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The Jewish Floridian ( November 6, 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:
November 6, 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:
AA00010090:00144

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:
November 6, 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:
AA00010090:00144

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

















Services Held For

Victim of Holdup

Sig L. Baar, Prominent Jew, -1
Slain by Unknown Bandit
Last Saturday Night

Services for the late Sig L.
Baar, who was killed by an un-
known bandit last Saturday night
near the home of Saul S. Cohen,
were held last Monday night at,
the Philbrick funeral home on Mi-
ami Beach. The home was filled
to capacity by prominent residents
of the district who called to pay
their last respects. The body was
sent to Brooklyn, N. Y., for intern
ment in the burial plot of the
family there.
Mr. Baar was president of the
Young Men's Club, president of
the Miami Manufacturers' Asso-
ciation and in recent years had
begun to play a leading role in
the civic life of this section. He
was a member of Temple Israel
and Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
was in charge of the funeral serv-
iee.


Jewish Artist

TO Be Featured

Miss Mildred Greenberg In
Recital at Hubbell Home
at Miami Beach

Miss Mildred Greenberg, one of
Miami's younger Jewish set and
a member of the University of Mi-
ami's Junior Symphony Orchestra,
will be the feature artist at a
benefit recital on Sunday after-
noon, November 15, at the home
of the fatitus artist, Henry Salem
Hubbell, at Miami Beach. Miss
GreenberFg,~ who is one of Miami's
outstanding young artists, will be
assisted by Leonard Rose on the
'cello and Louis Eley, violinist,
The proceeds of the concert will
be used for the furtherance of the
musical education of Miss Green-
berg, whom artists of note have
pronounced as one of Miami's
most talented younger musicians.

JUNIOR SYMPHONY
CONCERT IS HELD

The concert of the Junior Sym-
phony Orchestra of the University
of Miami was held at the patio of
the conservatory last Tuesday
night. Little Leonard Rose was
the guest artist: and 'played Gol-
terman's concerto in A minor. Tlhe
Junior Orches'tra presented a very
enjoyable concert by the fifty-five
young musicians who compose the
orchestra. Leonard Rose has been
a member of the orchestra for
several years and is a pupil of
Walter Grossman, its conductor.

PIONEER JEW RESIGNS~~"
FROM HOSPITAL BOARD

Among those who declined r~e-
aepeoin n sn tembo rd ofrs i
and tendered his resignation for-
mally to the city commissioners
was Irsidor Cohen, pioneer Miami
citizen. ~
In tendering his resignation r.
Cohen, who has' been a citizen and


resident of Miami before its in-
corporation, gave as his reasons
for declining: appointment the fact
that under the new scheme of ad.L
ministration the board of trunstees
would be menezly honorary oftere.ii~~~~iiii


Again Postponed

Cemetery Association Again
Postpones Meeting to Aid
Welfare Benefit Supper

In deference to the work of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau, for which
the benefit supper of the Council
of Jewish Women is being spon-
sored on November 15, the meet-
ing of the Greater Miami Jewish
Cemetery Association, scheduled
for that date, has been postponed
indefinitely.
'The meeting date will be an-
n~ounced in these columns as soon
as it is made known.

JEWISH BASKETBALL
TEAM IS ORGANIZED

The Young Menis Club has en-
tered a basketball team in the
Church league of the Y. M. C. A.
to represent the Jewish citizens of
this section. Prominent in this
work is Ernie Weinkle, a member
of a very prominent Jewish fam-
ily ofMia~limi; Irving Hirsch, Hen-
ry Schier, the Grossman brothers,
Herbert Katz, Seymour and Ar-
nold Cohen, Harry Paul and Lou
Rosen. The league opens Monday
evening at the Y. M. C. A. gym.

REWARDS FOR BAAR'S
SLAYER TOTAL $3,250

Rewards for the capture and
conviction of the murdeke o S g

soi n fa~ciurer ,hnao rar h a
been made last night. The Miami
Beach city council Wednesday
rted a $250 reward to be added
thosee already listed.
Miami police are continuing an
investigation of the clue based on
he boast~ of a negro made to a
woman companion Sunday morn-
ng, that he had killed a man the
light before. Police have ques-
ioned several persons in an effort
o learn the negro's identity. 'I


L


,vrus vemC1J erV~I I ,~ LU IYV --


Th Zi10mst Movement in Brief Review

Monday, November 2, was the foulrteenth anniversary since the
Balfo r l eclara hon d I isrued ony ti mAe ratt9 and 10, he Ame-
It is therefore a good time now to refresh our memories on the history
of the Zionist movement.


_


UIDr--LY-~~C~--.-' ~.~L-- ~~)~-jLIQTr---5-l~UIU-_ Y.I.. LL~~i~-UY~Y-I -El


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


volume IV.-Number XLV. Miami,


I


1


adirolF Frid No b 6 1931


Price* Five Cents


A JEWISH PROBLEM THAT
MUST BE 1MET

S OME WEEKS ago we had occa-
sion to talk about the "kosher"'
situation in this district. We cm
mented upon the fact that duce om
the cost of kosher meats and poul-
try as many as 80 per cent of the
Jewish residents of this district
did not buy kosher meats.
Recently a number of Jewish
restaurants have opened for busi-
ness here. In order to meet the
economic conditions of the day
~they have put out special lunch.
cons for only 50 cents. In quantity
and quality they will match any
luncheon sold in any restaurant of
the city, and we are certain they
will not suffer by comparison.
WHY IS THE JEWISH KOSH-
ER RESTAURANT NOT PAT-
RONIZED BY THE JEW? Many
of the non-Jewish restaurants sell-
ing inferior food, and serving less,
by actual observation carry far
more Jewish patrons than the
Jewish restaurants. Why .
The Jewish restaurant keeper,
the Jewish butcher, all lack pat-
ronalge. Why?
It is about time for the -Jewish
public of this section to realize
that unless a complete change in
the attitude of the Jewish people
occ utmit rs on, Miand willrebe
taurants.
Think it over!


hDavid and CMiami Jew-
shOrthodox Congrega*
tions to Hold Elections
---+---
lehDavid Congregation will
dits election of officers next
,dy eveniing, November 8, at
Talmud Torah hall. A large
mbr of candidates are in the
idand an active campaign is be-
Swaged by the various candi-

TeMiami Jewish Orthodox
irrigation will hold the nomi-
ion and election of its officers
xtThursday evening at the syn-
ou.A special meeting of the
emers will be held on that date
idimportant business will be
nscd.Plans for the future
rkof the organization, which
lcude a series of lectures by
coinent Jews throughout the
mt~ry will be announced.


}rnlZtloRS

To Join Hands

lebrew Friendly Inns of Mi-
ami and M~iami Beach to
Unite Their Efforts

After several days of negotia-
binthe Hebrew Friendly Inn of
8miand the recently formed
rgnzton of Miami Beach have
to unite their efforts.
ig is being held as we
regoing to press in which ar-
ngmnswill be finally deter-
indfor the effective work of
assigtransients that the or.
anztion will undertake.
A large house will be rented
adfood and lodging will be pro-
Ide hor worth t~ransien s. Sv-
d hundred dollars were contrib-
in Miami Beach for this pur-
seseveral weeks ago*

COUNCILL TO GIVE
BENEFIT SUPPER

The S enior Council of Jewish
Vomen is sponsoring a benefit
PPer .for the Jewish WC7elfare
ueau. on November 15 at Kap-
nHall. The entire proceeds will
devoted to the welfare work of
e organization. .
The demands upon this organic
tion are unusually~ large and ap-
lsare becoming more numerous
the increased, influx of travel
Un the north grows.
Mrs. P. Scheinberg is chairman
the committee in charge of the
)Der.
----------
DASSAH SABBATH
BEING CELEBRATED

brnshSabbath day is beins
rted throughout the country
nning tonight and continuing

rtof oher .onry ,ar b liv-in
specialty Hadassah s rmo~ns
local synagogues it is expect- t
tht the rabbis will talk brief- i
ifHadassach* I

STORES TO CLOSE
Resolutions adopted by the i:
business men's associa- t
ain Miami, all stoems will be t


adArmistice Day, Wedes~day, ii
mbr11, in dterease to re- n
trol boat te~l Lpgolan
other pa agagifId~dd~d ~ tibas. t:~lf


THE BASLE PROGRAM
The Zionist movement, as it is knovin today, began in the year
1897, when a Congress was called by Dr. Theodor Herzl in Basle,
Switzerland, to consider the possibility of founding a home in Pales-
tine for the Jewish people.
At that Congress the following platform (known since as the
Basle Program) was adopted: "Zionism strives to create for the Jew-
ish people a publicly recognized, legally secured home in Palestine."
This still remains the platform of the Zionist Movement.
Until the coming of Theodor Herdl, Zi~onism was not a national
policy of the Jewish people; it did not demand, from the world at
large, "a publicly recognized, legally secured home in Palestine." Jews
simply went to Palestine and settled there. But Zionism demanded
of the world that it recognize the right of the Jews to re-establish
their home in Palestine, and that it legalize this right by international
la'w.
This is what gave to modern Zionism its distinctive character.
THE BALFOUR DECLARATION
Not since the year 70, when the Jewish people were dispersed
throughout the world, did Jewish hopes run so high as it did on No-
vember 2, 1917, when Arthur James Balfour, the foreign minister of
Great Britain, issued a declaration in behalf of the British Govern-
ment addressed to Lord Rothschild, a Jew and a member of the House
of Lords.
This declaration said that the British Government viewed with
favor "the establishment in Pagestine of a national home for the Jew-
ish people, and will use their best endeavors to facilitate the achieve-
ment of this object .."
The World War was still on in 1917 and this declaration inspired
many Jewish youths to join the British army in order to help wrest
Palestine from the oppressive rule of the Turks.
During the World War the governments of France and Belgium
issued statements confirming their approval of the Balfour declara-
tion. At the World Peace Conference of Paris, the leaders of World
Zionism urged again before the representatives of the nations the
claims of the Jewish people to a national home in Palestine. At the
conference of the Allied Powers at San Remo, the contents of the Bal-
four declaration were incorporated in an international agreement.
In June, 1922, the Government of the United States, through a
resolution, adopted unanimously by both houses of Congress and signed
by President Harding, also gave its approval to the Balfour declara-
tion.
THE PALESTINE MANDATE
Finally, iiI July, 1922, the League of Nations, influenced to a large
extent by the expressed 63ish of America, declared Great Britain the
mandatory (or trustee) over Palestine for 25 years, on condition that
Great Britain "facilitate the building in Palestine of t-he Jewish Na-
tional Home." Fifty-6ne nations were thgn represented on the League
of Nations. Together with America, which gave its approval sepa-
rately, they constituted the great bulk of the civilized world, which
thus acknowledged the right of the Jewish people to build a National
Home in Palestine.
In this fashion the National Home for the Jewish people in Pal-
estine became "publicly recognized and.legally secured."
Having received the mandate ov~r Palestine from the League of
Nations, England appointed Sir Herbert Samuel, a well-known British
Jew, as the first High "Commissioner or Governor of Palestine. The
words, "Palestine, Eretz Yisrael" (The Land of Israel) were printed
in Hebrew )on the stamps and coins of the country, and in English
and Arabic.
CHURCHILL WHITE PAPER
In order to explain the meaning of the Balfour declaration, the
British Government, in 1922, issued an official declaration known as
the Churchill White Paper, named after Winston Churchill, in charge
of the British Colonial Office then, setting forth the following~policy:
"Firstly, the Majesty's Government reaffirms the declaration of
November, 1917, which is not susceptible to change. Secondly, a Jew-
ish National Home will be founded in Palestine. The Jewish people
will be in Palestine as of right and not on sufferance. But the 1Maj-
esty's Government have no aim in view as that Palestine should be-
come Ar Jewish as England is English. Thirdly, nor do the Majesty's
Government contemplate the disappearance or subordmnation of the
Arab population, language or culture. Fourthly, the status of all citi-
zens of Palestine will be Palestinian; no section of the population will

Thveary oerre othe itnm ein the oCh rhll White Paper, but )the four
mentioned are the most im ot nt ones.Net1 )
(T B otnued in Nx ssue


B'NAI B'RITH MEETING
POSTPONED) ONVE WTEEK

The meeting of B'nai B'rith
scheduled for next Tuesday eve-
ning has been postponed because
of Armistice Day and will be held
the following week on Tuesday
evening.


AN APPEAL
There is an urgent and imme-
diate necessity for adjlt cloth-
ing for men and women. Please
phone Mrs. J. A. Richter, 3-2872,
chainrma of clothing of the Jew-
ish Welfare Bureaa Ladies' Aulx-
illary, and they wpill be called


' ~r~is FFl iI i


Ig0 gies TO

Select Officers




I -------- -


Friday, November' 6


Page Two


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SO IETY
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i;
I- -''"'--


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


and Mrs. M. D~ubbin, M~rs.
Adams and 1Mr. and MVrs. J,
der.



at a vsi of eve
This was his first visit to F
Mr. Cohen expects to coer
again next winter. in

Bar mizva or confirmation
ices for Harold Wolf, son o
and Mrs. John Wolf, 731
drive, will be held Saturdays
ing at 10:30 o'clock at the
munity house, 414 Seventh a
and a reception on Sunday a
noon at the home. Memobers~
friends are requested to attend


y ST PALM. BEACH

Regulr sevice w11 be held in


ReomJws segregation w t


a~nd there will be a speaker.


the pulpit of the Reform Congre-
gation in Tampa this Friday.

Isast Sunday night the Beth Is-
rael Sisterhood sponsored a card
pa~rty' at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Carl N. Herman. About fifty
guests we~re present. High score
prizes w~ere wron by Mrs. Marty
Drucker, Mrs. S. Gelders, Mrs.
Sam A. Goldstein, Mrs. M. Man-
assa and Mrs. Jack Fein.

Next Monday night, at the tem-
ple, the first meeting of the Par-
ent-Teachers' Association will be
held. The fathers and mothers
and friends of the school will com-
pose the membership. The Beth
Israel Par~ent-Teachers' Associa-
tion at each meeting will discuss
the problems of the school and
study some phase of i-hild educa-
tion. Meetings will be held on the
second and fourth Mondays of
each month at 8 p. m.

IA lecture on the significance of
the Sabbath, dietary laws and
monotheism as the watchword of
the ehigion of the Jew was a fea-
tur~e before the weekly meeting of
the Congregation Beth El Hebrew
Liter~ary Society Monday night.
The lectur~e was delivered by Rab-
bi Alexander Kleinfeld of Congre-
gation Beth El. The meeting was
Held at the community house, 414
Seventh street, where another
meeting is scheduled for Monday
night, November 2, at 8 o'clock.
Members and friends of the con-
gregation,, especially winter visi-
tors, ar~e invited to attend. Pres-
ent were Mr. and Mrs. S. Gold-
belrg, Mrs. M. Schrebnick, Mr. and
Mrs. H. Leibovit, Mrs. Frank Ba-
r~er, Mrs. A. Hirschkorn, Mrs. L
Karfunkle, Mrs. L. Vangilder,
Mrs. A. Gold, Mrs. J. LeveSithal,
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Dubbin, Mr.
and Mrs. L. Schutzer, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Wolf, Mr. and Mrs. 1M.


Mr.Saul S. Cohen has been
changed to the home of lMfr. and
Mrs. Peyser's son- in w an




versary of Mr. and Mrs. Peyser.

The school com~mittee of the Ar-
beiter Ring is sponsoring a Yid-
dish show on Thursday evening,
November 19, at Ada Merritt Jun-
ior High School for the benefit
of its school committee. An ama-
teur cast will present "The Moth-
er," a Yiddish play by the famous
dramatist, David Pinsky. Prices
will be fifty cents and seventy-
five cents.

A meeting of the Upsilon Lamb-
da Phi sorority of the University
of Miami was held at the home of
its president, Miss Frances Kane,
recently, at which important bus-
iness and social affairs of the so-
rority~ were discussed. A social
hour followed and refreshments
were served.

Those attending the homecom.
ing week of the University of
Florida at Gainesville included
Mrs. R. Yunes of Miami Beach and
Mrs. I. Tannenbaum of Miami, as
chaperones, and Buddy Beldner,
Sylvia Leibovit, Sylvia Miles,
Miriam Scheinberg, Frances Kane,
Ethel Tobin, Latheria Steinberg,
Ruth Schwartz, Rose Weing~arten,
Joe Schwartz, Edna Schoenfell,
Abe Schoenfeld, Ruth Soutag and
Paul Marks. They wer~e the guests
o f the Jewish fraternities in
Gainesville and spent a ver~y en-
joyable time.

A lecture will be given at the
Odd Fellows hall Tuesday evening,
November 10, at 8:30, under the
auspices of the I. Wl. O., by M.
Bedacht on "The Five Year Plan
of Russia." The public is invited
to attend.

The Friendship League, recently '
organized, held its first meeting I
of the season at Beth David Tal-
mud Torah hall. Business was
acted upon and dancing was then
enjoyed. An Armistice Day dance
will be celebrated next Wednes-
day evening, the exact place to be
announced in the dail y papers on
Sunday morning. The meetings
hereafter will be held in a hall
ro bea une ein these columns


Little Gerald Apte, wvho was a
patient at Jackson Memor~ial Hos-
pital, is now convalescing at his
home from the results of an ap
eration. He is the son of Mr. an <
Mrs. Jack Apte.

Mr. Charles Greenberg is now
convalescing at his home from an
operation which he recently un
derwent at Victoria Hospital. uHe
may be visited at his home, 1020
S. W. First street.


McKREEHAN FURNITURE CO.
"Where Your Dollar Does Its Duty"
Pianos, Radios, New and Used
Furniture
531-539 N. W. 3rd Ave. Ph. 3-1524


YOU PAY FOR
HIGH CLASS PRINTING
WHY NOT GET IT?
.. at ...



Company
The BETTER Kind of Printing
At Reasonable Prices
Phone 2-3261 107 S. Miami Ave.


The Misses Sylvia and Goldie
Miller, co-chairmen of the annual
December dance of the Junior
Council of Jewish Women, are
making final plans for this annual
event and will announce them at
an early date. Miss Millie Drei-
sen is ticket chairman, and other
members of the committee are
Miriam Scheinherg and Millicent
Rubin. Additional members of
the committee will be announced
shortly.

Plans for a bridge party to be
held soon will be announced at an
early date by the Miami Chapter
of the A. Z. A. (Junior B'nai
B'rith organization).

The J. G. C. Club celebrated its
second birthday anniversary last
Sunday evening with a Hallowe'en
celebration at the home of Miss
Rose Dubler. Games were played
and prizes were given for the best
costumes. The home was deco-
rated in Hallowe'en style and a
black and orange color scheme was
carried out. Refreshments were
served at a late hour in buffet
style.

Miami and Miami Beach were
well represented at the house.
warming reception given to their
friends last Tuesday night by Mr.
and Mrs. I. L. Mintzer at their
new home, 903 Jefferson avenue,
Miami Beach. The home was
beautifully decorated for the
event. The guests were received
by Mr. and Mrs. Mintzer and Miss
Ethel Mintzer. The large dining
table was covered with a large
Venetian lace centerpiece and was
heavily laden with goodies of a 11
kinds. Cantor Boris Schlachman
sang a number of Yiddish folk
songs and many of the guests
joined in the choruses. Among
those present were Mr. and Mrs.
J. Becker, Cantor Boris Schlach-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fleeman,
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Watts, Mr. Nathan
Adelman, Miss R. Adelman, Miss
SarahL toochet MrM a d Mers H ac

Meyer, Dr. and Mrs. Barney Wein-
kle, Mr. W. L. Williams, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Gerson, Miss Rose
Mary Gerson, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Hoffman, Miss Helen Lipton, Mrs.
Joseph Reisman, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Blanck, Mrs. Ed Reiman, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Mel-
cher and son and daughter of
Cleveland, Ohio, Miss Sylvia
Chauncey, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Barrack, Mr. and Mrs. J. Barrack,
Mrs. Philip Lango, Mr. and Mrs.
B. Bronstein, all of New York
City, Mrs. Gruber and Miss Rae
Kirsch of Newark, N. J. Refresh-
ments were enjoyed buffet style.
During the evening several ad-
dresses were made and games
were enjoyed*

The local branch of the Arbeiter
Ring will hold an election for of-
ficers Tuesday evening, Novem-
ber 17, at the Workmen's Circle
Hall.

The Junior Council of Jewish
Women is sponsoring a peace
meeting at Kaplan Hall Tuesday
evening, November 10, at 8 o'clock,


when a program will be presented
by Miss Hilma Rose, chairman of
the committee on religion. She
will review "When," a play deal-
ing with international peace. A
member of the Miami post of the
~American Legion will also deliver


a brief address on peace. Mrs.
Al Seiden will tell of the fashion
show to be presented soon under
the joint auspices ,of the Senior
and Junior Councils of Jewish Wo-
men. A musical program will also
be given. Refreshments will be
served.

Mrs. M: Rosen and Mrs. B.
Chertkoff were the hostesses at
the benefit supper last Sunday
night at the Workmen's Circle
SHall, given for the benefit of its
!schule fund. Mr. Samuel Litt,
teacher of the school, delivered a
brief talk. Mr. A. Bramson play-
ed a number of flute selections,
and Miss Jeanette Haberfeld play-
ed on the piano. All the guests
joined in the singing of folk songs.
A large number of guests attend-
ed. Another supper will be given
shortly and details will appear in
these columns.

Beth David Sisterhood will have
s meeting of its members next
Wednesday, November 11, at 2
p. m., preceded by a board meet-
ing at 1 p. m. A peace program
Swill be presented in observance of
Armistice Day. The same night
Beth David will celebrate its Ar-
mistice Day card party with Mrs.
Charles Greenfield as chairman.
She is being assisted by Mesdames
Samuel Aronovitz, Isidor Cohen,
Meyer Schwartz and Morris Dub-
ler. Prizes will be given for high
scores and refreshments will be
served.

Miss Beatrice Shaff, chairman
of the membership committee, will
make her final report at the next
meeting as to the "Bowery party"
to be given at Kaplan Hall on
Thursday, November 19, marking
the close of the membership cam-
paign which has been in progress
during October and November.

A meeting of the committee in
charge of the Beth David Armis-
tice Day car party wi r 1 be held
Monday, November 9, at 1:30 p.

Gee Sietd 32 mN. M. T nt -it
street, to make final arrange-
ments.

The Hadassah luncheon shower
bridge will be held on November
9 through the courtesy of Mrs. I.
L. Selig~man, chairman of school
luncheons. Invitations have been
issued and all members desiring
to attend are urged to telephone
their reservations to 2-4677 or
5-1237 immediately. After lunch-
eon, which will be served at the
home of the hostess, 1666 S. W.
Fifteenth street, cards will be
played and prizes will be given for
high scores*

On Wednesday, November 4, the
executive board of the Senior Ha-
dassah met at Gerson's, Miami
Beach, and important business was
transacted.

On November 23 Senior Hadas-
sah is giving a folk song festival
at the Miami Colonial Hotel, be-
ginning at 2:30 p. m. A fine mu-
sical program is being arranged.
Mrs. Isidor Cohen will tell of the
origin of the folk songs of various
nations. The public is invited to
attend.


Because of the killing of Sig L.
Baar in front of his home, the re-
ception for Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Peyser at the home of Mr. and


Friends of Phil Blicher pwil
glad to learn that he has rt
ed from a recent illness and
returned from Miami, whoer
had been under the doctor's

Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kl
motored to Miami Sunday,
they combined business and pe
ure. They returned Monday o
ing.

Mr. and Mrs. Verschleiser
the Horton Inn arrivedreet
from the north.

Word has been received
Harry Bergman, a member oftl
1931 graduating class of the Pala
Beach High School, is trying a
a candidate for a position on the
"Gator," the University of Flori.
da student publication.

The regular Sunday night card
party of the Beth El Sisterhood
was held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Dubbin, 727 Pena
street. Prizes were awarded and
refreshments were served, and an
enjoyable time was had by the
large number in attendance.

Regular Friday night conserva-
tive services will be held at 8
o'clock at the community house,
Rabbi Alexander Kleinfeld offici-
ating.
The Beth El Sunday school is
making wonderful progress. There
were forty in attendance last Sun
day and the assembly of the adults
continues to increase.


d RERM~~~,S .MR.G'**=o~e'eg*,-=te'RO


MRS. M. SCHREBN








1 The







STRICTLY KOSHER

b 414 EIGHTH STREET

WEST PALM BEACH





FOODS HOME COOKED UNDER THE
SUPERVISION OF MRS. SCHRE




SSP'ECIAL ARRANGEMENTS FOR



FOR RESERVATIONS TELEPHONE


E 4881


'ICK


ng


8wth


PERSONAL
IBNICK~


PARTIES




I__ _I_~ ~___ ~_____~q __1___1______1____ _1_


Pr~~ r~reB


I_ __ --


Friday, Novembef- 6, 1931


* ET


(h is ifIdo alo appth to u
into any kind of place where -theyt
have bars or don't get a couple o)
tickets for driving too slowly!)

Patronize our advertisers.
. """ """"""""""(II1((I(IIII


USINESS':

Ditectory


BAGS AND METALS

L. (Pop) PERSON
Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 2-0621

EAST COAST BAG &r METAL CO.
Incorporated
I. L. MINTZER
MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS
435-4415 N. W. 8th Street.
Phone 2-4485

BUILDING SUPPLIES
J. SIMPSON
Building Materials
Rooting Paper, Asphalt
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 Years)
Cor. 22nd Ave. and 8th St. 8. W.

PIPE AND STEEL

A. & B. PIPE AND METAL CO).
53 N. E. 25th Street
Phone 3-1355

ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL CO).
58 N. E. 25th Street
At F. E. C. R. R~ Phone 2-1420

TRANSFER
FLASH EXPRESS &t STORAGE
COMPANY, Inc.
48 N. W. SevnhSre
Telephone 2-483evntMitreet FIa


hoo. of Temple Israel which will
be held at Kaplan Hall, Tuesday,
November 10, at 12:30. All those
desiring to attend are urged to
phone their reservations immedi-
ately.

The Child Study Group of Tem-
ple Israel, under the leadership of
Mrs. J. Gerald Lewis, will meet
every Wednesday morning at 9:30
at Kaplan Hall. All Jewish moth-
o~rs in the city are invited to join
this circle.

Temple Israel Sisterhood is
sponsoring a congregational din-
ner at Kaplan Hall Friday, No-
vember 20. at 6 p. m., honoring a
number of guests who will attend.
This supper will take the place of
the Thanksgiving dinner original-
ly planned. Mlrs. J. A. Richter is
chairman of the committee in
charge.

At the first meeting of the re-
cently organized Ladies' Auxiliary
of the Jewish W~elfare Bureau,
M~rs. Mendelson, president, an-
nounced the membership of the
board and the heads of the various
committees. Mrs. I. Levin of
Temple Israel Sisterhood, Mrs.
Lewcis Brown of Beth David Sis-
terhood, Mrs. Ida Buckstein of the
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Synagogue, Mrs.
Barney Weinkle of Beth Jacob
Congregation, M~rs. Frieda Lutzky
ro Senior Hud assad Msh Ja1
Sylvia Dreisen of Junior Council
of Jewish Women, M~rs. Ben Watts
of the Senior Council of Jewish
li omen and Mrs. R. Yunes of the
Cohpeose Sht eEmesdSisterhod edct
JMrs. Isidor Cohen is chairman of
membership for M~iami and Mrs.
B. H. Kohl for Miami Beach. Mrs.
Joet bl. Fine is chairmiachtor f-* *'
chairman of clothing committee;
Mrs. P. Scheinberg, chairman of
ways. and means. A large affair
adk tailgplannedb for anur 6
In deatl ilb anucda
an ear y ae.


FISHER-ETTES
At Ida M. Fisher 'High

By Ethyl

If this weather would only get
settled, we could get something.

But, anyway, did you know that
our high school volleyball team
beat Miami Edison High School by
three out of four games ? Among
the girls who played were Helen
Eisman, Lill~ian Eisman and Ethel
JMintzer. Wie are going to play
a return game soon.

And when asked, Jake Nissen-

tba tmmk me mad e s anyath g
oial lispto tAed sSf c fidHor witz
the modern girl. W-ell, of all the
nerve!

Our Senior annual, the Typhoon,
is having its staff selected. Our
Jewish students will probably have
important position.
W~ow! reports are coming out
Wednesday. "Woe be unto us who
fail," I heard somebody quote the


other day.

If anyone tells you that Seniors
have ambitions, ywell, just call
them--oh, prevaricators, will do
for a word.

Adios.

SDR. L~UDWIG F. BERNAU

The Be-establishment of His
~Offices at
1822 N. ASHB DRPIVE


group of songs by Mfiss Rose Mary
Gerson, accompanied at'the piano
by Miiss Hortense Ie~sman, was
greatly applauded. A socia) htou~r
followed and Mrs. Jake Davis
poured tea.

Miss Sara Traeger was hostess
to a large number of her friends
at a post-Hallow-e'en party last
Sunday evening at her home in
Grove Park. Games were played
during the evening and Cantor
Boris Schlachman entertained with
a number of vocal selections. Joe






We Deliver

Bundles
of .

Satisfaction
Phone 3-3687
21 North West Ninth Street
I


~--~Lr----- ---- --- .--- 1~ ~ --- ---- ~~.---II-- --W~ .L------------ ~II..-~


HIGH HAPPENINGS
(Doings At Miami High)

By Bettye

Did you ever try crystallizing
a crystal that wouldn't crystal-
lize (no riddle!) or saturating a
solution that wouldn't saturize?
Well, that's exactly how it is to
try to get news for a newspaper
overnight. That's exactly how
"Yours Truly" is after entertain-
ing children at Hallowe'en parties
and standing on my hands to make
them laugh. (Incidentally, I've
been told I wouldn't have to stand
on my head to do that!) What
that has to do- with -this article,
I don't know, but at least it takes
up space. Well, here goes.

Betty Lasky, a promising young
Junior and a member of the Latin
department, has ben el cteda d-
tor-in-che -fteLti aer
MIjss Lasky ought to make quite
an editor as she is not only inter-
ested in Latin but also in all other
classical subjects. Here's luck,
Betty!

iMaurice Cromer, another mem-
ber of the Latin department (very
wellaknow nifor his business ab l

gling pencils), has been elected
one of the business managers on
this Latin paper.

I wish to beg the pardons of
the students who have beeri for-
tunate enough to get on the hon-
or roll the first month for not put-
ting their names in the paper. The
fact ion m elssotehlated aabbu tget-

forgot to mention it. (You Itow
how those things seem to slip your
minds.) Now I know the cause of
so many daggersome eyes every
time I looked at one of them. (No-
tice I coined a new word -it's an
old habit of mine.) Here are the
scholars: Betty Lasky, Mildred
Clein, Rosalyn Daum, Sylvia Lei-
bovit, Edna Wolkowsky, Ida Safer,
Eleanor Sheldon, Dorothy Dubler,
Sidney Rosenthal, Gladys Abens
son, Buddy Dreisen, Mlorris Raff,
Charlotte Davis and Saul Optner
(Oh, where; oh, where can the
Seniors be ?)


Muller and Dave Traeger sangknd
an eccentric dance was a number
presented by Milt Traeger. Re-
freshments in the form of "Mrs.
Traeger's Grabateria" were enjoy-
ed by those present. Among those
present were Misses Vivian Gran-
ger, Eleanor Mack of Kitchener,
Can., Elsie KZoesy, Sis Greenwald,
Helen Greenwald, Bernice Loeb,
Georgia Roth, Lillian Dock, Sarah
Bergman of West Palm Beach,
Gertrude Levin, Mary Barber,
Golde Warschoff; Cantor Boris
fSchlachman, Messrs. Sam Fried-
manl of Atlanta, Ga., George
Schw~artz of St. Petersburg, Fla.,
Joseph I. Lipton, Jules Friedman,
Joseph Siegel, Sam Lipton, Leon-
ard Barr, Jack Kiirchik, Billy Ell-
man of MIontreal, Can., Jack Sohn
of NewH Yor1k, Bill Levin, Thomas
Yuskewritz of Toronto, Can., Dave,
M~ilton, Sam and Joe Traeger, M5r.
and Mfrs. Joseph MIuller and Son-
ny Mluller, Mr. and Mrs. Murray
Kiellman of West Palm Beach, Mr.
and M~rs. Albert Bacher and Mr.
and Mirs. Hyman Traeger.


The officers of Emunah Chap-
ter, O. E. S., were hosts at a sur-
prise party last Thursday night
in celebration of the birthday of
SMrs. Sadye G. Rose, secretary of
the chapter, at the home of M~rs.
Ray MIendelson and daughters, 322
S. W.' Thirty-first court. The
home and table decorations were
all carried out in real Hallowe'en
fashion. Games of all kinds were
enjoyed by the guests, after which
an elaborate supper was served.
Many of the guests attended in
costume. First prize for ladies
w'as awarded to Mrs. Leo A. Kai-
ser, and first prize for men was
won by B. George Griffith. Among
those present were MIr. and M~rs.
Joseph Fine, MIr. and MC-rs. Leo A.
Kaiser, M!r. and M~rs. A. Miendel-
son, M~rs. Lena Simon, MIrs. S. G.
Rose, M~r. and Mrs. M~. K~uperberg,
Mrs. Jack Schwartz, Miiss Mary
Bar~blr, Mrs. Josephine Lobazin,
M~r. and M~rs. B. George Griffith,
MIr. and Mrps. Robert J. Wallis,
Jules M~endelson, Mirs. MIax Stein-
berg and M~iss Bertha Mcendelson.


The meetings of Temple Israel' One of the most beautiful af-
Sisterhood featuring a peace prol- fairse of the present season wras
gr~am w.as held at Kaplan Hall last Ithe birthday supper of the Ladies'
M~onday afternoon. The meeting- A~uxiliaryv of the M~iami Jewish Or-
was opened w~ith a peace prayer thodox Congegation last Sunday
by M~rs. Mforris Cowen, w~ho had night at the vestry rooms of the
charge of the program. An ad- synagogue. The tables were beau-
dress telling of the November tifully decorated with cut flowers
tour in the interests of the U~nion and potted palms. The opening ad-
of American Hebrew- Congrega- dress was made by M~r. Nathan
tions was delivered by R bbi Dr. Adelman, president of th ngonb e

"Peace as V'iewed in.Europe" was addresses w~ere Rabbi A. Levin,
delivered by M~rs. Reba Engler Dr. S. Probe of Sandusky, Ohio,
Epstein. A silent tribute by all and Rabbi Isaac M. W-apner. Mrs.
present was paid to the memory. Ida Buckstein, president of the La-
of the late M\rs. David Letaw and dies' Auxiliary, cut the huge birth-
Sig A. Baar. M\rs. Henry Bulbin day cake. A musical program was
was elected financial secretary to presented featuring Leonard Rose,
succeed Mrs. H. R. Klein because 'ctllist; M~ildred Greenberg, pian-
of her absence from the city. A i st, and Rose Mary Gerson in a


group of songs, accompanied by
M~iss H~ortense Landesman, for-
merly of Los Angeles, at the pi-
ano. In charge of arrangements
and assisting were Mrs. Nrathan
Abramson, M~rs. J. L. Shochet,
M~rs. Nathan Adelman, Mirs. Mor-
Sris Rappaport, M~rs. R. Beck, Mrs.
iJ. Traeger, M~rs. B. Tannenbaum,
M~rs. Sam Tannenbaum, Mrs. M~ax
K Iupferstein, Mlrs. H. MI. Drewitch
rand Mrs. A. I. Mlagid. The com-
Smittee reported that gifts of food-
Istuffs had been received which
provided the auxiliary wfith clean
profit, nothing having been ex-
pended. This was the first of a
series of monthly dinners which
will be sponsored by the auxiliary.

The Delta Sigma -Tau Society
Held its last meeting at the home
of Miss Satale Paloose lst Fri
day night and plans for the com-
ing winter season were discussed.
These will be announced shortly.
The next meeting will be held to-
night at the home of Miss Louise
Goldberg, 308 S. W. Eleventh ave-
nue.

Mirs. A. Zucker, representing
the Sisterhood of Temple Israel in
the Needlework Guild, asks that
all contributions be turned in to
her as soon as possible.

Miss Sylvia Perlstein of 350
N. WC. Second street, a recent ar-
rival in the city from Chicago, will
be hostess to the members of the
confirmation class of Beth David,
of which she is a member, next
Tuesday night, N'ovember 10, at
her home. Games will be played
arid refreshments will be served.

Mrs.B. L. Reisner and Mrs. Hq
I. Homa are co-chairmen of' the
committee arranging for the get.
together luncheon of the Sister-


N~ext week I
dashyv, red-hot
painted Palm


hope to have some
newfs of how- we
Beach and other


YOUR DoCit
S. COHN, Manager
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS





*NO ONE EVER LOST A DOLLAR OF SAVINGS OR INTEREST IN A
MoRRIS PLAN BANK"


5


/0
INTEREST
PAID ON
SAVINGS


PIONEERS OF
INDUSTRIAL
BANKING


SERvING MILLIoNs or PEOPLE AL OVE-R HUNTDTTE



MORRIS PLAN COMPANY
or MIAMI


108o N. E. FIRST AVENUE


VINCENT R. B)RICE., MAnregin


T"HE 'JEWISI O FLORIDIAN










~I~c~tIL~ ~,ln~ Jlt~iWujrr L('LV~WIALY Friday, Novembr 4 tt~er.


PPI. .-- -- -

HADASSAH

(This is the fifth of a series
of articles on Hadassah and
those people who have worked to
tanakeo ganiezat oes am wor'o
the Jewish good).


In 1929, 10,500 patients were
treated in the hospitals, and 80,~-
000 new cases were cared for in
the urban and rural dispensaries*
Other Jewish hospitals received
laboratory and consulting service
from the Hadessah Medical Or-
ganization. The department of
radiology, which is the only first
class laboratory in the Near East,
serves the entire country, as does
the pathological laboratory, which
is well equipped and supervised by
a highly qualified pathologist. In-
itial steps toward affiliation be-
tween the Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization and the Hebrew Uni-
versity have been taken. Public
health courses for physicians, in
which the Hadassah staff partici-
pated as~ instructors, were given
at the university last year.
Hadassah and Kuppat Holim,
the sick benefits of the Jewish La-
bor Federation, constitute the Zi-
onist health service of Palestine.
From 1921 to 1928, inclusive, Ha-
dassah spent about $4,500,000 in
Palestine, and the Kuppat Holim
about $1,250,000, or a total of well
over $5,000,000, while the govern-
ment of Palestine has spent less
than $4,000,000 for health pur.
poses during the same period, of
which perhaps one per cent went
to the Jewish health work.
In addition to raising funds for
its Palestinian work, Hadassah
sends thousands of pieces of lin-
ens and garments to its own in-
stitutions in Palestine and to
twenty -five institutions outside
its supervision. These supplies
are valued at about $65,000 a year.
The materials are distributed in
Palestine through the Histadruth
Nashim Ibriot (Palestine ~Wom-
en's Organization). There are 800
sewing groups in this country, the
members of which prepare thou-
sands of garments.
A work which Hadassah only
began five years ago and which is
thriving splendidly is participa-
tion in the Jewish National Fund,
the Zionist (agency for redeem-
ing the land of Palestine. Through
the Jewish National Fund Council
of Hadassah, the Senior chapters
and junior units are this year
raising $70,000 toward the pur-
chase of 2,800 dunams of land in
the vicinity of Haifa Bay.
The following amounts were
expended for Palestinian activities
for the year commencing October
1, 1980:
Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization ......................$454,555.00


THE JE WISH

FL 0RIDIAN

A Wekrrly Newspaper
PUBLI[SHBD EVERY FRIIDAY
by the
~gWl88 FLORIDIAN PUBLBRINGO CO.
107 soUTHs MIAMI AVENUE


J. LOUIr SHOCHET, Editor

Miaml, Florida Phone 2-1183
WEST PALM BEACH OFFICE
Mr. M. Schrebatekt, Rep~resentative
Entered as second-class matter July 4,
n9d r att the tPost Ottlee at Miami, Fla.,
EIBEascaPTION
st months .. ... s. Soo
One Year .. .. ... Ssco

Volume IV.--Number XLV
Friday, November 6, 1931












"SINKING SHIP RABBIS"

When first it became known that
the Soviet Government had decid-
ed to adopt an anti-religious atti-
tudei the entire world became out-
raged. Many there were who felt
that every government in the
world should take Steps to pre-
vent it. Indignation ran wild.
When a missionary would say,
"The Jewish religion is wrong,
come to us," the Jewish people
condemned every move of the
apostate. When radicalism at one
time began to talk that religion
was ebbing away and losing
ground, we laughed at them and
even sneered at them.


STHE


(II Ilii*****


Caesar, being completely bald,
liked best of all privileges the
present of a wreath which he wore
to cover up his top, as he found
hair tonics unavailable, because
they were invented centuries later.

Gideon is a traveling man who
organized the Sons of Gideon.

Football teams fought with
knrives during a championship
game in Montenegro. It must have
been exciting, with the rival quar-

gram of Zionist education in A~m-
erica. Through 800 study groups
in all parts of the country courses
are given in Zionismr, Jewish his-
tory through grert. personalities,
fiction and biography; main car-
rents of Jewish life and thought,
and current evrents. Model pro-
gramsr for the celeb~rtion of Jew.
ish holiday share also widely d~is-
seminated! The cultural work is
comprehensive in scop and has
become a vital educational fore
in Jewish life in Ameries.


L"urm~----~cirrups~iL~;-Cyu;~L;~c.ju


Pane Fou~


S*itua *""'s f heyo ...
said the report, 'is drowned out in
the midst of the tumult and noise
Of many aCtiVities which can be
carried on as well, if no otr
in another place udhe hp eha

to worship and religious study
t rough the magnetism of dances,
plays, athletics and parties has
not beh realized. The appeal of
eothe iyaou isofnot heightened

of m rtrdom tha Jeisye s -
tion and its leader hav pas
whether it be the yellow garment
oftue i hetto, the auto-da-fe, the
expusionof he Jws rom Spain,
the pogroms in Russia, or what
not, it was the faith of the Jew
in God, the clinging of the Jew to
the Torah and what it stood for
that continued and held the Jew
steadfast throughout the ages. Not
once was the thought tolerated
that the Jew needed something be-
sides his Torah to keep him stead-
fast.
Rabbi Jochanan Ben Zakkai,
facing the danger that meant the
extinction of the Jew, wisely and
manfully said, "Give me Yabneh."
He said not, "Give me the dance
hall, the play." He said not "the
sinking ship of religion." In the
days of the Maccabees it was the
Hellenists who said, "Give me the
play, the athletics," brit the real
Jews, the small band led by Mat-
tathias, stood steadfast by the
Torah.
When a Clarence Darrow says,
"Religion is waning," we expect it,
because he is an acknowledged
atheist. When Stalin of Russia
says, "Religion is doomed to dis-
appear," we can understand that
the wish is father to the thought.
What explanation can you give,
what plea can be made in defense
of one who professes to be a de-


ree tl tha "oan lSoe w rd to
as good as his bond," he said that
was what he was afraid of.

An Oregon farmer has given 900
pounds of rhubarb to the poor,
which, however, is not the sole rea-
son for a reference to them as the
poor

Of course the announcement
that the next Congress will be
"evenly balanced"' means~ in num-
bers, not spiritually.

Our reaction to the Hallowe'en
soap inscriptioslt o~n local store
windows is that indtt~-emphasis
could be put by the schools on
penmanship and spelling.

Mussolini, says an observer,
plays the violin to restore mental
poise. And not, as some have sug-
gested darkly, to unnerve the op-
position.

The crows, which at first were
frightened away by the radio pro-
grams which a farmer released
from a loud speaker in his field,
are said to be coming back. They
are wise birds, and soon learned
that although these programs may
hurt they seldom if ever prove
fatal.

The Girl Chum says she has
heard of a Scotch traffic Bop who
always borrows a fountain pen
from his victim before he makes
out a ticket.

"I'd rather melt a man with mV
tears," says corpulent Cora, "than
sadden him with my size."

Identify Dido '
Dido means the same, and usual-
ly represented by Dido marks.

Angrily, sorrowfully and unfor.
tuaelth etian ran rapidly on

A cortege is what you buy for
your girl when you take her to a
dance.

What was an outstanding
achievement of Pasteur ?
When a cow died he cut it open
and discovered that it died of silk
worms. The wofms got into thre
cow's stomach and tickled her to
death '


terbacks calling for a slie off
tac-e
American bens may be lateress-
ed to know what is being done
elsewhere. A sister in St. James,
Manitoba, has laid an egg with a
handle on it.

Giving forceful. nicknames to
the contenders in Manchuria, such
as the Brown Avalanche and the
Golden Flood, might go far to
rivet American attention on the
issue.

Always a harmless pastime is
attributing a wild quotation to
George Bernard Shaw, and waiting
for the famed playwright to say it.

In the field of sport, we note
that Sing Sing's varsity eleven has
gone into secret practice behind
barred gates.

Shortage of ink is the subject of
items in the London press. One
theory advanced is that Edgar
Wallace, the daily novelist, has
filled a fountain pen.

It's useless for a man to study
who doesn't think.

Don't attempt to gain time by
stealing it from sleep.

frYousian t b cli ngi h saints


itae 88p spends more time ge tng

People who never look forward
to the future seldom manage to
get ahead.

There's usually a vast difference
in a man's worth and what he is
worth*

Raw recruits r probably so
called because they are not accus-
to ed to fire.

Lots of friends are retained by
not saying the smart things we
might have said.

Poverty is said to be a sure enre
for dyspepsia, but the cure may be
worse than the disease.

Elmer Twitchell says he knows
a corporation executive who is laid
up with pneumonia from standing
too near the frozen assets.

Mistresa--Now, Matilda, I want
you to show us what you can do
tonight. We have a few very spe-
eial friends coming for a musical
evening.
Maid---Well, ma'am, ~I aln't done
no singin' to speak of for years,
but if you-all insists upon it you
ean put me down for "The Holy
City."

Miss Ouri--o never go out at
night with your husband any
more.
Mrs. Ippi--No. The only thing
that old relief takes out at night
now is his teeth.

Lady La de Dah (to daughter,
as new hotel guests arrive)-More
vulgarians.
New Arrival (to friend)-Dild
you hear that woman? She takes
asc for a caople of forignrs


IIIIIIIIIIIIIILecftureAlo me before" I
close to repeart the wrords of the
immortal Webster-
Parmer Podsamp-Lan' gatap,
Madari, let's sit ourt o' hate,' WdtW
a-goDin) ter start on1 theIliir)


vout Orthodox rabbi,
says "the sinking ship
ion" ?
Of course, notoriety,
accounts for much in
stances. "Chachomin
b'divraychem," (Wise


when he
of relig-

publicity,
many in-
heesohare
men are


But when one who professes to
be a rabbi, and an orthodox at
that, becomes so careless of his
written statements (in his anxiety
to get into print), to say, "A life
line must be thrown to the SINK(-
ING SHIP OF RELIGION," and
offers as a panacea that worn and
fallacious principle of dances, ath-
letics, plays, and what-nots, as
the "only possible solution to the
problem," we want to stop for a
moment. It is just such as these
self appointed saviourss" that
cause a loss of respect for Ortho-
dox Judaism and Judaism in gen-
eral.
Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver of
Cleveland, Ohio, noted Reform
rabbi, social leader, famed orator,
leading Zionist, and renowned
throughout the Jewish world, is
the head of the Tifereth Israel
Congregation. This Cleveland con-
gregation is one of the wealthiest
in the country. It, too, felt that
something mulst be done to stimu-
late the interest of the young. So
it, too, tried the "extra-religious
acti iy" curelralf uno Si irdn i

of Religion Rabbi." It has a
splendid community center with
the finest equipment, gymnasium,
library, et~c., that few cities and
congregations can hope to afford.
However : Mday 27, 1929, a news
item appeared in every daily paper
throughout the country.
"DIancesi, parties and athletics
have failed as an induement to
spiritual life among yeang people.
"Tihis was the opinion expressed
in a report of the activities com-
lalttee of Tifereth Israel: Congre.
sation, prepared with thre endorse.
ment of Babbi A. EI. Sliver, leader
of Liberal Judaism, and ranal-
easly~ adopted by its mrember. It
means the abandonment of accen-
tastesd etrarersalous~ activity by
eoe of the firt synagogaes sitptg


guarded in their talks) is a splen-
did rule to follow. We commend
it to your study, Rabbi!

IN MEDIEVAL ROME

In the whole history of heroism
there is nothing finer than the ex-
ample of the Jews of the Roman
Ghetto, a handful of men who for
1,500 years and longer remained
true to their own ideals--unmoved
and uttdazzled by the triumphant
world power of the dominant
faith; and undaunted


the torture prolonged from age
to age, .
the infamy, Israel's hbritaghe,
thegaGb d sagrplague, by te
the badge of shame, by the
felon's place,
the branding tool, by the

the sm an to Christian


By

By
By

By

By
And


Sykel is part of an egg


Pezium (compensation)
Hebrew University
Purposes .............
Health Centers Ha-
dassah's share for Je-
rusalem and Tel Aviv....
For Women's Publica-

notexca ding Ine...d a ..
Secretary for th~e His-
tadruth Nashim Ibri-
oth ....................................


5,000.00

5,000.00


21,070.00


1,000.00


1,000.00


fellowship.
Helples victims all the hr-
roll elemevictdim these burni g
lines of Robert Browning, these
Jews were yet free mern. Jeis a

thi ke -Achad Ha'am--has call-
td ritual slavery" was theirs.
In sll fundamental matters they
were totally indifferent to the
opmsion of those who night to -
ture the body but eoul nev r
crush the soul. B et 95


"I told Swellfront there were
dozens of people in this town who
had never heard of him. de
"I'll bet that took down his pri e
a bit, didn't it ?
"Naw. He asked their names ad
addresses and then set ot from f
them to borrow some hng fo
them."


Total HMO and Re.
lated Activities ...~.....$487,625.00
Balance to be allocated
to budget on unallo-
cated surplus ................ 12,375.00

Total ................................$500,000 .0
Infant Welfare .............. 85,580.92
Palestine School Lunch-
cons ............................... 28,000.00
Jewish National Pand.. 50),000.00

Total budgets accepted $610,580.98
The curltural department of Ha.
dassah conducts an extensive pro-


ntt~El ~I~RIA~~ '-AA -~~




.--~ --. -.-- -------~.-3--l---sri---n-,L-.---T -I-- ----~--i--~~- Fr~----- ---r- I---~---


The O OOet ood Dee eOn Miami
128 Co. Ft. to Cord--Solid Wood
Prompt Delivery Phone 3-2576

3ak 1.eW 7ndhWood Co.



DR. HOLLOMAN
DENTIST

534 North West Second Ave.








Keep It in the Home




City FOOd Yard, Inc.
Fireplace Store and
Kindling Wood
12as N. W. EIGHTH COURT
Phone 2-325


The Junior Jew7


6, 1931 -Twe t


Flor & a

nducted by Uncle Judah
hehvn,562 Number Nine

WHAT THERAOERLLD OWES i
-------
We Gentiles owe our life to Is-
rael. It is Israel who brought us
the message that God is One, and )
that God is a just and righteous l
God, and demands righteousness
of His children, and demands
nothing else. It is Israel who, in
bringing us the Divine Law, has
laid the foundation of liberty. It
is Israel who had the first free in-
stitutions the world ever saw. It
is Israel who has brought us our
Bibl e, our prophet s, our apostle s.
When sometimes our own unchris-
tian prejudices flame out against
the Jewish people, let us remem-
ber that all that we have and all
that we are, we owe, under God,
to what Judaism has given us.
-Lyman Abbott.

THE JEWISH POOR

The Kingdom of God--the rab-
bis held--is inconsistent with a
state of social misery. They were
not satisfied with feeding the
poor. Their great ideal was not
to allow a man to be poor, not to
allow him to come down into the
depths of poverty. They say, "Try
to prevent it by teaching him a
trade. Try all methods before you
permit him to become an object of
charity,.. which must degrade him,
tender as your dealings with him
may be." -S. Schechter.

The Educated and the
Ignorant

True knowledge and culture who
strive to obtain,
The older they grow the more
wisdom they gain;
But those to whom knowledge and
culture are foes,
As older each gets the more fool-
ish he grows.
-From the Talmud.


AROUND THE CAMPUS
(At University of Miami)

By Milton A. Friedman

For the first time since school
started the student body of the
university has been worried. This
week the exams for the first six
weeks were given. Last week was
spent in worrying and studying
for the tests; this week saw ac-
tual test work. When the students
get out of the fog I will have a
fresh batch of news.

As this goes to press the foot-
ball team of the university will be
on its way to Kentucky. The play-
ers will be away a week and a
half, playing games in Kentucky
and Tennessee. I regret that I
cannot tell you who will definite-
ly go, ase the coaches hare n~ot
yet mad up thi id. Hw
ever, I feel pretty safe in saying
that George Reichgott mid Stan


Phillips we, the onlyhoewill mkem

the trip

This week the vigilance commit-
tee ordg th university has become

feshmnen are being paddled to the
'nhder, more or less. Jewish
hembers of this committee are
George Reichgott and Al Kurtson.

Next week I might have some
y a trin atets oh ing Frater-
until next week .. .


TH PRINCESS AND
RABBI JOSHUA

Itabbi Joshua, the son of Han-
av'iah, was one of those men whose
minds are far more beautiu tan
their bodies. He was so dark that
people often took him for a black-
smith, and so plain as almost to
frighten children. Yet his great
learning, wit and wisdom had
earned for him not only the love
and respect of the people, but even
the favor of the Roman Emperor
Trajan. Being often at court, one
of the princesses taunted him on
account of his homely appearance.
"LHow comes it," she asked, "that
such glorious wisdom is enclosed
in so mean a vessel "
The rabbi, not being dismayed,
requested her to tell him in what
sort of vessels her father kept his
wine. "Why, in earthen vessels, to
be sure," replied the princess.
"Oh!" exclaimed the witty rabbi,
"this is what ordinary peop e use;
an emperor's wine ought to ,
kept in more precious vessels.
The princess, thinking him in ear-
nest, ordered a quantity of wine
to be emptied out of the earthen
jars into gold and silver vessels;
biut, to her great surprise, found
it, in a very short time, sour and
unfit to drink.
"V:ery fine advice, indeed, Josh-
ua, hast thou given me!" said the
princess, the next time she saw
him; "do you know the wine is
sour and spoiled ?" "Thou art then
cnicd sad the rabbi "that
sin eeeps beast in plain and mean
vessels. It is even so with wis-
dom.'' "But," continued the prin-
cess, "I know many persons who
are both wise and handsome.,,
"True," replied the sage, "but they
would, most ~probably, be still
wiser were they less handsome."
-From the Talmud.

Putting to Shame

ho putted th pu liely etoh sb m

As great as would have been his
guilt
If he his neighbor's blood had
spilt.
-From the Talmud.

1)R. MAURICE E. HECK
Announces the Reopeming
of His Offices in ihe
PROFESSIONAL BUILDIING
216 NV. E. Second ~Avenue
Office Hours: 2 to 5 P. M.
Phone 3-1678-lIf No Answer, Call
,hsicians' Exchange, 3-2134

WATCH for the OPENING
of

R & L

Ousher Restaurant
215-217 N. E. SECOND AVE.
Under the Personal
Direction of
IIARRY ROSALS~Y


181 Willi@ P

Beauty Shop
122 Washington Avenue :


Phone 5-9491
OFFERS YOU SUMlMER
PRICES
SPermanen Wae
$7.50 $10.00 $15.00

Sas po anddSet-.......$1.00
1Maier Cs a.............le


The way of Life
By BRUCE BARTON

OLD MAIDS
It had been a very pleasant
crossing of the ocean and all of
cswo ad ce a as~sengers had
As the big ship moved slowly to
her pier we stood on the prome-
nade deck looking into the mass
of upturned faces, each hoping to
discover a relative or friend.
Suddenly a woman beside me
began to wave her handkerchief,
and, from the pier, an old lady
waved back.
"That's my aunt," the woman
confided to me. "Dear old Aunt
Julia. My husband sent me a wire-
less that he is sick in bed with
gripp e. My mother is inthe Sout h.
I was afraid there would be no one
to meet me.
"But I might have known. Aunt
Julia never fails. Blessed old maid,
she mothers us all. How could we
ever live without her!"
On the pier I was introduced to
Aunt Julia. A trim little figure of
a woman bubbling over with un-
selfishness, ladened with an extra
coat and a pair of overshoes--just
in case her loymng miece might
happen to be cold.
Having just come from France,
and feeling very continental, I
bent over and kissed her hand.
She blushed like a girl.
"You mustn't try to flatter an
old lady," she said. But it was no
attempt at flattery; it was an act
of reverence. She is a member of
the noblest clans in the world.
I had been reading, on the boat,
a book about the Bronte family.
Mr. Bronte was a self-centered
country parson, who wore out his
wife by making her the mother of
six children in six years. Left with
the motherless brood on his hands,
he cast around for help, and
thought of his wife's maiden- sis-
ter. She, poor thing, was living
peacefully in a lovely little town,
with an income sufficient to pro-
vide comfortably for her simple
wants. There was every selfish
reason why she should stay just
where she was.
Yet, at his summons, she did
not hesitate. She cast aside every
personal consideration, came down
to the bleak parsonage in its ugly
part of England and proceeded,
for the rest of her life, to devote
herself to those children.
How many millions of similar
instances have there been in his-
tory! What a priceless wealth of
affection is poured out on the
other people's children by aunts
and nurses and cooks and teach-
ers to whom Fate gives no chil-
dren of their own! How could hu-
manity conduct its existence with-
out them ?
I thought of these things as I
watched Aunt Julia wrap up her
niece and hurry away. I lifted my
hat reverently and waved them
good-bye.


PTICIIL col


~_ _~_ ~~___~ ~ ~~_,_ ~j ------ ''8~~.-.~--lh~~iy+uain~ijpl*~ilji~* ~ur~';~~~-~*;i~~~L -*--I -I .- L~-n-~-i---i~_


,;,,,, November 6,119~1,
Frid~ Novem~f~ 19~1
prruo~Jl;r~l~


~IIEJEWISHFLORIDIA3!
..


vish i

Col


SPage f0r BOy8 and Girls
~o~u~m- Oe. Friday, November


Boys and Girls

Can you write a story of Jew-
ish interest? Or a poem, or a
joke or riddle? Send them in
to Uncle Judah. Have you a
question to ask about Jewish
history, Jewish customs or Jew-
ish current events? Inquire of
Uncle Judah.
Address UNCLE JUDAH
P. O. Box 2973 Miami, Fla.

GUESS THIS ONE

Qu s .
uWhy as the giant Goliath ve y
much a-stone-ished when Day d
hit him with a stone,
Answer: '
Because such a thing had never
entered his head before *

Question :
Why should Samson make an
excellent actor ?
Answer:
Because he could so easily bring
down the house.

Question :
Now, then, who was Jonah's tu-
tor ?
Answer.
Why, the whale. that brought
him up.

Thoughts

You can never tell what your
thoughts will do
In bringing you hate or love;
For thoughts are things, and their
airy wings
Are swifter than a carrier dove.
They follow the law of the uni-
verse-
Each thing must create its kmnd;
And they speed o'er the track to
bring you back,
Whatever wei~t oyt from your
mind.

Jewish Characteristics

By three distinctive signs we

The me brs of the Jewish race_
A tender heart, self-reverence,
And practical benevolence.

The Golden Rule

Whatever hatefu is oy of
Unto your neighbor never d .
--From the Talmud.

Helplessness At Death

When a man's end is drawing
near
Then over him all domineer.
--From the Talmud.

The Miser

A miser once dreamed he had
given away
So e bread to a beggar he'd met

He wok wieh a tart, and solemn.
ly swore M
That as long as he lived, he wou d
slumber no mor en .


Two to on,


.My friend, speak always once, bu
listen twice;is
This, I would have you know, i
sound advice,
For God hath given you and aU

A single mout friend, but a pair
ofea.hemtov Palquera.


SPECIALS
whiue no pfla reld nrames with ea~rl rock.
su usres, sn o rems rlrla stloo. sen names,
11. Bf Ale~vs rlo em,s bioa eae,
tees) w. nrearer

as s. rx me Ae.. na~mesthos s-se


G. & L. K 0SHER RESTAUR AN T
403 N. E. SECOND AVENUE
Under the Personal Supervision of
MRS. R. GOLDSTEIN

BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCRE..
Soup, Roast, Vegetables, Dessrert, 50c
Tea and Cake-N LY .......................,,...,...t.................
Full Course Meat Dinner 85e--Chicken Ditm~ea $1.00)
FI)YLA DN URNDAY




-- T---..~.. 1-- -.-.~_~ipT~I~~*l


i
.Na~ebnber


I


1____ I_ _I ( ( __ I) _It


For the Fun of It


counsel, !'that the .prisoner is t
man who stole iyour car?")
"Well," answered the witness,.
wasi until. you cross-examined m,
Now I'm not sure whether leI
had a car at all."

JOSEPH P. McGHG
FUNERAL HOM)E
Ambulance Service
Phone 2-1234
1923 S. W. Eighth Street


KING
FUNERAL HOMEn
29 N. WC. THI-RD AVENUE
Phones 23535-31624






^A% tmasMb c
3-2,tosa Srti'E .. g


Wigg--It takes brains to get
anywhere today.
Wagg-Yep, that's why so many
people use other means of trans-
portation.

Dumb Dora I: was awfully
lucky at the party last night.
Mamma--In what way, dear ?
Dumb Dora-We played a game
in which the men either had to kiss
a girl or forfeit a box of choco-
lates. I got 10 boxes.

Weary Willie--Lady, won't you
help a poor man that lost his fam-
ily in the Florida flood and all his
money in the .Wall Street crash?
Lady--Why, you are the same
man that lost his family in the
Galveston flood and was shell-
shocked during the war.
Weary Willie---Ain't it so, lady ?
I'm the luckiest guy on the face
of the earth.

"Now," began the teacher,
pleasantly, "what year have we,
Harold ?"
Little Harold pondered and re-
plied, "1930 in the daytime and
1927 at night."
"How do you figure we are so
far behind at night ? asked the
teacher.
"It takes three years for star-
light to reach us," said the boy.

A man who had been living a
life that was, to put it mildly, a
little irregular, wanted to have hi'
life insured, and applied to a
friend, an agent for a prominent
company, for a policy. The agent
sent the company's physician to
exainine the applicant, and that

'OFF FUIG EL~ FF PRICES'

THRIFT WOMEN BROP





24 gg
North North
Mianan Miams
Ave. vec.






COC


SIALCEPS


AT ROCK-BOTTOM SALE

FOLDING BED, Spring and Mattress....$6.50/

SDINING ROOM SUITE............................$39.50
(8-Piece--Recond'tioned)

REFRIGERATOR, Electric ................. ...$39.50
(Electric-Reconditioned)
PORCH GLIDER, New ............................$11.95
THRO RU, $100 alu........_......,..............49e
CARD TABLES, $2.00 Vralue ...-........98c

SPILLOWS, All Feather, Each........ .....50e

SIROPNINGBOARD Folding ............98c

BREAKFAST SET, 5-Piece, Finished......$9.95
OIL STOVE, 2-Burner, New....................$11.95

SOIL STOVE, 4-Burner, New....................$15.95

DAY BED, Simmons, with Pad................$11.95


OVEN, 2-Burner $3.49~~~~~~~~~;~~~~~~~~

SCLOTHES HAMPER ....~...............................98<

VACUUCM CLEANER ...~~~~~~~.~ ~~......$1.............119
(_!E~le~ctric-Rebuilt)
16x9 AXMINSTER RUG ...............~....~........$~1,95

7.6x9 AXMINSTER RUG $14.95~~~~~....149

8.3x10.6 AXMINSTER RG $~~~~~~~~~$17.95
S9x12! AXMINSTER RUG $21.95~~~.~......219

6 x9 FELT BASE RUG ........... ... ..........$1.89

S6x9 GRASS RUG$.7
-~~------ ~~~~'~~~~""""""""----
LIVING ROO1M SUITE _~.....,......$12.50
--------. 3- PeceReconditioned)




FURNITURE COMPANY
"Where YOur Dollar Does Its Duty"
531-549 N. W. THIRD AVE. PHONE 8-1524


81EALL


-~i~l~u~----- -~----
~ ~~-----~-
ri


Pant ~i~i`


The prattle of ahild out for a
walk fhsaet'tl.
Is but an echo of hi aens Talmud
-From th lud

Judge: "Sam, youarchre
with striking' this man with a
heavy missile causing a fracture
of the cranium."
Prisoner: "Nlro, judge, indeed, Ah
didn't do none ob dat. Ah only hits
him in de haid wid a brick."

Dusky Ike "Please, sir, I've a
sik w fe--could you help me

oBusiness Man: "I can give you

a D sk xke: "oo late! She'll be
able to go to work herself by
then."

DELANEY & BEERS
Coda so slsh a andoEnlarging
50o/ Off on All Amateur Work
334 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone 2-5385


Announcements

MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
ISAAC M. WAPNER, Rabbi
The usual early services will be-
gin tonight at 6 o'clock, with the
late services at 8:15, when the
members of the local chapter of
the A. Z. A. (Junior B'nai B'rith)
organization will be the guests of
the congregation. Rabbi Isaac 1M.
Wapner will preach a special ser-
mon and there will be brief ad.
dresses by other speakers, includ-
ing one of the guests. The public
is cordially invited to attend. A
social hour will follow.

CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
(Conservative)
139 N. W. Third Avenue
S. M. MACHTEI, Rabbi
"Armistice Day" will be the
subject of the sermon by Rabbi S.
M. Machtei at the 8 o'clock serv-
icetonight. The rabbi will detail
some of his experiences as field
chaplain with the army and navy
department of the Jewish Welfare
Board in U. S. veterans' hospitals
since the war. The heroism of the
service men and the debt we owe
the veterans will be pointed out by
the rabbi. Cantor Louis Hayman
will chant the ritual. Everyone is
welcome. A social hour will fol-
low the services.
Tomorrow morning the services
begin at 8:30. 'The Sunday school
classes will meet at 10 a. m. and
the Adult Bible Class at 10:45 a1.
m. on Sunday. A congregational
meeting for election of officers
will be held at 8 p. m. at the Tal-
mud Torah.

TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI

137 N. E. Nnteenth Street
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi
Dr. Elisha A. King will occupy
the pulpit of Temple Israel at the
regular services Friday evening,
which begin at 8:15. The pubhec
is cordially invited. The members
are most certainly expected.
Mr. D. J. Apte, president of
Temple Israel, will introduce the
speaker.
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan will be in
Jacksonville on the November tour
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. -'Rabbi Zielonka
and Judge Cohen of Tampa will
be in our city November 20 on
the same mission of the union.

CONGREGATION BETH JACOB

311 Washrin ton Avenue
Miami Beack -
L. AXELROD, Rabbi
The usual early services begin
at 6 p. m., with the late services
at 8 p. m., when Rabbi Lazarus
Axelrod will preach the sermon.
Cantor Boris Schlachman is the
g tu e cttee late s vices a n
national singing in his unexcelled
style. Saturday morning services
begin at 9 o'clock with classes in


"Chumosh" and the Shalosh Sau-
dah at 5:15 p. m. The public ;s
invited to attend these services.

DR. LOUIS ROSEN
Successor to Dr. A. E. Mcrieill
CHIROPODIST
Room 605, Exchange Buildin
N. E. 2nd St. and 3rd Av ng
Phone 3-2244


"HURRY BACK"
TO
SELLERS
Hoet Cuto Srie
ed Y 7hAe ae 28t Sret


was the last heard of it for a time.
Meeting his friend on the street,
he said, "Say, George, how about
that life insurance of mine ? Don't
I get it ? "
"Well," said the agent, "you
know, in our company it is the cus-
tom for the physician, after he
examines a man, to take a chart
of the human body, and he punches
a hole in it wherever he finds any-
thing wrong."
"Oh, is that so, G~eorge? Did
the doctor do that in my case ?"
"Be sure did; and he took the
chart home and put it on the play-
er piano and it played 'Nearer My
God to Thee!' "

"Traveled all over the world,
eh? Went up the Rhine, I sup-
pose ? "
"Climbed it to the top.,,
"Saw the lion of St. Mark?"
"Fed it."
"And visited the Black Sea?"
"Filled my fountain pen there."

John D. Rockefeller, jr., tells a
story of his father.
"fFather tells many stories,
sometimes he tells a new one. Not
long ago he related one to me that
concerned a man who had imbibed
to f 1 ly
oo'Treeman in this condition feill
into a watering trough.
"To the officer who came to help
him as he wallowed in the water,
he said:
'Offzer, I ken save self! You
save women an' children.' "

"How did you like the banquet
last night?"
"Not at all." "
"'Wasn't the food good?"
"Yes, very good--but I sat next
eoa laywhe saui ed, and she


infrown: -eDo yout'ow r Inm lose
to death."
Jones (sympathetically): "Nev-
er mind, old man. Forget all about
it!n

"I want to bigyoung Wivel-
spoon home to dinner tonight,"
said the husband.
"Bring him tonight!" shrieked
his wife. "You know that the maid
left without notice and the baby's
cutting teeth, and I've got a cold,
and the butcher says we can't have
any more meat until we pay the
bill "
ru ed, 'k a'sall that," he inte -
bing him home. I like the o n

ting married."

Kermit Roosevelt is said to have
remarked of his father: "You
know dad likes to be top dog--the
most prominent person--wherever
he is. If he's at a wedding, he
wants to be the bride, and if he's
rta funeral, he wants to be the

When Theodore Roosevelt was
police commissioner of New York,
he asked an applicant for a posi-
tion on the force:
"If you were ordered to disperse
a mob, what would you do?"
"Pass around the hat, sir," was
the reply.

Husband: "From the ghtnpse I
had of her this morning I rather


like our new cook. ~There seems to
be plenty of go about her."
Wife: "Yes, she's gone."'

Dundreary--How much does it
cost you a month for your room
and board ?
Chestem--Well, some express-
men! charge me $3 and some $2.


es Enla ti VEni~ 19i
Pound of ASSORTED CHOCO. f,
,ound of PEANUT BRITTLE R~
`wenty-second Avenue---Phone 2-5721~
MIAMI GROCERY CO~
1852 Biscayne Boulevard
F. & D. FOOD STORES
14 8. E. First St.

Holywo B dEEHolSyoo


Shenandoah Candi
PoundsConsists of One I
2 Ponds ATE;S and 1 P:
Kitchen and Sales at 422 S. W. T:
PURITAN ICE CREAM
1400 W. Flagler St.
RENEE PASTRY
14.33 Washington Ave, M. Beach
JORDAN'S PHARMACY


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