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The Jewish Floridian ( May 20, 1932 )

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:
May 20, 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:
AA00010090:00169

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:
May 20, 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:
AA00010090:00169

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















Ethics, Pe aps.

The famous lawyer spoke to his
young understudy on the eve of
the youngster's first appearance
court. ''Remember, if the facts 1
are with you, just talk facts, facts
rnd nothing else to the judge and
jury. However, if the fact share
not with you, but the laws is, then
Iak law, law and nothing but
w, to the judge and jury. But
now listen, and listen carefully,
young man. "'If both the law and
the facts are against you---cuss
the other side out good and plen-
ty, call them names, be vitupera-


WCilcox Club

Is Or anized

At an enthusiastic meeting at-
tended by many of Dade County's
foremost leaders in civic and
business life held at the Seven
Seas Restaurant Wednesday a
"Mark Wilcox for Congress Club"
was formed. I
llMrandWi cx's ecor dhin npub i
City attorney of West Palm
Beach w redstrestseedsly the spea -

repeal of the 18th amendment and
the courageous contest he is wag-
ing for honesty in public life as
agaunstfrhypocrisprebrought ap-
The Executive Committee of
the Wilcox Club is composed of
C. D. Leffler, former mayor of
Miami, as chairman, James
O'Brien, Dewey Knight, Albert
Ecke, Edward Fleming, I. Apolin
IGeorge Christie, Baron De Hirsel'
Meyer, Dr. Geo. A. Paulk, H. H.
,Mase, Wm. N. Urmey, H. H.
Far~r, C. M. Davidson, J. R.
Knight and J. Louis Shochet.
Today, Friday, at noon, a lunch-
eon will be held at the Ponce de
Leon Hotel with Mr. Wilcox as
the main speaker. At Bayfront
park tonight at 8.30 Mr. Wilcox
will speak of the issues of the
campaign and his speech will be
broadcast over Station WQAM.
Mr. Wilcox in a telegram to
Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen Wednes-
day, asked that their proposed
joint debate on the prohibition
question be carried out. Wilcox
opposes Mrs. Owen for re-election I
to congress in the fourth district.
His telegram follows:
"I have just received your tele-
gram of this date. On May 13 I
wired you that I would gladly
meet you in debate upon those is-
sues on which we are not in ac-
cord.
"My acceptance of your chal-
lenge toedebateh still standgla d

mee tiou uinw ct eu en nthoe


"Inoe from tyo rt most recent

any~ kind, from which I understand
you are willing to debate my plat-
form declarations for repeal of the I
eighteenth amendment, and for
the right of each state to deter-
mine for itself whether it shall '
have prohibition and for amend-
ment of the Volstead act so as to
permit sale of light wine and beer
in those states which shall so
... t
"Since you now appear to take
issue with these declarations and
since you now indicate a willing-
ness to debate them, I suggest f
that your conferee communicate ]
with Mr. Foskett (Wtileox con-
'eree) for the arrangement of de-
;ails.,,


-1 II~I~.-~H 1~_ 1_ gLm ___~ Irgiggag as a MM i 1 WipplI1


"'"'"" 'nAN TWICE AS MUCH LOCAZ, JEWISH NEWS AS ANY OTHER PAPER

Vol. V;-No. X~X~


Jewish Boy Gets



In competition with outstand-
Sing sculptors of the entire United
States, enri Brenner, the 22-
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jos.
IBrenner of Hagerstown, Md., wls
awarded the Chaloner Paris prize
one of the most coveted honors in
the art circles of the entire coun-

Hagerstown, studied for forn
years at the Rhinehart School ofa
Sculpture in the Maryland Art In-
stitute of Baltimore. Subsequent-
lyi he took a postgraduate course j


ill!, rlonda, ~J~riday, May 20, 1932


II


Price: Five Cents


tive and abusive as best you know there and then won a traveling CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
how, that's your only chance." scholarship abroad. Returning, (Orthodox)
Not very sound perhaps, but ad- he took the advanced classes of 311 Washington Avenue
vice that is followed daily, not the school in which only about Miami Beach
only by lawyers but by others three or four pupils are permitted. L. AXELROD, Rabbi
Recently he was invited by the
who prate and preach ethics. Chaloner Foundation to submit his The usual early Friday evening
The David Yulee Voters league, work with the result that he w services will begin at 6:30. Late
organized for the purpose of pro- awarded the Paris prize ,which Fia ihtsrie hv en
mooting civic interest amongst the criswtitivhudedo discontinued. Saturday morning
Jewish voters of Dade county, lstrvinexeetwthu-services begin at 8:30.
meets with the disapproval of a and dollars a year for three years
pioneer and self-styled leader and and a furnished studio in Paris CONGREGATION BEZTH DAVID
an Ethical ( ?) yellow sheet pub- for three years. Henri will short- (Conservative)
fisher. They scour the town for, ly come to Miami where he will 139 N. W. Third Avenue
opinions to help their cause. They Ibe the guest of his aunt and uncle Reua rdyngtsrie
misquote to suit their purpose. 1Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Adelman. RglrFia ih evcs
~That of course, is ethical. They will begin at 8:15 p. m. The ser-
elai tht th oraniatio ha gymon by Rabbi A. S. Klemnfeld will
ca tat 28orgia mebrsaiao whose H3OROrs Go to be "Tolerance in Religion Can-
total is now far below the origin- tor Louis Hayman will chant the
al number. Facts mean nothing. Jewish Students ritual
They cast aspersions upon all who Saturday morning services be-
belev oherthn heydo Tey Sylvia Leibovitt, senior at the In linateld 11 pre ch entnhe wek
hurt the Jewish name, declare it Miami Senior High school won the ly portion of the law, and a spe-
is only a religion, no nation. Zion- County prize in the Spanish con- cial Musaf Service will be sung
ism is decried because it suits their test finals for Dade county. Her by Cantor Louis Hayman,
methods.winning assures the school of one
We wonder if the fact that the of the three cups offered as prizes. TML SA O I I
Davd YleeVotrsLeague has/ She will represent the county inl TEPEIRAELO FMAMI
signed membership cards of more ja state-wide County contest. ,h fom 13 .E ieenhSre
than 400 names of voters means Leonard Tobin attendingth 13N.ENeenhSret
anything to them ? Because they Ada Merritt Junior High school DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi
are the proponents of ethics. won the declamation contest there i
Of course the ethical (?) sheet and won a beautiful silver loving 1'
opsi the a ds Yul ee Vtes emue tile alseirne eived h nora .c ralegular 1 services at Temple Ias

f danyhn r ethcl o 1ors tp athehpllay contest held between ceo er rStuart S mon B ti bel

withdostanding each non aae so n- paper Sche is. no h sss Smn r odilyiv ted.Re
dorsed bym this mythical coommit edto there. ception will c~m ber ~Mvhel nKaln
tee ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ erie suseuetl reevda alatrte series Ra bbi m -
fordvertising Cmin this ethdical(?), Ipete Iakyws Elected Jaob tH. Kpln wgai pak ref-
sheest. oud you car e to hav~ p, hei nwte asitnlyr d o f the subject of Bar itzah


the proof submitted in public, Mr. and Confirmation.
Proponent of Ethics ? D. J. Apte was re-elected presi-
W~ould you care to have your dent of Temple Israel of Miami at **
methods aired before the voters .the seventh annual meeting in Fin880181 Report
of Dade county, Jews and non- Kaplan hall, 137 N. E .19th st., A
Jews as well, both in the matter Wednesday night. H. U. Feibel- Is Presenteen
of the opposition to the David man was re-elected secretary-treas
Yulee Voters' League and the ex- lurer, and A. Wertheimer, finan A eetmetn h ia-
istence of this mythical good gov- Icial secretary. I. Levin wa c-i al report of theg Sitherhood f
ernment committee ? Would you, ected vice president, and D.G Chese Sheloto Emes was presend o
AYr. Proponent of Ethical behavior Lewis, treasurer. Gordon foris these iscl 12e monts crsntdi
like to meet a representative of Jules Periman and Herbert Kli-/o May 1932.l Thi reort ws aud- g
the League or this paper in de- man were elected to two-yezr itd yl Harry Bluineor a accuntnt
bate at a public hall? Of course, terms on the board of truspes an a peeted by Mrs.y L.uin acut
t would cost you nothing. We and J Bernstein, Frank idrl Kotkin, retiigse reaay ry. Re-
hall gladly pay the ~expenses for man, Henry D. Williams, Sic K ceipts or thein year icuedy rum-
he privilege of getting your Meyers, Bert Riesner, Harr nke- cinagef sales $1,082.8; memberm-
thical ( ?) conduct before the vins, Aaron Kanner, Max H ship, due aes, $9608.50; donaions$22;
people. Joe Fields, Joe Williamson, t/ *sale ofsruds, $375.00; moaioscel-
Once and for all let the people Bulbin, Mi. Bronner, Max. .ro o- Slne ou s receips, $4.54; a total of
ear you in person. Let's see and Mrs. Gordon Davis and X o aeu receipts amounting to ta $165.1
ear the saintly teacher of ethics ma, to one-year terms. nihreet hwd$6 o


t


and protector of the Jewish name'
Let's greet him who would avoid
''Chillul Hashem," though we
doubt he knows what these words
mean. Discuss the question as to
whether the pioneer and even the
teacher of ethics speak for the
Jewish people, and what's more


HnOUllcemelit8 i

MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
SJONAH E. CAPLAN, Rabbi
The usual early services will
begin at 6:30 F~riday night and
Sa uda th ring n e eicast at
8 p. m. The late Friday night ser-
jvices have been discontinued.
Sunday school meets at 10
o'clo k Sunday mo ning with as-


Campaign Briefs

George F". McCall, clerk of the
Criminal court is a candidate for
re-election, subject to the Demo-
cratic primary in June. Mr. Mc-
Call will complete a short term in
this office in January and, if re-
elected, his term this time will be
ifor four years. He was appoint-
ed to the office to fill an unex-
pired teremee by aoero e r~n

ity two years ago.
Mr. McCall's office is charged
with keeping the dockets and rec-
ods of f sr curts, andouwhdn h

there was no adequate and infor-
mative record of cases pending in
these courts. He established a
system which has proved to be en-
tirely satisfactory to the legal1
profession and to litigants.
Mr. McCall has the distinction
of being the only clerk of the
Criminal court to turn back to the
county any money during his term
of office. The office is on a fee
basis, and collects a smaller
amount than any other fee office
in the county. The law requires
that the office, shall be self-sus-
taining, and that any monies re-
maining after expenses have been
paid, must be turned over to the
)county's general fund. Mr. Mc-
Call in two and a half years has
turned over to the county commis-
sioners $7,649.43 In the last six
months of 1929 he paid the county
$2,196.53. In 1930 the amount
'5as $3,401.92, and in 1931, $2,-
The Court of Crie had js
bee ceted whe r mes al just
sumen crs duties.n He e bI shae
the system of keeping records in
that court, and he also is responsi-
ble for the records in the Criminal
Court of Record, and in the two
divisicms of the Civil Court of

Mr. McCall is a certified publi


hasbe rae iet ohm Dd oue-
tyFo al2 years and is a native of
Com aring thhe two char period


riod during which he has served,
the cost per criminal case to the
county has decreased 18 per cent.
In 1931, the cost per criminal
case has decreased 22 per cent, in
comparison to 1930.
Mr. McCall recently appointed
Joseph M. Fine, prominent Jewish
worker of Miami, deputy clerk of
the Criminal court.
With the slogan "Two Good
Terms Deserve Another," S.P.
Itobineau is making his campaign
for re-election to the Florida leg-
elature on the basis of his past
record. Educated in Lake Forest,
;he University of the South, the
UJniversity of Freiburg, Baden,
Germany, and at the Sorbonne,
France, and his legal training st
Harvard University, he was ad-
mitted to practice in Massachu-
setts in 1912 and in Florida in
1915; since which time he has been
practicing here. During the World
Wi~ar he served in the French army
and was demobilized because of his
wounds. He re-enlisted in the
American Army to go overseas
and was demobilized in 1919 as


:aptain. He was city attorney at
Cliami from 1919 to 1921 and in

(Continued on page 5)


l



e
p

h
h


aintenance~~ of cemetery at
Woodlawn, expenses at rummage
sales store, $161.15; linen mate-
rial for shrouds, $168.67; funeral
expenses for charity cases, $215.00
chapel fund, $95.00; advance to
/Miami Cemetery Association, $150,


i:
Y
!1


miscellaneous expenses, $88.36;
making a total of disbursements
amounting to $1,193.18, leaving a
cash balance on hand as of May
1, 1932 of $432.73. The assets of
the Sisterhood as of the same day
show in addition to the cash on
hand, the sum of $95.00 for the
Chapel Fund, accoulmts receivable
for shrouds $175.00; other ac-
counts receivable $215.00; loan to
Greater MWiami~ Jewish Cemetery
Association $150; inaking a total
of assets amounting to $1,087.73.


submit it to a vt h Jwa
people ?en d decision, do you, or
We wa rnefea the vituperative and
dohca y ?) methods you are pur-
Ouing?


eg XXliii~1



















L
Jt
S1
MI
th
ad
se


MYiss Millicent Rubin who will have a lea~din role in the Junior Coulncil
ofi Jewclah Junior Play.


I~fi


mrr~ rhI~PI'Lf ~l~~~~Ilc~nlbN


.EMPLOY

FEDERATION


WHIY?
Reliable Dependable
Experienced Organised
Rehearsed
And Trying To Maintain A Living
Wage Seale

Mxlami Federation

Of MIISIClals.
LOUIS J. NETT~, Speretary
Phone 2-8912


--r.


Page Two _~E Inrj dWli3nlrUVlelY Irr ~_ ~ ~-'


I


r_ -


wiches, potato salads, cole slaw all other chairmen to retain their
and other goodies. Cards were chairmanships until the fall meet-
played until a late hour. Mrs. ing. The resignation of Mrs. Si
Traeger was the winner of a beau- Mendeslon as director, on account
tiful prize consisting of a beauti- of her leaving the city, was ac-
ful toilet set. A tidy sum was fcepted.
realized for the Talmud Torah of *
the organization. June 4th and 5th have been set
aside as the 19th annual Flower
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Gottesman I Day of the Jewish National Fund
and daughter left for WOallingford, of America.
N. J. to spend the summer vaca- This will be a day of great im.
friends.tinwt hi eaie n friends of the Keren Kayemeth in
this country. Now, more than ever
Junior Hadassah will hold its the popular collection in behalf of
election of officers Monday eve- our fund is of vital significance
ning, May 23 at Kaplazn Hall, be- Ito the future of the J. National
ginning at 8 p. m. when the chair- Homc~ieland. In a' depressed world,
man of the nomination committee where everything undergoes a re-
will present its report. All mem- valuation, the very life of our
bers are urged to attend. Zionist ideal depends upon our
$ preserving the fundamental basis
.The election' of officers for the of our entire work in Eretz Is-
Miami Senior Hadassah will be irael; the land on which the entire
held Monday, May 30 at the Acacia structure must rest.
Club in the Congress Bldg. At Mrs. A. Goldstein chairman of
that time the report of the nom- this fund is asking for volunteer
inating committee will be received. workers please call her, 5-1907 No
that we can immediately organize
The first meeting of the adult teams for this worthy work.
class in Yiddish being conducted by *
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan in the ves- The Junior Council of Jewish
try rooms of the Miami Jewish IJuniors is sponsoring what prom.
Orthodox congregation, was held ises to be one of the gala affairs
last Wednesday night. They will of the current season at the Beth
meet regurarly every Wednesday David auditorium Sunday eve-
night. Those desiring to enroll ning, May 20th beginning at 8:30
may call at the Synagogue, 1545 p. m. Two plays will be presented
S. W. Third st. any afternoon. and will be followed by dancing
and cards for those desiring to
The annual Sunday school picnic play. In the first of the plays,
of Beth David will be held Sun- "May and December" by Carroll
day, May 29 at Tahiti Beach with Fitzhugh, Irene Farz*, Freddie
Mrs. R. Schwartz in charge of ar- Vossberg, Sylvia Miller and Moe
rangements. An athletic meet Rosenhouse will be presented,
will be held during the day. while in the second play "The
Same Old Thing" by Roi Cooper
At the meeting of the executive Meg~rew, Millicent Rubin, Sara


~l~s~;~QQ~n~sss~g~s;:


_


~drt~l~;S~;~~;r..*-~1.~.... ~-- .- -';' ~.-.' .~~..~.- ~i.......l. ... -.. I-~;-C -ii ;.~l.~ie,,rl~ijk~i$r~i~i~LCi~Lb~cLicl- L'~


j


I


FENWAiY SOAILARIU
F'ourthr St., Collinsr Ave.
SIWEDIISH ItfASSAGE FOR
LADIES, GENTLEMEN
SWN BA;T 5@i~
Including Sheet and Toweld
ESean ]taf MMAhl R
Phone 15-9447
John Modleigham, Manager


CI


i


Friday, May 20, 1932


I


HIGH HAlPPENINlGS
Dqings At MLiami High

6 6 & &By 6


qute indifferent to it. His little
st re grew. Five years went br,
ad he was rather successful with


ft he g sat frtsun -fr te a
had taken its toll from it---was
in trust. Bt he lih t teed the ul
wTch erinople and think how he
hd ro med away his own life.
Still, he was not so very old-
nt quite in the prime, and a
noeatq but sad part of life lay
rtl before him.
"Often he would go to he Jyna-

soh hlieaspeciae e, wthh he le d
paying, the picturesque re I g
about him, he wou Id sit and dreamn
about his past life. A feeling o
sadness would come over him, as
he thought of thehigreat Synago-
igue at Vienna, whc he h a-
tended as a child, and where his
father had been looked upon as a
great man, a prmece in Israel. One
Sabbath eve he came into the
Synagogue, and without being
aware of it, sat down in a pew that
belonged to another. In just a
few minutes the bench was crowd-
ed with people. He wanted to get
up and go to the back of the Syna-
gogue, but somehow he didn't, be-
cause his attention was caught by
the person who sat next to him
-a young lady in a blue dress.
But it wasn't her face that held
his attention. It was a rent in
the sleeve of her garment. A
torn dress in the Synagogue on
the Sabbath Eve! Somehow it
struck him as amusing. He looked
at the other occupants of the
bench---one family, he thought.
They looked prosperous. Mother
and father; three other men and
two young ladies--a typical, av-
erage Yiddish family, he thought
again. How contented they looked; /
how happy!
"The next Friday he came again
to the Synagogue, taking his place
in the pew. This time the fam-
ily came again, and now he knew
that it was their bench, but he
made no effort to move. The mem-
bers of the family recognized him
as the man they had seen the pre-
vious week. The head of the fam-
ily, the father, introduced himself
with typical Jewish friendliness.
In the House of God no one must
be a stranger. They invited him
to their house. And on Sunday he
went. The whole family seemed
to take an instant liking to him
--on account of the daughter, he
told himself; but he was not im-
pervious to her charms. And
when he looked into the mirror he '
would see a face that was still '
handsome, still striking in its de-
clining years. He was still tall
and broad of shoulder, and he

seneioth y mre tan 1O yarar
maybe not that many. The bitter-
ness and the despair against the
world was gone from him. He
had something to live for--some-
thing that gave him a thrill of joy.
"One night he proposed to her,
sim l, wih ut mec i gMo; he w s
past, of the great disappoint-
ment. She listened quietly and
then raised her lips to his and
confessed that she loved him.
Neither of them was so very


young, and they had planned to
make the engagement a very sim-
ple affair. Ah, how happy he was!
His youthful vigor seemed to have
aetr yin Surl sohe culd n t
her parents had enough of that*
nor for fame or prestige, since
they had not deserted him. Only
because of himself ;86* love~rd thn
only because of that. He wanted
to shower her with diamor,:ls with
fineries, with satin. But she
would have none of them-only
a plain diamond, a simple stone
(To be continued next week) '


K~ohn, Nat Williams, Gibr s n.
stein and Nat Dub er wil b en




don, Ruth Schwartz, Sara Kohn
and Goldie Miller. Stanley C.
Myers is directing the plays.
,Property arrangements are Id
charge of Mrs. J. Wermikoff an
Flo Merlin. Proceeds are for the
Cuban Sheltering Home for Girhs
in Havana. Tickets including the
plays and dancing is 75c and may
be obtained by calling 2-1609 or
from ay mubmib sof nth ommt
tee. T pubi isivtdt
tend.

One of the nicest affairs recent-
ly held was the Mother's Day cele-
bration of Emunah Chapter last
week at the Scottish Rite Temple
when all mothers were honored.
Special guests were the Three
Score and Ten Club who danced
the Virginia Reel. Taking part
in the program were Ida Engler
in a reading, and Ruth Denson
vocal solo accompanied by Clara
Holden. Each mother present .
was given a gift by the Worthy
Matron, Mrs. Mendelson. Re-
freshments followed the formal
prgram.
**
The formal installation cere-
monies of the Beth David Sister-
hood were held last Tuesday at
the Talmud Torah auditorium.
Mrs. David Bogen, chairman, in-
troduced Mrs. Sidney L. Wein-
traub, toastmistress. Rabbi A. S.
Klemnfeld offered the invocation.
Mrs. Lewis Brown retiring presi-
det gave a report of the past
year's work. Louis Hayman
sang accompanied by Rabbi Klein-
feld at the piano. Mrs. Ralph
Fuzzard sang accompanied by
Mrs. Earl Lazenby, arid Miss Mil-
drdGreen~berg played several
numbers at the piano. H. H. Farr
spoke briefly on behalf of Beth
Dvid congregation. Mr. M. Wein-
gatn also spoke. Mrs. Morris
Duler then presented Mrs. Lewis
Brown the retiring president with
a beautiful traveling bag .on be-
half of the Sisterhood and was
followed by the reading of a res-
olution by Mrs. Michael Arnold,
recently adopted by the Sister-
hood in which Mrs. Brown was
ade honorary president of the or-
gnation. Mrs. Annette Fine of
the past presidents of the Sister-
hood then formally installed the
officers.
*
Miss Mildred Davis, who has
spent the second season in Miami
returned to her home in Cleveland.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Henry and their (
Ison, Irving, have returned to their (
Home in New York*

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Koretsky
of Jersey City, N. J., who have
been visiting Miami Beach for
several years, have returned to
their home.



A Short Story
(Continuedt from Preceding Week)


"He was so tired of travel, of
the world. All he wanted was
quiet and rest. There was still
tecynical sneer about him; but
vngeance had died long ago. A
London court had granted his wife
hetixoe d nar ado he haw esaen
sotof woman, shrunken of beau-
tyand wealth. In a corner of
old london he had seen her. Just
one ;,ok of long exaltation at
hrwasted form, and then his re-
enewas dead. And now in the
eaeand quiet of the Southern
vila e was content. He did
not mind so very much the war
tht raged about him. He was


o a

o a
esooosoeooooooooooaoooo i
Mor thn10get teddbado h itrodo epe
e buftspe ie y.h srehl odya h oe
disAuiir ofteMam ofMs .Wlosy r.Iaa
ewshOrhdxCoreaionls evithepeiet nucd

axr Kufrtein wa gess chairman i of lr, cf chairman of memblerhs;


~e affair. Draught beer, orange- IMrs. Harry Rubin of Hebrew Un-
le, iced tea and other drinks were ion College; Mrs. Gordon Davis of
!rved as were all kinds of sand- student activities. She requested


I wonder if anyone has really
tried to fill the nooks and cran
nies of his "think- tank" about 3
hours before: That is before he
is going to use what he filled "it"
.with the wrong material. In case!
there are Englishmen mn our midst,
I was referring to a common oe-
cupation of Seniors, or any other
class which is known as cram-
ming.
Again Sylvia Leibovitt has
come forward to win another con-
test. (I know I'm gomng to get
killed, slaughtered and what have
you, for that!) This time it's an-
other Spanish contest. Now Syl.
via enters the intra-county contest
or something to that effect. Good
luck to you!
Betty jtasky, another zealous
girl (stop me if I've used the in-
correct word)--but these prelims))
has been chosen editor-in-chief
for next year's paper. Betty is
very capable and should be able
to fill the position as well as it
has been by previous editors. Betty
was editor of the Latin paper and
assistant editor of the school
paper. What workers!
Th'e Senior class play was pre-
sented last Friday. Those in the
cast were Mirian Scheinberg, El-
eanor Sheldon and Beatrice Gold-
enblanck.
Those signing upto be bigss
ters for next year are: Ida En lr
and Rosa Lyn Daum. The idea of
this grat work is to take chag
of a certain~ amount of rats (new
comers), show them around the
school and be a general nurse
maid. I know 'cause I didn't have
charge of six for nothing--at least
hardly anything.
In a recent assenibly, I should
say about an hour ago, letters
were presented to members of the
various athletic teams. The fol
lowing received at least one let-
ter: Ed Levin, Ike Gordon and
Sidney Rosenthal.
How's that for news? It seems
just when I'm ready to resign my
position (not fired, as I know
someone was the news comes eas-
ier). It must be the weather or
summer ~Can't you just see
canoes ?

If you y~is~h to be miserable you
must think about yourself.

Kindness is not thrown away--
even on members of one's own
family.





Friday, May 20, 198%'


_ I __ ~_ ~ __*____I_ ___~_


WIOD, SUNDAY 10:45 A. ~b.
to 11:45 A. M.

RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Director

Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder
and director of the Radio Synagog,
will preach on "Cannibalism" on
Sunday morning at 10:45 over
WIOD. In addition to the sermon
there will be hymns, prayers, so-
los, scripture reading and a ques-
tion box. Reports of the progress
of the membership campaign will
be given. The study group will
meet at the Robert Clay Hotel at
8 p. m. on Wednesday, May 25.


ning May 24th at the home of Miss
Fay Sheldon in the Granada Apts.
beginning at 8 p. m. Miss Shel
don is chairman of the affair and
is being assisted by several of the
prominent members of the Council.

Wednesday evening May 25th1
the Junior Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a benefit bridge at the
Columbus Hotel when prizes will
be awarded for high scores and
refreshments will be served. In
charge of arrangements are Reta
Merson, Evelyn Jamison and Mrs.
Sol Rotfort. The public is invited
to attend.




W. OECIL WATSON

ANNOUNCES

HIS CANDIDACY
for

COUNTrY

COMMISSIONER

DISTRICT NO. 3




Pledging to the Taxrpay-
ers a Real Saving,~ to be
Reflected in Their Tax
Bills and in the Budget *


(P~re Por rTlrete AoVanusurar)







We Deliver

Bundles



Phone 8-8887
21 North Wesrt Niath strat


accepted with expressions of re-
gret. Mrs. Julius Simpson, first
vice president of the organization
and one of the founders, will act
as president. The social service!
problems of the organization were
discussed. The regular meetings
will be continued during the sum-
mer. A large card party is be-
ing planned for Wednesday after-
noon of June 15th, details of which
will be announced in an early is-
sue. At this meeting a very in-
teresting paper on "The Growth of
the School of Social Welfare"
was read by Mrs., Harry ~Wein-
berg. A social hour followed the .
formal meeting.

One of a series of benefit bridges
for the Infant Welfare Fund of
Hadassah is being sponsored by
the local organization for Tues*
day, May 24th at the home of
Mrs. Walter Cohen, 1000 N. W.
10th ave., when Mrs. Cohen will
serve, assisted by Mrs. Milton
Weiner. Reservations may be
made by calling Mrs. Weiner at
2-1200. The public is invited.

Tentative plans for the installa-
tion banquet of the Junior Hadas-
sah to be given at the Beach Ca-
bans club on June 8th, are, being
made. Mrs. Veeda Cromer and
Mrs. Sol Rotfort are co-chairman
of the affair and they are being
assisted by Bede Goldenblank and
Evnelyn Jamisor). Reservations
may be made by calling 8-3687 or
2-1758. The public is urged to at-
temd,

Loyalty Club of Emunah Chap-
ter, 0. E. S. is sponsoring its an-
nual charity dance on Tuesday
evening, May 24th beginning at
9 p. m. at the Miami Women's
Club Ballroom, N. E. Bayshore
Drive and 18t~h St. TIickets are(
only 75e and may be purchased
from any member of the commit-
tee or at the door. Mrs. Sadye G.
Rose la chairman of the arrange-
ments committee.

The Junior Council of Jewish
Juniors is planning a party to be
styled~ the "Representative Party"/
for all members and their friends. I
This is to be -given Tuesday eve-


,I'


- ----II


KINJG
womanuL HOiE
........ ra-


garden bridge party for titp bene-
fit of the Sisterhood of Temple
Israel at 2 p. m. Tuesday, May 24,
at her home, 218 S. W. 21st st.
Holleman Park. Assisting Mrs.
Fields will be Mrs. H. H. Miller,
Mrs. J. A. Richter, Mrs. Adolph
Wer'theimer, Mrs. B. L. Feisner,
Mrs. Gordon Davis, Mrs. L Zei*
ents and Mrs. L. Jacoby.

Religious School of Temple Is-
rael will close May 29th with ap.
propriate closing exercises. Mrs.
Frank A. Pearlman is in charge of
the program.
On June 5th there will be a Re.
ligious School picnic, Announce-
ments later
Confirmation services will be
held Thursday evening June 9th
at 7 p. m. The children of the Re-
ligious School from the Fifth
grade on will have reserved seats
assigned them~ so they may take
part in the song service.

The teachers of the Religious
School of Temple Israel have de-
cided to send, in the name of the
Kindergarten D~ept., of the Junior
Dept. and of the High School
Dept. the price for three trees to
be planted in Palestine in the new
forest, to be called the George
Wlashington Palestine Forleak
The teachers have also decided to
have one tree planted in the name
of Rabbi Kaplan and one for Mrs.
Kaplan.
A small sum has also been con-
tributed to the Palestine Light-
house in the name of the children
of the school.

At the close of the Religious
School of Temple Israel following
the suggestion of the teachers,
Dr. Kaplan wiill offer two classes
designed especially for those who
are now teaching in the Religious
School, and for those who desire
to prepare themselves to teach-
one: teachers training course;
two: course in Judaism. Every-
body is welcome. The latter
course especially, on Judaism, is
open to all who wish to story.

Miss Anne Koller of New York
was tendered a buffet supper giv-
en in her honor by a group of
friends at the Eppes Essen Res-
tauran~t hs D sted wine Mie$

sher. Miss Minda Watash, Miss
Mimi Fink, Miss Gladys Blair,
Murry Grossman, Herbert Snow,
Irving Henry, Charles Melsher,
Irving Forman, Milton Traeger,
Charles Cromer aind Harold Fur-
man,

A farewell party was~ given
Miss Anne Koller who is returning
to her home in New York. Well
wishers gathering at 404 Collins
ave. were the Misses Minda Wat-
ash, Mimi Furman, Gladys Blair,
Mildred D~avis, L~illian Melsher;
Messers. Irving, Furman, Harold
Furman, Ch~arte Melsher, Herbert
Snowe, Murry Grossman, Irving
Henry.

The regular mpnthly meeting of
the- Ladies Auxiliaryr of the Jew-
ish Welfare Bureau was held last
Monday at Kaplan Hall. The
resignation of Mrs. Si Mendelson
as president of the organization
because of her leaving Miami was


SIIENAND0AII

CANBDIFB


Choeolate Coated Fralt 70* lb.

Kitaken artd Sa~8les:


422 8. W. S~ aly AVENUE
Phone 2-5738~


YOU PA~Y FOR
BIGH cLASS PRINTING





TheBBTE md f rinintie
AtIJPIJ
pay, BE.I1&l ag~ ef Prigy 4


Re elct



ROBFR T R. W In AMS

JUSTICE OF PEACE
SECOND DISTRICT (Revised)
i; Subje~ct to Democratic Primary

(Paid poHtreal a'dverft isement)


Pagne Three


The Woman's Club ok the Work-
men's Circle is sponsoring a sup-
per Sunday evening May 29, be-
ginning at 7 o'clock at its hall,
701 N. W. Fifth ave. Admission
is only 50c each. The public is
invited to attend. In charge of
arrangements is a committee head-
ed by Mrs. H. Seitlin, Mrs. D.
Gross and Mrs: A. Kaplan.

The theatrical performance of
the two Yiddish plays scheduled
for last Sunday which was post-
poned will be presented at the
Talmud Torah auditorium of Beth
David this coming Sunday, May
22. Admission tickets purchased
for last week will be honored this
Sunday.

Plans for the third annual pic-
nic of the Woman's Club of the
Workmen's Circle are being made.
The affair will be held on Suin-
day June 19 and full details will
appear shortly.
Sunday evening May 29 the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation is
sponsoring a card party for the
benefit of its Talmud Torah fund
at the home of Mrs. Max Rap-
paport, 820 N. W. 36th St. Mrs.
Rappaport will be the hostess and
prizes will be awarded for high
scores. D~elirghtful refreshments
will be served and the public is
invited to attend.

A regular meeting of the Books
in Brief Club was held last Mon-
day at the home of Mrs. Charles
Feldman when "Bright Skin" by
Julia Peter~kini was reviewed by
Mrs. Sam Tanenbaum. A general
discussion followed. The next
nesting of the club will be held
Monday evening May 30th at the
home of Mrs, George Goldberg
when "Gulliver's Travel" by Jo.
nathan Swift will be reviewed by
Mrs. Louis Heiman. Following
general discussion, a social hour
was spent.


schoo Ipifncof th Muam u w
ish Orthdox Congregation were
completed. Pupils and teachers
will meet at the Synagogue next
Sunday morning at 9 a. m. and
will leave promptly at 9:30 in
trucks provided for the affair. All
parents and friends desiring to at-
tend are urged to meet at the
same time. They will then pro.
ceed to the Hollywood Beach CL-
sind where the pienie will be held.
All kinds of refreshments will be
served to the children. All others
are urged to bring their own bas-
kets. Athletic contests will be
held including swimming meets.
These will be in charge of Rabbi
Jonah E. Caplan and Mr. Louis
Ileiman of the Sunday school
faculty

The public speaking class of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation met Tuesday at 2 p. m.
under the direction of Rabbi Jo-
nah E. Caplan. They will meet
for instruction at the Synagogue
every Tuesday at the same time.


The membership f the ele
oe ai who desire to enroll.

Mrs. E. Kent ad Mrs B.P
eandz mothNer Yok City, sister
baudm, let of trs. San Tannen-
anm lextene or teir home after
hnerte th visit to Miami. While
tained tey were extensively enter-
tai ,
Mr. and Mrs. Si Mendelso lef
for their new home son te O
leans. Mr. Mendelson is a form-
er president of Temple Israel and
Mrs. Mendelson was the president
of the Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau until this
week when she resigned.

Mr. and Mrs. A. Louis celebrat-
ed their golden wedding anniver-
sary Wednesday evening at their
home, 3720 N. W. Sixth ave. They
are pioneer residents of Florida,
having come to the state in 1890.
They hived at Key West before
coming to Miami about 20 years
ago.

Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal. en-
tertained members of the Fort-
nightly Book Review club Tuesday
evening at her home, 2152 S. W.
16th terrace. Mrs. Harry Win-
berg reviewed "Victim and Vie-
tor," by John Rathbone Oliver. A
social followed.

The Senior Council of Jewish
Women held its installation lunch.
eon last Friday at the Palatial res-
taurant, with Mrs. Bernard Simon
as toastmistress. The invocation
was given by Mrs. Lewis Brown.
Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, past presi-
dent of the council, spoke on the
projects of the national council,
and Miss Sylvia Dreisen, president
of the Junior Council, spoke on the
work of the juniors.

Mrs. Cohen installed the follow-


ing officers: Mrs. Ben
president; Mrs. Howard
first vice president; Mrs. J.
sonsecnd vce present*
Ha ryec01 hat rcrding
tary; Mrs. Meyer Schwartz,
cial secretary; Mrs. Jack
stein, treasurer; Mrs. Isaac


4 atts,
Simon,
Simp-
M s
seCLe
finan-
Bern-
Levin,


auditor; Mhree-year irctos '
'oen .r P.Shibr n
Mrs. Morris Ruben; two-year di
rectors, Mrs. J. A. Richter, Mrs.
Lewis Brown and Mrs. Marvin
Bronner; one-year directors, Mrs.
Max Ghertler, Mrs. Dubler and
Mrs. I. L. Seligman. .
Greetings were given by Miss
Bertha Mendelson worthy matron
of the Emunah chapter; Mrs.
Simpson, vice president of the La-
dies' Auxiliary of the Welfare
Bureau; Mrs. Lewis Brown, presi-
dent of Beth David Sisterhod, and
Mrs. Levin, president of the
Temple Israel Sisterhood.
Mrs. Cohen on behalf of the
senior council presented Mrs.
Watts' with a gift in appreeid ion
of her work. Allsofier t n cor-
rectors were prerine wt e-
sages.

Mrs. J. S. Fields will sponsor a


"HUntrR BACK"
TO
S g [ gg g
HonEst, Cbearteea~ Servi(e.
W.~. 7th ~av, at S~th Stret


DELANEY & BEERS)

CLHComerla W0rk and Home Peewalls
50%C Off on All Amartear Work
884 N. Second Avrenu
Phone s-saas


~i~ll_ ___THE JEWISH FLORIWDIM





1 --~1 I II I


T IE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


__ _


Ile VYay Of 1Jfe


Irt~ TIHE


THE JEWIS

FL 0RIDIA
PUBLISHED MVERI FBRIAY

IEWISHE PLORIDbA MPUBLISHING
107 SOUTH MIAMI AVENI


J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Edit
P. O. Box 2978
Miami, Florida Phone 2-
Entered as second-class moattr Ju
use0, as th~e Poet ones at aliami.
under the act of March 8, 181.
WEST PALM BEACH OFFICE
414 alshbth street
Mrs. M. Schrebakkr, Rpresentatir


Friday, May 20, 1 982


--.---



,,, ******


Volume 5. Number 21
Friday, May 20, 1932


L
k
;r:
i. f


I


^


U





1r
l




v








s


For those of yu ood reade~
who have never t sted the dre
of the bitter cup of editorial wot
congratulations'
And how overflowing is this ct
with the we ca d by pblici
seekers.e Toe usatoutrageuus at
unscrupulous methods these see:
ers will stoop is best evidence
by the Curtis boax, perpetrate
upon the unfortunate Lindberg
family as reported by the Worl
Press this week. No thought (
the untold suffering, of th
wounds inflicted, will stop these
mania-afflicted publicity seeker
from gaining their ends. Whetl
er what they says be facts or no
means but little to them. Th
uppermost question in their mind
is: "Will I get my name in print
Will what I want to say appea
in a newspaper?" That accom
polished, nothing matters.
But for fear, good readers, yol
may believe that Cortis of Nor
folk, is the only one, let us poin
to a closer example right here a
home. A good citizen, a pioneer
Miamian, surfeited with applause
(sincere or otherwise)) has the
"writer's urge." He too, becomes
an editorial bane, a publicity
seeker. He too, must impose up-
on the unsuspecting and suffer-
ing public his advice though it be
unsolicited. Facts matter 'but lit-
Hle to him. W~e direct your atten.
tion to the second of a series of
what is probably an unending one
on the number of voters in Dade
county. In a three-hour scanning
of the voters' lists in the office
of the Supervisor of Registration,
he arrives at the definite and ex.
act figure of 1037i as being the
total of Jewish voters in Dade
county. Poor deluded publicity
seeker!
We too, have had the oppor-
tunity of checking these lists.
Not merely by glancing at them
alone, but by checking them name
by name against lists of Jewish
organizations, of our subscription
records, and other aimilar lists.
We wonder if our good friend who
has mingled'"btitiTittle with the
Jewish residents of this district
in recent years can tell as how
many Nelsons in this county am
Jews ? Or how many Macks are
Jews ? Or how many such similar
non-Jewish names are borne by
honest to goodness Jews? -
The only cite for such as this
good citizen, is the pitiliess light
of truth. Won't our good friends
the pioneer publicity seeker, ac-
cept our invitation to be proven
absolutely mistakten (to be charity.
able) i)n his figu~res ? We do not


H

N


CO.
rE




1188
y 4,
Fla.*























g
es,


tY I
nd
k-
ed
ed '
:h
ld 1

re


Co ne ab was talking wte s n
ple in the newspapers.
He said: "When a man gets to
be about 45 years old he discovers
the obituary page."
I certainly am not a gloomy
minded person, but I have always
thought more or less about death.
The attitude of a large portion of
the human race toward it seems
to me infantile and silly.
It isn't a pleasant subject but
certainly it is an inevitable one.
Why dodge and pretend and act
like children ? said Caesar:
"Of all the wonders that I yet
have heard,
It seems to me most strange that
men should fear;
Seeing that death, a necessary
end,
Will come when it will come."
All of which leads me to remark
that there is a certain advantage
in discovering the obituary page
comparatively early in life. The
tragedy is that some men never
discover it.
I have seen a doddering old mil-
lionaire, with one foot in the
grave, fighting with a taxi-man
over a nickel, or trying to beat
down the price of a neck tie.
I once sought a contribution tol
charity from a millionaire who was
w~ell over 60 and notoriously tight.
He told all the reasons why he a
wouldn't give up a cent, and as he lI
warmed up to the subject he be. e
gan to act as if my call were an
nsult. s
Finally I said: "Why are you
;o mean? WVhy do you deny your- i
;elf pleasures and squeeze every
ickiel ? It isn't your money; it's c
,our children's money, or will be T:
n a few years. Why let them b
iave all the pleasures ? Why not p
~ave the fun of giving some of It je
way ?"
This rude remark shocked him. w
think it started a line of thought tl
hat made quite a change in his
fe. tl
Mloses prayed: "So teach us to "
umber our days that we may ap- fG
ly our hearts unto wisdom."
I assume that to mean that, st
hen we get along toward middle b'
fe and note by the papers that
en of our o age, or a fewa
ears older, are dropping off, we o'
ught to stop and take stock.
We ought to say: "As life goes s
have maybel0, 15 or at the most br
years. Therefore, I ought to di'
lit thinking--How much money
.n I pile up ? And begin think- ir
g-How can I be sure to do all
e things Iwant to do, see all the ti~
aces I want to see, and leave be- in"
nd me a reputation for having
en a reasonably good and gener- mf
r individual?"
It would help if the papers th'
,uld print at the top of the obit- NSi
ry page every day this quotation os
,m Rousseau: Isie
he dead take to the grave, in Le
their clutched fingers, only
that which they have given so'
away.'* IHa
mo


SP ?


of "
;s. y!
,n ii
s h

res

h
n


t al

-ti


h li
s 13

s n
epi
b





fe I
0 T


eage Four


Cb AROUND THE CAMPUS
Eb At University of Miami
Eb By Milton A. Friedman

Hello fo ks, is everybody hap


If George Washington Came Back
Washington (quite confused- -
SWhere am I?
Guide-You're back in the Unit- I
ed States.
Washington (seeing nothing fa-
miliar to him))--Back where ?
Guide--The United States--you
know--the big baby kidnapint
country.
W~ashington OgCh that place
owned by the racketeers ?
Guide--That's it.
Washington (turning away---
Let's get out at once.
Guide--You ought to look it
over, General.
Washington--I'd rather not see
it as it is today, if you don't mmnd.
Who's that fellow waving the flag
so strenuously over there ? He
seems very strong for his country.
Guide--Oh, that fellow! He's
one of the best known gangsters
in the land.
Washington--What do you mean
b~y gangster ?
Guide--You won't understand
it, George, but it's a fellow who
makes a career of crime, special-
izes in defying the laws of the
land and even puts mur-der on a
business basis.
Washington--What's he doing
~t liberty Can a man flout the ,
aws of the United States and
!scape punishment ?
Guide--It's practically impos-
~ible for him to get arrested.
Washmngton--Who are all those
mien talking into the radio?
Guide (bored)--Oh, those are f
candidates for the Presidency. ,
they'ree promising to balance the
budget, solve the country's labor s
problems and give every man a ,

Washmngton (surprised) My
rord! Haven't they attended to h
hat yet? n
Guide-They're declaring for h
he Forgotten Man now. You re- l
member the Forgotten Man,
eorge ?
IWashington--Yes; they were ii
;ill promising to remember him w
ack in my time. cc
Washington (as they walk ,
long))))-) Look! What's going
Across the street ?
Guide--Just a common street
ene in America. It's some min- in
official trying to dodge an in- la
ctment.
HWshington-Isn't that la bit
regular ?
Guide--Not today, sir. In these E
mes a big man is known by the te
dictments he dodges. til
Washington-Who are the big le
en of America today ? ed
Guide--I couldn't give you all
e names, but there's Al Capone,
ck the Greek, Huey Long, Am- cr
Woodcock, Simeon Fess, Bos- fe
SGillis, Jack Sharkey, K~ing if
vinsky, Amos 'n' Andy and... s
Washington--Never mind, 'm
rry I brought the' subject up.
Irk! What's all that wailing and U,
lamng ? a
Guide---You mean that swelling lal
,rus of groans and. lamenta- to
n ? They're Americans com-
Lining about hard times.
Washington--But what makes im
sound near one moment and far one
the next ? ha
;uid -The people complaining lik
Loudest about hard times are
veling in automobiles.


Yashington (with the memo- is
s of Valley Forge)---hat set- sti'
; it! I've seen all I wish. Let's

i I I bad
y is it that in books and plays
lady who spends all her daysa I
taking pearl from lastir l men bra


Is pretty sure to be repen
Tan't in the end, while one who's
pure,
Who never tries to use allure,
Is chosen as the Queen of May?
In life, it's quite the other way.
The vamp goes right on being bad,
And ends up with a likely lad-
IThe other wishes that she'd been,
to o--
By then she is too fat or thin to.
I I
How we happens to know that
minorities in this great republic
have their rights is that they
alone seem to be getting them.
g
Our reaction to a home-made
batch of what is known as Turk-
ish Delight is that Turks may be
easily amused.
r 7
In the case of some bridge
prizes, there is really no alternta
tive but to pass them on as bridge
prizes.
i g
Just because the dandelion
shows a streak of yellow in the
spring is no sign it intends to
give upq.

We'd try faith on Congress, but
all faith undertakes to move is
mountains.
1I I
What does a Texas thief do with
1,000,000 barrels of stolen oil-
palm it ?

Automotive engineers have
round ways to silence everything
bout the new models except the
passengerr who always knows you
should have taken the left-hand
~oad about 10 miles back.
I I
This Economic, that finished ~be-
lind Burgoo King in the D~erby,
must be kin to the Economica that
tave come in second repeatedly of
ate in Congress.

If the split atom has the power
n it to do prodigies of work,.
that's the matter with cracking a,
ouple of the smaller congress-
len ?
i I
Machines that predict earth-
uakes as well as record them are
Sthe making. Thus science, at
ist, comes to the aid of viewers
ith-alarm.
!
In many respects, thinks an
astern college dean, American
!aching is a mess. Maybe educa-
on is just one of those prob-
ms that can only be solved with:
lucation.
I I
What profiteth it a New Yor~k
~ook to arrange for the counter-
iting of 2,000,000 shares of stock,
he can't raise enough o~n it to
ttle with the engraver%
aSr)
An historian figures that the
united States paid four cents an
re for Louisiana. This was for
nd alone. Huey Long appears
have been a bonus.
I I
"D~id it seem long?" one can
agine asking one of the pris-
ers. And being told: "LOh, yes
ve no ideal The years seemed
e minutes!"
i !
"Time enough" is a saying which


opium to the indolent, but a
mulus for the consrcientious.
ii i
There is no good way to do a:
Seed.
i I I
:margnation shapes our remear-
~nce into hopes.


Now that school is near closing
)time no new activities are being
formulated and all the old ones
are dying out. You can there-
fore readily see that I am some-
what at a loss for news*
However, here goes. There is
an organization at the U called
the "M" club. It is what one
might call an honorary athletic
club as only those men wIinning
letters can become members. The
Jewish boys who were honored
this year were: Stan Phillips,
Georgie Reichgott, Jerry Cohen,
Al Kurtzon and Joe Fleischaker.
The Phi Eps announced recently
that Stan Phillips had gone
through and was now a brother
frater.
Don't say I didn't tell you so. Al
Harlib was appointed as an hon-
orary member of the United
States Olympic Boxing team, the
highest honor one can attain in
amateur boxing. Although Al was
unable to fight in the National
tournament due to an auto acci-
dent on his way up, he was ap-
pointed to the team because of
his wonderful past record and be- '
cause he had defeated the winner
of the tournament in a fight about i
a year ago. Miami is proud to l
have such a boy represent it.
This week the U will hav-e the '
annual Field Day. It is looked '
for months with the greatest an- I
:icipation. Why not w-hen it in- i
eludes a program like running
~vents for boys and girls, pie eat- S
ng contest (the laugh a second s


seascarrTI~ON
81x Moanths .....
one Year ..........


The Publicity Mania


rs event) annual frosh, soph tug (
h- war, and countless other contest
t, This is held in the morning o
eI the greens of the Coral Gablt
Is Country Club. In the afternoon
? there will be the .diamond ba
r game between the faculty and th
- IM club. Everyone enjoys this bt
cause it affords students the op
u portunity of getting even wit
their profs. Following there come
t the events at the Venetian Pool
t for all to cool off. To climax th
r grand day of fun the "M" elu
,will sponsor an open dance tha
e night in the patio. Can you bea
,this for a depression killer ? Is i
Iany wonder that students loo]
forward to this months in ad
vance.
This information ought to make
some high school graduates coml
to the U who might otherwise nor
have come. If it's so then I have
done a good job.
Although it breaks my heart to
say it, slumber is getting me, so
toddleo.


want at this time to disclose the
actual figures, which are many
hundreds in excess of those our
friend states as Gospel Truth.
Briefly :
Let our friend deposit in any
bank of this eity the sum of one
hundred and twenty-five dollars
which is the cost of the registra-
tion list, and such further sum as
is necessary to defray the expenses
of a thorough cheek of the list by
a reputable firm of accountants.
A group of Jewish citizens who
do not agree with him will do the
same. If our friend's figures are
correct the expense will be borne
by this group; if our friend is in-
correct he will pay all expenses
and also pay the further sum of
$50 to the Jewish Welfare Bureau
for his -misdirected zeal. Is that
fair ? Why Mr. Pioneer,
and avoid ?Wil you ac-
Icpt, and get the publicity,
yea ao 7


When the great showman said
"a sucker is born every minute "
he underestimated the output *

When it is afar off there is a
halo of poetry around sorrow

The attainment of an ideal is
often the beginning of a disil
lusion.
I !
Geniuses are a nuisance any-
way. Some one should write a
paean to mediocrity.
III
and many tings you don't need
tew yau may be obliged to seeH a
fe hnas you do need.





Friday, M~ay 20, 19


Pasl fFive


Campaign Briefs

(Continued from page 1)

the legislature of Florida in 1929
and 1931. In the last legislature
he introduced and had passed, the
chancery act and other necessary
important legislation. 11e cham-
pioned the cause of Dade county
against the allocation of gasoline
taxes to the small counties out of
proportion to their contribution
and fought for rigid economy ir'
government.

"Tom" Ferguson making his
campaign for election as Justice
of Peace in the second district re-
vised, is basing his appeal to the
voters on the theory that in the
poor man's court it is necessary
that the Justice be equipped to act
as the adviser of the litigants in
every phase of the case. To in-
sure adequate justice it is neces-
sary that even the legal aspects
be properly guarded and this only
a lawyer can do. In addition, Mr.
Ferguson points out that he has
employed of his own free will Miss
Dixie Herlong, a graduate attor.
ney of the University of Miami,
who is in the office daily to help
all litigants prepare the necessary
form and to advise them of their
rights in the matter. Justice Fer-
guson who is now occupying a
Justice of the Peace position, is
a lawyer of more than eight
year's standing and has had con-
siderable practice in legal matters.

Rev. D~on' G. Henshaw resigned
as pastor of the Coral Gables
Congregational church last week
and became a candidate for Super-
intendent of Public Instriuction of
Dade county. His congregation
accepted the resignation on condi- I
tion that it be effective next De-
cember, and then only in the event
of his election as County Superin-
tendent.
He has resided in Dade county
for 20 years; was a pupil at the
old Central school and Miami high.
His college career was spent at
Tennessee Wesleyan, and it was
completed in a most unusual de-
gree by additional post-graduate
and seminary work at Union Theo-
logical, Yale, Columbia and Syra- 1
cuse Universities. His studies in
th se instituting were a og ed

lines. He has hundred of students
in Miami in public speaking, be-
sides those under his charge at
the Miami University. He was un-
animously accorded the distin-
guished service awarded for civte
achievement in January of this
year by the Junior Chamberof
Commercee.


= -- = -- -- ~


Jim Hickland, constable of the
Miami Beach district, is a candi-
date for re-election to his present
office.
Mr. Hickland has been a peace
officer of Miami Beach for 11
years, having come here in 1921
from Camden, N. J. Shortly after
his arrival here he joined the Mi-
ami Beach police department and
was appointed sergeant, also serv-
ing as assistant chief.
In 19325 Mr. Hickland was ap- i
pointed a deputy sheriff and serv- I
ed under Henry R. Chase until
June of 1928 when he was nom-
inated constable of the Miami
Beach district. A few weeks af-
ter the primary election of that
year he was appointed constable
to serve an unexpired term of
Louis A. Short. In the Nevember
general election that year he was
elected for a four-year term which
expires in January, 1933*
Mr. Hickland has taken a lead-
ing interest in all athletics and
sports, and is well known and
liked around the Ida M. Fisher
High school where he spends much
time encouraging the boys to
keep up their athletics.
Besides his interest in athletics
Hickland also takes part in Amer- 1
ican Legion activities, the Bis-
cayne Regatta and other sporting
events. He is married and lives
with his family at 405 Lennox ave* i
In seeking re-election to this of-
fice he points out his record of 11
years as a peace officer and of
his continuous residence in Miami
Beach ever since coming to
Florida.

Ralph C. Pole, prominent Beach
business man and former munic-
ipal judge is a candidate for jus-
Itice of the peace of the Miami
Beach district.
Mr. Pole came to Miami Beach
in 1924 from Philadelphia to en-
ter the real estate business. Af-
ter six months in the rental de-
partment of that organization he
was appointed general manager of
/the Spanish Village which includ-
ed all of the hotels and buildings
along the entire street.
After a successful administra-
tion as manager of the Village Mr.
Pole entered haberdashery busi-


A .work and instructor at the
.University. All of his education-
al work has been without compen-
sation. Calling attention to the
large savings made by the school
board during his term and the
successful administration of the
schools in the midst of a general
suspensiont f educational efacll-

Marshall is seeking the support
of the electorate to continue this
policy of efficiency. Mr. Marshall
is a college and law school grad-
uate and did post-graduate work
in education at Harvard univer-
sity.

Henry R., Pridgen, who has en-
tered the race for clerk of the
Criminal court has been a resi-
dent of Dade county for 20 years.
He opened and operated the Bank
of Homestead from 1912 to 1917,
and then came to Miami to become
associated with Tatum Bros., as
accountant and later as salesman.
In 1924 he opened his own real
estate offices, which he operated
through 1927. In 1928 Mr. Prid-
gen was elected director general
by Mahi Shrine Temple to ar-
range for the annual conclave of
the Ancient Arabic Order, Nobles
of the Mystic Shrine, which was
held in Miami in 1928.
Mr. Pridgen is well known as as
organizer and his ability as an
executive is properly recognized.
He has been active in civic and
fraternal work in Miami and Dade
county for many years and he has
become widely known because of
this.
Before coming to Florida, Mr.
Pridgen was in railroad service
for 12 years as station agent and
railroad accountant.

I.I..........I.......-...I.II...I(1IIuma
IN MIIAMUI 21 YEARS

C;s4ECHUh
*7About Hur `








SPECIALIZINGei the fitting
.of glasses by the- aid of the
newest scientific instruments,
without the use of DRUGS,
TEST CHARTS, OR AID OF
PeATtErNT Odur new hntue -
sight. Visitors welcomed.
36 N. E. Ist Ave. Ph. 2-7808
jtwm)llm lmllmtllfwlmmr


xpird trm o Juge .ran15 Stores, Gireater Mliami
C. L. Wheat, Dade county pur- are willing for me t otnei
chasing agent, is a candidate for this work, I shall greatly app- Ka zen ois hrnr a3n Associates MctConnel & Ochs; 65 Stores, Greater New York
re-election. Mr. Wheat was elect- ciat their vote and support in th re oe Masoan a Legionnrare Main orjeadPat ssw lse t iessT
ed to the office of Dade county June primaries. 44"444tagy
purchasing agent in 1980 for ai
two-year term. Some of thre out-
standing achievements during his "f
term in office aire: Installation Y
of one of the most complete price eL Ea h "B
and Kardex systems to be found ~ g l
in the state and a complete perm- r r

Equal distribution of the county's Y a*~
business. Fair competitive bid- 1ge ii
ding. Preference to local merch~- 2 Ptar: g
ants andi maufacurr s.~m u
Mr. Wheat saktes that 85 per ,g4
cent of all purchases were from ga eg .,
Dade county perchants n dat $ on

firms recalved coountyt busnaless. Z1s-;5
Mr. Whest sad: "When I~u


,32
-- THE JEW.ISH FLORIDIAN


Pledging the taxpayers a reduc-
tion of the budget and a saving
on their tax bills, W. Cecil Watson
is campaigning for county com-
missioner of District 3.
Pointing to his record of say.
ing as reflected by the budget in
the years he was a member and
oha mMn af oncounter commit
progress in a permanent way can
go on hand-in-hand with real tax
reduction. "We were able to do
it before and I know it can be
done again," he said in a state-
ment accompanying his announce-
ment '
"My record in public as well as 1
private life has been one of tol-
erance, courtesy and willingness
to work for the things that pro-
mote the welfare and the prog-
ress of Dade county," his state-
ment reads. "I have knowledge
land experience to offer the peo-
Iple of District 3 and of Dade
county, and they know that I am
not hampered by selfish inter-
ests of' embarrassing business con-
nections "

Robert R. Williams, ninth dis-
trict justice of the peace is cam-
paigning for justice of the peace
in the revised second district in
the June Democratic primary.
Mr. Williams has served the
ninth district as justice of the
peace since 1929.
The revised second district in-
eludes the present ninth and third
districts, practically all of the
iRiverside district, downtown dis-
trict, Highland Park section, and
part of the northeast section.
For years Mr. Williamsl has
Been identified with eivic organi-
s~ations. He is vice president of
the Riverside Improvement Asso-
ciation and orginator and presi'
dent of the Gray-Haired~ League of
America, which is fighting pre-
judice against old age in employ-
ment.
Mr. Williams is a native of Flor-
ida and has resided in Miami 18
years.

James J. Marshall, candidate
for re-election to the school board
in District No. 2, is making his
campaign on the qualifications of
his opponents and himself. Mr.
Marshall has been in school and
university teaching since 1910,
when he became associated with
!social service education as a vol-
untary worker with the Irene
Kaufman Settlement in PittJ-
burgh. He has also been diree-
tor of adult education in Y. M .C.


s""edi ihoffioe it was with the
ofDetrade oun t give the citizens
and highly ef ici nt homnest, air
tion. I r msd i as minitra-
Purchasingo Agnt II w eld ted s
in fact, and not a rubber st so
and I have carried out my des anip
ina ion as. a free man, bound to
none but the desire to render hon
est service to the citizens, tax-
payers of my county. I have ful"
filled every promise and again
ask the citizens to return me to
office as Dade County Purchas-
ing Agent.",

Willing again to give taxpay-
ers of Dade county the benefit of
his 20 years' business experience
regar less of many personal sac-
rifices, and running on the ree-
ord he has established for econo-
my, efficiency and progress dur-
ing the last two years, F. G. Rai-
ley is candidate for re-election to
the county commission from dis-
trict 3.
Mr. Railey, who represents the
most largely populated district in
the county, taking in most of Mi-
ami, also is custodian of the court-
house and a member of the finance
and road and bridge committees.
He has cooperated whole-hearted-
ly with other members of the
board in giving D~ade county what
many taxpayers believe to have
been the best and most economical
administration within their me-
mory.
Specific accomplishments by
Mr. Bailey include complete re-
pair and renovation of the court-
house while saving $10,000 per
year in operating costs; tremend-
ous saving of expense in operation
and maintenance of the county
causeway; getting the state road
department to take over the main-
tenance of Krome aire., extending
from the Tamiami trail to 11ome-
stead and Royal Palm park; as-
sisting in getting the state to ac-
cept the Beach road at a great
saving to taxpayers, and cooper-
sting in development of the new
ocean front park at Miami Beach.
Mr. Raitey's close touch with
the state road department is cre-
dited by other members of the
board as being responsible for the
Krome ave. step and many other
move swhich have reduced taxa.

bMM. Railey is ad dire trm rnthe i
Dade leading civie organization s
In a recent statement, he said
"I have given all my time to the
county work since taking office
in January, 1931, and diethablte
present board has made cre onom-
progress in inmtiating an. eeoo
ical business administration. There
is still more thatlean be don an
if ithe goo people o h any


ness at 1448 Washmngton ave., and 4 _
later enlarged his establishment
to include dry cleaning and pressr- WHY TRAVEL ALONE ? "It Will Pay You to Bee Us"

Int 1929 Mr. Pole was appointed ROBERT 8 AUTO *TRAVEL
Zonmnmber ssth nMian Bekach/ PiateCCars to All Oitiles
16 mnth assstig i thedraingWe Secure References on Both Private Car
16 mnth assstig i thedraingOwner and Guest Passengers
up of the present zoning law. He $5i000.00 TRAVELER'S INSURANCE 25e DAY
is still a member of the Zoning
Board of Adjus'tments, serving a Phone 5-2563 Miami Beach 454 Collins Ave.
three-year term. *** *** **
In 1931d he was apine m ma n- /4@000t~-;aWFY/~~~GF//////////////////Aset//

r oS~ ~ i~"'"~Se ar t serveout th FASHION DRY CLEANERS, INC. '


A P age for IVdiami Beach News
Edited by RABBI LAZARUS AXELROD




1; LI ~hC-~4Ll~e I~ ~ I I I I I ~ III n


u6~6~6~6~6~6~6~6~6~6~6L~B ~~f~ ~Q~ J~rnlWrr. ~rrvrru~u~l
.....___--- 1 .11.11111n1ll011


mlulfllIIIIIIIIIIIIII illWIIIIlillulutillullfiliffillilliflil

C. L. WHEAT


nlllllIltml ingitulilllllr llIIs ll1 litlIIIIIIrliiith ilintii
A LEADER IN PUBLIC
ACHIEVEMENT
VOTE FOR
DON G*
HENSHIAW
SUPERINTENDENT
OF PUBLIC
INSTRUCTION
OF DADE COUNTY


VOTE FOR
WATER H. B CEK HL*
Candidate For
JUDGE OF THE JUVENILE COURT
"Believes That One Judgeship to a Family Is Enough"
"A Family Man For Family Problems"
The present situation is this:
WIFE---Mrs. Edith M. Atkinson, Judge of the
Juvenile Court, Salary ..................................$ 3,600.00
HUSBAND--Hon. H. F. Atkinson, Judge of the
Circuit Court, Salary ................,,.. .,..;r..... .$ 9,750.00
Total money received by this family of TWO people $10,850,00
*


RE-ELECT

THOMAS S. (Tom)
FER GUS 0 N
Justice of Peace
SECOND DISTRICT (Rievised)
"I STAND ON MY RECORD"
(PAID PorITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

PAST PERFORMANCE
cp3)1GAUGES ABILITY
and is more DEPENDABLE
than promises
RE-EL~ECT
rr -GEORGE F. McCALL
jl CLERK CRIMINAL COURT
OF RECORD
DEMOCRATIC PRIMARIES JUNE 1932
AND YOU VOTE FOR PROVEN EFFICIENCY
His office has paid a net income into the County Treasury
each year since he assumed charge--The first time the County
has received a net income from this office during the 20 years
of its existence.
(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

11111111111111111111111111111111IllI1 lIIl1lllllllllll1lIII1illI1lu III

Elect

E. LARD (Chazir Fet) COYNE
"STATE WIDE SUPERVISOR
and
INSPECTOR OF
BRASSIERE BATHING SUITS"

"Save the Public Morals and Protect Your Posterity"

ECONOMY (IN BATHING SUITS)
IS THE SLOGAN OF VICTORY


IIIIllllllll~llnllIIIlIlIIllIIIIIII l l lIIIIIIlllIIIlll~l~ lll


Pat is a friend of the people
and because of his wide busi-
HOSS Oxperience has made a
good county commissioner. He
not only preaches economy but
practices wingt he preaches.
Let's stage a big comeback
with Pat Railey as your com-
m ion PeoITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)
t~'t'~'~ttaness:'ft:m~ttss:-m:.


Sheriff

DADE COUNTY
Subject to action of June Primary, 1982
Your Vote and Influence Solicited
(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

OHenr Pridgen
Candidate for
CLERK OF CRIMINAL COURT
Subject to Democratic Primary,
June, 1932
"~ I COURTEOUS HONE~STI EFFICIENT
Your Vote and Support Will Be Greatly Appreciated
My past performance proves my ability.
(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENTS
RE-ELECT
S. P. ROBINEAU
TO THE
FLORIDA STATE
LEGISLATURE
"TWO GOOD TERMS
DESERVE ANOTHER"
(PAI POL ..TICAL- ADVERTISEMENT)

RE-ELECT


HICIKLAND
s:.i YOUR PRESENT
CONSTABLE
MIAMI BEACH
I)ISTRICT


I


Friday, May 20, 1932


I


che dreseneoe incumbentlahkass n
natural parent's sympathy and un-
derstanding, Mr. Beckham urges.
.He further points to the fact that
in these days of depression it is
unfair to permit two members of
the same family, (particularly
when the family consists of only
husband and wife) to both oc-
cupy judiciary positions bringing
the family a combined income of
$10,350. Mr. Beckham is receiv-
ing the support of many lawyers
and those prominent in child wel-
fare work.
Where everything is bad it must
be good to know the worst.


Urges Fhamiy Man
For Iuvenile 6011% I
W~alter Beckham, a prominent
member of the Dade County Bar,
married (wife and three children)
who is a candidate for Judge of
the Juvenile Court is a native of
Georgia. He is a graduate of
Emory University,, Harvard Un;-
versity and has long been iden-
tified with work affecting the wel-
fare of parents and children. He
is a former school teacher and
is a member of the Harvey Seeds
Post American Legioly. In abis
addresses he has been stressing j
the fact that the Juvenile Court
is essentially one that deals with


county want a business adminis UJCTT H
tration for the best interests of DMCAI RMR
Dade county. He is not affiliated DMCAI R AY
with any political group or fac- OF JUNE 7TH
tion, and if elected Sheriff, he (PCA., PoLITlctl. ADVERTISEMENT)
promises that he will~ not be dic-
tated to by anyone. ,,a,,,,anImI n...III nmunumanon1anumenmmanunnan

RE-ELECT
James J. Marshall
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR
~rl",'~lBOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTIONS
> ~DISTRICT NO. 2
On His Record of
Business Methods, Protection of the
iii~j~i~~i~ibl arp~ayer and rAducation~l Accom-
plishment in the School Board
(PAlo POLTCAL ADVERTISEMENT)

Murray Beard
o FOR


DADE COUNTY
PURCHASING AGENT
"HE KEPT EVERY PROMISE"
S($AID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)
lunlilllIIIIIIlllIIIllIIIIIIIlIIIIIlll IIIIII 1
t** !$8tt!t :34:3D ::*:.::. 4~:~
RE-ELECT
F. G. "PAT"
RAILEY
COUNTY
COMMISSIONER
From District No. 3, Sub'sect to
JUNE PRIMARIES


ELECT
RALPH C.


Ten years
as peace


unexcelled record
officer in Miami
Beach


(Pald Political Advertisement)


RI~~CI T'CI~VTC~U Cl~nR~nll(L'N


-Campaign Briefs
Murray Bear ws born in Fort
Gaines, Ga., is 35 years old and
came to Miami 16 years ago. He
played ball in the Old East Coa~t
league, and later entered the
wholesale grocery business as of
Beard & Bauman. He continued
in this business until the hurri-
cane. Since then he has been en-
gaged in the wholesale grocery
business.
His platform is based on the
belief that the people of Dade


.POLE


Justice of Peace
~MIAMI BEACH DISTRICT
TO INSURE
Efficient, Honest and Cour
teous' Adminstration of
Justice
(PAlo PosltscAs. ADVERTISEMENT)