The Jewish Floridian

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:
May 13, 1932
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:
AA00010090:00168

Related Items

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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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)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
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Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
Y'-~ -~CI g---- ~,LI------n~e~kr~--~a~L~pll r


I__

Price: Five Cents
--


communal worker is president,
when only one bail bond out of
1126 bonds was held because of
failure to produce those bonded.
Mdore than $178,000 was involved
in these bonds. The company and
its president was compliment by
local Federal officials for their
splendid record.


_L~I~
miFloridaFriday May 13, 1932
i


I i


An Open Letter Stand Is Indefinite

Reply Is Wilcox's Answer


Announcements

MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
JONAH E. CAPLAN, Rabbi
The usual early services will
begin at 6:30 Fcriday night and
Saturday morning services at 9
a. m. with the Mincha services at
6 p. m. The late Friday night se.-
vices have been discontinued.
Sunday school meets at 10
o'clock Sunday morning with as-
sembly at 11 o'clock.

CONGREGATION BETH JACOI

311 Ws~hrin ton venue

L. AXELROD, Rabbi

SThe usual early Friday evening
servicess will begin at 6:30. Late
Friday night .services have been
discontinued. Saturday mormu~g
Sser~vices begin at 8:30.

CONGREGATION BE~TH DAVID
(Conservative)
139 N. W. Third Avenue
The usual early services will be-
gin at 6:30 and will be followed
b the latservice et d1 Ihn

i icn, a er dia congregational

TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI

137 N. E. Nineteenth Street


Dear Editor: Mrs. Ruth Bryon Owens, fourth
Not that the letter signed by (district congressman, changes her
Rabbi S. M. Machtei deserves ori position but does not take a def/
merits any reply but so that alll inite stand on the question of the
who read may know: repeal of the eighteenth aed
i The Greater Miami Jewish Ctem-l ment MarkL W~:,, .. t


Jewish Voters

To H Id Rally

The David Yulee Voters League
consisting of more than four hun-
dred members will hold its first
political rally of the campaign
Wednesday evening, May 18th, be-
ginning at 8 p. m., at the River-
side Elementary School S. W. 12th
Ave.,and 2nd St. Jewish voters
will have the opportunity of lis-
tening to the candidates for county
and state offices who will attend
the meeting and address the vot-
er on their qualifications and
p atorms.
thA band wil play music before
th etng an during t iner-
mission between the addresses of

thm cand o ies Cegr adi ea

entd thles pl itceas1 le urged to
The Yulee Voters League at a
recent meeting of the Board of
Directors filled two vacancies on
the Board by electing Sheldon
Dubler and Nat Zalka to the board.
Signed membership blanks of more
than four hundred local Jewish
men and women were turned in
at this meeting and more members
are joining daily. The opposition
to the formation of the League
which has been created by several
individuals has helped theargan-
ization in obtaining members. No
membership dues are being
charged, the League being ope-

aa ig ran inters in pu i a f
fairtsheamon the Jewish citizens
of th o y.
A similar League is now in the
process of formation in West

Palm~~ ~ Ba Cut

Synagog to Give

Unique Party

One of the most unique parties
given in recent years will be that
of the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation on Sunday evening,
Mlay 15th beginning at 8 p. m. in
the vestry rooms of the Syna-
gogue, 1545 S. W. 3rd St. Mr.
Max Kupferstein chairman of the
affair announces that draught
,eer and all kinds of sandwiches
wtill be served without himit dur-
ing the evening for the single
:harge of 50 cents. Entertain-
ment will be provided during the I
eveningg and for those desiring
t, cards will be played. The pub-
ic is invited to attend *


Scholarship to

To Be Awa

The Sigmund L. Baar scholar-
hip carrying with it a four year
ward at the University of Miami
rill be awarded shortly to a Jew-
h boy or girl attending one of
he High Schools of Dade County
y a committee consisting of Uni-
ersity of Miami officials. The re-
uiremnents for the award which
I being given by the Young 1Mens
lub of Miami in memory of
ligmund L. Baar its organiizer
ad first president, is that the
recipient be a Jewish boy or girl


f good moral character, high
scholarly attainments, deserving
nd needy. Applications are now
being distributed at the High
chools. (


cox her ST
etery Association is the legal sue- Palm Beach opponent in the pri-
cessor to the old Brotherhood of mary, asserted Wednesday.
Chesed Shel Emes. It, the Asso- Mr. Wilcox, in Miami in the
dlation, is composed of three rep- interest of his candidacy, issued
resentatives each from Beth Da- a statment in reply to Mrfs
vid Congregation, Beth Jacon jOwen's suggestion of Tuesday
Congregation, Miami Jewish Or- that a referendum on the question
thodox Congregation, the Sister- be taken in Florida in November.
hood of Chesed Shel Emes and the His statement.
Brotherhood of Chesed Shel Emes* Apparently ny charming op-
The latter organization to have its '
resetatve or bref ermponent has once again changed


to dlaw C mtry Jeo snh sec rpal 1 th chieuhqt nth a end
fourteen thousand dollars is still mentco~urse, there is no legal way
due. It provides free burial ground by which a popular referendum on
for all poor, free undertaker's this question can be held in Noy-
services for the same poor, and ember. However, if such a refer-
for all others who require its ser-l endum could be held, in which the
vices it fixes its fees with a view, people of the entire state would
not to profit, but of decency, far participate, what would be the
treatment and a desire to realize attitude of Mrs. Owen if the vot-
only enough to take care of its ers in the fourth district should
immense obligations. It pays for vote for repeal and the voters in
the upkeep of the Jewish section lthe other three districts should
of the City Cemetery though it vote against repeal?
derives nothing from it. The As- M poe had a potun-
soiciation, as such, is merely an ity, a ne weks ago to ot for
administrative body, depending for the BekLnhcm solution
its income upon the fees set forth which, 3c-in t ha eumpass d, would
herein, upon memberships of three have given the people of Florida
dollars toeace hJew whoti afi- Iv opport Punyteoste press thtehe-

Jewish Congregations, and five peal of the eighteenth amend-
dollars from each member who I met. But my opponent voted to
is an unaffiliated Jew, and from~ kill the measure in the committee.
fundstogenero slyhedsatterdh froin This herpt nplo aoulnd ha e prvd

Chesed Shel Emes. tution of the United States, by
It was founded, the Assocation w fhich the people of Florida coul
and its predecessor the Ches-d have, expressed themselves for or
Shel Emes, upon the clear, dis- against repeal.
tinct and openly announced avow- I see no reason for evading the
al of a strictly Orthodox burial isu.The pple of this district
and final rites as set forth in the ise ile to nwweeter
"Shulchan Aruch" or Code of Jew- Jare enative t in congress stands
representative i oge sad
ish Laws. Its charter so provides othi question. When the mat-
and it is not to be deviated from o sgsne ncnrste
mn any respect. tepr s ptative must vote for or
So that you, good readers may repnstresen Why should there
not forget, there are certain rites, ainst repean hesitancy in taking
called "Taharah" washingg and dfnow e any tion ?
annointing of the body) and a dfnt oit
"Halvosho (dressing of the body I aesatd unmypsbiouous
in shrouds which are performed plain simplean unmiIof
prior to the interment or burial, language. I favor the repeat And
the eighteenth amendment. ?
on any dcaeasted Jaew ore Jaees to relieve the present distressed
mem cae o th mae, adshacondition, I favor the immediate
rs ofthe Cevraamendment of the Volstead law so
(holy society or those adminster-/a to p it the manufacture and
ing the final rites) and in the case sas tof peght wines and beer in
of female, female members ofth ado sats hcy ehre l voele

According to Jewish law, a watch- M adac the efourth cogres-
man i provide or te decasedthe voters in th orhcnrs
man s povied or he ece se oa district of Florida a ref-
from the moment of death until sinl te eto.There
final itret hc as ak- erendum on t qu sin
intemen, wichis lsot -is no other way provided by law
en care of by the Chevra Kadisha. in which the people may vote ,n
We are just v~rondering how the question. This is not a time i
many of you good readers, would for evasion, and I have every con-
e willing, (assuming that you fidence that the people of this dis-
new ow) o hndlethe eadtrict will not hesitate to express
'nd to perform these rites. Would thi ihsa h altbxs
interest you to know that but on June 7 t
niin ~ -I :U mb


DRK. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi 1

eTihe Friday evening s rviceR wl
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan preaching
the sermon on "What is Judaism's
1\ission?" Dr. and Mrs. Kaplan
have just returned from a brief
vacation.


Retired Merchant I

Dies Suddenly ]

Zavel Kaler retired merchant I
living in Miami for the past eight I
years died suddenly here last
Tuesday morning as a result of i
an acute attack of indigestion.
Funeral services were under the i
d ret ~ of Rabbi J nh E. C p- C
Ia o theoMiami Jewis Ortho ox '
Congregation where the deceased f
had been attending services fori
sometime. Interment was in the

hewieshh enetio o te I odar

Kaler, a native of Russia, came to
this country 11 years ago, and to
Miami eight years -ago. He is
survived by the widow, Mrs. Rose
Kaler; three daughters, Mrs. Ida s:
Silver, Mrs. Sada Pont, both' of a"
M:iami, and Mrs. Clara Mazer, "
Birmingham, Ala.; two sons, H:amif
rnd Morris, Miami; a sister, Mrs. tl
Brino Leff, Pittsburgh, and a b~
brother Dave, of Russia. ve


woen, andi about; si
out of all the Jews in Miami have
been willing to engage in this I
necessary but unpleasant work.
Would it interest you further to
know that for a watch of an en-
tire night alongside the casket
the magnificent sum of five dlolars
is paid, the same fee also being
paid for the last rites. (Of course,

(Continured on page 6)


b



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a


~I~v~l~i~II h~d~~i~87
(II ~I





MnL3t~ mr.\, --_


~Vna ~mAN TWICE AS IMUCH LOCAI, JEWISH NEWS AS ANY OTHER PAPER


Campaign Briefs

State Senator Franklin O. King
of Orlando is making an active
campaign for the Democratic
nomination for State Commissioner
of Agriculture. A prominent
figure in the citrus industry, Sen.
King who has served in the lower
house of the Florida Legislature
and the last four years as Sena-
tor from Orange County, is basing
his campaign on a platform of
opposition to the useless expend-
iture of thousands of dollars for
annual publications, and against
the powerful political machine
built up by the present commis-
sioner and was emphatic in his
opposition to what he terms "the
pardon mill" which Sen. King

iubn' hlbt das a mebr th
platform upon which Sen. King is
making his race is:
"The Man with the Hoe is fac-
ing the most tragic situation ever
known in the United States. Far-
mers, Citrus and Truck growers
of Florida are suffering depres-
sion largely because their inter-
ests for years have been utterly
overlooked and sadly neglected by
the State Department of Agricul-
ture. It is my sincere and abid-
ing conviction that the greatest
srvitat uco od ae trendeae to
so vig dh pr m mef these peo

them the assistance to which they
hr entitled, daendvd ofhcrh t
many years, I have determined to
withdraw from the race as State
Senator from Orange County, and
Cm inc for the officer ul Sat
where I can render on a broader
scale co-operation and encourage-
ment to these men and women
who constitute the backbone and
sinew of our State. It is in this
spirit that I am entering the race
for Commissioner--the spirit of
service to the producers--In these
days of depression, when so many
good citizens, men and women, are
suffering through lack of employ-
ment, I solemnly pledge myself
that under no circumstances will
I employ any relative of mine on
the payroll of the Department of
Agriculture; neither will I per-
mit it to be done, with my con-
sent, on any other State Payroll."

Chas. M. Fisher is again a can-
didate for re-election to the of-
fice of Superintendent of Public
Instruction which he has filled for
a nuxrsneeaof yea~rearH was born
duated in Florida. He has had
19 years continuous service in edu-
cational work in Florida as teach-
er, principal and superintendent,
and has lived in Dade County for
17 years. He orgainated the pres-
ent District system of Education
in Florida, was a speaker on the
General program of the National
Education Association in Detroit
in 1931 and is recognized both in
Florida and the United States as
a prominent authority on Educa-
tional problems. At the present
time .the high efficiency of the
Dade County School system with
its 59 schools, 26,000 children and
900 teachers is due in great part


to the able administration of Mr.
Fisher. In his platform he pro-

(Continued on page 5)


(Jgique RecOrd
IS IMade Here

'Wbt i prbably an unusUil
What dis proa bonding circles
r~eord imb1 d by the Public
w ndin Co., of which Louis
wc~nartz well known MViami Beach




L --


vage ~l~wo ~l~nP1 JPl~lr3PI I'UVIVIY'~L'~`
_ I


BOARD OF
PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
District NJo. 2


Is A Vote for

Business System and Progres-
sive Educational Methods for the
Public School System in the
Interest of the Children of
Dade County



(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)






IN MIAMQI 21 YEARS


;About Your








TEST CHARTS, ORAI)O




register all defects of the eyre-
sight. Visitors welcomed.
36 N. E. 1st Ave. Ph. 2-7308
unummunemannonsUmnHImuman...............


EMPLOY

FEDERATION

ORCHESTRAS
WHY?

Reliable Dependable
Experienced Organized
Rehearsed
And Trying To Maintain A Living


Miami Federation

Of MuiSIallS
LOUIS J. NETT, Secretary
Phone 2-3912



FENWVAY SOLARIUM

oWDS 8 G~4AE 08R
LADIES, GENTLEMdEN
SUN BATHI 50e


)r;
~:I~~- -* .. ~'. i
~s, ..,,,, -.r.


w."y : ":btwho eray o rain
bad' umbrela if his prayr ran





A VOTE FOR



W. H. Co bs 8r


oo++40 44 +++@+++++4 +++oo consisted in the reading of re- Miami Attorney

Si~e's,. a heaile ainian in's a ort Elected to Office
o a of which will be printed in next
~week's issue. Reports read show-
~ed that most of the income of the Herbert E. Feibelman, Miami
o o organization was derived from the attorney, was chosen second vice
so o cos soo+++ oo on ocooo sale of rummage at the store kept president of the National Associa-
A charity dance will be sponsor- organization will take parts. by the organizaqtionl on N) Wi. tion of Federal Practitioners, com-
ed by the Loyalty Club of Emunah Morris Goldman violinist will be 2nd Ave. Mrs. Manuel Rippa posed of attorneys who practice
chapter on Tuesday evening, May soloist. The Yiddish plays to be chairman of the organization's in federal courts, in Washington
24, at the Miami Women's Club given are "Back from Prison" and Rummage committee and honorary last week, he reported today fol-
ballroom 1737 N. E. Bayshore .''The Second Wife". Harry Green- president of the Sisterhood was lowing his return to Miami. Mr.
Drive. Tickets are only 75 cents Iberg will direct the plays and will given a vote of thanks for her Feibelman testified before the ju-
and may be purchased from any be assisted by Mrs. F. Slaviter, splendid work. Assisting her diciary committee of the senate
member of the organization. Mrs. M. Goldman, Mrs. H~. Goldman have been Mrs. Rachel Wolf, Mrs. in opposition to the proposed ad-
Sadye G. Rose is chairman of the and Joe B. Mandelbaum. The af- Morris Kotkin, Mrs. R. Yune,, ninistration bankruptcy bill. Hie
committee in charge of arrange- fair will held at Beth David hall. Mrs. Sol Schwartz, Mrs. I. Eisen represented the Miami Bar asso-
ments and she is being assisted stein and Mrs. J. Engler, Mrs. ciation at the hearing. While in
by a committee from the organ- Mother's Day was observed by Morris Rappaport and Mrs. J. the national capital, the attorney
ization. the members of the Sunday school Shonfeld. Mr. Emanuel Rippa was also was admitted to practice be-
of the Miami Jewish Orthodox given a vote of thanks for his fore the United States supreme
Mrs. Y'etta Cooper of New YorK ICongregation last Sunday morn- work in calling for clothing offer- court.-
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Max ing with recitations by the chil- ed for the rummage sale.
Rappaport and will remain here Idren of appropriate Mother's Day II; cg ch cb ,c Q cb m cb m ch &(~ &l as et. & m d, &b & & &t cb m
for several months, poems and stories. Mr. Louis cf WEST PALM BEACH ~~AROUJND THE CAMPUS
~~Heiman principal of the Sunday i cb b d3 Ct b Eb d3 d3 d3 d3 m c Ci At University of Miami ~t
Mrs. Charles Feldman entertain-; school presented Rabbi Jonah E. c
ed a number of the juvenile friends ICaplan of the Congregation who The regular Friday night ser-
of her daughter, Donna Joyce in spoke of Mother's Day and its Ivices of the Congregation Beth Ell By Milton A. Friedman m
celebration of her third birthday meaning and gave each child a were held Friday night at the
with a party at her home last flower to present his mother in Commuriity House on Seventh St. Hello folks is everybody happy ?
Tuesday. A pink and white color recognition of the day. with Mr. Sam Schutzer conduct- Spigbedsmangelo
schee ws carie outin he ** *ing. think of love also has a tendency
decorations. Games were played The marriage ceremonies of to make people sleepy. It is be-
and delicious refreshments were Mliss Rose Weiner and M. Solem The regular Friday night ser- cause of the latter feeling that
served. Among the children at- were solemnized at the home of vices of the Temple Beth Israel joy pervades the hearts of the
tending were Hope Ellen Tannen- Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan of the Mi- Iwere held Friday night at the stdnsa h esthat final
baum, Stanley Tannenbam, Irvin ami Jewish Orthodox Congregation ITemple on Broward Avenue with exams will be held at the end of
and Rita Futterfass, Lettie Gold- in the presence of the immediate (Dr. Carl N. Herman officiating. this month and the semester will
berg, Rosalee Kotkin, Harriet members of the families. Follow- Ithe usual sermon was given by be over immediately afterwards It
Rosenstock, Eugene Herman, ing the ceremony the couple left he Rabbi. means that vacation comes earlier
Claire Ruth Solomon and Vilma for a brief honeymoon trip through this year than last year.


Candidate for


Kent.


tn S~Ie nywl eleI
hieam thr re gro ars in bu -


aThe regular BSundaE nigt cr
was held Sunday night with Mrs.
Morris Moss acting as hostess.
After the cards were laid away
delicious refreshments were serv-
edand prizes were awarded by the
host ess.

The regular meeting of the
Bnal Brith, West Palm Beach
Lodge was held Monday might at
the Odd Fellowh's hall. The Pres
ident, Joe Lesser, presided. A very
enjoyable program, arranged by
Mr. Sam Scher, was presented
immediately following the meet-


The Child Study group of the
eth Israel Sisterhood held their
regular meeting Thursday night
at the Temple on Broward Ave.
TIhere was quite a large atten-
dance and many important sub-
jects on the welfare of the child
were discussed by the various I
paets.

A luncheon was held Tuesday
noon at Prescott's Grill by the
Beth Israel Sisterhood. Many of
the Sisters were there and all at-
tending enjoyed a delicious dinner.
S* *
A Mother's Day program was
presented by the Junior Hadassah
at its meeting last Monday night
at Kaplan hall Features of the
program were book reviews by
Miss Jane Wardlow and Mrs.
Stanley C. Myers. Mrs. Moses
Krieger well known Hadassah
wrker sok adn atheinac omep i

All mothers present were present-
ed with flowers by Mrs. Stanley
C. Myers. Following the formal
part of the meeting refreshments
were served.
e a e
Mr. and Mrs. Tobias Simon will
celebrate the Ba Mitzao hi
son, Str e Fiar h May bi r
Jacob H. Kaplan will offficiat ,
Following the service te pets

members of the congregation and
worshippers at a reception to be


Inasmuch as school is almost
Over there is a marked activity
amongst certain groups. The main
group or rather the most impor-
tant one is that of the graduates.
A new record has been set at the
U for the number of students
graduating; there are over one
hundred of them, I believe. More
Jews are graduating this year
than ever.
Candidates for degrees in the
School of Business Adminstration
(4-year course) are Jerry Cohan
and Joe Fleischaker; in law (5-
year) George Schwartz, and Phy-
Ilis Wolfort. Candidates for two
year certificates in education are
Helen Lipton, Jo Ross and Bea
SlJver. The Icomring ge~tieration
is going to have these girls as
their teachers, imagine that.
As the names are written on the
diplomas you couldn't recognize
half these people. Some that you
call by nicknames have names so
entirely unlike that you can't im-
agine the two meaning the same
person. However, life is that
way; not everyone likes the names
people sometimes call te ut
yearbook and it is around this
time that all clubs, frats, sorors,
etc., have their pictures taken for
this book. Modesty forbids my
saying how many pictures of me
were taken (in a group) but suf-
fice it to say that several were
taken. Unfortunately I missed
out on one picture. Imagine my
deep sorrow when I realized that
an imploritig publice would miss
oe In y pict of er bknoweth t
-otrt ilsufrbcueo
ita cBut that is fate and we must

Well the fever has got me
(spring fever), so ho, hum, al-
ackaday, till next time.



rodR epca o Me ve Lnay mon
in oroantiaca ion inNew Yo(.
am Eill accompanyothem to New

iAxelrod will officiate ot the Bar
MItzva of his brother in law Har-


The regular meeting of the iness.
Books in Brief Club will be held *
Monday at the home of Mrs. Sam June 4th and 5th have been set
Tannenbaum when Julia Peter- aside as the 19th annual Flow~r
kin's novel will be reviewed. A Day of the Jewish National Fumrl
social hour will follow the round of America*
table discussion. This will be a day of great im-
!portance to the Zionists and
Mrs. Isidor Cohen was elected friends of the Keren Kayemeth in
a delegate to the national conven- this country. Now, more than ever
tion of Sisterhoods to be held the popular collection in behalf of
soon in Atlantic City from Beth our fund is of vital significance
David Sisterhood. to the future of the J. National
Homeland. In a depressed world,
The installation luncheon of Beth where everything undergoes a re-
David Sisterhood will be next valuation, the very life of our
Tuesday, M~ay 17, at 12:30, at its jZionist ideal depends upon our
Talmud Torah auditorium with preserving the fundamental basis
Mirs. David Bogen as chairman, of our entire work in Eretz; Is-
assisted by Mrs. Morris Dubler, rael; the land on which the entire
Mirs. M~ichael Arnold and Mrs. J. structure must rest.
Engler. All reservations must be The 19th Annual Flower Day
in by Mlonday. Mlrs. Sydney L. is, however, doubly important
Weintraub will be toastmistress when we consider the immediate


and Mrs. Joseph M. Fine will be
the installing officer.

Plans for the annual Sunday
school picnic of Beth David were
announced. It will be held on
May 29th, with Mrs. R. Schwartz
as chairman. The place will be
announced in our next issue.

Beth David Sisterhood execu-
tive board met last Wednesday in
the Talmud Torah hall at luncheon
with Mesdames Stanley C. Myers
and Morris Dubler as hostesses.
Following the luncheon and
board meeting the general meet-
ing was held with the election of
offers dresultmng als Iolow hn;
first vice president, Mrs. David
Bogen; second vice president, Mrs.
Chas. Markowitz; Mrs. Sol Winkle
treasurer; Mrs. Harry Gross cor-
responding secretary; Mrs. Stau-
ley C. Myers recording secretary;
Mrs. Louis Hayman financial sec-
retary; Mrs. Phil Somberg auditor
msdMrsM .. KandelC srgeaft r

o e mer em,F mr Morri Dub-
M. Scheinberg for three year
terms on the executive board.

Next Sunday evening, May 15,


economic situation confronting us
now. When larger donations are
falling off, it is important to
see to it that the never failing
support of the masses of our peo-
ple be available in a measure
larger than before.
Mrs. A. Goldstein chairman of
this fund is asking for volunteer
workers please call her, 5-1907 so
that we can immediately organize
teams for this worthy work.
$** *
Mr. an Mrs. Bl. Kandel are now
located in their new home, 828
N. W. 3rd St. to which they have
recently moved, where they will
be happy to meet their many
friends.

Mrs. Abe Goldman entertained
as her house guests Mr. and Mrs,
J. A. Bennett and Mr. and Mr~s.
I. Frankenstein both of Savannah,
Ga. They have now left for their
homes by auto.
*
Topsy Merlin entertained the
memermh ef theh Mzda nlu at
moidler's daye program waspr-

Eleanor Mink, Rosengar~kas, Jwere
ett Seligman and Anita Bern-
s* *


mrrr~ ~CIIIIIQU ~~.nRTnfAN




_ ____ _.I._, --- -- -- -- .- -------------


;e=-'3~1~ -- :- ,,


_______________


1~*


~oc
'


RABBI 8. M. MACHTBI.
Director'

Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder
and director of the Rgdio Syna-
gog, will preach Sunday ~morning
at 10:45 over WIOD on "A Ser-
mon From The Grave". In addi-
tion to the sermon there will be
hymns, prayers, solos, scripture
reading and a gizestion box. The
study group in .applied practical
religion will meet at 8 p. m. on
Wednesday, May 18, at thqi Robert
Clay Hboteli in Fort' Dallas Park-


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Phone 3-3887
21 North West Ninth Street


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534 N. R. Second Avnue



YOU PAY FOR
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At Reeasnable Prles
Phone %atel107 18. Misal Ave.


ization. In charge of arrange-
ments are Mrs. Barney Weinkle
chairman of the Infant Welfare
Work and Mrs. Alex G~oldstein
chairman of the J. N. F. fund
here. The public is invited to at-
tend Prizes will be given for
high sedres and refreshments will
be served.

An adult class in Yiddish read-
ing and writing is being formed
at the Miami Jewish Orthijdox
Congregation and will be in charge
of Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan of the
Congregation. All those interested
may join by attending meetings
of the class at the Synagogue,
1545 S. W. 3rd St., on Wednesday
evenings.


cAs we goE toS press blmu ah
Moth r's RDay Tcelebratio nat t

testing program is being presented
and refreshments are being serv-
ed. A full account will appear
in our next issue.

A series of in xviul bige
parties arehbeing hed byn lem-

Jewlish Women for the charity
fund of the organization. The
first of these bridges were held at
the home of Mrs. Florence Merlin
last Thursday, another on last
Friday at the home of Mrs. Stan-
ley C. Myers and one last night
at the home of Misses Tillie and
Margie Predinger- Others will be
given during the season.

Joe Mechlow of the' Sunshine
Kosher Market left for New York
city to spend the summer there.

An important meeting of the
Junior Council of Jewish Women
will be held next Tuesday evening i
May' 17, at the home of Miss
Mildred Dreisen, its president,
1617 N. W. 10th St. All members
are urged to attend.
*
Two one act plays will be pre-
sented by the members of the
Junior Council of Jewish Women
during the latter part of this
month. One of these will bej call-
ed "May and December". Miss
Mildred Dreisen is general chair-
man of the committee and she is
assisted by Miss Sylvias Mil~er,
Miss Goldie Miller, Mrs. Aaron
Reder, Miss Faye Sheldon and
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers. Dancing
aind refreshments will follow the
plays. The exact time arnd place
of this affair will be announced
in an early issue.

Cantor I. K~aminsky left Thurs-

ci y. foe Bilun so n N wkon kl
to visit friends there for a short
time.

A special board meeting ofi
Temple Israel Sisterhood has been
called by the president Mrs. Isaac
Levin for Monday morning, May
16th, at 10 o'clock at the home


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N. W. 7th Ave, at 88th Street


KING
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2, N. w. R(I... Asy...
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assGI 'PliI:


the benefit of Temple Israel Sis-
terhood on Tuesday, May 24, be-
ginning at 2 p. m. at her home,
218 S. W. 21st Road Holleman
Park. She will be assisted by
Mesdames H. H. Miller, J. A. j
Richter, Al Jacoby, Adolph Wer-
theimer, B. 4. Reisner, Gordon
Davis, and Louis Zeients. Admisi-
sion is 50 cents with no other
funds solicited. Prizes will be
awarded for high scores, and re-
freshments will be served. The
public is invited to attend.

The first Hadassah Thrift
luncheon given by the local chap-
ter of Senior Hadassah was held
at the Beth David auditorium last
Monday when Dr. Horton Held
spoke on the "Care and Upbring-

wit hthe' 'pedda ork eom ar da
cmple de te8 Hadassah u~ni s
sang a number of vocal selections
and was accompanied at the pi-
ano by Mrs. Emden Herzog. A
typical Palestine school child lunch
was served including a salad and
soup. Cake was an added attrac-
tion. The proceeds will be used
towards the school luncheon fund
for Palestine children.

The Ladies Auxiliary of the Mi- I
ami Jewish Orthodox Congregation
will serve.
Next Sunday evening, May 15,
a novel Buffet luncheon will be
served beginning at 6 o'clock. A
typical old time bar will be rep-
resented, and sandwiches, draught
beer and other refreshments with-
out limit will be served to the
guests attending. Cards will be
enjoyed by those present. Ad-
mission of 50 cents will include
everything and no other charges
of any kind will be made. An
evening replete with entertain-
ment and enjoyment is promised
those attending. Mr. Max Kup-
ferstein is chairman of, the af-.
fair.

SOCIETY ........ ...... n ..........
An important special meeting
of the Ladies Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Conrgre-
gation has been called for Tuesday
evening, May 17th at 8 p. m. All
members are urged to attend as
important matters will be discuss-
ed. Plans for the first picnic of
the season for the Sunday school
and Talmud Torah pupils will he
announced.

A lass in public speaking is
being formed with Mrs. Milton
Weiner as chairman. They will
mte beginning nextowee a h
Jwih Orh do Syn ineueo d

E. Caplan

Miami Senor Hadassah will hold
its election of offleers at the
Acacia Club in the Congress build.
ing, Monday, May 30th at which
time the report of the nominating
committee will be presented.

Plans for the benefit bridge of
Senior Haderssah at the Mliami
Beach Golf and Country club
have been announced for WVednes-
"usMa 18th eT ea ond a 8
and J. N. P. work of the organ-


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Chocolate Coated P'tlt 70e lb.
3 lbs1. Assorted Chocoltes

.an Fruit only~ ....... *15
Kitchen and S~ales:
422 8. W. 22NPD AVENUE ~i
Phone 2-5728


friday, Mayr 13, 1982
TH EWISH FLORIDIAN


Page Three


_ ___*


SUNDAY 10:45 A. Mi~.
t'o 11:45 A. M*.


WIOD),


One of the most beautiful af- /torium. Bernard Katz w car
fairs in recent days was the birth- man of the zvnn' wrgas cair-
day celebration tendered by the Introducede chvenigsprogram. and
Ladies Auxiliary of the Miami !A. Friedman eprsiedae t f tlVeilon
Jewish Orthodox Congregation to ganization s oke b ifly n we o-
liabbi Jonah E. Caplan of the comed all top the aar, yh ande-
Congregation in honoi of his vocation was offeradir TyAKhe n-
birthday. Mrs. Nathan Adelman and the benedictio ey Al ahn e
was chairman of the arrangements Leebaw. Addresse ion bySanle y
committee and was assisted by Isaac Levin sponsser, we mardeEby
Iirs. Max Kupferstein, 1Mrs. J. stein on behalf of thonar p- a
Louis Shochet and others. The Orphans Home and Adop tlanta
tables were heavily laden with dy) Freund. The 1uiclph (Dad-
goodies of all kinds and refresh- presented during nusica program
ments consisting of an ice course eluded a piano selection by Isidor



opened the evening with a brief Friedman at the piano. Follow-


of Mrs.
21st St.
members


Wolkowsky, 348 N. E.
All last year's board
are urged to be present.


welcome to all. A standing toast
ito Rabbi Caplan was then drunk
by all after the blessing, had been
recited. Mrs. Grossman, mother
of Mrs. Buckstein, and the oldest
lady present greeted the Rabbi
on behalf of those present and
extended wishes on Mother's Day
from all mothers to the teacher

Adel an preriddeet ofM te Coa r
gation extended greetings on be-
half of the congregation. Other-s
who spoke' during the evening
were H. M. Drevich, Max Kupfer-
stein, Milton Weiner, H. Apte, M.
Lipton, Harry Seitlin, Nathan
Abramson, Sam Futterfass, Ww.
Mecklowitz, Max Rappaport, Can^
tor Boris Schlachman, Mrs. Chas'
Tannenbaum, Mrs. G. Kotkin,
Mrs. N. Adelman, Mrs. M. Kupfer-
stein, Mrs. H. Traeger, Mrs. Wm.
Clein, Master Emanuel Seitlin on
behalf of the Talmud Torah and
Sunday school pupils, Mrs. Nath-
an Abramson, Mrs. Morris Rappa-
port, and Mrs. R. Beck; Mrs.
Buckstein president of the Ladies
Auxiliary on behalf of the Aux-
iliary6 in a splendid address of
felicitation presented Rabbi Cap-
lan with a beautiful gift of sil-
ver in recognition of his services
to the congregation. Rabbi Cap-
lan then responded in an address
in which he thanked all for their
greetings and pledges of cooper~
tion. Cantor Schlachman sang a
number of Yiddish folk songs dur-
int the evening and led in sing-
ing of Hatikyo. J. L. Shochet
was toastmaster and introduced
the speakers'

The first annual May Day
Dance celebration of the Junior
Chapter of Hadassah was held at


as master of ceremonies. The
candidates for Queen of the May
Dance paraded around and the
ballots were counted by the board
of judges composed of George
Hussey, Louis Heiman and Joseph
II. Lipton. Miss Bede Golde~n-
blank one of the active workers
of Junior Hadassah who had been
nominated by the Senior chapter
of Hadassah was chosen Queen,
with Miss Rose Cromer of the
Mdazda oClu, eand Mis Rut 6Sch-

ladies in waiting to the Queen. A
beautiful loving esp was present-
ed to the queen with bouquets of
flowers to the ladies in waiting.
The Mae Rose Studios presented
a number of noveltyr dances, Nat
Pilliamnd and SoneMandelhaum

in a whistling number. More than
200 residents and tourists attend-
ed and enjoyed the dancing and
entertainment. Miss Hanrash Mack
was chimnof the arrangements
comm* *
Parents night was observed by
the local A. X. A. (Junior Enai
Brith) chapter Sunday night at
Beth David Talantd Torah autdi-


; ng the formal program refresh-
ments were served and then cards
Were enjoyed by many of the
:guests.

Junior Council of Jewish Wom-
en gave the annual Mother's Day
tea at the Antilla hotel, Coraf Ga-
Sbles, Sunday afternoon at 3 p. m.
A varied program was arrang-
ed including Mrs. Ben Watts,
.president of the Senior Council,
as guest speaker; Miss Evvie
Marks, piano solo; Miss Ida Eng-
lor, reading; Mrs. Ester Cohen,
whistling number, accompanied by
Miss Goldye Miller; Malae Frech,
a Russian dance, courtesy of the
Viola Belasco studios; Misses
Irene and Sylvia Farr, vocal duet;
Miss Miriam Rubenstein, violin
solo, and Miss Dorothy Whitney,
vocal solo, accompanied by Mrs.
Alice Whitney. Miss Millie Drei-
sen was toastmaster.

Herman Friedman was host to
the members of the Phi Epsilon
Pi fraternity of the University of
Miami at a dinner party Friday
evening at the Coral Gables Coun-
try club. Guests and their friends
included Miss Betha Ungar, Miss
Phyllis Wolfort, Miss Millicent
Rubin, Miss Reba Brown, Miss
Florence Cohen, Miss Viola Wol-
fort, Miss Bernice Watts, Miss
Florence Goodman, Miss Edna
Schonfeld, Miss Millie Dreisen
Miss Marylou Walker, Jack Fried-
man, Jerome B. Cohen, Albert J. (
Kurtzon, Joseph B. Fleischaker,
John Slocum, Melvin J. Cohen,
Lawrence Lefkowitz, Robert Sie-
g~el, Herbert Friedman, Arthur J.
Honig, Stanley Phillips, Harold
Austin and Jack Daly.
*anu *lm y r, j. 546

N. E. ::h S., Aksm ,e pr ot
to cadet corporal in the Riversi e
Military Academy, Gainesville,
Ga., corps of cadets. The promo-
tion was made upon recomm n a-
tion of the professor of mi itary
science and tactics, following a
government inspection, an li .
nounced in a special or er p dets -
ed to give recognition to cadt
who earned promotion through ex-
cellent work.

Installation lun hen of t Sn

e Cel at 12:30 p. m. today at
the Palatial restaurant, 265 N.
E. Second St. Committee in
charge of arrangements includes
Mrs. Isidor Cohen, chairman ;
Mr.Bernard Simon, Mrs. Morris
Duble ami Mrs.t Meyer Schwadbt

Mrs. Bernard Simon. Program
will include invocation by Mrs.
Lewis Brown president's report
by Mrs. Ben Watts, "What the
Nat oal dCoundil of Jex s~h Wm
Schwartz.

Mrs. J. S. Field will be hos-
tess at a Garden Bridge party for


Junior Hadassah will hold, its
election of officers on Monday-
evening, May 23rd at Kaplan hall
when Miss Bede Goldenblank will
present the report of the nomina-
ting committee. All members are
urged to attend~ this important
metng.

An important business meeting
of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion was held at the vestry rooms
of the Synagogue last Tuesday
night when routine business was
transacted and plans for the sum-
mer activities were acted on.

Mr. and Mrs. Max Kupferstein
are now located in their new home.
1917 WT7est Flagler St.


I 'he Radi LTng




- -- --


Friday, I\lay 18, 1932


_ ~L


THE JE WIS II

FL 0RIDIAN
PUBLIISHEDbiVERIY RIDIAY

IEWISHB FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
107 SOUTH MIAMI AVENUE


J. LOCIS SHOCHET, Editor
P. O. Box 2973
Mizmi, Florida Phone 2-1183
Entered as second-elass matter July 4,
;980, at the Post Offlee at Miami, Fla..
under the act of March 8, l189.
WEST PALM BEACH OFFICE
414 Eighth Street
Mrs. M. Schrebatk,. Representative


Looking back, the record would
be something like this: Undoubt- For its professional, a Toronto
ed optimism; "new era"; every- golf club has hired a pretty girl.
thing's going to be all right. It is thought that under her tu-
Collapse; disillusionment. torship the instruction usually
Fear given the player can be consider-
Far.cmestogt "Th ably simplified. For example, if
Fear ompt e lor, s thou e Bible, she has pretty ankles--and you
fear o the Lenigord wsays t Un may trust the directors for that~-
"is the breginninugl ofwsdom.d n it will be unnecessary to tell the
do not start to recover. maepae, Lo ,t loo u
Congress was thoroughly scared r
when it convened last December, In the cas 1 f acholdn cor
and it has been the most sensi. P" o ldn mpany for ang p
ble Congress in a long time. Bus- holding company, which one has
iness has been thoroughly scared, the bag ? 77
and more constructive business I
thinking has been done than for The modern school child, says


Volume V.--Number 20.
Fr day, Mayi M 3, 1932


Dr. Flexner, matures too slowly.
Meanwhiile, truant officers in Ill-
inois have been asked to locate
a boy who eloped with the gym
teacher.
!
The original Alice of "Alice in
Wonderland" has arrived here,
just in time to tell us how Con-
gress compares with Father Wil-
liam, who balanced an eel on his
nose.
!
Efforts will be made to make
upper berths in Pullmans more
attractive. As a starter they
might remove the hat boxes and
portable kennel belonging to the
lady in the lower.
i 9 9
A rebellious druggist in Cincin-
nati is displaying a sign, "We do
not serve meals." He refuses to
ask the trade if it will have its
aspirin on white bread or rye.
It ,
Mr. Lifschitz was a sarcastic
gentleman. So, when he entered
a store and 'bought a leather belt
without being pestered by the
clerk to buy other things, he

bring back memories to some. It
was a beautiful affair all around
even to the clanking of dishes
(for food), to the pocketing of
spoons for souvenirs. I must ad-
mit it was sort of a disappoint-
ment to find that they weren't
silver. But as I have always said
the best things in life are free.
After the exercises and banquet


-


I


~t'sffe Four


:""aSujhremeup BeniAnd en I i
of all the discoveries of mode 1
science, in spite of all the thur
h rlso huredthby theeemm e
truths stand today as firm an<
as unshaken as the Rock of Gib
raltar.
Of course, we all know tha
such words as duty, discipline
authority, are very unpopular to
day, because we erroneously thin
that they interfere with the liber.
ty of the individual.
But this attitude of ours is th<
result of our complete absence 01
vision. And it is, as the sage
tells US, "Without vision the peo
ple perish." Eliminate the Jewist
conception of God--throw all ideas
of authority into the discard, anc
human beings will live their lives
as wild beasts live in theirs in the
jungle.
In the words of Sir Philip
Gibbs, "Somehow we must get
back to God,"' or in the more im-
pressive lines of Ella Wheeler
Wilcox :

"Let progress take the props
away,
And mouldering superstition fall
Still God retains his regal sway,
The maker of the All.

Why cavil over that or this'
One thought is vast enough for
me,
The Great Creator was and is,
And evermore will be."

TOO MUCH PATRIOTISM

The way of the patriot is some
times' difficult. A delicatessen
owner who dropped his window
display of bologna with the Amer-
ican flag was promptly dragged
to court on the charge of disre-
spect for the stars and stripes.
All his explanations that he
thought the flag would enhance
the worth of the sausages avail-
ed him nothing but a fine. Judg-
ing from the court's ruling, sau-
sages have more power to degrade
the American flag than the flag
has power to sublimate sausages.
More recently, a little girl in a
Baltimore public school rose when
the strains of "The Star-Spang~led
Banner" floated faintly through
Jhe window. The teacher repri-
mended her for disturbing a class
recitation and refused to accept
her explanation that she was only
followingg the teachings of the
school Soon afterwards, a lad in
Canoe who attempted to salute
Flag on a passing steamer tum-
lied in the Potomac River and had
o be fished .out. Just where does
patriotism begin and end any-
way ?

Statistics will show, most con-
vincingly so.
Ihat my name's on the pay-roqll
to date;
But the stipend's been pared by
reductions declared;
And the wolf in the song has his
mate now along
To crowd me quite closely of late.

:'m offered a contract, legally
non-fact,
To remain on the job for next
year ;
While the vellum is white and the I


signature's right,
It agrees a la Hague, for the
terms are so vague,
To pay when the taxes are here.

They mention a slash to halt fur-
ther my cash,
With a promise of future day
wealth.
Por although I now work, I am
poor as a Turk;
And I vision the day when em-
ployers will saF
Your~ pittance will merely be
health*


RHYTHM


smiled savagely and remarked:
"'This is the first time in my
entire life tlpat I have bought
something without being plagued
to distraction by being asked to
buy this and that and the other.
I am so pleased, therefore, that
I will deliberately buy more than
I want or need.~ Let me have a
half dozen handkerchiefs, a half
dozen collar, and a cravat "
"How about some of thes
handsome socks, sir?" asked h
clerk*

It's so lonesome driving the
new motor cars, with all body
squeaks eliminated, we had
thought of having a mouse built
in, for company's sake.

A Rabbi was visiting the home
of friends, and grew interested in
the "bright little boy" of the fam-
ily. He thought he would test
him.
"Simolt," he said, smiling, "'I
will give you an orange if you
tell me where God is."
"Rabbi," answered the lad, "I
will give you two oranges if you
tell me where He isn't."
I
I can see in untold numbers
Candidates that do thi stuff,
Till I think we've got great plenty,
And of bunk we've had enough.

Bunk that often leaves behind
them
Streets aswarm with starving
men-
What we want to know for cer-
tanh d at "
Is, "Wen do we ea again?
I
"While Abraham Heiman, a
grocer, held a dozen eggs balan-
ced in his hand," says a Philadel-
phia brief, "a supposed customer
stuck a revolver in his side and
demanded the contents of the cash
register. The poor fellow couldn't
have felt Oxore uncomfortable if
he had been a mayor and council
trying to balance a budget.

Nurse--I lost sight of the child,
ma'am11, anda
Mother Good gracious, why
didn't you speak to a policeman?
Nurse--I was speaking to one
all the time, ma'am.
I (
Oshkosh--I dre~rmed last night
that a burglar stole our new
chime clock and when I awoke I
looked to see if it was still there..
Kennenunk-W~as it gone?
Oshkosh--No; but it was going.
i I
My wife says if I don't give up
golf she'll leave me."'
"My, my, that's hard luck."

A screen kiss, we read, uses up
about 12 feet of film, whereas a
pistol shot uses up only about
nine. With economy being er-
forced in the studios, we have
hopes that the shooting of hero-
ines will become more common.

Ifappiness is no excuse for low-
ness.


SUBscalPTION
six Moanths ... ..*
one Year .......**


81.o
82**


, many years. Bankers have been
thoroughly scared, and we shall
have a sounder banking system.
The greatest impression that
this experience has made on me
is a fresh realization of the rhy-
thm of human existence. The race
does not move in a straight line
forward and up, much as we
should like to think so. It swings.
It swings too far to the left,
bumps its nose, and swings back,
too far to the right. In the course
of these great swings it dodges
forward
hBut most of us failotko sense the
r y hm. We are loing for a
fixedness, a finality which does
not exist. We do not realize that
change is the one unchanging
fact in the universe; that because
a situation is so today is the one
sure reason why it will not be
so tomorrow.
In these depression periods we
question everything. We probe
with doubts. We react. And the
reaction is beneficent.
For twenty-five years we wor-
shipped "scientific progress." Now
we wonder whether a lot of this
so-called progress did not consist
merely of filling up the world and
speeding it up. We begin to won-
der whether less things and more
Thinking may not lead to the hap-
pier life.
In education we have been de-
voted to the practical, to training
men and women to do things. We
are swinging back to the old fash-
onpl edide~ that~ reduction i


LET US RETAIN OUR
JEWISH LOYALTIES

Dr. Henry ]Barnston

Many are the 'isms' which have
been launched upon a longsuffer-
ing world in recent years. But
we Jews are unable to accept any
of them as a substitute for Juda-
ism. We cannot accept Unitarianl- ~
ism because it makes of Jesus a I
superman, and we cannot accept
any superman. Wre cannot accept
Universalism, because although its
teaching of the eventual harmony
of all souls with God is in line
with the doctrine pronounced by
the Prophets of the Bible still its
atmosphere remains too Chris-
tian for Jewish endorsement. We
cannot accept Behaviorism, be-
cause it degrades man to the ani-
mal class, whilst we Jews still
believe there is a divinity in hu-
man nature.
It is true that Humanism has
appealed to many of our advan-
ced Jewish thinkers, yet the think-
ing Jew must likewise reject it
because to the humanist God is
an abstraction-the summation of
all human hopes and aspirations*
The deity to the humanist is not
a being but a symbol. To us Jews
such an attitude is one of the
worship of images. To the Jews
,it is idolatrous to worship nature,
or to worship goodness, or to wor-
ship ourselves which is practically
what the humanist does.
The fact is we cannot go through I
life without certain standards,
certain loyalties, certain re-
straints. But the old standards
no longer hold. People will not T
be coerced, commanded, threaten-
ed. They demand truth. Truth
toay is the only and final authori-
ty and truth will not be accepted l
by the present generation, simply
upon our say so. Chemical truths '
are proved in the laboratory of
life. The Jewish authors of the
Bible proved that there is a spir-
itual world as well as a physical '
world. They proved that by logi-
cal argument and in -the hard
school of personal experience.
They proved that although a hu-
man being is also an animal, 're
is not to be gauged by the stan-
dards of the lower creation. They
proved that physical grace will
not lead us very far if accompan-
ied by spiritual disgrace. They
,proved that righteousness exalts a
nation, whilst iniquity drags it
through the mire. They proved
that when the private lives of a
nation's citizens are rotten, then
the nation is headed straight for
the rocks. Above all they taught


.UV,~~ ~ ~ .. uucrv l l of course (two courses, if you
enrichment of the spirit and notplse)Trewsadnend
a filling of the brain. i a ilsbek hta
In government we have multi- bekta a-e il f.
plied laws and bureaus and taxes. e h ac-u h at o
Now' the worm is turning. Theknw hahpeedtn!O,
taxpyer ebe; goernent ustdo you? Well, that's another tale
simplfy, eflae. Just when I begin to feel is
We had a great period of mis-godsitIre mbrhtan
directed idealism, a passion for hnrrl eetycm u t
eueating everybody, "improving" seems as if I write in terms of
everything, enlightening the honor rolls.
world. Now we are beginning to Inodrtpevtth sme
suspect that the older civilizations errta curdls ie 'l
hav fuly s mch o tachusjust omit the average and name
as we have to teach them. teoe htgto t K?
Acwtrionandratin b and Sylvia Leibovitt, Charlotte Ra-
flo, tialanderror, change-- papport, Rebecca Weingarten
this is the rhythm of living- Out Sde oetaMrl eet,
of ur verconidnce fer; utBernard Cohen, Eleanor Sheldon
of our fear, clearer vision, fresharthSeis.
hope. And out of hope progress. Now the Juniors are: Betty

& 6 & && & & &Lasky, Gladys Abenson,~ Rosalyn
rb HGH APPNIN S aDaum, Ida Saffer, Rachel Cohen,
b Doings At Miami High banO nad Li e,S 1enn tt Apple-

c: The Sophs or rather the Soph:
iC b c Q By& & & & &bS Bernice Schwartz. (All alone)
That's all right. She'll be a
How about something "solgany" senior some day and she won't
to begin this column with ? You be alone.
see it would prevent me from ex- Now the athletic section: Ed
erting all my excess energy at Levin known to close associates
the beginning of the column and as Sir Edward, recently won the
maybe the rest wouldn't get so middleweight championship in box.
terribly neglected. You never can Jing. (Oh, my eyes eried a fee.
tell; maybe some day you'll get ble voice in the distance-)
your initials in print. Gee! IWell to news and more news
Well at last with sigh, I can Iand even more than that. I might
say that class day is over. In not be able to stand the strain.
tryears, that will probably What about you?


lII
Amusement is the happiness of
those who cannot think.
1 1
Sammy was courting Sophia,
and at last summoned up the cour-
age to "pop the question?"
,"Sophia daring," he ventured
fearfully, "there has been- some-
thing trembling on my lips for
Months and anonthe--
"Yes, so I noticed," answered
Sophia heartlessly, "whry not
shave it oft?"


THE JEWISH FLORTDLAN
~~y~u~~r~- LLILICL


The Way of Life


'~ THI


CIl~IErr




---~-c.----L_ .__~ __ ~,,_~_,._ _.__ ...


riyMay 13, 1982
~I---- -,TH~1SAO ORIDIAN


A
Edited


he put around her neck! The dia-
monds he slipped upon her fing-
ers! ~When they traveled, maids
and valets followed t~hem; yachts
and private cars and suites at the
grandest of hotels. The talk of
Vienna, London, Paris. Wherever
she appeared, it was always in a
blaze of glory--glory that repre3-
sented millions of dollars, and it
was always thus. There was no
holding her back. His parents
would sigh sadly as they watch-
ed the mad pageant pass. What
a fool she was making of their
son! Quietly, softly, they would
try to remonstrate with him. It
wasn't the money; it was the way
that common woman was leading
him along. But his eyes were
closed to their warnings. Two
years he was her slave, and then
'he ~awoke. Ah, the bitterness of
That destroyed illusion!
"They were in Rome, at the op-
era. Between acts he had gone
out to get her a sweet, leaving
her alone in the box. As he re-
turned to leave, he thought, 'How
,beautiful, how lovely, and she is
mine.' Hurriedly he returned;
only the thick velvet curtain was
,between them, and a strange man
was talking to his wife--in Eng-
lish. And, standing behind the
curtain he heard the conversa-
tion. In after years when he
thought of that voice--his wife's
-he decided that had she once,
long before he had met her,
strayed from the path of honor
,and then in after years was sin-
cerely sorry, that tone in her voice
would have told him as much, as
he stood behind the curtain and,
heard her talking to this stran-
ger. But there was exaltation
there -xaltation because she had
duped him. For just a few min-
utes she talked to this strange
man, fearful each second that her
husband might come.
"But her Ihusrband had heard
enough. Suddenly he saw her--
a monstrous evil creature, that

(Contnued on page 6)






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_ I ___ ~ ~ ~ __~ ___ i


.I q YYY y
Chief of Police of Coral Gables
During his administration in the
office of Sheriff he has ernec
the gratitude of many lawyers for
the efficient system installed b
him in both the civil and criminal:
departments, enabling speedy ser
vice to all litigants. He has been
prompt and thorough in his ac
counting methods and his office
has been marked by the co-opera-
tion given to all. "Bob" Lane
prominent attorney and prospee-
tive candidate for the Legislature,
has assumed the campaign direc.
tion for Mr. Lehman giving up his
own ambitions to further the elec.
tion of Mr. Lehman in the inter.
ests of the common good of Dade
Count .

Thomas S. Fe guson recently
announced his ca didacy for Just-
ice of the Peace, Second District,
revised He was the youngest
man to enter the University of
Florida, at fourteen years of age.
As an honor student in that insti-
th ion, he had conferred upon him
te degrees of Bachelor of Arts,
Bachelor of Laws, and Juris Doc-
tor, the highest legal education
obtainable in the State of Flor-
ia. He was president of the Uni-
vest dDebatngi Coumcil andt rp
years on the debating team.
Upon graduating he had his age
disability removed by the court,
and commenced the active prac-
tice of law in Miami, for himself.
He was elected to the office of
Justice of the Peace for the 3rd
district, in the general election in
November, 1930,. to fill an unex-
pared term, receiving more votes
than his Democrat and Republican
opponents combined. Immediately
upon assuming the duties o h
Ofce he reorganized the Cil an
Criminal departments, installing a
system of bookkeeping furnishing
a complete history of all cases,
and 11l monies received and dis-

Mr. Ferguson feels that his le-


Page Five


"Th


Clscl---


Page for Miiami Beach News
by RABBI LAZARU AXL

l education, eight years exper- a,
Ice as a lawyer, and the factD ty
his splendid record in office
Ily qualifies him to be of real ----
'vice to the people as Justice) 0A Short Story
the Peace, 2nd district. "All I mnsist upon my child giv-
Mr. Ferguson smareanising me is respect; all I demand is
memerof heEls, Shrie ne oJbedience "
demern Woodmen Eakste Starin A group of business men were
ueng WoMen's Daeora tic lub at the club a Sunday or two ago,
Uno Camber' Deofrt Commrce discussing in a very general way,
acia Clumbe and Moosme. as business men are apt to dis-
cuss things, passing affairs of
Abe Arnvt poie lcr current interest, when finally the
anoitz pomien loalsubject narrowed down to this.
orney, and candidate for the "And not~love?" I asked. "To
is lure, is gaining support me that would seem the most im-
mal Aover the country, portent of all things to be demand-
borh ronovitz, appearing at ed from a child."
gh rood meetings and pre- "You can't demand love from a
et meetings throughout the child," he replied. "That is some-
hty, isr making many friends thing he must give willmngly. If
his fank discussion of the II secure his respect, his obedience,
nomic problems facing Dade then I may be quite sure of his
lnty, and his measures for re- Ilove."
which he hopes to accomplish "I know, but still respect and
in he goes to Tallahassee. obedience dont necessarily mean
voluntaryy workers, Jew and love. There may be a sort of
Tile, are offering their services higher duty within the child, a
ly, explaining that their de- sort of conscience, you know what
to help is prompted solely I mean."
the fact that in their opinion He laughed. "American children
novitz is eminently qualified to have no higher duty. This law-
resent Dade County in the leg- lessness among the young today,
ture, and also stress the need this lack of respect for their par-
a man of his type to force- ents, is all simply because there Is
y watch for the welfare of the no love for them. Tell a child-
,ayers in this locality. oh, I don't mean a youngster, say
r. ronviz seak oer tone in her teens- not to drink
WQ.AMoovt seakver p u sday ndout of a pocket flask, and if she
WQAMever Tusdayahdloves you and does not want to
rsda~y at 7 a. m., following the see you worry, she'll not do it,
lel our, and rien s and vot- There is no question about high-
are urged to "listen in" and er duty--American children have
shis explanation 8db ghprin no conscience."
pag for hc eletion ain i We wer in group to oursel-
pain orelcto* ve" -fur or five of us. We had
~not noticed an elderly gentleman*
rllahassee, Fla., May 5. twho sat a little from us, and who
ptroller Ernest Amos today had listened to our conversation-
ified with Secretary of State, a handsome, old man, a Jew, with
,. Gray, for his candidacy for Ihis hair turning gray, a few wrin-
democratic nomination for kles coming into his face---a strik-
e Comptroller in the June pri- )ing old nian, we could tell at a
es. Comptroller Amos is now glance Somehow I had never
:ng his fourth term and is noticed him before at the club,
lg the voters for re-election. and the faces of my companions,
member of the Governor's when he interrupted our conver-
net has been so often harras- Isation, told me that to them to
and hampered by investiga- Ihe was a stranger.
as has Comptroller Amos "I beg your pardon," he said,
:n every instance his honesty "I do not mean to be intrusive,
efficient service for the State land I trust you will pardon me
been established beyond ques- ifor having eavesdropped on your
Comptro~ller Amos believes conversation." There was a slight
the State's future prosperity accent about his voice--just the
assured if sound policies of smallest bit of one. "What the
,mies are set up by the next gentleman," he continued, in i-
.ature. eaut ththehifirs speak r,ing a
possible without love is very in-
epath of a good woman is Ieresting, but maybe not true. I
.n with flowers,t but they rise Ihave a story, if you gentlemen
d her steps, no bfr hm care to listen, that may give his
I i words a different meaning." Of
wever, we must put up with course we cared to listen. All of
:ontemporaries, since we can us had an hour or two to spare,
er live with our ancestors and there was something about
ur posterity. the man that caught our atten-

ama" de a detd six-year-old tioI hnk te story might inter-
Sone day, "if I get married, est you gentlemen because it con-
have a husband like papa ?" cerns a young man who was not


is," answered her mother of your faith. He was a Jewish
a smile. anan, and many years ago he lived
Id if I don't get married in Vlienna. He was the only son
have to be an old maid like of a very wealthy man, an inter-
Sarah?" continued the child. National banker, worthy peer of
mother nodded, amused. even the great Rothschild. To-
ll1 mamma," sighed the gether with being the only son
'tr "it's a hard world for of a rich man, he was also blessed
me, isn't it?" Iwith all those attributes that na-


ture can give to a man. He was
handsome in a very striking way;
he commanded admiration. Tall
and broad of shoulder, he did not
in the least resemble those Jews
that one would expect to meet
in society. People never took him
for a Jew; they were astonished
when he told them. His education I
certainly befitted his appearance.
SHe talked English with as much
~fluency as French; French with
as much ease as Spanish; Spal-
ish as glibly as German; and that
was his native tongue. He was
a very handsome, educated young
man. At one time his father
helped pull the diplomatic strings
of the nation, and the young man
was known at court; and you may
be sure, greatly admired by the
ladies. He had no ambition to
be a banker, preferring rather~ to
study and spend his time in tra- I
vel. His father did not complain.
He was rather proud of his cul-
tured, brilliant son, and let him
have much his own way.
"For several years the young
man enjoyed a free life. Of course
it was only natural for him to
Fall in love. He could have mar-
ried into the nobility or had the
richest heiress in all Europe; but
the woman he married was a poor
girl, as he afterwards learned.
She lived in London, and he met
her quite by accident. She was
a very beautiful creature, daz-
sling to him even without any
finery. She seemed so plain, so
trusting, so innocent, so different
from his world. There he had
been disgusted by the artificiality
of life, by the very stupidity of
nis existence. And she was so
far from that world- Other men
might not have thought of mar-
riage, but he was a very honor-
able man and besides, a Jew. As
you are no doubt aware, the Jew-
ish1 people always had a high
sense of right and wrong.
"So be married her, bringing
her back to Vienna with him. His
,parents were very much aghast
at the marriage. After all, she
was unknown, and. they had such
high hopes for their son. But he
was happy; and seeing him hap-
py, they too were happy. They
did not question further but still
they did not take to her. Her
manners--and they were wretched
---the fact that she was unknown,
and a thousand other little things
about her they could have forgot-
ten.... one thing separated them
from her: she was not a member
of their faith. The knowledge of
that fact formed a wide chasm
between them.
"Two years the man lived with
'her---that was ag. Of all the
countless things about her that
had charmed him, the one only
that remained after marriage was
her beauty. The rest had all been
artifielal. All the naive simplii-
'wi inechar ingy innocence,r th
---all passed from her. Jewels
and clothes and society she
couldn't g~et enough of them. She
thought her husband had been
provided for the express pur-
pose of giving those things to

made hi bhinddid. her nub aouty
faults, to the obvious manner in
which she was drawing things out
of him. She had only to flash
him a smile, to hold herself from
him with feigned anger, and then


her slightest whim would be gra-
tiie.l Oh, he ropes of peris j


~of
(Contiflued from page 1) ful
ser

poses to continue the work of ad. of
ancing the cause of equal educa. I
tion under the best possible methl- a
ods to affect the progress of Dade Mo
County's children. Yo
Jur

Sheldon Dubler, a young attor- Ac;
ney, prominent among the young-
,,set of the Jewish community is i
leaking an active campaign for att
election to the Democratic Execu-) le
tive Committee from precinct 42. frog
Sheldon has lived in Miami for/ 1
20 years and is the son of Mr. ne
ad Mrs. Max Dubler pioneer cin
residents of Miami. He is a na- cin
tive of Jacksonville and gradu- b
,td tw years ngo from the y o
University od Flaori a and as Cou
since prac iced lw ere. Jlief

E2. P. (Pop) Lehman Sheri w
of Dade County announced hijs Gen
candidacy for for re-election last daily
week and is waging one of the sire
most active campaigns in Dade by
County. Mr. Lehman was elected Aro
four years ago by the largestre
majority afforded any candidate islal
for the office. He has had con- for
siderable experience in law en- full~
forcement work and for many taxE
years served as policeman at the
Northside School where he gainedtin
the title of "Pop"' from the many
children whose affections heTh
Cm
earned because of his care for
eht m He subse untrnlv served a rs


er
i. I
e cam]
r
Ta
l Com]
. quali
SR. A
-the
Stat
mari
servi
askin
,No r
Cabil
sed
tions
but i
and t
has i
tion.
that
is at
econo3
legisl

The
strew
behind

Hoe
our c
neitht
nor o


Becky
will I
"Ye
with
"An1
will I
Aunt
H~er
"Wne
yuw




r
''


ix T IE JEWISH


I


__


upon it. And that very night he
left Rome. His mind was all in
a bewildering confusion. Tumult
was about him and more, there
was astonishment and bitterness-
a confusing bitterness. In Vienna
he walked about like one mad.
Iis parents could not restrain
him. .ILet them make any settle~
nIent they could with her, he de-
clared to them. He never wanted
/to hear of her again. A divorce
She would not give her. That would
/be his r~evenge.. And she, once
Iher record had been looked up,
jwas powerless to apply for one.
An allowance, a very liberal one,
was given, but no divorce. If only
he had not been so full of ven-
g~eance and listened to the plead-
ings of his mother that no good
could ever come of this being tied
to so wicked a woman. But he
;was adamant. He had the grim
satisfaction of knowing that he
was wrecking her life by not giv-
ing her one.
"Again he started to travel--
just to ream the world and forget.
Over and over the world he went
--Africa, Australia, America, even
But there was a bitterness about


Vote for and Re-Elect


"Duty'

(Contnued from page 5)

wife of his--a wicked, hateful
woman. The room began to feel
hot and stuffy. He tore off his
collar and dashed down the stairs.
Without hat or coat he ran into
the street and thence to his hotel.
Everything' in his room seemed
to remind him of her. The closet
door was open, and therein no
could see her dresses--the bright,
crimson, gold things that mocked
at his rage. Half-frenzied, he
snatched one down and stamped

Rabbi to help officiate at the fun-
eral services, we offer no objee-
tion; provided of course, that one
of our Rabbis is in charge." "We
sincerely regret that in the ex-
ercise of what we deem our duties
we cannot permit you to decide
as to what ceremonies or rites you
tiesire and which you want omit-
ted." "If you want our assistance
on these terms, we shall do our
utmost to help you."
Fair enough, isn't it ?
Sincerely,
I. L. MINTZER
President Greater Miami
Jewish Cemetery Association.




Make the Right



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ELECT


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I


II


RE -ELE CT


THOMAS S.(Tom)
FER GUS 0

Justice of Peace

SECOND DISTRICT (Revised)
"I STAND ON MY RECORD"





Chas. M. Fisher
Candidate for Re-election
for

~ SUPERINTENDENT OF
PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
of Dade County
Democratic Primary, June 7, 1932
WYIII Appreciate Year Vote
and Surpport

(PAID POLITICAL, ADVERTIsEMENT)


_____ ~_l___il__ I___ _____~~__ ~__~


Friday, May is, 19~n


an expedition to the frozen north.
bi life -- A cynical sneering at

was all sham, 'hatred, mockr hki
For him life was one vast irl
usion--just that. Ten 11.swet
by, and then the World ears wet
had been going on three ye rs It-
fore he knew anything of it o
he had been on an expedition t or
Sthe far north. He landed on toi
the United States. Of his eare
ents he did not know-sh paer.
they were dead or alive Bet her
was tired of traveling. He urt he
ed to rest a while. He weet dwarit
to a little city in the South, down
one hundred thousand 1, omle H
had no profession, o peop e. Hel
but he was Jew, and thatocainorn,
trading instinct of his race inborn
ed itself here in him. Fo s ow-
reason or another, he nev or ksoew
he opened a little store nw
(To be continued)






LET'S

RE-ELECT

















"Popp



R. P. (?011)

LEHMAN



Sheriff

of

DADE COUNTTY



(PAID Pol.ITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)


'"d n rhe way of Ornthoox
forefathers, why try to act the
part of a missionary and' attempt
to change ?
What value a Radio Synagog
my have, is not for us to argue.
Suffice it however, to say that
nowhere in Jewish law can such
a Sy~nagogue even by any stretch
of the imagination be deemed to
be- a Congregation in any sense
of the word. You know, or should
know, Rabbi Matchtei, that prayer
offered in such a Radio Synagag
is a mockery and nothing else.
When you were Rabbi of Beth
David we extended you the cour-
tesy due you, irrespective of the
question of your ordination. To-
day, to say the least, you represent
none' but yourself. You propose
to make new laws, to change eve-
rything to suit yourself. To those
that approve of your methods we
have naught to say; we however,
prefer to remain humble Jews and
'follow as best we can today, the
faith of our fathers.
If, because of our defense of
integrity in Jewish ritual we have
caused anyone, even a Rabbi, the


and interpreted by Rabbis of old, loss of money, we are sorry, bu
not by would be, self styled free we cannot, dare not and will not


lance Rabbis. The Greater Mi-
ami Cemetery Association does
not profess to dictate to anyone.
A man's belief is his own. We
respect everyone for his own op-
inions, and we do not question his
sincerity. We do not propose
however, to let anyone, It matters
not who he may be, say to us:
"We will accept only so much of
Jewish rites as we may desire,
and forego the other." So far as
our principles are concerned, he
who applies to us must accept the
rites of our fore-fathers or fore-
go these rites completely.
We regret any misunderstand-
ing or unpleasantness you may
have had with any of our members.


I


deviate from our definite rule.
We recognize, by the resolution
you have referred to, only those
occupying positions in Synago-
gues; those Synagogues which
form our own Association. Is that
unfair ? Don't you think that by
according you or any other free
lance Rabbi the right to partici-
pate at the final services togeth-
,er with one of our own Rabbis,
we have acted more than fair. Do
you or anyone else expect us to
permit anyone other than our own
Rabbis to determine as to what
is Jewish law, particularly (whei1
in your case you try to change
these laws to suit your own wishes
or desires ?) Wishes of families


Do you however, expect us to say should be regarded, but not when
to any of those who volunteer ',o these wishes involve the question
perform this sacred work, "You of the integrity of Jewish law.
must work with those who do not And who, but one of our own Rab-
believe in the sacredness of your bis can we rely upon to safeguard
rites, or even with those whom this ?
you personally dislike." Remem-l Summarized, dear Rabbi Mach-
ber, this is work of love, of volun- tei, it means just this:
tary sacrifice. For those who desire our aid
There are only three recognized Iwe say: "Gladly shall we come lo
congregations, members of the your assistance in your hour of
Association. These three have sorrow, if and only when you
Rabbis at the present time. A~ll agree to permit us to give you
of them, are ordained. One of this help according to strict Jew-
them, because of his being a ish law." "To guide us in the
"Kohayn" cannot serve at burials, performance of our duties accord-
but each of the others is a Rabbi fing to this strict Jewish code, we
whose knowledge of Jewish law, must rely upon the authority of
we are certain, even RaliPbi Mach- our RECOGNIZED JEWISH RAB-
tei, will not dare dispute. We pre- BIS." "If you desire any other


ERIES A II^

STATE COMPTROLLER
and be sure of a capable and h~on-
est official. The Courts uphold
him. The Legislature has conti-
dence in him.
The People Believe in Him
No Time to Experiment
V OTE FOR HIMI:
(Pald Politleal Advertisement)'


I~


FLOR IAN


An Open Letter



(Continued from page 1)

no fees are charged or payment
made when the deceased is poor.)
For those who do not desire n
strict Jewish Orthodox burial,
Temple Israel has a splendid
Rabbi and its own cemetery plot.
None of its members or those who
believe in Reform Jewry have ap-
plied to the Greater Miami Ceme"
tery~ Association because they do
not believe in the rituals of Or-
thodoxy by which the Association
is governed. Why, Rabbi Mach-
tei, befuddle or becloud the is-
sues ? Is not Rabbi Kaplan able
enough to champion his own
cause ?
For the rest, let it once and for
all be definitely stated, there is
no such person as a fifty-fifty
Jew. One who desires a Jewish
burial cannot prescribe the ritual
to be observed. It has been def-
initely,--meeetiuousc1y 'and carefully
prescribed by our Code of Laws


State

Commissioner of


Agriculture

HE INSISTS ON:
LESRelaeives on Py oleaur.
LESS Expensive, Senseless Maps.
LESS Red-Tape and D~elay.
LESS Fees to Favored Lawyers
LESS Pardons to Criminals.

HE DEMANDS:
MORE County Agents in Florida.
MORE Jobs for Actual Citizens.
MORE Economy in Advertising.
MORE Time in Office at Capit 1.
MORE Common sense in De art-
ment.
MORE Savings to Taxpayers.

Let's "Quit yF 1 in tghe


FRANKLIN O. KING
on June 7, 1932

(PAID POLITICAL ADVEIRTISEMENT)