The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 31, 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

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1545 8. W. ThirdE Srabbi

usual Friday evening serv-
will begin at 7 o'clock. Sat-
ymorning services at 9
with the afternoon serv-
at 6:30 o'clock. Rabbi Isaac
Napner is now in charge, hav-
returned from his vacation

139 N. W. Third Avenue
S. M. MACHTEI, Rabbi
rvcsare held daily at 7:30
.,with the afternoon and eve-
services daily at 7 and 7:15.
saturday and Sunday mornings
srvices will begin at 8 o'clock,
Sthe afternoon service on Sat-
y at 6:30 o'clock '
Imd Torah classes during
umer term will be held ev-
morning except Saturday
Sunday from 9 to 12.

7N. E. Nineteenth Street
icsat Temple Israel, 127
.19th street, Friday evening,
inethroughout the summer
iht o'clock in Kaplan hall.
filbe a religious service with
formal presentation of mat-
of interest and a discussion
he members present. Anyone
has any subject of interest
discussedd is invited to pre-
;the subject to Dr. Jacob H.
Jan, so that he may be pre-
adto speak on it. A social
Swill follow each religious

311 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
'L. AXELROD, Rabbi
faily s~etvices are held at 8
okevery morning and at 7
ock every evening. Friday eve=
services during the absence
Rabbi Axelrod begin at 7
ek, and Saturday morning
ices at 8 o'clock under the di-
ion of Mr. M. Silverman.
he regular Sunday school pro-
/m begins at 10 a. m. and will
Continued throughout the year.


'he Miami Beach Busmness
ri's Association, recently organ-
i through the efforts of busi-
s men to promote the interest
Miami Beach, elected Sol S.
.dstrom, head of the Goldstrom
ling Company, as its presi dent
a meeting in the Palm Court,
Itaurant last Wednesday. Bert
Reilly was chosen vice presi-
t and Lyle E. Fesler secretary-
Ihe next meeting will be. held
the Miami Beach Chamber of
nmerce next Wednesday at 2

fr. Goldstrom has been a resi-

~t of Miami Beach for a num-
of years and has been active
its communal life.


Because of the necessity for
making final arrangements for
the bowling tourney which is
sponsored by the Jewish Flori-
dian, August 8 has been set as
the closing date for receiving
All those desiring to take ad-
vantage of this tournament, in-
dividually or on behalf of their
respective organizations, are
urged to fill out the entry blank
on the last page of this paper
and mail it at once. Remember
there are no entry fees.
This is your opportunity to
enjoy the benefits of a health-
producing game and to win a
trophy for yourself or your or-
Enter before August 8.


Pharmacy Award

Louis Magid Receives 1931
Fairchild Scholarship;
Native of Tampa

Louis Magid, graduate of the
University of Florida College of
Pharmacy, is the winner of the
1931 Fairchild scholarship, Dr. E.
G. Eberle, chairman of the award-
ing committee and editor of the
journal of the American Pharma-
ceutical Association, announced
Tuesday in a joint meeting of the
American Association of Colleges
of Pharmacy and National Asso-
ciation of Boards of Pharmacy at
the Columbus Hotel.
Magid is a native of Tampa.
Last year he was winner of the
David W. Ranseur medal, given
for the highest scholastic record
in a college of pharmacy at the
university. This year, he won a
$500 pharmaceutical scholarship
at the university, and he planned
to take his master's degree there
next year.
The scholarship was founded by
(Continued on Page Six)

Plans f0r Holiday

TO Be Announced

Plans for the observance of the
high holidays in the Greater Mi-
ami area will be announced at an
early date.
At Miami Ikach, Congregation
Beth Jacob will hear Cantor Bo-
ris Schlachman chant the services
for Rosh Hashono and Yom Kip-
pur, and sermons by its spiritual
head, Rabbi Lazarus Axelrod.
At Beth David Congregation,
Cantor Louis Hayman will chant
the services and Rabbi S. M.
Machtei will preach the sermons.
At the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation, Rabbi Isaac M.
Wapner will conduct the services
and the name of the cantor will
be announced shortly. New seat-
ing arrangements are being made
to take care of the large number
of worshippers who have signified
their intention of attending.
At Temple Israel the services
will be in charge of Rabbi Dr. Ja-

cob H. Kaplan, with a special mu-
sical program arranged for the
high holidays.

Price, 5 Cents

ol. IV.--No. XXXI.

Miami, Florida, Friday, July 31, 1931

Charges Dropped

Against Lawyers

Meyer and Simonhoff Are
Released by Judge Upon
Making Restitution

Baron De Hirsch Meyer, Miamli
Beach councilman, and Sam Si-
monhoff, atotrneys, cited before
Judge W. L. Freeland in Circuit
court Tuesday to show why they
are not in contempt of court, will
not be required to appear, Judge
Freeland said Wednesday, when
they repaid $155 and $25, respect-
ively, into the registry of the
court. A third citation, against
Marion Brooks, attorney, who is
said to have obtained an order
from another Circuit court judge
allowing him to withdraw $1,-
572.08 from the court in a case
decided \by Judge Freeland, re-
mains to be answered.
Brooks is charged with appeal-
ing to the Supreme court after
Judge Freeland had ordered the
receiver for the Leonard Hotel,
Miami Beach, to turn all funds
into the court. The attorney ap-
pealed from the ruling of Judge
Freeland and is said to have ob-
tained an order from Judge H. F.
Atkinson of Circuit court allow-
ing him to withdraw the funds
from the court. Meyer and Simon-
hoff received the smaller sums
from the fund.


Miami is gradually propelling
itself out of depression, even
though economic skies are not en-
tirely clear, and future progress
will show that previous advances
the city has made is only a step
in the greatest industrial move
that citizens here have witnessed,
S. L. Baar, president of theGreat-
er Miami Manufacturers' Associ-
ation, told members of the Ex-
change Club at their regular
meeting Tuesday.
Basis for this development, he
suggested, is due to the city's
skillful handling of national and
local advertising. Proof of this is
the industrial exhibit in Bayfront
Park at this time, he said.
Mr. Baar advocated advertising
of Miami-made products at all
times, with accent of publicity in
dull times. UTo stop the policy of
aggressive advertising is an eco-
nomic error," he said, in urging
each member of the organization
to become a leader for creating
Miami-made sentimen t


A series of conferences with
Baron Rothschild is being carried
on by the well-known Zionists, Is-
rael B. Brodie and Neiditch of
Paris. Efforts to colonize the
middle class Jewry of Europe are
being discussed as well as plans
to make the settlement of Amer-
ican Jews with small capital less

Mendel Blumenfeld, Montreal
cantor, who disappeared several
'days ago, was found dead in the
Jewrish cemetery, a victim of self-
administered poison. The suicide

is attributed to poor health and
financial conditions. Hie was sixty-
four years old.

Racing Association

Opens Labor Office

All Workmen for Work On
Hialeah Plant To Be En-
gaged Through Bureau

An employment bureau for con-
tractors and employers of work-
men for Hialesh Park was opened
Thursday at 127 N. W. First ave-
nue by Miami Racing Association
The bureau w~as organized pri-
marily for the convenience of ap-
plicants and to expedite employ-
ment of worthy Dade county citi-
zens in the $1,000,000 improve-
ment program of the Miami Rac-
ing Association, Hugh Peters, who
is in charge of the bureau, said.
It will not be necessary for ap-
plicants to make long trips to the
track to look for jobs, the bureau
being centrally located for their
Copies of all applications filed
at the employment bureau will be
kept at Hialeah Park to be con-
sidered in the event that the rac-
ing association needs workmen in
connection with work upon the
All future employes will be
hired through the bureau by con-
tractors from applications filed at
the Miami office, which will cen-
tralize employment for the con-
venience of the applicants*
No fee will be charged for ap-
plication. All applications which
alreadir Tiave be~en~~ieci:eived by the
Miami Racing Association and the
contractors will be given to the
employment bureau.
The contractors pointed out at
their meeting Wednesday that
they desire to employ D~ade coun-

The Best Radio!
New Yorkers, better than any-
body else perhaps, know the best
make of radio. There is no argu-
ment about it. Even your local
dealer will probably agree after
he has heard about it.
The machine is made in N~ew
Jersey. It sells for something quite
a lot more than $1,000. Frankly,
we were not really curious about
the exact price.

Some Guarantee
When you drop down on Satur-
day night to get one--that is sup-
posing you do--be sure to insist
on their guarantee. It consists of
a promise to give your money
back if it doesn't cut through any
kind of interference and bring in
stations 2,000 miles or more away
like one in the next town. At least
that's what the King of Siam was
promised when he was shut up in
a darkened room for several days
after his eyes were operated on,
successfully, by an American doe-
tor. He got it for the Siamese

Not for Amateurs
The de luxe radio is a fourteen-
tube set and has: every doo-d~ad
you can find on any other ma-
chine that is worth having. If the
makers can't buy the patent rights
they want for the few machines
they build, they just buy a com-
plete machine, scrap what they
don't want, and fit in the part.
Each machine is built entirely
by one man, and it takes several
weeks for him to construct. There
is a waiting list of intended pur-
chasers, so it is more than likely
that any of your local radio fans
who wish to buy a machine had
better stick to the regularly ad-
vertised models. That is, if they
want to get a radio this year. It's
really millionaire stuff.

A Famous Figure
The daily grind in New York
)duoi not shorten merne hoes
just passed on--George F. Baker,
the famous banker, who died at
91, and David Belasco, famous
theatrical man who hived to 76.
Both men made their mark and
had an important part in shaping
the destinies of millions of other
Of the two men Belasco led the
more public existence and affected
the lives of more people. Through

was eifte bfro the mm oam o
the '80's to the fine productions of
the present day.

A Bad Start
Few men started life with
greater handicaps than Belasco.
Born in a San Francisco cellar in
1854, his father being a Portu-
guese Jew by descent, Belasco was
forced to get his schooling where
11e could. Two years were spent
in a monastery and he learned to
dress like a churchman in the brief
time he was there. Belasco looked
Inore like a bshop than a theatri-
(Cointinued on Page Two)

ty citizens and requested
cants' to show their county
tration receipt.



According to an announcement
by Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation, the Talmud Torah of the
congregation will resume its ses-
sions Monday morning at 9
o'clock. All those desiring to re-
ceive instruction for i their chil-
dren are urged to bring them to
the synagogue for registration on
Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday.
Next week will be devoted to
reorganization of the school and
for examinations of new children
to determine their classes.
Rabbi Wapner will be in per-
sonal charge of the school.


The tombstone in memory of the
late Elizabeth Barber was un-
veiled last Sunday afternoon at
the Jewish section of the Wood-
lawn Cemetery at simple cere-
monies when Rabbi S. M. Mach-
tei of Beth David Synagogue of-
ficiated. Attending in addition to
the family and friends were dele-
gations from Emunah Chapter, O.
E. S., and Loyalty Club, of which
the deceased had been a member.

William Levy, outstanding Bal-
timore philanthropist, died sud-
denly at Gardenr, Me., last Mon-
day. He was active in every local
and national charity for years.


Page 2 1


By Naomi Becker
Jacksonville, Fla.

Wednesday night .. the Jews
proceeding slowly to the syna-
gogue, once again to recite the
poignant "Lamentations," and to
bewail the loss of the "Temple"
at Jerusalem. Again "Tisha B'ab,,
but how different from that of a
Year ago. Memories come pouring /
back to me.. .

City, a guest of the Eden Hotel.
Some tourists and I decide to visit
the last remnant of the Temple
and there at the "wrailing wall
see that which has brought so
much grief to the Jewish people
and yet so much hope and faith
for the future of our glory.
We travel through the streets
of the Holy City and come to the
wall which encircles the old city.
Through one of the gates. "Shaar
Sh'chem," w-e enter into the dark
alleys that lead to our goal. How
different and strange everything
is within these age-worn w-alls.
Cobbled stones. smoothed by the
feet of thousands as they trod on
through the centuries, go dowcn,
down, eve~rlastingly- dow-n byshort
stairs. We are careful as, wec walk
on. av-oiding a donkey here, a
camel there. brushing past a dirty
Arab elsewhere. Store abuts on
store and wares are displayed ev-
erywhere. inside and out. Fruits'
v-egetab~les and food are the han-
py, hunting grounds of the myriads
of flies. Strange costumes abound
everyw-~here. Arab women. burden'
ed by a jug of water on .the head
and a child on her shoulder, min-
ogle setths tr 1 Arabs weari g
the hip with the wide sash. Old
dignified men, white bearded pa-
triarchs with "Streimels," boys
and men with kraftans. all lend


Fishing Trip
"Dow-n AQmong the Cas"

Wte Furnish Bait and
Tackle FrIee
ONf BOARD, 50c
Leave Pier No. 10 9*30 A. M.
Back Hompe 5:30 P. M.
All Inlani Wa'ter R~ouote
N~o Seasi~ckness


-- --I


..shores of Manhattan Island in or-
der to provide dock space for the
new Cunard Liner, which will be
1.018 feet long-the first ship to
exrceed the thousand-foot length.
This giant of the sea is still
known merely as "534." It will
jprobably be named the Brittania.
~~She will cost thirty million dollars
and displace seventy-three thou-
i and tons of water. She is expect-
ed~ t~o benot onlly the world's larg-
es~t Phip. but the fastest large
_.. hip
.hen the airship replaces the
QUAKES ater-borne ship for fast passen-
The Religioui So~city olf Friend ~tr pr. .p t certainly will,
w\hosce members are usually- called th Bianina and her like will
..Quakers" has just amended its still be useful cargo carriers.
book of discipline. remo-nng som~e
of the restrictions on the dress ~I`THORS
and speech of itsF membe~rs. It still Arnold Bennett, the English
adheres to its fundamental tenet' novelist who recently died, left an
which is simplicity in external /estate of $500,000. That is not
things, as wfell as in spiritual rnuch for a successful novelist to
ihigs. :a emulate in these days. Mary
President Hoov-er, the most dis- Roberts Rinehart has earned more
tinguished member of the Society than two million dollars with her
of Friends, habitually wears the pen. Sinclair Lewis can count on
plainest. and simplest clothes that at, least $100,000 profit from ev-
any: president has ever worn, the ery, novel he writes.
dark Quaker grey being his fa-/ There are more people reading
orite color. But Quaker girls arec books in America today than ever
no longer forbidden to dress modl- before, and even obscure authors
ishly, although they- are still warn- lare earning more money than
ed against the extremles of fash- most bankers and business men
ion. jever get.
The v-itality- of the Quaker sect; I know one newspaper man who
has been remarkable. Its moral in- w \rote a book that was published

that air which can be found no-
- At last we arrive at a smH
lane bristling with police and sol-
diers at every nook and corner.
A veritable military camp con-
fronts our every turn. The lane
leads us to the goal, to the "Wail-
ing Wall." The military precau-
tions had been provided to pre-
vent the recurrence of the bloody
massacres of some years ago.
What a picture for the eyve to
behold! Oriental costumes and
modern attire all travel towards
the point of interest. Jews, the
majority of them, impelled by thut
feeling which is so akin to the
very history of the Jewish people,

The eve of "Tisha B'a
b finds ha
e v traveled through t
y winding paths to be at the "Wail-


ing Wall" on Tisha A'ab.
At last the wall itself. The only
remaining memory of all that wa~s
so dear and holy to the Jewse ,
Part of te court tat surroun t hded
the temple itself, this massive wall
of rocks stands a remnant of the
glory of our people. Here and
there a Hebrew- inscription. In
the background the mosque which
has been the cause of so much
bloodshed in recent years. Crev-
ices showr growth of grass and
wild flow-ers and the top Ivpaired
to prevent. further decaY.
One approaches wfith a feeling
that is indescribable. All veiled
in darkness. Here and there groups i

hn ago. and hinch has ai
sold 13,000 copies. He gets
five cents for each copy
Id it took him six weeks to
he book, which makes its
oenth's earnings high pay
newspaper man,
cipe for riches: Write a
ut be sure it is an interest-
,k that people will want tol

ul nehas always been v-ery pof- ia month
of men and women with but a erful. A4nd I hiave never heard of rIeadv ~
single dim lantern light. The aQae nne fcaiy wny
chanting of the "Aicho" is heard sl.a
and w-eeping breakts out anew ever SULGT rt t
Sgou oftn~d wek thaen apoachbde Every scien~tist knows that the firs
their cry-ing, it might annoy some- enerpg of the light rays from th~e for a "
one. But a glimpse of an electric sun." sti'kingr the ertih, amoliunts A
bulb from the entrance to the to many million times the amount book, bt
mosque. that damnable opening of of energy dev-eloped by all the ing boo
w-hich caused so many of the flowf- pow-er plants in the world. Means read.
ers of Jewrish youth to go to an of capturing thi; solar energy has

ong een scusse ow r. Bru-
no Lange, of Berlin. has found a
method of converting this sun en-
ergy into mechanical power. Sun. (Con


Itinued from Page One)


early marty-r death.
A feeling of joy- mingled w-ith
tgriefdeenvelotp ose wh e ca f e
pierced when he lamented the loss
of ev-ery-thing so good and noble.
YIes .. the Holy Land, the Wiail-
ing W-all .. the sacred earth
upon which the Jewish prophets
and kings trod .. but a fleeting
glory\ .. now in the hands of
"Ishmael." W'e were permitted to
wail .. that was all.
Thousands are hurrying: on. The
place is small. W'e musct move.
Again through the winding lanes
and alleys and the filth and squal-
or of Arabian control. Out into
the open, fresh air again is in.
haled. At last we are at the Ma-
gid Dlavid, the Tower of David, a
huge mass of dark grreyF rock.
Stillness and solitude reigns in
the streets of Jerusalem. Closed as
they had been since Friday eve-
ning, they have remained closed
because o~f the fast.- Groups of
..Chalutzim" and "Chalutzos" are
sagging the passersby- for the
Jewfish National Fund, along the
R'chor Ben Yehuda. At last we
are within thed welcome recessfes

A dream of year a viSit to
Jerusalem, to the Holy Land ..
has been realized. I visualize the
sufferings of the ages, the glory
that is ours .. .that. glory which
may- still be ours in the history to
It lies within ourselves. Shall
we regain that which is rightfl-
ly ours? The zlionist organiza-
tion, thte J~ewi~sh people throughout
the w-orldf. the Chalatzim and Cha.
lutsos, all together and striving
for that which has beett~~~~~tttt~~~~n promised
us by the Almighty. Together we
shall again realize that promise,
"Ki Mitzriyon Tazay Torah, u'dvar
Adoney MFi'rashaoloim," from Zi-
on shall come forth the Torah and
the word of God from Jerusoalem.

light striking a new- type of pho-
toelectric cell sets up an electric
current which will turn a motor.
All that remains ito be done to
make the sun run all of the
world's machines is to find a way
of doing it cheaply- enough. At
present the cost of the apparatus
is about twfo hundred and fifty
times as much per unit of power
generated as a modern steam or
hyTdro-electric plant, but some da\

cal man and was apparently about
as sociable as most austere church-
men get to be.
His door was never closed to
anybody he suspected of being a
genius, however, and among his
famous proteges are Mrs. Leslie
Carter, Lenore Ulrich and Dave
Warfield. In fact, few of the great
actors of the present day exist
wiho cannot trace their first suc-
Cess back to the "wizar ~"

it will be cheaper than water
power. A~ Genius

FORD Belasco, himself, was a genius,
beyond question. Although pri-
To me the most interesting lmarily- a producer, he wrlote many
thing about Henry Ford is his in- plags, designed stage settings and
qluiring mind. No other indiv-idual, lighting effects. taught his actors
and fewa institutions. spend zo how- to strut through their parts,
rnuch time and money in the ef-l and in general ds a past master
frt to find basic remedies for 3o- ofaltig endwt h
c-ial and economic et ils at Mr.i stage.
Ford does. Whfen he has an. idea Hi clai f tkn is
that'-he thinks will work he doesn ': a n t Hrdtkgpis
have to aski anyb~od!- else to f;- ism in thinI manded rea l-
nanc~e it. but goes- ahead and trie~ tiqu y t ingsw.e Ien o ed ply n
lhe experiment on a full-sized r eetng e e i

His latest plan to insure con- tina elba Cpentur $100000inue gfet
Trinuotus employment to his w-ork- the play went fudnitur e.ha Ater
ers is to shut downn his plants for valuable settg e haed~t the
the annual inventorr in summer/ own set of rings removed tone his
instead of in winter, and t~o give m!nany theater ms abov onse o his e
all of those laid off a change to mainmgp an~r pssroned hisre
wforkz on his owln and other farms. 1rcls yars surrunedb
/thus Increasing agricultural pro- prie ess furnitu ere. hebs
duction and maintaining the w-ork i a agmlrintebs
ers' incomes. ense of these word. Three times
Mr. Ford has. long believed that heelient broke, twice when he was
sixty days. workr in heyer s past middle age, but he kept
alltha isrealyneee toe p--ro i ammering aw'ay and is believed
duce most foo crops.y It will to r have left a fortune to his wid-
interesting to see how his experi- ohw and children. He, is only one of/
ment work~s out, t ousnds of examples of men who
have given their lives to New
44 Tork only to be enriched in turn.
T City of New Yorki has be T
gun to dig away part of the luck iswishhac isal igti

r i i : ;s
1: i



ay, Wdy 1,1981 BE JEWIR UIORIIANPerge


Business men are sometimes ~is bound to cut into Akron's ex X I ) E G ;NSM
BOITTIO ~MIAMI. AVE harg~ed with responsibility .fori port trade in rubber -sandwiches. THE EVIDENGE
~9P'6 the economic stagnation. WellC1, jus --' My readers may possibly wonder why 'I am so Frequently :de-
how dumb are these fellows, anyi A silent ash barrel with- rubber nouncing the six o'clock dinner; this, w11hen so many of our foremost
.OUIB SROCHfET,'.'ditor way ? And are you as dumb as the ends is being tried in New York* e citizens indulge the feast as a sort of triumph of civilization; and,
1P. O. nas sus~ rest ? The following problem wa$ ;If it works, the next move is to when so many of our leading physicians and dieticians patronize it
,:Florida .Phne4 118 submittedt as an intelligence test interest Hiram Maxim in the sax- without saying anything about it. Here are some of my reasons:
in a conference of local business phone problem.
wasBT PI~lYt IaLBH OFFICBs men the other day. What -weal (1) From a study of aged men and women, I find the longest-
'"' r~r str your answer be? ANwonldyuhote lived to be those who are hearty breakfast-eaters, and who do not
.4M **reaekaspesoanw A merchant at the elese of bus4 18,has *run ;away f~rom home fivelodteiesverattthevngme.
ntred-s secondelass atte iness and after banking hours had ~times to sehip aboard .schooners. (2) From a study of vital statistics, -I find that six o'clock dinner
.Ath, 1980, at the Post Ofie 10,000 in the > house. Feeling uni Ju2st a fellow wfith no sails resist- devotees succustb to "heart disease" or cerebral hemorrhage, never
Rimi Florida, mrder :the a easy about .it, the called up thej ance. later than the middle sixties. These are city-dwellers, who ae Itoo,
arh8, 1879* bank~er at his home, and the l~attei Ibusy to eat necessary meals until the dayis business is done.
auasacaPTON said, 'Flll Monhs...........***** S**and k~eep it in my private safe." 'woudldnt necessarily be a :sue- o'clock dinner into a patient's veins, I feel sure I would kill him in-
Yea ...........******* S** The banker called soon afterr( cess here, says an editor. .Imagin~ stantly! Well-the six o'clock glutton gets those juices into his veins
)LUME IlV.--'4UM BER XXXI. i w gv ie ns gnofcamore slowly, hence he is slower about dying of "heart disease" than
FRIDA'Y, JULY ~81, 1981 chant at his side, started for the w~iillelike been scoup.,,h' ewt yitaeosijcin
door. The night watchman, ~as they (4) The .tired body--the tired, half-exhausjted nervous systems
passed, wasi noticed looking at T"he details of the French .for. cannot supply the necessary gastric ~and pancreatic fluids to digest a
them in a worried manner, and leign policy all seem ettar, except Jheavy six o'clock feed; hence the juices of the gorgeg" -are taken into
**the merchant stepped aside to 'how many ice cubes it makes atl the system by absorption, and in a shape that cannot .be sdt~iled' in
speak with him. .a time. Ithe repair of bodily tire--not all, nor half of it can be said to be fit.
"I don't ;like to see :him .taking (5) H~ence, it is carried with the blood-current, an active poison,
Sthe money out like that," said the The Icelanders are placid, unfit for human systemic repair. 'Hence the eater does not want
watchman. "I had a dream about They never are alarmed, breakfast next morning--has a feeble appetite at noon--but is ready
him last night .. and with all'No fear they know 'for the disappointing over-feed at the following six o'clock. The very
these:robberies going on ." Of'foreign fee arteries of the heart become poisoned slowly. The vessels of the'brain
N PFPECTIVE REPLY "Mmmm," said the owner, look- Although they are not armed. give way in their walls. Short breath and apoplectic symptoms de-
ing very thoughtful. They need to pay no taxes velop slowly, insidiously. They finally kill.
Trnlted from "The Day") Nevertheless he permitted the FEor powder and for shot,
banker to depart with the money, Year after ftearr
ch hs ben aid ecetly In the morning, after a troubled Devoid of fear
t th Jes i Mexco.Thenight,.he called him to ask if all They bless their happy lot.
d was agog. Diplomats in- was a well. "Sure," the other re~
d.:Promrinent Jewish or- plecerul."utoee yNo great and greedy statesmen .
Istins mn f tadig nsafe and it was still there. Now Upon them easts his eye
Jewish world, all had their it's on the -way to the bank in an And.plans to sail
And the J~ewish world used arm~Bo~reder, Teoen ri
etosof campaign to over So the merchant hurried to his To Iceland .by and by.
eMexican anti-Semitism. soeadfrdtengtwth No military-1eader
.lthe best and mnost effect man. Smiles a disturbing smile IF-
esosremained in the handA aain ky i efr h .The while he dreams
flexican Jewsl .. and there acmn, Of wicked. schemes .John Golden, who is.a swell well as a smart one, told
~ ~~~".` ~ ~ ~ ,- ~ ~o~iL elu~~n To grab telittle iide. me that when he wrasin Chicago producing "Turn to the Righ~t,".r ne
a ho touset. w an Cant slveit, an ouNoandof the theatre :attendants came to him.and said a visitor wanted to
n ? Business would ~be safer in your Untroubled by arggression, see him.
~uly 14 and 15 :Mexico City coni hands than in those of the others. Afar from-warlike strife,
cted .a "Na~tional Products" The answer is: Night watchmen Devoid of eare '"What does he want?" asked John.
mapign. "Buy .Home ~Made should never have -dreams-t The people there "He wants to read you a play."
iiducts Oilp" was the slogan ofl night. Live out ta pleasant life.
agittio. --- o a~thir ail duiesJohn threw his hands in the air. -He was having enough troubles
the Jewish *Ohamnber of Com- Why doesn't the sea cow give hsdorbthpyred p tting on one play without letting some unknown author inflict an-
)ree participated and took part watered -mik ?Cnlahadsig o er.
-the parade. On a'large -float They've not a thing 'The author returned two or three times,ibut JToharmefused to see
a placed the banner of the or- Cupid is blind to everything The other nations need. him.
nization, "Jewish Chamber 6f save the golden eagle. ......... hen-the~ job in Chicago was done, he boarded a -train and shut
nmmeree." Behind, followed a "Great mindss" remarkded a himself up in a drawing room, tired~out. There came a timid.knock;
Elt with piece goods, with a huge A wrathful answer doesn't :al- IJune bride .at la local exchange the door opened, and through it walked a young man with bushy hair,
tn, "Three -years ago this was ways tarn away soft people. counter, yesterday, "aLso run to- who looked fresh from the farm.
ported, now we manufacture it ward the same wedding presents."
Ml~exico." Manry other manifes- A woman sometimes prefers a "Mr. Golden, my name is McAvoy," he said. "~You were too buqy
dons of Jewish progress and man's presents to this company. Mir. PFennywrise-Fld rather you'd to see me in ChGicago, so I found out what train you w~ere takinge-and
k fo 'te cmmoweath eretak th $7 ha intea oftheI bought a ticket and want to ride with you as ~far as Cleveland. 1I
libited. ~The ~hosiery ,industry The most dangerous case a play- 10oeThn hn uchnewant to read you my play."
bibited a large globe from sician ever has is his medicine your mind it'll~be just right. John fussed and fumed, but finally surrendered. The young main
~ich protruded 80 feet cUdlohdcase. 'His ,oaried styrles of hosiery. e -thage my mind twice. After a while the young man said: "Any time you are not in-
imo al heplcadsshwn Time is money, so 'tis said, and terested, I'll stop."
Amon al th plcars sownyet lots of fools throw money Y c ao ih w en Jn serd
'the parades and in the exhib away to ktill timae. Officer-Yes, your 'honor, it was "Yucntorihnote,"Jnaseed
not oane anti-S~emitic sign ap- a terrible experience. When I11. en-l W Pith a painedrIook, the young man putiaway the rmrnauscript add
sred. As if .nothing had ever AtrJaigcleei ol tered -the house I found this mnan started for the platform. The train was pulling inito Gary. ~He step-
ppened. b odie o oemnt drinking; a bottle of wRhiskey and ped 6tt, took ~another train, and ride~ patiently back to Chicago.
it is evident that wholehearted, go to school. a ~glass on the table. When the next theatrical season opened in New York, John saw
~itish devotion to the land of Judge-What was so terrible in the advertisement of a play called "The ~Potters." TPhe
as adoption, achievements for Soemnnvrd hrtbeabout it ? author's name struck him--McAvoy. Could it be the same young man
.iindustril ;life, every accom- act unless there is someone around Officer-T'here~ wa~s only onewho had bored him from Chicago to Gary ?
shment -towmards the reduction ~to applaud. glass. It was the same young man. ?The play ran for months.. If John

:mportscasnd.the increase 6f ex- ~had listened to McAvoy he would have added another big hit to his
is fer a~eountry .. hlps im- Don't forget, too, thhat it tis "The only sensible road to pros- list of successes.
usarably .to~war'ds the b~etter- ~wicked to bet and lose; no man perity is to 'live within -our in- Iwe a dtn aaie a ae iet lnea
at of all peoples of that land. hbas the moral righltto bewrong. come," says an editorial. But few f certain mwanscrit winh camaie, in fom tannknon writer Isshonetil
ad husths uselis wok f u woil cae o b suh ises'have had the satisfaction of :publishing "The ~e Spor~t of K~ings," the
~omes the best weapon to over- A ring around the Imoon ~is a story sthat~started Agrthur Somers Rodhe on the road to fame.
rre even.anti-Semitismr. ~And this ~sign of rain, and a plain :2ing, !'ffe never seen a milionaire
a amply demonstrated rin Ml~ex- around a woman's finger indicates whro Aidn't dress conservativrely," If I had listened carefiillly to what the president of a certain big
lihore reign. sasa Fifth Avenue tailor. ~Thess company was saying to me one afternoon I might have made a great
Ilhat~a word of morrarl this lit. we've been staring at vaudeville many .thousand dollars.
atory b~ringse to:as. Mr. Fall seems reconciled' atilast actors. :If .. .if .. If .. ~e all have these bothersome little *wordsiin
sto risn lfe;he bougt atraks our record. It's T611y to waste time regretting them. TPhe only intel-
Wertain tpe of hadachi~e,, says The qurar !pie, omning into fa ligent attitude is to say: %While I could have done much better, still
.eeoto a3lre-prr f of brains. If A sha~ge-insthe law,nakes it men~rin commerciall cireles, s gi eo. I have had ?ny-share of good luck, and shall not grumble. Only, Un
as:aamber of posears.have been !possible to order beer or wlare in m etrically .sound provided there the future, F'il try a little harder to keep my eyes and ears open."
anld lately asking the loan of I~ene ires on Bo'0nday arspia. *having foodcpet on the table.Wjlhle dma visitor may be trying to force fortune upon us.


I -- -

I __ -_ ,- -- ---- -I

Buyer of All K~inds of ee Sway
We Sell Auto Parts
Phone 2-0621
435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 2-4485
Scrap Metal and Machineryl
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. Ban 14thr
Phone 2-2546

Building Materials
Roofing Paper, Asphalt
423 N. W. North River Dria
Phone 2-7251

170 N. W. 5th Street
We Supply Your Every We1

Chas. Tannenbaum
(Reg. Pharmacist for 17 Yen
o.22nd Ave. and 8th St. S.I

53 N. E. 25th Street
Phone 3-1355
58 N. E. 25th Street
At F. E. C. R. R. Phone2-1

48 N. W. Seventh Street
Telephone 2-4836 Miami,

Beach, will return to Miami next i eleksN. vacation atHenderson- Palm Bach, M' r.and Mrs. Max \expet t-o--, return toMiminet
Ruben and children of Durham, N. week fr~om a short trip north.
DR. HOLLOMlAN The watermelon festival sched- C., Miss Lillian Dave of Durhm, h a m ,F U NIg~~gg. FU
DENTIST uled for last Sunday evening by N. C., and others. O A O 9N
te Yddoendeem lb saos ic eint M.adMs rngMs pn HIGH CLASS PRINTINGPh
534 North West Second Ave. weather. a vacation of three weeks at Mi- WHY NOT GET IT?
ami Beach as the guests of theljl ... at ,...

AMBLANESRVIE oAtn important business meeting Ocean View Inn.- -l Miami Printing l P
W. H. Combs Co, Estab. 1898 Chapter, O. E. S, will be held at The wedding nuptials of Miss C m ay.iet
a & 10 ~~the home of its president, Mrs. Edna Badanes, the daughter of C m a yDrc
Plsse N. o a.sdAvneLeaSmo,169S is Mr. and Mrs. Morris Badanes, The BETTER Kind of Printing servi
Y~~lYM 01son sUIL PY treet, next Wednesday evening, Iong Mime residents toh Miami, and At Reasonable Prices gg
PlsasY B wa~ates v* August 5, at 8 o'clock. All mem- I r orris Atins, t son of Mr Phone 2-3261 107 S. Mi 'i Ave
bers are urged to attend as im- and Mrs. J. Atkins, now of Miamiam ve
portent business will be dis- and formerly of Toronto, Canada, ~ E 6
"HURRY BACK" cussed. will be solemnized Sunday, August ----city n
TO -*- 2, at the home of the bride's par-
SELLER 8 On next Sunday evening the ents, 126 S. W. Ninth avenue. ilta Fireplac
Hosr, olrtou 6rves Young Men's Club of Miami will Rabbi S. M. Machtei of Beth Da- Ki
N.H CAae, at28t Stet sponsor a dance at Carter's Pier,( vid will officiate. Immediately fol- IOfuar np. 1218 N.
Miami Beach. Mr. Jack Lear ist lowing the ceremony there will be
a reception for the immediate We Deliver
inesbeis of the family, after Bundles
"No one ever lost a dollar of savings or interest in a which the couple will leave for a
Morris Plan Bank" short trip to the Carolinas for ;.o
their honeymoon. Satisfaction
JuniorPhone 3-3687
JuirHadassah will hold its 21 Norhws it tetH
Interest Pioneers of next Happy Hour meeting at the ot etNnhSre
INDUSRIAL home of the Misses Sarah and

Savings *BANKING ty-second road, on next Monday ( ami ly m
ii? evening, August 3. They will be
assisted in entertaining by Miss f inis h re
Beatrice Goldenblank and MissP
I Serving Millions of People All Over the United Stated Gertrude Dietz. A completely finish.
ed service aIt rea-
IMORRILS PLAN COMPANY Th ".Four q sy oob Revie sonable rates.
k ~OF MIAMI friends last Tuesday night at Mi- phone 3-261 i
105 N.E. Fist Aveue Vicent R Bric, anaer am Bnerach e with a einers rast AT O A
105 E Firt Aenue Vinent BiceManger very splendid evening of enjoy- LAUND)RIES, INC.
ii~~ ,, .t was spent. Among the Yrr


mes 23555-31~44


or of Funerals
ing: Greater Miami

rOod Yard, Inc.
e S~teve --r
indling Woo
Phone s-ass

Frdy Juse.1 I

- -

Page 4

gets present were Mr. and Mrs.
guFels, Dr ad Mrs. A. E. Ros-
J. FieldsM~r. aMaurice Lefkowitz,
er ntld Mrs. Harry Orlin, Mrs.
'dele Vince Rose, Mrs. Rose Le-
vin, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wiessel,
Mr ndMs Alex Goldstein, Mrs.
Mr Rsned Mrs Mar yAtla s, Mr and
Mrs Harry Weinberg, Mrs. Henry
B rs. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Kanter,
erg, Charle Rosengarten and Mr.
Barney Slifkin.

chimnof the event and is be-
ing assisted by Mr. Saul Cohen
and Mr. Sig L. Baar. The affair
is to begin at 9 o'clock and will
have as one of its features tr
old-fashioned waltz and fox to
for which pri zes will be awarded
to the best exponents. Ticke s
may be obtained from any mem-
ber of the committee or of the
organization. The proceeds will
be used towards replenshing the
funds of the organization lost in
the closing of the Meyer-Kiser
Bank recently.

Miss Bernice Schwartz and Miss
Theda Maurer were hostesses at
a farewell party at the home of
Miss Maurer, 1120 S. W. Sixteenth
avenue, for Miss Gladys Abenson
recently. Miss Abenson is leaving
for North Carolina, where she will
spend a few weeks. Games and
dancing occupied the evening.
Guests included Miss Miriam
Greenwald, Miss Shirley Elkin,
Miss Betty Lasky, Miss Elsie
Reisman, Miss Jennie Spector,
Miss Rose Dubler, Miss Helen
Eisman, Miss Charlotte Davis,
Miss Rosalyn Klein, Miss Lillian
Eisman, Miss Rose Levine, Miss
Rosalyn Daum; Arthur Reisman,
Harry Toubin, Victor Kohn, Morris
Wroobel, Ralph Dubler, Aaron
Goldenblank, Bob Levin, Rube
Shindler, Chester Cassell, Arthur
Shandloff, Maurice Orovitz, Paul
Reece, Leonard Tobin, Louis Spec-
tor, Albert Bernstein, Maurice
Cromer, Irving Shindler and Ar-
nold Rubin. '
Mr. and Mrs. orris L. Cowen
have received announcement of
the birth of a son recently to Mr.
and Mrs. Henry J. Schwartz in
Lebanon, Pa. Mrs. Schwartz for-
merly was Miss Sylvia Katz of

Mrs. Benjamin Rothschild of the
Ponce de Leon Entrance apart-
me t, c ra rGab e, has eftI b


Mrs. Charles Tannenbaum, ac-
companied by her son and daugh-
ter, returned to Miami this week
after having spent several months
in flendersonville, N. C., for their
summer vacation.

Rabbi Lazarus Axelrod of the
Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami

week after having spent his vaca-
tion touring in Canada and the
northern states. During his ab-
sence he spoke in a number of
pulpits in the north.

Mrs. Charles Feldman and
daughter returned to Miami this
week after having spent several
months in North Carolina for
their summer vacation.

As we are going to press, Beh
David Sisterhood is having a card
party at Hardie's Garden Beach
Casino, Miami Beach. Those in
charge and acting as hostesses are
Mesdames J. Engler, J. Silber-
stein, J. Katz, Lewis Brown, Isidor
Cohen and E. Winer.

The Misses Bea Silver, Sarah
Kohn, Sylvia Rayvis, Evelyn Ja-
mison and Lee Kasanoff are the
committee in charge of arrange-
ments for the gala dance being
sponsored by the Junior Hadassah
at Carter's Pier, Miami Beach, the
night of Thursday, August 6. A
number of novel features are be-
ing planned for the entertainment
of the guests. The general public
is urged to attend.
_- -
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Rotfort re-
turned to Miami this week after
a vacation of about four weeks
spent visiting their many relatives
and friends in the north.

Among the graduates from the
Miami High summer school, the
exercises for which are being held
tonight, are Gertrude Dietz, who
is valedictorian; Helene Hirsch
and Bernard Wei~ntraub.

Mr. and Mrs. Morton Fagan and
daughter, Sunshine, will leave
next Tuesday morning for a four

T weklf luncheons of the
TheiBr th at the Palatial Kosher
Rsaurant which have been held
regularly every Wenes ay 11be
been discount d rT ey wil b
resumed in Otbr

Mr. Samuel Small arrived in
town last week after an absence
of several weeks and will remain
here for a short time, returning to
New York City for the balance of
his summer vacation. He will re-
turn to Miami permanently in the
early fall.
Rabbi Dr. Alexander S. Klein-
feld of West Palm Beach, togeth-
er with Messr~s. Shutzer and Wax,
were visitors to Miami last Wed-
nesday. They attended the week.
ly luncheon of the Bnai Brith.

The next meeting of the local
Bnai Brith lodge will be held on
August 11 at the Beth David Tal-
mud Torah hall. All members are
urged to attend this meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Rosen,
whose marriage was an event of
last Sunday at Tampa, are spend-
'ing their honeymoon in Miami.
They are visiting Mrs. H. Loeb at
the Wonderview apartments. They
wil saptend heth balance rkd thi
ments, Miami Beach.

Mrs. S. M. Machtei and daugh-
ter returned to Miami recently af-
ter having spent some time visit-
ing relatives and friends in New
York City and other points in the
Benjamin Axelrod, Miami at-
torney, will leave August 1 for
Fort McPherson, Ga., where he
will sit as a major judge advo-
cate in sessions of the appellate
board of review, to which appeals
are taken from court-martials in
the U. S. armjr fourth corps area.
Mrs. Axelrod and their two sons
meanwhile will visit friends and
relatives in Atlanta and other

Sunny Isles was the rendezvous
for many Jews last Sunday.
Among those on the beach were
Mrs. R. Beck, Mr. and Mrs. Man-
uel Rippa, Mr. and Mrs. Bandel,
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Weintraub,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Markowitz
and Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Leibo-

Mr. and Mrs. N~athan Adelman
were hosts at a beach party last
Sunday at the Su ny bsles C sins

were roasted and watermelons
served. Among those present
were M~r. and Mrs. NathanS Arm

Miss Sarah Shochet, Miss Rachel
Adelman and Mr. Morris Myers
of Hagerstown, Md.

Visiting at the Ocean View Inn
latwe wr at in ui n

On August 11 the Fortnightly
Book Review Club will meet at
the home of Mrs. Henry Berg toa
Review J. B. Priestly's "Angel

Mrs. William Friedman, her son,
M~ilton. and daugrhter Roslyn~ are

rHO~N 3-1121

r~l ~pl 1/ 1) (




I /


o o

++ a
sooooo~oo osoeoooo+ +++++ I



Mr. Leo Rader of the Outlet De-
partment Store .left for Chicago
last week to join his wife, who
has been visiting relatives and
friends there for the past month.
Together they will visit New York
City for a combined business and
pleasure trip, returning home in
about two weeks.

The Community House, home of
Beth El Congregation, was filled
to capacity last Friday night
when Rabbi Dr. Alexander S.
Kleinfeld of New York City deliv-
ered his trial sermon. In his talk
he discussed the new problems of
Jewish life, socially, politically and
spiritually, appealing for closer
relationshipebetween all edem n

1u es aing sof Zionism to its
present state of confusion, and the
low spirituality among the young-
er generation to a lack of knowl-
edge of the principles of Judaism.
Following the sermon a reception
was held. _

Eieth El Congregation was hos t
together with its Sisterhood at a
get-together last Sunday night
when a musa rprograrn wa gv

school. A social hour in which re-
freshments were served was an
outstanding event of the evening.

Samuel A. Goldstein, president
of Beth Israel Congregation, has
returned from a three weeks' va-
cation in Atlanta and Chicago,
where he enjoyed a much-needed

Dr. and Mrs. Carl N. Herman
of Congregation Beth Israel are
expected back next week from a
vacation spent in Chicago, where
they attended courses at th~e Unti-
versity of Chicago.
Mrs. J. Halpern returned this
week after an absence of several
months spent visiting relatives
and friends in the nortt.

Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kominers left
recently for an extended motor
trip to New York City. Enrout;e
they will stop at Atlanta and
Asheville, N. C.

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sable, ac -
companied by their two-year-old
dughter, Mearshi mil he av t -
dy to mk im hi ure

The Sisterhood of Beth Israel
will entertain at a bridge luncheon
next -Wednesday noon at the
Poinsettia Grill, honoring Mrs.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Albert en-
tertained a group of friends at
their home on Greenwood drive
recently. Contract bridge was en-
joyed and prizes were given for
high score. Among those present
were Mr. and Mrs. Dave Feldman,
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Gordon,
Mr. and Mrs. H. Halpern, Mr. and
Mrs. M. L. Pastroff, Mrs. Samuel
Goldstein, and the hosts, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Albert.

1829 N. E. Second Avenue

(Corner Second Avenue)
Gillette Blades, pkg....._..........9e
Rubbing Alcohol, pint.........29c
Veldown Sanitary Napkins,
package ........,.......................29c
Fountain Syringes, $1.00
value, guaranteed one
year ...............,......................59e
PHONE 2-9334





SFor Free Delivery Service
luvalv~**vvoru ***Ev****weey
"Where Yearr Derllar Does Its Daty"
Planos, Radios, New and Used
581-589 N. W. 3rd Ave. PhL. 8-15241

***************< l


Bl80 BOwl Bakery
1559 S. W. Eighth Street
210 Alhambra Circle
Coral Gables
We specialize in home cooked
foods. Our rolls, breads, patty
shells, cakes and pies are un-~
Try our special Japanese
Fruit Cake.
We cater to parties, banquets
and dinners.

S. DRTEN, Jeweler
Successor to L. Dloaby
Established ih 1924
S8 Lo '~ne Areade
Special for ~uly--Have Your
SWatch Cleaned for $1.00

Spend an Enjoyable Hour the...
25 N. W. North River Drive

Phone 2-08796

If (Physlelan)
SThe,. Re-es alish nt of Ris
SPhone 2-5415

Kodak Finishing and Enf~larth
Comamercial Work and Home Portralts
50%~ Off on All Amateur Work
334 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone a-sass

General Auto Repairing
421-428 N. W. First Avenue
Body and Fender Work, Motor
and Brake Service, Auto Tops,

Rabbi Dr. Alexander S. Klein-
feld was elected to the pulpit of
Beth El Congregation at a formal
meeting of the congregation last
week. He will assume the duties
of his office beginning Septem-
ber 1. He will spend the month of
August with his family in New
York City and return to West
Palm Beach in time for the be-
ginning of his duties. He will re-
organize the Talmud Torah and
Sunday school of the congregation
upon his return and will conduct l
the high holiday services begin-
ning September 10.


The announcement this week
that then Palatial Kosher Restau-
rant would close for a Crief period
of four weeks brought grief to
many who have been patromizing
the only kosher restaurant in Mi-
ami proper. Because of the con-
tinual strain and hard work im-
posed upon Mrs. Fagan, who is in i
sole charge of the kitchen, she has
be oeree to eae a vaain o
spend in the Garolina mountains.
When inter ie e, the Fgno f

even a short time, but felt that in
the interest of "definite and cer-
tain Kashrus" they would not
trust strangers in charge of the
actual preparation of the food.
tT-he family eil rer in tme
tember 1. The Palatial Kosher
Restaurant has been a landmark
in Miami for a long number of
years and has always held an ex-
ceedingly high rating for excel-
lency of food, service and kashrus.

If we laymen understand France
correctly, it isn't the principle so
much, it's the interest of the

"On the Ground Floor".
Catering to every employer
and housewife in Greater
Miami -absolutel without
ch rge tot the empsopye and

Visit Us and Personally
Select Your Help
PHONE 2-8149

-*r- -
ack Lewis, who has been
some time at the Loeust
nts, Miami Beach, with
)band, returned to Balti-
stThursday for a short
)r.Mr. Lewis remains here
will join him again

dythe Epstein of Atlanta,
been visiting her uncle
tMr. and Mrs. J. Lazier,
ayfield Court Apartment,
Becwill leave for her
etSaturday. While here
been extensively enter-

t of the Yeddedem
he neldo last Wednesday
KasKIn Hall of Temple
i' pwas the usual good
)1eand a num eed ber of im-
matters for the future o
were discussed. Amo g

w relon prty atMiami
the morning of Sunday,

important announcementt
made shortly ~by the La-
uxiliary of the Miami Jew.
rtodox Congregation re-
gplans for the ~reopening
Talmud Torah. A committee
organization isco-o rating

onand Rabbi Wapner in
mulation of these plans.

eeigof .the Greater Mi-
swish Cemetery Association
held shortly to receive the
of the auditor who has been
eating the accounts of the
hood of Chesed Shel Emes.

the month of August the
em Club is planning Th ba

ilwnbe hel ring the latter
ofthe month and. due an-
unent will be made in these
arenumber of members of
Workmen's Circle and the
n's Club of the organization
llas many non-members
reet last Sunday night at
'orkmen's Circle Hall to lis-
San address by George R.
Sof Coconut Grove. The sub-

lay and Night

PhPn 2312

1 _

Among the Jewish children at-
tending the Marjorie Daniels a a~~:~
camp at Jupiter are Blanche Gold- Eeti~ PSevc
stein, Eugene Argintar, Madeline
Halpern and Edith Waxc. ~swnn .- ZP
Mrs. Cy Argintar entertained a ORDorr
large number of friends in cele-
bration of her husband's birthdayr 8. COHN, M~anger
last Wednesday night. Contract ELECTRICAL SQUPPLIES1 OF ALL K~INDS
bridge and mah jongg were play-l~


Page 5

July 31, 1931

ed by the guests. Prizes were
awarded for high score. At a late
hour a delicious salad course was
served. Numerous telegrams of
felicitation were received.

Sunday evening a delightful en-
tertainment and reception was
tendered Rabbi D~r. Alexander S.
Illeirntfeld by Congregation Beth
E1. A feature of the evening's en-
tertainment was a lecture on tra-
ditional Jewish music by the rab-
bi. The varieties of chants in the
Hebrew Nitsach Hatfilos as used
in the synagogal ritual were dem-
onstrated by the rabbi at the pi-
ano in a very interesting manner.
Refreshments followed at the
close of the evening*

Charlotte Kotkin enter-
number of her juvenile
stTuesday afternoon at
chin celebration of her
birthday.~ Various games
yed and prizes were giv-
sewinners. After bathing
hming were enjoyed by
guests, ice cream, cake
lhwere served. The large
able was decorated with
11,and small potted palms
wer of all kinds. The
teuded D~onald Marx, Ros-
stiAlvin Abramson,
Shnoff, Martin Duble,

ject of the address was "Unem,
ployment and the PPresent In-
dustrial Depression." The subject
was very well discussed and was
followed by an open forum in
which many of those present took
Plans for the reopening of the
"Schule" of the Workmen's Circle
will be announced shortly. As soon
as these plans have matured ar-
rangements will be made with the
national headquarters of the or-
ganization for the bringing to Mi-
ami of a graduate of the teachers'

ttras riley Kotkin. utral of the local school. The Workmen's

Circle boasted quite a splendid
school until last year, when it was
temporarily discontinued.

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Oliphant
and baby, Elmer, have returned to
Miami after an absence of several
months visiting relatives and
friends in Norfolk, Va., New York
City and other points north. They
are making their home at 404 N.
W. Sixteenth avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Cromer
have returned to the city after
having spent a few days visiting
in central Florida.

Mrs. Sydney Palmer left last
Monday for Macon, Ga., to visit
her mother and relatives there.
She will return to Miami early
next week and bring back her
daughter, Harriet, who has .been
spending the summer there.

The A. Z. A. (Junior Bnai Brith
organization) held its public
meeting last Thursday night at
Kap-iin ~Hall, Wihen 's large hin~m
ber of friends attended. Among
the guests were Mr. and Mrs. I.
Levin, Mr. William Friedman, Mr.
Stanley C. Myers and others. I~n-
teresting addresses were made by
some of those present and the
resident oft the organization, Mr.

Mr. and Mrs. Max Rappaport
enertained aS nuber of friends a

Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner of the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion. Among those present in a -
dtions to there got rf Roanor were
Mr. William Mecklowitz and sev-
eral others.

Mrs. Joseph Fields has returned
to Miami after a short business
trip to New York City.

Miss Virginia Lukas of Cincin-
nati, Ohio, who spent several
months of her summer vacation
in Miami Beach, will leave Satur-
day to return to her home*

Miss Sara Friedman of Atlanta
is visiting Miss Gertrude Isacoff,
252 N. W. First street, for several

Mr. and Mrs. Julian Stenuri Seinau of
829 Pen~nsylvania avenue, Miami
Beach, will entertain next Mon-
day evening for their son, Maurice
May, and Miss Anne C. Kraft of
Charleston, S. C., at a pajama
and bathing beach party. About
seventy-five guests have been in-
vited. Assisting the hosts will be
Miss Sylvia Farr, one of Miami's
popular Jewish girls of the young-
er set. Refreshments wrill ~be
served arid dancing will be en-






~t~~t~t~1t~t~t.~.~.~~t* ~
Of definitions of religion there
are many. For the purpose of this
article let religion be defined as
the belief in a Supreme Being and
the consciousness on the part of
man of his responsibility toward
that Being To J udaism as are -
ligion thisL.definition may readily
be applied. Judaism, for one thing,
embraces a system of beliefs with
respect to the existence and na-
ture of God. It constitutes, in a
word, a faith or creed. It also, like
religion in general, postulates a
relationship between God and
man, for man is conceded to be
the greatest revelation of the Di-
vine Power. But as the religion of
Israel, Judaism asserts a special
relationship between God and Is-
rael. Judaism declares that Is-
rael is God's people whom He has
entrusted with the special task Jf
teaching the truth to the world.
Israel is a people elected and con-
secrated by God.
Judaism sets forth the doctrine
of monotheism. This doctrine not
only represents the hig hest
achievement of the human mind
but will more than likely accord
with the truths which may be dis-
covered in the days yet to come.
God, the Creator, the Eternal, as
the hymn Adon Olam forcefully
declares, transcends time and
matter and all the wondrous phe-
nomena which dazzle man's un-
derstaltding. The religion of Is-
rael;Nf course, comprehends more
than a theology, important and
vital as that is. It teaches moral-
ity. The ethical respect of Judaism
is no less insistent than the the-
ological. Judaism, more perhaps
than any other religion, requires

sm; n um muumou nur imln

GS;BE. ~~7~~i


grade in both pharmacy p
istry, tied for second P
terseudties1 andibacterl(

botany and tied for fir P
pharmaceutical arith eti
four others. The five ha in

Spo adiinPr sn unchoan si

,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1 ,,,,,,, ,, --

Page 6

The ceanView Inn is we~ll
Thew fOce the excellent food

nee and the sltrc ahe e ner t
mens. Sitatd onthe ocean
ment. Siuatesitonand leisurely
frjont onele did meal while cooled
enjothea ailing ocean breezes. It
fords one a pleasure not often
enjoyed. M ad
Many parties from oiam orida
the surroundings cite eof thois pln-

dd re teaurant from time to time.


the ethical life as the sine qua

re ti n sof mm td h eig orT i
a question which not only elicits
from Judaism formulations of
morality of a general nature but
also receives minute and detailed

Go r fulfal d8 ndat wnl b f
firmation of belief but by con-
duct which accords with ethical

loJuda lo, notwithstandingaciti
ethics, has been called a reason-
able and practical religion. It ree-
o gni zes the fact that man thou gh
a little lower than the angels, may
strive for perfection even though
he may never attain it. Man, be-
ing mortal and beset with the
thousand and one clamors of
earthly existence, must employ
sundry means in order to realize
the highest possibilities of the re-
ligious life. Judaism, therefore,
brings into play institutions and
rites and observances and cere-
monials which reveal, each in its
own way, the truths which Juda-
ism wishes to convey. The ideal of
consecration, as the Jew under-
stands it, may be approximated,
not by speculation alone, but more
definitely through vivid, appreci-
able acts and symbols. The need
for ceremonials, as far as the Jew-
ish people are concerned, would be
cogent under the most ideal cir-
cumstances of nationwide life. As a
people scattered throughout the
world, living under conditions
which constantly threaten to un-
dermine their unity, their historic
consciousness and their religious
singularity, the Jews have found
that their ceremonials are a pre-
cious asset indeed.
Jewish ceremonials, as already
suggested, constitute a series of
acts and observances rich in sym-
bolism and tending to deepen
man's religious consciousness and
uplifting his moral nature. Each
Jew may keep fresh in his mind
the thought of consecration.
Ceremonials may well be clas-
sified into two groups--first,

th o s r h h c n v e t h n d i i d

ond, those which suggest the
thought of collective consecration
and sustain the historic conscious-
ness. This classification is purely

ar ouh Judaism stresses the
social aspect of religious life more
energetically than other religions,
st does not lose sight of the fact
that the Jew is, first, an individ-
unl; secondly, a member.of a fam-
ily; and, finally, a gonstituent of
a larger group--the community.
The Jew, upon rising in the morn-
ing, offers up thanks to God for
a renewal of life. This act is a

dedicating the heart and the mind

tohthe sehrevic oof God. The mezu-

serves as a challenge to make his
home a miniature sanctuary. The
partaking of the food which is

detpar da s- wh h ve the r to
igin in divine injunction against
eating foods which were regarded
as an abomination deepens a

ne of e erydacole aTt b esi
over bread and grace after meals
teach man to be humble and grate-
f u1. The k iddush at the ushering
in of the Sabbath, the habdalah at
the Sabbath's closing--these and
other ceremonials to which the
Sabbath has given occasion, con-
firm and heighten the spiritual na-
ture of Jewish life in its day-by-
day manifestations.
Judaism is rich in ceremomiass
which nurture at once the sense
of social consecration and the his-
toric consciousness. The Sabbath
and the Abrahamitic rite are, of
course, the foundation upon which
Judaism rests. They are the sym-
bols of God's covenant with Israel
-the criteria by which the elee-
tion of Israel is made manifest.
And no less important among the
major ceremonials are the three
great pilgrim festivals--Passover,
Pentecost and Tabernacles--and
New Year and the Day of Atone-
ment. The significance of the Sab-
bath, of Passover, of Pentecost, of
Tabernacles, of New Year, of the
Day of Atonement is many-sided.
What the Jew has learned from
these great days is, of course, his
precious possession, though at
times neglected if not despised.
The cumulative truths which these
ceremonial institutions have yield-
ed, are alike pertinent to Israel
and to the world at large. By
means of these ceremonials Israel
has succeeded in maintaining its
historic continuity and, in no less
degree, has been enabled to en-
rich the world's fund of moral and
ethical values.
This importance of ceremonial

n h e m m b r f ohe m S a e
day to keep it holy"---contains the
great fundamental ceremonial
which God gave to Israel for the
purpose of ministering to his soul.
Judaism,dwifwe recognizing 1thy

which have the sanction of rea-
son, such as those dealing with
idolatry, homicide, robbery and
blasphemy, and such prohibitions
as that of eating pork or the ri-
tual purification of the leper,
makes no distinction between mo-
al and ceremonial laws. In Juda-
ism the ceremonial law receives
the same statutory authority as

( Continued from Page One) IBTPT PGOEy
Satmuel W. Fairchild of New York 27 N. W. Fifth Streo
to give the outstanding graduate IH We RETAIL Mcehni
in pharmacy a post -graduate WHOLESALeE hanis
course in any university which he
might choose. The scholarship is I unnmnunnnunnounousnunis.....
valued at $500. I.
Forty graduates from colleges,
which are members of the Amer-
wca As ito of Colleges of
Pharmacy, Ioo th oth ov
examination seven id nonth tgo v
The test was dve intofv
parrts; questions on pharmacy, T N A U
chemistry, therapeutics and bac-
teriology, pharmaceutical botany FSII 00mpa :
and arithmetic. 69W lge t
,Each year the questions for the 2 Fal Sr
examination are made out by one PHONE 2-3362
of the deans of pharmacy in the
conference who does not have a Snapp r, whole, lb.,..........,,
graduate competing and the pa- Spet shMI l rll
pers are graded by another dean, Pan Fish, Ib..................,.
who likewise does not have a
graduate competing. h'e eivr
This year's questions were made
out by Dean H. C. Muldoan of Du-
quesne University and graded by
Dean G. A. Bergy of the Univer-
sity of West Virgniia. I H S
Miagid won the scholarship withHI ES
an average- of 92.4, one of the
highest marks ever made in the! CASH PRICI
competition. He had the highest
In town paid for DA
'% er C n PANY receiver's (or liqui
Very ellitor's> certificates.


WtIliteou~s~v c~ n kin evry y w OWNERS maidefo
shipr at the lowest cost.meatl atHGE
Le1t us take care of your calr now citb gbn rp
H en Ilabor and materials are cheaup- citb ybn rp
cst endorsed, with signatll

R1VerSide Garage gu""'""ed
washing, Polishing, Greasingr 107 N. E. FIRST AVEN
226 Republic Building
Car on Cleaned an Valves Ground on Mai lrd
.. r to or $.00 Directly Opposite Postof
SRRISE" I Telephone 2-1975
Jack R. Millikin L. R. Herndon

4?il lh P;* sr'

In Miami 21 Years


36 N. E. First Avenue

ceremonial in which the individual h oa a I h fc a T P lt l se R turn
_Specializing in Fitting of Glassee By the mora law. Intciat thi fac ma T P
_the Aidi of ewest Scientifie ant- bt loe riip .i i m ered fonethoe uthie elements e ta ohrR sarn
SCards or Aid of Patient. lead to a sense of consecration. He teJws eiin uas b 6 .E EODSRE
We el onIntruen Whche gages in pramer and commun on serves that the ideals which re- Expresses its heartfelt appreciation to all patrons
Is Absolutely Reliable tiaeralt.Tetehlnq ick 1nc nte to inoulcate may hbe heips easnds hi arng n aosdrn
,annu ,,.,sesones~aonnaiten an awareness of the need for mnlf hog h gnyo
n,,, no,,,u,,ouannnnneumanunnonnuannnnnnn crmon ial.rug h gec f We close Mondtay. August 3, for a brief vacation.

SThe-Jpwish Floridian Bowling KOSHIER FOOD SERVED i~ReOpen September 1st
1 Tournament Entry Blank 'i=i====n asam ....,,,,,.......~P
Mr. B. Silverman, well know ~
Please enroll me as a contestant in THE JEW- Miami Beach communal worker ~ i,,,,,,,,,,,, _-
desire to play in the individual contest. I desire Inn at Miami Beach, when advised *titKahu
to represent the,_...,...,.,.-.--...............-......------------ of the temporary closing of the Src ahu
of~ Miami e tJewiish kshe r restaurant Is the Unbeatable Combination Provided at
a n t e .. --.. ... . . g r e t t h e c l o s i n g o f t h e k o s h e r r e s- O C E A N V I E W I N N
AddreSS.............................,.............-----,..,_.,. taurant operated in Miami by my 158 OCEAN DRIVE IM EC
Friends, the Fagans, for even a EMAIBAI
Telephone.....................;....---i short period. I shall, however, be The only restaurant in the feae Maitrrtr
1Mail this to P. O. Box 2973 more than happy to take care of the next month, serving ko hre meral m tritr
a i~all their patrons and friends dur-
mannnmuinnuanuaia1nunnuaumnnunniumnnnuunuanuanunianmounuannonninusainuinumna ing their abirence from the city., "A VISIT WILL CONVINCE YOU"