The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
September 4, 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

I ll II

II 1
--------I II I

Toot, Toot, Boom!
Nearly everybody in the country
hears some train go rushing liy in
the dead of night, whistling for a

cr;si". "'s ';kindheof soodding hk

they do not live in Greenwich Vil-
age, here.
The "'village" is right in the
heart of town and within a block
or so of where the big liners dock.
Two or three nights a week one
of the big boats leaves for Eu-

wh tle dfoa r ferbot ahned d
to get out of its way. It can't stop
in a few feet once it gets momen-
/ um on and i as to w ite.
And that whistle is like the
sound of Gabriel's trumpet, to
those who hear it for the first
time. At sea it can be heard for
teonw iles o dmoirnetYeu nn gles

The Seamen's Institute
One charity that is little heard
of outside of seafaring circles is
the Seamen's Institut~ down at
the foot of Broadway. It is a lodg-
ing house for sailors, giving them
a better room than they have on
shipboard for 60 cents a day. It
costs a lot more than that to pay
expenses and the deficit is met
by wealthy men and women.
A curious, self-imposed duty the
institute carries is to locate miss-
ing seamen` for their relatives.
People away from the sea never
realize how easy it is for a man
to drop out of sight forever, un-
less they have a sailor in their
own family. More than 250 miss;-
ing sailors have been located by
Mother Roper, this year alone.

Mu~ttontown, L. I.
.Ever hear of that town? Prob-
ably not as it was formed only
last week. It is composed of sonie
35 millionaires whose big estates
center on the new town.
The gi~oup, tired of being a
fifth wheel on surrounding towns,
decided to have their own town.
At the first meeting there were
just thirteen voters present but
they went ahead and acted for the
others, most of whom were in Eu-


Miami, Florida, Friday, September 4, 1931

Price, 5 Cents



oW hrzd Street
IFriday evening serv-
ht7:30 o'clock. Satur-
services begin at 9
afternoon services at
dTorah classes have
star r danda ontin:

""' "" i. "'"' Rgs
eddaily. Rabbi Isaac
sin charge.

If You Are Interested in the Welfare of Dade County and Yourself


So That You May Cast Your Vote in Favor of Legalized Racing


Beginning with the New Year's
edition of the Jewish Floridian,
Rabbi Michael Halper of New York
City becomes a member of th '

Ieperofs shiote wie and isa t
author of "The Bible Retold,,
which is being used as a textbook
tan anyc SundayHeel ols t rough
.u th onr. H a h rs
ent time superintendent of the
Hebrew Orphan Asylum in New
York City and is considered one
of the best known authorities onl
child welfare and education in the
Grc.. nes.,s

Mrs. Julia Rosenwald of West
Palm Beach died Tuesday after an
illness of several months, sur-
rounded by her relatives and
Mrs. Rosenwald, who was sixty.
eight years old, had been a resi.
dent of West Palm Beach for the
past fifteen years and was one of
the most active workers in the
Jewish community there. She was
a member of Beth El Congrega-
tion and had been an active work-
er there since its inception and I
the building of the community
As a mark of respect the funer-
al services were conducted from
IBeth hE1uSaynagogeuve in ht r mmu-

RB 1 Carl N. tHerman 8o fi ated.
of TWoodlawn cemetery at Palm
She leaves surviving her six
daughters, Mrs. Ben Ryder, Mrs.
Justin Hed ,sM islliMur el Rsn

all of Palm Beach; Mrs. Joseph
Jacobs of Atlanta, Ga., and Mrs.
John Bensing of Springfield, Mass.
Two sons, Morris Rosenwald of
New York City and Edward Ros-;

Arbeiter Ring

Head Is Speaker

Though very little notice was
given, a nice audience attended a
special meeting of' the Workmen's
Circle at their hall, 701 N. W.
Fifth avenue, last Wednesday

Dinner Is Given

F00 MRRischewitz

At a farewell dinner and ban-
quet tendered to Mr. Hirsch Man-
ischewitz recently at the Hotel
Sinton-St. Nicholas, in Cincinnati,
attended by three hundred eminent
Jews, Mr.dManischewitz's contri-

wer glo ndlyer l gi d.civi af
fair marked the eve of his depar-
ture from Cincinnati to take up his
duties in connection with the new
and third Manischewitz Matzo
plant now being erected in the
New York metropolitan area.

Ashteseti onheld, 1 re irsdhien

glittz s. pest d sih va ion
ing of himself done by Prof. Boris
Schatz of Jellusalem, Palestine,
presented to him by Mr. Samuel
Schmidt; the Hebrew books of
law, presented by Chief Rabbi Eli-
ezer Silver, president of the O-
thodox Rabbis of the United
States. Rabbis representing every
large congregational district in
the United States were present to
Sdo honor to Mr. Manischewitz.
Many speakers lauded the loyal,
generous character of Mr. Manisc-
chewitz, and among these was
Judge Alfred Mack and Senator
IBen Berman. General regret was
Expressed at the necessity for Mr.
Manischewitz's departure fro in
Cincinnati, but everyone joined in
wishing him good health and
p osperity in his new place in the

Greetings in telegram and cable-
grmn eme f ms many t int u
tries, wishing Mr. Manischewitz
good luck. Governor White of Ohio
and Governor Larson of New Jer-
sey regretted their inability to at-
tend the dinner in person but
jinedg et nthe others in sending


conservative )
jW. Third Avenue

evic sS delay, Seal m

et of th~e High Holy
with sermon texts
will be conducted
.Machtei and Can-
ma.Cantor Hay-
complete charge of
rt uthe rservi es
asin the synagogue
ing to the Conserva-
id in the Talmud To-
min accordance with

- Nineteenth Street
H~. KAPLAN, Rabbi
t Temple Israel, 127
street, Friday evening,
loughout the summer
ltock in Kaplan hall.
religious service with
,presentation of mat-
est and a discussion
bers present.

night to hear an address by N.
Chanin, president of the national
organization. He spoke on "Pres-
ent Problems of the Arbeiter
In a very eloquent address he
traced the influx of immigration
into this country from Russia, the
status of the workers in this coun-
try during the formative period of
th mbPV men' roCircl r and it
ranks of the needle trades in
which Jews predominated. Tracing
down the decline of the Jewish in-
terest in the needle trades, th~e re-
fusal of the younger generation to
enter into the needle trades, their
entry into professions and build-
ing trades, and its subsequent ef-
fect upon the Workmen's Circle,
the speaker then presented the
problems of the organization to-
day as a necessity for the recruit-
ing into its ranks those who are
not necessarily tradesworkers. As
the solution, he pointed to the or-
galnization of young people's cir-
cles and the establishment of Yid-
dish schules throughout the coun-
Following the address there were
a number of questions presented
*o therspeaker, whlo replied brief-
Mr. Chanin left early Thursday
nmnin fe natteod the kouhm s
Circle which is being held in Say-
annah, Ga -


fai Beach
ELROD, Rabbi
icsare held at 8
Morning and at 7
evening. Fri ay{ k"
I egin at o'c,
morning services at

rSunday school pro-
at 10 a. m. and will
throughout the year.


ts are being made
hoo authorities to
henon-attendance of
n at the schools of
on ]Monday, Septem.
seof Yom Kippur.
school board and
ernedent of pub.
Daecounty, arrang.
aiure of Jewish chil-
)dschools on Jewish
Snot counted against
)cr.It is probable
rragemntsmay be

As we are going to press a large
mass meeting is being held at
Beth David Talmud Torah audi-
torium in the interests of the de-
elassed Jews of Eastern Europe.
The chief speaker of the evening
is Mr. Philip Block of New York
City, who is national director for
the People's Tool Campaign com-
mittee. The purpose of this meet;-
ing is to raise funds for the pur-
chase of tools and machinery to
aid the Jews in establishing them-
selves in trades and thus becoming
independent economically to fit in
with the present system in vogue
in Eastern Europe.
Others who were scheduled to
address the meeting are Rabbi Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan, Rabbi Lazarus
Axetrod, Rabbi S. M., Mlachtei and
Rabbi Israae M~. Wapner. The lat-

enwald of Chicago, also survive.


Weinkle Stores won the Miami
Beach diamondball championship
for the second successive year by
defeating Stembler Insurance Co.
in the sixth tilt of a seven-game
~series, 7 to 1, at Flamingo Park.
The Weinklemen took the decii-
ing lead in the series Saturday
night by winning both ends of a
double-header and then dropped
the fifth game of the titular af-
fair Monday in 10 innings.

Many Jewish stores will close
next Baturday because of Rosh

A host of hungry Miamians will
be bemoaning their unhappy lot
next Monday unless wives and
mothers read this story or others
li e it.
To borrow a phrase from De-
cember, it will be wise for folks
to do their shopping early Satur-
day, and do enough of it to last
until Tuesday.
Monday, pretty nearly every-
body knows, is Labor day---the one
day in the year when practically
nobody labors. Stores will be
closed Monday. They'H also be
closed Sunday, as usual.
Housewives who forget to buy
enough Saturday to last have
themselves to blame if they wake
up Tuesday to find their husbanrds
on a train bound for Rt~eno

They will raise their own taxes,
name their own policeman, coro-
ner, magistrate and all the rest of
the officials needed. 'fhe town has
a population of 282 persons, count-
ing servants and children. It is
expected there will be just enough
offices to go around the 35 regn-
lar voters.
The name comes from the Mut-
tontown Road, an old highway
dating from Revolutionary times.

Union Pay for Savages
Mlrartin Johnson, the African ex-
plorer, recently brought back two
Uganda natives and installed them
in a colored section of Harlem.
(Continued on Page Two)

the auhrte nter is chairman of the arsrange- / Has h~onah to attend NewR Yeasr's
ounty.~t ot~ n ments committee. services in MIliami synagoguees.



eP Irrr I

- T--

Page 2

--------------------a golden armchair into Paradiae teaching of any kind--never a he forgot e er moment what hd
BOntZye Shweig for Ioty Sh ha iig hty Theym e garment--never a free me- oapnd in eihad rnele sevoeryTh n
(Bontzy~e the Silent) were carrying past a golden 'Facts, please!" reminded the proseuo wilntmind U~bIoiuhimth
crown set with precious stones atll/ president. of?
Translated from the Yiddish for Bontzye Shw~eig. "He kept silent even later, when o"Gentlemen,"i Lyegins the prose-
By I. L. PERETZ "Before the decision of the his father seized him by the hair uoi oc iigadai
------------ ------ H'Eeavenly C~ourt has been given ?"( in a fit of drunkenness and flung aser vinegar-but e brengaks off.
Dow-n here, in this world, Silent ask the saints, not quite without him out into the street a snowy Then from out the same throat;
jealousy. "Oh," reply the angels, winter's night. He quietly picked inaviethat is almost
Bontzye's death made no impres- "that w~ill be a mere formality. himself up out of the snow and 'cmsi"Gnee!Hewsil
sion at all. Ask any one you like IEven the prosecutor won't say a ran whither his feet carried him. gent e.\il bGe slemnt too!" il
who Bontzye was, how he lived, word against Bontzye Shw~eig. IHe kept silent all the way to the ent l h u sh-and there
and what he died of; whether of The case will not last five min- great town--however hungry he There is a ft,-an threm
heart failure, or whether his utes." Just consider! Bontzye might be, he only begged with his sounds in fr~on a new, moyt child!
.Shweig! eyes. Bathed in a cold sweat, bling. voice: "B zye, m hl!
strength gave out, or whether hish It aklieaar.Mydr
ALll this time, Bontzye, just as crushed under heavy loads, his!I spek i hr da
bac brke nde a eav lod'in the other world, was too fright- empty stomach convulsed with Ichild, Bontzye!"
and they won't know. Perhaps, af- lened to speak. He is sure it is all hunger--he kept silent. Bespatter- And Bontzye's heart melts with-
ter all, he died of hunger. dream, or else simply a mistake. ed with mud, spat at, driven with in him. Now he would life up his
Bontzye lived quietly and died~ He dared not raise his eyes, lest his load off the pavement and eyes, but they were blinded with
quietly. He passed through our the dream should vanish, let he into the road among the cabs, tears; he never felt such sweet
world like a shadow. He lived like should wake up in sbme cave full carts and tramways, looking death emotion before. "MVy child! Bont-
a little dun-colored grain of sand of snakes and lizards. He was tin the eyes every moment. He ney- Izye!"--no one, snehsmte
on the seashore, among millions afraid to speak, afraid to move, er calculated the difference be- Idied, had spoken to him with such
of his kind; and when the wind lest he should be recognized and tween other people's lot and his words in such a voice.
lifted him and blew him over to flung into the pit. He trembles own--he kept silent. And he ney- "My child," continues the pre-
the other side of the sea, nobody and does not hear the angels' com- er insisted loudly on his pay; he siding. judge, "you have suffered
noticed it. When he was alive, the pliments, does not see how they( stood in the doorway like a beg- and kept silent; there is no whole
mud in the street preserved no dance round him, makes no an- gar, with a dog-like pleading in limb, no whole bone in your body
impression of his feet; after his swer to the greeting of Abraham, his eyes--"Come again later!" and without a scar, without a wound,
death the wind overturned the lit. our father, and when he is led into he went like a shadow to come not a fiber of your soul that has
tle board on his grave. The grave- the presence of the Heavenly again later, and beg for his wage not bled--and you kept silent.
digger's wife found it a long way Court he does not even wish it more humbly than before. He There they did not understand.
off from the spot, and boiled a "Good morning!" He is beside kp silent even when they cheated Perhaps you yourself did not know
potful of potatoes over it. Three himself with terror. "Wiho knows him of part, or threw in a false that you might have cried out, and
days after that, the grave-digger what rich man, what rabbi, what oi.that at your cry the walls of Jeri-
had forgotten where he had laid saint, they take me for ? He will "He took everything in silence." c~ho would have shaken and fallen.
him. icome--and that will be the end of "They mean me after all,"' You yourself knew nothing ofyour
A shadowi! His likeness remain- me!" His terror is such, he eerthought Bontzye. hidden power.
ed photographed in nobody's brain, even hears the president call ouqt "nteot ol orsl
in oboy'sheat;nota taceofThe case of Bontzye Shweig' "Once,"( continued the advocates, e nc~e was not understood, but that
him remained. adding, as he hands the deeds to after a sip of water, "a change lis the WTorld of Delusion; in the
the advocate, Read, but make hf
"No ktith, no kin!" He lived and haste', cm into his life: t ere came fy- World of Truth you will receive
died alone. ing along a carriage on rubber your rewar~d. The Heavenly Court
Had the world been less busy,~ The whole hall goes round and tires, drawn by two runaway will not judge you; the Heavenly
Eme on z.migh s1avehremarkbd hn shn artzes oys here ishesad Thke drivierh ready layd Courtt wilnot pass spentenee mi
ing) went about with two extin- nioe clearly the voier mofte and- ihore oamred atll the mothife a reward. Take what you will.
tus eh tys eand fearfully hollow vocate, speaking sweetly as a vio- sparks shot from their hoofs, their Ev tze gl oks up for the first
load on thisshouldhers his had lo in. eyes shone like fiery lamps on a time. He is dazzled; everything
drooped earthward as though, "His name," he hears, "fitted winter's night--and in the carri- shines and flashes and streams
while yet alive, he were looking him like the dress made for a age, more dead than alive, sat a with light.
forhi gave Wenthe crredslender figure by the hand of an man. "Taki--really?" he asks, shyly.
Bontzye into the hospital, his cor- artist-tailor." "And Bontzye stopped the "Yes, really!" answers the pre-
ner in the underground lodging "Wchat is he talking about?" horses. And the man he had saved/ siding judge, with decision; "real-
was soon filled--there were ten wondered Bontzye, and he heard Iwas a charitable Jew who was not ly, I tell you, everything is yours;
of his like waiting for it, and they an impatient voice break in with: ungrateful. He put the dead man's ever~ythingf in heaven belongs to
put it up for auction among them- 1"No simililies, please!" whip into Bontzye's hands, and you. Because all that shines andl
selv-es. H~en they carried him "He never," continued the ad- IBontzye became a coachman. More sparkles is only the reflection of
from the hospital bed to the dead- vocate, "w-as heard to complain of than that, he was provided. with a your hidden goodness, a reflection
house there were twenty poor sick either God or man; there was wife. And Bontzye kept silent!" of your soul. You only take of
persons waiting for the bed. When never a flash of hatred in his eye; "Me, they mean me!" Bontzye what is yours."
he had been taken out of the dead- he never lifted it with a claim on assured himself again, and yet he "!Taki?"? asks Bontzye again,
house, they brought in twenty heaven.'' had not the courage to give al this time in a firmer voice.
bodies from under a building that Still Bontzye does not under- glance at the Heavenly Court. "Taki! taki! taki!" they answer
had fallen in. WTho knows how long Istand, and once again the hard He listens to the advocate fur- from all sides.
he will rest in his grave ? Who voice interrupts: "No rhetoric, their: "Well, if it is so," Bontzye3
knows how many are waiting for please!" "He kept silent also when his smiles, "I would like to have ev-
the little plot of ground ?ue bitaqitlfi mr notnt."Job gave way--this one was protector became bankrupt and did ery day, for breakfast, a hot roll
A quet irt, aquit lfe, moe uforunae."not pay him his wages. He kept, with fresh~ butter."
quiet death, and a quieter burial. "Facts, dry facts." silent when his wife ran away The Cour~t and the angels look-
"He kept silent," the advocate from him." ed down, a little ashamed; the
But it was not so in the Other went on, "even when his mother "Mhe, they mean me!" New he prosecutor laughed.
W.orld. There Bontzye's death died and he was given a step- is sure of it.
made a great impression. mohra hrenyasodaMAIN STREET LOOKS AT
serpent, a vixen." "He kept silen even," began the
The las ofthe rea Mesi- "Can they mean me after all?" angelic advocate once more in a BOD A
ani Sofr oudedthouh thought Bontzye. still softer and sadder voice
thwei hseven t he avens; Botze "No insinuations against a third "(when the same philanthopist paid (CniudfoPaeO)
Shweg hs lft te erth Theparty," said the president, angrily. all his creditors their due but him found he could make some money
largest angels with the broadest "hgrdehievrmot- an evnwn(idn oneby having one of the boys lecture
wins few bou ad tld ne n-ful--stale, moldy bread, tendons again in a carriage with rubbe, in Swahili. He was making about
other; Bontzye Shweig is to take inta fma-n h rn ie n ir oss ekokd$200 a lecture and giving the
his seat in the Heavenly Academy. coffee with cream." Bontzye down and drove over him. Uganda boy $1 and a pair of golf
In Paradise there was a noise and "Ke otesbet"odrdH etsln vni h optlbreeches for each appearance, be-
a jyfl umut:Botzy Sweg.the president. where one may cry out. He kept fore his racket was found out.
Just fancy! Bontzye Shweig! "She grudged him everything silent when the doctor would not Then the two boys demanded $5
Little child-angels with spark- but her finger-nails, and his black cmtohsbdiewhutenga day from Johnson and a hotel
ling eyes, gold threadwork wings, and blue body showed through the paid fifteen kopeks, and when the room. That was too much and the

and silver slippers, ran delight ex
d- holes in his torn and rusty attendant demanded another five
erolp r got a big police lieuten-
ly to meet him. The rustle of the clothes. Winter time, in the hard- -for changing his linen. ant to tell the boys to shut up or
wings, the latter of the little est frost, he had to chop wood for "He kept silen in the death he would throw them into jail.
slippers, and the merry laughter her, barefoot in the yard; his "He kept siumt in the death Also their visits to Harlem, where
of the fresh, rosy mouths, filled hands were too young and too "Not a word against God; not a they learned American ways too
all the heavens and reached to the weak, the logs too thick, the hat- word against men! quickly, have been shut off.
Throne of Glory. Abraham, our chet too blunt. But he kept silent, "Dixi!"
father, stood in the gate, his right even to his father." Once more Bontzye trembled all n===.........
hand stretched out with a hearty "To that drunkard," laughs the over. He knew that after the ad- TIP TOP GROCERY CO.
greeting, and a sweet smile lit up accuser, and Bontzye feels cold in vocate comes the prosecutor. Who 27 N. W. Fifth Street
his old face* every limb. knows what he will say ? Bontzye
What are they wheeling through "And always alone," he contin- himself remembered nothing of We RETAIL Merchandise at
heaven ? Two angels are pushing ned; "no playmates, no school, nor his life. Even in the other world otESALE Prices









P. O. Box 2973
lami, Florida Phone 2-1183
Mrs. M. Behrebnick, Representative
Entered as second-elass matter July 4*
3,at the Post Offlee at Miami, Fla.,
dr the act of March 8, 1879.
Months. .. 1

Volume .IV.--Number XXXVII.
Friday, September 4, 1931


Although the Palestine Govern-
et constantly asserts that the
esnt tense situation gives no
use for alarm and that it will
ke every precaution to prevent
threatened disorder, neverthe-
spersistent reports are rife
ong Jews that the Arabs are
templating disturbances in the
ar future.
these words came from so au-
oritative an observer as Joseph
evy, head of the Palestine
reu of the New York Times.
They confirm dispatches from
ish souteeV ithit arn -intensive
sti-Jewish propaganda is being
ducted by the same Arab
ders who were directly respon.
ible for the bloody riots of 1929.
here can be little doubt that the
alestine administration is doing
very best to prevent a repeti-
on of the August pogroms of two
easago. There can also be lit-
ledoubt that the police protec-
eon e iosroedsJeepicinnthanlar er
ht the Arabs will not dare make
attack, if only for self-preser-
atory reasons. At the same time,
e have serious fears that some
If the outlying Jewish colonies
renot. sufficiently equipped to
ppose a mass attack by organ-
edArab rioters. Reliable though
confidential reports reaching this
country tell of insufficient arms
nd ammuinitions placed at the
disposal of these Jewish colonies,
xpsdas they are to danger.
It will take heroism and sublime
courage on the part of our pio-
eers to withstand physical vio-
ece. All we can do here is to
ope that the reports will prove
true and that if they are true,
hePalestine administration will
dopt such determined measures
ht any Arab attack will be
eten off before it has an oppor-
unity to expand.

I was invited to speak before the officers and salesmen of a large
industrial organization, and the other speaker was Dr. Abraham M -
erson, the distinguished psychiatrist.
He wanted to make those men understand how every member of
an organization reacts and is reacted upon subconsciously by every
other member; how none of us in modern society is a separate indi-
vidual, but all, as the Bible says, "members of each other."
He used this illustration:
LA comedy motion picture, which I saw some years ago, showed
a section of a house with the various rooms exposed and the people
who were in those rooms.
"In the front room was the master, waiting at the table to have
his meal served; in the next room were the butler and the maid eti-
gaged in what we should call a "petting party." In the kitchen one
observed the cook feeding the butcher boy some crackers and milk,
while on the back porch the cat slept peacefully. Here was, apparent-
ly, a happy domestic scene.
"But see what happened.

"the m tee o hmoeu w ha the food wich arpparenl did h o sllo eas
butler, who, offended, returned to the pantry and, instead of kissing
the maid, straight-armed her into a corner.
"The maid burst into tears: she went in to scold the cook, and
during the subsequent argument, slapped the cook's face. The cook,
in her anger, snatched the food away from the butcher boy, who, on
his way out, kicked the cat down the back steps.
"A graphic example," said Dr. Myerson, "of how an emotion of
fear or ill will or meanness spreads through an entire organization.
Cheerfulness and courage can spread just as far and fast."
You and I are not individuals. Even Robinson Crusoe ceased to
be an individual with the arrival on the scene of his faithful man
Friday. He became then a member of a society of two, each living
the life of the other.
I imagine that Dr. Myerson could tell us many cases of men who
have gone downtown and worked faithfully all day, only to utter a
word or east a glance on their way out of the office which more than
nullified their whole day's work.
"What you are," said Emerson, "thunders so loud I can't hear
what you say."
What we are inside changes the inner life of our families, our
business associates, and our fellow citizens. We can not harbor fear
or anger or selfishness without diluting the emotional blood-stream
of the race.

orA' s kvr fcoua u nor umselfish emotion builds up the whole

The "infra-red ray"' is one of my standbys in giving local, office
treatments where heat gives beneficial :resul ts. In long experience i'n
the application of heat to the body, I am able to state the following


y, September 4, 1'931

Page 8

Some men are like wells -driven
to drink.

he asked the barber, "What's the
population of this burg?"
"Exactly 1,702," the barber told

A beer in the hand is worth
in the keg.

two I Ed.

"But," says Ed, "you told me
1,702 two years ago. Don't they
have any babies in this town ?,,
"Well, yessuh," says the whis.
ker merchant. "But every time a
baby is born some guy leaves
town." Ha.

Seen in Pennsylvania on our
way to New York:
Sign reading:
"Betty's Beauty Shoppe.,,
And underneath:
"Painting and Decorating."

Those two Spanish newspaper
editors who fought for two hours
with swords without drawing blood
should try some different method
of stopping each other's circula-
tion, suggests the Toronto Globe.

When Dora heard about the
new coalition government in Eng-
land she thought it was extraordi-
nary the way just a bunch of min-
ers could run a big empire.

The Girl Chum says that Fore-
handed Flora always puts in one
of her busiest weeks in the first
part of September, buying her
garden seeds for next spring.

Sirens were in the middle of the
ocean. Nobody could come near
them, they made so much noise.

Fox--I notice that since Dog-
gett got married he doesn't go
round so much
Hunt--No, since the knot was
tied he hasn't had much rope!

Kind One--Mercy sakes, how did
you happen to become so disabled ?
Trampus-Ma'am, I've overtax-
ed my constitution looking' fer a




Sawdust--money paid
writers of wise saws.

The dance they sit out is
most delightful to a pair of

There is no insurance against
the flames kindled by a woman's

Don't steal another man's good
name, even if your own is worn


people neglect doing to-
what they put off doing

It is a wise sheik that knows
whether a girl is smiling or laugh-
ing at him.

A popular man is one who does
not say smart things at the ex-
pense of his friends.

Perhaps it is the rapid revolu-
tion of its wheels that makes the
locomotive's headlight.

Marriage may be a lottery, but
it is one of the games of chance
that the clergymen do not try to

The earth makes a resolution
every 24 hours.

Polyps swim about the sea when
they are young and when they get
old they fasten themselves on their
relations and live like that the
rest of their lives.

Magna Charta said that the
King was not to order taxis with-
out the consent of Parliament.

Gender shows whether a man is
masculine, feminine or neuter.

The jockey Ios to of his teeth
when his horse fell, and had to be

The theory of exchange, as we
understand it, is not very well un-

The Prince of Wales uses a
different title when he travels in
the Congo.

Two more political campaign
checks are said to have been
traced to Bishop James Cannon,
Jr., and the question arises wheth-
er they were sinews of war or
cannon fodder.

"This is a labor-saving device,"
said the earnest young agent, call-
ing the other morning at a local
home. "What is it," asked the
householder, "another depres-
sion ?" *

Teacher-WFhat insect requires
the least nourishment ?
Percival The moth it eats

A man in the piano business
came to a lady's home one day
and asked to see her piano. But
the lady failed to admit him.
"But," said the man, "I only
want to see if it needs polishing."
"It doesn't," answered the lady.
"Are you sure ? "
"WNell, then, maybe it needs
"No," said the woman, "it does
"/Maybe it needs tuning?" again
asked the man.
"Well, then at least you will
tell me your reason for not per-
mitting me to see this piano."
"Because," said the lady, "'I
haven't any.,,

A Miamian had a' dream the
other night and passed it on to us.
He died (in the dream) and when
he got to the Pearly Gates he
found St. Peter talking to Ed
Jones. Said Ed: "I want to or-
ganize the largest choir ever
heard of. I need 10,000 tenor
"We have 'em," said Peter.
"And 10,000 sopranos," says Ed.
"Sure," says Pete.
"And 10,000 altos."
"Correct," says Pete. "How
about bass ? "

There is a vast difference between LIGHT and DARK heat when
applied to the body. There is also great contrast in the effects of
CONTACT heat, and heat coming from a distalnce. Heat in contact
with the body cannot be tolerated by the skin; if it is really hot enough
to produce lasting effect; therefore I prefer heat coming from a lum-
inant eighteen or twenty inches distant.
The infra-red ray is of positive value in treating diseases of deep-
seated glands. The heat should not come through a glass bulb in its
passage to the patient, but should come from an electrically-heated
body direct.
There is all the difference imaginable in DRY heat and I OiTj~S'
heat. I prefer dry heat in reducing chronic inflammations of stubbdrbj~
kinds--such as arthritis and chronic congestion.
Heat-waves stimulate circulation locally, in organs over which
they are applied. Fat patients with synovitis in the knee-joints are
greatly benefited by DRY heat, from a distance of twenty inches, 2i-
minute sittings daily. Wet heat in contact does little or no good. It
is possible to heat tissues twoe and a halfinches deep from the surface
with the infra-red ray apparatus. One cannot bear contact heat with
volume enough to reach deeper tissues.
Sunlight is dry heat, and is one of nature's greatest health-givers;
itf has a definite percentage of the ultra-violet ray. Modern apparatits
gives sun-ray treatments on cloudy days.

A new little magazine called
"Sunshine" is dedicated to the
proposition that everything is
bright and cheerful. We hope that
after the third or fourth issue its
business department will still
think so.

Ed Barber, who sells drug sup-
plies through G~eorgia and Flori-
da, tells this one. Last week -he
struck a town of 1,700 in South
Georgia and while getting a shave

Salesman--Have you seen the
atest fountain pen ? Absolutely
possible for ink to escape from
b anywhere.
Business Man--Huh, I've tried
o write with that kind for year*
Mrs. Snoops-My husband has
io idea what I go through when
.e snores.
Mrs. Skaggs--Mine never knows
ow much he has in his pocket,

"Oh," says Ed, "Pll1 sing bass.'




-- I I I I ----n~----C---- -


(B Directory


Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 2-0621
435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 2-4485
Scrap Metal and Machinery
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. and 14th St,
Phone 2-2546

iii I

* o



We Supply Your Every Want
Chas. Tannenbaum
(Reg. Pharmacist for 17 Years)
Cor. 22nd Ave. and 8th St. 8. W.

53 N. E. 25th Street
Phone 3-1355
58 N. E. 25th Street
At F. E. C. R. R. Phone 2-1420

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


Philb k

Director of Funerals
Serving Greater Miami rny taer eiJa ksonvil s

r; wtehk ater o ri ssin som s a
ti er Trin.

Mrs. Rebecca Yunes of Miami
Beach returned this week after
having spent some time in Boston
visiting her daughter and friends
there. Mrs. Yunes is. now presi-
dent of the Sisterhood of Chesed
~IShel Emes.

i The next Happy Hour meeting
to be given by the Junior Chapter
of Ha assah will be held on Sep.
tember 14, when the Misses Betty
'Woolfe, Lena WCeinkle and Evelyn
Jamison will be co-hostesses. A
very e jyable timehisubein gp a

the business session.

Quite a large crowd attended
the dance .of the Junior Chapter
of Hadassah last Thursday night
at Carter's Pier, Miami Beach.

Glc mdu ircekmhen wia ers oft

Ambulance Service

i ~ ~1923 S. W. Eighth StreePo e t 213

aso'sass teses*fy a


534 North Wes~t Second Ave.

Heaes~t, Courteoues rice.
N. WY. 7th Ave, at 28th Street

-Fr~day, September ql 1951


Engagement Announced

In te evninga auper of frie
fish caught during the day was
served to all. Among the guests

Gren alwrerSisthGr ewad,P M
Rosenthal and Sarah Shochet;
Messrs. Milton Traeger, Max Kot-
kin, Meyer Leibovit and Sydney

Plans for the high holidays at
Beth Jacob congregation, Miami
Beach will have as their feature
the boys' choir under the leader-
ship of' Cantor Boris Schlachman.
Gerald Shulan, alto, will be one of
the soloists. On the first day of
Rosh Hashonah, in addition to the
sermons by Rabbi L. Axelrod, Jack
Mintzer, a pupil of the Talmud
Torah, will speak in English on
the significance of "Unsane To-
kef." On the second day of Rosh
Hashonah Gerald Shulan, also a
pupil of the Talmud Torah, will
speak on the significance of "The
A very splendid time was en-
joyed by those who were guests
on the boat ride aboard the "Bis-
cayne" last Sunday night on the
moonlight ride sponsored by the
Yeddedem Club. Dancing was en-
joyed and refreshments were

The Bible class of Beth Jacob
Congregation which was organized
last Sunday morning will meet
regularly every week at the syna.
gogue. Included in the plans for
the future are a series of ad-

dance contest and were presented
with gifts donated by Romley's
and Orchid Beauty Shoppe. Tak-
ing part in the program of enter-
tainment that had been provided
were Miss Dollie Griffin of Kehl's
Studio in a tap dance and Miss
Gretchen Nicholson of the Mae
Rose Studios in an acrobatic
At the meeting of the executive
board of the Junior Hadassah held
last Monday night at the home of
Mrs. Harold Tobin, plans for the
coming season were discussed. One
of the big events planned for the
winter activities are a donor's
dinner, the exact date of which
will be announced at an early

The seating committee of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation may be found at the syna-
gogue every evening in order to
provide seats for those who desire
to attend the services. Plans for
the High Holidays provide for the
sermons by Rabbi Isane M. WaD-
ner of the congregation, chanting
of the Musof services by Cantor
Nathan Wroobel and the Shachris

The wedding of Miss Lee Saiet
of Brooklyn, N. Y., to Mr. Maxt L.
Shapiro of Miami Wednesday af-
ternoon in New York City has just
been announced. Mr. Shapiro is
well known here, being a member
of the firm of the Coastal Metal
Company, and is a brother of Mrs.
Morris Pepper of this city. The
couple will honeymoon in Canada
and then will go to Cuba before
returning to Miami in about a

Mr. Willie Shapiro of Jackson-
ville, Fla., left for his home last
week after having spent a five
weeks' vacation with his sister,
Mrs. Morris Pepper

Mrs. David Schneider and sister,

Miss Miriam Orovitz, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Oro itz,
whose engagement to Dave Bss
was announced last week.

Mrs. L. Levitt, Mr. and Mrs. Mey-
er Tarlyn, Mr. and Mrs. J*
Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs. Sterling
of Philadelphia, Mrs. Wei s, Mrs
D. Schneider of Ja ksonvile ,ia
R. Goldstein and Mr. I. Kwart _

Registration for the new term
at the Beth David Talmud Torah
will be held on Sunday morning
at the Talmud Torah building.
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will be on
hand from 10 a. m. till noon.
Those parents interested part~icu-
larly in a Yiddish training for
their children are advised by Rab-
bi Machtei that a special course
will be given for those pupils. The
regular Talmud Torah curriculum
will include those subjects which
are essential for a balanced Jew-
ish training for the modern Amer-
ican Jewis eTuathmudTh~e opening

the registration and opening of
the Sunday school will be announe-
ed in the near future.

An important meeting of the
e ecuti e board of Beth ao

Building Mat rIa
Roofing Paper, Asphalt
423 N. W. North River Drive
Phone 2-7251

services by Mr. Louis Jacobskind. dresses by well known speakers,
w- social hours following the lectures.
Miss Pauline Schoenfeld has re- Refreshments were served last
turned from a vaCation in Jack- week and will be served regularly
sonville, where she visited for immediately at the conclusion of
some time. She accompanied Mrs. the sessions. The first meeting
Max Shaff and daughter, Beatrice, will be held after the High Holi-
who were on their way home from days.

Hendersonville, N. C.

Emunah Chapter, Order of the
Eastern Star, No. 175, entertained
a group of children from the Jun-
ior League home, on Monday, Aug-
ust 31, at the Roman Pools, Mi-
ami Beach, in memory of the birth
ef Robert Morris the founder of
Mrs. Lena Simon, president of the
Loyalty Club, auxiliary of Emun-
ah chapter, acted as chairlady, as-
sisted by a group of ladies who
aided with their watchful care,
and the use of automobiles.

Last of a series of benefit card
parties sponsored by the Miami
chapter of Senior Hadassah will
be held Monday, September 7, at
Gerson's, 1301 Collins avenue, Mi-
ami Beach. Miss Rosemary Ger-
son is chairman, and hostesses
will include Mrs. Jacob H. Kap-
lan, Mrs. Louie Zeients, Mrs. I. L.
Seligman, Mrs. S. Simonhoff, Mrs.
Alex Goldstein, Mrs. Milton Wei-
ner and Mrs. S. H. Lutsky. High
Score prizes for both men and wo-
men will be awarded and refresh-
mens wi 11 be served. The public
Quite an enjoyable trip was had
by the friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Colon Shealey of Coconut Grove
last Sunday nighS aboard their
yacht. Fishing was enjoyed it
V'irginia Key and luncheon was
served and bathing was enjoyed.

Slichos will be observed Satur-
day night, September 5, at mid.
night, when Cantor Schlachman
will chant. All are invited to at-
tend. --

Mr. and Mrs. Max Safer and

so, osph ccmpnid yMr.Jil e h ld at 7:0Sat 1 o
s nSafr 1 mf Jcs nilbe hav night, September 5, at which time
returned to their home after be- :mportant matters for the future
ing the house guests of Mr. and of the synagogue will be dis-
Mrs. Louis Safer for several days. cussed.

--*-- Iawt~trwr(w4:*"tt.4Nt:4::44tan:4~t
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Safer were YOU PAY FOR
hosts last week at a farewell
party in honor of their niece, Miss HIGH CLASS PRINTING
Miriam Safer of Jacksonville, who WHY NOT GET IT?
spent her summer vacation as ... at ...
their guest. Dancing and bridge *im P itn
were enjoyed by the guests and a'
late hour refreshments were
served. Among the guests present COmpany
were the Misses Rose and Esther The BETTER Kind of Printing
Cromer, Charlotte Rappaport, Rose At Reasonable Prices
Farkas, Jeanette Seligman, Fay Phone 2-3261 107 S. Miami Ave.
Safer of Jacksonville, Dorothy
Roth, Rae and Adele Cohen, Ida
Safer and Melvyne W7ahnish of
Tallahassee, Messrs. Joe Safer of .ittr

eim Seigal, Wiliam Sh piro Ell G utr (al .
Kline, Morris Raff, Milton Fried- We Delive
man and Edward Roth, Mr. and vud er
Mrs. M. Safer of Jacksonville, Mr. B nd e
and Mrs. F. Deutsch, Mr. and Mrs. of .
J. S. Hunter, Mr. and Mrs. 8. .sacio
Karp, Mrs. E. LeRvy of South Car- S tsato
olina, Mrs. S. Safer of Jackson-l~ Phone 3-3687
ville, Mrs. M. Seligman, Mr. andl~ 21 North West Ninth Street


Raf alt's Elixnir I~lfamily
Will help loea as it ha s hlped has- f n s

dreds of Asthms sufferers. Shortens
the attacks and delays other salaures.
Also for hear humble condmen..
convince eerself At u l

A completely finish.
ed service at rea-

Pase 4

YDUR DooR poe326



"n I I I i' I I ~ IL

Page 5

exmato bythem adofth

newest scientific instruments,~
without the use of D)RUGS,
~PATIENT. Our new instru-g
gments register all defects ofC
the eyesight. Visitors welcome.~
36 N. E. First Avenue
(Corner Second Avenue)
Gillette Blades, pkg...,.~.. .........9c
Rubbing Alcohol, pint............29c
Veldown Sanitary Napkins,
package .......,..................,.....29c
Fountain Srin es,d $1.00

year .......,................. ..-........59*
PHONE 2-9334
SFor Free Delivery Service


Fish Company
629 W. Flagler Street
PHONE 2-3862

Snapper, whole, lb .........15e
Filet, lb..........30
Spanish Mtackerel, Ib.............20c
Pan Fish, lb.... ........................10c

Free Dell Very

Kodak Pinishing and Enlarging
Commercial Work and Home Portraft
50% Off on All Amateur Work
334 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone 2-5885

"Every Cent

We pride ourselves in giving every
enatomer the finest in real workman.
ship at the lowest cost.
Let us take care of your car now
when labgr And materials are cheap-

Riverside Garage
WVashing, Polishing, Greasing
Carrbon CI ddedand Vles Grmuld on



The Palm Beach lodge of B'nal
B'rith but recently organized has
been meeting with splendid suc-
cess under the leadership of Joe
Lesser, its president. Meetings
held for the adoption of by-laws
have been attended by fifty mem-
bers out of a total membership of
more than eighty. More would
have attended were it not for their
absence from the city.
Mr. H. Gold of Pahokee, ac-
companied by his family, spent
several days in West Palm Beach
on his return trip from Asheville,
N.C., where they spent their
summer vacation.
Jerome Gruner, Sidney Dorf and
Milton Potlash have left by auto
for a trip to New York City, where
they will spend several weeks.
Mrs. Sam Shutzer was hostess
at her home for a bridge party
sponsored by the organization for
the benefit of its funds. The home
was beautifully decorated for the
affair and prizes were awarded
for high scores. During the eve-
ning refreshments were served.
Mrs. I. Gold was hostess at her
home on Hamit avenue last Sun-
day night at a benefit bridge par-
ty for the Sisterhood of Beth El.
Prizes were awarded for high
score and refreshments consisting
of a delicious ice course were
served to the guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kellman
have as their guests Mrs. Kell-
man's brother, Dr. Abbott Her-
man, who occupies the position of
professor of science at New York
Mr. Sam Goldstein was a visitor
to Miami last week.
Burton B. Goldstein, who spent
some time in Charleston, S. C., re-
turned to the city last Wednes-
Dr. and Mrs. Carl N. Herman
of Beth Israel Congregation were
visitors to Miami last week.
Beth Israel Sisterhood held its
regular -monthly meeting last
Wednesday at the home of its
president, Mrs. Dave Feldman,
when important matters for the
future of the organization were
discussed and plans for the winter
season were discussed.
Mr. Julio Cramer of Havana,
Cuba, was the guest last week of
Mr. Samuel A. Goldstein.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lesser and Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Scher were visitors
to Miami last Sunday.
Miss Bella Goldberg of this city
left by bus for a visit of several
weeks to New York City last
Tuesday afternoon. She will be
the guest of her aunt, first stay-
ing for a short time with Mrs.
Preparations are now being
completed for the high holiday
services at both synagogues. Rab-
bi Carl N. Herman will officiate
at Temple Beth Israel and Rabbi


Mr.Nat Zalka and daughter
ured Tuesday from Scranton,
.,where they visited relatives
friends for the last two
sr. and Mrs. Morris Frank and
Idren will arrive soon from
ndersonville, N. C.
he Sisterhood of Temple Israel
sponsor a card party next
desday evening, September 3,
t,~the home of Mrs. Joseph N.
Id218 S. W. Twenty-first
d.Assisting Mrs. Field in en-
tanng will be Mesdames Isaac
vn president of the Sister-
o; I. L. Seligman, past presi-
st; P. Scheinberg, B. L. Reis-
r, Mendel Cromer, Marvin Bron-
Sand I. L. Rosendorf. This is
Last of the series of summer
parties for the benefit of the
terhood and the public is in-
edto attend. Prizes will be
rddfor high scores and re-
shments will be~ served.

eth David Sisterhood will hold
first executive board meeting
general membership meeting
the fall season next Wednes-
September 9. The executive
rdwill meet promptly at noon
the Talmud Torah, where lun-
onwill be served. Hostesses
this luncheon will be Mrs.
rles Markowitz and Mrs. Har-
Oliphant. Following the board
eting there will be a general
eting of all the members in the
mud Torah hall promptly at
0.All members are urged to
end and enjoy the speaker of
afternoon, Rabbi S. M. Mach
iof the congregation, who will
akon a holiday subject.

Plans for the fall program of
eLadies' Auxiliary of the Mi-
ni Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
on will be announced at a meet-
gof the organization to be held
mediately after the high hoi-
ys. A committee has been ap-
ited to arrange for the annual
ccos party which will be ten-
red to the members of the con-
etion and auxiliary and for a
mchas Torah party for the chil-
en of the Sunday school and
Iud Torah.
Messrs. Melvin and Jerome
einkle, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Sol
einkle, returned this week from
endersonville, N. e., where they
ent some time.

Mrs. Julius Simpson and chil-
en returned to Miami this week
trhaving spent several months
Hendersonville, N. C., during
e summer vacation.

The Women's Club of the Work-
en's Circle, to meet the demands
rreservations for the supper it
sponsoring next Sunday night,
september 6, at 7 o'clock, has ar-
ngdfor the event to be held in

Specialists in All Branches of

I- Special ,
Two forO $. 0-nd p

IPhone 2-0286 Open Evenings

slmilnnuliiilinllnllll lllailaililliiltlll isatlllnllnnltailllllnailtraltuuull iasltllsnrllietalsiuu

ccel~rtln It e anni ersaryo
te cu's o gniato to e hl
on October 31 are now being dis-
cussed and will be announced

The tennis tournament of the
Yeddedem Club is to be held on
Sunday, September 6, at Hender-
son Park in Miami. All members
are urged to be present and wit-
ness the contests which promise to
be close and exciting.

Announcing the Opening of
Ma42 Washington PAh na 520

TeaNCup edlinP Enr onr

3 An um mmllll null s:~lllllilllllnIIIIdmldIIIIlIIIIIII1lillfIIIIIHIIIfliflI11iIIIIIIIIIii1liIISIII1lIIIIIlIIIIIIIlu1lfl


iday, September 4, 1931

her of friends last Wednesday af-
ternoon at her home with a bridge

:::..:hd or te entb fit 10
ted palms and cut flowers. The
guest of honor was her sister-in-
law, Mrs. E. Levy of Beaufort, S.
C. Prizes for high score were won
by Mrs. Sadye Golde Rose and the
consolation prize was awarded to
Mrs. Charles Goldstein. During the
afternoon delicious refreshments
were served. A beautiful guest
prize wats presented to the guest
of honor. Among those present
were Mrs. Saul Abenson, Mrs.
Sadye G. Rose, Mrs. Charles Gold-
stein, Mrs. Louis Safer, Mrs. M.
B. Frank, Mrs. Louis Baron, Mrs.
Leon Levitt, Mrs. Max Hoffman,
Mrs. S. J. Spector, Mrs. W. Beard-
slee, Mrs. Rebecca Shaff, Mrs. J.
Katz, Mrs. I. Buckstein, Mrs. J.
Simpson, Mrs. E. Levy of Beau-
fort, S. C., and Mrs. Victor H.

SMr. and Mrs. Morton Fagan and
daughter, Sunshine, of the Pala-
tial Kosher Restaurant, are now
visiting relatives and friends in
Mrs. Morris Dubler, who was
injured in an auto accident recent-
ly, is still a patient at the Miami
General Hospital in Coral Gables.

A very interesting event was
the Brith held at the home of
Mr. Rosenblitt, formerly of Phila-
delphia, Pa., and now of Coconut
Grove, last Tuesday afternoon.
Among those present were Rev. B.
D. Mindel the Mohel, Cantor Na-
than Wroobel, Cantor Boris
Schlachman, Mr. Morris Kotkin,
Mr. Utchenik and a number of othn-
er prominent Miami citizens. A
donation was given by the father
of the sum of eighteen dollars
which was divided between the
Talmud Torah of the Congrega-
tion of Beth Jacob, Talmud Torah
of the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation and the Hebrew
Friendly Inn

Honoring Mr. N. Chanin, presi-
dent of the Workmen's Circle for
the United States and Canada, the
Women's Club and the local Work-
men's Circle entertained at an in-
formal reception at the Work-
men's Circle hall last Tuesday
night. Interesting talks were
made by those present, folk songs
were sung and refreshments were
A very interesting meeting was
held by the Yeddedem Club last
Wednesday night at the home of
Mitchell Kasanoff at Coconut
Grove. A social hour followed the
business meeting.

The future meetings of the
Yeddedemh Cube Wil e hled a

night, the summer policy of meet-

the Workmen's Circle hall, 701 N.
W. Fifth avenue, instead of the
home of Mrs. Katziff. In addition
to the usual excellent supper which
the organization has a reputation
for serving, entertainment of va-
rious kmnds will be provided to
help amuse the guests attending.
The proceeds will go for the school
fund of the organization. The
charge will be only 75 cents per
plate, and all those desiring to
make reservations are urged to
call 2-9430 as soon as possible.
Hostesses for the evening are Mrs.
H. Katziff and Mrs. F. Slaviter.

The bridge party sponsored by
the Loyalty Club, auxiliary of
Emunah Chapter, O. E. S., at the
home of Mrs. Rae Somberg was
marked by a large attendance.
Prizes for high score were won by
Mrs. Louis Feiga of Cleveland, O.,
Mrs. Rose Bogen and Mrs. Bertha
Mendelson. Mrs. Rose Leven won
the door prize. Refreshments wero
serkE~~lsiurin~g the evening. As-
sisting Mrs. Somberg as hostesses
were Mrs. Rose Bogen and Mrs.
Ella T. Kaiser.

An announcement by Mrs. S. H.
Lutzky, president of the Senior
Chapter of Hadassah, brings the
fact that a choral group of the or-
ganization is being formed under
the direction of the well-known
musician and accomplished vocal-
ist, Miss Rosemary Gerson. Pal-
estinian folk songs and Yiddish
folk songs will be taught this
group, and all interested in the
work are urged to call Miss Ger-
son, 5-3989. Miss Gerson was for
a long time the instructor in Yid-
dish folk songs of the children of
the Workmen's Circle Schule and
directed a number of theatrical
performances by her pupils in the
singing of Yiddish songs.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Williamson
left this week for an extended trip
through the north, during which
time they will visit New York
City and Boston, Mass.

An interesting affair was the
bridge party sponsored by a num-
ber of Miami women in the inter-
ests of providing special costumes
for the Talmud Torah children of
Beth Jacob Synagogue of Miami
Beach. These costudites will be
worn by the children during the
high holiday services and will car-
ry out the Jewish national colors
of blue and white. The party was
held at the Ocean View Inn and
prizes were won for high score by
Mrs. M. Miller, Mrs. H. Cohen and
Mrs. Barrack. Refreshments were
served during the afternoon.

Mr. Joe Zalis left last Sunday
for a stay of several weeks with
relatives and friends in Baltimore,
Md., his former home.

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shier and
children, Edith and Joan, have
gone to Macon, Ga., to attend the
wedding of their sister, Miss Han-
nah Shier, and Robert Zion, which
will take place in Macon Sunday.
Th y ae thS .os guests of Mr.

Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami
Beach, will provide seats free of
charge for the high holidays to
those unable to pay, by applica-

tion any evening at the synagogue
with the seating committee.

Mrs. L. Levitt of 160 N. E. For.
ty-third street entertained a num-

Ing at members homes havin
g Alexander S. Kleinfeld will offi-
been discontinued. Plans for the ciate at Beth El Congregation.

Slichos services will be observed
at Beth El Congr~egation commu-
nity house on Saturday night,
September 5, when Rabbi Klein-
feld will officiate.

Jack R Millikin

& R. Herdon




1175 West Flagler Street
MALL CHALOS ..........................................................10
ARGE CHALOS 15e............,,.....
E'WISHI RYE, 1-p and loaf..,....,............... 1111 1S
UMPERNICKfL-, large loaf ............................,....................10
AISER ROLLS or BAGEL, per dozen.....................................SO
OHEMIAN RYE, large loaf ......,................ .........,...............2
NEEY CHAKLEO ..............,...... .
PONGE CAKE, per pound..............................,.................~.....

I ~rsrrrrs~n~ "n~r~

Friday,~~ 1etmerq

ing how inthe United States
ar ig fof c Ildren to see, accord-
ig to "The Parents' Magazine.'
The motion picture department o
that periodical is edited in co-op-
eration with the General Federa-
tion of Women's Clubs, the Daug -
tr ,f the American Revolution,
sh Woman's University Club of
Los Angeles and several other
women's organizations.
The best current pictures, ac-
cording to the same authority, are
Cimarron, City Lights, A Connec-
ticut Yankee, The Conquering
Horde Daddy Long Legs, Father's
Son, The Great Meadow, The Mil-
lionaire, Pagliacci, Shipmates,
Skippy, Tom Sawyer and Trader

Slichos services will be observed
tomorrow at midnight at the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Co~ngrega-
tion, Beth Jacob Congr~egation of
Miami Beach and Beth David Con-
gregation. Rabbi Wapner will
speak and Cantor Wroobel ,will
chant at the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox services; Cantor Schlachman
will chant at Beth Jacob. The pub-
lic is invited to attend.




IMrs. Harden's Curb Market;
8424 N. IL Seond Avenue

EGGS, Small, 30e DozenYU DCS 5 b

1829 N. E. Seonod Avenue


SNAPPER, lb. ..-
TROUT, lb. ....................~~~~~~,
MULLET, lb. ;
MACKEREL, lb. .. ..~...~. 2k
PHONE 2-7155



186,000 miles a second, forty year!
to get from Arcturus to the earth
The ray which started in 1903
the year of the great World's C~o
lumbian Exposition in Ohicago
will reach the earth in 1933, when
Chicago intends to stage another
world's fair.
At the Yerkes Observatory at
Geneva, Wisconsin, the great tel-
escope will be focused on Arctur-
us in the spring of 1933. The ra?
of light which will have been forty
years on _its travels will be re-
flected in~Y a photo-sensitive cell,
which will convert it into electric
energy. This energy will throw a
switch which will turn on the
lights of the new World's Fair and
officially open the exposition.
Nothing could be more fitting
to illustrate the progress of sci-
ence in the past forty years. The
exhibition which is to be opened
by light from a star will contain
the greatest collection of scientif-
ic marvels ever brought together.
What the mind of man has achiev-
ed in the conquest of nature since
the last Chicago World's Fair is
almost unbelievable.

I: want to pay my respects to
my neighbor, Miss Nellie Gray of
West Stockbridge, Mass., who has
~done something, the like of which
I never heard of.
She has given the town of West
Stockbridge $5,000 as recompense
for the 25 years during which the
town supported her. That's grati-

Nellie Gray is 72 years old and
has been a helpless cripple since
she was ten months old. Her gen-

YOm Tov Specials
Why buy a new hat when we
can clean and renovate 15
your old hat for only.... 1

Suits Cleaned and Pressed 23c


Enjoy Your

High Holiday

j-~:t~~With the
."r~ .iN .~': ~~BMIAMI JEWISH
-;;''`' :_(..:PCONGREGATION
( 1545 8. W. Third Street

Beginning Evening of
September 11th
j~~. t~ ~srr,---YOM KIPPUR
Beginning Evening of '
September 21st


Get your tickets immediately at the Synagogue exery evening from 9 o'clock on, or Sunday morn-
ingis, or from any member of the committee.

The Only Way In Which

To Reach All Your Friends

E llill1lllll1IIIII1llu1 illill111111111111111111111111111111



il~llulllllIIIIIIIIIIII1llull111111111111111111111111 IIIli


in the

The Jewish Floridian
PHONE 2-1188

YOUR Interests Are OUR Inter~ests

The future of Miami and all of Dade County lies in the hands of the citi-
z!ens and voters of Dadle County.

et etne ar tte aprta sof voeean sport in the interests of the sport-loving
e prog'ress of your city and county.
A greyhound racing plant second to none, providing those thrills which
only fast greyhounds on a fast tr~ac~k can furnish, isi the unexcelled record
of which we are proud.

In preparing to give you a wvinter season of greyhound racing better than

ever before, with arrangements for the b~est in the interests of the patron,.
e eur ge yo oto

Vote for the Approval of the Application

Miami Home Owned
JIMMY GALLOWAY, General Manager

If You Have Not Yet Registered, Do So Immediatel


____ _~~










r -

Page s

tie face in her wheel Chair is fa.
""""a to waeybd sn thertow .

ported her, but on her sister's
death there seemed to be no one
to help, so the Selectmen have
provided her a meager living out
neethe town funds every year
There was a brother, but he had
left hoine and nobody knew where
he was. Not long ago he was killed
by an automobile, and it was dis-
covered that he was worth $70,-
000, all of which came to Nellie
Gray. And the very first thing she
did with her inheritance was to
offer $5,000 to the town, to help
pay for the new $14,000 bridge
over the Williams River.
"I'm going to fix up the old
Gray homestead," Miss Nellie says,
"and live there the rest of my
life. But first I had to fix up the
town that has taken care of me
so generously. Everybody has
been wonderful to me, but you
can't believe how happy I am not
to be the town pauper any more."

The Federal Farm Board has
too much- wheat and cotton on
hand. The Brazilian government
has too much coffee on hand. We
want coffee, Brazil wants wheat,
so an international "swap" has
been arranged.
The Chinese are suffering for
food. The Nanking government
has asked the Farm Board to sell
it 5,000,000 bushels of wheat a
month for six months, on lonr-
time credit. It may be a very long
time, but it seems to me worth
doing. It will benefit millions~gpd
harm nobody. It will relieve this
country of much of its surplus,
save storage charges and save hu-
man lives. There ought to be noth-
ing in any laws to prevent it be-
ing done.
Now if all the cotton states will
join in making it illegal to grow
any cotton at all in 1932, that
surplus will be wiped out and fair
prices will return in the cotton

Professor Willis A. Sutton, head
of the School of System of Atlan-
ta, who has just retired as presi-
dent of the National Education
Association, says that the long
summer vacation without respon-
sibility does children more harm
than good and puts too much of
a burden on their parents.- -
Dr. Sutton's remedy, so far as
city schools are concerned, is to

whiehp ill tsk tem ou of a or
but still occupy time which other-
wise would be spent in aimless
There is much sound sense in
what Dr. Sutton says that it will
not surprise me if a complete rev-
olution in school systems results
from it. Mlore vacations and short-
er ones are better for children and
for their families than the long,
irresponsible summer period of/

Thirt-e~ight y'ears ago, a rayv of
light left the star Arcturus and
started toward the earth. It take; j
light, traveling at the rate of




Only seventeen per cent of
featured motion pictures now



d M'lli~ni~TM nP nnrr\ ~vr~ ,,,