The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 24, 1931
Publication Date:


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


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

Record Information

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

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

Full Text

Police Chesterfields
Every New York policeman has
his shoes polished up to the last
degree. You can find one without
his shield sooner than without a
polish. Their uniforms are always
pressed and there is not a set of
men in the world who present as
smart an appearance as the 19,000
men on Commissioner Mulroo-
ney' force.
Naturally, on $60 a week, the
pay of a New York cop, they can
afford to dress better than they
used to when they drew $80 a
month not so very many years

Police Wire-pulling
Naturally, with so many on the
force, there is a certain amount
of inside politics played all the
time. One of the choice assign-
ments over which the men battle
is the tri-weekly job of policing
the crowd at the Goldman band
concerts in Central Park. And the
way they fight each other for the
privilege of getting that job is
nobody's business.
Eatch cncer t-trae~ss close to
7,000 people, half 'of whom get
1seatsd whilder the re mairuler are tale
grass or wherever they can find a
point of vantage. The police are
ther to kee themi oder-
on pinch ea ce mntr worl r-an
high avrg.All th cp ha t
do isaverage to one eof te fnes
concerts on earth and then go

A Wonderful Gift

Thee Goldnapn band concert are

Yorkers all through the year. The
city gives the bandstand and the
Guggenheim family, which made
a huge fortune in minerals in the
Rocky Mountains, pays the musi-
cians, the cost running to many
thousands of dollars every year.
The band plays at Columbia
University campus on alternate
nights, thereby drawing a totally
different crowd. In the course of
the year probably a millioil peo-
ple hear the band, not to count
the many millions more who lis-
ten in by radio. Even New York-
ers who seem to find it hard to
praise anythilig in especial about
their city, admit the Goldman
band concerts are wonderful.
The Goldman band is just' one
more thing that links New York
up, in its likes and dislikes, with
the small town. Hundreds of small
places support a town band and
the tri-weekly summer scene in
Central Park differs only in sizre
from the happenings in myriad of
smaller places throughout the

A New Wrinkle
The best shoe polisher in the
world has a stand in the shadow
of the Metropolitan Opera House,
just off Broadway. Like most of

them, he is an Italian. He puts
four or five different kinds of
(Continuedl on Page Five)

- --- $f~llmrnrmm mm m

An ~Interview
With the President of the Greater
Miami Jewish Cemetery

Q. Mr. Williams, will you please
tell us of the formation and ob-
jects of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Cemetery Association, and
how it came to be formed ?
A. Some years ago, the Broth-
erhood of Chesed Shel Emes and
the Sisterhood had been formed
for the purpose of taking care of
the burial of the dead in accord-
ance with good Jewish principles.
They acquired the Jewish section
of the Woodlawn Park cemetery
and for some time proceeded to
take care of it. They had a very
limited membership and worked
independently of any synagogue.
The Brotherhood was in the
hands of a few individuals who
ran the organization to suit them-
selves. It seems that the Jews of
Greater Miami objected to this
method of conducting the affairs
of the Chesed Shel Emes and thus
a quarrel arose that for a time
looked like it would cause the pur-
chase of independent cemeteries
by each synagogue., This would
have been fatal to the Chesed
Shel Emes. Without the support
of all the synagogues the organi-
ZnationCII coP Ott~ he p the pscy"
ments on the cemetery and they
would have lost it. As a result
of numerous conferences between
delegates from each of the syna-
gogues in Miami, it was deter-
mined. that it would be best for
the Brotherhood of Chesed Shel
Emes to be dissolved and that a
new organization be formed. This
new organization, of which I have
the honor to be president, consists


1545 S. W. Third Street
hewual gFri ay evening sSv-
aymorning services at 9
ock, with the afternoon serv-
at 6:30 o'clock. Rabbi Isaac
Wapner is now in charge, hav-
returned from his vacation

139 N. W. Third Avenue
S. M. MACHTEI, Rabbi
services are held daily at 7:30
m., with the afternoon and eve-
g services daily at 7 and 7:15.
Saturday and Sunday mornings
services will begin at 8 o'clock,
ththe afternoon service on Sat-
dy at 6:30 o'clock.
Talmud Torah classes during
summer term will be held ev-
morning except Saturday
dSunday from 9 to 12.

137 N. E. Nineteenth Street
rvces at Temple~ Israel, 127
E'. 19th street, Friday evening,
tiue throughout the summer
ei ht o'clock in Kaplan hall
will be a religious service with
informal presentation of mat-
rsof interest and a discussion
the members present. Anyone
hohas any subject of interest
be discussed is invited to pre-
nt' the subject to Dr. Jacob H.
plan, so that he may be pre-
ardto speak on it. A social
our will follow each religious


311 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Daily services are held at 8
'clock every morning and at 7
'clock every evening. Friday eve-
ig services during the absence
f Rabbi Axelrod begin at 7
'clock, and Saturday morning
evcsat 8 o'clock under the di-
etion of Mr. M. Silverman.
The regular Sunday school pro-
rmbegins at 10 a. m. and will
continued throughout the year.

The fast of Ab commemorating
he destruction of the Temple at
erusalem was observed by Beth
avid, Beth Jacob and Miami
ewish Orthodox Congregations
st Wednesday night and Thurs-
ay. The "Lamentations" were
hated and the "Kinos" recited
during the services.


IrWord thas djustt been r c vd
iGrassian, formerly of Miami, at
blew York city last week. Among
those surviving her is a daughter,
Mrs. Victor Ezkenazie of Miami.

Replying in the House of Com-
rnons, Dominion Minister Thomas
has announced the appointment of
Bir Isaac Isanes as governor of
Australia by King George.

P. Beach Greets

Its New Rabbi

Rabbi Dr. Kleinfeld to Preach
On "New Problems of
Jewish Life"

Beth El Congregation of West
Palm Beach will hear Rabbi Dr.
Alexander S. Klemnfeld of New
York city at the Friday night and
Saturday morning services. On
Friday night Rabbi Kleinfeld will
preac on "New Problm 0f J

native of New York city and is a
graduate of the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary of America and of
Columbia University of the class
of 1905. He is also a cantor of
repute and versed in the tradi-
tional synagogal music.
Messrs. Jack Sneider, Morris
Dubbin and John Wolfe, officers
of Beth El Congregation, went to
Jacksonville to welcome the rabbi
and they arrived in Palm Beach
Thursday morning. A reception
will be held immediately after the
Friday night services so that all
may greet the rabbi.


George R. Hilty, advertising di-
liecto~r of thle Florida Power Lanrd
Light Company and one of the im.
portant factors m ~the advocacy of
the use of Dade county and Flori-
da products for home consump-
tion, urged the importance of lo-
cal advertising to accomplish the
results desired. In a talk before
the Dade County Federation of
Women's Clubs, Mr. Hilty pointed
out that the recent newspaper ad.
vertising campaign which called

Cemetery Body

To Audit Booksi

Public Accountant Will Go
Over Books of Brother-
hood Chesed Shel Emes

At a special meeting of the
Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery
Association held at Beth David
Synagogue last Monday night
unanimous approval was given
for the employment of a certified
public accountant to make an audit
and thorough investigation of the
financial affairs of the Brother_
hood of Chesed Shel Emes since
its inception in 1927.
The present cemetery associa-
tion is the successor to the Chesed
Shel Emes and has assumed its
assets and liabilities. Several
changes have been made as to the
fIdfthdinancial record sof te o or-

fon ee ydy fr t ptrho et
of the general interests of the
Miami Jewish public that a com-
plete audit be made. This audit
and investigation when completed
will be published and made avail-
able for the information of all
those interested.
A mass meeting of the general
public is scheduled for an early
date, at which time a thorough
statement of the work of the or-
sanizrcioun will -be gfiven-; to all.


Last Wednesday saw the forma-
tion of the Miami Avernue Associ-
ation which was organized for the
purpose of advancing the inter-
ests of the merchants on N. Mi-
ami avenue.
Prominent in its organization

vc t eid~ent; lieDabe, whbe s
urer. S. J. Tritt, Leonard Abess,
Joe Cohen, Sidney Mayer and I.
T. Wasman were elected to the
boar dof directors. Messrs. Tritt,
Cohen and Fink were chosen on
the membership committee.
The organization was originally
projected some Time ago but noth-
ing came of these efforts until
several weeks ago when a tempo-
rary organization was effected.


A memorial shaft will be un-
veiled to the memory of the late
Mrs. Elizabeth Barlier at Wood-
lawn cemetery on next Sunday,
July 26, at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. Bar-
ber was a member of Emunah
Chapter, O. E. S., at the time of
her death. The memorial serv-
ices will be conducted by Rabbi
S. M. Machtei of Beth David


For the first time in modern
history an order for "Machzorim"
(prayer books) for the coming '
high holidays was received from '
the Jewish community of Madrid, ?

Spain, by book publishers in-Paris
This indicates the reetablish
ment of Jewish life in Spain. I

attention to home products had for the first year of representa-

tives of the Chesed Shel Emes
Brotherhood, the Beth David syn-
a g g e o mh heth e Ja o b oden a
Thgu If Ma B h anth

of coe s ande d rctors ofo te new
association are, with probably one
or two exceptions, not interested
selfishly financially in the
work of the organization but are
working for the common good and
benefit of-the people of Greater
Miami at large. Our purpose is to
take care of the cemetery, to pay
(Continued on Page Six)
elallllrilumnumn ml nuiinnlm'nI'""" "'"""""I"
Since the announcement of
the Jewish Floridian Bowling
Tournament a number of en-
tries have been received. We
jare especially anxious to have
the Miami Jewish organiza-
~tions, men and women, enroll.
SBecause of the fact that many ~
have discontinued their busi-
~ness meetings during the sum-
mer we urge upon them that
now is tthe time t a adv n ~

~enthusiasm and friendly rival-
~ry may be established for the
Benefit of all. The contest in
~which organizations as well .as
~individuals will receive trophies
wrill be started shortly. Turn to
the last page and enroll by
~using the blank for that pur-
~pose. DO IT NOW.
:;11111111 ,,11111,1111111 nn1n1111111(n1nu usu111imialu aninnun,

been enormously successful.
1"Evr dollar set inDade
cou rie trur oee, soaidi r Hily
ty. "We must educate ourselves in
the knowledge that collective pros-
perity is necessary for individual
~1ell bing. Co-oper tio sa a st 11
bring such prosperity about.


"Unemployment and the Pres-
ent Irlues rial Deperession ril b

R. Defoe, formerly of New York
city, Sunday night, July 26, at' 8
o'clock, at the Workmen's Circle
hall, 701 N. W. Fifth avenue. Im-
meiael fte the co uIo of
mhe *entran open d scusio nw 11
he permitted in which the public
is invited to participate. Those in-
terested in the present economic
problems are urged to attend.

By mutual agreement of the
kse butcer -f liami hrey wl
of the week excepting Thursday.
They will be closed on Saturday
all day and reopen Saturday night
at sundown.

Joseph P. Newburger, former
judge of the Supreme Court of
New York, died suddenly last week
at Bluff Point. He was prominent
in Jewish affairs.

mJwis flIst~

ol. IV.--No. XXX. Vliam Florida, Friday, July 24, 1931 Price, 5 Cents



e Asia. They have been bred in crease of Id00,0 ive us 145,0000
How the Author of the Pentateuch E"rop fro sport for centre. eha mortancie fthse figures00

M ight Have Solved Depression ";"'! cleaned out our aive gm Te ndthseretanc tdha s a isom oo
ported pheasant will increase and tim hnrave bend based on te e-
Abstract of Sermon D~elivered at the Eutaw Place Temple of multiply under careful conserva- a lttion thatebe pouatidon thould
Baltimore, Md., Saturday, May 9i, by Rev. Dr. William Rosensu tion, so that there will still be k e ton grwigat the rateo whichd
ofsprtme to he net nrto it did in the 18SO's and early
(Continued from Last Week) the Jubilee Year, the Jubilee Year ofsotmnt ho.1900's, when immigration was un-
Morovrmoarcyassuhwiped them out and everybody restricted. Pressure for the low-
Morovrmoarcyassuhthus could start life anew from BONUSES .ering of immigration bars comes
was denounced by Moses. He knew tesadonoffacilbl- Bethlehem Steel Company, In manyfo hoeitrss
no other royalty but the divine gain.W er h coo response to the protests of some Farm production in the United-
royalty. With the royalty of man's gra elo akcrido stockholders who thought the men States today is sufficient to feed
stadadiatin e adno pa- Wahntnls ekaotwrwho run the business were getting 140,000,000 people. Farmers must
tience. It was the royalty of man's et.Fac sest epr too much money for their work, find a foreign market for food
stanardzatonmonrch, wichfectly willing to have them wiped has increased salaries and reduced sufficient for 15,000,00 people,
brought misfortune in its train for h ecna o nus id theeoe rs~~r fo o
out as far as France itselfistepreteofbnsspiotrfre rsuerfm lw
centuries. Do you not recall that inrae rdue '~cs h lentv st
profitably affected by them. But employes for icesdpou-rcs h lentv st e
Moses warned the people against
appinin a in ?He el tatthe debts of other nations, to be tion. duce the acreage under cultiva-
the king would always surround paid to it, it wishes to see met.l Perhaps the Bethlehem bonuses tion for the staple crops. That is 8(
It seems indeed that the Jubilee were too high; I cannot judge tha what the Federal Farm Board sy
himself with a large and expen- cran oer that the rahnadi sbudt
siv cort hatmigt cushtheidea is able to suggest a remedy I amcrtihwv, pecin adtisbud o
siv cort hatmigt cushtheto the governments in the solu- greatest incentive to good work come.
people with his imposed taxes. c
tion of the all-prevailing problem which any employer can offer to
Remember, Israel went to pieces ist iethemRCESOdadol
during the First Commonwealth, of depression. his employesist gve mROKT
on account of the tyranny of the Before closing, observe one money rewards above their wages Prof. Robert H. Gdado
monrch frm oloon owntopoint more--namely, that Moses if they do more than the routine Clark University, who has beenli
theen o th sxt cetuy e-knew nothing about high tariff, requirements of their jobs. eprmnigwith and talking
for te hrstaner. emcrcywhich only as it becomes radical- Some day the whole wage sys- abu rplig aircraft by I
in the true sense of the term was ly modified can improve our tem will be revised and every means of rockets, has taken out
the contribution of Moses to the stts okrwl epi rcsl patents on a rocket-propelled air-
solution of world development. If Here, then, is a thought receiv- proportion to his output. Then ifpln.Telaeiexctdo
today we have democarcy in this ed from the Mosaic Dispensation. he wants to loaf on the job it. will risne frmthe ground liexpc 'any
country, our 'form of government The world must begin to build be his loss and not his employer'sJ. other plane, its propellors being
was suggested by Moses through anew. A new point of vision needs -- turned by a turbine engine, for
the Pilgrim Fathers, who were to be developed. Let us not blame BABCOCK which the gas from a succession
students and lovers of the Old God for our present misfortune.i When Dr. Stephen Moulton of rockets will furnish the power.
Testament. Moses wanted a gov- New leaders with new vision must Babcock died at the age of 87 a When it gets into the rarified at-
ernment of the people, by the peo- be sought. And if such leaders Ifew days ago, there passed on the mosphere the engine will be cut
ple and for the people, aind not a are found, they need to be retain- man who, more than any other off and the propulsive force will
government for the benefit of the led only as long as they seem to individual, was the father of the be that of rockets themselves.
chosen few and their particular have the interest of the whole modern dairy industry. T~he Bab- Prof. Goddard is no idle vision-
financial or political preference. world at heart. The moment they cock test for butter fat revolu- ary. Just what he has got in his
.Read any of the principles of fail the world in the right kind of tionized dairying and set a new desert laboratory in New Mexico
Moses' Law, and you will findsllervice, they should be removed standard to which to breed dairy he ig not telling the world as ye-t,
that they breath( the healthier and better leaders put in their cows. but if anyone in this country is
democracy required by humanity places. Whatever the world is to Today thge dairy industry, which going to succeed in flying by
for its upbuilding. become for better, will depend includes not onily milk, cheese and means of rockets Prof. Goddardf
..upon our obedience and our prac- butter production but the wide
Nor did Moaes endorse unhimit- ..will probably be the first.
tice of the commandments of God. range of manufacturing industries
ed land ownership. Henry George,
And whatever it might become for based on the use of casein from
who forty years ago wrote a book PIGEONS
,,worse should ever be traced to our skim milk, is one of the greatest
on "rogess nd overy, nddisobedience and our violation of in the nation. It has brought the A ble omn pionfe
was designated "the single taxer, 503% miles from Salisbury, N. C., i;
God's commands. For, let it not impoverished wheat states of the?
knew whereof he spoke when he bovrokdbanofuttNotwsitoheorroto to New York City, in 13 hours, 11
proestd aaint te bundessevery misfortune, and particularly) agricultural prosperity. It has minutes and 51 seconds the other
and endless possession of proper- th ifrueo u rsn ruh elhunuihn odday. This was not quite a record
ty .by people, instead of the own- unvra odtohsisnt ihnteraho vrbd.for the 500mile annual pigeon
ership of the land by the govern- uaanloiacus.Adllttasherulofnerace, but it comes very close to it.
ment. If, for example, a man agiutrlcleepoesrs A large part of a homing pig-
bought property according to the experiments. eon's time in flying long distances,
Mosaic Dispensation, he could not however, is taken up in the bird's
own it forever, like property is McCORMICK questing, or circling at high alti-
owned by the Standard Oil Com- tudes to find landmarks to guide
pany and other manufactories in Exactly 100 years a~go, in July, i akt t oelf.Teei
these times. At the time of the 1831, a youn Virini fame 1 t oelf.Teei
Jubilee, such property went back named Cyrus McCormick made no longer any great mystery about
to its original owner for his ow the first public demonstration of how the homing pigeon finds its
cultivation and his own support. his horse-drawn reaper. At that wray back to its home nest. The
Are' you not aware of the in- time more than four-fifths of the bird has no mysterious sixth sense
stitution particularly specified in people of the United States were or homing instinct. It cannot find
this week's Scriptural portion des- engaged in farming. To put it in its way home at night or in a
ignated the "Release Year"? It another way, it took the labor of dense fog or conditions of low vis-
provided that the land had to rest four families on the farm to feed ibility. Like almost all birds, how-
every seventh year. Thus there five families, including them- ever, it has telescopic powers of
was forestalled the draining of GAME selves. vision beyond anything which hu-
the soil's power of productivity. Driving over Austerlitz moun- The direct result of McCor- man beings can easily imagine, ac-
Hence such a condition as over- tain, one of the Taconic range mick's invention was to increase cording to Dr. Casey Wood, fam-
production of wheat, corn, sugar which separates New York from agricultural production, and re- ous oculist, who has devoted many
and what not, never could come Massachusetts, I flushed seven duce the number of farmers. To- years to the study of the eyes of
into- existence, as is the case to- pheasants in as many miles. One day fewer than a quarter of our birds. The homing pigeon memo-
day, when we are endeavoring to gorgeous, long-tailed cock-pheas. people are farmers. One family on rizes landmarks near its home
limit by arbitrary measures the ant rocketted out of the brush the farm needs three other fami- loft, and, as it is given longer and
amount of produce which any smack into my windshield and fell lies who produce no food. And longer flight trials, it learns the?
government should yield. And to the road with a broken neck. anyone who knows farming will lay of the land at greater dis-
whenever, unfortunately, drought He deserved a better fate. agree that evled fewer farmers tances, until it knows the country
visited the Holy Land, the The breeding of pheasants is could feed the whole nation. so well that, when liberated with~-
drought, by virtue of its detri- being encouraged by the states of McCormick became a million- in 500 miles from home on a clear

mental power, rarely brought the Northeast. Some of the state aire, one of the few such in his dlay, It can see some remembered
about such conditions as we ex- *authorities supply pheasant eggs time. His descendants still con- landmark in the direction of its
perienced in the United States free to those who will hatch them trol the International Harvester home.
last year. It might be advantage- under barnyard hens. New York Company. They are industrialists,
ous for some of our statesmen to is paying 4-H Club boys and girls and the United States has become Go to the bathing beaches and
study the improvement of our ec- $1 each for mature pheasants so an industrial nation, largely be-. you will discover that the Amer-
onomic conditions in the light of hatched. They are liberated in the cause of Cyrus McCormick. ican girls knows all about her
SIsrael's classic "Release Year." state forest preserve, to be shot ----_constitutional right to bare arms.
And let us also note the "Jubi- by hunters in the proper season. POPULATION -
lee Year"' o'f which our Scriptural In Virginia and some other The population of the United DELANEY & BEERS
section today speaks. It came ev- parts of the South the Native States is not increasing at as rap- Kodak Finishing and Enlarant
ery fifty years. Among the many American partridge is sometimes id a rate as formerly. We hawl! Commercial Work and Home Portraits
valuable purposes it subserved, called a pheasant. There is no na- about 125,000,000 people now, and 50%/ Off on All Amateur Work
was this one--that unless debts tive pheasant. These game birds President Hoover recently said 334 N. E. Second Avenue
were settled before the coming of are imports from China and east- that the expectation is for an in. Phone 2-58as




~~al SER UD



12."BD AN


6 C~

P. O. Box 2)8
ami, Florida Po 218
414 Elthth street
Mrs. M. Schrebalek, Represntative

Entered as second class matter,
ly4th, 1930, at the Post Office
Miami, Florida, under the act
March 3, 1879.
S Months ........... s

FRIDAY, JULY 24, 1931


When the Jews of Spain were
spelled, centuries ago, by Ferdi.
ndand Isabella, a goodly num-
arof them found refuge in
reece. The city of Saloniki be-
sme one of the most prosperous
wish centers. The Sephardic
aws of Spain adjusted them-
alves to the new conditions and
rauly became a great factor
Ithe industrial and commercial
ordof .the city. At the same
me they remained 'tradition-lov-
agJews, *whovise- ~Jewish life 3
aloniki went on undisturbed.
The pogroms that recently were
perpetrated against the Saloniki
esby Greek chauvinists came
sa thunderbolt. For a hundred
nd fifty ~years there had been
practically no anti-Jewish inci-
ent th~ere. To judge by reports
ecived here, the doings of these
ntionalists," who burned hun-
reds ~of homes in the Jewish
quarter and injured numberless
ople, unchecked by a lethargic
police force, constitute one of the
not violent assaults ever com-
nitted on modern Jewry any-
Premier Venizelos has promised
his full support in running the
nti-Semitic hooligans to earth
'and punishing them. The Ameri.
can Jewish Congress, we ydr-
rstand, is looking into the facts
~and will shortly present a memo-
randum to the proper authorities.
tBut whatever will be done to pun-
ish the culprits, the pogroms can-
not be undone. Saloniki, the free
Jewish city, becomes a pogrom
city--and this almost on the very
day when the new Spanish Re-
publican Government recogmszes
the wrong done to the Jews four
hundred years ago mn its country.
Madrid and Saloniki have changed
roles. Perhaps there will be a re-
exodus from Greece to Spain. His-
tory sometimes arranges such
pra ks.

King Carol has had to punish
little Prince Michael for turning
in a false alarm of fire, says a
cable, but what's one more false
alarm among Balkan royalty ?

Maybe William Allen White
would like to make some changes
at this time in his old slogan for
Kansas: "Raise more wheat and
less hell."



My patient readers may be possibly amazed at some of the ideas
here advanced. Let me say at the outset that I very seldom peddle
the ideas of others--at least I seldom quote; but much of the thought
herein expressed is borrowed from current literature.
An authority from Vienna attributes "strikingly favorable re
sults" in the treatment of heart disease and stomach ulcers, with:
table sugar. If I had these sort of complaints, I'd consult my doctor'
as to how to use the sweet. You know, sugar is one of our-staples.
The value of sugar "in relieving fatigue and supplying quick en;
ergy," also has scientific endorsement. The Vienna authority is be-
lieved to be the first to suggest the use of sugar in the treatment of
certain, widely prevalent diseases. He (Dr. Rocht) claims to have
used sugar in the treatment of stomach and duodenal ulcers, with
good success. He noticed increase of appetite, with better food-tol-
erance, in an increased supply of mucous, favored by the su~gar.
He saw improvement in the habitual constipation in such cases,
with notable gain in weight. Too, remarkable increase in nerve-
forces, less melancholia, and more happy disposition in the gloomy .
The relief was not immediate, but gradual and lasting. He sajrs,
"sugar is the most important nutritional element of the heart, in that
.it; lowers blood pressure and stimulates the live* and kidneys." Dr.
Donald A. Laird, of Colgate University, _contributes to a scientific
.symposium on sugar; he states that sugar contributes to restful sleen.
This argues, almost, for a chocolate at bedtime, doesn't it ?
Dr. Laird also declares it to be valuable in curing "vague feelings
of fatigue, so common among physicians' patients." A remedy for
"that tired feeling,') so commonly met. In short, if sugar helps relieve
mental and physical tire, and favors restful sleep, then it certainly
is among our most valued foods.



iday, July 24, 1931

Page 3

Salesman--There, madam, that's
just what you want. This port-
manteau is solid leather--every
inch of it solid leather.
SShopper--But, my good man, I
want a hollow one, to put things

"Why, yes, my boy, you may
have her." -
"How's that? Have whom?
"My daughter, of course. You
want to marry her, don't you?"
"No, sir; I just wanted to find
out if you would endorse my note
for $100 ,,
"Certainly not. Why, I hardly
know you,"

Barber--You are very bald, sir.
Do you know what is the cause
of it ?
Feddup--I don't know, but I sus-
Spect my hair falling out had some-
thing to do with it.

A maiden speech--"Ask papa."

When a butcher moves he pulls
up steaks.

It's easy to be patient when you
have nothing at stake.

When cats fight in the dark
they always scratch a match.

When I was young and very wise
I made a resolution.
If I should take on family ties
I'd harbor no illusion
About how good my children were.
I'd know that although heaven-
It followed not they could not err,
And so each child toward mischief
Should duly get his punishment.
One thing for which he'd sure get
Was dancing on the overstuffed.
If he puts grapenuts in my bed,
Straight to the closet he'd be led.
And if he tracked in muddy feet
Or to the frosting helped himself,
He'd find it pleasanter .to eat
.His meals upon the mantel-shelf.
But now I find I was a crank,
(Yeah, that's the dope)
For now they follow Johnny's
With the mituseope.
Mother, dear, you mustn't spank
(Says the faddist).
Don't let John hang on your
You'll make the lad an introvert
Or a saddist.
You should smile and show your
When he as "Ma, don't be sim-
n e!sas, ,
It just proves he's growing older
When he says things from the
Though soon you'll need a cush-
ioned cell
You can figure out how well
You've worked to give him self-
And done your bit to foster sci-

A Wisconsin preacher adver-
tises that he will pay $5 to any-
one who can sleep through one of
his sermons. Before taking him up
on that one we would want to
know the exact conditions of the
contest--whether he would as-

sault the aural sense alone or the
tactual also.
In the old Puritan churches of
New England a watchful official
patroled the aisles carrying a long
rod with a hard knob on the end.

When a brother appeared to be
dozing as the minister labored on
from the 20thly to the 21stly of
his sermon, this official reached
out and rapped him on the head.
We should want to be sure that
the Wisconsin challenger will not
resort to this brutal expedient.
He could talk as loud as he
liked. And we might even allow
him a scout: wit a so t-en e
weapon. When that was applied,
we believe we could still say, with
$5 in prospect, "Gwan! I'm asleep.
You can't wake me.,,

Missus--Why do you always ask
me to sing when Mr. Smathers
comes here?
Mister--Well, you see, I don't
like that fellow; yet I[ don't feel
like telling him outright to go.

Proud Father--He's a fine baby
-he inherits his looks from me.
His Wife--I've been thinking
of that myself. Can't you see a
lawyer about dismnheriting him?

The pill of adversity is never

Half a loaf is better than the
average railroad sandwich.

No man with a poor memory
has any business to become a

It sometimes happens that a
man who is short of brains is
long on tongue.

When a woman flies into a pas-i
sion it's time for her to have her
wmngs clipped.

There must be a woman in the
moon instead of a man, otherwise
it wouldn't change so often.

"I'm afraid Mr. Jones will not
attend our party,,
"Nonsense! His better self will
"She always does, doesn't she ?"

Jinx: Television will soon be
Blinx: Yes, just think what a
nuisance it will be to have to
shave before you answer the telo-

Tourist: This seems to be a very
dangerous precipice. It's a won-
der they don't put up a warning
Native: Yes, it is dangerous, but
they kept a warning sign up for
two years and no one fell over, so
it was taken down.

"If you go first, dear, you'll
wait for me on the other shore,
won't you ?" questioned the fond
"I suppose so," returned her
husband, with a sigh. "I never
went anywhere yet without hav-
ing to wait for you."

The increasing popularity of
small hdng Ia ezost h pplyd il

when a speaker, as it is reported,
"gave a miniature address."

A Boston girl says she wil
marry the man who pays her
father's debts. We would advise
interested~ parties to first find out

who got the father in debt.

The track farmers have their
problems, too," but cantaloupes are
ours, not theirs.







When I was a student in Amherst College, and my father was:
preachmng mn Chicago, I used to go home for Chrismtas on the Et-ie
The trip consumed two nights and a day; but this was the golden
age when some kmnd hearted railroads were allowed tot; present free.
passes to clergymen and their families. .
Now the Erie makes fast time, and there are no passes; but the
memory of those old slow trips is pleasant. .My mother od pack,a
shoe-box full of sandwiches and hard boiled eggs and bananae, and I1
had a glorious time; never thinking that it was any hardship to
travel slowly, but thanking my lucky stars that I was able to giet
home at all.
On one of the days preceding last Christmas, so I am told, eight:
sections of America's swellest trains were required to leave New York i
to hurry the youngsters home from school. i
It hurried them home for what? So that they could be towicaj
running kiss on their parents, shed their day clothes and change into~
evening clothes, and be off on a series of parties.
This is the world we live in. This is the tempo of modern life.
Any of us old folks who decry it are merely dating ourselves as be-1
longing to a passing generation. :
Yet, I personally feel a little sorry for these headlong youngsters~~
ISomehow it seems to me that in travelling so fast they miss an awful~
I remember the Christmas when my father presented me my first:
~watch -a big silver affair that he himself had carried for years.
was ten years old, and the gift amazed me. It had never occurred to~
me that I should ever own a watch until I was twenty-one.
I remember how my wife and I saved up patiently to buy our:
:first car--a second-hand Ford. I remember our first antique,~ which
:we loved for months before we could finally acquire it. Aind the jo~f
of seeing a savings account grow slowly; and the thrill of building 4i
library, one book at a time.
Now the kids smash up a dozen watches before they are six;
And they start life with cars, and with furniture.; and at twenty theyf
have rushed through all the emotional experiences that lasted ai
leisurely through forty years.
Don't mistake me. I'm a booster for the new generation, Tihey.
are healthy, direct and fine. Only sometimes I wonder-
I. wonder when, on my way home at night, I pass a big house in
which lives one of New York's famous neurologists. It's an expensive
house, paid for by nerves. Limousines are always stacked up in front
of it,
It would seem almost as if the prize of life in America is to own
a limousine and park it int front of a nerve specialist's door. Every'
one seems to ~be racing to get there.






(P *

L. (Pop) G;ERSON
Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap )[el
We Sell Auito Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 2-0821
435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 2-4485
Scrap Metal and Machinery
NJ. W. Cor. 5th Ave. aind 14th St
Phone 2-2546
Building Materials
Roofing Paper, Asphalt
423 N. W. North River Drive
Phone 2-7251
170 N. W. 5th Street
We Supply Your Every Want
Chas. Tannenbaum
(Reg. Pharmacist for 17 Years)
Cor. 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S. W.
53 N. E. 25th Street
Phone 3.1355


S58 N, E. 25th Street
,At F. E. C. R. R. Phone 2-142)
48 N. W. Seventh Street
1Telephone~ 2-4836 Miaml, Fis


Ambulance Service
SPhone 21-1284
1923 8. W.y Eighth S~ltreet

Beth David Sisterhood is spon-
sornga card party at Hardie's
Garden Beach for Thursday after-


534 North West Second Ave.

W. Carbsr o, Eskb. 1896

Phase M.a h,5-191

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

Mr. and Mrs. NJathan Abramson
entertained a party of friends last
Sunday aboard the yacht "Doro-
thy" on a fishing trip down the
keys. As a result of the day's
work Frederick Shochet caught a
string of forty fish, among them
twelve three to four-pound group-
ers. Present were Mr. and Mrs.
Abramson, Master Alvin Abram-
son, Miss Sarah Shochet, Freder-
ick Shochet, Ray Shochet, Esther
Shochet and Mr. and Mrs. J. Louis
Shochet *

Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation returned to Miami early
Tuesday morning after having

At a meeting of the Workmen's
Circle held at its hall last Tues-

SServing Millions of People All Over the United States

oF~. NIM


I -



Friday, July 24 sla


pa 4 -

da iht Mr. Leon Elkin, secre-
tary of the cir ist a gaenannfe ou:

southeast nrena aititcn ee

frmtesukof the Wlorkmen's Crl hc

cusses the work lar the Aor n
Circle and p~arc us in this sec-
beiter Ring Shl i i sc
tion of the country.
Among those who participated
in the musical program presented
by the Woman's Club of the
Workmen's Circle at its supper
last Sunday night were Mr. and
Mrs. H. Greenberg, in a number
of vocal solos and duets in Yid-
dish; Morris Seiderman, irt a
number of Yiddish songs, and Mr.
A. Dock, in a number of readings
and recitations.
Miss Jean Goldstein of Louis-
ville, Ky., is visiting her brother-
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs.
Leo C. Steinberg, in Miami Beach.

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Steinberg
and children of Paterson, N. J.,
brother and sister-in-law of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Steinberg, are now
making their home in Miami.

Miss Te Stemnberg, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Steinberg of
Mliami, left by auto for Savan-
nah, Ga., where she will visit rel-

spent four weeks traveling in the
dotduring wh ch stimeh ka
O h io a en d P th la d 1p h i na n dP a r r l -a

-tended event was the bridge party
given by the Senior Chapter of
Miami Hadassah last Tuesday
evening in the patio of the May-
field Court apartments at Miami
Beach. Mrs. Harry Weinberg as
chairman and Mesdames Harry
Orlin, Isidor Cohen, Sadye G.
Rose, B. Kandel and B. Weinkle
were in' charge of arrangements.
Refreshments were served and
prizes' awarded.

Plans for the gala dance being
sponsored by the Junior Hadas-
sah at Carter's Pier for the night
of Thursday, August 6, include a
number of novel features for the
entertainment of the 'guests in
addition to the splendid dance
music. Misses Ben Silver, Sarah
Kohn, Sylvia Rayvis, Evelyn Ja-
mison and Lee Kasanoff comprise
the committee in charge.

One of the prettiest and most
impressive events of the season
was thre formal installation of of-
fleers for the women's branch of
the Workmen's Circle, held at the
ArbD~iter Ring hall, 701 14I. W.
Plfth avenue, last Sunday eve-
In charge of the supper, during
which the installation ceremonies
were held, was Mrs. Slaviter, who
was the toastmistress. A number
of the members of the club as
well as' of the Workmen's Circle
spoke during the evening. A cake
donated by Mrs. Friedman was
sold and brought the sum of
twenty-one dollars and seven
cents which was donated to the
striking miners of the Pennsyl-
vania coal district.
Among the officers installed
were Mrs. A. Kaplan, financial
secretary; Mrs. Henry Seitlin, re-
cording secretary; Mrs. Slaviter,
corresponding secretary, an$ Mrs.
E. Katzis, treasurer. On the ex-
e uti boad tge hrM Ri t

Kaler and Mrs. Gross were elect-
ed. The proceeds of the supper
will be used for the Schule fund
of the Workmen's Circle. During
the evening a number of folk
songs were sung by all present
and a number of readings in Yid-
dish were enjoyed by the guests.

noon, July 30, at 2:30 o'clock,
when prizes will be given for high
scores and refreshments will be
served. In charge of arrangements
and acting as hostesses for the
afternoon are Mesdames J. Eng-
ler, J. Silberstein, J. ]Katz, Lewis
Brown, E. Winer and Isidor Co-
hen. The public is invited to at-
-*~ -
Spendmng a vacation of a few
weeks at Miami Beach are M.
and Mrs. Max Kupferstein, well-
known communal workers of Mi-

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pallott are
receiving congratulations on the
arrival of a baby daughter last
Tuesday morning. Mother and
daughter are resting nicely.

The birth of a baby boy to Mr.
and Mrs. Dan Rosengarten sev-
eral weeks ago at New Haven,
Conn., has just been announced.
Teerbo handbenh name fore h s
M. Rosengarten, well-known Mi-
ami merchant and communal
worker for many years who died
about a year and a half ago.

Mrs. J. Gell is recuperating
from a tonsilectomy which she
underwent last week.

The Fortnightly Book Review
Club will hold a weiner roast next
Tuesd n evening Julym2e, frs t

lieu of the usual meeting. On
August 11 the club will meet at
the home of Mrs. Henry Berg
when "Angel Pavement" by J. B.
Priestly will be reviewed.

atives and friends.

While away

she expects to spend some time
at Tybee Beach.
Mrs. Rose Weiss of 226 Collins
avenue, Miami Beach, accompan-
ied by her mother, Mrs. Hama
Sayetta, left Tuesday by motor
car for New Yor~k city, where
they will visit Mrs. Weiss' daugh-
ter, Malvina, a student at Colum-
bia University, and her son, Mil-
ton Weiss.

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wolfe left for
New York by auto last Tuesday
morning. They will make their
future home there.

Mr. Leo Kupferstein arrived
home Wednesday morning ,after
having spent the summer in pur-
suing his studies at the Univer-
sity of A-labama.

Miss Gladys Abenson was host-
ess recently at a bridge party at
her home, 1678 S. W. Eleventh
street, for the pleasure of Miss
Miriam Safer. Miss Safer, who
is from Jacksonville, is the guest
of Miss Ida Safer at her home,
321 N. W. Fourth avenue. A color
scheme of pink and white was
accentuated in the appointments
and refreshments. The guest of
honor was the recipient of a love-
ly gift, while the prize for the
high score was awarded to Miss
D~orothy Dubler. Miss Bernice
Schwartz received second prize
and consolation went to Miss Lil-
lian Eisman.
Guests present included Miss
Norma Gelberman of Mobile, Ala.,
Miss Miriam Safer, Miss Ida Sa-
fer, Miss Rose Dubler, Miss Lil-
lian Eisman, Miss Rose Levine'
Miss Ethel Mintzer, Miss Doro-
thy Dubler, Miss Jennie Spector,
Miss Ida Engler, Miss Charlotte
D~avis, Miss Shirley Elkin, Miss
Pauline Lasky, Miss Bernice
Schwartz, Miss Theda Maurer,
Miss Elsie Reisman, Miss Rosalyn
Klein, Miss Betty Lasky, Miss
Miriam Greenwald and Miss Hel-
en Eisman.

Samuel Kar~ns, who has been
visiting in New York city and
other northern points, has re-
turned to Miami, having spent
several weeks on a combined bus-
iness and pleasure trip.

Additional Society on Page 5

Director of Funer s
serving Ccrater Miams

City WOod Yard, Inc
Fireplace Stove and
Kindling WYood
Phone 2-3252

A completely finish-


"IN~~ro oe vr os dollr of savings r interesting a
Morris Plan Bank"

Pioneetrs Of


Vincent Rt. Brice, MWanager

___~j I ~8~"ari~;i~gg~gllg~
~__ -


5,,) Directory

Savings -


We Deliver


21 Nort Wet Nth street

10 N.i J E. First Avenue

K heep Up to the Minute!

For Correct Tunme

Phone 2-3141



1829 N. E. Second Avenues

(Corner Second Avenue)
Gillette Bladh pk 39......Jc
Rubbing Alcohol, p nt. 29c..~e~
Veldown Sanitar Na kis
Fpnck e ..... ,.............10...... c9
value, guaranteed one
year .......,..............................59c
PHONE 2-9334
For Free Delivery Service

"Where Year Dellar Does Its Darty"
Pianos, Radfoe, New and Used
531-539 N. W. Srd Ave. Ph. 8-152

811 S. W. Seventeenth Avenue~
STelephone 2-5721

Bl80 BOWl Bakery
1559 8. W. Eighth Street
210 Alhambra Circle
Coral Gables
We specialize in home cooked
foods. Our rolls, breads, patty
shells, eakes and pies are un-
Try our special Japanese
Fruit Cake.

anHe c ter to parties, banquets
unmnman nnumaner seuanu........,

~_ I


"On the Ground Ploor"
Catering to ~every emnployer
and housewife m GreaterL
Mi ei a solnef wth ad
a low flat rate to applicant.
Visit Us an4 Pe~raonally
PHONE 2-8149

Jack 11. Millikin L. R. Hierndon

RIVer81de Garage
517 8. W. 17th Avenue
General Auto Repairing
Washing, Polishing, Greasing
Carbon Cleaned and Valves $9
Ground, Ford or Chevrolet -3
All Other Cars $1 per Cylinder
"Glad to Do Your Work While
You Sleep"


r. and Mrs. Morton Fagan en-
tanda number of the juve-
afriends of their daughter,
usine, last Wednesday after-
mJuTify22" Z;lif honor of her
birthday. The little guests
;hrdin the beautiful dining
im of the Palatial Kosher Res-
rnt and enjoyed a number of
msfor their benefit. The table
beautifully decorated with cut
wers, and a large birthday eake
orted in blue, pink and white
sthe centerpiece. Six candles
the cake were lit by little Sun-
neand then the cake was cut
Divided between the guests.
vrs had been placed at each
atas a place mark and were
m kept by the youngsters who
;eded. Ice cream, cake and
chwere served during the af-
ooafter which the guests
ened a motion picture show.

TeBnai Brith held its weekly
scen at the Palatial Kosher
sturant last Wednesday and a
ief discussion of the local work
the Anti-Defamation League
isgiven by Mr. Isaac Levin,
aimn of the local committee.
gars were distributed to the
ests by Mr. Fagan as a gift
smlittle Sunshine Fagan on her
birthday anniversary.

Mr.David L. Perlman and
s.Martha Bloch of Baltimore,
.,are visiting Mrs. Samuel
rsnand her daughter, Mrs.
nkPerlman, at their Miami
ch home. They will remain
refor their summer vacation.

Mr. Herbert U. Feibelman, ac.
Inpanied by Mrs. Feibelman,
tby motor Wednesday to at-
dthe convention of commercial
onys in Toronto, Canada. Af-
the close of the convention
y will motor to New York eity
other points north, visiting'
atives and friendis.

jThe card party sponsored for
be benefit of Temple Israel Sis.
irhood last Tuesday afternoon at
be home of Mrs. Samuel Merson
attracted quite a number of
nuests. Assisting in serving were

SAnnouncing the Opening of

Within Easy Access of Every
Part of Miami and Miami
E Beach
We Make a Specialty of Cater-

Sing to Luncheon Bridges and
SSpecial Parties at Very
SReasonable Prices
II"Make Thisl Your Rendezvous"
I). ... ..G F.B R U B
(Physician) I
The R~eestabishmeint of His -
Offices at

*im n

T'he BB3TTCER K~indl of Printin8
At Reasonable Prices
Phone 2-8281 107 8. Miaml Ave.
6db -

the Misses Reta Merson and Ger-
trude Goldman. In charge of ar-
rangements were Mrs. Albin
Czech and Mrs. Alex Mendelson.
Mrs. David L. Perlman and Mrs*
Martha Bloch, house guests of
Mrs. Merson, were the special
guests of honor. Prize winners
were Mrs. Tobias Simon, Mrs.
Sadye G. Rose, Mrs. Lewis Brown
and Mrs. Barney Weinkle. Acake
donated by Mrs. Jacob H. Kaplan
was won by Mrs. Isaac Levin.
Among the guests present, in
addition to the hostesses, commit-
tee and prize winners, were Mes-
dames Leonard Epstein, S. Drei-
sen, I. J. Wasman, Julius Damen-
stein, I. L. Rosendorf, S. A. Rei-
nach, Walter Bishof, Jacob H.
Kaplan, J. William Baros, A. L.
Kahn, Si Mendelson, Irving Seigel,
A. Wise and Frank Coret.
The next card party of the Sis-
terhood will be given at the home
of Mrs. Joseph Fields at a date
to be announced shortly.
_4 -
Miss Celia Ornstein of Atlanta,
Ga., is visiting at the Marrevista
Apartments, Miami Beach.

Mrs. Joseph Fields is on a bus-
iness trip to New York city.

Little Donald Marx entertained
a number of his juvenile friends
in celebration of his fourth birth-
day anniversary last Tuesday af.
ternoon. The guests gathered at
the St. David Apartments, where
Donald lives, and then went to
the beach. Swimming and various
children's games were enjoyed by
the guests. Prizes were given to
the winners in the different
games. On a table decorated for
the event was a large birthday
cake with four candles. Refresi-
ments, including ice cream and
cake, were served. Among those
present were Rosalee Kotkin, Al-
vin Abramson, Marcie Adelman,
Martin Dubler, Reta Futterfass,
Irvin Futterfass and Marcie
J. B. Cappleman and daughter,
Dorothy, of Ocala, are visiting his
son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. H. L. Cappelman. Miss Cap.
pelman is a senior at the Florida
Stat. Con..e for 'wom...

The Yeddedem Club held a so-
cial gathering at the home- of its
president, Mr. Israel Dock, last
Wedne~sdayA~vening. Dancing wts
enjoyed and during the evening
refreshments were served. A wa-
termelon party will be held next
Sunday, July 26, at Miami Beach
and according to the plans an-
nounced will be one well worth
attending. The next meeting of
the club will be held at Kaplan
Hall next Wednesday evening,
July 20, at 8 o'clock, when impor-
tant business matters will be diis-

Spend an Enjoyable Hoar the..*
25 N. W. North River Drive

Serving Tea
Phone 2.0798

PI r

s. COWN, Manaser~


,July 24, 1981

Pasge ai


In announcing the opening of
Chalet Inn on beautiful Biscayne
boulevard at Fourteenth street,
Mrs. C. R. Sherman, the proprie-
tress, announces her intention of
making this a meeting place for
friends. Special efforts will be
made and personal attention giv-
en to private bridge luncheons and
parties. "Make this your' rendez-
vous" is the motto of the mal-
agement, who wants all Miamians
to feel that the Chalet Inn is their


,By means of expensive ma-
chines the authorities in New
York have found out everything
possible about the town's noises
except how to abate the~.

The new member of the exty
council felt very proud of himself
and nodded amicably at any pas-
serby whom he thought he had
seen before.
"Excuse me, sir," responded one
man to whom he had given a par-
ticularly affable bow, "but I think
I saw your likeness in the pa-
"Er-yes, my photograph has
been rather prominent lately,"
gushed the new member.
"I thought I could tell your face
again," continued the other. "And,
do you know, I've tried that very
same medicine for my rheuma-
tism and it hasn't cured me.

A New York barber has estab-
lished a world's record by cutting
in one hour the hair of 24 men
who looked thereafter like 24 men
who had their hair cut in one
hour '

E~arl Carrol p wp the~ater in


(Continued from Page One)
polishes on your shoes and makes
them look like new.
What 1(lit me most was that
when I sat down in his chair he
tucked in my shoe laces, so they
wouldn't get wet, and then slipped
in pieces of leather about as big
as a half-sole, into the sides of
my shoes, letting then stick up
to protect the socks from getting
stained. It was a touch of the real
service one gets in this town.
It's a good tip for your local
shoe shiner.

Boot Trees
Nearly every man in New York
owns one or more pairs of boot
trees those chunks of wood
shaped like the foot that go in
the shoes when you take them off.
They keep the leather from
shrinking and make them look like
new right up to the day you fire
them into the garbage can.
Of course, all women every-
where keep their~ shoes on lasts
when they are not being worn,
but New York is probably the
only place in this country where
the men dse t em. In England

mn hs, ev ryodev had t s
them or have their shoes look like
Charlie Chaplin's.


Unique in Miami is the service
to be given absolutely free of
charge to the public by Correct
Time Service, Incorporated. 'When
one is uncertain of the correct
time and it becomes important to
know whether one's watch is cor-
rect the easiest way to ascertain
the right time is by calling the
Correct Time Service, number

2-3141, and without charge, sim-
N Y k h idws mak-

ing ttdandy foa a smaHlbo w o
h house.

Due to a misprint, bakers in
the East are putting out a line of
square pies. The demand was for
square peas, Ithat wouldn't roll
off the knife '

That is the word coined by John
Hays Hammond, jr., and now ac-
cepted by the patent office and
Congress, to mean the control of
a Ieogy at a distance by means of
Hammond began to experiment
with radiodynamics wJhen he was
a student in Yale in 1909. He in-
vented a method of controlling a
boat on the surface of the water
and a torpedo under the surface
by radio impulses, as well as
steering an airplane over a long
course without a pilot on board.
This is something quite differ-
ent from transmitting power by
radio.~ Only enough power can be
transmitted to set a piece of ma-
chinery in motion or stop it. The
machinery must have its own mn-
dependent power plant. The day
may come when actual power can
be sent through the air, but that
is a long way in the future*

ply by phoning, one has the exact
The local service is maintained
by Mr. Michelslen, who has been
in charge of many of the com-
pany's offices throughout the
country, and by Mr. Sandercock,
a resident of Miami for the past
ten years. Similar services are
being operated in Dallas, Houston
and Fort Worth, Texas; Kansas
City, New Orleans, Tulsa, Denver,
Atlanta and many other large
cities throughout the country,
numbering 36 at the present time.
This service is being maintained
day and night fr te ben ituof
urated in Miami last Wednesday
and has already received the well.
merited commendation of many.

Jack R. Millikin, previously as.
sociated with the service depart.
ment of the Dade Motor Service
and an expert in motor repairs,
and L. R. Herndon, new car in-
spector with the same firm for a
long time, have joined in forming
the Riverside Garage at 515 S. W.
Seventeenth avenue, where re.
pairs and other motor service will
be given the public at .prices
based on present economic condi-
tions. One of the special services
to be given is night work without
additional cost, so that one m 9
not lose the use of his car when

Mrs. Lena Simon, prominent in
Miami communal circles and the
president of the Loyalty Club, re-
turned to Miami Wednesday af-
ter having. spent some tlime in
Norfolk, Va., and Baltimore, Md.,
visiting relatives and friends*
It wasn't the old-time political
orator that disappeared; it; was
his audience.

8. DREISE~N, Jeweler
Successor to L. Dloahy
Established in 1924
8 Lorraine Arcade
Special for July-Have Your
Watch Cleshed for $1.00


HEnr JE WlISH ~ rrr

are performed by the Chevra Ka- synagogue, ale pnao aonl mb F
diha. dollutretdinte arsnsago ue he may become a G
Q. Ae yu iterste intheme her at large by paying an an- '42]
undertaker ? nual due of seven dollars and fif- Bod
A. I am glad you asked this t cns and
ques ioa. te uar rnt einteh este Q. Is eheresanything else you

the family. That is a private mat-wollk hGraeMi
ter~ ~ f t fai nd the under- A. Just this. Te rae i
taer. fo thure, fmiy canes where ami Jewish Cemetery Association
takS~i~fhour, n apoo caeis being conducted in the linter-
then the price is agreed upon be- ests of the Jewisho rei.
tween them. We insist upon the Greater Miami an do terie
undertaker giving proper facili- We welcome ane tquesin rn
tie for the performance of the invite the people atn u
ies sh rites in accordance with meetings and acquaint themselves
tra ition. of course, we ask for a with our work. WehapdpreciaC ethe
donation from the undertaker af el'k Ef tes nSdb erd our unway- 62
bthen prie h mlyM ad ae un ering support to them at all
dertaker. We will not and have times. We pledge clean business n
not countenanced the padding of administration of the affairs of File
any bills so that we may get a this association and its cemetery. Yell(
donation. It is a free and volun- I may say that we have at a re- Sat
tary donation and act of the un- cent meeting decided to engage a 5 n
dertaker.certified public accountant who
Q. Do the Chevra Kadisha will audit the accounts of the
chare fo thir srvics ?Brotherhood of Clhesed Shel Emes
chare fr teir ervce t and that this report will be pub-
oAun Yes wo haetd heow k lished for the benefit of the pub- S
fornotingbuthav ben tus arlic. We have no ax to grind. We
fornohin bt aveben hu a want everything clean and hon-
t alee toor aan .n Teyd c ar e est, and you may rest assured that
forming the rites. In a number of this o bord will d its utos to
cases, I should state, in fairness caryones ourn wonnrk nace
to the men, that they are con-hoetndpnmanr
fronted with the danger of con- I "Do
tracting dangerous and infectious "Roug may not be deadly "
diseases. The work is hard and so ssF lu l,"u ti ay
far has been 1 mited toal '"t o a girl's finish."

to do this work continually andl WI
to about three women. Had we a
large body of men and women T/ff'911/f LI-~ cia/Slb/
who would volunteer to do the WO/C/f4 ex) aee
work, we might be able to save deiiu
the expense. But when men are ,
called away from their business at 11"O//fli~i (I/ITS 1 Leav
any and all hours of the day it is
only fair that they receive some
compensation. 1 i"".C;---` (
Q. Are there any charges for ~t r g ~C
shrouds ?
A. Yes. Under an agreement
with the Sisterhood of Chesed etrutAot
Shel Emes we pay them twenty-
five dollars for every set of

ujgy t e uc ss Tfo dsef eyin ntol r
funerals. Iam advised that the :4 TH
average cost of a set of shroud.3, AUTO LUGGAGE
not counting the voluntary sew-
ing, is about fourteen dollars a MNFCUESO UOTU
set, so I don't think we are being CASES--REPAIRING DONE ON ALI
Q. You have a very large cem_ ALSO HAND RADI(
etery, far too large for the pres- 1225 N. E. Second Avenue
ent needs, why don't you surren-
der part to save the interest and #*!!*#*#*3:* *33:~t~~~t
upkeep? ?I

Page 6


Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lesser are
spending the month of July at
the home of Mr. Lesser's parents
in Rome, Ga. Mr. Lesser is a
prominent attorney here and is
president of the Palm Beach
Lodge of Bnai Brith.
Sam A. Goldstein, prominent
communal worker, is now in Chi-
cago and will stop at Atlanta on
his return journey. He is making
a combined business and pleasure

Fis C0Ilpsan
~9 W. Flagler Street
PHONE 2-3862
pper, whole, lb....~~~~~l
ow Tail, lb............----J
mni M ckerel, 1......
----........................ It~~~l

Free Delivr


Iwn Among the ys
Je Furnish Bait and
Tackle Free
e Pier No. 10 9:30 A. I
Back Home 5:30 P. M.
ll1 Inland W~ater Route
No Seasickness



Phone 2-5614l



205 West Flagler Street


R.C.A. and M~ajestic Radios

The Jewish Florldian Bowhing

TOWHrnment Entry Blank
Please enroll me as a contestant in THE JEW-
desire to play in the individual contest. I desire
ofMaito represent the.. ........... ...~.._~~~~~ ...~~~~ ... ~~~~

Name.,.....~........ _~....._~

B Mail this to P. O. Box 2973
s ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,, .. ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,, ,,, .,,,,,,,



eneral Auto Reara
1-423 N. W. First ocp
y and Fender Work, Md
Brake WService. Aut Tp

attended. After the business ses-
Visiting her brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Moss
of this eity, is Miss Lillian Dave
of Durham, N. C.

sion a social hour was spent and
refreshments were served by the
hostess '

Mrs. Harry A. Lee of Lee's,
Inc., returned Tuesday morning
after having visited relatives and
friends in New York, Pennsyl-
vania and Connecticut.


(Continued from Page One)

The bridge party at the home for it, to provide decent and re-

of Mrs. Alexander Gordon for the
benefit of Beth Israel Sisterhood
was a marked success. A water-
melon and ice course were served
to the guests. Prizes were given
for high scores.

Beth Israel Sisterhood enter-
tained recently with a beach sup-
per at the Boynton casino. In
charge of the affair, which was
very well attended, were Miss
Mollie Oppenheim, chairman, Mrs.
O. P. Gruner, Mrs. Harry Hal-
pern and Mrs. M. H. Meltz.

Mrs. M. L. Pastroff entertain d
a group of friends at a luncheon

rvo re ntFour th eshomeco -
tract bridge were in play. An ice
course was served to the guests
immediately after the games.

At Beth Israel services last
Friday night Messrs. Harry Hal-
pern and Joe Schupler officiated.

A joint meeting of the congre-
gation and sisterhood of Beth El
was held recently and final ar-
rangements for the employment
of a rabbi were made.

Mrs. Leah Karfunkel was the
hostess at a surprise birthday

Fn ie e ehrreebn ck hnay ni ht
A moonlight swim was enjoyed at
the beach, after which a delicious
supper and ice course were served.
A large number of friends at-

Recently the United Jewish
Welfare Board of the Palm
Beaches has been called upon to
provide for .the relief of many
needy cases and so far has met
all the demands made upon it.

Mr. andl Mrs. Irving Moss have
as their guests Mr. and Mrs. Max
Ruben and children, Elinor, Mil-
dred and Hyman, of Durham, N.
C. The Rubens are well known
here, having lived in this city for
a number of years.
Beth El Sisterhood semi-month-
ly meeting was held at the home
of Mrs. John Wolf, 735 Kanuga
drive, last week. It was very well

spectable care of the dead and
for their proper interment.
Q. How much is now due on the
cemetery ?
A. Approximately fifteen thou-
sand dollars.
Q. WThat are the annual ex-
penses ?
A. The interest on the mort-
gage, upkeep of the land, and, of
course, the cost for opening and
closing graves. This cost was
originally only $15 per grave but
it has been advanced to $25 for
each grave, under a contract
made by the Brotherhood of Ches-
ed Shel Emes, which we are
bound to respect.
ha in s mam t graves do you
A. Originally the officers of the
Chesed Shel Emes told us we had
one thousand and fifty graves,
and this is what was fenced in.
However, upon examination of the
title, we find that we have only
one thousand graves, and that we
have fenced in fifty graves that
belong to the cemetery company,
ad n t s
ane nHow any graves did the
new association take title to ?
A. To only seven hundred
graves. The remaining three hun-

dred graves were retained by the
Sisterhood of Chesed Shel Emes
for the express purpose of inter-
ain tea ngowho can-not afford
Q. Who is to pay for these
three hundred graves retained by
the Sisterhood ?
A. Under the terms of the agree-
ment between the Sisterhood and
the new association, we assumed
to pay for all the graves, includ-
ing the Sisterhood portion though
thee Sitoemood will retain the ti-
Q. Will you please explain the
procedure in the event of the
d athtiof Jew, so far as your as-
A. Gladly. The president, vice
president or secretary, who con-
stitute the cemetery committee
are to be notified immediately
This committee in turn notifies
the Gabbai, or chairman, of the
Chevra Kadisha. They then pro-
ceed to place a guard, as required
by Jewish tradition, over the
body. When the time for the fu-
neral is set, then the last rites

A. We had that in mind, but
ohoedn oweC ound Shat the sB oh r
terred the dead in every part of
the cemetery we realized that it
had been made impossible for us
to do anything but keep the whole
section, even though the cost was
Q. At the end of a year the
Brotherhood of Chesed Shel Emes
will have no representation; why?
A. Very simply because of the
fact that the brotherhood is not
now functioning and by the end
of a year will have been out of
existence. Their original members
are now and have been for years
members of the different syna-
gogues, and may ente ras individ-
ual members if they desire with-
out affiliation with any syna-
Q. What does membership en-
title one to ?
A. It entitles one to interment
in the event of a death in his
family o a dependent under the

Q. Who may become members ?
A. Any Jew or unmarried Jew-
ess over the age of 18, of good
mondl chameta r. Ifa nmn r of



Twmn Radio Co.






Phone 2-4171

205 W st FIalrSre


la ynaogu ad paid o yteI I~

I 111 ---' A