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The Jewish Floridian ( October 16, 1931 )

UFJUD
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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 16, 1931
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00141

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 16, 1931
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00141

Related Items

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

Full Text
lu IIIililA IIII~tllggailllli I ~ ~'~-'L~"Cy


MORE THAN TWICE AS MUCH LOCAL JEWISH NEWS AS ANY OTHER PAPER


Price: Five Cents


Hadassah To Hold Convention in A tlantic City


~~,~...,~, ~~-~... 1.;..-I- -----Y~__-.- -1~~F~~ -~'-'~-L sQY- ~Lniiralr-~u--ur~ ._lue-l--' --- ----L--.Y-l"uu~~~rpuu^ .


Volume IV.--Number XLII


WELELECETSBOUFRFACERS

Norman Mr'sy ucce~edsmiay J.
Apetee Is Appointed

At the annual meeting of the
Tewish Welfare Bureau, held at
plan hall last Wednesday night,
for theaT ton ,ea wer

lidnwas elected honorary
iet and was given a rising
vaion for his splendid work for
heorganiz ion n ns Ra bi ht.
aco enrvd set of resolu-
onh bhIl of the retiring of-
fiesand board membe~rs. r.
Norman Mirsky was chosen presi.

Other officers chosen were as
follows: Harry Isadebs, first vice-

dde vce-p ednt; Sanmay C
Myers, secretary; J. Gerald Lewis,
traue; W. L. Williams, assist-
nttreasurer.
Board members are Morris Ru-
iHarry I. Lipton, Dr. Max
heteAlex Miller, Philip Lib-
raJ. Caplan, Jack Bellistein,
Lvn dH. H. Hynmran, bShn -
rwn, Dr. Sam Aronovitz, Dr.

Fe be a, LomisS ooh Mrr s
ownand Tobias Simon. Five
sebrs will be selected on the
oadas representatives of the
ade'auxiliary which is to li
ored.
A membership campaign com-
aittee was appointed to solicit
seberships throughout the dis-
ritand will be headed by Mr.
isRoth. Other members of the
omiteare Henry Bulbin, Ma~r
Ioffman, Mrs. I. Cohen, J. Ger-
IdLewis, Norman Mirsky, Mrs. A.
4.Rosenthal, J. Simpson, Herbert
i.Kleinman, H. I. Homa, Harry
sacRabbi S. M. Machtei and
I.U. Feibelman.
In charge of the organization of
ladies' auxiliary are Mrs. Julius
imsnas chairman, Mrs. B.
Natts, Harry Isanes, 8. Mendelson
ndI. Cohen.

reyhounds Attract
Pronlinent People

The past winter season saw
nay of the famous men and wo-
nnfrom all parts of the world as
heguests of the Biseayne Ken-
elClub, Miami's oldest dog track.
mogthem were notables of
hostage and screen and even
saesin the world of business
finance. Mile. Suzanne Len;-
nworld champion tennis player;
out Von Luckner, Nancy Car-
r(harle n. Frm man many
pot. The Biscayne Kennel Club,
Line with its policy of giving
liami territory widespread favor-
beadvertisig s main a
rtto brin y man afteenoe -
lshere for the coming season.
It will continue its policy of
eliglocal charities which have


enftdby thousands of dollars (
rin the five years that the Bis- l
ayne Kennel Club has conducted
torace meets
James W. Galloway, its presi- i
Bet nd inanager, has approved
lasfor man inpain ( e
ittthe visinitmor a~tion dale- ~i
latthe outsradn dang rael
naiuin i tbs cthe e .

lepSolve U es oment


~Miami, Florida, Friday, October 16, 1931


HIALEAH PLANT
RECEIVES PRAISE,

Prominent Business Men Approve
Effortsr of Joseph E. Widener
At Miami Jockey Club

chei d a, Jockeyn Cubrhas e
thousands of visitors at the track,
including merchants, manufactur-
ers and business men of Dade
county, but from widely known
Americans who have made this

ar a P E. Wdn r,m airman of
the board, who has done more for
the development of horse racing
than any other one man in Amer-
ica, is attracting international at-
ten sonn wigh Hae Parok,t wh th
tiful and most complete horse rac-
ing plant in the world.
R. K. LeBlond, Cincinnati, Ohio,
manufacturer, said in part about
Hialeah Park: "I cannot conceive
how anybody interested in the wel-
fare of Miami could object to rac-
ing. I think they should be thank-
ful and gratified that the group
headed by Mr. Widener is going
to put on racing in a manner equal
to any core "' t.a countrd sRaaz-
racing brings a large number of
wiiditoaodld p beretoo Mpai iand
great boon to the hotels and every
other busiriess here."
W: M. Griffin, president of the
Wayn~e Pump Company of Fort
Wayne, Ind., believes that a legal-
ized race, track at Hialeah Park
will be of enormous benefit to the
entire Miami district.
"If Miami fails to take advan-
tage of this opportunity some
southern Florida city most cer.
tainly will and Miami will realize
too late what it has lost," Mr.
Griffin said.
Thomas P. Henry, president of
the American Automobile Associ-
ation, Washington, D. C., pointed
ouit that 120,000 automobiles were
sent to Florida last winter through
the association's clubs and the pre-
dominating inquiry received by
each of the clubs was regarding
the races at Hialeah Park.
"National headquarters informs
me that not half of the motor cars
which go to Florida would continue
as far as Miami if it were not for
the program put on by Joseph E.
Widener and- his associates, Mr.
Henry said.
"I believe a larger percentage
of people are interested in horses
through this part of Florida than
in any other part of the country,"
said Frank T; Justice, president
of a builders' supply company in
Lexington, Ky. "I have, found
quite a few people who said th~ey
'"' goiongrt Mi mi this winter be-
The general public is invited
again to visit Hialeith Park Sun-
day due to increased construction
activity which hais characterized
the development program during
the past week.

Weif~et Bueau 10 Meet

An importsat meeting of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau executive
board will be held next Mondayt
night at Beth David 'Palmud To-
rah hall. Thisl will be the first


meeting of the offleers had diree-
to~rs delted laet WCednesdiay night
and linportant manttersa will be dis-
cussaed.

Vogte "Yb~t 'NeXt TheaId f~t


Dade coun y is not alone in being con-
fronted with unemployment, business de-
pression and had times. The entire coun-
try, nay, the entire world, is today beset
with economic ills that are endangering
the security and peace of the world.
Wednesday night we attended a meet-
Ing of the Jewish Welfare Bureats. Its
records are replete irith tales of wee and
suffering. Unemployment has added bur-
den upon burden to the workers of this
splendid organization and taxed its re-
sources to the utmost.
What can be done? What may D~ade
countians do to help the sittanltiott alent
andi relieve those in diistress?
Miami is primarily ai tourtist city. Most
of the Jewish people here are merchants.
They depend in a great pairt upon the
tourists, attd more ulpon the money that
the tourists spendi during the winter sea-
soh*
Thanks to the fight led by Dade coun-
ty's able legislators at Tallahassee, the
people of this county ivill on next Tuesday


be afforded an opportunity which but few
counties throughout the country have at
the present time. On Tuesday next citl.
setls of Dade county will, at the polls, de-
elde as to whether or not they want legal-
it~ed racing-the kind of racing that will
yield thousands of dollars to the state and
county and will relieve thiousands of our
Jewish property owners from the excess-
~ive real estate taxes they have been pay-
ing.
In the establishment of racing as an
industry, we will permit the release at this
time of thousands of dollars and give em-
Sployment to Dade county's unemployed.
Thousands of dollars will be spent here
during the entire time that racing will
continue.
Our stand is plain and definite. We
strge upon the Jewish voters to help re-
lieve linemployinent by voting for. the le-
galizing of racing by approving the per-
mits of all tracks.
SGo to the polls next Tuesday and vote
YES.


The seventeenth annual conven-
tion of Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of America,
which will be held at the Break-
ers Botel, Atlantic .City, New Jer-
sey, November 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12,
will consider issues of vital con-
cern to the organization's medical
and health work in Palestine and
general Zionist issues. This col-
vention also marks the twentieth
anniversary of the founding of
Hadassah by a small group of Zi-
onist women under the leadership
of Henrietta Szold.
More than three hundred dele-


gates, representing 50,000 Amer-
ican Zionist women, are expected
to attend.
Miss Juliet N. Benjamin of the
Hadassah National Board is chair-
man of the convention committee.
Trhe chairman of national commit-
tees of Hadassah, whose reports
constitute the basis for discussion
are: Mrs. Moses P. Epstein, fund-
raising; Mrs. Robert Szold, organ-
ization; Mrs. A. H. Vixman, mem-
bership; Miss Hortense Levy,
speakers; Mrs. I. S. Adlerblum,
cultural; Mrs. Samuel Halprin,
Palestine; Mrs. A. H. Fromenso~n,


Palestine supplies; Mrs. Alexal-
der Lamport, school luncheons;
Mrs. S. Doniger, playgrounds;
Miss Susan Brandeis, finance;
Miss Juliet N. Benjamin, -"ublici-
ty, and Mrs. Israel B. Brodie, in-
fant welfare.
The annual report of Hadassah
will be given by Mrs. Edward Ja-
cobs, national president, who dur-
ing the past summer together with
other members of the national
board, conferred with Hadassah's
administrative director in PaleJ-
tine at a conference held in Iglis,
Austr~ia.


St. Petersburg Installs
Synagogal Officers

Newly elected officers of B'nai
Israel Congregation of St. Petera-
burg were formally installed by
Rabbi L. Lehrer of the congrega-
tion at ceremonies mn the syna-
gogue quarter last aSudaye n gt

ent and a beautiful program was
presented in which Mrs. J. Glaser
and others took part.
New officers installed were:
Louis Cohen, president; E. Gilman,
vice-president; Mrs. May Benja-
min, secretary; Harry Herman,
treasurer, and J. Miller, oE pi'
Baumgarten, J. Fuchs, H. En e
and L. Gordon, trustees.
A reception followed the cere-
noonies and refreshments were


Barbecue AttractS
Many To Dog Track

Seven ral hunde people were
present Wednesday afternoon at
the West FlaglerbaKennel Cub
plant to enjoy ba ecudi wided
mrk dfotr thep mes2 per lebti dli
ch creditors of the club.
Brief saaresses were made by
Robert 'C. Liane, attorney for the
lessees of the trick, Josieph Adams
and C~a sn Bradford. Franic Bxh-
en, Dan Chappell, Judge John C.
G~ra ling and others also spokf*

Bring Prosperity Back..


Publicity Director
Speaks Over WIOD

Bob Munroe, director of adver-
tising and publicity for the city of
Coral Gables, made an address
over Station WIOD last Wednes-
day evening and told of the many
benefits that would accrue to the
Greater Miami district arid partic-
ularly Coral Gables should the
voters approve the permit of the
Gables Racing Association.
He pointed out that news stories
and pictures that would be print-
ed in metropolitan papers through-
out the country would be worth
untold thousands of dollars which
ordinary advertising could not
purchase.

Chicago Jewish Daily
'Suspendls Publication

The Jewish Courier, Chicago's
Yiddish daily, and for more than
30 years one of the leading Yid-
dish dailies in the country, sus-
pended publication last week be-
cause of a disagreement with its
writers and shop men.
The management attempted to
create longer working periods at
less pay because of the business
depression. Those affected re-
fused to accept the terms and of-
fered, instead, to take over tie
management of the papet until
such time as the depression wold
end. Rather than accept the terks e
laid down by the mhen, the instinge-

instelr.


II




tlbu7irJran


MEET THE PROBLEM


Young Men's Club
Endorses All Trackh

A resolution endorsing all pro-
posed horse and dog tracks in
Dade county was adopted unani-
mously at the banquet of the
Young Men's Club of Miami held
at the Ponce de Leon Hotel WTedt-
nesday night. Representatives of
every dog and horse track in the
county attended and spoke briefly.
Arrangements for the banquet
were in charge of Dan B. Ruskin
and Saul Cohen. Sig L. Baa,
president of the association, was
toastmaster. More than two hun-
dred guests attended.

Mother .and Daughter
Injured In Auto Mishap

Mrs. Fannie Levin and daugh-
ter-in-law, Mrs. Anna Levin, of
Miami Beach, were injured last
Saturday in a motor car accident
about 20 miles north of West Palm
Beach when their chauffeur lost
control of the car, due to a sudden
blow-out of a front tire.
They were on their way to visit
Orlando when Gh cidn a
opened and were Iae diathel Go
Samaritan fHospital imme itl.
they returned to their home last
T~ddne me lip an mbu eabre ree
Ahern-Ncl "im~ Te r l


doi~4 cltor.... i..~- un





C3- ~~~~- V~Y~u~r .~ 1------ -r~--


_ I


-- I


AnOullcelleni8


New York S~teamboats
More excursion boats operate
out of New York City than any
other port in the whole world.
There must be at least fifty lines
raining daily to ~nearby resorts,
not to mention the palatial steam-
ers which ply between here and
New England points,
The favorite trip is the one up
the Hudson River, either to Al-
bany, 142 miles, or forty miles to
West Point. The latter trip, which
ends in the famed Highlands where
Rip Van Winkle held forth 200
years ago, and which enables one
to see the cadets on parade, is a
never failing pleasure.

Inexpensive Pleasures
Nowhere can one get as much
for one's money as one can on the
steamboats. For between $1 and
$2 one can sail in comfort all day
past the most beautiful scenery,
enriched by historical associations,
in perfect comfort and safety. One
of the few objections is that the
passageways on all boats are
crowded and it takes a long time
to get off at the pier.
This has been arranged purpose-
ly. Narrow entrances have been
found to break up incipient panics
better than anything else. In a
theater the reverse is the case but
on a boat the plan is to break the
crowd up into small units which
can be handled by the crew.


g0 .F 4a %< .N ,Z=>C

~


as n.:'!IIIIIIIII


GABLES RACING ASSOCIATION, INC.:-
Permit No. 34, issued by the State Racing Commission to Gablii
sociation, In~c.. R clrd AoRrpOrai to c duct hors Sa tng
ST UNIDARY OF THE CITY OF CORAp- GABLES, Da
;~i ~e Ratified?
YES

RACING ASSOCIATION, INC.:-- sl
Permit No. 34, issued by the State Racing Commission to Gables,
sociation, Inc., a Florida Corpora'tion, to conduct horse racingi
loaed U DID RA, TA RO IMTOL L4 UES E
Florida, be Ratified)
'NO


back. and forth on this line.
Then there is the trip to the
Statue of Liberty which costs only
25 cents; the trip to Ellis Island,
where all emigrants from Europe
land and which costs nothing.
while other ferries will carry you
on rides of ten or fifteen minutes
for sums ranging from three to
ivew cenk' marine playground
is one of its best points and should
not be missed by any visitor.
While the big excursion lines stop



summer, as the crowds are not
there to bother.

Boss (pointing to cigarette stub
on floor): "Smith, is this yours ?"
Smith: "Not at all, sir--yea saw


I~sYI~YIPIYI~EIY~dYIs~u IPI--~i-- r-iSuY,.i 'C~-Y-~-- ~d~LYa~-lri~-~l~~l*L-ryOlY)I~LI-,~-~u ~_ ~ ~~ _~___~_~~


18

ve
5-2
iner
r


I


Friday, Octobe s


Page Two


An tin ing hb 0 eniag

342 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach Phone f
Tea Cup -Reading Entertai
Numerology Entertainer


"My daughter is having her Physical Culture Expert (to c11-
voi cli vate. en ed'"AH these exercises do ei

"It's growing stronger. She front of the open window."
used to be heard only two apart- Clent (owner of new house):
ments away. -Now we get com- "But that's just it. I want the in-
plaints from away off in the next creased strength first so I can
building." open the window!"


MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
ISAAC M. WAPNER, Rabbs
The usual early services will be
held at 6 p. m., with the late Fri-
day evening services at 8 o'clock,
when Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner will
preach a sermon on "Who Partici-
pated at Noah's Rescue ?" The
usual congregational singing will
be conducted and the services
chanted by Cantor Nathan Wroo-
bel. A social hour will follow at
which refreshments will be served.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth Street
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi
Services ~at Temple Israel, Mi-
ami's Reform Jewish Congregad-
tion, will be held Friday evening
at 8:15. Dr. Kaplan will speak on
the subject, "Preparing for Citi-
senship on Earth." The public is
welcome.
Sunday morning at 10:30 Mr.
Henry D. Williams is conducting
a class, "The Jew in English Fic-
tion." It is open to all those who
wish to attend.

CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
(Conservative)
139 N. W. Third Avenue
S. M. MACHTEI, Rabbi
"Babel, Confusion and Har-
mony" will be the text of Rabbi
Machtei's sermon tonight at the 8
o'clock service. The sins of the
generation of the flood will be


.


ONLY


OF CHAPTER


YES.
I NO.


4. issued by the Sytqe Raciag Commission
Florida Corporatiohr. to con oct Dogl Rac
STREET AND 2ND AVENUE N. W..
Ratified)
YES
BISCIAYdNE KENE
Inc~3, Florida Cro


'I'IETIIAMI JOCKEY CLUB:-
issued by the State Racing Commission to Thl
corporation. to conduct horse racing on a t
an PALM AVENUE BEtTW/EE~N,2 5TH~


compared with the sins of the
A Terible emorygeneration of the Tower of Babel.
Those whose memories run back Cantor Louis Hayman will chant
thirty years will recall the most I the ritual. A social hour will fo!-
disastrous happening that ever |low in the Talmud Torah. Every
took place on an excursion boat one is welcome.
the time when the Gen. Slocum Tomorrow morning services will
went down in the East River with start at 8:30. Sunday school
a loss of more than a thousand classes will convene at 10 a. m. on
Lives, nearly all women and chil-l Sunday. The adult Bible class
dren. will meet from 10:45 to 11:45 on
The terrible accident eclipses in Sunday morning. After the lesson
pathos anything of its kind in his- on the weekly portion of "Noah,"
tory, because it was esily preven- questions on the lesson will be
tible. Even when the Eastland answered by the rabbi. These
turned turtle in Chicago a fewl classes are open to the public.
years ago, the loss was much Daily services are held at 7:30
smaller and was not confined en-l a. m. and at sundown.
tirely to women and little children. -
The Gen. Slocum caught fire and CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
before the captain could beach her (Orthodox)
the frenzied passengers died in the 311 W)ashmngton Avenue
panic. For years the excursion Miami Beach
business was at a low ebb but L. AXELROD, Rabbi
since then has picked up. Actually, The usual early services will be-
one is as safe oh such a steamboat gin at 6 p. m. and the late Friday
as anywhere in the world. night services will begin at 8:1.5,
--------with Rabbi Axelrod preaching the
Long Island Sound sermon on "The Song of Life "
Sailing up the Long Island Cantor Schlachman will chant and
Sound the other day one passed conduct the congregational sing-
through simply hundreds of small ing. The public is invited to at-
boats of all kinds, from million- tend. A social hour will follow
aires' craft, including famous rac- the services in charge of the sis-
ini~ gachts with masts ninety feet terhood.


I13. rda by the

Ba/ cy oc


aigPermit No.
a: s Receiver in
~daACo Ura


high, to little rowboats with a
"kicker," otherwise a small gaso-
line motor.
Everybody on the water ap-
peared to be enjoying themselves
hugely. The waves were too smaH
to endanger the little craft and
whenever one headed for shore, a
beautiful sight greeted one. One
could see Theodore Roosevelt's
country mansion at Oyster Bay at
one time, while on the opposite
mainland were the small villages
where millionair~es a~grtists and ~

cty hae oP ~ hppJ colo is

Aside from the day-long exeur-
aions, there are numereas other
trips to be had for IHttle money.
The sail to Staten Islad by ferry
boat costs five cents only and
takew twenty minutes. Many visi-


L11~~YI UC, unrPN. ';N~.C


"~~T" ~r


THE JEWISH FIX)RIDIAN


i


1VIAIN. STREET LOOKS
AT BROADW7AY

By OBSERVER


Vot(p "Yes

T Extend Our Winter Season


GAB LE S


RAC ING


ION


IN%


FRANK I Aarr




--~- ---- ___ ___ ~ III_


I


I


~


SPage for Boys and Girls


Voue One.


S.Charity

He who accept parity but does
not neeid it will eventually need it.

Even the poor man who is him,
self maintained by charity should
give charity.

When a man accepts charity
from others his face turns many
colors.

Better not to vow than to voy
and not pay.

Do not bar your doors to the
borrower.

A thing that you have borrowed
you may not lend.
-From the Talmud.

PO~itioR
Position dgivres enot man respect

But rather man sheds lustre on
his place.
-From the Talmud.

"HURRY BACK"


Honest, Coulrteous Service.
N. WY. 7th Ave, at 28th Street


Greyhound racing in

a plant which has re-

CeiVed the plaudits of

the entire country is

provided by the -Miami

.Beach Kennel Club, op-

erating under the rules

Of the In ternational

Greyhound! Racing As-
SOClation.

In p 8p8 ing for T

Winter season of clean,

honest greyhound rac-

ing that mu t benefit

yOu and all o~ Dade co-

ullty We Urge you to--


VOte for the A~pproval

Of the Application

Oif the


POSITIVELY j 0 MINOR~ A~ltOWED


_ __ _


heJew and the Peasanr

A husky, well-built Jewish cour
erwas once traveling along I
oey road with a large sum ol
oney in his possession, when he
asattacked by a Cossack, who
t the point of ar revolver, made
heJew give up his trust.
After the money had been hand
dover, the courier took off hir
t and begged the Cossack to
ot a few holes through it in or
that his employer might be
presseer d that he had not given
phis charge without a struggle
epleasa t cmp ied.thTehe cour e
etand this was also granted,
Now," said our friend, "shoot at
y carriage to make our struggle
ore realistic. "But I have no
ore cartridges left," said the

"Oh, in that cse give e e back

nd without much ado, he set upon

here shanakm tch, ad no t m
moneyagainchangd h ns
(' he yd hven be more cr-
ul," mourned the peasant, as he
i~ped along nursing his bruises.
'Tepriest always did tell us that
heeJews are swindlers.

All In the Same Boat.

The Talmud tells a pretty story
vhich should set us thinking
Several men were riding in a
ot on a seat, when suddenly one
f the men began to bore a hole
n the bottom of the boat. .When
whether men remonstrated with
im, saying, "What do you mean
by boring- a hole in the boat?" he
anwered, "I am boring a hole un-
der my own seat." "Y s," said his
comrades, "but when Tbhe water
rushes in, we shall all be drowned
together with you."
"And so," the rabbis tell us, "A~ll
Isr elites ae omhueruall ora e



Jew sins and commits evil, all his
people are disgraced, while if he
does good deeds, all Israel is hon-
ored. Verily, we are all in the
same boat!



The night has passed, and with
the sun
Once more we walk to life ~and
dut *
Oh, may te day but now begim
Be full of peace and five and
beauty.
For love cani ilhothe simplest life,

With discontent, and pride, and
strife
No ways are sweet, no home is
holy.
Help me, O Lord, that I may love
All creatures that Thy hands did
fashion,
And let their hearts with mercy
move
To treat me with the same com-
passion.
Help me to help both great and
small
The infant and the grey and


hoary
And let the work I do for all
Be done, O Father, for Thy
glory.

Give much or givelittle, only
give with your heart for the sake
of God.


I




1
r
r



12


r
3




r


Friday, October 16, 1981


Page Three~


The 1111or Jewish Floridian


The- Mountain -and the
"""' re

The Mountain and the Squirrel
Had a quarrel,
And the former called the latter
"Little Prig."
Bu relied:
t'Y a ae d ubtless very big;
But all sorts of things and weather
Must be taken in together
To make up a year
And a sphere,
And I think it no disgrace
To occupy my place;
If I'm not as large as you,
You are not so small as I,
And not so spry.
I'll not deny you make
A very pretty squirrel-track,
Talents differ, all is well and
wiey put;
If I cannot carry forests on my
back,
Neither can you crack a nut.,,
--Ralph Waldo Emerson.

Pride a Sign of Ignorance

Pride is a sign, wherever it may
chance,
Of that worst poverty called-I~g-
noa From the Talmud.

More worthy is he who gives a
loan than he who gives charity.


Conducted by Uncle Judah


Friday, O


ctoer18 191 ilh ay of Cheshvan, 5692 Number Six


The Cr at o

Rabbcerti heretic once went to
created then anld asked him who
plied, "The Irly One,e bra8 id ""
He." The heretic demanded proof.
"Come again tomorrow said the
rabbi, "and you shall have it *
The heretic returned as arrant-
ed and Rabbi Akiba asked him
what he was w ari'g e'A cloak "

uJP ,rove it! said the rabbi. "~What
proof is necessary?" asked the
man. "Surely you know that the
Sweat er mustbhave made it." "Ah,"

e know that the Holy One, blessed
- be He, must have made the
, world."
The heretic departed in dis-
,) comfiture, and Akiba turned to his

r is idpela and si "y childrnr

and the cloak the weaver, so the
-universe) bespeaks God who cre-




-I really care not what a man's be-
-lief is,
I care not what his faith or
creed;
Something tells me that his joy
and grief is
Like mine--like mine, indeed.
.I care not whether he go fast or
'tarry,
And whether strait or broad his
road;
Something tells me that he, too,
must carry,
Like me--a heavy load.
I ask not what to him the false or
true is,
His inmost soul I never scan;
Something tells me that the thing
to do is-
To see in man a Man.
-P. M. Raskir.

O Palestine Is Beautiful

O, Palestine is beautiful,
With lovely, deep-blue seas;.
The forests there are beautiful
As they murmur to the breeze.
The river Jordan tumbles down,
down, down,
From high on mountain tops;
The river Jordan tumbles down,
down, down,
Till in the sea it drops.
The valleys full of flowers are,
Of every shade and hue;
The mountains there are very
high,
The sky is very blue.
And, O, I love dear Palestine,
Its forests, cities, too!
'And, O, I love dear Palestine,
The homeland of the Jew!
-Samuel S. Grossman.

Jewish Folk-lore


I


t --- -- -
BOys and Giirls

a Can you write a story of Jew-
f ish interest? Or a poem, or a
e joke or riddle? Send them in
to Uncle Judah. Have you a
e1 question to ask about Jewish
history, Jewish customs or Jew-
.ish current events?- Inquire of
s- Uncle Judah.
Address UNCLE JUDAR
-P. O. Box 2978 MCiami, Fla.

'I~The Learned Jew

Ephraim ben Sancho, a learned
.Jew, was once arraigned before
;IDon Pedro, king of Aragon, to exi
!plain which is the best religion
and he answered: "Mine is the
best to me, for the Holy One
ble sed be He, wh eemdm

King, the Christian must needs be
the best, as God endowed thy peo
ple w th power and civilization.'
'This a swer, however, was unsat
isfactory to the monarch, who de
minded more convincing proof
From the Jew, under,threats of se
vere punishment should he be un
able to produce it.
The Jewish sage begged a day's
time for meditation, and this was
~Igranted to him.
The following morning Ephraim
~]sog~ght the presence of the king,
Filled with anxiety and in appar-
ent forgetfulness of the important
explanation he was to give, he
clamored before the king for jus-
tice in a certain matter. "What
matter is that?" asked Don Pedro.
"Some time ago," related the Jew,
"my neighbor departed for a jour-
ney, leaving to each of his two
sons a costly jewel; but no sooner
was the parent gone, than the sons
began to dispute regarding the in-
trinsic -value of their respective
jewels. Yesterday, they sought my
opinion, and I told them the donor
was the best judge, and that they
should cease quarreling. I advised
them to wait peacefully till their
father should return or else that
they should go to him, but instead
of accepting my advice, they fell
upon me and beat me. Have I de-
served such treatment for my
counsel ?"
"No,"' said the king, "thy advice
seems correct, and they shall be
punished for this offense."
"Sire!" resumed Ephraim in ae-
cntseof hmbleness, pardont m
have just now escaped thy lips:
Esau and Jacob were brothers, and
Iac ofelm received r coth
er who is in heaven; and to ask
which is the better of the two is
equal to your inquiry of yester-
day, when you threatened me with
todrtureeino csnecinge unnableM t
advice to the two brothers, my
lord, you have just now pronouns-
ed correct. I, therefore, will repeat
the same advice to you. Wait till
we should appear before Him who
gave as .our religion. He alone
knows the true value of our
faith."


Shamefaced, the king acknowl-
edged his error and begged for-
giveness from the Jew!

Kindness To AnimalS

A mian must never taste his bread
Until his beast he Arst has fed.
..--FromI the Talfmud.


deeds, not


Judge a man by his
by his words.


Whosoever runs after greatness,
greatness runs away from him;
He who runs from greatness,
greatness follows him.

Columbus was born poor but
honest and lived 40 years in a
vague outline in which he discov-
ered America.

Each day God lands the rich
man who dlistriburtes charity in
private.


THIE. JEWIS .FLOR~ID G


+~~a(l~~-l--------------~--~~-




II-. -1...~-__, ._ __ __~_ : -- ---- -


Pase F~ourrc u~u


dj~THE


.5 6CU.SER


(This is the third of a series
of articles on Radassah and
those people who have worked to
make it one of the most impor-
t~at organizations at work; for


Hadassah Hospitaization
W'ork
Believ-in in, myths and magie,
the native of Palestine practiced
i i illnr s-on- n


THE JEWISI

FL0RIDIAN

A weeu Sr eear
PUB~LISHEDII EVEY FRDAbY

JEWItSH FLORIDIAN PUBU~IISRI ~O

107 SOLT~H MIAMIi ,AVENUE I


J. LU)IIS SHOCHET, E~il
P. O. bas wra
Mli~ai, Florida Photn 2-

WEST PALM BACHQ OFFICE
414 Eishth Staret


Eatered as second-cla matztr J~
use, at the Post orade at xarmi.

sizc Mkath .f . .

one Yar ..........

Yolume IV.--number ILII
Friday. October 16, 1931


L~~ .~~.I. .-----------r,. ~ .,.,. ~,


Football, it seems, was invented Acioyi htamngvs
Chester, England, by medieval his divorced wife.
lIdiers kicking a skull up an d
wfn the field. In our less barba-i The heroic couplet is the place
lus times, of course, the skull is in the story where the lovers who
longer detached. have had a lot of trouble so far
~are at last united.

lyyus a cotd( Yo're j sho dnin- Annual flower ae used at wed-
dent in my life. dings and birthdays. Perennial
Gold Digger--Is that sbo? Well, flowers are used for funerals.
st make up your mind that I'm -
,ing to be a clothed incident. Pottering around the graves one
~day, the sexton of a church saw
The Girl Chum says that the/ a widow, a member of the parish,
ost attention some people will crossing the churchyard. Unknown
er attract is when they drop to her, he followed her to the grave
eir shoes on the floor Tin retir- of her late husband, where he had
g. been laid but a few months be-
~fore.
..They say diamonds are pure The woman was carrying a
rbon,"' says ironical Irene, "and( package of grass seed and a wa-
ay-be that is why engagement tering pot. She sowed the grass
g~s develop so many knocks." seed on the grave and was water-
ing it from the pot when the sex- i
Our idea of an original is a man tncm u n se e:,,
to can talk about the depression "W~hat are you doing there .
rhou offering thory."I'm planting some grass seed
on my husband's grave," she re-;
Republ~icans and Detmocrats in plie~d.'has t u o aei t?
e H~ous~e of Representatives are hasteusofaernit?"
d. but we have to report regret- said the sexton. "It will get water
i:, ;that hey are not yet gagged. enough when the rain comes."
~"That may be," said the widow,
F~ire brothers in W~ashington "'but when my husband died last i
.: e ha-et married five sisters. If w\inter he made me promise that i
I9 onr~ of those tangled skeins I would not marry again until the
whriebC a small boy turns out to grass grew on his grave--and I
n~~l ~o oi~- itr~nhad a good offer last night."


so
dor
ro
no


ttor


1183 iurings, smearings, amulet-wear-b
bu
ieg. aeird incantations and the ap- c
pheraton: of h~ot iron to affected

czrce "he devi f iller. wT j
ulir 4 to this medieval setting came Ha. go
PP.. dassah with the latest sccientific
id~eas. Distrust, born of ignorance,
gr~eeed the first RadassEah nurses. mr
st* But the obvious b~enefits deriv-ed ev
t** from their treatment. especially in t h
cas~es of trachema. the eye diseae, inl
qirnckly turned susEpicion into woC-
der, and the Hadassah nurses
w--:ere suddenly rearded as super- ca:
natural beings. m~
The wocrk devel!oped slow- run- rin
til the war. whnen the Palest~riman


phys~iciansZ wer drayfted. and Hai
da~ssah cnrses hiad TO leav-e the
COuntr. In 1916. the World Zi-
'oT'ist Organ~iLzat~Io appjealed 'o
America for a meIcaIIIII~~~~~~~IIIIII unit. The
prrov7isional commritree for Zion~ist
affa s in, Americas turned To Ha-
casah: to org~aniz and equi-p sw':
a. un~Sit Miss B~enricts Srtold and
h-er com~minee. aE--*bough hian~di
capted by~ lack; of expenenlce. am

ir. 1915.! ses: the Ame~ricr Zion-
sisijng of 44 pays:c~ans. enus'.
cmuses. SanitariahS an! adm~inistrY-
:ors. The Rais~ch~ld Hosp'itl "n
Jenzsalem biecamre the center of
as~tcannes. ase a 3umber of field
.rlosp::icals an~d ei-ies were est%-
l d.F-inancial aid was g~er
~ he Ziords:l O ganiza-fors ar-:
5 me J~inr. Distr ouror Comm ~-

Jia~dassaT~z was- interested, not
eel ndoing a piece of war re-
iief work., btra in esablishing a
sysem of puiblic betalth for Pal-
evSine EvFery piece of workT done
has had this in vilew. One of he
first coIntructiv~ things done was
The esta ~hnent f h uprse
Trainng SchOol! so t~hat Paletin-
iar: Jeuweses might be taughtr i::
Bebrew -the m~ost modern methods
of curszing so, tha the couar~-r
would not have- to im~por- nursEs.
bP ~ci ~nicc tie t p
for The mza ntena~c-e of thei work
in Palestine..'b4 name of th 2 at ,
wass changed from~ the Amrci~tca':
Zoistl MedIcal Uni: to3 te Ha-
d~-ama Medicala~ Orge za-for. Tze
developments of The workl ha ber t
gradua but systemat~e. The at -
4eCt htas bEenl ~t build u1p a carf-
plete syrstdem of curativer and pe-
vetied~ heaiith work~r OFcvering *-Le
ntir~,~e ~~cuntry HadaZSsah ff~Eel
hiac made greT progressZ ftowads
reanizing ;-. thSEn~ :da A 1 o
continued.d and 'its- fund-raising
ability gew, it branched outr icr
related fiedst of wo~rk. eah ,f
which helped buil up a bteahby ~
popultation. How gErea ther influ-
ence of this work~ is can be a r~
fromt an official. report recently
issued by the Healt D~epam~~rtmnt
of the~ Governmeent of Palestine
wFhich Credits the Jews with hav-
ing ~te lowest infant and adult
morlta;li~ty ratein Palestine. The


wi




r'l



i:


TOO LITTLE RELIGION

Reform. O~r-tdox and C~onserrm
ativ-e syn~agogues ~e~re 'crowsded
during thle Jewfish~ hoidays.- To a
superfical observer !: looked as
t.hough~ Judaismn had neve~-r been
more of a force in Jewish life.
Yet if one were incined to ives-
tigate oner would have no iced! that
most of the reservation cfor seats
in the synagogues camefro peo~ -
pie who had not attended services
during th~e -ear.
There is nothing new it th~is o~-
seration. The same situation---
as our rabbis will tetify---rpeats
icself erery ye~ar. People ,talk
more reigion and practices it less
E~ever year. 2: somemes seems.
If wre comment, on; this decsi~e
in religious fervor. it s ~becan
sev-eral rabbis in th~e r holyda
sermos shed ~ea~rs ab~out the JKw.
of Soviet, Russa. "We cannot pe~r-
mit our brethren in the U-. S. S-. R.
to live without religio-t~hei*
sonIs are being d~~~estoyd was
the lamest of socme religious lead-
ers in our own oun~Try. Somehow
the wor-ds do not rinLg tru~e whe
one vi.ews th synagogal life a
the Un~i-ed St~ates. There is no
doubts :hat conditions in fRussia
play h~avcz TE winth otdox Jewry
an~d thcat o~-rgaized reig~ion is
staggrinig froim the blows Of th
Godles Communirs. Yet reports

the holy-days the synrogues there
wFere no less crowded than' the
temples in our own contry. A
campaign for reigion; in the U-nir-
ed States might be more ini order
than a demonsr~ation for religion
in Soviet Russia.

GERMANTS~' BETI'ER SELF

The H~itlerites have not been
representative of anrouhr~i-taie
German public opinion. That has
been demonstrated in the most
compelling fashion by- a Berlin
judge who sentenced tw~enty~-three
anti-Semitic hoodlums to jail, for
terms ranging rma nine to twent a
ty-onae months. The unprecedented
severity of the sentences has
musned thie anti-Semites at Gr-


I


Ar. anthropob~log~ist says the gap
tween~ th~e see and primitive man
was- widr rhan has been supposed.
-fThs hea-T silence is the united
cot~est of the apes.

Ther bank tow&el is a sort of fi-
nbanca crah.

It sc easy; to begin lonfing, but
it is hard to stop.

The litte "but" blunts the point
of many a good argument.

When a mother gives her child
a sponge- bath she uses a wash
.rag.

A mac could afford to buy dia-
mfends for~ his wife if he wasn't


There mray be a lot of credit due
a rrsz' s wife. but she usually de-


A womar: seldm makes a fool
:f a 'ran. r'be merely points the
way are nz e does the rest.

Mr7 ya man is under the im-
._si,-r_ th~at he is wfise because
rme *: r o etuldren to ask him


BrISness-~ Man: "W'ell, if it isn't
Johr~I Coreran, the man I "net up
;rfr~ Mai oe rainy night six yea~s
ago at -he Moose River Junctio~n
m:roi,~ad stationn"
Salesan (retreating to door):
-Good-day, sir."
Businesls Man: "Aren't you go-
ing to tr and sell me something ? "
Salesman: "No, I sell memory
courses."


,~'VY V'" "
The small son of the house was country store. Insist that he live
chatting on the front porch wifh on what he earns.
the young man who had called to "W~hen he comes back to Newf
see his big sister. Y kork he will have somse ~idea of
"'Daddy says you are like the how hard ordinary people have to
month of June," confided the work for their money. He will hate
youngster, "'cause when you come a social, as well as a merely fil
in May goes out." fnancial point of view. A dollars
~~~----will never become merely a sipn
"WThy do you prefer your em- or a sum to him. It wnill represent
ployes going to church instead of hopes and fears, ambitions anrl
joy riding on Sunday-you're not defeats, human sweat and blood."
a religious man yourself?" in- Wchen it came time for me to go
quired his visitor. to college my father took me aside
"Those who go to church do and said: "You have planned to
their sleeping there, the others go to Amherst, and I approve of
spend most of Monday sleeping on the plan. But I want you to take
the job," explained the boss. your first year at Berea College
~in Kentucky, where I worked say
An old-time Rutlander ordered lway through." He added a sen-
a goose from a neighboring farm- tence which I have never forgot-
er, but had two delivered to him. ten: "I want your sympathies to
"I ordered only one," he pro-i be always on the side of the men
teste who have to struggle for w~hat
"Those geese have run together they get."
for twenty years," said the farm- It was a wise and fine thing for
or s wife. "I couldn't bear to sep- a father to say to a boy.
arate them now." I am one of those who believe.
------that we are entering a period of
The boss eyed the stenographer great social changes. No matter
wit ha cold eye. how big and strong an institution
YToung lady," said he, "that fil- or an industry may be it is going
ing cabinet is supposed to be very to be tested. Those institutions
exact. How is it that you can't find will win out which are headed bY
what you are looking for ? men of broad, human sympathies;
"I'm looking for my lunch." men who can see the other man's
.. -------point of view because they have
iI would like to write a letter shared the other man's daily life.
home," said the city man vaca- It is a time of wonderful op-
tioning on the farm, "alid forgot portunity for young men. But
to bring any writing materials they must get themselves educa-
with me. Have you anything here tion.
in the stationery line?" Not merely the education of
"Sorry mister," replied the books; the greater education of
farmer, "but we hain't got nuthin' really knowing and liking their
'cept the hired man." fellow men.

al corpulent teacher was giving A South American tree which
ma lsson on a canary to a class of yields milk superior to cow's milk
Teal ch :ren. lis being introduced in this coan-
weahater: Can any boy tell me try, and eventually may take the
ca~n't?"a: canary can do and I place of ourdairy herds.hen a
tree ages and declines in ulseful*
aShahrp Boy: "Please, miss, have ness as a milk producer, it mal
an asauer.be chopped down and the chips,
sold for steak and the sawdost for:
e ga Charte~r w all fomp lbha bugr Cntrr muh gn
thed mo debt,p so long as he had is offered on the meet markets as


report ~states that the "extensive..---
mediical and hrosital ervice prol- He was~ a failure as an archr-


vided for the Jew and the devel-


tect, so be went on the stage."
"Ishe drawing better houses?"'

Universal suffrage wais when
the ~hole universe was made to
suffer.

Pastearired batr is made from
cws on pastmes- p


~manytoarblazia fury.l Theyropmentd ofmaternityand child
threaten all manner of revenge welfare centers are sro doubrt a
aponr the Jewrs. We are orf the factor in secuing this economy of
opinion, howsever, that te ~thnrea ife." At th Palestine Expos~ition
of sevenrity in th~e crmts is the in Tel Avir last year, the a~das-


e~rialst would like to bululgre. Je~nc lr health wok.


Friday, O~ctober 16, 193


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


A A


'Ihe afro 0 i

By BRUCE BARTON

Personnel
The head of a trust company
was describing the extraordinary
growth of their business.
More and more estates are pass.
ing into the hands of trust corn.
pamies. The capital funds of these
estates are invested not only inl
bonds and mortgages but in tbe
voting stocks of the country'r
leading corporations.
If the process goes on at the
same rate for another tw ny.fv

control a large proportion of the
wealth of the United States.
"Your problem is personnel," Ij
said to the banker.
"That's our only problem," hel
answered.
"How are you solving it?"
"Well, we try to pick the smart-
est young men from the colleges,
men who have majored in econo.
mics and finance. We start them
in at the bottom and let them fighti
their way up. Some drop by thej
wayside, but the survivors devel-~
op into very good men."
I told him I thought they were
omitting one very important step
in the process of training.
"After your young man has had
two or three years' experience in
the bank, you ought to pull has
out and send him into the heart
of the country," I said. "Make
him spend a year or two working
on a farm, or with a section gang
on the railroadl or clerking in a





I





I


AROUND THE CAMPUS
(At University of Miami)

By Milton Friedman

The first week of school has
passed. The big features were the
University football games and
rushing. Rushing is the expression
used to denote the pledging of new
members by frats or sors.
Phi Epsilon Phi pledged Larry
Lefloowitz, Davidn rtln erema

Upsilon Lambda Phi staged a
children's party at the home of
Faye Weintraub in honor of their
rushees. They also held open house
1Wednesday afternoon in their so-
rority room in the university.
Bob Li shits and Isidore Neham
are candidates for the university
orchestra. Louis Stein and Irving
Appl'ebaum are out for the gym
team. Joe Warren is a candidate
for the golf team.
Friday night the university var-
sity football team played Bowden
College. George Reichgott, Sidi
Cassel and Stan Phillips, the only
Jewish members of the team, all
saw action. Phillips was Miami's
individual star of the evening,
scoring Miami's only touchdown.
In the Freshman game Saturday
afternoon against the Fort Laud-
erdale Tarpons, Mike Kasanoff
played well despite an injured
knee. For the small number of
Jewish students who go out for
any team or activity, the degree
of achievement is always very
high.


_ _____ __ _


01 lllllllll IlIIIlIIl111111111111111111111llIIIlIIIIIIIIlu l1111111111111111111lI1lIIII1lllIIIllI1lllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIlil lllllIIIlIIIIIIIIIIII


~~__~_ __~~_~ _~_ _a I II I IIIMI M ~llill.s- IT 11 -ir--~~ Ill;.~---- Iflif illilll- --Ij


..-------- --

HIGH HAPPENINGS
(Doings At Miaml High)

By Bettye

t seems that one musthhave an
ne, can get such a thing from sit-
ngunder a radio booming with
etimental songs, cigars, cello-
hecrooners and what have you
beyond me. I'm all as i l
While peeping mnto the secret
ambitions of many of my class-
o, n edottheros n h e fiall
herlofty aims.
Maurice Cromer, a talented pi-
noplayer and a member of a
aiy of talented musicians, as-
oihdme with his statement
hthe intends becoming a crim-
allawyer. (I know wve hope
heewill be no need for such
higs) Don't let that discourage
roMaurice. At least you had
intentions.
Ruth Axelrod and Nettie Orn.
eigreat lovers of beauty, in-
edmaking the world more beau-
il.(I mean the women.) You
:nw beauty culturists.
Perle Rubin hopes to be a dress

Ellis Klein, an earnest worker,
ays, "Nothing but~ architectural
vok for me."
Claire Hodes must love the
laour of a hospital, as she
hopes to have use for a nurse's
niorm at some future time.
Billy Homa can't seem to be able
choose between radios and ad-
erising.
Eleanor Mink is very interested
Stenography.
Joseph Fields knows .a great
elabout radios. He probably in-
enslearning more along that

Guy Goldsmith seems to be t'he
ly. Jewish Asudent interested


Page Five


enough in aviation to study it in
school.
Now for the Seniors. (Th s
people, we are told, one osnt e
near with a ten-inch, or is it ^
ten-foot pole ?) They're probably
mhr sincere than the others abotat
long before they have time to put
their ideas into practice.
Sylvia Miles, the girl with the
wicked tennis serve, is looking for-
ward to studying at the Piedmont
Hospital in Atlanta. (Don't you
fellows envy the internes?)

th~eromdeinG dis nm has nosu h
intentions of being a jeweler
smithy or miner. He has great
dreams of pulling teeth. (I w n
der ? ?? ?)) o-
Sylvia Leibovitt refused to
speak, refuses and will continue to
re use. I~now, 'cause P've tried
everything from chocolate milks
do ---. (But to what end ?) I
lum now taetrshe's going to Co-

.Alfred Kahn shows signs of e-
ing a lawyer. (How delivering
packages is a sign, I don't know.)
That's all right. Benjamin Frank-
lin spent all his money on some
bread once.
Eleanor Sheldon seems to think
lightly of clothes. I wonder if mod-
eling is her intention. .
Alvin Richter, on bemng quest'
tioned, gives a different answer
every three and a half seconds.
(The last time it was a pawn-
broker.)
Beatr~ice Goldenblank likes to
dance. With her jokes P'd think
any musical show would be glad to
have her. (Meaning no offense.)
Myrtle Zeientz, a very enthusi-
astic member of the class of '32,
is keenly interested in dress de.
signing.
I, well, I just won't say--but I
know it will have no connection
with journalism.


B~EACH-ETTES
At Ida M. Fisher High

B y Ethel Mintzer

Let's go fishing in the Fisher
pond and see what we can find.
Now, I just caught a big bite!
IDid you know Miss Malvina Weiss
is the only Jewish teacher at Mi-
ami Beach ? And, another thing,
she has the distinction of being the
youngest teacher there. She was
a membr rua nh ela M.M FsF e
studied at Columbia University
this past summer.
Well, how was that for a bite ?
,'ve just caught another!
We're getting important' at
Fisher High with four vice-presi-
dents, one secretary and a report-
er to our credit. These people are
Jewish and class officers. They
are: Arthur Baida, vice-president
of 7B2; Martha Rausin, 8B2; El-
eanor Barrack, 8A, and Rurton
Reiman of 10B2. Then we have
the genial secretary, Jack Nissen-
baum, and Bernard Frank, report-
er of his home room. Don't you
think they deserve credit ?
And look at this fish I caught
. .Gertrude Satin was elected
captain of her class athletic team
at the Miami Beach Elementary
School '
And an apology is due here to
Ruth- Thaler. Imagine leaving he~r
name out of the graduating list at
Fisher.
Well, I can't bag all of the fish
in the pond. Three big bites are
enough for" a short trip. So I'll
quit for this week with a cheerio.

Lady Golf Novice (after tenth
swipe at the ball): "Thank good-
ness, it's gone at last."
Caddie: "It isn't the ball that's
gone, miss--it's your wrist watch."


The Deluge of Fire

(The following talk was made
to a congregation of Jewish sol-
diers at the front in France in
1915, by J. H. Herts.)
thhankind aeandth acono'iction
fering of these hundreds of mile
lions of belligerents, constituting
the vast majority of the human
race, are not in vain; that some-
how good will come of all this in-
finite woe.
In old Jewish books there is a
uodu le gend f ia secn D -
sweep over the earth. In antici-
shation of it, the children of men
were bidden to write the story of
man on tables of clay, as such ta-
bles would not only escape de-
struction, but would become, the
more enduring. We today are the
eye-witnesses of such a fire-de-
lug~e dreamt of by the ancients.
Let us not, however, fear that civ-
ilization and religion will perish
from the earth. Quite other will
be its far-reaching results for
mankind. Right and humanity will
emerge stronger than ever from
this world-conflagration. Before
this war we saw that the laws of
God and man were written as it
were on mere tables of clay,
breakable and effaceable at will.
This very world conflagration,
however, will yet render the Law
of Nations indestructible and for-
ever unassailable by insolence or
power. The behests of humanity,
which so far have been but pious
wishes, will be converted into reg-
ulative principles in international
dealings.

A burglar entering the home of
a Riverside heiress, upon surpris-
ing her, remarked, "I don't want
your life, but your money, lady."
"Oh, go away," she replied pet-
ulantly, "you're just like the rest
of them."


II)


I
'.1


R~.rlrllrrilllllllIlllllmUlllllll~lllr
.L
I ,
*~b~.C.7~'.''.C L~ C


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Built by MIAMIANS


A Racing Plant. Composed of MIAMIANS

Operated for MIAMIANS





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JAMES W. GALL;OWAY, Presidk-tt




~


Friday, October 16,


BUSINESS



BAGS AND METALS
L. (Pop) GERSON
Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap 1
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE,
Phone 2-0621

EAST COAST BAG & METAL
Incorporated
I. L. MINTZER
MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS
435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 2-4485

BUILDING SUPPLIES
J. SIMPSON
Building Materials
Rwing aper, sepbl
423 N. W. North River Drive
Phone 2-7251

DELICATESSEN

ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN
170 N. W. 5th Street
We Supply Your Every Want

PHARMACISTS

BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
Chas. Tannenbaum
Pharmacist
(;Reg. Pharmacist for 17 Yea
Cor. 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S.

PIPE AND STEEL
A.3 & B. PIPE' AND) METAL
53 N. E. 25th Street
Phone 3-1355
ADELMAN PIPE &r STEEL (
58 N. E. 25th Street
At F. E. C. R. R. Phone 2.1

TRANSPER.
FLASH EXPRESS & TOA
COMPANY, Inc.
48 N. W. Seventh Street
Telephone 2-4836 Miami,

DELANEY & BEERS
K~odakr Finishins and Ealarslas
Commerelal Work and HomPrra
50% Off on All Amateur Ws
334 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone s-sas


- ~ - -


_ __ __ __ _


MlcKEEHAN FURNITURE CO.
"Where Year Doellar Does Its Daty"
Pianos, Radios, New sad Used
Farniture
581-539 N. W. 3rd Ave. Ph. 31524


..


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"No oNs avER LOST A DOLLAR OF SAVINGS OR INTEREST IN A~
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---C-~--l ~r--r-T71*"r*~-l~a(~q


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


BI


F


!~
I I


Page six


I (


the Greater Miami distr d. All
cordially invited to attend l
who expect to attend are urged to

poe usraton to 85s Lns
ments cmay bee, made 2-1


B'nai B'rith held a very inter-
esting meeting at Beth David hall
last Tuesday night and an enter-
tainment committee consisting of
Stanley C. Myers, William Fried-
man and Rabbi S. M. Machtei was
appointed to take care of enter-
tainments for the winter season.
IOther important business was
transacted.

An important meeting of the
educsrtional board of the Arbeiter
Ring Schule was held in the Work-
men's. Circle hall last Tuesday
evening. Reports of the new teac~h-
er, Mr. S. Litt,'were received os
to thle work of the schule. Plans
for the upkeep ~and work ~of the
schue wee dscused ad ated
ucp le Ate te drsh andethacen-
rollment is over thirty daily.

A very interesting and well-at,-
tended meeting of the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Mliami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation was held
last TuesdaSY night in the vestry
rooms of the synagogue. The nom-
inating committee requested add.-
tion'al time for the presentation of
their recommendations, which was
granted. Plans for the future work
of the organization and its Talmud
Torah fund were acted upon and
will be announced in an early is-
sue.

Emunah Chapter, O. E. S., was
presented with a beautifully illl-
minated star on behalf of the Loy-
alty Club, its auxiliary, at a
crowded meeting last Thursday
night at the Scoattish Rite Temple.
The address of presentation was
made by Mrs. Lena Simon, presi-
dent of Loyalty Club, who was
honored by being given a seat
with the officials of the chapter.
Other brief addresses were made
during the evening by visitors and
officers. After the formal meet-
ing was over guests were admit-
ted and all adjourned to the ban-
quet hall where they enjoyed
dancing and refreshments. The
meeting celebrated the fourth
birthday anniversary of the found.
ing of the chapter.


0 1alws 20, at the home of Mr.;.
****** ***************~,~ j j Albert E. Rosenthal when Mrs.
oSam Wiessel will review "Ex-

IEpt T Yo My TrEp Arad '


+++++++++++++++++++, The first weekly luncheon of the
U Bual B'rith todge will be held at
the committee in charge of ar- the Palatial Kosher Restaurant
rangements, introduced the toast- nx ensa, coe 1 t
mistress, Mrs. Joe W~Cilliamson, in noon, and all members and friends
a few remarks. Mrs. Wtilliamson are cordially invited to attend.
delivered the invocation and then Brief addresses on timely subjects
welcomed the guests. The firt; will be followed by round-table
speaker was Mrs. Freda Lutzky, discussions.
president of Senior Hadassah, who 1-
in her usual fervent manner told Mr n r.LusSchwartz,
of Hadassah and its activities. who were recently married in To-
Miss Rose Mary Gerson, one of ronto, Canada, arrived in Miami
Miami's vocal favorites, sang Beach last week and are now mak-
"Palestine, My Palestine," follow- i ng their home at the Strathaven
ed by "De Heabenly Choir," and Hotel. Mr. Schwartz is active in
she was accompanied at the piano Dd onypltcllf n sa
by Eleanor Clark -Linton. An in- member of the executive board of
production of Mana-Zucca, famous Beth Jacob Congregation.
composer, was one of the features -*-
of the afternoon's program. Mrs.
Barney Weinkle, president of Beth The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Jacob Sisterhood; Mrs. Lewis Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
Brown, president of Beth David tion is sponsoring one of its reg.
Sisterhood, and Mrs. Isaac Levin,ularb-ekycr ate nte
president of Temple Israel Sister. vestry rooms of the synagogue
hood, made brief addresses. Past next Tuesday evening, October 20,
presidents of Hadassah who spoke when Mrs. N'athan Adelman and
were Mrs. Lois Dobrin, Mrs. M. D. Mrs. Max Rappaport will be the
Kirsch and Mrs. Isidore Cohen. hostesses. Prizes will be awarded
Mrs. Lena Simon of the Loyalty for high scores and refreshments
Club also attended. Piano selec- w~ill be served. The public is in-
tions by Mrs. Linton and a group v \ited to attend.
of songs by Phelps Hopkins, bari-
tone, who was accompanied by
Mrs. Linton at the piano, wRere] A membership campaign for the
presented during the program. The local chapter of Senior Hadassah
principal speaker of the day, Mrs. is now in full swing. Begun last
Moses Krieger, well known nation- Monday with the plantation lun-
al Hadassah worker, delivered an cheon at Gerson's, Miami Beacn,
address replete with interesting the campaign will continue with a
facts regarding Palestine and part 'canvass of the entire district by
ticularly the work of Hadassah. the membership committee under
Mrs. 8. M. Machtei pronounced the direction of Miss Rose Mary
the benediction. A brief plea f or Gerson, chairman of the member-
Snew members was made by Miss sip comtte hecnluig
Rose Mary Gerson, chairman oif mein of~~11 the11 mtnive1J~~ campIgn. I
the membership committee. The wfill be in the form of a ten to .
lunkPeon was closed by the singing which all will be invited which
of Hativko by the entire assem- will be held on October 26, the ex-
blage led by Miss Gerson. More act time and place to be announ -
than one hundred guests were ed in our next issue.
present to enjoy the event. -*r-


a*********************


ASOC
o
++++++@@@+++


Mr. Philip Romer has returned
to Miami Beach after an absence
of several months in Long Isl
and, N. Y.

Mrs. Rose Perlstein and daugh-
te~r, Sylvia, of Chicago, Ill., arriv-
ed here the latter part of last
week to make their home with
Mrs. Perlstein's brother, Mr. Har-
ry Freeman, of this city.
-t-
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Goldstein
of 1540 S. W. Seventh street will
entertain their friends next Sun-
day evening, October 18, honoring
their son and daughter-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. E. Max Goldstein, whose
marriage took place several
months ago.

A mong those who will teach in
then English classes fo n ein
Thursday in the school administrt-
tion building is Mrs. H. I. Homa,
former president of Temple Israel
Sisterhood and an active social
worker.
-r-
The Fortnightly Book Review
Club will meet next Tuesday night,


At the meeting of Beth D~avid
Congregation held last Sunday
night nominations for officers
were made and included the fol-
lowing: For president, Louis Wein-
kle, Lewis Brown, W. L. Williams
and M. HI. Rosenhouse; for first
vice president, Abe Aronovitz,
Morris Rribin, Harry Isanes, Wil-
liam Friedman and Louis Weinkle;
for second vice-president;, H. H.
Farr, Nathan Abramson, Morris
Rubin, H. Isaacs, W. L. Williams
and M. H. Rosenhouse; for treas-
urer, Louis WTeinkle, Lewis Brown,
Wm. Friedman, Morris Rubin, D.
Cromer; for financial secretary,
H. HI. Farr, Harry Freeman and
Charles Goldstein; for recording
secretary, Morris D~ubler, Abe
Aronovitz and S. J. Spector; for
sergeant-at-arms, Nathan Abram-
son, A. Kaplan and Charles Gold-
stein; for board of trustees, Har-
ry Markowitz, H. H. Farr, Wil-
liam Friedman, Dlaniel Cromer,
Samuel Small, Charles Goldstein,
S. J. Spector, H. Rayvis, Lewis
Brown, Sol Schwartz, J. H. Kats;
Abe Kurman and Morton S. Fa-
gan. Those nominated may de-
cline at the next meeting, when
elections will be held.

What was probably the largest
luncheon in the history of the lo- I
cal Hadassah was the "plantation
luncheon" sponsored by that or-
_ganization last; Monday at ~Ger-
son's, Miami Beach. Carrying out
the plantation idea, statuettes of
Southern "mammies" were placed
about the large dining rooms.
Miniature bales of cotton and
beaps of sugar cane placed amidst
a profusion of Southern flowers
throughout the spacious quarters
heightened the "plantation" effect.
Favors were pralines, a very noted
Southern plantation confection. At
each plate a booklet telling "What
Is Hadatssa~h" ~had been placed.
Mrs. Sam Simonhoff, chairman of


Mr. and Mirs. Charles Mendelson
iof Y'onkers, N. Y., arrived last
Tuesday on the Clyde Liner Sem.
-inole to spend the winter in 1Miami.
Mrs. Mendelson (nee Anna Mach.
tei) is a sister of Rabbi S. M.
Mtachtei of Congregation Beth Da-
vid. Mr. Mendelson is a graduate
of Fordham University College of
Pharmacy.

The last of the summer meet-
ings of the Junior Hadassah was
held last Monday night at the
home of Miss Irene Farr and was
attended by a large number of the
members. A short business meet-
ing was held and then bridge was
played. At the business session
the summer business was finally
disposed of. Prizes were given
for high scores at each table and
during the evening refreshments

1ei W es on, MIs chenam 'einkle
and Miss Selma Merson.
~ ~
Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan de-
livered an interesting talk to the
students of Ada Merrit Junior
High School last week on the work
and aims of the Exchange Club. '
Dr. Kaplan is president of the Mi.
ami Exchange Club and one of its
most active workers.

Final ar ....e m.... for th. ...
sical bridge being sponsored by
Junior Hadassah at the Columbu?
Hotel next Wednesday evening,

Octne 21, mamrkn he8 frme



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B A Delightful Beverage


SPECIALS
whius and otas role frames wasb weart rock-
Inr pad, $10 valures for $7.50. Shell rrmames
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rhone. a-Isisi safle
STEBBIR OPTICAIL CO. III. gan *-,*::. Pho......::::*


TPn~a~---------------------------------


In the presence of a large num-
r f friends and members of the
medate families -the "Pidyon
aben ceremonies of the son of
r.and Mrs. Rubin -Clein of 1860
SW. Fourth street were conduct-
last Sunday afternoon by Rab-
SIsaac M. Wapner of the Miami
wish Orthodox Congregation.
r.E. M. Reisman was the
ohen" in the ritual. After the
eremon i es refreshments were
rvdto all the guests and con-
atulations were extended the
rets and grandparents.
-k-
Mrs. Sam Tannenbaum, husband
ddaughter and Mr. and Mrs.
arySeitlin and family will leave
ewYork some time next week
their homes here and will~ ar-
ve he latter part of next week
eran abdfence of several months
the north.
.

The regular business meeting of
eJunior Council of Jewish Wo-
enwas held last Tuesday night
tKaplan hall. After the usual
uieswas transacted, bridge
asplayed and refreshments were
served. The monthly bulletin pub-
ished by the organization was
Iresented for the first time this
eason. *
-*-
An important meeting of the
executive board of the Junior
council of Jewish Women will be
Ild next Tuesday evening, Octo-
er 20, at the home of Miss Sari
Rvine, 640 S. W. Tenth avenue,
then plans for the forthcoming
~hanksgiving project and the an-
bal Christmas dance will i acted
oen.

Last Wednesday the executive
board of Beth David Sisterhood
.et att amlunt*ho.in th BeBhgut

meeting of the organization fol-


- -----r ----- -:-------r~


B


I


kiday, October 16, 1981


Page seven


rY


lowed at 2 p. m. Reports of various
committees were received. A large
sum of money was spent for books
for the Sundag school and a splen-
did address on "'What Sunday
School Means in the Home" was
made by Mr. Stanley C. Myers,
superintendent of the school. On
November 4 a reception will be
given to all~ the mothers of Tal-
mud Torah and Sunday school pui-
pils. Arrangements are in charge
of Mrs. Isidor Cohen and Mrs.
Stanley C. Myers.

Beth David Sisterhood will
give one of its regular card parties
on Wednesday evening, October
21, at the Talmud Torah hall with
Mrs. A. Orovitz as chairman.
Prizes will be given for high
scores and refreshments will re
sMred Assisting as hostesses are
Mesdmes Kaz,J. Engler, 3.
Kandel, I. Cohen and M. Schein-
berg. The public is invited.

Mrs. Melvin Goldstein returned
to Miami Beach this week from
New York City, where she attend-
ed the funeral of her father, the
late Morris Williamson.

Dr. and Mrs. Max Ghertler have
returned to their home, 171F6 S. W.
Eleventh street, after a visit to
New York City. .

Attended by a large number of
its members and friends Temple
Israel Sisterhood held its card
party at the home of Mrs. J. A.
Richter, chairman of its hospitali-
ty committee, last Wednesday eve-
ning. A prize was won by J. S.
Field. Other prize winners for
high scores were Dr. A. E. Rosen-
thal and Mesdames B. Seldman, I.
Cohen, B. Pred, S. Katz, Charles
Greenfield and I. L. Seligman. Re-
freshmet wr evd fro th
beaurnentsding tbes wh hm wa
covered by a large lace medallion

all kinds. H-allowe'en decorations
predominated.

The annual Goblin's night will
be held this year at Kaplan hall
on Tuesday evening, October 27,
at 8 o'clock, under the auspices of
Temple Israel Sisterhood. Tickets
will be 39 cents each or two for
75 -centai. Prizes will be given for
the oddest costumes. Side shows,
prizes, novelties and plenty of re-
freshments will feature the eve-
ning's festivities. Dancing will
also be enjoyed. All Jewish univer-
sity student and the alumni of
Temple Israel religious school will
be the special guests of the sister-
hood and are cordially invited to
attend. Mrs. I. L. Seligma7,
chairman of the ways and means
committee, will be assisted by Mrs.
Jacob H. Kaplan, Mrs. Isaac Le-
vin, Mrs. J. A. Richter, Mrs. Sim
Katz, Mrs. Gordon Davis, Mrs. B.
L. Reisner, Mrs. L. Brodt, Mrs.
Nat Roth and Mrs. Louis Zeients.
The public is invited to attend.

Temple Israel Sisterhood Child
Study group met for its first
meeting last Wednesday morning
at Kaplan hall under the leader-
ship of Mrs. J. I. Lichtenstetter,
who outlined plans for the course
of ritudy. The group wvill meet ev-
ery Wednesday morning at 10
o'clock in K~aplan hall. All' mem-


bers of the sisterhood are urged
to attend. Mrs. Gerald Lewis is
chairman.

Mrs. Harden's Curb

8424 ~N. E'Seond Avenue
ONR -BNDAY- OD BGG8S -
Large, 49e..8asl, 89e


monumental lounge extending through two stories,
with a stone floor, carved stone mantel and stairs,
and a 20-foot polychrome coffered ceiling. This
room will be 22 by 60 feet, with a balcony across
its south end to serve as a connecting link between
th emaien saterway and a second story gbllery0 fAn-
dining room, with an outside dining loggia over-
looking the course. Two series of terraces in front
drop to the track level, ahnd with the porches, will
accommodate over 500 guests.


Described by owners and architects alike as
an equal, if not the superior in beauty and com-
fort, of any race track clubhouse in the world, this
Spanish renaissance type structure has been de-
signed by Paist & Stewart, the new Miami post-
office architects, as a feature of the Gables Racing
Association's new plant just west of Coral Gables.
Its dimensions are 88 feet by 119 feet over all,
and it will cost approximately $75,000. Perhapsi
the outstanding feature of the building will be a


OUR GREATEST WEAPON
No weapon that is formed
against thee shall prosper, and ev-
ery tongue that shall rise against
thee in judgment thou shalt con-
demn (Isaiah 54, 17l)--not with
thy lips but with thy life. Israel's
strongest defenders are not his
most dexterous controversialiasts,
but his noble sons and daughters.
-Stephen S. Wise.

THE GREAT PROTECTOR
Not one man alone has risen up
against us to destroy us, but in
every generation there rise up
against us those who seek to de-
stroy us; but the Holy One, bless-
ed be He, delivers us from their
hands.--Passover Hagadah.

Motorist. "These chickens in the
road cause a lot of accidents."
Farmer: "But not as many as
the chickens beside the driver,"


The Jew As a Patriot
Every student of the Hebrew
language is aware thtwe have
in the conjugation of its verbs a
mood known as the Ilitensiv;e
(Piel) Voice, which by means of
an almost imperceptible modifice-
tion of vowel points intensifies
the meaning of the primitive root.
A similar significance seems to
attach to the Jews themselves in
connection with the people among
whom they dwell. They are the in-
tensive form of any nationality
whose language and customs they
adopt.-Emma Lazarus, 1882.


THE JEWKISH FLORIDIGN


PROPOSED GABLES RACING~ ASSOCIATION CLUBHOUSE


u011 Flagler-Off b~less"
Thrifty Womens Shop at









Friday, October is, II


I


I _


WQYESAT PALM EACH


EThe usual Sunudayaschool oinBeth
the Community House. A very
large group of children was pres.
ent lel 13d0 an ashs bl o d


s ed their childrendehave accom
plse tus far un er te lea er
ship of Rabbi Klemnfeld.

The regular Friday night serv-
ices of Congregation Beth El will
be held Friday night at the Com-
munity House on Seventh street,
at 8 o'clock. The sermon will be
"The Deluge and Rainbow."

The usual Sunday night card
party sponsored by Beth El Sister-
hood was held at the home of Mrs.
Harry Greenblatt, 700 Upland
Road. There was an unusual large
attendance and prizes were award-
ed and delicious reTjreshments we~e
served during the evening.

te'hedsemi-mont ys BethlFl Sis-
home of Mrs. I. Moss, 532 Twenty-
sixth street. Following the meet-
ing a social hour was spent and
delicious refreshments were served
by 'the hostess.

During last week's activities Mr.
and Mrs. ~Sam Goldberg entertain-
ed for Rabbi Alexander Kleinfefd
and son, Frank, with an elaborate
dinner.

teMri. and Mrs.nMartin Dub b e n:
feld and son at dinner.

Mr. T. Simono the Novelty
Dress Goods Shop has left for the
northern markets to buy goods for
the winter. During his absence
MisseswMuie tndh lia Rsen-


Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mendel of
Palm Beach returned Friday af-
ter spending the summer in Plear-
antville, N. J. Mr. Mendel is pres-
ident of the United Jewish Wel-
fare Bureau of the Palm Beaches.

The second meetings of the re-
ce Ely drite Congre ain

raosi abld Mott y night with ap-

fitednds of the congregation in at-

or. A ex under B en Ild,n ra
c ety leader,esoni e daln xosi

important dates mentioned in the
Lunrch, or Hebrew calendar. Miss
Ethel Wax read a paper in con-
nection with the exposition of
Genesis.
The society will meet again a~t
the Community House, which is
.ocated at 414 Seventh street, on
Monday night, October 19, at 8
o'clock. All members and friends
of the congregation are invited.
Membership is open to all over the
age of 13 years.
Attending Monday were Rabbi
Al xan er Kleinfeld, Mrs. A. G Id.

Schrebnick, Mrs. Hirshkorn, Mr.
lnd Mrs. M. Tessler, Mr. and Mrs.
MI. Dubbin, Mr. and Mrs. Jack


Sneider, Mr. and Mrs. M. Kell-
man, Mrs. H. Blicher, Mrs. Mrs* t
Karfunkle, Mr. and Mrs. S. Gold-
,erg, Mr. and Mrs. L., Schutzer,
Mrs. J. C. Adams, Mrs. J. Leven-
thal, Mrs. S. Berner, Mrs. Ben
Ryder, Mrs. F. Barer, Mr. and Mrs.
Ilenty AoonothAlest Gokf~berg, ~ieu-
en R, Maelk, Mr, Tom. Smith anrd
Ifoitort' $zhbi~ith iss Kfate D. Thi-
phael, M~ishi Ethel Wax and Mi*.
Bef S~tar..... -- ---.,,


~


BEACH BANK IN
NEW QUARTERS

Institution Changes Name to Mer-
cantile Bank and Trust Co.;
Adds Trust Department

The City Bank of Miami Beach,
thihs wa breor~ganizedi s ommn

nw babs bidiwillatm 70 as
ington avenue next Monday morn-
ing, when it will begin to do busi-
ness udr dtsnew name,oMercan,,

Under the new charter of the ba k
it will do'a trust businBks in ad-
dition to the banking business it
has enjoyed.
Philip Liberman is an outstand-
ing figure in Jewish affairs in
New York City and was for many
years a winter visitor to Miami
and Miami Beach. When the City
Bank closed some time ago, Mr.
Liberman, Julian Livingston and
others felt it their duty to come

hos n schy reo 8manie te s

tafualll de o~sitons worddwth paid
few days ~after the bank opened.
Associated with the bank are C.
L. Clements, Miami Beach coun-
cilman, as cashier; Harry I. Lip-
ton, prominent attorney and active
communal worker, as a director
and attorney for the bank.
In addition to spacious and
beautiful banking quarters and
safe deposit vaults, a pent house
has been built above the banking
quarter ~aml this wil ibe mecupied


eaIhey s~aye unle s you d srega d
the warning that comes with the
wine brick, nothing happens.

Mother (severelyI): "Myra, did
I see that young man stroking
your hair on the piazza last
night ?,,
Daughter: "It's a mere habit
with him, Mother. He used to
stroke on the varsity eight. '

What would you do in the case
of a man bleeding from a wound
in tohld pta tourniquet around
his neck.



City W~ood Yard, Inc.
Fireplace Store and 1 i
Kindling Wood
1218 N. W. EIGHTH COURT
Phone 2.3252



SDR. LUDWIG F. 1BERNAU "
S(Physician)t
TeRAeNNbOUhNmCe o His
f Il
t ~Offices at Il
S1822 N. BAYSHORE DRIVE ~l
SPhone 2-5415 1


KING
FUNERAL HOME
29 N. WC. THIRD AVENUg h
Phones 23S535*1424


I~b~ot~~--- t
YOU PAY FOR I
IIIGfII CLASS PRINTING b:
WYHY NOT GET ITT


WQA1M 6:30 P. M. E
Very Mnonday, Wednesday, Frklay

"The C 11 of th Thorobred"




,-.


o clock by Reforin Congregation
B tho i Isal tr Ca ic.Hennan
sermon will be "The People of the
Book "

A parent-teachers' organization
has been formed lby th Sis erhoo
of T mle Isale Mrs ha no


o h second nd foouuth Monw v
evenings of each month. Meetings
will be devoted to the discussion
of problems relating to the relig-
ious school and to various phases
of child stu y.

Temple Israel Sisterhood, under
the auspices of the co-operation
committee, is sponsoring a spa-
ghetti supper Sunday, October 18,
from 6:30 to 8 o'clock, at the home
of 1Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Gruner.
Miss Nellie Oppenheim is in
charge of arrangements. Cards
will follow the supper.


ARHOURcing *
Change of Name of

City Bank of Miami Beach
... t0 ...

MERCANTILE BANK

AND TRUST COMPANY
and the Opening of Our New Home
701 Washington Avenue at Seventh Street
MIAMI BEACH


where, with enlarged and modern quarters, we will con-
tinue to serve you with a banking service complete in
every detail. You are cordially invited to inspect our
new banking home and avail yourself of our facilities.


Trust Department Safe Deposit Boxes for lient
Travelers' Cheques and L~etters of Credit


N.D ier an eap tof Tekmle Beat
Israel,b soke beforeatkheehgh school

history and presided at the organl-
ization meetings of the West Palm
Beach Federation of Relief So-
cieties.


PHILIP LIBERMAN, Pres.


C. L. CLEMENTS, Vice-Pru.


Regular Friday evening services i


'i'


Page Eight THE JEWIB FL;ORIDIAN


MONDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1931


.L. ADE Coun ty Lab or and

Dade County material dealers did

nOt have to await the outcome of

the October 20th Referendum to

eDjOy the benefits of the Million

Dollar Improvement Program at

Hialeah Park.


The Development has been car(-

ried steadily for ward for many

months in order to provide Am-

erc'S FineSt Racing Plant in time

for this Season's Racing.


Su0 a p ant could not have been
created after October 20th.


Racing, of the calibre that will be

PreSented this season by the
M 18m 1 JOc k ey Clu b, co uld not

118Ve been arranged between the

date of the Referendum: and the

opening Of the season.


... at ... *




The Elsrjd ~ o~frtntiaE-
At sorronable Prices

& one 2-8281 107 8l. Miarml Ave.