nazarite had
a particular place in the body pol-
itic. He was a holy m~an. And,l
like the priest of old, who wasi
not to indulge in spiritous drinks
when he entered the Temple, the]) 500
Nazat~ite was not, in his sacred
relationship, permitted to run the
risk of losing even a scintilla of
his mental balance. That in which
Me sesalbelieaed oase temperan a.i
like all the other products of God's
giving. In fact, throughout the
whole of th'e Hebraic literature,
temperance was accentuated, and
not. prohibition. What a blessing :t
would be if the Volstead act were ) NO
to be modified in such a way as
to stress temperance rather than Tj
prohibition! Much of the forward-
ness and licentiousness of human-
kind might be eliminated and em-
ployment might be given by the
government to thousands of peo-
ple, instead of having the govern-
ment encourage thousands of rac-
Moses denounced interest and/l) I
usury. He did not believe in get;-
ting unwarranted returns for in.
ves men .t The governmanteof th
ernments might do well in stress-
ing this particular principle of
the Law-Giver of Israel. One of
the reasons why there is so much
depression today in the world, is,
because people are not satisfied
with small net dividends whichhy rJ
want an exorbitant percentage on
their money. Sh ks are nothing
ilization. 11IIE. D.
I would also call attention to
the condemnation of the over-
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THE JEWTISH FLORIDIAN
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