The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

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:
AA00010090:00211

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
& Jewish Floridian
Vol. No- 10-
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI. II.OR1DA, FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1933.
Price I ivc Cents
The Inspiration of
Philanthropy
li there la any deep and ri al
pleasun In the world, which angels
enjoy and for which they
might be envious ol men. it is the
Ion oi privilege ol admlnl-
charity, which in Qod's eyes
It the highest degre In the scale ol
duties and virtues bestowed on un-
man. Most men are more
or jess charitable, but it is a very
small number ol them who realize
that feeling for their brothers is a
cup ol happiness, and knowing it.
drink heartily an inspired lew!
too many, of us are charit-
able because of .social pressure, hold-
ing In closed list the pennies which
we have had the opportunities to
obtain (living them away and lik-
ing it Is not natural until the day
whir, we see the light, the ins;.na-
tion Which Robert Treat Paine
beautifully expressed as "a means
of connecting man with his Creator,
Uaking divine his relations with his
neighbors, clothing these relations
with tremendous responsibilities.
surrounding them With imperative
duties, illumining them with glori-
ous privileges, elevating his human
life Into a likeness with his Infinite
Creator."
"And the duty of charity 'tienul-
atli Chesed) as explained in the
i (Mends further than mere
ilmsgivlng 'Tzedakai. Almsgiving Is
practiced by means of money, but
charity also by personal services and
by words of advice, sympathy and
encouragement." "The works of
charity have more value than sacri-
fices. they are equal to the perform-
ance 11 ill religious duties. Concern-
ing the proper way ol practicing
this virtue, the Talmud has many
beairitul sentences as: 'The merit
of charitable works is in proportion
to the love with winch they arc
practiced.' Blessed is he who gives
from hi substance to the poor, twice
blis-r.i he who accompanies his gift
with kind, comforting words.' 'The
DObll i of all charities is enabling
the p or to earn a livelihood."
Tin latter golden rule Is especially
symbolic ol the spun in which the
Jewish Welfaie bureau moves and
works This wonderful organization
not only gives food, clothing, shcl-
I. medical and dental care,
and money and what not. but
help- distressed man to get back
on ins ieet again with moral en-
m. with employment and
reinstatement into the ranks ol his
self-respecting fellows making life
orth while living for. They are
certainly taking a tremendous stride
heir inspiration of chanty in
ng the social status oi man-
kind in this city and helping to
ms part of the world a better
0 live in.
Jewish Welfare bureau re-
real credit from all races
and needs in this part of the coun-
"v It its unrestricted service to all
human beings but no honor from
God, for to the Supreme Being or-
ganization means nothing; it Is the
Individuals who do the good work
ose who support it whom Hi'
The Jewish Welfare bu-
reau needs money today and is car-
on a drive for it. Are YOU
doing what you can to be your
Mother's keeper? Have you given
Vour tithe of worldly possessions to
niong your fellowmen? When
Jewish Day
To Be Observed
In furtherance ol Educational
V. I 1: for the Blind, which begins on
Sunday, March 12 with a lecture by
Helen Keller, famous worker among
the blind Jewish Women's Organi-
zatli n day will be held at the head-
quarters '.i the campaign In the
Child's building ai 133 East Flaglei
Street on rue-day. March 14. Lunch-
es win be soivcd during Hie day foi
lhe nominal charge ol 50 cents and
the work ol tie blind will be ex-
hibited. Among i he articles that
will be Offered tor sale are those
made by the Jewish blind of New-
York City, Every Jewish organiza-
tion in the greater Miami district
will be represented and committees
will be present during the entire
da) Mrs, Isidor Cohen is chairman
oi the general committee In charge
dining this day.
The object of the campaign is to
acquaint the people with the work
lor the blind and is nol a campaign
lor funds.
Comptroller Lee
Warns Applicants
Tallahassee His office stormed
by job seekers. Comptroller J. M.
Lee has asked the cooperation of
I he press in bringing to the atten-
tion of the public the tact thai his
department is fully manned. "Peo-
ple who can ill afford it," Lee said,
"an' coming to Tallahassee in search
ol employment, and While I feel ev-
ery sympathy for them, there is
nothing I can offer."
Charity Ball to
Be Held Sunday
Announcements!
i
i
National Drive
To Begin Soon
Over a hundred of the nation's
outstanding Jewish communal and
civic leaders have already agreed to
rve on the National Advisory cam-
paign which is sponsoring the inten-
sified appeal of the American Jewish
Joint distribution committee foi
funds to continue emergency relief
work in eastern and central Europe,
Dr, Jonah B. Wise, national fund-
raising Chairman, reported. The
committee is still In process ol for-
mation.
Organization ol the national ap-
peal Is proceeding rapidly. Dr. Wise
aid. In addition to the New York
: itj drive which opened recently,
and current campaigns In six other
cities, other local efforts are being
projected In twenty additional cities
and are expected to gel under way
Within the next few months.
The officers and directorate ol tile
joint distribution committee will al-
so serve on the National Advisory
lampaign committee.
Athletic Club
Presents Show
The Hebrew Athletic club will pre-
sent "Lesta." popular magician, and
"Tommy Martin.' well known ex-
ponent ol the sleight of hand art. in
a combined program of mystery and
entertainment There will be the
added attraction of dancing and re-
freshments at Kaplan hall. "N. E.
Nineteenth street, on Wednesday.
March 1"). at fi pin. Lesta and Tom-
my Martin have toured the world
twice and have brought back with
diem something ol mystery from
every country they visited.
i esta will present "The Story ol
Ma ".< a tWO-hOUr presentation ol
magic mystics. This artist has been
on the stage for more than 27 years
and is one of the most outstanding
magicians now on the American
stage, in las program he will b>
assisted by Tommy Martin, who will
be seen m a demonstration ol
Sleight of hand tricks which chal-
lenge the credulity of the onlooker.
Funds from this affair will be used
tor equipment of the Community
c. : ter Ol the Hebrew Athletic club.
In asking the Jewish residents and
tourists in this section to attend and
help raise funds. Hie officers of the
Hebrew Athletic dub point to the
fact that the facilities oi the organ-
ization have been placed at the dis-
posal Of every worth while Jewish
organization In the district free oi
charge.
Determined to carry on Its impor-
tant work of raising funds to relieve
distress, the Jewish Welfare bureau
will stage its annual Charity ball
Sunday evening, March 12. begin-
ning at 9 p.m. at the Floridian ho-
tel. Miami Beach. Bert Reisner, who
is master of ceremonies, has ar-
ranged for one of the finest floor
shows in local history and the Flo-
ridian orchestra under the direc-
tion of Mickey Cherep will furnish
the dance music. At a late hour a
delicious buffet luncheon will be
served. Mrs. Bertha B. Levy is chair-
man ol the arrangements commit-
tee and every effort has been made
to make this one of the outstanding
events of the current season. Be-
cause of the unusual demands madi
on the Jewish Welfare bureau daily,
it is necessary that a large sum be
raised by this Charity ball, and the
committee therefore urges every
Jewish resident and tourist to at-
tend Tickets may be purchased
from any member of the commit-
tee or at the Floridian hotel Sunday
night
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox!
1,1.-, S. W. Third Strict
JONAH E. CAPI.AN, Rabbi
Regular services begin at 5:45 to-
nlght with the late services at 8:30
when Rabbi Jonah E. ("apian will
preach a sermon on "Frustrated De-
signs." The sermon will be based
on the story of Purim and its repeti-
tions in Jewish history. Saturday
morning services begin at 9 a.m.
Purim services with the reading of
the Megillah will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Saturday night. Sunday morning
services begin at 8:30 a.m.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
(t'onicrvative)
139 S. W. Third Avenue
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi
Artist Heard
In Recital
Purim To Be
Observed Sunday
Hannah Aslier, concert pianist and
teacher ol piano in the University
of Miami conservatory appeared
in recital at n a.m. Thursday In
the Roney Plaza hotel as the last in
ries oi morning musicales pre-
ed by Bertha Foster.
Mrs. Asher was assisted by Helen
en Flanagan soprano, popular artist
who always delights her audiences
Mis Asher Is a former pupil oi
Godowsky. having studied with him
five years in Berlin and Vienna. Foi
a number ol years she taught m the
Silesian conservatory of Breslau. ap-
pearing in concert in Austria and
Germany, and being soloist with dif-
ferent symphony orchestras there
and also in the state.
Flanagan soprano, popular artist
Joe Tarpley was at the piano as
accompanist lor Miss Flanagan.
Bnai Brith to
Hold Benefit
Tin- local Bnai Brith lodge Is
ponsoring Bnai Brith night at the
Blscayne Kennel club next Wedne -
day night. March 15. through the
COUltesy of Carson Bradford and
Joe Adams, owners of the track.
Parl oi the evening's receipts will
be give the Bnai Brith. One of the
races will be a feature cup race and
Adolph Freund. one of the oldest
living members oi Bnai Brith in the
country. Will present the Bnai Brith
trophy to the winner.
[he day oi reckoning comes will you
,cl .,, heart knowing that you
have loved your neighbor as your-
self?
The Jewish Welfare bureau needs
food, clothing and money, and hun-
dreds ol other things to carry on its
work Won't you help them, even
though you an' ""' llbl' ,0 glve
much? ah oi us a., nol millton-
iCoatlnned >" Page Blx)
The Ladle-' auxiliary Oi the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox congregation
will be hosts to the children ol its
Talmud Torah and Sunday school
at a special Purim party Sunday
morning. When appropriate gifts will
be presented to the children and re-
hmentS Will be served.
Ni'Xt Sunday morning Beth David
Sisterhood will sponsor a Purim
ma querade ball for the children oi
the Sunday school at the Talmud
Torah hall Prizes will be awarded
lor the most original costumes and
to these selected as the best enter-
tainers. The usual Purim refresh-
ment.', will be served Mrs. Harry
Oliphant is chairman of the com-
mittee m charge of arrangements
Next Sunday morning the chil-
dren of the Beth Jacob Sunday
school of Miami Beach will be en-
tertained at a Purim concert begin-
ning at 11 a in., at yvhich time the
children will be hoard in recitations
and songs, and a junior sermonettc
by Sidney lit svinick. Prizes will be
awarded to the best pupils, and re-
freshments will be served through
Athletic Class
To Meet Monday
The physical culture class direct-
id by Mrs Bertha Berkowitch Levy
will meet every morning at 9 a.m..
beginning Monday. March 13, at the
Community Centre of the Hebrew-
Athletic club, corner of S. W. Six-
teenth avenue and Filth street. All
Interested an' urged to join the class
lor which a very nominal fee is
charged and the proceeds devoted
to welfare causes.
the courtesy of the sisterhood, head-
ed by Mrs. Barney Weinkle. its
president.
Mrs Jake Davis. Mrs. Morris
Cowen. Mrs. H. I. Homa and Mrs.
Harry Nevins of the Temple Israel
Sisterhood religious committee will
assist Rabbi Kaplan next Sunday
afternoon at a costume Purim party
at Kaplan hall, for the children of
f Temple Israel Sunday school.
Regular Friday evening services
begin at 5:30 with the late services
at 8 p.m.. when Dr Leon ZolotkofT
of New York City will be the guest
speaker. His subject will be, "An
Ideal in thi' Process of Realization."
Dr. Zolotkoff is famous in inter-
national Zionist circles, having been
head of the "Knights of Zion" and
an active figure in the Zionist or-
ganization of America. He is a for-
mer assistant district attorney of
Chicago, was editor of the Chicago
Courier, and for a number of years
has been on the editorial staff of
the Jewish Morning Journal, writing
under the pen name of "Dr. Klor-
man." Saturday morning services
begin at 9 a.m.. with the rabbi
speaking in Yiddish on "Purim."
Saturday night at 8 p.m. the Me-
gillah will be read.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform!
1.17 N. K. Nineteenth Street
DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN. Rabbi
Services will be held Friday eve-
ning at 8:15. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan's
subject will be "When Hainan Dis-
appears."
After services a reception will be
held in Kaplan hall, so that the vis-
itors may meet each other and
spend a pleasant social hour.
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox!
311 Wii.liiiu.t.,11 Ave.. Miami Belch
L. AXELROD. Rabbi
The early services begin at 5:45,
with the late services at 8:30. when
the rabbi will preach a sermon on
"Amalek Arabia and Nazi a Paral-
lel." Saturday morning the rabbi
will preach in Yiddish on Parsho
Zochor. using for his subject "The
Miracles of Chanuka and Purim,
Which More Significant" Cantor
Boris Schlachman will lead the con-
gregational singing and chanting.
Saturday night the Megillah will be
read at 8 p.m.. at which time the
rabbi will preach a sermon on "The
Sword and the Book."
'


Paj;c Two
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, March 1
0, 19)}.
Sponsored by the Hebrew Athletic
club, the Community Center was
the scene of a lovely Sunday eve-
ning affair. Mrs Iris Blumberu
headed the reception committee and
Blurry Grossman announced the en-
tertalnment program which included
a violin solo by Bill Savin and pop-
ular songs by Eddie Brooks. Julie
Spector. of the entertainment com-
mittee, announced the coming show
being Bponsored by the Hebrew Ath-
letic club.
*
An interesting meeting was held
by I he Junior Council of Jewish
Women Tuesday evening at the
Ponce de Leon hotel, with the Misses
Sylvia and Qoldye Miller in charge
of the program. The numbers in-
cluded Mrs. a. E. Rosenthal, who
gave a review on Sinclair Lewis'
book. "Ann Vickers"; Marian Freed,
played "Capricetto." by Mana-
Zucca, and Minute Waltz" by Cho-
pin Plans for sending delegates to
the national convention at St. Louis
were discussed. Miss Miriam Scheln-
berg and Miss Harriet Kanter were
appointed to arrange a benefit thea-
tre party to be sponsored by the
Junior Council
At the board meeting held recent-
ly, tentative plans were discussed
about the following affairs: A sport
dance and water carnival, on March
ATLANTIC
SHOE SHOP
Oppoftitc t'orcti Rottl
m \. E. FIRST AVE.
Qnallti Shot Rcpairlm
All u..ri Guaranteed
SP< ial
Hair Soles, !.">< Pair
Ladies' Heels, nic Pair
TO! RS CEUI8ES
STEAMSHIP TICKETS
TRAVELERS CHEQUES
Remittances to All Foreign
Countries
Arrange roar Pn>*H,.\er Trip
to Palestine thrnurh
American Express
Company
330 E. FLAGLER ST.
Miami Tel. 3-3178
Krcakfaxt
Dinner
Lunch
. 7 to 10
. -. to 8
11 to 2 :S0
AVIS CAFETERIA
:i:i N. K. Second Ave.
Opposite Halrynn Hoti'l
Efficient Service
Bon to carry your tray
i
i
j
i
i
22; girls' break dance. April 2: Chin-
ese bridge and dinner, March 14.
with Mrs. Bessie Wernikoff in
charge, and a dance in connection
with the H.A.C. on March 15. with
Mrs. Ed Merlin, chairman, a
by Miss Ruth Manis.
*
Mrs. S. Mell entertained the Book.-
in Brief club at 8 p.m. Monday night
at her home. 1012 S. W. Fourth
street. Mrs. Lou Helman reviewed
LeRoy MacLeog's "Years ol Peace
Members ol the .Jewish Welfare
bureau auxiliary and Chesed Shel
Ernes arc asking for contributions
ot clothing, etc., for the salvage sale
which they will hold in the near
Future, By telephoning either Mrs
M. Rippa or Mrs. J. Simpson, the
contributions will be called for.
As we go in press the Pimm din-
ner m honor ol Rabbi Max Shapiro
of Congregation Belli David Is being
held in the Talmud Torah building.
Mrs. S. J. Spector is chairman, as-
sisted by Mrs Lewis Brown. Mrs.
Morris Dublei. Mrs. .J. Engler, Mrs
I. H. Kalx. Mrs. B. Handle. Mis
Harry Oliphant, Mis Louis Weinkle,
Mrs. j. Sllbersteln and Mrs. Mendel.
Mrs. Lewis Brown was toastmistress.
Louis Haynian rendered a numbei
of vocal selections. Mis. 1. Cohen.
president, extended greetings to the
: nests. S. C. Myers .-poke briefly
and the mam address was given by
Rabbi Max Shapiro, the guest ol
honor.
Mis. i. silver entertained Friday
with a bridge party in honor ol her
: tore, Mrs F. Grossman of New
York and Mrs. V Soforenko of
Jacksonville. Prizes wen awarded
+--
I DR. J. II. YARBOROUGH
VBTERINARl \\
Dors (lipped. Plucked
and Ha I hid
. 2(33 N. W. Ifith St. Phone 2-4848
NEW 7TH AVENUE THEATRE
.10.13 N. W. Tth Ave. Phone 2-M-.2
ADULTS 20c CHILDREN 10c
Sunda> and Monria>. March 12-13
"No More Orchids"
with CAROLE LOMBARD
Box Office Open* St4S Sunday
IIOMIi SERVICE LAUNDRY
MRS. ci.aha l). KERSEY. Prop.
122.'. S. W. 6th Si.
Mending and buttons sewed on
free of charge. Called for and
delivered.
.;..;..
' : : : : : : : : : : : : : :
CRYSTAL
SPRINGS
WATER
* An Ideal Table Wafer
T Pure, h la. pBrUblff, palatable. *:
A refrenhinir. Awarded Silver Medal *
.-, St. I.ouix BspwitiOR and highest j
.;. award for purity and excellence. ;
5* Louixiana Purchase Exposition. 4
Peninsular Life
[nsurance Go.
Incorporated h> the stale of Plorlda
Bern* Officei Jacktonellle, II...
MAIN OFFICE
230 Lorraine Arcade
Drop a line In K. J. Morlock or
phone 3-S337 tor a representative
who Hill explain w h>
The Peninsular Life is the Bat
PHONE 2-3645
92 N. E. 28th Street
.>..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;. : : : : : : : ; : : : : : : : + -
Biscayne Hlectric
Supply Co.
Electrical Appliances of every de-
scription. Phone and we will do
the rent at very reasonable price*.
41 W. FLAGLER STREET
Phone 2-3024
i
to Mrs. H. Kalz, Mrs. S. Alpert and
Mrs. J. Silverstcm.
Mrs. Milton Weiner entertained
the Fortnightly Book Review club
at her home on Tuesday evening
at 1040 S. W. Thirteenth avenue. At
that time Mrs. Alex C.old.stein pre-
sented a resume of "Secret Sen-
tence, a new book by Vicki Baum.
Mis Samuel Weissell reported on
the next luncheon bridge parly, of
which she is chairman.

Delayed because ol unforeseen dif-
ficulties, ti Brand opening ol I
Lasher's new and beautiful Indian
village at Twenty-seventh avenue
and Twentieth street, will be held
this Sunday. March 1L'.
A large tube of Seminole Indians
have their thatched cottages and
other buildings one ol the features
Ol the village Is an artificial lake in
which scores di alligators and croc-
odiles and Other water animals may
bask m i he sunshine, Cypress logs
and other articles will be placed ill
the lake so that these reptiles may
use them and live in their wild
as they would m the fastness) Ol
the Everglades, then- native habitat.
The lake area will be one and nne-
fourth acres. Rare tropical birds. In-
cluding the beautiful flamingo, will
be on display al the village.
An artificial canal will also be
built through the property, and the
Seminole.-, will be able to ply then
rough-hewn canoes about at will.
taking visitors on interesting trips
.hrough the village.
The Seminoles will be in charge
of Cora Osceola. Other prominent
Seminoles who will be al the village
,: i Henrj Cypress and frank Jim-
tmoiu Si minole Indian alliga-
tor wri.-iier... who v.:.: give exhibi-
tions daily.
An important meeting el the local
Bnai Brith lodge will be held next
Tuesday vening, March 14. at the
Beth David Talmud Torah. All
members an- urged to attend.
*
The Ladies' auxiliary ol thl Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox congregation
will hold an Important business
meeting at the congregation next
Tuesday evening, March 14, begin-
nun: at 8 p in. All members are
urged io attend as plans for the fu-
ture of the organization will be an-
| nounced and the members of the
nominating committee will be ap-
pointed.
e e
More than five hundred attended
the performances of the all-Yiddi.sh
Singing and talking picture al the
Biscayne Plaza theatre last Sunday.
This is the first of ;, series ol Jew-
ish talking pictures that will be
shown from time to time in this dis-
trict.
Carole Lombard carves herself a
niche alongside those of Kay r"ran-
cis. Ruth Chatterton and Joan
Crawford in one ol the fines) dra-
matic role., ol her career in "No
Mote Orchid.." which Columbia pre-
sents Sunday and Monday at the
Seventh Avenue theatre.
Cast as 1 he attractive young heir-
ess, Anne Holt. Carole delays the
sailing of an ocean liner from
France for two hours because
lakes a fancy Io do a bit of lab
hour drinking in Paris, sin
gets herself engaged to a Prince
Carlos because her grandfather, a
slightly stern and slightly vain gen-
tleman, thinks that royalty would
be good for the family. Besides he
.Minis her every month a handsome
slue of his huge fortune just for oc-
caslonal purse-change.
Then she bumps into the attract-
ive Lyle Talbol. a young not too af-
lluenl lawyer who has a meat dis-
respect for idle daughters of wealth.
He considers not worth the ground
She walks upon, which is a very
novel opinion in her petted and
spoiled life. The altitude intrigues
I her; the Intriguing gets her; she
falls in love, thereby selling Cupid
into iiimpetit 1011 10 royalty.
Anne finally is able to convince
Talbot that her emotion lor him is
the ih;-i sincere thing she ha. ex-
perienced In life, and vows to throw
Over the Prince and have 'No More
Orchid." m her life il he will marry
her Meantime her lather's bank
lulls headlong into the market
crash: her royalty-minded grand-
father has the money to prevent
family scandal, but he refuses mi-
les, shi marries the Prince. How
Anne and her family work their way
0111 of that complication is one of
Die most unexpected turns imagin-
able.
The football mystery drama, "70.-
000 Witnesses," open.. Sundaj and
Monday at I he Tivoli 1 heal re.
Phillips Holmes. Dorothy Jordan.
Charlie Ruggles and Johnny Mack
Brown have leading roles In the
film, its action i. set in a stadium
packed with a throng o 70.000,
where two big college teams are
lighting ii out in a traditionally
thrilling game.
The team slated io win depi nds
for the most pan on its stellar half-
back, a role played by Brown, a
member ol the championship 1 ;<'jr>
Alabama eleven. And the climax ol
the picture comes when Brown tears
loosi lor a touchdown, scampers
down a clear held, and then sud-
denly in the very shadow ol the
goal-posts, drop... miiiiii red.
The Book of Esther will be ^^
as the text during the ieSson on
Purim which Rabbi S. M. Macht*
will discuss with the Bible stwh
class at the home of Maj Kaufman
Mandel, 3012 S. W. Eighth street, at
11 o'clock Sunday morning. Revela-
tions from the scriptural story of the
Feast of Esther and the incidents
leading up to it will be the subject
of the forum discussion after the
regular lesson. Events leading up to
the recorded happening. ,in(1 wlllch
greatly influenced Haman s attitude
towards Mordechai will be revealed
by the rabbi. The clas.. |> open to
the public. The class is in session
one hour, from 11 to 12.
LIVE POILTRY AND
( UOICE Fill ITS AMI
VEGETABLES
Prlren Kiuht
MRS. A. WALL
T.-6H City Terminal Market
S. W. 2nd Ave. anil 2nd St.
! Dr. A. T. Knowies j
i 2ii.li'. N. W. 17th Are. Pfcoat :-;; !
} MODERN PET HOSPITAL I
l.iirur Inrihidual BMrdlni Hun.
Effecttre Tick Mcdi.in,- SeU j
WINE GRAPES
California Wine (.rapes
Fine for Juice ltead> Now
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Friday, March 10, 1933.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
PUBLISHED EVERY FKIDAY
by the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
621 S. W. Fifteenth Avenue
j. LOUIS SHOCHET. Editor
P. ). II.ix 297.1
Miami. Florida Phone 2-1183
., iroml rluss mutter July 4.
ago jit the Posl Office itt Miami, Florida,
;,',l the A. i of March :i. 1878.
wist PALM BEACH OFFICE
III Blchth Street
Mi.. M. S<-hrehnirk. Representative
SUBSCRIPTION
gh Moittha.......$1.00
i in, \.ar.......J2.00
FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1933.
Vol. 6, No. 10.
Page Three
The Perfect
Match
No Salvation
a plan to establish a Jewish Sal-
\ at urn Army in Czechoslovakia, in
order to combat the inroads of
,m missionary efforts, has
proposed by an orthodox Jew-
ader of Prague. The initiator
ut tins startling idea claims that a
Salvation Army with special
uniiorm- to mark its soldiers and
pin-ram of street meetings
be the best medium for count-
ng the propaganda of mission -
roups. The plan does not ap-
to us. For one thing, it ill be-
[irthodox Jewry to take over
the technique of an organization
proselytizing activities it
to Fight. Secondly, there is
something definitely alien to the
outlook inihe military char-
acter oi the Salvation Army. But
above all. it would seem to us that
tlii- Prague Jewish gentleman is at
heart an assimilationlst who wants
to trj the impossible stunt of con-
vincing his non-Jewish fellow citi-
hat there is very little dif-
between the Jewish and the
Christian religious modus Vivendi.
Hi should know that a uniformed
Jewish religious army singing
on .street corners and col-
funds through Jewish Santa
en if for Chanukah, is
nly Impossible, but actually
comical. Such antics will never saw
a. but merely make it a
lock for intelligent people.
A Talisman
Torah which was owned by
tli> late czar Nicholas II is on ex-
hibit in a New York department
and for sale. It is told that
ar of all the Russians treas-
ured the Scrolls of the Law as a
talisman. On the purple cover ap-
peal the monogram and crown of
ar as well as a cross. History.
however, does not bear out the
belief in the Torah as a talis-
nian. He was shot down in a cellar
despite its possession, crown and
notwithstanding, if one were
inclined to ponder about this strange
tition held by the Czar, who
ied the physical Torah. but
i massacres of the people of
'he book, one might come to believe
thai the Csar's Torah did protect
*i Ji as of Russia. Here it is m
York, unharmed and in all its
mg ceased to be. If American
splendor, while its erstwhile owner
Jewry in these days of economic
could retain a sense of histor-
tlues, it would, as a body, pur-
chase this Torah, crown, cross and
ft and venerate it as another evi-
dence that the people of the book
*UI survive all persecutions; and
'llls perhaps, because they refuse to
',,v' up the sacred Scroll of the Law.
THERE isn't a chance that you
have ever seen Sadie, but if you
had you'd never have forgotten her.
she was the star hostess in one of
those minor dance halls that dot the
livelier sections of Manhattan. It
wasn'l a big spot like Roseland or
the Orpheum dance hall, on Broad-
way, where the customer is protect-
ed and the management is choosey
Far. far from it
Sadie worked in a joint. If you
want to eali it a dump or a dive,
that's okay too. Plenty of customers
have called it far worse names than
anything you might think of. And
they were probably correct. Because
tin- dance hall catered to all comers
young, old. white or yellow. It
wa a i a of a fight a night, or your
money back. And nobody had ever
been known to get his money back.
You can take my word for the fact
thai Sadie was a mighty tough baby.
As they say in the underworld, she
would light at the drop of a gat. She
shook a mean hip as she waited for
lustomers at the hostess' rail and
a still meaner hip when she found a
client she trusted no one but her-
sell ai.ci she wasn'l quite certain of
the last party either.
Until the beginning Ol this year.
Sadn s history was just a blot on
life's copy book. She hadn't reached
inj [Oal, unless || was the Ion di
lance (hewing gum championship,
and she wasn'l going anywhere.
Mori -he didn't care particularly.
As long a.- -lie had a place to sleep
and a slug of gin to wash down the
i she was fairly contented.
Marriage? Say, don't make her
laugh! Men were all the same, and
there wasn'l a mug In the world
-he'd ever thought about twice. As
tar a.- she was concerned, purity
was a word you found in the dic-
tionary n you had a dictionary.
She was a lady Ol easy virtue as the
polite lolks put it. and she thought
no more ol sex than just that. In
other words, it was all a part of her
lite
You see. kids." .-he Informed the
other girl-. I ain't kiddin' myself. I
ain't no angel. Never have been and
never will be. If I like a guy. every-
thing jake with me. It I don't the
devil with him.
"You money dames ain't got the
right slant on things. Get a kick
outa life while you can cause it
don't last long enough to do any-
thing else. That's what I'm doin'
and I'm one dame what'.- uot the
right slant.
"All them pretty stories about the
right guv comiii' along some day and
makiii you his happy bride, is all a
lot of hooey. Like as not hell be a
bootlegger who'll slap you in the
eye before you're with him a week
and kick you outa his happy home.
And don't try to argue with me. I've
been studyln' guys tor a long, long
time And what I don't know about
en: ain't much.
Take a tip from little Sadie and
gel a kick outa whatever you're
dOln'. It's the only wav to live'
Well, I don't have to tell you what
eventually happened to our heroine
It you know your Broadway col-
umns, you must be fairly certain
that a gnl with such philosophic- a-
Sadie always tails m love And when
they tall, how they fall!
The boys name was Joe. It was
[ate and a dollars worth of dance
tickets- that brought him into
Sadie's lite. She didn't recognize the
big -park the moment he walked
into the place. As a matter of fact.
when he strolled up to her and cas-
ually said: "How about it. baby?"
he loomed as just another sucker
who was going to give a few cents
to the lady's earnings.
But after the first few dances, the
girl sensed something different
about Joe. I can't tell you what it
was because Sadie herself didn't
know. It wasn't merely that he
didn't paw her or attempt to get
fresh, and it wasn't because he
didn't proposition her. Something
about hi.s frank eyes, perhaps, or
maybe oh. well, it was just some-
thing different
I don't have to hop into too much
description at this point. Sufficient
to t.ll you that, night after night,
Joe came back to the dance hall and
monopolized Sadie's attention. Be-
fore a week had gone bj. everybody
knew that the worst had happened,
including themselves. Joe and Sadie
were plenty in love.
The thing grew so bad thai Sadie
wouldn't even dance with anybody
el.se. When Joe couldn't get away,
Sadie pleaded illness and remained
at home. And when she returned to
the dive one night after one of
those absences, the girls didn't treat
her any too kindly. They hadn't
forgotten her statements B. J. 'be-
fore Joe i.
"What's happened to you, Sadie?"
asked one striking bionde who had
been struck on several occasions.
'Thought you told us that them
stories about the right guy comin'
along some day was a lot ol bunk.
Or maybe you're gonna tell us now
that Joe ain't the right guy yet
and that's just gonna be another
one to follow all the other mugs
you've had."
That Sadie didn't hit the other
girl on the point of the chin was
excellent evidence ol the fact that
-he had changed a great deal. She
lust -miled coldly.
"Just because I was dumb for a
long time." she observed, "don't
mean that I have to be dumb for-
ever Maybe I did make a lot of
stupid cracks about different things,
and maybe I was a -ap with plenty
of guys. But what's that got to do
with it now?
"The trouble with you bimbos is
that you're jealous. I found a kid
that's honest and clean, and you
can bet your last dime that I ain't
gonna let him down. I'm one baby
that's keepin' her tootsies outa the
mud from this day on.
"And just to show you that I
mean what I say. lemme slip this
piece of info' right to you: Joe and
I are engaged, and we're going to
be married very soon. How do you
like them onions?"
A few days before the ceremony,
Joe seemed worried and nervous. He
wasn't the Joe that Sadie had grown
to love, and the girl noticed it im-
mediately.
"Joe." she asked one morning,
"what's on your mind? I know some-
thing's worryin' you and it kind of
scares me. What is it?"
The boy hesitated. And then he
spilled his troubles.
Us true. kid. I've been wantm"
to tell you somethin' for the last
couple days, but I didn't know how-
to begin. I was afraid you'd be
sore, or somethin' And I don't want
nothin' like that to happen.
"You .see. up to last week. I was
doin' putty good Hut I had a job
that was kind of dangerous, workln'
with explosives like. So I've been
ligurin' out it would be kinda tough
it you got hitched to a guy who was
liable to be blown to blazes any day.
Especially If we had a couple kids.
or somethin'. You know what I
mean?
(Continued Next Week)
TH
g^
How some women do enjoy taking
a whack at some other woman's rep-
utation!
The only difference between med-
dling and investigating is that we
always investigate and the other fel-
low meddles.
The man who is thoughtfully im-
bued with the idea that a public of-
fice is a public trust may believe in
investigating committee-
Observation on human conduct
when a condition confronts us. not,
a theory: The Doukhobors. Canadi-
an nudists, went heavily clad during
the 40-below-zero spell.
Softly, like a downward floating
feather,
The sun has dropped to |
And the clouds, like curtains, come
together
Somewhere in the West.
Faintly, like ringing silver sleigh
bells,
A clock chimes out to tell
The sleepy towij that rests in yonder
dells
The hour, and all is well.
Quickly, ere the light of day depart,
And guided by a star
Singing, with light and happy heart
I i urn to where you are.
"Americans are not chasing the
dollar," says a German writer in a
new book titled. "America. We Need
You." He isn't far wrong about that.
Americans with baited breath are
chasing the nickel.
The winter itch, writes a medical
columnist, may be cured by spend-
ing the winter in Florida. My palm
itches just at the thought of it.
'Girls have a right to dress as they
please,"
A maid announced with vigor.
"But some of them lack the nerve,"
I said.
"And some of them lack the fig-
ure."
If I were the month of March. I
would do my best lor a discouraged
world by flinging my spring banners
early to the breeze.
If I were a young man. I would
Study farming.
If I were a fortune teller, I would
prophesy good cheer in the near fu-
ture
If I were a bunch of violets, I
would stand in a yellow bowl on my
own desk.
II I were a llivver, I would dress
myself up in a V-8 radiator.
If I were a match, I would be long
and gay colored, and live in a tall
bo in a corner of the home fireplace.
If I were a fish. I would be a fin-
nan haddie.
If I weri' a cheer leader.'! would
be on the job day and night
II I were a guardian angel. I
would join the cheer leaders.
If I were an aura. I would be
rose-colored.
If I were a man. I would pound
my mental (is: and refuse to be
beaten.
II I were a wee piano of long ago.
I would be a clavichord and would
whisper "olde musick" to modern
ears.
If I were a gentleman, I should
prefer a blond.
If I were a blond. I should prefer
a gentleman.
If I were going on a vacation. I
would go to the Land of Suashine.
Florida.
If I were you, I should probably
do as you are doing.
In the midst of bank moratoria
and war's alarms, it is refreshing to
find that one who signs himself
"Worried" is only asking the medi-
cal publicist for an eyelash length-
ened
It hasn't been told that some big
shot banker back in '29 found a mil-
lion dollars in the lining of an old
overcoat, but the senate inquiry Is
still young.
Street vendors won't sell one of a
pair of shoelaces, in case you
thought of starting anew with one.
Presumably the kind of youth who
runs around with a betrousered girl
lets her take charge of his gloves
and compact in a theatre.
All right! Then you can have your
way
And you can go or you can stay.
For all I care, go drown yourself
Where I'm concerned you're on the
shelf!
But just remember thisI'm through
And I'm not worried what you do.
i What have I done? He's gone
away!
He hasn't called me up all day!'
False teeth were one of this coun-
try's important exports in 1932. and
it can only be hoped that the eager-
ness of Europe to buy our false teeth
was equalled by their promptness in
paying for them. It would be dis-
couraging, to drag into duty the old
humorous anecdote, to have other
nations gnash at us with our own
teeth.
Jimmy: "Pa. will you give me a
good spanking right now?"
Pa: "Why. Jimmy?"
Jimmy: "Because I'm going swim-
ming, and I don't want to be think-
ing about it while I'm there."
Boss: "But, didn't you get off just
last week to attend your grand-
mother's funeral?"
Office Boy: "Yes. sir. Poor granny
came near being buried alive that
time!"
Diner: "Say, waiter! How many
times have I called you?"
Waiter: "You'll have to keep count
of that yourself I have other
things to do.
If you were I you would be much
surprised
To learn what treadmill tasks are
mine each day:
And. feeling all my heartaches and
my fears,
You soon would wish again to go
your way.
Yet. knowing that each has a hidden
self,
A stranger to the one all others
\ lew .
I do not understand what idle whim
Makes me so often wish that I were
you.
Time heals all wounds. Money is
also a great heeler
Woman may be the weaker vessel
but man is often broke.
Matrimony worries a woman less
after she gets into it than before.
Some folks find consolation in
thinking the things they dare not
say.
'
I
)


Page Four
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, March lp. 19}3
I
>?****?++*:**********::>?:*:???*?:?::: Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Founder and Director. Radio Synatco? of America
Sunday Mornings WIOD, Miami, Florida
* Vol. 1. SUNDAY, MARCH 5. 1933. No. 13. f
* *
.;..;..j..;. .;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..j..;..;. >.;..;..;. ;. ;. ;.> ;..> ;. : ;. ;. ; : : : : -:.;- : : : : : : : : : : :
Is Religion to Blame?
~. Scripture Reading, Psalm LXXlll.
jj AM consistently inconsistent. Tins morning I shall appear lo defend
the enemies of religion. I designate by that name all who make con-
certed efforts to remove organized religion from their midst. The isolated
cases of individuals who claim to be free-thinkers are not to be included
in my grouping ol the attackers of the Church.
IN Russia, simultaneous with the casting off of the yoke of czarisin and
its allied evils and oppressions, the churches and synagogues were con-
fiscated by the proletariat and anti-religious campaigns ueeame the order
of the day. A similar condition followed the overthrow of the monarchy
in Spain. The conditions in Mexico have long held our attention through
very frequent and prominently displayed news reports. Prom other quar-
ters accounts of uprisings against the existing religious orders have
reached us.
I HAVE reach much anti-religious material and propaganda. I have de-
voted much time to the study of the other fellow's point of view. I owe
more of my devout faith to the study of antagonistic literature than I owe
to the study of the prescribed courses for theological students, Through
wrestling with his antagonist or with hi.- sparring-partner the athlete
develops his muscles. So. likewise. I have strengthened my faith by living
to overcome the objections ol those opposed to religion. I have long since
realized that the human being whose hatred ol religious Institutions lakes
a militant form is prompted by a very natural reaction. I owe it to my
fellowman not to pass him by with .scorn or ridicule but to attempt to
learn his point ol view. He may be right. I have no monopoly of the
truth. Surely, in justice to him and to my own self I should not be pre-
judiced. His case should be studied for its merits. That I have done.
Today. I wi;h to set forth some ol the arguments and some of the reac-
tions that prompt a hostile attitude toward religion and towards the
clergy.
ONE ol the oldest and the commonest ol arguments among radicals and
the poor laboring class has been that the Church is the tool ol the
rich. They claim that the wealthy class, the bourgeois, and the capitalist
exploit the common laborer with the sanction of the Church. They claim
that the clergy is supported by the oppressor and that the preachers have
kept the masses ignorant of their rights as human beings: that the min-
istry has kept the oppressed and exploited in a state of subjugation: that
the sermons preached from pulpits have rocked the masses into a state
of passive submission to the will of the powerful by impressing the ignor-
ant public that their plight is such as it is by the will of the Supreme
Power and that to rebel against the oppression would be to incur the dis-
pleasure of God. who wants them to remain just as they are. The chaige
has been made that the clergy and religion have sold out to the rich and
that all preaching is an opiate to keep the under-dog pacified while he
is being robbed and abused by the unscrupulous and exploiting rich. As
evidence of this existing condition they point to the large gifts and the
great endowments made to religious Institutions by the rich whose wealth
is the accumulated plunder of the poor.
Fourth Commandment. In scathing words he pictured the gravity of the
offense and visualized the resultant punishment in Hell. On the following
day. on Sunday, a member of the congregation accompanied the visiting
preacher for the purpose of collecting a tree-will offering from among the
Jews who so thoroughly enjoyed the sermon ol the previous day. The
merchants contributed then small amounts as gills to this Moggid. As
they passed the store ol tin' Jew who violated the Sabbath by transacting
business on thai day. the native said to the itinerant rabbi. "After what
you said about this man yesterday there Is no use to call on him.'' But.
as they were passing tin- store, 'lie proprietor ran out and invited the
preacher to com,' In, He extracted one hundred rubies from his purse and
gave ii -ii the rabbi, telling the rabbi that he had enjoyed his sermon very
much. The rabbi was so surprised that he walked out of the store without
understanding how to account for this large, this exceptionally large, gift
from one whom hi' had denounced. He had not bothered to inquire. Two
weeks later, m another city, this preacher mel another itinerant preacher
whom he told ol thus unusual experience m th( town which he had Visited.
This second Moggid saw a chance to spend a profitable week-end in the
city where this had happened and he entrained lor the same place. Ar-
rived at the city, lie prepared his sermon lor the Sabbath The synagogue
was packed. Eager to impress this liberal donor, the preacher spoke of
the manner in which a Jew mav serve his God. He stated that though a
man violate the sacred Sabbath he is not lost, to Israel. He may reclaim
himself through the acts ot chanty. Ho said that not all of the faith
hinged on the observani Sabbath. The entire sermon was an
interpretation ol law that minimized the offense of Chillul Shabbos. des-
ecration of the Sabbath. When, on Sunday, this second preacher went
out to collect the free-will offering he headed first for the place ol busi-
ness conducted by the violator of the holy day ol rest. The Jew met him
at the door and said, "You needn't expect anything from me. I won't
give you a kopek." The rabbi was startled "Why?" he asked, "to me who
minimized youi offense you won't give anything and to the man who
cursed and condemned VOU you gave a handsome gift, I don't understand
you." The merchant looked at the preacher and said. "Should I pay you
for ruining my business' The other preacher put the tear of God into
the Jews of the city. None of them will dare violate the Sabbath and I
shall remain alone without competition on the Sabbath. But you. you
have minimized the Offense and other- will begin to keep their stores open
on the Sabbat!:. That will give me competition and I shall suffer a loss Ol
business Should I pay you lor ruining my business?"
THOSF engaged In dishonest ventures don't want competition As long
as religion throw- tear into the hearts ol the masses the timid will
not undertake anything "shady." As long as exploitation is denounced
the masses will not oppress others As long as professional gambling is
condemned the majority will stay away from it and the greater number
will be the "plucked rather than the "pluckers." As long as theft is an-
athemlzed, tew will be thieves and the law-abiding will be a fertile field
for the lawless. As long as religion teaches that the- meek shall inherit the
earth the aggressive will find many meek to submit without revolt Reliff-
IHAVE never believed that this condition actually existed. I do not ious teachings help the criminal element. Abolish your churches and
believe it now. But. those who for ages have borne the yoke of the synagogues, stop teaching ethics and obedience to law and you will have
oppressor in the lands where the clergy appeared to be the tool of the so much crime that it wont pay Gag your demy and you will flood the
powers that be," have believed it and they have thrown off that yoke, land with a generation devoid ol all sense of honor and justice for the
lack of instruction, that it will exterminate Itself in an orgy of lawlessness
When the criminal element will have no honest public to rob. when all
will devote themselves to exploitation and oppression without rest
oppression will be impossible. It will be met with resistance
Uncle Henry says that although During the cold spell .week or
he is a forgotten man he isn't for- two ago boys near Ann Arbor
gotten quite enough yet. His credi- claimed to have seen three suns and
tors always remember him. four rainbows in the sky at the
same time. We hope that means.
emphatically, that it ain't a goin' to
ram no more.
The trouble with too many chil-
dren is that the education of their
parents has been sadly neglected
Every time the sun shines the pes-
simist consoles himself with the poser of music.
thought that it is raining some- presses us not at all. What we want
where.
Mr. Woodin. new secretary of the
treasury, Is an accomplished com-
a fact which im-
all. What we wan
to see him do is make money talk.
With it they also shook themselves free from the "tool" that held them in
superstitious fear.
NOW. let us analyze these charges. Is it true that the Church has been
the tool of the rich and the exploiter? Has the clergy stepped on the
neck of the masses while the oppressor has rifled the pockets of the pub-
lic? If so. how and by what means was it done? I was shocked to lean
that large contributions to the cause of keeping prohibition in the Consti-
tution came from the pockets of bootleggers. Naturally it was to their
interest to foster the system which nourished them. Will a thief, will a
cheat give financial aid to a system which denounces theft and cheating?
On the surface, it appears contradictory Will the exploiter support an
institution which brands exploitation as inhuman? It would appear that
he would not support a clergy whose voice is raised in condemnation of
injustice. Would the professional gambler contribute to a church from
whose pulpit invectives are hurled against his kind? You would not think
so. But such are the facts in these and other types of exploitation.
A Moggid. an itinerant preacher, arrived in a small city in Russia to
preach at the synagogue en the following Sabbath. As was his cus-
tom, he inquired of the leaders of the community if there was anything
that needed rectifying. He wanted to know in what way he might preach
a sermon most beneficial to the community. He was advised that the
community was a model Jewish group. All the laws were obeyed. The
schools were well attended, as were the synagogues. Men lived in harmony
With it they also shook themselves free from the "tool" that held them in
exception, all the places of business operated by Jews were closed on the
sacred day of rest. There was. however, one Mechallel Shabbos, one Jew
who flagrantly violated the Sabbath and desecrated it by keeping his store
open on the Sabbath. His conduct was a bad influence on the community
and made the Jews unhappy. When the Moggid preached his sermon that
Sabbath the synagogue was filled with the Jewish citizens even the
lone offender was present. The preacher denounced those who desecrate ,
the Sabbath and pronounced anathema on those who disobeyed the i
tramt.
S religion to blame for oppression and exploitation of the weak bv the
I strong, of the poor by the rich, of the proletariat by the bourgeois'
Is religion the ally and tool of the powerful? Lets think ,. all over a
week Perhaps next Sunday, please God. our minds will grasp the answer
I shall welcome your views
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Seybold
Baking Co,
315 N. V. 20th St.
Phone 2-5 117
GaL'TIER FrXERAL
Service, Inc.
514 W. Flagler St.
PHONES 2-8421 J-8422
R. A. Gautier, President
E. E. Carter, Secy and Treat,
Oldest Repair Shop in Miami
AMERICAN
SHOE SHOP
Miami's Best for
Shoe Repairing
15 S. MIAMI AVENUE
C. K. u Mi hi i i Prop.
Delaney & Beers
Kodak Fininhlnn and Enlarnini
Commercial Work and Home 1'ortniU
50o/o Off on All Amateur Work
212 N. E. 4th St. I'hone 2-SJ8S
In the Heart of Your
Neighborhood
P I G G L Y
WIGGLY
A Miami Institution
led
IS YOUR
CHEAPEST
SERVANT..
tUeib!


Friday, March 10. 1933.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page [:ivc
OCIETY
How and why he was killed none
the "0.000 spectators can grasp.
BllI the work of a clever detective,
,n cooperation with the dead man's
nominate, finally clears up the mys-
tery-

The regular bi-weekly card party
I C)1 the Ladies' auxiliary of the Mi-
ll Orthodox congregation
,i the vestry rooms of the
| ie last Tuesday evening. A
numb r of residents and guests at-
tended. At a late hour refreshments
I were served.

On March 21. the Women's min-
ponsored by the junior eom-
0l the Beth David Sisterhood
trill be repeated at the BlSCayne
theatre, Miami Beach. The
Dexl regular meeting of the sister-
hood will be held on Wednesday af-
ternoon March 15.

Nathan Pritzker entertained
tly for Senior Hadassah with a
ondce at her home. This was one
of a series of bridge parties being
held for the purpose of qualifying
lor the donor's luncheon held an-
nually by Senior Hadassah. Among
receiving prizes for high scores
were Mrs. Block and Mrs. Meyer.son.
Delicious refreshments were served
during the afternoon.
PLAYING AT THE
TIVOLl THEATRE

-----+
Qrand
Opening
Bert Lashers'
Indian Village &
Alligator Farm
SUNDAY, MARCH 12th
at 2 I'.M.
.it Alligator Wrestling Match
The regular meeting of Temple Is-
rael Sisterhood was held at Kaplan
hall last Monday afternoon with
Mrs. I. Levin presiding. Among
those addressing the meeting were
Mrs. Giflord. representing the cam-
paign for the blind beginning next
week; Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan,
and Mr. Abe Aronowitz. Dr. Kaplan
and Mr. Aronowitz. representing the
Fellowship club of the temple, pre-
sented a plan for interesting the
youth m attending the synagogue.
As a result of their addresses a com-
mittee representing the sisterhood
was appointed to aid the Fellowship
culb. Named on this committee are
Mesdames Frank Coret. Adolph
Weitheimer. and Harry Nevins. The
nominating committee to recom-
mend Officers tor the next year was
appointed and consists ol Mesdames
M. L. Cowen as chairman, Jack
ii. rnsteln. a. Wertheimer, J. g.
Lewis and H. N. Levy. Delegates to
the national conference ol temple
IsterhOOdS at Chicago this coming
June will be Mrs. I. Levin and Mrs.
H. H. Miller. Mrs. Chester Davison
was heard in a costume recital of a
group of Indian songs. A social
hour followed the meeting.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I. Besvinick
(it Miami Beach announce the en-
nagement of their daughter. Sophie,
to Mr. William Coplan of Miami
Beach. The wedding will be an
event of early May. Miss Besvmiek
is originally from Toronto. Can., but
has been living in this section for
the past several years and has been
active in local Jewish circles, Several
years ago she was a member of the
teaching stall ol Beth David Sun-
day school. Mr. Coplan is in the
restaurant business at Miami Beach.
of chlorophyl in the tea is its great-
est factor for recommendation as a
vegetable product.
Arrangments have been made with
the Eli Witt Cigar & Tobacco Com-
pany for the distribution of its pro-
ducts.
at 375 degrees Fahrenheit.
Lemon Cheese Curd
One-half pound white sugar, three
eggs, two large lemons, juice, one-
quarter pound of butter. Heat sugar
and eggs in top of double boiler and
add the grated rind and juice of
lemons with butter. Stir until thick.
70,000 WITNESSES
I (ire
See
r.i -
Y
+ -
the Monkeys and the Bears
i Entertainment in the south
Kiiiht on the Highway
H. 27TII AVE. and 20TII ST.
DRS. HART & HART
(Of ( hi, and
DR. John h. HART
DR. MARY A. HART
Chiropodists
Nine Years in Miami
Suites 5 and 7
:S6 East Flagler Street
I'hone 2-8538
+
keeping
*0S$a!c*
IPST-IAKE;
MRP ROAD
CORAL GABLtJ
1 APTAIN METSIIEL'S
(ilass In Bottom
BOAT
Dallf 2 p.m. Fare $1.00
-" the ~iiInn.-ii in. Harden" and Ihe
II.....I, ,1 llivrr m Wnrk
LEAVES PIER NO. 8.
CITY YACHT BASIN.
MIAMI
ARE WE
faith with those who trust us, are
we Jiving up to our obligations if
wc risk their future happiness by
ignoring the problems that would
arise for them if, some day, we
did not come home?
Life Insurance offers the safe and
certain answer. There is no sub-
stitute.
A Southern Health & Life Insur-
ance Policy on each one is neces-
sary to protect the others from
the privation and expense caused
by the last illness and death.
\ few pennies each week is the
total cost.
Southern Life &
Health Insurance
Company
T. S. Cook, Manager
HO Rarity Bonrd Bids. PhoM 2-3419
CENTRAL BUSINESS
COLLEGE
Conirrrsa Bulldln*
III K. K. 2nd Avr. Miami. FU.
l,.w,.., tuition rte hi htotory. T'ri-
vato tutoring I" BpnnUh, r.-m-h and
ll ComnMKial tubjoela. Expert
siruc-tora. _^__^_
The next regular meeting of Sen-
ior Harlnflflah will be held at the
Acacia club in the Congress build-
ing next Monday afternoon. March
13. beginning at 2:30 p.m. A regular
Purim program will be presented
and appropriate refreshments will
be served. All members and friends
are urged to attend.

The minstrel show of Betli David
Sisterhood scheduled for the Bis-
cayne Plaza theatre will be held at
the Beth David Talmud Torah hall
en Tuesday. March 21. The show-
will be followed by a dance, and ar-
rangements will be made for those
desiring to play bridge. Mrs. Ed
Friedman is chairman ot the com-
mittee in charge of arrangements

The annual donor's lunch of Sen-
ior Hadassah has again been post-
poned and will be held later in the
current season at a date that will be
announced in an early issue of this
paper. Those desiring to attend are
urged to communicate with Mrs.
Barney Weinkle. who is chairman
of the committee in charge of this
affair.
4
Robert J. Garlick. prominent in-
dependent gasoline station operator
of Miami, reports increased volume
of business this season in his six
stations located here. Mr. Garlick
has been operating here for the past
12 years and has established an en-
viable reputation for fair dealing
and quality gas. Brought to Miami
by his own ship, the S. S. Edna, the
gasoline test requirements of the
state have been more than met.
*
J. G. Mason was elected president
and Henry K. Gibson, chairman of
the board of directors of Paraguay
Tea. Inc.. importers of Jolova tea
and manufacturers of Jolova syrup.
recently at the annual stockholders'
meeting in the offices of the com-
pany. N. Bayshore drive and Four-
teenth street.
Other directors are F. S. Benedict,
J. A. Benson, Scott H. Braznell, Os-
car Daniels. J. B. Fenton, H. H.
Geary and L. L. Powell.
The company Is importing Jolova
tea from Paraguay. Brazil and Ar-
gentine, where it is cultivated on
huge plantations. The tea Is used
in South America almost to the ex-
clusion of any other beverage by 40.-
! 000.000 persons. The great content
Recipes for the
Jewish Family
Hermits
One cup shortening, one and one-
half cups sugar, three eggs, one-halt
teaspoon soda, two teaspoons water,
three cups flour, one and one-half
teaspoons salt, one teaspoon cinna-
mon, one teaspoon allspice, one tea-
spoon clove, one teaspoon nutmeg,
one and one-half cups raisins, one-
half cup nut meats, cut in pieces.
Cream shortening and sugar to-
gether. Add beaten eggs and mix
well. Dissolve soda in water and
add. Mix and sift flour, salt and
spices and add to first mixture. Add
raisins and nut meats and mix thor-
oughly. Drop by teaspoons on
greased pans. Keep well separated
Bake in a moderate oven. 325 de-
grees Fahrenheit, 15 to 20 minutes.
These cookies improve on keeping in
stone crock or cookie jar. This re-
cipe makes about 70 hermits
(reen Vegetable Salad
One and one-half cups of cooked
string beans, one and one-half cups
cooked new peas, one and one-half
cups cucumber, diced, one teaspoon
onion finely chopped, one-third cup
mayonnaise.
Cut cooked string beans length-
wise and then crosswise In three-
quarter inch pieces. Add cooked
peas, encumber and onion, and mar-
inate in French dressing 30 minutes
in ice box. Serve on crisp lettuce
with mayonnaise as garnish. Serves
six.
r.mli (I Chocolate Cake
One and one-half cups cold cof-
tee. two cups brown sugar, two oun-
ces bitter chocolate, one-half cup
[at, two egg yolks, one-half cup sour
milk, one teaspoon vanilla, two cups
silted flour, one-half teaspoon salt,
on eteaspoon soda, one-half cup
chopped nut meats, one-half cup
coconut, one-half cup small seedless
raisins.
Cook In double boiler lirsi live
ingredients to make a custard, add
flour, salt and soda which have been
sifted together three times and mix-
ed with the nut meats, raisins and
coconut, then the sour milk and va-
nilla. Bake in tube pan 50 minutes
We Buy and Sell
USED CARS
We pay the highest
Cash Prices
(nil 2vi2l! and we will rail and
appraise \uur car. No nhligalitm.
HILL AUTO SALES, Inc.
IMS WEST FLAGLER
I). (. COLBMAN w. v. nil.I.
rnrr Bring this ad with
A m\LjLj you and get Foun-
tain Pen or Pencil with five gal-
lons of regular Gas at posted
price. Get acquainted with the
GARLICK
STATIONS
These Pens and Pencils are guar-
anteed lor life. Drive in at any
of the following stations and get
your gift from Garlick:
MM Blacarnc in..! mi 111) Strait)
MacajriM Blvd. and 1.1th St.
(Ka-a Side Circle)
1177 S. W. Eight! Slreel
MM \ H S.wnlh Aienue
l.'illl N. W. Seienth Avenue
MM Waal Flaglor street
Garlick for Quality
THE
MACCABEES
Insurance With a Heart
writes
Ordinary Life
o
Twenty Payment Life
o
Income at Sixty
o
Income at Sixty-five
o
Endowment
Certificates
0
Complete Protection
single Premium Certificates for
Men, Women and Children .
Child's Certificate pays full ben-
efit at age four in case of death.
Openings for district managers
at St. Petersburg. Palm Beach
and other cities.
(Clll ""' "nil mail)
A. M. COFFIN, Stale Manaaer.
The MareabeeH.
226 Seybnld lllda.. Miami. Kla.
I am inlere*ted in knowing more about
The Marrnhee* Cerlifirale*. My axe ia.....
N ami
Leeds Institute "f Physical Correction
Natural Health Builders
Incorporated
Successfully treating; Arthritis. Colitis. Acidosis, Rheumatism.
Sciatica. I.umhafco, Stomach and Intestinal Disorders Eye
Treatments, Spine and Foot Corrections Mineral Salt. Vapor.
Colonic and Reducing Baths.
Scientific Massage Graduate Attendants
DR. V. I.. SDfOLEY, President
Phone 2-1111. 20sn Itist-avne Roulevard. Miami, and
Breaker* llolel. Miami Iteaeh Phone S-lIll

(


I
Page Six
THE IFWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, Much lo, |S
I.ESTA
St. Petersburg
Notes
Friday night services at Congre-
gation Biuu Israel begin at 8 o'. lock.
Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld will ha\' M
the subject of his sermon. "Opt, es-
sion and Depression." Satin
morning services begin at 9 o'clock.
Sunday school at 10 a.m.. and 1 e-
brew school daily at 4 p.m.
The religious school of Con
lion Bnai Israel is giving a Purim
play, "Queen Esther." a musical
drama in four acts, written and
composed by Rabbi Kleinfeld. on
this Sunday evening. March 12. at
Elks hall. Following the play, a
Puilm ball will be given by the Lad-
ies' Auxiliary and Aid society. Many
tickets have been sold and a very
large attendance Is expected.
Preparations are beinn made lor
YOUR
1933
Auto Tag
Prompt and
Courteous
Attention
i
Auto License
Tag Agency
N. E. 2nd Ave. at 11th St.
Phone 3-2609
I
BARGAINS
Extra Special
< RYSTALLIZED FRUIT
Bea
Reg- P
FLORIDA PECAN ROLLS
Regular price 75c;
Box ..............
WHOLE CRYSTALLIZED
GRAPE FRUITS
Filled with Crystallized
Fruits .................
20-l.B. DELUXE BOX
Consisting "I assorted Florida
Fruits, box oft Candies, bag of pe-
cans and jar of ^/^ ^ T
Jelly, only O L ^
Wisteria Fruit
& Pres'M Co.
Iluy and Save Munry at
Manufacturer!!
sutilul l-ll). baskets ("A
?. price 75c; box %J \J
OI.I.S
50c
IZED
50c
Faiiicus magician appearing for
"rlirrw Athletic club.
the ceremonies attending the pre-
senting of a Sefer Torah to the con-
gregation on Sunday, March 19.
The Younu Maccabeans arc plan-
ning a card party in the very near
tut ure.
At the recent meeting of the Ju-
daic council, it was decided to give
a package party in the near future.
Mrs, Harry Schuster and Mrs
Dave Miller will be hostesses lor
the social hour alter the services
tin- Friday < vening.
Till INSPIRATION
ol PHILANTHROPY
...minurd from Page <>ne|
JTIVOLl!
W. Flakier at 8th Phone 2-3352
| Sunda\ and MoiMlftV. March \2-\l I
i "70.001) Witnesses" j
I with I
' Phillips Holmes Dorothy Jordan j
| Who dared commit this astounding* I
i crime? Who matched his stealth i
| effalnafl Tip."00 witnesses?
**?*???**?*?**:?::**:: ;.;
.;. Insist tin your Grocer flTini you v
* NEW YORK BREAD & CAKE *
* COMPANY X
* BREAD AND CAKES *
* 471 S. W. Nlh St. I'hone 1-7851 %
% Branch Store: IBS N. W. 5th St. *
.;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;. : : : -: : : : : : : : : : :
alres it we were there would be no
need for philanthropy) but all of us
car. contribute a little. Will we?
Let's do it nclit now!
"Wouldsl thou from sorrow find a
sweel relief.
Or is thy heart oppressed with woe
and promo!c happi-
untold?
Balm WOUldst thou eat':.'
rodinti grief,
Pour round thee, II
shower of gold."
Particularly at this time must
U a !) :: resident or tourist.
that the needs ot the Jewish
Welfare bureau arc even greater, In
ply, our re-
mUSl !)' more liberal than
ever We must strain our every fibre,
our every energy to help, not In the
future, but now. Sunday evenin
March 12. the annual ball of the
Jewish Welfare bureau will be held
at the Floridian hotel. Miami Beach.
We must attend and by our pres-
ence show that we too are 0:1 'Ik
i< b!
10 S. E. FIRST AVENUE
Nexl to Holland Inn Restaurant
-----------------------------------+
YOC NEED A DENTIST:
) ok Need a
GOOD
DENTIST!
I want the opportunity to
prove my professional ability
at prices to please you.
DR. HARRY E. FRY
DENTIST
36 East Flatter Street
Phone 2-7215
"Ask and Ye Shall
Learn"
q When a pupil In the religious
school of our temple, my son. who
ut to enter high school, had to
study Hebrew and he did not profit
much by it. wiun hi enters high
school, he may have to study Greek
or Latin, is there any use at all in
studying dead langua i
A.Greek and Latin arc spoken Ol
88 dead languages. Not SO Hebrew.
A language Is kepi alive as li i
it serves as a vernacular ot any
croup ol people. The Jews m Pales-
tine employ Hebrew as their ver-
nacular The Creek and Latin of
the classics, while no longer spoki n
languages, have their value as di -
also the Hebrew language, Thi suc-
cessful results Ol their study depend
largely upon the enthusiasm and In-
terests Ol the student and of the in-
structor Then, there is also the
question ol what practical value the
tudy 01 'ins,, languages will be in
the lite of the student. If the stu-
dent is inclined towards one ot the
professions, the languages mention-
ed will be exceedingly useful. A com-
petent teacher ot any ot the lang-
uages mentioned would tell that fai
irom being "dead." they are so In-
terwoven with our own. that a
knowledge of them is more or less
ntlal for the clergyman, the phy-
sician and the lawyer Hebrew and
Greek are the languages ol tin Bible
and ol tho ciassics Latin Is virtual-
lj the native tongue of law. medi-
cine and many departments ol sci-
ence.
But much depends on the teacher
II by his enthusiasm and ability, he
transfuses the student's mind with
those -plendid ideas in prose and
poetry which the classical writings
CHOaPcSUEY
american cuisine
w. ORDERS PREPARE!)
To TAK
in Greek, Hebrew and Latin con-
,;,m. their benefits arc incalculable.
The intellectual discipline involved
In their acquirement is by no means
to be overlooked. They furnish the
.student who conquers them with a
rich store of choice quotations, a
,. rtitudeof style, and a right use of
words which are serviceable in pro-
: ,1 and cultural life. Balanced
reasoning, adequate expression and
acquaintance with the past at its
best are help!ill to any of us and
the study ot the Greek, Hebrew and
i.atin classics affords them.
q, How old is Jewish Science?
A 1 he name Jewish Science
designating an emotionally religious
movement within American Jewry
was introduced to the English
peaking world in ion; in connec-
tion with the publication of a small
volume entitled Jewish science, the
Applied Psychology of Judaism," by
Rabbi Allied C: Moses of Mobile.
Ala A .second enlarged and revised
edition appeared in 1920. Within a
lew years alter the appearance of
this book a group ol men and wom-
en m New York City organized a
Jewish New Thought'' con
tion which, subsequently under the
leadership ol Rabbi Morns Uchten-
stein, in 192J. inaugurated the Jew
Ish .Science movement. It at (inn
served to weak, n the lore's ol those
who were instrumental In bringing
about the rapid relinquishment ol
their faith and then people by mul-
titudes ot Jewish nun and womei.
who went over to the Christian
Science church. In 1924. Rabbi Clif-
ton Harby Levy established ill New
York the ("enter oi Jewish Science
The work ot Rabbis Lichtenstein
and Levy is now emulated by sevei il
of their colleagues 111 other com-
munil
Why isn't a bai-.u'.or a Singulai
fellow?
Whi n -omc people succeed in
making a good gui ss they call it In-
tuition.
.TOKIOR00FCARDEN
" a. m. 272W.FLAGLER ST.
to 2 A. M. Phone 2 itCtfl
Miami Plating
Works, Inc.
Chromium, Nickel. Tin, Silver
and i.uli! I'l.itin..
Ilifi N. K. 2nd Art. l'hnc t-Mtl
Dr. Neuenschwander
OPTOMETRIST
A First ( !,i-- Optical Scu/.c
.;/ ,1 R ttsonabu l'u, ,
I
I
+
+
I
I
I
I ni,l; ,1/ Your Complexion
F K E E
One Jar of
WONDER
Bleach ('ream
with order
< rime .111,1 iff the (I, mon-lral :,,n at
hnth ,,f tilt Tip Top GrOCtr] Mures
Wundrr Bleach (ream will tTvt Ihr
sofi kIom f natural h<-aut> In *<>ur
skin. Par personal attention, rail al
J15 V B. I.lih Strati, from fi:30 |
'.' p.m.
I'HONK >-4!n(i
F^Sun-^qij
T\ Sanjtarfutit.
\ &'JZest,Con(fatescents
\ V/i
nTcc -,N .
'/CAro/uc Cases
RATES KrasonaUe- Sandier BOOklt f
Miami Florida
A conference of police officials
1 Chicago was told that a sense m
humor is one of the most valmaj
assets an officer can have. Wh
told one I was driving only 10 mjl
an hour he seemed to think
something funny, but he didn't saV
what it was.
Radio Synagog
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. tminder and
director of the Radio Synagog, *m
or. ach over WIOD at 10 o'clock
Sunday morning on "1 he Spirit 01
Hainan." Leonard TObin ,vill deliver
the sermonette on "Purim." In ad-
dition to the sermon there win u
music, prayers, and scripture read-
ing-
We Never Gl ose!
/A, / on,/ ('annul h, a, /1, 1
The Si rt n 1 ('next //,,/
1 I'll, S.i. t,. thouaandfl on
1 cm In One, H'irf He Set Y,,u Daily Will
BISHOP & BI A IK
1 WEST II vi.l.KK ----------------------------------1
The display of fruits and vege-
tables found at Stall 65-66. citv
Curb Market, is a veritable garder.
where one has a widi '.arieiy tc
choose from. These commodities art
washed and graded before being put
on display, which assures the pur-
chaser getting only the best at the
average price. Mrs. Wall, who op-
erates this stall, also has homemade
jellies, mangoes, "noney, ete.
CATARRH,Etc.
>BBiri a nerves | Only blood bufil
from fruit acid
I can dissolve any
i] mucus or "paste
1 in your system
Mucus-Making Foods!
Hucua may I,,- secret,''! m \;>r.....
rauains aymptoma. The eft'
;,r,ts are than nanitst variously 1
I,, location, lul the source <>f tli'
is the laim farmantatlon, -r,
Imliei-. rhe>'-<* 'Tciiiii. fal. oil, -alt, e"
in txcaaa,
100 Names for One DisfaNf
Muciu is a symptom ,,f catarrh of tar
onjunctivitis 1. of tlic nosr irhin-
iti-i. ,.f the ears lotltla, daafnaN), of tk
bronchial tubaa (bronehitis, utbn
the lunga Itubtrculoala), of '!,,
'i-a-triti-(. of the appelolis T' I I :
.,1' ,-all bladder ittall atone 1,
11,\ nrrhta ,. etc.
No Mucus Head Clear
.1 me... from umpefriiit. without
:,l-,i tomato mice. I,,i 1 I, 'rancr-
applta, etc., when uiad a- '
combintd with lultable I
axatlvt vtsetablta. tnal
1.1,,,,.! 10 diaaolva mueu ai I rtmow em-
it) .
A lerk wrote: "NO mUCU
,,'. heal clear a. a l.ell. Rain,
n>.w earn four lim.-s a- mUl li
Fore-oiie.- -nhjei'ts tauuht full)' '
"FORESIGHT." iOt paars. I"" Pirtorr.
It i. also the drat i.....l< l"
fluenec of brainy meals on nrfineymatw.
Sen,I M.00 full payment Examiat n
!;.. free. Money back II
"Ten Sample Pagea" FREE, Wrlti
BRINKLKR
School, Food Science
458 Ocean Drive. Miami Bear-
Rhodes Jewelry Sinn-
IX So. Miami Ave.
For fresh
Sea Foods
STOP a l
GAPT. TOM'S
FISH MART
Hagler St. and Miami River
hnnr 2-.V32I We Never I I.....
OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST
Our 1 Mi .nc tlic freshest Caught by our own bo.it^ -l"1)' _
If it is Sea Food, we have it at its very best, and at atlracl'vrh
low prices. Our method of handling and selling Sea Food is in ob-
servance with all the sanitary rules and regulations.
NERVOUS?
5*' Fountains and Bottles 5
_______________________' H \S M. TWNKNIIAI M. Originator_______________ffinl


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page Four THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, March lp. 19}3 I •> &f **** &f ++*•:•**********•:••:••> &f •:•*•:• &f&f&f &f •:• &f •:••:••:•••<• &f&f •:• %  :•****** Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Founder and Director. Radio Synatco? of America SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA Vol. 1. SUNDAY, MARCH 5. 1933. No. 13. f .;..;..j..;. .;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..j..;..;. •>.;..;..;. •;. •;. •;.•> •;..> •;. •:• •;. •;. •;• •:• •:• •:• •:• -:•.;•:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• Is Religion to Blame? ~. Scripture Reading, Psalm LXXlll. jj AM consistently inconsistent. Tins morning I shall appear lo defend the enemies of religion. I designate by that name all who make concerted efforts to remove organized religion from their midst. The isolated cases of individuals who claim to be free-thinkers are not to be included in my grouping ol the attackers of the Church. I N Russia, simultaneous with the casting off of the yoke of czarisin and its allied evils and oppressions, the churches and synagogues were confiscated by the proletariat and anti-religious campaigns ueeame the order of the day. A similar condition followed the overthrow of the monarchy in Spain. The conditions in Mexico have long held our attention through very frequent and prominently displayed news reports. Prom other quarters accounts of uprisings against the existing religious orders have reached us. I HAVE reach much anti-religious material and propaganda. I have devoted much time to the study of the other fellow's point of view. I owe more of my devout faith to the study of antagonistic literature than I owe to the study of the prescribed courses for theological students, Through wrestling with his antagonist or with hi.sparring-partner the athlete develops his muscles. So. likewise. I have strengthened my faith by living to overcome the objections ol those opposed to religion. I have long since realized that the human being whose hatred ol religious Institutions lakes a militant form is prompted by a very natural reaction. I owe it to my fellowman not to pass him by with .scorn or ridicule but to attempt to learn his point ol view. He may be right. I have no monopoly of the truth. Surely, in justice to him and to my own self I should not be prejudiced. His case should be studied for its merits. That I have done. Today. I wi;h to set forth some ol the arguments and some of the reactions that prompt a hostile attitude toward religion and towards the clergy. O NE ol the oldest and the commonest ol arguments among radicals and the poor laboring class has been that the Church is the tool ol the rich. They claim that the wealthy class, the bourgeois, and the capitalist exploit the common laborer with the sanction of the Church. They claim that the clergy is supported by the oppressor and that the preachers have kept the masses ignorant of their rights as human beings: that the ministry has kept the oppressed and exploited in a state of subjugation: that the sermons preached from pulpits have rocked the masses into a state of passive submission to the will of the powerful by impressing the ignorant public that their plight is such as it is by the will of the Supreme Power and that to rebel against the oppression would be to incur the displeasure of God. who wants them to remain just as they are. The chaige has been made that the clergy and religion have sold out to the rich and that all preaching is an opiate to keep the under-dog pacified — while he is being robbed and abused by the unscrupulous and exploiting rich. As evidence of this existing condition they point to the large gifts and the great endowments made to religious Institutions by the rich whose wealth is the accumulated plunder of the poor. Fourth Commandment. In scathing words he pictured the gravity of the offense and visualized the resultant punishment in Hell. On the following day. on Sunday, a member of the congregation accompanied the visiting preacher for the purpose of collecting a tree-will offering from among the Jews who so thoroughly enjoyed the sermon ol the previous day. The merchants contributed then small amounts as gills to this Moggid. As they passed the store ol tin' Jew who violated the Sabbath by transacting business on thai day. the native said to the itinerant rabbi. "After what you said about this man yesterday there Is no use to call on him.'' But. as they were passing tinstore, 'lie proprietor ran out and invited the preacher to com,' In, He extracted one hundred rubies from his purse and gave ii -ii the rabbi, telling the rabbi that he had enjoyed his sermon very much. The rabbi was so surprised that he walked out of the store without understanding how to account for this large, this exceptionally large, gift from one whom hi' had denounced. He had not bothered to inquire. Two weeks later, m another city, this preacher mel another itinerant preacher whom he told ol thus unusual experience m th( town which he had Visited. This second Moggid saw a chance to spend a profitable week-end in the city where this had happened and he entrained lor the same place. Arrived at the city, lie prepared his sermon lor the Sabbath The synagogue was packed. Eager to impress this liberal donor, the preacher spoke of the manner in which a Jew mav serve his God. He stated that though a man violate the sacred Sabbath he is not lost, to Israel. He may reclaim himself through the acts ot chanty. Ho said that not all of the faith hinged on the observani Sabbath. The entire sermon was an interpretation ol law that minimized the offense of Chillul Shabbos. desecration of the Sabbath. When, on Sunday, this second preacher went out to collect the free-will offering he headed first for the place ol business conducted by the violator of the holy day ol rest. The Jew met him at the door and said, "You needn't expect anything from me. I won't give you a kopek." The rabbi was startled "Why?" he asked, "to me who minimized youi offense you won't give anything and to the man who cursed and condemned VOU you gave a handsome gift, I don't understand you." The merchant looked at the preacher and said. "Should I pay you for ruining my business' The other preacher put the tear of God into the Jews of the city. None of them will dare violate the Sabbath and I shall remain alone without competition on the Sabbath. But you. you have minimized the Offense and otherwill begin to keep their stores open on the Sabbat!:. That will give me competition and I shall suffer a loss Ol business Should I pay you lor ruining my business?" T HOSF engaged In dishonest ventures don't want competition As long as religion throwtear into the hearts ol the masses the timid will not undertake anything "shady." As long as exploitation is denounced the masses will not oppress others As long as professional gambling is condemned the majority will stay away from it and the greater number will be the "plucked rather than the "pluckers." As long as theft is anathemlzed, tew will be thieves and the law-abiding will be a fertile field for the lawless. As long as religion teaches that themeek shall inherit the earth the aggressive will find many meek to submit without revolt ReliffI HAVE never believed that this condition actually existed. I do not ious teachings help the criminal element. Abolish your churches and believe it now. But. those who for ages have borne the yoke of the synagogues, stop teaching ethics and obedience to law and you will have oppressor in the lands where the clergy appeared to be the tool of the so much crime that it wont pay Gag your demy and you will flood the •powers that be," have believed it and they have thrown off that yoke, land with a generation devoid ol all sense of honor and justice for the lack of instruction, that it will exterminate Itself in an orgy of lawlessness When the criminal element will have no honest public to rob. when all will devote themselves to exploitation and oppression without rest oppression will be impossible. It will be met with resistance Uncle Henry says that although During the cold spell .week or he is a forgotten man he isn't fortwo ago boys near Ann Arbor gotten quite enough yet. His crediclaimed to have seen three suns and tors always remember him. four rainbows in the sky at the same time. We hope that means. emphatically, that it ain't a goin' to ram no more. The trouble with too many children is that the education of their parents has been sadly neglected Every time the sun shines the pessimist consoles himself with the poser of music. thought that it is raining somepresses us not at all. What we want where. Mr. Woodin. new secretary of the treasury, Is an accomplished coma fact which imall. What we wan to see him do is make money talk. With it they also shook themselves free from the "tool" that held them in superstitious fear. N OW. let us analyze these charges. Is it true that the Church has been the tool of the rich and the exploiter? Has the clergy stepped on the neck of the masses while the oppressor has rifled the pockets of the public? If so. how and by what means was it done? I was shocked to lean that large contributions to the cause of keeping prohibition in the Constitution came from the pockets of bootleggers. Naturally it was to their interest to foster the system which nourished them. Will a thief, will a cheat give financial aid to a system which denounces theft and cheating? On the surface, it appears contradictory Will the exploiter support an institution which brands exploitation as inhuman? It would appear that he would not support a clergy whose voice is raised in condemnation of injustice. Would the professional gambler contribute to a church from whose pulpit invectives are hurled against his kind? You would not think so. But such are the facts in these and other types of exploitation. A Moggid. an itinerant preacher, arrived in a small city in Russia to preach at the synagogue en the following Sabbath. As was his custom, he inquired of the leaders of the community if there was anything that needed rectifying. He wanted to know in what way he might preach a sermon most beneficial to the community. He was advised that the community was a model Jewish group. All the laws were obeyed. The schools were well attended, as were the synagogues. Men lived in harmony With it they also shook themselves free from the "tool" that held them in exception, all the places of business operated by Jews were closed on the sacred day of rest. There was. however, one Mechallel Shabbos, one Jew who flagrantly violated the Sabbath and desecrated it by keeping his store open on the Sabbath. His conduct was a bad influence on the community and made the Jews unhappy. When the Moggid preached his sermon that Sabbath the synagogue was filled with the Jewish citizens — even the lone offender was present. The preacher denounced those who desecrate the Sabbath and pronounced anathema on those who disobeyed the i tramt. S religion to blame for oppression and exploitation of the weak bv the I strong, of the poor by the rich, of the proletariat by the bourgeois' Is religion the ally and tool of the powerful? Lets think ,. all over a week Perhaps next Sunday, please God. our minds will grasp the answer I shall welcome your views Miami Beach office: -Mlira* st. LAUNDPY 2120 X. W. MUST AVENUE l>on Timn Office: %  13 N. K. I \ M MIAMI. FLORIDA NOW you can buy BILTMORE LAUNDRY SERVICE PHONE 3-3687 at a Inn c thai tils your pochelbookl 21 X. W. 9TII ST. HAVANA 4 Days $42.50 — ALL EXPENSE — Cuban Tax $3.00 Extensive Sifht Seeing Outside Room with Bath and Meals < ON'SOLIDATKD TOURS iw JO; N. K. Fir,, St. AUTHORIZED AM, BONDM ESlVv ^^^^ LEAMIXGTOX BOTEl BCTLDWQ* Phon 2 H M Seybold Southern Milk Bread The Finest Made Ask tor it or call up for delivery to your home. Seybold Baking Co, 315 N. V. 20th St. Phone 2-5 117 GAL'TIER FrXERAL SERVICE, INC. 514 W. Flagler St. PHONES 2-8421 J-8422 R. A. Gautier, President E. E. Carter, Secy and Treat, Oldest Repair Shop in Miami AMERICAN SHOE SHOP Miami's Best for Shoe Repairing 15 S. MIAMI AVENUE C. K. u Mi HI i i Prop. Delaney & Beers Kodak Fininhlnn and Enlarnini Commercial Work and Home 1'ortniU 50o/ o Off on All Amateur Work 212 N. E. 4th St. I'hone 2-SJ8S In the Heart of Your Neighborhood P I G G L Y WIGGLY A Miami Institution led IS YOUR CHEAPEST SERVANT.. tUeib!



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Friday, March 10. 1933. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page [ : ivc OCIETY How and why he was killed none „ the "0.000 spectators can grasp. BllI the work of a clever detective, n cooperation with the dead man's nominate, finally clears up the mystery• • The regular bi-weekly card party I C)1 the Ladies' auxiliary of the Mill Orthodox congregation ,i the vestry rooms of the | ie last Tuesday evening. A numb r of residents and guests attended. At a late hour refreshments I were served. • • • On March 21. the Women's minponsored by the junior eom0l the Beth David Sisterhood trill be repeated at the BlSCayne theatre, Miami Beach. The Dexl regular meeting of the sisterhood will be held on Wednesday afternoon March 15. • • • Nathan Pritzker entertained tly for Senior Hadassah with a ondce at her home. This was one of a series of bridge parties being held for the purpose of qualifying lor the donor's luncheon held annually by Senior Hadassah. Among receiving prizes for high scores were Mrs. Block and Mrs. Meyer.son. Delicious refreshments were served during the afternoon. PLAYING AT THE TIVOLl THEATRE + Qrand Opening Bert Lashers' Indian Village & Alligator Farm SUNDAY, MARCH 12th at 2 I'.M. .it Alligator Wrestling Match The regular meeting of Temple Israel Sisterhood was held at Kaplan hall last Monday afternoon with Mrs. I. Levin presiding. Among those addressing the meeting were Mrs. Giflord. representing the campaign for the blind beginning next week; Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, and Mr. Abe Aronowitz. Dr. Kaplan and Mr. Aronowitz. representing the Fellowship club of the temple, presented a plan for interesting the youth m attending the synagogue. As a result of their addresses a committee representing the sisterhood was appointed to aid the Fellowship culb. Named on this committee are Mesdames Frank Coret. Adolph Weitheimer. and Harry Nevins. The nominating committee to recommend Officers tor the next year was appointed and consists ol Mesdames M. L. Cowen as chairman, Jack ii. rnsteln. A. Wertheimer, J. G. Lewis and H. N. Levy. Delegates to the national conference ol temple IsterhOOdS at Chicago this coming June will be Mrs. I. Levin and Mrs. H. H. Miller. Mrs. Chester Davison was heard in a costume recital of a group of Indian songs. A social hour followed the meeting. • • Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I. Besvinick (it Miami Beach announce the ennagement of their daughter. Sophie, to Mr. William Coplan of Miami Beach. The wedding will be an event of early May. Miss Besvmiek is originally from Toronto. Can., but has been living in this section for the past several years and has been active in local Jewish circles, Several years ago she was a member of the teaching stall ol Beth David Sunday school. Mr. Coplan is in the restaurant business at Miami Beach. of chlorophyl in the tea is its greatest factor for recommendation as a vegetable product. Arrangments have been made with the Eli Witt Cigar & Tobacco Company for the distribution of its products. at 375 degrees Fahrenheit. Lemon Cheese Curd One-half pound white sugar, three eggs, two large lemons, juice, onequarter pound of butter. Heat sugar and eggs in top of double boiler and add the grated rind and juice of lemons with butter. Stir until thick. 70,000 WITNESSES I (ire See r.i Y + the Monkeys and the Bears i Entertainment in the south Kiiiht on the Highway H. 27TII AVE. and 20TII ST. DRS. HART & HART (Of ( hi, and DR. JOHN H. HART DR. MARY A. HART Chiropodists Nine Years in Miami Suites 5 and 7 :S6 East Flagler Street I'hone 2-8538 + — keeping *0£S$a!c* IPST-IAKE; MRP ROAD CORAL GABLtJ 1 APTAIN METSIIEL'S (ilass In Bottom BOAT Dallf 2 p.m. — Fare $1.00 -" the ~iiInn. -ii in. Harden" and Ihe II I, ,1 llivrr m Wnrk LEAVES PIER NO. 8. CITY YACHT BASIN. MIAMI ARE WE faith with those who trust us, are we Jiving up to our obligations if wc risk their future happiness by ignoring the problems that would arise for them if, some day, we did not come home? Life Insurance offers the safe and certain answer. There is no substitute. A Southern Health & Life Insurance Policy on each one is necessary to protect the others from the privation and expense caused by the last illness and death. \ few pennies each week is the total cost. SOUTHERN LIFE & HEALTH INSURANCE COMPANY T. S. COOK, Manager HO Rarity Bonrd Bids. PhoM 2-3419 CENTRAL BUSINESS COLLEGE Conirrrsa Bulldln* III K. K. 2nd Avr. Miami. FU. l,. w ,.., tuition rte hi htotory. T'rivato tutoring I" BpnnUh, %  • r.-m-h and „ll ComnMKial tubjoela. Expert %  siruc-tora. _^__^_ The next regular meeting of Senior Harlnflflah will be held at the Acacia club in the Congress building next Monday afternoon. March 13. beginning at 2:30 p.m. A regular Purim program will be presented and appropriate refreshments will be served. All members and friends are urged to attend. • • The minstrel show of Betli David Sisterhood scheduled for the Biscayne Plaza theatre will be held at the Beth David Talmud Torah hall en Tuesday. March 21. The showwill be followed by a dance, and arrangements will be made for those desiring to play bridge. Mrs. Ed Friedman is chairman ot the committee in charge of arrangements • • • The annual donor's lunch of Senior Hadassah has again been postponed and will be held later in the current season at a date that will be announced in an early issue of this paper. Those desiring to attend are urged to communicate with Mrs. Barney Weinkle. who is chairman of the committee in charge of this affair. • • 4 Robert J. Garlick. prominent independent gasoline station operator of Miami, reports increased volume of business this season in his six stations located here. Mr. Garlick has been operating here for the past 12 years and has established an enviable reputation for fair dealing and quality gas. Brought to Miami by his own ship, the S. S. Edna, the gasoline test requirements of the state have been more than met. • • J. G. Mason was elected president and Henry K. Gibson, chairman of the board of directors of Paraguay Tea. Inc.. importers of Jolova tea and manufacturers of Jolova syrup. recently at the annual stockholders' meeting in the offices of the company. N. Bayshore drive and Fourteenth street. Other directors are F. S. Benedict, J. A. Benson, Scott H. Braznell, Oscar Daniels. J. B. Fenton, H. H. Geary and L. L. Powell. The company Is importing Jolova tea from Paraguay. Brazil and Argentine, where it is cultivated on huge plantations. The tea Is used in South America almost to the exclusion of any other beverage by 40.! 000.000 persons. The great content Recipes for the Jewish Family Hermits One cup shortening, one and onehalf cups sugar, three eggs, one-halt teaspoon soda, two teaspoons water, three cups flour, one and one-half teaspoons salt, one teaspoon cinnamon, one teaspoon allspice, one teaspoon clove, one teaspoon nutmeg, one and one-half cups raisins, onehalf cup nut meats, cut in pieces. Cream shortening and sugar together. Add beaten eggs and mix well. Dissolve soda in water and add. Mix and sift flour, salt and spices and add to first mixture. Add raisins and nut meats and mix thoroughly. Drop by teaspoons on greased pans. Keep well separated Bake in a moderate oven. 325 degrees Fahrenheit, 15 to 20 minutes. These cookies improve on keeping in stone crock or cookie jar. This recipe makes about 70 hermits (•reen Vegetable Salad One and one-half cups of cooked string beans, one and one-half cups cooked new peas, one and one-half cups cucumber, diced, one teaspoon onion finely chopped, one-third cup mayonnaise. Cut cooked string beans lengthwise and then crosswise In threequarter inch pieces. Add cooked peas, encumber and onion, and marinate in French dressing 30 minutes in ice box. Serve on crisp lettuce with mayonnaise as garnish. Serves six. r.mli (I Chocolate Cake One and one-half cups cold coftee. two cups brown sugar, two ounces bitter chocolate, one-half cup [at, two egg yolks, one-half cup sour milk, one teaspoon vanilla, two cups silted flour, one-half teaspoon salt, on eteaspoon soda, one-half cup chopped nut meats, one-half cup coconut, one-half cup small seedless raisins. Cook In double boiler lirsi live ingredients to make a custard, add flour, salt and soda which have been sifted together three times and mixed with the nut meats, raisins and coconut, then the sour milk and vanilla. Bake in tube pan 50 minutes We Buy and Sell USED CARS We pay the highest Cash Prices (nil 2vi2l! and we will rail and appraise \uur car. No nhligalitm. HILL AUTO SALES, Inc. IMS WEST FLAGLER I). (. COLBMAN w. v. nil.I. rnrr Bring this ad with A M\LJLJ you and get Fountain Pen or Pencil with five gallons of regular Gas at posted price. Get acquainted with the GARLICK STATIONS These Pens and Pencils are guaranteed lor life. Drive in at any of the following stations and get your gift from Garlick: MM Blacarnc in..! mi 111) Strait) MacajriM Blvd. and 1.1th St. (Ka-a Side Circle) 1177 S. W. Eight! Slreel MM \ H S.wnlh Aienue l.'illl N. W. Seienth Avenue MM Waal Flaglor street Garlick for Quality THE MACCABEES Insurance With a Heart writes Ordinary Life o Twenty Payment Life o Income at Sixty o Income at Sixty-five o Endowment Certificates 0 Complete Protection single Premium Certificates for Men, Women and Children Child's Certificate pays full benefit at age four in case of death. Openings for district managers at St. Petersburg. Palm Beach and other cities. (Clll ""' "nil mail) A. M. COFFIN, Stale Manaaer. The MareabeeH. 226 Seybnld lllda.. Miami. Kla. I am inlere*ted in knowing more about The Marrnhee* Cerlifirale*. My axe ia N ami LEEDS INSTITUTE f PHYSICAL CORRECTION Natural Health Builders Incorporated Successfully treating; Arthritis. Colitis. Acidosis, Rheumatism. Sciatica. I.umhafco, Stomach and Intestinal Disorders — Eye Treatments, Spine and Foot Corrections — Mineral Salt. Vapor. Colonic and Reducing Baths. Scientific Massage — Graduate Attendants DR. V. I.. SDfOLEY, President Phone 2-1111. 20sn Itist-avne Roulevard. Miami, and Breaker* llolel. Miami Iteaeh — Phone S-lIll • (


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Paj;c Two THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, March 1 0, 19)}. Sponsored by the Hebrew Athletic club, the Community Center was the scene of a lovely Sunday evening affair. Mrs Iris Blumberu headed the reception committee and Blurry Grossman announced the entertalnment program which included a violin solo by Bill Savin and popular songs by Eddie Brooks. Julie Spector. of the entertainment committee, announced the coming show being Bponsored by the Hebrew Athletic club. • • An interesting meeting was held by I he Junior Council of Jewish Women Tuesday evening at the Ponce de Leon hotel, with the Misses Sylvia and Qoldye Miller in charge of the program. The numbers included Mrs. A. E. Rosenthal, who gave a review on Sinclair Lewis' book. "Ann Vickers"; Marian Freed, played "Capricetto." by ManaZucca, and •Minute Waltz" by Chopin Plans for sending delegates to the national convention at St. Louis were discussed. Miss Miriam Schelnberg and Miss Harriet Kanter were appointed to arrange a benefit theatre party to be sponsored by the Junior Council At the board meeting held recently, tentative plans were discussed about the following affairs: A sport dance and water carnival, on March ATLANTIC SHOE SHOP Oppoftitc t'orcti Rottl m \. E. FIRST AVE. Qnallti Shot Rcpairlm All u..ri Guaranteed SP£< IAL Hair Soles, !."><• Pair Ladies' Heels, nic Pair TO! RS CEUI8ES STEAMSHIP TICKETS TRAVELERS CHEQUES Remittances to All Foreign Countries Arrange roar Pn>*H,.\er Trip to Palestine thrnurh American Express Company 330 E. FLAGLER ST. Miami Tel. 3-3178 Krcakfaxt Dinner Lunch 7 to 10 -. to 8 11 to 2 :S0 AVIS CAFETERIA :I:I N. K. Second Ave. Opposite Halrynn Hoti'l Efficient Service Bon to carry your tray i i j i i 22; girls' break dance. April 2: Chinese bridge and dinner, March 14. with Mrs. Bessie Wernikoff in charge, and a dance in connection with the H.A.C. on March 15. with Mrs. Ed Merlin, chairman, a by Miss Ruth Manis. Mrs. S. Mell entertained the Book.in Brief club at 8 p.m. Monday night at her home. 1012 S. W. Fourth street. Mrs. Lou Helman reviewed LeRoy MacLeog's "Years ol Peace Members ol the .Jewish Welfare bureau auxiliary and Chesed Shel Ernes arc asking for contributions ot clothing, etc., for the salvage sale which they will hold in the near Future, By telephoning either Mrs M. Rippa or Mrs. J. Simpson, the contributions will be called for. As we go in press the Pimm dinner m honor ol Rabbi Max Shapiro of Congregation Belli David Is being held in the Talmud Torah building. Mrs. S. J. Spector is chairman, assisted by Mrs Lewis Brown. Mrs. Morris Dublei. Mrs. .J. Engler, Mrs I. H. Kalx. Mrs. B. Handle. Mis Harry Oliphant, Mis Louis Weinkle, Mrs. j. Sllbersteln and Mrs. Mendel. Mrs. Lewis Brown was toastmistress. Louis Haynian rendered a numbei of vocal selections. Mis. 1. Cohen. president, extended greetings to the : nests. S. C. Myers .-poke briefly and the mam address was given by Rabbi Max Shapiro, the guest ol honor. Mis. i. silver entertained Friday with a bridge party in honor ol her : tore, Mrs F. Grossman of New York and Mrs. V Soforenko of Jacksonville. Prizes wen awarded +-I DR. J. II. YARBOROUGH VBTERINARl \\ DORS (lipped. Plucked and Ha I hid 2(33 N. W. Ifith St. Phone 2-4848 NEW 7TH AVENUE THEATRE .10.13 N. W. Tth Ave. Phone 2-M-.2 ADULTS 20c — CHILDREN 10c Sunda> and Monria>. March 12-13 "No More Orchids" with CAROLE LOMBARD Box Office Open* St4S Sunday IIOMIi SERVICE LAUNDRY MRS. CI.AHA l). KERSEY. Prop. 122.'. S. W. 6th Si. Mending and buttons sewed on free of charge. Called for and delivered. .;..;.. •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• %  CRYSTAL SPRINGS WATER •*• An Ideal Table Wafer T Pure, h la. %  pBrUblff, palatable. *: A refrenhinir. Awarded Silver Medal .-, St. I.ouix BspwitiOR and highest j .;. award for purity and excellence. •;• •5* Louixiana Purchase Exposition. 4 PENINSULAR LIFE [NSURANCE GO. Incorporated h> the stale of Plorlda Bern* Officei Jacktonellle, II... MAIN OFFICE 230 Lorraine Arcade Drop a line In K. J. Morlock or phone 3-S337 tor a representative who Hill explain w h> The Peninsular Life is the Bat PHONE 2-3645 92 N. E. 28th Street .>..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;. •:• •:• •: •:• •:• :• •:• •;• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• + Biscayne Hlectric Supply Co. Electrical Appliances of every description. Phone and we will do the rent at very reasonable price*. 41 W. FLAGLER STREET Phone 2-3024 i to Mrs. H. Kalz, Mrs. S. Alpert and Mrs. J. Silverstcm. Mrs. Milton Weiner entertained the Fortnightly Book Review club at her home on Tuesday evening at 1040 S. W. Thirteenth avenue. At that time Mrs. Alex C.old.stein presented a resume of "Secret Sentence, a new book by Vicki Baum. Mis Samuel Weissell reported on the next luncheon bridge parly, of which she is chairman. • • • Delayed because ol unforeseen difficulties, ti Brand opening ol I Lasher's new and beautiful Indian village at Twenty-seventh avenue and Twentieth street, will be held this Sunday. March 1L'. A large tube of Seminole Indians have their thatched cottages and other buildings one ol the features Ol the village Is an artificial lake in which scores di alligators and crocodiles and Other water animals may bask m i he sunshine, Cypress logs and other articles will be placed ill the lake so that these reptiles may use them and live in their wild as they would m the fastness) Ol the Everglades, thennative habitat. The lake area will be one and nnefourth acres. Rare tropical birds. Including the beautiful flamingo, will be on display al the village. An artificial canal will also be built through the property, and the Seminole.-, will be able to ply then rough-hewn canoes about at will. taking visitors on interesting trips .hrough the village. The Seminoles will be in charge of Cora Osceola. Other prominent Seminoles who will be al the village ,: i Henrj Cypress and frank Jimtmoiu Si minole Indian alligator w r i.-iier... who v.:.: give exhibitions daily. An important meeting el the local Bnai Brith lodge will be held next Tuesday %  vening, March 14. at the Beth David Talmud Torah. All members anurged to attend. • The Ladies' auxiliary ol thl Miami Jewish Orthodox congregation will hold an Important business meeting at the congregation next Tuesday evening, March 14, beginnun: at 8 p in. All members are urged io attend as plans for the future of the organization will be an| nounced and the members of the nominating committee will be appointed. e • e More than five hundred attended the performances of the all-Yiddi.sh Singing and talking picture al the Biscayne Plaza theatre last Sunday. This is the first of ;, series ol Jewish talking pictures that will be shown from time to time in this district. Carole Lombard carves herself a niche alongside those of Kay r"rancis. Ruth Chatterton and Joan Crawford in one ol the fines) dramatic role., ol her career in "No Mote Orchid.." which Columbia presents Sunday and Monday at the Seventh Avenue theatre. Cast as 1 he attractive young heiress, Anne Holt. Carole delays the sailing of an ocean liner from France for two hours because lakes a fancy Io do a bit of lab hour drinking in Paris, sin gets herself engaged to a Prince Carlos because her grandfather, a slightly stern and slightly vain gentleman, thinks that royalty would be good for the family. Besides he .Minis her every month a handsome slue of his huge fortune just for occaslonal purse-change. Then she bumps into the attractive Lyle Talbol. a young not too aflluenl lawyer who has a meat disrespect for idle daughters of wealth. He considers not worth the ground She walks upon, which is a very novel opinion in her petted and spoiled life. The altitude intrigues I her; the Intriguing gets her; she falls in love, thereby selling Cupid into iiimpet it 1011 10 royalty. Anne finally is able to convince Talbot that her emotion lor him is the ih;-i sincere thing she ha. experienced In life, and vows to throw Over the Prince and have 'No More Orchid." m her life il he will marry her Meantime her lather's bank lulls headlong into the market crash: her royalty-minded grandfather has the money to prevent family scandal, but he refuses miles, shi marries the Prince. How Anne and her family work their way 0111 of that complication is one of Die most unexpected turns imaginable. The football mystery drama, "70.000 Witnesses," open.. Sundaj and Monday at I he Tivoli 1 heal re. Phillips Holmes. Dorothy Jordan. Charlie Ruggles and Johnny Mack Brown have leading roles In the film, its action i. set in a stadium packed with a throng o 70.000, where two big college teams are lighting ii out in a traditionally thrilling game. The team slated io win depi nds for the most pan on its stellar halfback, a role played by Brown, a member ol the championship 1 ;<'jr> Alabama eleven. And the climax ol the picture comes when Brown tears loosi lor a touchdown, scampers down a clear held, and then suddenly in the very shadow ol the goal-posts, drop... miiiiii red. The Book of Esther will be ^^ as the text during the ie Sson on Purim which Rabbi S. M. Macht* will discuss with the Bible stwh class at the home of Maj Kauf man Mandel, 3012 S. W. Eighth street, at 11 o'clock Sunday morning. Revelations from the scriptural story of the Feast of Esther and the incidents leading up to it will be the subject of the forum discussion after the regular lesson. Events leading up to the recorded happening. in(1 wlllch greatly influenced Haman s attitude towards Mordechai will be revealed by the rabbi. The clas.. |> open to the public. The class is in session one hour, from 11 to 12. LIVE POILTRY AND ( UOICE Fill ITS AMI VEGETABLES Prlren Kiuht MRS. A. WALL T.-6H City Terminal Market S. W. 2nd Ave. anil 2nd St. Dr. A. T. Knowies j i 2ii.li'. N. W. 17th Are. Pfcoat :-;;•• } MODERN PET HOSPITAL I l.iirur Inrihidual BMrdlni Hun. Effecttre Tick Mcdi.in,SeU j WINE GRAPES California Wine (.rapes Fine for Juice — ltead> Now Price* Cheaper than Ln-t Year M II i KM; PRODUCE, INC. %  _N. Miami Ave. at Tth St. Phonr 2-0!Jl| %  %  %  %  %  % % % % % %  i gfc Edna La France W J beauty salon An Aid for Kvery lleaut> Need SpcrialiHnit in Facial and Hair Tinting Hi MCALLISTER ARCADE Phone 2-"72l p f rajgrejejarararajzrBjargrargrargrerfir^ //>. Il.i'i.u Atblelh Club Presents "LESTA" World's Most Baffling Magician, and "TOMMY MARTIN'' Weil-known Exponent of the sleight of Hand Art. in a iiune Combined Program of Mystery and Entertainment Also the Added Attraction of naming Plus Refreshments at Kaplan Hall. N. K. Nineteenth Street, on Wednesday, March 15th, S P. M. ADMISSION 50c %  ^^Vi^IVilUVZIilVZrZIZIZIZIEIVZIViTUZIZISI^TZIiliSiLU^A k "No One Ever Lost ,i Dollar of Savings or Interest in .1 Morris Plan Bank" PIONEERS OP INDUSTRIAL BANKING v 5 Per Cent Interest Paid On Savings BBRVING Mil 1 IONS OP PEOPLE AM. OVER THB I NITBD STATES MORRIS PLAN COMPANY of MIAMI IM v K. pint \,,„„, Vtae.nl K. Brie*. ••>""



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I Page Six THE IFWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, Much lo, | S I.ESTA St. Petersburg Notes Friday night services at Congregation Biuu Israel begin at 8 o'. lock. Rabbi A. S. Kleinfeld will ha\' M the subject of his sermon. "Opt, ession and Depression." Satin morning services begin at 9 o'clock. Sunday school at 10 a.m.. and 1 ebrew school daily at 4 p.m. The religious school of Con lion Bnai Israel is giving a Purim play, "Queen Esther." a musical drama in four acts, written and composed by Rabbi Kleinfeld. on this Sunday evening. March 12. at Elks hall. Following the play, a Puilm ball will be given by the Ladies' Auxiliary and Aid society. Many tickets have been sold and a very large attendance Is expected. Preparations are beinn made lor YOUR 1933 Auto Tag Prompt and Courteous Attention i Auto License Tag Agency N. E. 2nd Ave. at 11th St. Phone 3-2609 I BARGAINS Extra Special < RYSTALLIZED FRUIT Bea RegP FLORIDA PECAN ROLLS Regular price 75c; Box WHOLE CRYSTALLIZED GRAPE FRUITS Filled with Crystallized Fruits 20-l.B. DELUXE BOX Consisting "I assorted Florida Fruits, box oft Candies, bag of pecans and jar of ^/^ ^ T Jelly, only O L — ^ Wisteria Fruit & Pres'M Co. Iluy and Save Munry at Manufacturer!! sutilul l-ll). baskets ("A ?. price 75c; box %J \J OI.I.S 50c IZED 50c Faiiicus magician appearing for "rlirrw Athletic club. the ceremonies attending the presenting of a Sefer Torah to the congregation on Sunday, March 19. The Younu Maccabeans arc planning a card party in the very near tut ure. At the recent meeting of the Judaic council, it was decided to give a package party in the near future. Mrs, Harry Schuster and Mrs Dave Miller will be hostesses lor the social hour alter the services tinFriday < vening. Till INSPIRATION ol PHILANTHROPY ...minurd from Page <>ne| JTIVOLl! W. Flakier at 8th Phone 2-3352 | Sunda\ and MoiMlftV. March \2-\l I i "70.001) Witnesses" j I with I Phillips Holmes Dorothy Jordan j | Who dared commit this astounding* I i crime? Who matched his stealth i | effalnafl TIP. "00 witnesses? ** &f &f&f&f ** &f &f **•:• &f •:••:•**•:••:•• ;.; .;. Insist tin your Grocer flTini you v NEW YORK BREAD & CAKE COMPANY X BREAD AND CAKES 471 S. W. Nlh St. I'hone 1-7851 % % Branch Store: IBS N. W. 5th St. £.;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;. •:• •:• •:• -:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• alres it we were there would be no need for philanthropy) but all of us car. contribute a little. Will we? Let's do it nclit now! "Wouldsl thou from sorrow find a sweel relief. Or is thy heart oppressed with woe and promo!c happiuntold? Balm WOUldst thou eat':.' rodinti grief, Pour %  round thee, II shower of gold." Particularly at this time must U A !)• ::• resident or tourist. %  that the needs ot the Jewish Welfare bureau arc even greater, In ply, our remUSl !)'• more liberal than ever We must strain our every fibre, our every energy to help, not In the future, but now. Sunday evenin March 12. the annual ball of the Jewish Welfare bureau will be held at the Floridian hotel. Miami Beach. We must attend and by our presence show that we too are 0:1 'IK i< b! 10 S. E. FIRST AVENUE Nexl to Holland Inn Restaurant + YOC NEED A DENTIST: ) OK Need a GOOD DENTIST! I want the opportunity to prove my professional ability at prices to please you. DR. HARRY E. FRY DENTIST 36 East Flatter Street Phone 2-7215 "Ask and Ye Shall Learn" Q— When a pupil In the religious school of our temple, my son. who ut to enter high school, had to study Hebrew and he did not profit much by it. wiun hi enters high school, he may have to study Greek or Latin, is there any use at all in studying dead langua i A.—Greek and Latin arc spoken Ol 88 dead languages. Not SO Hebrew. A language Is kepi alive as li i it serves as a vernacular ot any croup ol people. The Jews m Palestine employ Hebrew as their vernacular The Creek and Latin of the classics, while no longer spoki n languages, have their value as di also the Hebrew language, Thi successful results Ol their study depend largely upon the enthusiasm and Interests Ol the student and of the instructor Then, there is also the question ol what practical value the tudy 01 'ins,, languages will be in the lite of the student. If the student is inclined towards one ot the professions, the languages mentioned will be exceedingly useful. A competent teacher ot any ot the languages mentioned would tell that fai irom being "dead." they are so Interwoven with our own. that a knowledge of them is more or less ntlal for the clergyman, the physician and the lawyer Hebrew and Greek are the languages ol tin Bible and ol tho ciassics Latin Is virtuallj the native tongue of law. medicine and many departments ol science. But much depends on the teacher II by his enthusiasm and ability, he transfuses the student's mind with those -plendid ideas in prose and poetry which the classical writings CHO A P C SUEY AMERICAN CUISINE w. ORDERS PREPARE!) To TAK in Greek, Hebrew and Latin con,;,m. their benefits arc incalculable. The intellectual discipline involved In their acquirement is by no means to be overlooked. They furnish the .student who conquers them with a rich store of choice quotations, a ,. rtitudeof style, and a right use of words which are serviceable in pro: ,1 and cultural life. Balanced reasoning, adequate expression and acquaintance with the past at its best are help!ill to any of us and the study ot the Greek, Hebrew and i.atin classics affords them. Q, How old is Jewish Science? A 1 he name Jewish Science designating an emotionally religious movement within American Jewry was introduced to the English • peaking world in ion; in connection with the publication of a small volume entitled Jewish science, the Applied Psychology of Judaism," by Rabbi Allied C: Moses of Mobile. Ala A .second enlarged and revised edition appeared in 1920. Within a lew years alter the appearance of this book a group ol men and women m New York City organized a Jewish New Thought'' con tion which, subsequently under the leadership ol Rabbi Morns Uchtenstein, in 192J. inaugurated the Jew Ish .Science movement. It at (inn served to weak, n the lore's ol those who were instrumental In bringing about the rapid relinquishment ol their faith and then people by multitudes ot Jewish nun and womei. who went over to the Christian •Science church. In 1924. Rabbi Clifton Harby Levy established ill New York the ("enter oi Jewish Science The work ot Rabbis Lichtenstein and Levy is now emulated by sevei il of their colleagues 111 other communil Why isn't a bai-.u'.or a Singulai fellow? Whi n -omc people succeed in making a good gui ss they call it Intuition. .TOKIOR00FCARDEN A. M. 272W.FLAGLER ST. to 2 A. M. Phone 2 itCtfl Miami Plating Works, Inc. Chromium, Nickel. Tin, Silver and i.uli! I'l.itin.. Ilifi N. K. 2nd Art. l'h„nc t-Mtl Dr. Neuenschwander OPTOMETRIST A First ( !,i-Optical Scu/.c .;/ ,1 R ttsonabu l'u, I I + + • I I I I ni,l; ,1/ Your Complexion F K E E One Jar of WONDER Bleach ('ream with order < rime .111,1 iff the (I, mon-lral :,,n at hnth ,,f tilt Tip Top GrOCtr] Mures Wundrr Bleach (ream will tTvt Ihr sofi KIOM „f natural h<-aut> In *<>ur skin. Par personal attention, rail al J15 V B. I.lih Strati, from fi:30 |„ '.' p.m. I'HONK >-4! n (i %  F^Sun-^qij T\ Sanjtarfutit. \ &'JZest,Con(fatescents \ V/i nTcc -,N %  '/CAro/uc Cases RATES KrasonaUeSandier BOOklt f Miami Florida A conference of police officials 1 Chicago was told that a sense M humor is one of the most valmaj assets an officer can have. Wh told one I was driving only 10 mjl an hour he seemed to think something funny, but he didn't sa V what it was. Radio Synagog Rabbi S. M. Machtei. tminder and director of the Radio Synagog, *m or. ach over WIOD at 10 o'clock Sunday morning on "1 he Spirit 01 Hainan." Leonard TObin ,vill deliver the sermonette on "Purim." In addition to the sermon there win u music, prayers, and scripture readingWe Never Gl ose! /A, / on,/ ( annul h, a, /1, 1 The Si rt n 1 ( next %  //,,/ 1 %  I'll, S.i. t,. thouaandfl on 1 cm In One, H'irf He Set Y,,u Daily Will BISHOP & BI A IK 1 WEST II vi.l.KK 1 The display of fruits and vegetables found at Stall 65-66. citv Curb Market, is a veritable garder. where one has a widi '.arieiy tc choose from. These commodities art washed and graded before being put on display, which assures the purchaser getting only the best at the average price. Mrs. Wall, who operates this stall, also has homemade jellies, mangoes, "noney, ete. CATARRH,Etc. >BBiri a NERVES | Only blood bufil from fruit acid I can dissolve any %  i] mucus or "paste %  •1 in your system Mucus-Making Foods! Hucua may I,,secret,''! m \;>r rauains aymptoma. The eft' ;,r,ts are than nanitst variously 1 I,, location, lul the source <>f tli' is the laim farmantatlon, %  -r, Imliei-. rhe>'-<* 'Tciiiii. fal. oil, -alt, e" in txcaaa, 100 Names for One DisfaNf Muciu is a symptom ,,f catarrh of tar onjunctivitis 1. of tlic nosr irhiniti-i. ,.f the ears lotltla, daafnaN), of tk bronchial tubaa (bronehitis, utbn the lunga Itubtrculoala), of '!,, %  'i-a-triti(. of the appelolis %  T' I I : .,1' ,-all bladder ittall atone 1, 1 1,\ nrrhta ,. etc. No Mucus —Head Clear .1 me... from umpefriiit. without :,l-,i tomato mice. I,,i 1 I, 'rancrapplta, etc., when uiad a' combintd with lultable I axatlvt vtsetablta. tnal 1.1,,,,.! 10 diaaolva mueu ai I rtmow emit) A lerk wrote: "NO mUCU ,,'. heal clear a. a l.ell. Rain, n>.w earn four lim.-s amUl li Fore-oiie.-nhjei'ts tauuht full)' "FORESIGHT." iOt paars. I"" Pirtorr. It i. also the drat i l< l" fluenec of brainy meals on nrfineymatw. Sen,I M.00 full payment Examiat n !;.. free. Money back II "Ten Sample Pagea" FREE, Wrlti BRINKLKR School, Food Science 458 Ocean Drive. Miami BearRhodes Jewelry SinnIX So. Miami Ave. For fresh Sea Foods STOP A l GAPT. TOM'S FISH MART Hagler St. and Miami River hnnr 2-.V32I We Never I I OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST Our 1 Mi .nc tlic freshest — Ca u ght by our own bo.it^ -l" 1 )' If it is Sea Food, we have it at its very best, and at atlracl'vrh low prices. Our method of handling and selling Sea Food is in observance with all the sanitary rules and regulations. NERVOUS? 5*' • Fountains and Bottles %  5 H \S M. TWNKNIIAI M O riginator ——ffinl



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& Jewish Floridian Vol. '• %  No10 FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY MIAMI. II.OR1DA, FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1933. Price I ivc Cents The Inspiration of Philanthropy li there la any deep and ri al pleasun In the world, which angels enjoy and for which they might be envious ol men. it is the Ion oi privilege ol admlnlcharity, which in Qod's eyes It the highest degre In the scale ol duties and virtues bestowed on unman. Most men are more or jess charitable, but it is a very small number ol them who realize that feeling for their brothers is a cup ol happiness, and knowing it. drink heartily an inspired lew! too many, of us are charitable because of .social pressure, holding In closed list the pennies which we have had the opportunities to obtain (living them away and liking it Is not natural until the day whir, we see the light, the ins;.nation Which Robert Treat Paine beautifully expressed as "a means of connecting man with his Creator, Uaking divine his relations with his neighbors, clothing these relations with tremendous responsibilities. surrounding them With imperative duties, illumining them with glorious privileges, elevating his human life Into a likeness with his Infinite Creator." "And the duty of charity 'tienulatli Chesed) as explained in the i (Mends further than mere ilmsgivlng 'Tzedakai. Almsgiving Is practiced by means of money, but charity also by personal services and by words of advice, sympathy and encouragement." "The works of charity have more value than sacrifices. they are equal to the performance 11 ill religious duties. Concerning the proper way ol practicing this virtue, the Talmud has many beairitul sentences as: 'The merit of charitable works is in proportion to the love with winch they arc practiced.' Blessed is he who gives from hi substance to the poor, twice blis-r.i he who accompanies his gift with kind, comforting words.' 'The DObll i of all charities is enabling the p or to earn a livelihood." Tin latter golden rule Is especially symbolic ol the spun in which the Jewish Welfaie bureau moves and works This wonderful organization not only gives food, clothing, shclI. medical and dental care, and money and what not. but helpdistressed man to get back on ins ieet again with moral enm. with employment and reinstatement into the ranks ol his self-respecting fellows making life orth while living for. They are certainly taking a tremendous stride heir inspiration of chanty in ng the social status oi mankind in this city and helping to ms part of the world a better 0 live in. Jewish Welfare bureau rereal credit from all races and needs in this part of the coun"v IT its unrestricted service to all human beings —but no honor from God, for to the Supreme Being organization means nothing; it Is the Individuals who do the good work ose who support it whom Hi' The Jewish Welfare bureau needs money today and is caron a drive for it. Are YOU doing what you can to be your Mother's keeper? Have you given Vour tithe of worldly possessions to niong your fellowmen? When Jewish Day To Be Observed In furtherance ol Educational V. I 1: for the Blind, which begins on Sunday, March 12 with a lecture by Helen Keller, famous worker among the blind Jewish Women's Organizatli n day will be held at the headquarters '.i the campaign In the Child's building ai 133 East Flaglei Street on rue-day. March 14. Lunches win be soivcd during Hie day foi lhe nominal charge ol 50 cents and the work ol tie blind will be exhibited. Among i he articles that will be Offered tor sale are those made by the Jewish blind of NewYork City, Every Jewish organization in the greater Miami district will be represented and committees will be present during the entire da) Mrs, Isidor Cohen is chairman oi the general committee In charge dining this day. The object of the campaign is to acquaint the people with the work lor the blind and is nol a campaign lor funds. Comptroller Lee Warns Applicants Tallahassee — His office stormed by job seekers. Comptroller J. M. Lee has asked the cooperation of I he press in bringing to the attention of the public the tact thai his department is fully manned. "People who can ill afford it," Lee said, "an' coming to Tallahassee in search ol employment, and While I feel every sympathy for them, there is nothing I can offer." Charity Ball to Be Held Sunday • Announcements! i i National Drive To Begin Soon Over a hundred of the nation's outstanding Jewish communal and civic leaders have already agreed to • rve on the National Advisory campaign which is sponsoring the intensified appeal of the American Jewish Joint distribution committee foi funds to continue emergency relief work in eastern and central Europe, Dr, Jonah B. Wise, national fundraising Chairman, reported. The committee is still In process ol formation. Organization ol the national appeal Is proceeding rapidly. Dr. Wise •aid. In addition to the New York : itj drive which opened recently, and current campaigns In six other cities, other local efforts are being projected In twenty additional cities and are expected to gel under way Within the next few months. The officers and directorate ol tile joint distribution committee will also serve on the National Advisory lampaign committee. Athletic Club Presents Show The Hebrew Athletic club will present "Lesta." popular magician, and "Tommy Martin.' well known exponent ol the sleight of hand art. in a combined program of mystery and entertainment There will be the added attraction of dancing and refreshments at Kaplan hall. "N. E. Nineteenth street, on Wednesday. March 1"). at fi pin. Lesta and Tommy Martin have toured the world twice and have brought back with diem something ol mystery from every country they visited. i esta will present "The Story ol Ma ".< a tWO-hOUr presentation ol magic mystics. This artist has been on the stage for more than 27 years and is one of the most outstanding magicians now on the American stage, in las program he will b> assisted by Tommy Martin, who will be seen m a demonstration ol Sleight of hand tricks which challenge the credulity of the onlooker. Funds from this affair will be used tor equipment of the Community c. : ter Ol the Hebrew Athletic club. In asking the Jewish residents and tourists in this section to attend and help raise funds. Hie officers of the Hebrew Athletic dub point to the fact that the facilities oi the organization have been placed at the disposal Of every worth while Jewish organization In the district free oi charge. Determined to carry on Its important work of raising funds to relieve distress, the Jewish Welfare bureau will stage its annual Charity ball Sunday evening, March 12. beginning at 9 p.m. at the Floridian hotel. Miami Beach. Bert Reisner, who is master of ceremonies, has arranged for one of the finest floor shows in local history and the Floridian orchestra under the direction of Mickey Cherep will furnish the dance music. At a late hour a delicious buffet luncheon will be served. Mrs. Bertha B. Levy is chairman ol the arrangements committee and every effort has been made to make this one of the outstanding events of the current season. Because of the unusual demands madi on the Jewish Welfare bureau daily, it is necessary that a large sum be raised by this Charity ball, and the committee therefore urges every Jewish resident and tourist to attend Tickets may be purchased from any member of the committee or at the Floridian hotel Sunday night MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION (Orthodox! 1,1.-, S. W. Third Strict JONAH E. CAPI.AN, Rabbi Regular services begin at 5:45 tonlght with the late services at 8:30 when Rabbi Jonah E. ("apian will preach a sermon on "Frustrated Designs." The sermon will be based on the story of Purim and its repetitions in Jewish history. Saturday morning services begin at 9 a.m. Purim services with the reading of the Megillah will begin at 7:30 p.m. Saturday night. Sunday morning services begin at 8:30 a.m. BETH DAVID CONGREGATION (t'onicrvative) 139 S. W. Third Avenue MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi Artist Heard In Recital Purim To Be Observed Sunday Hannah Aslier, concert pianist and teacher ol piano in the University of Miami conservatory appeared in recital at n a.m. Thursday In the Roney Plaza hotel as the last in ries oi morning musicales preed by Bertha Foster. Mrs. Asher was assisted by Helen en Flanagan soprano, popular artist who always delights her audiences Mis Asher Is a former pupil oi Godowsky. having studied with him five years in Berlin and Vienna. Foi a number ol years she taught m the Silesian conservatory of Breslau. appearing in concert in Austria and Germany, and being soloist with different symphony orchestras there and also in the state. Flanagan soprano, popular artist Joe Tarpley was at the piano as accompanist lor Miss Flanagan. Bnai Brith to Hold Benefit Tinlocal Bnai Brith lodge Is ponsoring Bnai Brith night at the Blscayne Kennel club next Wedne day night. March 15. through the COUltesy of Carson Bradford and Joe Adams, owners of the track. Parl oi the evening's receipts will be give the Bnai Brith. One of the races will be a feature cup race and Adolph Freund. one of the oldest living members oi Bnai Brith in the country. Will present the Bnai Brith trophy to the winner. [he day oi reckoning comes will you cl .,, heart knowing that you have loved your neighbor as yourself? The Jewish Welfare bureau needs food, clothing and money, and hundreds ol other things to carry on its work Won't you help them, even though you an' ""' llbl ,0 glve much? AH oi us a., nol milltoniCoatlnned >" Page Blx) The Ladle-' auxiliary Oi the Miami Jewish Orthodox congregation will be hosts to the children ol its Talmud Torah and Sunday school at a special Purim party Sunday morning. When appropriate gifts will be presented to the children and rehmentS Will be served. Ni'Xt Sunday morning Beth David Sisterhood will sponsor a Purim ma querade ball for the children oi the Sunday school at the Talmud Torah hall Prizes will be awarded lor the most original costumes and to these selected as the best entertainers. The usual Purim refreshment.', will be served Mrs. Harry Oliphant is chairman of the committee m charge of arrangements Next Sunday morning the children of the Beth Jacob Sunday school of Miami Beach will be entertained at a Purim concert beginning at 11 a in., at yvhich time the children will be hoard in recitations and songs, and a junior sermonettc by Sidney lit svinick. Prizes will be awarded to the best pupils, and refreshments will be served through Athletic Class To Meet Monday The physical culture class directid by Mrs Bertha Berkowitch Levy will meet every morning at 9 a.m.. beginning Monday. March 13, at the Community Centre of the HebrewAthletic club, corner of S. W. Sixteenth avenue and Filth street. All Interested an' urged to join the class lor which a very nominal fee is charged and the proceeds devoted to welfare causes. the courtesy of the sisterhood, headed by Mrs. Barney Weinkle. its president. Mrs Jake Davis. Mrs. Morris Cowen. Mrs. H. I. Homa and Mrs. Harry Nevins of the Temple Israel Sisterhood religious committee will assist Rabbi Kaplan next Sunday afternoon at a costume Purim party at Kaplan hall, for the children of f Temple Israel Sunday school. Regular Friday evening services begin at 5:30 with the late services at 8 p.m.. when Dr Leon ZolotkofT of New York City will be the guest speaker. His subject will be, "An Ideal in thi' Process of Realization." Dr. Zolotkoff is famous in international Zionist circles, having been head of the "Knights of Zion" and an active figure in the Zionist organization of America. He is a former assistant district attorney of Chicago, was editor of the Chicago Courier, and for a number of years has been on the editorial staff of the Jewish Morning Journal, writing under the pen name of "Dr. Klorman." Saturday morning services begin at 9 a.m.. with the rabbi speaking in Yiddish on "Purim." Saturday night at 8 p.m. the Megillah will be read. TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI (Reform! 1.17 N. K. Nineteenth Street DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN. Rabbi Services will be held Friday evening at 8:15. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan's subject will be "When Hainan Disappears." After services a reception will be held in Kaplan hall, so that the visitors may meet each other and spend a pleasant social hour. CONGREGATION BETH JACOB (Orthodox! 311 Wii.liiiu.t.,11 Ave.. Miami Belch L. AXELROD. Rabbi The early services begin at 5:45, with the late services at 8:30. when the rabbi will preach a sermon on "Amalek Arabia and Nazi — a Parallel." Saturday morning the rabbi will preach in Yiddish on Parsho Zochor. using for his subject "The Miracles of Chanuka and Purim, Which More Significant" Cantor Boris Schlachman will lead the congregational singing and chanting. Saturday night the Megillah will be read at 8 p.m.. at which time the rabbi will preach a sermon on "The Sword and the Book." •



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Friday, March 10, 1933. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHED EVERY FKIDAY by the JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO. 621 S. W. Fifteenth Avenue j. LOUIS SHOCHET. Editor P. ). II. ix 297.1 Miami. Florida Phone 2-1183 ., iroml rluss mutter July 4. %  ago JIT the Posl Office itt Miami, Florida, ;,'„,l„ the A. i of March :i. 1878. WIST PALM BEACH OFFICE III Blchth Street Mi.. M. S<-hrehnirk. Representative SUBSCRIPTION gh Moittha $ 1.00 i in, \.ar J 2.00 FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1933. Vol. 6, No. 10. Page Three The Perfect Match No Salvation A plan to establish a Jewish Sal\ at urn Army in Czechoslovakia, in order to combat the inroads of ,m missionary efforts, has proposed by an orthodox Jewader of Prague. The initiator ut tins startling idea claims that a Salvation Army with special uniiormto mark its soldiers and pin-ram of street meetings be the best medium for countng the propaganda of mission roups. The plan does not apto us. For one thing, it ill be[irthodox Jewry to take over the technique of an organization proselytizing activities it to Fight. Secondly, there is something definitely alien to the outlook inihe military character oi the Salvation Army. But above all. it would seem to us that tliiPrague Jewish gentleman is at heart an assimilationlst who wants to trj the impossible stunt of convincing his non-Jewish fellow citihat there is very little difbetween the Jewish and the Christian religious modus Vivendi. Hi should know that a uniformed Jewish religious army singing on .street corners and colfunds through Jewish Santa en if for Chanukah, is nly Impossible, but actually comical. Such antics will never saw a. but merely make it a lock for intelligent people. A Talisman Torah which was owned by tli> late czar Nicholas II is on exhibit in a New York department and for sale. It is told that ar of all the Russians treasured the Scrolls of the Law as a talisman. On the purple cover appeal the monogram and crown of ar as well as a cross. History. however, does not bear out the belief in the Torah as a talisnian. He was shot down in a cellar despite its possession, crown and notwithstanding, if one were inclined to ponder about this strange tition held by the Czar, who ied the physical Torah. but i massacres of the people of 'he book, one might come to believe thai the Csar's Torah did protect *i Ji AS of Russia. Here it is m York, unharmed and in all its mg ceased to be. If American splendor, while its erstwhile owner Jewry in these days of economic could retain a sense of histortlues, it would, as a body, purchase this Torah, crown, cross and •ft and venerate it as another evidence that the people of the book *UI survive all persecutions; and llls perhaps, because they refuse to ,,v up the sacred Scroll of the Law. T HERE isn't a chance that you have ever seen Sadie, but if you had you'd never have forgotten her. she was the star hostess in one of those minor dance halls that dot the livelier sections of Manhattan. It wasn'l a big spot like Roseland or the Orpheum dance hall, on Broadway, where the customer is protected and the management is choosey Far. far from it Sadie worked in a joint. If you want to eali it a dump or a dive, that's okay too. Plenty of customers have called it far worse names than anything you might think of. And they were probably correct. Because tindance hall catered to all comers young, old. white or yellow. It wa a i a of a fight a night, or your money back. And nobody had ever been known to get his money back. You can take my word for the fact thai Sadie was a mighty tough baby. As they say in the underworld, she would light at the drop of a gat. She shook a mean hip as she waited for lustomers at the hostess' rail —and a still meaner hip when she found a client she trusted no one but hersell ai.ci she wasn'l quite certain of the last party either. Until the beginning Ol this year. Sadn s history was just a blot on life's copy book. She hadn't reached inj [Oal, unless || was the Ion di lance (hewing gum championship, and she wasn'l going anywhere. Mori -he didn't care particularly. As long a.-lie had a place to sleep and a slug of gin to wash down the i she was fairly contented. Marriage? Say, don't make her laugh! Men were all the same, and there wasn'l a mug In the world -he'd ever thought about twice. As tar a.she was concerned, purity was a word you found in the dictionary n you had a dictionary. She was a lady Ol easy virtue as the polite lolks put it. and she thought no more ol sex than just that. In other words, it was all a part of her lite •You see. kids." .-he Informed the other girl-. I ain't kiddin' myself. I ain't no angel. Never have been and never will be. If I like a guy. everything jake with me. It I don't the devil with him. "You money dames ain't got the right slant on things. Get a kick outa life while you can cause it don't last long enough to do anything else. That's what I'm doin' — and I'm one dame what'.uot the right slant. "All them pretty stories about the right guv comiii' along some day and makiii you his happy bride, is all a lot of hooey. Like as not hell be a bootlegger who'll slap you in the eye before you're with him a week and kick you outa his happy home. And don't try to argue with me. I've been studyln' guys tor a long, long time And what I don't know about en: ain't much. •Take a tip from little Sadie and gel a kick outa whatever you're dOln'. It's the only wav to live' Well, I don't have to tell you what eventually happened to our heroine It you know your Broadway columns, you must be fairly certain that a gnl with such philosophicaSadie always tails m love And when they tall, how they fall! The boys name was Joe. It was [ a te and a dollars worth of dance ticketsthat brought him into Sadie's lite. She didn't recognize the big -park the moment he walked into the place. As a matter of fact. when he strolled up to her and casually said: "How about it. baby?" he loomed as just another sucker who was going to give a few cents to the lady's earnings. But after the first few dances, the girl sensed something different about Joe. I can't tell you what it was because Sadie herself didn't know. It wasn't merely that he didn't paw her or attempt to get fresh, and it wasn't because he didn't proposition her. Something about hi.s frank eyes, perhaps, or maybe —oh. well, it was just something different I don't have to hop into too much description at this point. Sufficient to t.ll you that, night after night, Joe came back to the dance hall and monopolized Sadie's attention. Before a week had gone bj. everybody knew that the worst had happened, including themselves. Joe and Sadie were plenty in love. The thing grew so bad thai Sadie wouldn't even dance with anybody el.se. When Joe couldn't get away, Sadie pleaded illness and remained at home. And when she returned to the dive one night after one of those absences, the girls didn't treat her any too kindly. They hadn't forgotten her statements B. J. 'before Joe i. "What's happened to you, Sadie?" asked one striking bionde who had been struck on several occasions. 'Thought you told us that them stories about the right guy comin' along some day was a lot ol bunk. Or maybe you're gonna tell us now that Joe ain't the right guy yet and that's just gonna be another one to follow all the other mugs you've had." That Sadie didn't hit the other girl on the point of the chin was excellent evidence ol the fact that -he had changed a great deal. She lust -miled coldly. "Just because I was dumb for a long time." she observed, "don't mean that I have to be dumb forever Maybe I did make a lot of stupid cracks about different things, and maybe I was a -ap with plenty of guys. But what's that got to do with it now? "The trouble with you bimbos is that you're jealous. I found a kid that's honest and clean, and you can bet your last dime that I ain't gonna let him down. I'm one baby that's keepin' her tootsies outa the mud from this day on. "And just to show you that I mean what I say. lemme slip this piece of info' right to you: Joe and I are engaged, and we're going to be married very soon. How do you like them onions?" A few days before the ceremony, Joe seemed worried and nervous. He wasn't the Joe that Sadie had grown to love, and the girl noticed it immediately. "Joe." she asked one morning, "what's on your mind? I know something's worryin' you and it kind of scares me. What is it?" The boy hesitated. And then he spilled his troubles. Us true. kid. I've been wantm" to tell you somethin' for the last couple days, but I didn't know howto begin. I was afraid you'd be sore, or somethin' And I don't want nothin' like that to happen. "You .see. up to last week. I was doin' putty good Hut I had a job that was kind of dangerous, workln' with explosives like. So I've been ligurin' out it would be kinda tough it you got hitched to a guy who was liable to be blown to blazes any day. Especially If we had a couple kids. or somethin'. You know what I mean? (Continued Next Week) TH£ g^ How some women do enjoy taking a whack at some other woman's reputation! The only difference between meddling and investigating is that we always investigate and the other fellow meddles. The man who is thoughtfully imbued with the idea that a public office is a public trust may believe in investigating committeeObservation on human conduct when a condition confronts us. not a theory: The Doukhobors. Canadian nudists, went heavily clad during the 40-below-zero spell. Softly, like a downward floating feather, The sun has dropped to | And the clouds, like curtains, come together Somewhere in the West. Faintly, like ringing silver sleigh bells, A clock chimes out to tell The sleepy towij that rests in yonder dells The hour, and all is well. Quickly, ere the light of day depart, And guided by a star — Singing, with light and happy heart I i urn to where you are. "Americans are not chasing the dollar," says a German writer in a new book titled. "America. We Need You." He isn't far wrong about that. Americans with baited breath are chasing the nickel. The winter itch, writes a medical columnist, may be cured by spending the winter in Florida. My palm itches just at the thought of it. '•Girls have a right to dress as they please," A maid announced with vigor. "But some of them lack the nerve," I said. "And some of them lack the figure." If I were the month of March. I would do my best lor a discouraged world by flinging my spring banners early to the breeze. If I were a young man. I would Study farming. If I were a fortune teller, I would prophesy good cheer in the near future If I were a bunch of violets, I would stand in a yellow bowl on my own desk. II I were a llivver, I would dress myself up in a V-8 radiator. If I were a match, I would be long and gay colored, and live in a tall bo in a corner of the home fireplace. If I were a fish. I would be a finnan haddie. If I weri' a cheer leader.'! would be on the job day and night II I were a guardian angel. I would join the cheer leaders. If I were an aura. I would be rose-colored. If I were a man. I would pound my mental (is: and refuse to be beaten. II I were a wee piano of long ago. I would be a clavichord and would whisper "olde musick" to modern ears. If I were a gentleman, I should prefer a blond. If I were a blond. I should prefer a gentleman. If I were going on a vacation. I would go to the Land of Suashine. Florida. If I were you, I should probably do as you are doing. In the midst of bank moratoria and war's alarms, it is refreshing to find that one who signs himself "Worried" is only asking the medical publicist for an eyelash lengthened It hasn't been told that some big shot banker back in '29 found a million dollars in the lining of an old overcoat, but the senate inquiry Is still young. Street vendors won't sell one of a pair of shoelaces, in case you thought of starting anew with one. Presumably the kind of youth who runs around with a betrousered girl lets her take charge of his gloves and compact in a theatre. All right! Then you can have your way And you can go or you can stay. For all I care, go drown yourself — Where I'm concerned you're on the shelf! But just remember this—I'm through And I'm not worried what you do. i What have I done? He's gone away! He hasn't called me up all day!' False teeth were one of this country's important exports in 1932. and it can only be hoped that the eagerness of Europe to buy our false teeth was equalled by their promptness in paying for them. It would be discouraging, to drag into duty the old humorous anecdote, to have other nations gnash at us with our own teeth. Jimmy: "Pa. will you give me a good spanking right now?" Pa: "Why. Jimmy?" Jimmy: "Because I'm going swimming, and I don't want to be thinking about it while I'm there." Boss: "But, didn't you get off just last week to attend your grandmother's funeral?" Office Boy: "Yes. sir. Poor granny came near being buried alive that time!" Diner: "Say, waiter! How many times have I called you?" Waiter: "You'll have to keep count of that yourself — I have other things to do. If you were I you would be much surprised To learn what treadmill tasks are mine each day: And. feeling all my heartaches and my fears, You soon would wish again to go your way. Yet. knowing that each has a hidden self, A stranger to the one all others \ lew I do not understand what idle whim Makes me so often wish that I were you. Time heals all wounds. Money is also a great heeler Woman may be the weaker vessel but man is often broke. Matrimony worries a woman less after she gets into it than before. Some folks find consolation in thinking the things they dare not say. • I )