Florida Must Clean
House, Sholtz Says
Florida Democrats must clean
house before some other political
party does it for them, Dave
Sholtz, Daytona Beach, candidate
for governor, said last Wednesday
night to one of the largest crowds
gathered at a political rally this
season in Bayfront park.
"I am not running for governor
to go to the United States Senate
or to get rich at the expense of
the people," the opponent of John
W. Martin, former governor, as-
He said that his election will
be the most difficult assignment
and task in his life because he
is not a professional politician.
"I am just an ordinary human
being who realizes that Florida is
in distress," Mr. Sholtz said. "I
have no political debts to pay and
no one can make me do anything
except that which is for the best
interests of the state."
Florida, he said, owes more
money per capital than any other
state in the Union.
He attacked extravagance in
various departments of the state,
especially the school system, the
expense of which, he said, has
been increased to 30 times that
of 1901, when the enrollment was
a little less than one-third of the
present enrollment. Despite this
extravagance, teachers are under-
paid, books are not free and all
schools do not have nine-month
terms, he asserted.
He promised to work for work-
man's compensation legislation
for Florida, one of three states
without such legislation. He prom-
ised safe and sane banking laws,
and reductions in taxation.
"The seven-cent gasoline tax is
driving millions of dollars out of
the state. The tourists are tired
of being gouged. Our automo-
ble license tags cost too much. I
favor $5 fee for small automobiles
and $10 for the large ones. I am
opposed to convict labor on our
roads. This work should be given
to free white labor. I disapprove
of unlicensed freight trucks on our
He urged relief from real estate
taxation and charged that Martin
spent $17,500,000 more in the last
year of his administration than
was spent by four governors in 16
"I will begin reducing the cost
of government when I am elected
governor by first reducing the
governor's salary and then abolish
some commissions and bureaus
and consolidate others.
"I will abolish the hotel commis-
sion, license tag bureau, and con-
solidate the fish and game com-
missions under the jurisdiction of
the department of agriculture. The
railroad commission also should
be replaced by a rate expert work-
ing with the cabinet officers.
"I will make mistakes but they
wrill be honest mistakes," he
tnd er ild paogrm ,m elp
.ng Pan American trade and nr-
grl rsore o including Tropi
ng the state a 12-month pay roll
instead of a three-month one.
"F hen I began my campaign I
promised that the professional
,olitic~ians would get two shocks.
The first one was on June 7. The.
second will come on June 28."
ejSAn rXli i3`
THAN TWICE AS MUCH LOCAL JEWISH NEWS AS ANY OTHER PAPER
Sing TO Be Held
Thursday evening, June 23rd at
8 p. m. will be the beginning of
a movement to crystallize un-
ity among local Jews when a
meeting will be held at the build-
ing on the northeast corner of
Southwest 16th Ave., and 5th St.
All Jews of the district have
been asked to attend and voice
their sentiments. Taking a lead-
ing part in this movement is the
local B'nai Brith Lodge and the
Young Men's Club of Miami. A
very elaborate program has been
provided and smokes and refresh-
ments will be given free of charge.
No collections of any kind will
At the annual election of offi-
cers for the Greater Miami Jewish
Cemetery Association held Wednes
day night at the Beth David Tal-
imud Torah, newly appointed dele-
gates from tlhe different organiza-
lowing officers: President, I. L.
Mintzer; vice president, Wolf Co-
hen; secretary, J. Louis Shochet;
treasurer, Louis Weinkle; finan-
cial secretary, H. M. Drewich.
Members of the executive board
in addition to the officers are:
Max Rappaport, J. Caplan, L.
Abrams, Sol, Schwartz, Manuel
Rippa, Mrs. R. Yunes, Mrs. Man-
uel Rippa, Mrs. Sol Schwartz.
Three additional members of the
executive board will be named at
a later date.
The organization owns and con-
trols the Jewish section of the
Ernest Amos, candidate for re-
election as state comptroller, gave
outF te follown gtodt me peo-
ple of Florida for the confidence
they have shown in me in the past
and for the vote which they gave
me in the first primary.
"I am not only grateful for this
but also for the assurances of
additional and active support in
the .coming, primary which I sin- '
"Unfortunately conditions have
been such as to make it impossi-
ble for me to leave the capital to I
make the usual campaign. I shall
in the coming primary get out z
among the people as often as is r
consistent with the proper per- 1
formance of my official duties
(Continued on page 2)
fines all organizations in Miams,
and under its wings help guide
their activities. We have been
asken to utlp me th l al
To say the least the idea is
worth a fair trial. For that pur-
pose and because we believe their
motives behind the movement
are sincere, we urge the Jewish
men of this communityy. to attend
this meeting next Thursday Z
night. Come, listen, diseass and I
.1- : .. I, ---" ;:'"
Ifartmn Ridicules Victory Banquet to A 1Move forCn
" ~~LV~V ~V1 UVVU
Be Held Tuesday
Next Tuesda evnnJn 1
The Palatial ay e nevein, urne 1,
at 265 N. E. 2nd rRstauranlbet e
scene of the Vietor Bwille be the
ing tendered Mark Wilanquet be.- /
ressman elect by his Jewish
friends and campaign workers.
All of Miami Jews who desire
to attend may make reservations
for this banquet by calling H. H.
Farr at 2-0684 or the Palatial
Kosher Restaurant, 2-9883, not
later than Sunday night next.
Mr. Wilcox will be the guest
of honor and will speak, as will
a number of prominent Jewtish
and non-Jewish officials and citi-
zens of the District. An elaborate
program of entertainment has
been provided including a number
of musical presentations, both
vocal and instrumental.
Because of the limited capacity )
of the dining room all who desire i
to attend must take their reser'- i
Lee Is Makmng
J. M. Lee, candidate for Comp- 1
Price: Five Cents
For years the Jewish Floridian
-h as ben a vocating a concert-
ed move towards the realization
of a central organization in
Miami, divorced from faction-
alism, united for the common
good and the advancement of
the interests ,of the Jewish man-
hood and womanhood of this
Some years back, the editor
of the Jewish Floridian was an
active worker for the then ex-
is~ting Men's Club of Miami.
With him were some of the
ablest and sincerest workers
that any Jewish community
could boast of. Splendid eve-
nings of entertainment were en-
joyed at least once a month,
But more than that, civic work
that brought credit to all the
Jewry of Dade County and re.
acted towards its benefit was
accomplished. May we recall the
work done in clothing under.
privileged school children; the
work in eradicating the evil of
destroying bread only one day
old; its splendid work in the
Palm Beach hurricane relief saf#
many such splendid instances. 1
The officers and active wbrk-
ers became somewhat tired, they
became involved through no
fault of their own in factional-
ism of synagogues, etc., and
then the new officers permitted
the Men's Club to become dorm-
ant and inactive.
About a year ago a Young
Men's Club of Miami was organ-
ized. It flourished for a very
short time due to the activity
of its officers, and now it too
has succumbed to inactivity and
is doing comparatively nothing.
The local B'nai B'rith Lodge
for several years has been hav-
ing its annual revival. At the
present time under the leader-
ship of a new president it has
been making a heroic attempt
to.cm back, but it too i
han icmpped o, s
Within the last few weeks
some of the younger Jewish
members of the community have
lbe n lourbi f thelebrewd Ath
pose of having adequate repre.
senta~tion of the Jewish youth
in matters athletic. A splendid
purpose in itself, but not enough.
TOD)AY .. We see our Jew-
ish youth, men and women, of
ill ages and from every part of
nar large Jewish community
pandering about from post to
,ost, and yet landing nowhere.
Wha~t is the reason. The anew-
!r is simple, indeed. It is
;he lact of a central organ-
zas of shhicahndw d hnec82 ,
non good as its purpose en-
leavor to unite the Jewish men
end women, the young as well
us the old for the common pur-
ose of bringing our JewiIshness
othe forefront not only in wel-
are work, but socially, athletic"
'i ran n ti1 nsohtd e a
certain, interfere with any of
he religious organizations now
A clean, honest, unbiased at-
empt'will lie madi! next Thurs-
ay night to bring about the
,rmation of such an organiza-
ion, which will necesrsarily in
hlort time bring within its con-
Ability of Sholtz
Sounding a call for Democrats
to nominate a successful business
man for governor instead of a
business failure, John W. Martin,
progressive candidate for gover-
nor, began his second primary
fight last week.
It is no secret by now, he told
the voters, that David Sholtz got
into the second primary with the
combined efforts of certain corpor-
ate interests of this state, and
is attempting to make the people
of Florida believe his business and
political experience qualifies him
for public support.
"David Sholtz today has $93,000
in judgments against him in Vol-
usia and D~uval counties, yet he
wants to run your business," for-
mer Governor Martin said. "Here
is a candidate who sets himself
up to be a business man and yet,
in addition to owing $93,000, he
says he cannot pay, he has suits
filed against him for $200,000
"How does he think he can run
your business, when he admits
he has made a failure of his own?
Why, the salary he might get as
governor wouldn't pay the interest
on what he owes today, yet he ex
pects you to believe that he has troller of the State of Florida in
business ability enough to govern the run-off primary with Ernest
the state in its darkest hours.! Amos, incumbent, is a citizen of
This is no time to send an un- Avon Park, Highlands County,
tried and inexperienced man to where he was instrumental in the
the governor's office in Tallahas- reduction of the county taxes by
see, Martin continued. The times one half in the past three years.
call for experience strength and He was born in Irwin County, Ga.,
ability, and not the making of where, he served as Conuty Com-
wild promises that cannot be ful- missioner and County Judge. He
filled. Came to Florida in 1923 and in
"Another thing the people of 19325 became the prosecuting at-
~'Florida would like to know is torney of Highlands County. Mr.
this: How can David Sholtz ex- Lee was representative of his
pect them to believe he will county in the Florida legislature
strengthen the banking laws when duing. the 1927, 1929 and 1931
he himself is being sued by a Vol- sessions.
~usia county bank on a $60,000 One of the most interesting
note that was found there whenl episodes in his career was given
the bank failed ? That is what wide-spread newspaper publicity
makes banks fail, for those who through the Associated Press
borrow money to refuse to pay. when he compelled the Atlantic
Yet he would ask to be allowed to Coast Line Railroad to pay its
revamp our banking laws with Highlands County taxes by levy-
that kind of a bank record be- ing on one of its train passing
fore you." through Sebring.
Martin called attention also to He states that he will mater-
the fact that the Sholtz law firm ially reduce the cost of g vern-
represents more than 20 corpora- ment in Florida by the e imina-
tions, and asked his audience, tion of unnecessary employees in
"Will you choose for governor a the Comptroller's office, and that
man who pays his own expenses, he will recommend to the Gover-
or one. like David Sholtz, who ad- nor and legislature of Florida fur-
mits he is broke, but nevertheless ther reductions in operating ex-
turns up with enough money to pense while not interfering with
put on an extensive campaign for the proper~ functions of the State.
governor ? Do you think he would He is promising a more strict
govern for the people or for te observance of th akn a
corporations he advertises that he the prompt liquidation of all bn
represents ? The corporations (Continued on page 2)
have no strings on Martinan ,,,,,,,.....
they know it." glmumannumannlllll1111111 """""'"' 1
T former executive out ine D ICSUNMLYET
program for inviting new
money into Florida, declaring The Hebrew Political Club of
money to be the one essential to Montreal will hold a general
a return to prosperity. He de- meeting of all its members at
scared also reor eabolition o t r nit ,e d u t c ckA n e einH
step toward establishing new va ters of vital imporan et sit. r
esth ,n poe y, new bankn tird nw te unedmsssmed. sThe
gasoline and motor vehicle taxes speakers invited are Ald. B.
and other changes in the Carlton Schwartz, Ald. Max Seigler,
policies. Lyon W. Jacobs, K. C., A. Vallin
Martin will speak in Weist Palm arnd Joseph Aronoff. )
Beach tomorrow nigybt, before (Lueurnam- ****l Monras cIN.
swinging up toward Jacksonville .auNS, e. sess>
qtnd possibly a .tour~ through wKest --------
~;"~-f~--,~L J__ I ~. _L_ ____; : _~_~~__ _~__~ ~ __ __ ~; __ ~____ ~____ _~i_; -m~L9;:- -f;-n r:~-Rsr;.
r rge wor IJ JC~U CJUlru
...... .... ...... I
Rabbi S.' M. Machtei, founder
and director of the Radio Syna-
gog, will preach over WIOD on
Sunday morning at 10:45 on "My
Father." In addition to the ser-
mon there will be hymns, prayers,
solos, scripture reading, and a
que tion bx The services 11 the
esdm tedeby the following: The
Lonard Tobin, the Bible lesson
on "Man" by Irving Coret, and
the prayer by Her~bert Goldman.
Lee is Making
S(Continued from page 1)
now closed, and the protection ;f
the depositors o
The Dade Count Lee for Comp
troller Club has opened Cam-
paign Headquarters at 6 West
Flagler St., and extends an in-
vitation to all citizens interested
in the banking situation in Dade
County and Florida to call there.
Situated in the heart of Hen-
dersonville, N. C., but two blocks
from the business section of the
city and yet placed in the midst
of the picturesque mountains for
which the City is famous, the
Rosedale Inn operated by Mrs.
Rose Lipsitz is again open for the
current summer season.
Mrs. Lipsits has been operating
hotels in this section for the past
eleven years, but this is only the
third season that the Inn, located
at 331 First Ave., has been under
her management.~ Modernly equip-
ped in every respect the hotel af-
fords one the comfort needed for
the enjoyment of a real vacation.
Famed for its kosher home cook-
ing and exceedingly reasonable
prices the Rosedale Inn has a
clientele including some of the
most prominent people of the
Country. It is close to famous
golf lines, tennis courts and where
horseback riding may be enjoyed.
officiated in the Synagogue and
Seder services a number of times.
Fourth St., Collins Ave.
SWEDISH MASSAGE FOR
SUN BATH 50c
Including Sheet and Towel
Season Rate Monthly Rate
Jh Phone 5-9447
Jon Morleighem, Manager
TO THE GOOD AND TRUE
OF DADE COUNTY
My heartfelt thanks for your Vote of confidence. It will be
my sincere effort to prove your support was deserved
S. P. R0B IN EAU
(PAID POLITIICAL ADVERITISECMENT)
vous cONTINUED SUPPORT
Clement L. Theed
IstilcO Of PORCO
THIRD DISTRICT (Revised)
At the Democratle Primary, Juneb 28
(Pald politcal advertisonet byr Sam P*)
- = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = *......................................................
1 DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY, JUNE 28, 1982
I (Paid political advertisement)
RU*#mI(U1I(H~~ uu ---ur Iu---rW#ll~~ll~(Ytr. uu~
Consul Genarl Engen Landau,
of the leading men mn social wcel-
fare work and a leader in Jewish
activities in Germany, has just
celebrated his 80th birthday. Mr.
Landau was born in Breslau and
with his brother, Hugo, took over
the management of the Berlin
(Continued from page 1)
which for the past four years have
claimed the full measure of my
time and energies.
"I am confident that the people
uponeemdnu d refetinoer rtn
ingp our state for the past few
yars and upon an analysis of the
yeogress made in their solution,
will vote for a continuance of my
izenscoaf sheiceetathsar til gi t
court further financial unrest by
Change mn the personnel an e i-
Local campaign headquarters
have been opened in the Venetian
Arcade in the offices recently oc-
cupied by Mark Wilcox, success-
ful congressional candidate.
HOTEL NOWI OPEN
Last Monday, Mrs. Henry Bery
entertained the members of the
..recent confirmation class of Tem-
ple Isre owith ba lunceo at h
which was greatly enjoyed by all,
Thursday the class were the guests
of Mrs. J. A. Richter, Mrs. Jack
Bernstein, Mrs. J. N. Morris and
Mrs. Isaac Levin at a beach party.
Refreshments were served and a
splendid afternoon was enjoyed.
An important meeting of the
David Y~ulee Voters League exe-
cutive board was held last Mon-
day evening at the home of J. L.
Shochet. Reports of the member-
ship committee was received show-
ing a present enrollment of five
hundred and thirty-five members
all of whom are registered and
qualified voters of Dade County.
A request from several Jewish
citizens from other Counties to
help organize a similar club in two
other counties of the State was
received and referred to a commit-
tee for recommendation. A public
meeting of the organization mem-
bership will be held shortly and
announcement will appear in these
The installation breakfast of
the Junior Council of Jewish Jfun-
iors was held at the Latchstring j
Inn last Sunday morning. Those
taking part in the ceremonies were
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Miss Til-
lie Predinger, Sylvia Dreisen, Bea
Schaff, Mrs. Aaron Reder and
guest speaker. His subject will b" wi a fud D nl
be "One Father,--But Not Broth- father. They aided in a large
ers and Sisters.'' number of business enterprises
Friends of Roy Weston in cam- EetI C dmpan d Gemany ter
paigning for his election say that National Bank of Germany, and
L. R. (Roy) Weston, candidate floated loans for the Berlin City
for Sheriff in the second primary Council. In 1875, Mr. Landau was
is a native Floridian and a resi- appointed Spanish Consul General
dent of Dade County for twenty- in Berlin. It was his firm which
six years. From 1924 to 1931 he furnished the capital of Emil
wreviactiv ninm la reorcrmet Rathenau, the fatherho Dr. W
clean efficient and economical ser- Felix Deutsch, with which they
vice. He is an exponent of mod- established theMGeneraln Contpans
ern methods of crime prevention of ermany. M. Lna a
and control and in his campaign President of the "Ressource,"
he is making but one promise: which is the oldest club in Berlin,
Faithful performance of duty, iand of the "Literary Club," and
and honest, intelligent and im- founder of social welfare organ-
partial enforcement of the law. izations. His activity is equally
well-kriown in the Jewish com-
mannounununummunawanumousanmenumannounsus munity, for he is President of the
ST. PETERSBURG NEWS AuerbhacHoJewish O phanage, th
.i L Vice-President of the Keren Hay-
RabbiL. Lhrerwas gainesod for Germany. In 1901 he was
unanimous cosenfora seondelected the first President of the
term as the spiritual leader of
B'na IsaelConregtio atitsHilfsverein der Deutschen Juden,
meeting last week in recognitionanognztnwhc hsdne
of his speddacmlsmnssplendid work among the Jews of
for he ocalJewsh cmmuityGermany, and which he helped to
in th pastyear.found together with Dr; James
Simon, Dr. Paul Nathan, and Rab-
Rabbi and Mrs. L. Lehrer will Mr uIse~ nd
leave the first of next month to ha~s handed over the presidency to
spen a vcaton vsitng teirDr. Simon, and still holds the of-
daugher inNew Yrk ciy. Se of Vice-President of the Hilf-
------- sverein. Madame Landau is is
A card party is being planneddagtroCtyouclrMg-
at the Community House for Sun-nuwo asam beofte
day, June 26th, for the benefit of Bado h elnJws o-
the Congregation and beautifulmutyfr2 es.
i ,, b ,.:, i, id ,r dui fo hi h rs
Vote for and Re-Elect
charge of the installto ee
mony. Miss Bea Schaff was chair-
man of arrangements. Miss Syl-
via Dreisen entering her second
term as president of the organ-
ization was presented with a beau.
tiful token in recognition of her
unselfish work for the organiza-
;;Rabbi Lazarus Axelrod of Mi-
ami Beach is expected to return
to the City the first week of July,
according to a message received
from him this week.
Mrs. Lazarus Abrams of Miami
Beach returned to Miami this
week after an absence of about
a month visiting her relatives and
friends in Toronto, Can.
M~rs. Samuel Tannenbaum enter-
tine r thCexembersh Fof ngheo k
Book Review Club at a joint meet-
ing in her home last Tuesday eve-
ning. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan re-
viewed Bettauer's "'The City With-
out a Jew" and compared it with
conditions existing today. Follow-
ing the discussion in which the
members all joined, a social hour
Sydney L. Palmer popular Mi-
amieshoe merchan sisc atlat cihh
from a recent operation on his
Among those attending a re::p
ti on given by Mr and Mr s. Bob
EKnih atm oS turoy nIg t rth;
Congressman elect Mark Wileoxl
were H. H.dFarr, J. Louis ShM ht~
Maxt Marks and others.
At the Father's Day program
ofE znah C atoem, N E.St
be~~~~~~ heda h epe o
River Drive, on Thursday evening
June 281, Rabbi 8. M. Mdachtei, of
the Radio S5ynagog, will be the
przes~ areI eng11 provVlU eV or gJ
scores. Refreshments will be ser-
ved. The public is invited to at-
The Sunday school closed here
last week with appropriate exer-
cises and with certificates being
awarded for meritorius work.
Ted Gulkis of Miami spent sev-
eral days here recently as the
guest of Rabbi and Mrs. L. Lehrer.
Mrs. Becker and son of Jack-
sonville was the house guests of
her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ins for a short visit.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Gelman of this
city are leaving for the wedding
of their daughter, which will take
place in Philadelphia shortly.
Miss Ida Schwartz who was in r
~Mem* Ia Sh ft
TO De U HVelledI
Next Sunday, June 19th, a
memorial shaft will be unveiled
in the Mouth Hebron Cemetery,
Flushmng, N. Y., for the late
Samuel Waldman. Rabbi Simon
Borodkin of Bronx, N. Y., will of-
The late Samuel Wcaldman was
a long time resident of Miami
and at one time served as vice
president of Beth David Synago-
gue. He was a native of Lods,
Poland and left surviving him his
wife, Mlollie, a son Isaac and
daughter Pearl, all of whom re.
side in Brooklyn.
Mr. Waldman was an active
figure in local business and com-
munal circles during his life and
of trouble nowadays grows
someone's insistence on
his conscience your guide.
Strictly Kosher - Modern Equipment
CoNvENIENTLY I.OCATED .. DELIGHTFULLY COMFORTABLE
THE ROSEDALE INN
MRS. ROSE LIPSITZ
331 FIRST AVE., West HENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
Solicits your vote and support to succeed himself
~.:. ,...~ e.~e.~Ws~Z~ :I
NIO 8 PIRytdug 17O 0 Ellg2
THE JEWISH F
and be sure of a capable and hon-
est official. The Courts uphold
him. The Legislature has confi-
dence in him.
The People Believe in Him
No 'nme to Expedmnet
V OTE FOR HIM !
(Pald Political Ader6tisement)
En ]o y Your Vacation
Will spend the summer there.
Emunah Chapter O E. S i's
giving a swimming party Thurs-
day afternoon at the Roman Pools
Miami Beach, with children of the
American Children's Home as
their guests. Games and refresh-
ments will be enjoyed. Mrs. Lena
Simon is chairman,
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will offi-
ciate' at the circumcision (Brith
Milah) of the son born to Mr.
and Mrs. Max Shapiro. The cere-
mony is scheduled for 12:15 noon
on Sunday, June 18th, at the Vic-
Rev. Nathan Wroobel, shoched
and candor here is recovering from
a tonsilectomy he recently under-
And Trying To Maintain A Living
LOUIS J. NETT, Secretary
Party given by Mrs. Julius Simp-
son at her home last Wednesday
Sfor the Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau. More
than one hundred people attended
and enjoyed the afternoon. De-
licious refreshments were served.
Among those winning high score
prizes were Mesdames Rose Kan-
ter, Sadye Oliphant, 191ichael Arn-
old, Sam Meyerson, and Barney
We idke. Assisting the hosM ssaen
nodt in, 1 nnile En ne, Har I
Weinberg, Lena Simons, Max
Dobrin and Sam Simonoff. A sub-
stantial sum was raised for the
relief work of the organization.
Mrs. Samuel Aronowitz and
children, Arhine and Nathan left
lat riayfo Ne York Sht
ney general of ew Yr. Se
YOU PAY FOR
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IN MIAMI 21 YEARS
weAbout Your r
MAD)E FRESH DAILY
Crystallized Fruit ........65c lb.
ChocolateACoated Fruit 70c lb.
SIs. Assorted Chocolates
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Kitchen and Sales:
422 S. W. 22ND AVENUE
21 North Wen Nrb Street
DELANEY & BBERS
50%C Off on AM Amatew Wwkh
384 N, R Mon Avenue
Mrs. I. Buckstein when she and
Mrs. Chas. Tannenbaum were the
hostesses. Individual prizes for
high score were awarded at each
table. During the evening a salad
course was served.
Mrs. D. J. Apte, who has bLeen
visiting relatives in Dallas, T'exas
is now in Atlanta, her. former
home, and is the guest of Mrs. Lee
AdMere Vic osee ar g ests r.1
lheeMayhbewer hote inh 1 c o -
Robert S. Levisq and laester J.
FRIDAY ENCD SLATUDAY
eat. Them n
SPECIALIZING in the fitting
of glasses by the aid of the
neweth scientific istr mns
TEST. CHARTS, OR AID OF
PATIENT. Our new instruments
register all defects of the eye.
3.6 .. .'... .s v. .......h.i5. 270
Honest, Cearteens Service.
N. W. 7th Ave, at 28th Street
riday, June 17, 1982
Confirmation exercises for mr
bers of the religious school ~
conducted last Sunday night
the synagogue of Congrega
Beth David, followed by a rel
tion. Five hundred persons
tended the exercises.
Gifts were distributed to
members of the confirmation c
by Mrs. Isidor Cohen, presic
of the sisterhood. Mrs. Cha
Markowitz was chairman of
The program follows: Addl
of welcome by Stanley C. Myl
superintendent of the school;
ening prayer by Theodore Simo
flower offering by Gertrude Sch;
address by Seymour Rubin; vic
solo by Sylwlia Miller, accomp
ied by Goldye Miller; "The Me
ing of Judaism," by Peretz Sc
inberg; "Our Non-Jewish Neil
bors," by Shirley Rosenthal; pit
solo by Charles Safer; "The S
nificance of the Law," by G
trude Schaff, Charles Safer, T:
odore Simons and Shirley Rose
thal; vocal solo by Louise HI
man; address to parents by Rot
line Friedman; charge and bel
diction by Rabbi A. S. Kleinfe
the presentation of diplomas
LouistBrown,dpresident of the co
by Th ranrSimoens, a om an
on the piano by Miss Irene Far
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin L. Dav
329 N. W. 17th Ave., are announ
ing the brith of a son at the Vi
trial Hospital, June 7th.
Mrs. S. M. Machtei and daug
ter, Naomi, left by boat last Tue
day for a summer visit to relative
in and 'about New York eity.
Rabbi S. M. Machtei is now li~
ing at the Orlando apartment
458 N. W. 4th St., his phone num:
her is 2-2579.
On the past Monday night, th
Hebrew Athletic club held thej
regular meeting in the city com
mission rooms at the court houst
The meeting was well attended
and a great deal was accomplish
Formation of a volley ball tear
to compete in the Miami Beaci
League was discussed and all en
tries for this team referred t
the chairman of the athletic com
mittee. The first practice of thil
Pask rF nm te ex h ok
the organization of the H. A. C
and urged the members not to bt
too hasty in the selection of mem
The membership committee in
charge of Mr. M. Winer brought
up the following names for mem-
R bt. S hw i ser M r. Gev ,e il
ton Davis, Mr. Abe Winer, Mr.
Sam Litwan and Mr. Milton Fried-
Plans are being made to held a
get-to-gether in the near future
and a committee was appointed
to start working on it.
Mr. Albert V. Reisman gave a
short discourse on the progress of
the neighboring J. P. C. of At-
tanta, Ga. In his talk he stressed
the need of a gymnasium, show-
ing how with having one, it
would tend to bring in more mem-'
The next meeting of the II. A.
St.,on Monaynig 6 at 7 305Ph
m. All members are urged to be
The Woman's Club of the Work-
men's Circle will entertain at its
annual plenic, Sunday, June 19th,
THE EWIS FLORIDIAN
IE T Ye home ls aturday night. Rose, who aremin camp.e '1heydwill
Lester Rose was awarded the *
prize for making most words out The Young Israel group will
of the name "Temple Israel." Each hoeld its card party at the Bis-
~em- at Hardies Casino, South Beach of the guests was given a chance Icayne Masonic hall, 15th Ave., and
were section of Miami Beach. The club at the grab bag containing toys 1st St., N. W. on Sunday evening,
in wilefrt h ultadlcoswith limericks attached to each June 26th, beginning at 8 p. mn.
.tion dinner for only fifty cents thus toy. During the evening ice cream Refreshments will be served and
cep- savint: the guest the necessity of cake and punch was served. Those prizes will be awarded for high
at-brigin hi lnchwit hi. Dn-attending were Frank Berg, Ruthl scores. A very pleasant time is
ner will be served beginning at Di- Bernstein, Florne Berman, Sey- promised to all who will attend.
all 1 p. m. In charge of arrangements mnour Goldwebber, Henry Kanter, Admission will be only 25 cents.
lass are Mesdames Her etiFBernice Levin, Robert Levin, Rob- *
dentSlavterM. henrtkff A. Kalan, ert Richter, Lester J. Rose, Iry- One of the biggest affairs of
lenl~lvierM~ChetkffA.Kapan ing Scherer, Stuart Simon and the season was the benefit card
Pa e Th ee
a z D. Gro
the Levn, I. Gilman, Friedman and
Miss Gertrude Shoob of Savan/
nah, Ga., is visiting her cousin,
Miss Tease Steinberg at her home
in Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Dubler of
!Coral Gables entertained a large
number of their friends last Tues-
day night at a reception and card
party. Prizes for high scores
were won by Mrs. H. H. Farr and
Mrs. Sydney L. Weintraub. Dur-
ing the evening a buffet supper
was served. Among the guests at-
tending were: Mr. and Mrs. Mici-
ael Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Cohen,
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Farr, Dr. and
Mrs. Max Ghertler, Dr. S~amuel
Aronowitz, Mr. and Mrs. B. Pred,
Mr. an M Martin af r
Women is sponsoring a linen drieh no Cuc f wive
for the benefit of the National
Farm School under the leadership
of Mrs. Lewis Brown
The school which was founded
by the late Rabbi Dr. Krauskopf
provides for vocational training
for needy boys. The school is now
in need of bed linens and any aid
would be greatly appreciated.
Those desiring to help will please
phone Mrs. Lewi's Bgrown.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L, Shapiro are i
being congratulated upon the
birth of a baby boy at the Vic-
toria Hospital. Mrs. Shapiro is
.the former Miss Saiet of New
a d Ms Diez Mr ~dn i
Rabbi S. M. Machtei is now at EngleM~rs.M M Ar nwt, I
his new home in the Orlando a' MrA zc;M.adMs
Apartments. Wm. Friedman, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Scheitherg, Mrs. A. Seiden, Mr.
13eth David Sisterhood will hold and Mrs. Sydney L. Weintraub,
a' regular meeting Wednesday aft-DranMs. E red nnd
ernoon June 22nd, beginning at 2 *r an Mr.J ag
p. m. when important business will
be transacted. Ah members are Miss Helen Wroobel left for
urged to attend. A social hour Havana this week by Pan-Ameri-
will follow. can Airways.
The Junior Council of Jewishl Ten tables of bridge were in
Juniors will hold a Board meetings play at the bridge of the Miami
at the home of Miss Sylvia Drei-( Jewish' Orthodox Ladies Auxiliary
sen, 1617 N. W. 10th St., Tuesday last Sunday night at the home of
evening, June 21st.
re The Ladies Auxiliary of the
irJ Jewish Welfare Bureau will hoh
I- a meeting Monday, June 20th, a
e. Kaplan hall beginning at 2 p. m
d at which time in addition to the
d usual business, a special election
will be held to fill the vacancy it
m the office of Vice President. All
-members are urged to attend
-o The Riverside Dan Cthappell for
seao c eub will bep hosts atath
Dor i el,Htd 115 J. n. Sot i
megvnts will be served. No charges
-f nany kind will be made.
Mrs. Lena Simon and Mrs.
Hazel Reichenboch are hostesses.
The first monthly supper of the
season fo Beth DavidofS seho
Supper to be given at Beth David
Talmud Torah hall, Wednesday
night, June 29th, beginning at 7
o'clock. Admission will be only
.50 cents. Supper will be followed
by bridge and entertainment. The
public is cordially invited to at-
tend. ... .
Emunah Chapter O. Eth w
frold the last meeting oJ 2h d, -
son Thursda ehe ing eme when
at the Scotts obt depl w
Fll fhea tigt will h nored enhb-
biS. M. Machtei will be the guest
bi aker An elaborate program
wilbe presented AlmlEfraest shnnts
wrei te to attend.
di Norma Simpson one of the
nMS rands of Temple Israel en-
cortained the members of her class
Yellow Talls 18 c lb.
Snapper ... ...12c lb
Grosper ........ Sc lb.
Mullet ...~.... Sclb. 10* lb. 29 N. W. THnRD AVENUE
4 lbs. Pan Fish not dressed 25e .II zzzy2 zzgg64
Open All Day Thursday
CAPT. TOM'S FISH MART *
N. W. 1st St., sand
Open All Night Phone t-5821 gram g g a~~r
LIIY VY~LYII ~~V--
The Way of Life
THSHE J IE W S
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
107 SOUTH MIAIMI AVENUE
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
IMiami, Florida Phone 2-1183
Entered ase econd-elaea matter July 4,
1980, at the Post Office at Miami, Fla\.,
?nder the act of March 8, 1879.
WEST PALM BEACH OFFICE
414 Eishth Street
Mrs. M. SJchrobnick, R~epresntative
Six Months .. .. $.o
One Year .. .. .. t. saoo
Volm 5. N ber 25
Friday, June 17, 1932
psychology of our people (not
only European but Amnerican)
would have been curtailed. Not
being concerned with the future
of Yiddish except of necessity),
the development of an Anglo-Jew-
ish press, vigorous and informa-
tive, educational and authoritative,
is the only solution to the grow-
ing indifference of our youth con-
cerning things Jewish. The de-
plorable ignorance of their Jew-
ish ties on the part of our young
men and women demands the up-
building of an Anglo-Jewish organ
that will stand by and defend au-
thentically the recurring charges
and libels affecting the Jewish
name when such emergeneles arise
in the future as they did in the
Ip-qac~qC~iyla: eY~I~L~bi~..rru.,.;~L,~, ---1P- ci .-.--~L~-L~~3 ~i~- __ ^~~~_
Friday, June 17, 1982
naturally brought about a wan-
ing in the number of the Yiddish-
speaknge puai sowrt iand ai
ers, talented and informative, are
also becoming thin. Both the stage
and the press have felt the result;
the stage, the lack of good mate-
rial; and the press an overabund-
ant supply. Paradoxically enough,
while creative effort in the drama
was always at a premium on the
Yiddish stage, every branch of
journalism could point to a num-
ber of writers who would more
than hold their own beside the lu-
minaries among their colleagues in
the secular press of any language.
"The influence of the press," so
fa'i as it effects the Jew in this
country, has been confin'ed- to the
mind-shaping qualities of the
newspapers and periodicals print-
ed in Yiddish.
Frankly, there has been no Ang-
lo-Jewish press in America except
in name and in supposition. There
are Anglo-Jewish weeklies, several
score of them, scattered all over
the country. You will find then,
listed in the Jewish Year Book.
But you would be surprised if
you knew how insignificant is the
total number of their subscribers.
And no wonder. To begin with,
there are no Anglo-Jewish journ-
alists. Outside of Jacob deHaas,
I would indeed be at a loss to
A friend was telling me abou
Big Business in China.
No man ever is discharged their<
he said. If it becomes necessary;
to remove an employee the boat
arranges to have a friend tip hin
off. The next morning the doom
ed man appears in the boss' o
"My uncle in the mostR remo ~
province of the Chung River i
very ill," he explains. "It is nee
essary that I should go to attend
The boss assumes an expression
of distress. "LWhy, to reach the
Chungf River and minister to your
uncle and then return will require
more than two years," he protests.
"Nevertheless, I must go. .
"Noble fellow," says the boss'
embracing him. "Do your duty,
and though your journey keep you
away for years, have no fear.
Your place will be kept open for
The next morning and every
omo he tre bt there r is no me
barrassment,a noofene ofir or
F'ac ha been saved
I remember one of the first men
f who I wrked in New York
and one ofte 11es I have e e
and said* "I want you to think
up some way by w,,c c b
prompted to resign.
"A taer hersgns," my boss con-
inued, "I think I can help him
;o find a more congenial place.
But he's no good where he is.
"I always try to be very careful
inn' e nt it rit en eon my mb
stone that I ever dealt a blow to
This employer was almost as
vise as the Chinese. As our civil-
nation and our business grow old-
r we all shall learn some of the
nature wisdom of these older peo-
sle. They know there are things
a life more important than effi-
iency and production and quotas
They know that the human soul
More important, and that all
he operations of life should be
conducted so as to increase its dig-
ity and self respect*
Said Mancius, the ancient Chin-
Inan: "The people are of the
highest importance; the gods come
second; the sovereign is of lesser
An eastern pastor, put on trial
ft r kissing someo hish faikipar-
lem only on the brow. The jury
rill return a verdict of guilty_
She was being tried for poor
We're sometimes invited
For an evening of bridge;
And we say, "We're delighted"
To folks on the Ridge.
It may sound a bit thin,
But I go to fill in.
The tables are rated;
And the noise is immense.
When the couples are mated
The game will commence.
Now there's work to be done
'Til the prizes are won.
My partner is serious,
So I bid on a Jack;
Then she swoons quite delirious
When they set us way back.
And the winners move on,
But I stay, right along.
I watch all the others
As they play o'er again,
The earnest young mothers,
And sleepy old men,
As they trump and 'finesse-
While I lose on a guess.
The lunch and the tokens
I prayed they'd omit;
But 'twas uselessly spoken
For they served quite a bit,
And I dreamed when I slept
That the deuces all wept.
The old names are coming back
into the news from Germany, von
Mr. Fyke.-I should like to re-
spoil was Edison, who made them
The Chicago Society for Person-
ality Study will start an investi-
gation to "determine just what
effect a father's or mother's spank-
ing has on a child." Children wish-
ing to assist, in a small~ way, in
the advancement of science, should
apply to the society, bringing the
necessary personal equipment w~ith
No doubt every statesman has a
backbone of a sort, although some
must be a puzzle to a chiropractor.
The Girl Chum says that the
chief difference between a bill
collector and an autograph col-
lector is that the former likes to
get his specimens on the dotted
Many publicists urge that Post-
office' Departmerg heads be told
to keep their months shut on poli-
tics. It will be remembered that
in Missouri lately one was opened
SA senator is incensed because
constituent called him at 3 a.
m. to inquire where he stood on
the revenue bill. It seems it was
not his week for being night sen-
Discovery of gold is reported in
AN ADMONITION I
Now that the first primaries are
r d the Jewish candidates
ove~ anU ~
have unfortunately been elimin- I name three well known conspicu-
ated from consideration for rea- ously able journalists in the An-
sons which we will discuss at glo-Jewish field who could stand
some future date, we feel at liber- beside a dozen I could name with-
ty to express ourselves in terms out a minute's hesitation, who em-
unmistakeable as to the future. b~ellish the daily or weekly press
Preparations have already been in any European language as well
begun for the City elections next as Yiddish. There is no Lucien
May. Many are now preparing for Wolf in this country. (There were
a campaign with the sole and sin- not many in Great Britian eit er,
gle idea of a seat on the City com- for that matter, during his life-
mission. Undoubtedly several Jew- time, but Great Britain never had
ihs candidates will "choose to fu n e-a mli Eg
tihoktnhey a ,o we do not eat this
that in fairness to these candle
dates and the Jewish public they
should be forewarned.
We propose to oppose each and
every candidate who is a Jew and
appeals as such to the Jewish
vote of this City, unless that can-
didate shall have been definitely
and unmistakably of service to
the Jewvish community. We have
no patience for the Jew who is
one at election time alone, and the
rest of the time has not even been
a member of any Jewish organiza-
tion. We do niot feel that any
Jew has a right to appeal to his
fellow Jewish voters for their suf-
frage unless he shall have shown
by his acts and deeds that he has
been affiliated with Synagogue,
Temple, Welfare Bureau, or some-
thing of similar nature.
Too often have we found that
a candidate comes to the Jewish
h a mil saebe es te hat
his father was an active worker
in Jewish affairs, but when the
direct question is put: "'Where
have you been?" the answer is
indeed definitely understood, that
the Jewish people will support
Jewish candidates for office only
when these candidates are of the
highest qualifications necessary
for the office, of unquestioned in-
tegr~ityt, and have been of service
to their people.
Is it diminishing in popular-
ty ? Undoubtedly, one is tempted
to say: Yiddish newspapers are
fewer than they were twenty years
ago and their circulation is small.
er. The best index is the stage.
Palatial Yiddish theatres and im-
portant stars ornamented the
Earst Side. Both havifdisappeared
or have become adapted to strange
atmospheres with varying suc-
cess. Rapid Americanization and
the cessation of immigration have
1ish ra ing ews p plaion t
I writei ds,. There issuaeBernard
said three. Besides, Richards and
Louis Lipsky both spend almost
jall of their time in the communal
Work in which they are engaged.
Dr. Joseph Jacobs, who edited a
weekly in this country for some
time, was decidedly an' English-
man, and emphatically everything
except a journalist; an historian,
a statistician, and an encycloped-
tht, but not what we mean when
we speak of Heywood Broun or
Walter Lippmann--a man who
molds public opinion. There is,
of course, our minister to Albanias
Herman Bernstein, who (if Presi-
dent Ho~over can spare him from
the diplomatic field) will make up
the trio I referred to. Thus end
our prospects of an apparent An-
glo-Jewish press. If there be An-
glo-Jewish journalists in America,
outside of the three mentioned'
"Wer akn c gohes Fishmam '
Coralnick, and B. Z. Goldberg of
the Yiddish Press, I would like to
know who they are.
A few business men In the past
and present who find it a good
business (or a poor one) to pub-
lish Jewish weeklies, a few ex-
cellent Jewish journalists who oc-
casionally find the time or oppor-
tunity to voice their opinion, are
all that is meant by the Anglo-
Jewish field in this country. With
such Jewish journalists as Welter
Lippniann, F. P. A. Fabian Frank-
lin, David Lawrence, and Victor
Rosewater and at least a dozen
others of talent and ability con-
tributing regularly to the secu-
lar press of the country, the Anglo
Jewish press, if there existed such
a medium, would find no difficulty
in cultivating a rich reader clien-
tele. As it is, the situation is
deplorable except for the fortun-
ate of us who can turn to the
Yiddish newspaper for informa-
tion and inspiration. This writer
admits that were it not for Yide
dish, his acquaintance with the
visit the scene of my youth,
the Kentucky hills. It was feared
Mr Dyke-They're all k- at the time that those collegians
I r r~ r r. r
s g ll'ose their frat pins in the
A Tacoma etffie ent y expert finds
that the best workman is 35 years
old. The finding is thought sen-
sational, inasmuch as it proves
there are still efficiency experts.
A Carolina child who contract-
ed chicken pox immedltatelly on
being kissed by a candidate need
not suppose it is the only one
whom politicians give a pain.
Two national conventions of
amateur prestigitators have just
passed off, amicably in the 1Mid-
west, everybody recovering his
derby and own watch.
After her brief sojourn among
us, the original Alice in ~Wonder-
land is back in England and, no
doubt, trying to confirm that she
saw what she thinks she saw.
So here we ar,' knee-deep in
June and taxes.
Fandll or real sue eses is saith
Of him who reaches it, h'
Susceptible to the disease.
No wonder, then, head turned one
And feet the other from the day
When first his dream was r alzd
The tool goes stumbling- in blind
To fall in failure's deep abyss.
The policeman is a monarch of
Many a man's credit is good
olily because it is in his wife's
Give some people a bit of so
apple and they will want all but
ed by this time.
Experience ch rges
for her lessons.
It doesn't pay to spend
just to show you have it.
Happiness consists in being less
unhappy than your neighbor.
While any man can do wrong,
it takes a good man to do right.
The early gardener catches the
cream of the green-goods trade.
It's awfully hard to convince
ourselves that people who praise
us are liars.
:Lack of push and self-confidence
keeps many a man's nose to the
I I I
One of the things every husband
should know is the way home im'
mediately after office hours.
The man whose 'wife asks him
for money is indeed fortunate.
Many a poor man has to ask his
wife for money.
I I I
At 28 the average man's ambi-
tion is to enter the White House;
at 58 his ambition is to keep out
of the poorhouse.
Only true friends stand by you
when you are under a cloud.
Swarms of insects surround you
When the sun shines.
I I I
A bank bandit in New Mexico
escaped on a horse. To preserve
the medieval flavor of the oces.
sion, it is trusted the authorities
have sent arche'rs in pursuit.
I I I
A fish, says a marine natural.
ist, never stops growing. We have
often remarked this, as the story
I I !
The Girl Cham says that the
only man the bright lights couldn't
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
~r~grrrrrr I_ ~I_ ~I~LLI~IYCY._ ~_~~ ~_~
Fpriday, June 17, 1982
It is remarkable how much pa-
tience a man can have with a wo-
man, if he isn't married to her.
When a woman has been mar-
ried six months she uses fewer
adjectives and more verbs.
There are two things most gen-
erally wrong in American home
lif ;the clock and Father.
Snal Board of the state of Florida
to order the survey of the St.
Lucie Canal and in 1911 --ame
year--he made a 1st preliminary
survey of Palm Beach Canal.
From 1918 to 1921 he was Clerk
Bact C ircuitnot b ng cani
date for re-election in the fall of
1920. In 1917 he had the bill in-
troduced creating the 15th Judi-
cial Circuit and with the assist-.
ance of friends in Tallahassee
passed same. In 1923 he made a
preliminary survey and construc-
tion of Connors Highway extend.
ing from a 20-mile bend onl Palm
Beach Canal to Okeechobee city.
In 1924 and 1925 as County eng-
ineer of Palm Beach County, he
,surveyed and constructed the Ba-
com point canal-joint highway. In
1927 he was elected by the people
of central borough of WVest Palm
Beach as a city commissioner and
served in the office a little over
five years. He asks election as
clerk upon his record of public
Henry J. Israel I
I have no other income to
support my family.
Your Vote and Support WPill
(Paid Political Advertisement)
(PAID POLITICAL. AD3VERTISEMENT)
TO THE DEMOCRATIC VOTERS OF
ITHE PRIMARIES OF JUNE 7-28, 1932
To each and everyone of you who supported me in the Pri-
mary of June 7, I give my sincere thanks, and assure you my
gratitude for that support, and trust that you may be able to
continue it in the election of the 28th Inst.
To those of you wRho supported candidates other than the
present incumbent of the office of Clerk of the Circuit Court
and evidently favor a change, I would be grateful for your
I am informed that two rumors are in circulation in the
county, one to the effect that I propose to withdraw from the
race and the other that should I be elected, I would appoint!
Mr. Fenno as my deputy.
As emphatically as the English languarge permits, I wlah
to state to you,~ that I will not withdraw from the race and if
elected, I will not empl&To~ frdPeano as my deputy.
If yea should elect me I promise yea an economical and
egicient administration of the office, without family favors.
GEO. 0. BUTLER
(Paid politloal advertisement)
=r-_.;'L6~;L~Ar~l~a~resl~I~~i~CHI1 u;u,.. .. ,-~~~ .- ~~--- -. -- .`- ~' -.:"~~"""I"CIIICFClrCI~-F~~
-~- --WIH FLOYRIDIAN
property owner and taxpayer and
one who has been actively identi-
fled with the development of the
County at all times. He holds a
carter membership in the Carp-
enters Union. His record in office
ami his familiarity with its duties
wi 1 cause the intelligent voters of
the county to re-elect him, say the
many friends of Mr. Grier.
Tom' Campbell, candidate for
election as tax collector for Palm
Beach County has been making an
aggressive fight for the office on
a basis of strict economy in the
administration of the office. He
is a long time resident of the city
and has a host of friends here
who point to his record in business
as to his qualifications for the of-
lice he seeks.
George U. Metcalf candidate for
cons ableain Pact m ieach et
;he office on the record of his ad-
nhinstration of this important po-
lition for the past seven years.
He points to the fact that he has
devoted all of his time to the ser-
vice of the people. He has had
to other income than the fees of
;he office and has a family depen-
lent upon him. In his campaign
re has stressed the fact that his
opponentt is now receiving a pen-
lion of $82.22 and is not entitled
;o the position. He asks re-elec-
;ion on these facts.
Henry J. Israel, candidate for
ax assessor in the run-off pri.
may, June 28th, is a man with a
lost of friends in the county ac-
quired by his splendid ~~lities
,nd unfailing courtesy since his
"'"'al edre some yars ao eisH
tressed by him in his campaign
s the reason for his being chosen
or tthe office hat thfri nds po at
tance where the office needs the
lan and his abilities.
Geo. O. Butler, candidate for
I1erk of Circuit Court of Palm
leach County came to Dade Coun-.
y to work for the Florida East
oast Railway Company after the
lorida freeze of 1895, and from
900 to 1905 he was engineer for
;s hotel Department. From 1905
S1909 he was tax assessor of
lade County. In 1908 he was elec-
!d representative from Dade
kounhty to toe bi ate 1 gisla r,
.each county. In11 e p
maded the trustees of the Inter-
6~ d, 6 a & ae a a d6c b a s
WEST PALlt BEACH a
Ircd Cb 6 6 6 & & 6 6 66 6 &
Strdsy June 11th, Shvuoth
mvcsw Wre held at the Beth El
Community House on Seventh St.
T features of the services were
t "Bar Mitzva" of Saul Gold-
begtesn of Mr. and Mrs
ergGto dbe~rog and the impressive
memorial services. The Bar Mnit-
me(the boy) read a portion of
th Bible in Hebrew and address-
dthe gathering of over 50 peo-
ple. In both Jewish and English
specia lyl in Jewish Saul deliver-
el his speech unusually well. Mr.
and Mrs. Goldberg are to be con-
gratulated on the way Solomon
delivered his speech in the most
clever manner, having practically
only two weeks to prepare for
his confirmation. He spoke on his
life as a full pledged member of
Jewry. Following the Bar Mit.
sva, Mr. and Mrs. Goldberg were
hosts to the large gathering by
giving a luncheon, including good
eats and drinks.
The services were conducted by
Mr. Solomon who also coached
the boy for his Bar Mitzva. Mr.
Solomon spoke to the Bar Mitzva
as to his duties and privileges as
a Jew and also mentioned to the
assembly thier obligations as
George Greenberg received a
$400 annual scholarship award for
A~lex Goldberg won the Spanish
Cup for Palm Beach county and
received third in the tri-county
contest. This is the second honor
won by a Jew this year, Adeline
amendment to the b-ast
change the amount et abna duto
to $3 was presented by Mrs. David
In appreciation of the untiring
and willing service rendered the
Sisterhood by the Misses Rachel
and Nellye Oppenheim, they were
unanimously voted life mebe -
ship in the association.me r-
Plans were made for a benefit
card party, sponsored by Mrs.
Charles Albert and Mrs. R. W. ,
Apte, on Wednesday, June 15, and
for a beach party to be held at
Ithe foot of Peruvian Ave., on
June 16 *
The Palm Beach lodge, 1146, (
B'Nai B'rith, is planning the ~
purchase of a home for the organ-
ization, officials announced Tues- i
day, at the new meeting rooms,
434M Clematis St. A series of
debates with neighboring lodges ,
and a summer social program were
announced by President Joe Les- t
ser. The next meeting will be
held June 20, whez}}ack Fein and
Mr. Drucker are to be initiated. i
Among the graduates of 1932 \
receiving their diplomas from the n
Palm Beach High School were t
Selma Karfunkel, Esther Schreb- d
nick, Adeline Goldstein, Ann Dunn, h
Harold Schutzer, George Green- o
berg, and Frank Kleinfeld, the s
son of Rabbi Alex S. Kleinfeld, t
now of Miami. t
Harry Goodmark, son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Goodmark, return- t
ed from the university of Florida ,
where he is taking up the study Ih
of law. I
Expresses deep gratitude for
the splendid support accorded
in first Primary and earnest-
ly solicits a continuation thru
the second Primary
(Paid Political Advertisement)
Goldstein winning a Civitan re-i Palm Beach County
ward. George Greenberg won the ,.
highest and the third honor for rs Ca pag B i
Bahthe Jewish students in Palm Ca tag res
Re-registration of all voters in
Regular services of the Beth El the West Palm Beach precincts
Congregation are held regularly has entailed such a mass and vol-
every Friday night at the Com- umeof work as to prevent J. L.
munity House on Seventh St.* Grier the supervisor of registra-
with Sam Schutz~er conducting. ition who is a candidate for re-
*elelition from making an active
Regular services of the Beth personal campaign. "LI am a can-
Israel Temple are held every Fri- didate for the office though I
day night at the Temple on Brow- Ihaven't any time to get out and
ard Avenue with the Rabbi, Dr. do active campaigning, and sin-
Carl N. H~erman officiating. The merely trust the voters will remem- I
Rabbi delivers a speech following ber me on June 28th and will give
the services. me their support at the polls,"
d Mr. Grier last week. Mr.
theh regular monthly meeting ofCiertis a resident sfPalh Beach
held Wednesday night at the Com- years, an active Democrat for
unity House on Seventh St. more than forty-five years, a large
di nose dinpd d to t aset ta
various activities took place that
evening, they adjourned early.
1Mrs. Dave Feldman presided at
the monthly meeting of the Beth
Israel Sisterhood at the Temple
on Broward Avenue, Tuesday aft-
ernoon and appointed the follow-
ing chairmen,of standing commit-
tees: Parent-Teacher association
and child study group, Mrs. Sam
A. Goldstein; Junior museum of
ceremonies, Mrs.. Carl N. Herman:
cooperation, Miss Nellye Oppen-
heim; religious school, Mrs. I. M*
Prager; uniongram, Mrs. Phil
Blake; reliton, Mrs. Harryr Hal-
pern; teas, Mrs R. W. Apte;
temple board, Bro. Jack Fein;
membership, Mrs. M. L. Pastrofl;
Braille-wpork for the bliad, Mrs.
Carl N. Herman; w~ays and means,
Ilrs. O. P. GOraner; love and faith,
hmr. Jarck Banrash program, Mrs.
ldarshall Poiss; happy day fund,
bra. A. He Eawners;t~ publicity,
raes. Sam A. G ioldstela. An
*. *. GR
To the Office of
Subject to the D~emocratic
Primary, June 28, 1983
I bsk g
For Your Support
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C~a HINAnd so
newspages of the European and
Aommi ns, lw ys tpic ,itoaria
shrewd and to the point, whether
aeligwith fri ieptolitics arda:
groups denizened in the country
eowar~rant such p litics, exhclu ing
of recrimination) or with foreign
affairs, but the real cream of the
newspaper may be derived from
raslitera da supem all.The li,
cai s hav iafir ed, lt ogh toh
depended upon verbal translations
for th otn sdr An inhova io
issued a fourteen page edition, the
first of such size published by any
Palestine daily newspaper com-
pany. Haaretz and Darar (the
Labour daily) have their regular
weekly literature sections, of fic-
tin apoe ry and belles-lettres. The
brew dailies replace the Sunday
rdtoso eAner can n ewsap n's
features in art, literature, science,
research, and regular feuilletons
that are greatly appreciated by
t'he readers. A not unenviable no-
toriety was gained about a year
ago by one of these weekly feuille-
tonists, when, without malice
aforethought, he quoted a classical
anecdote originally fathered by
World's Gr~eatest Tire
Over-sis~e eareass. Deep anti-
skid tread. Exelasive. Good-
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Reservations must be made
by Monday, June 20, 11 a. m.
with II. H. Farr
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(Paid Political Advertisement)
Y- ---~u~--r,~. IljY.--~-~icL- ;-j-"-~~r~------
Frjidsy, June ~7,']
larger part in evolution of such the late Mr. Joseph Chamberlain
a Hebrew absolutism than may be that ultimately became the casus
known. The up-to-date methods of belli of a virulent agitation by the
Palestinian journalism have Christian community and a cause
brought in their train a livening celebre in Palestine legan annals.
up in the format and style of the A new trend has now ~emerged
paper. News, both local and over- from the welter of tendencies in
seas, is presented with a vivacity this humour--a politico-humorous
and detail that vies, if not in ap- discussion of current affairs both
pearance then in manner, with the subtle and penetrating.
Services this week at Temple Is-
rael at 6:30 Friday evening. Aft-
er services the Sisterhood is giv-
ing a Sabbath Service Dinner in
Kaplan hall to which all the Con-
firmands of this year are invited
as guests of the congregation. All
members are cordially invited to
this diliner; reservations must be
made~ not later than Friday morn-
All th'e beautiful ceremonies of
the Sabbath Home service will be
observed at this dinner and many
Jewish folk songs will be sung by
special artists of music. After the
dinner Dr. Kaplan will show
stereopticon pictures of Modern
ev JusLUN 1. users,
SOne of the outstanding corol-
laries to the revival and develop-
ment of the Hebrew language into
a modern tongue is the extraor-
dinary growth in the manner and
scope of Hebrew journalism. The
present-day Hebrew newspaper is
sion of those religiosities that
were cus om rilyinass cin d wt
of the Book, nor, indeed, an au-
xiia toitha futer em te psu h
create a revival on the basis most
common to newspaperdom -- the
In short, the function of the
contemporary Hebrew newspaper
is to cater for the masses and not
Iaf a ceenselecta hd t sm ol
arly reputation of being versed in
our national tongue. The gradual
creation of a Fourth Estate of
the Realm in Hebrew life is being
effected, happily and appropriate-
ly enough on Palestinian soil
and here the Scribes and Pharisees
of popular mass literature are
concentrating their earnest effort
in their chosen profession.
Prejudices are disappearing.
The old-fashioned bias in favor
of the sanctity of the Hebrew lan-
guage as an ultra-holy thing, to
be read only with covered head,
is an absurdity to the modern Jew
in Eretz Yisrael. It is as farcical
as the old story of the orthodox
Jew who persisted in retaining
full head gear while' reading a
Side by side with the somewhat
abnormal growth of the Hebrew
newspaper, which, from the status
of a mere sheet or so a few years
ago, has now reached an efficient
organization, is the evolution of
Hebrew humour. In the past the
Hebrew speaking public had to
be content with such translations
from other languages, among
which was Yiddish, as were con-
sidered suitable for their edifica-
tion by the publishing houses.
Russian and German, perhaps,
counted a good deal in the ori-
gins of this larmour, with a deflite
sprinkling of Yiddish motives and
Americo-English mannerisms. The
Fine classic wit of the French was
apparently not blunt enough for
transliteration. Naturally, there
were exceptions to the rule. Publi-
cations outside Palestine persisted
in their endeavour to maintain a
purely Jewish style in Hebrew hu-
mour, and the process was being
perfected with the passing of the
A humoilrous periodical of re.
cent years issued in Palestine was
Darban, published by the proprie-
tors of Doar ha-Yom. It was a
definite attempt to attain a pure-
ly Hebrew standard in humour.
There were others, of course, and
soon the literary sphere was count-
ing these newcomers upon more
than the digits of one hand. He-
brew publications---daily, weekly,
monthly, quarterly and periodi-
cals, general and technical--are
now legion. One of the latest ef-
forts at a humourous paper has
been Hatzchok ("Laughter"), an
anonymous publication emanating
from Tel-Aviv, but apparently ~the
effort of Palestine workingmen.
As it is, most of such periodi-
cals and publications were not ab-
solutely and essentially Hebrew in
content, for there was still a smat-
tering of foreign influence. But,
then, extraneous circumstances i
will have a definite effect upon
Jewish life until the generations
that arise after us shall free them-
selves, and acquire the absolute
H~ebrew mode and expression nP ~y
The Hebrew newspaper has,
however, been playing a far
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