The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
November 30, 1928
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami
25.7743 x -80.1937


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:
Copyright Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
35317254 ( OCLC )
sn 96027667 ( LCCN )

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


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Full Text
Vol. I.No. 7
Price, 5 Cents
Thanksgiving! What shall we
be thankful for? Let us be thank-
ful for the privilege of living on
a soil saturated with the blood
of those who lived and died for
freedom of life, thought and be-
lief. Who, undismayed by the
apparently insurmountable vicis-
situdes, because of their su-
Creme and implicit faith in God
lazed the path for posterity.
Let us be thankful that we have
been granted the privilege of liv-
ing in an age that it replete with
scientific wonders, with epoch-
making events and the initiation
of movements that will leave
their indelible imprint upon the
pages of time. On this Thanks-
giving Day let us be thankful
and hopeful thankful for
the initial steps that have already
been taken toward the goal of a
better understanding between na-
tion and nation, religion and re-
ligion; and hopeful that ours
may be the day in which the
goal of perfect harmony, love
and understanding and the readi-
ness to forgive the next man's
weaknesses may be realized, and
a sincere heartfelt resolution to
propagate those ideals which per-
meated the lives and actions* of
theee who are responsible for'
Thanksgiving Day, be ours on
this day.
Hodu ladoshem ki tov, ki lco-
lom chasdo. Give thanks unto
the Lord, for He is good, for His
loving kindness endureth forever.
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld.
At the regular weekly lun-
cheon of the Kiwanis Club, held
at Burdine's last Friday, one of
the quartet representing the
Highland Park School was a lit-
tle Jewish girl, Ethel Lazar. The
quartet has been trained by the
musical instructress of the High-
land Park School and has pleased
all those who have been fortun-
ate enough to hear them.
Thanksgiving Cheer
The Social Welfare Committee
of the Council of Jewish Women
headed by Mrs. P. Scheinberg
distributed fifty-odd baskets of
food and considerable clothing to
the needy families of Miami on
Wednesday. As this paper is go-
ing to press we are unable to
give a detailed account of the
work but suffice it to say that
many families will tomorrow en-
joy Thanksgiving where food
would probably otherwise not
have been.
Miami Y. M. H. A. Seeks
We are advised that a propos-
al has been made by the Miami
Y. M. H. A. that it be amalga'
mated with the Men's Club of
Miami. Definite announcement
will be made next week.

A Thanksgiving Prayer
V-JH, LORD! when on that dreary win-
ter's morn
The Mayflower anchored safe from ice
and storm,
The Pilgrims knelt, their voices rose in
To seek thy guidance and protecting care.
For thou dost always hear the sincere
That's raised in supplication unto Thee.
By thy omnipotent and- gracious aid
Thus was the bulwark of our nation laid.
Those nations are no more that forget
Preserve us, Author of Our Liberty,
Let songs of thanks and praise the wel-
kin ring!
We magnify thy name, C; God, our king.
Miami Jewry was well repre-
sented last Tuesday night at the
Temple Theatre to see a per-
formance of "The Old Soak"
played by the Burton-Garrett
Players as the guests of the Jew-
ish Floridian.
Tickets for the performance
had been distributed to the heads
of the different Jewish organiza-
tions of the city for delivery to
their respective members. The
Beth David Sisterhood, Hadas-
sah, Council of Jewish Women,
the Zionist District, Friendship
League and other Jewish organi-
zations were there en masse.
Temple Israel, Beth David, B'nai
Brith and the Men's Club were
out in full regalia, and between
the acts all wings of Miami Jew-
ry fraternized with one another.
The Burton Garrett Players
outdid themselves in presenting
their performance. The story was
put over in masterful fashion,
the entire company evidently en-
tering into the spirit of good will
that pervaded the entire theatre.
The audience was quick to grasp
every witticism and every joke
and to applaud immediately when
the situation deserved it, which
was quite often during the eve-
Young and old were repre-
sented in the audience which
contained a number of non-Jews.
Quite a number were turned
away at the box office of the
theatre because the entire house
had been sold out and no more
room was available.
The Jewish Floridian takes this
means of expressing its sincere
thanks to the heads of the vari-
ous organizations and to all their
respective members for their
splendid support shown at the
theatre inhelping to make this
evening one of the banner eve-
nings of Miami Jewry; it wants
to assure the Jewry of Miami
that it will at all times do its
utmost to help make Miami Jew-
ry one great big loving family
irrespective of what wing of Mi-
ami Jewry they may be mem-
bers of.
Old acquaintances were once
again renewed and pledges made
to each other that they would
remain strangers to each other
no longer.
The Jewish Floridian hopes
shortly to be able to announce
to its readers another gala night
of entertainment where folks may
once again get together.
The University of Miami Glee
and Instrumental Club, led by
Aaron Farr, popular local Jew-
ish boy, announced its itinerary
for the initial trip of the club
this season. It will make its first
appearance in Homestead, De-
cember 7; Arcadia, December
11; Lakeland, December 12; Plant
City, December 13, and Sara-
sota, December 14. A much long-
er tour will be taken in March.
Aaron Farr, who is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Farr, hails
originally from McKeesport, Pa.,
and early in life showed remark-
able musical talents. He is the
composer of the Miami High
School song, quite a number of
songs for Mercer College, a num-
ber of popular songs highly
lauded by Irving Berlin, Gene
Austen and others. He recently
composed the school song for
Beth David.
Accompanying him on the trip
as part of the Glee Club will be
Moe Albert, Gene Cohen, Irving
Lauton, Louis Cohen, all Jewish
boys, who will help make things
hum with the show which will
be billed as "A Cloudburst of
"I will wash my hands in innocency.
So will 1 compass Thine altar. O
That 1 will make the voice of
Thanksgiving to be heard.
And tell of all Thy wondrous works.'
Psalm 26: 6-7.
If we study the history of the
United States in its nobler mo-
ments we shall find beneath and
behind all the experiences and
the wars, and the struggles, this
great unconscious life motif: "I
will wash my hands in inno-
The environment, the evolving
social consciousness, all show this
desire for clean hands to be the
inspiration for national Thanks-
America is not, as many think,
the land of opportunity for phys-
ical and material success; it is
above all else the opportunity
for Thanksgiving because of the
reflection that life is worth while,
is enchantingly beautiful with
clean hands as the offering on
the altar of God.
Young folks with a mistaken
idea of freedom, intoxicated with
youth but not always with wis-
dom, do not yet know that the
Thanksgiving is the highest of-
fering on the altar of the nation
vif \>ui- by the hands bf hnw
The Jew should be as he was,
an example of the meaning of
the holiness of life. What did
not the Jew suffer to compass
the altar of God. The Jew is as
sensitive as any other to the
pleasures of life, yet would he
pluck out pleasure from his
breast though his heart were at
the root, if that pleasure inter?
fered with clean-handed and
clean-hearted worship at the altar
of his God.
Trained in Jewish ideals and
American life, let us lay on the
altar of our country the true
Thanksgiving offering and appre-
ciation for the ethical ideals of
our glorious land. In this spirit
let us enjoy this day and all days
to come.
Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan.
Last Tuesday evening a meet-
ing of local cosmetologists and
hairdressers was formed and offi-
cers were chosen. Mr. William
Gravatt was elected president;
Mrs. Nora Davis, vice president;
Mr. Ed Wolfe of the Etta Beau-
ty Shop and well known in lo-
cal fraternal circles, was chosen
secretary; Mr. William Knot! was
elected treasurer.
The corporate name chosen
was "The Hairdressers' and Cos-
metologists' Association of Mi-
ami and Vicinity." The purpose
of the association, as stated by
its officers, was to assure the Mi-
ami public fair and competent
treatment and to prevent any un-
due advantage being taken of
residents or tourists, and to also
insure that only competent and
capable operators were employed
in the beauty parlors of the city.

Weddy Newspaper 1*Wb,WiI
By The
293 Halcyon Andt



Were indeed tfaaartfuL Bat a
youngster as far M actual yean
go, the Jewish Rondtan has forg-
ed farther ahead in the very
shore time of ats rrristrnor dun
it could have imagined m its very
rrprion. The response oa be-
half of the mtcmynl Jewish
public has been generous indeed.
Oar subscribers have been se-
cured voluntarily lilhnm sobd-
and they have been more
8 in their praise
One advertisers, we feel certain,
wffl receive that co-operation they
deserve We have tried
in the short tsne of the
of this paper to create a
that not only wi carry
and orgaunalsm news, bat am
des of interest to thoughtful and
intdhgent Jews and
We hope to make this a
and bettor paper as we go
and gnnr older. And we can
only do that by getting the co-
operation of oar readers. And it
is for that reason that we are
thankful for the past and hope
fd for the future So that this
PUfpatoi horn The JfWa Criterioo
by Prfiiiimi of cW Arafaor J
is doe to a com- graphiul and wri* subdrvi-
of causes in which the sAms. The German Jew feds su
envy are the chief dements.
Envy is one of mankinds strong-
est pasnont It cherishes indtvid-
ual enmities, tf>t^ynart*^nal ha-
treds and wars. The Jewish peo-
ple is particularly y i posed to en-
vy owing to its exalted status,
as the "Chosen People," con-
ferred upon it by the Bmar. Such
mdgtmm passages as verses 10-
1112, chapter 60, of Isaiah, are
doubtless u qmnsaSsT for the cu-
nrsilative envy of die Jews in the
hearts of non-Jews: "And aliens
shall bold up thy walk, and
their mMiT saamster onto
thee; for Vr wrath I smote
thee, but in my favor I have
rTr^r*Tfi^" **- Thy 8*
also anal be open continually.
Day and night they shall not be
shut; that men any bong onto
thee the wealth of the
and their Kings in
For that nation and King
watt not serve thee shall perish
those nations shall be otter
Individual Jews excite envy be
cause of their innate aWbties dc
vdoped by age-long pcracution,
which, owing to their minority
status in the lands of their da
persion, stand out uuspk ibjusI i
%t*A 'nfryf magnified
They are envied for dsetr
apprratnf wealth, though
tics of an t'ounines where Jews
reside show that the majority of
chess bve in poverty. Even m
this wonderful land of liberty and
a spirit
by organ-
f- i '* *- ..LSI, mrm
toco jewnu pmiim mupy. 4
Envy fa a mahgnant form of
egotism which psychologists ten
"superiority complex.** Its vfc-
tims, if they be Christians, seek
to assert then* aipriiouty oner
fonts m Jews, they erect aifnv
cfal barriers between themselves
in the tons of sectional, geo-
back ioto the
The tabbi. who could not
As the
to go down for
the third time, the priest seized
hast by the hair and shouted,
"If yon accept Christ 111 save
yon, otherwise you shall drown'
The tabbi sphsfiiinl an emphat-
ic repsdiaasn and the priest re-
ins hnli As the rabbi was
about to sink, the priest
cried, "Blather, acknowledge
Jesus as yoor-bavxxir or drown!"
The exhausted rabbi fiinally as-
sented. After repeating the cate-
chism redted'by the priest, the
rabbi StatsSdl to climb into the
boat, whereupon the priest plac-
ed his hands upon the rabbi's
head, as thrnrrh in benediction,
and pushed Jum down while ex-
dkmgly crying, ~Now, Brother,
having acreptrd Christ, die in the
The smssna insWiw* of envy
as a Cflntmtnlmy cause of anri-
Srmilisai is as far reaching and
destructive as that of religious
superstition, which is the main-
spring of and Semmsm Especial-
ly the anti-Semitism that persists
in the hearts oi Jew haters long
after then: secret abandonment of
the faith in which they were
born. Their ostensible avowal of
Christianity is merely to clothe
their inherent hatred with a cloak
of- respectability and for the util-
ization of fas inexhaustible source
of power.
The Terrible Family
If you lock your door at night
and s&B miss money out of your
pants pocket your wife's prob-
ably to blame.
Wise-cracks are mostly dumb
sayings spoken with an air of
If you see red when you get
mad, it's a sign you should stop.
/ / *
Every wife wonders how her
husband developed such an
atrocious taste in women where-
as his taste was once so fault-
The pre-war stuff was more
enjoyable for two reasons: It was
OLDER and you were younger.
Very few people really have
poor memories. The woman who
can't remember the preachers
text can remember all the new
deprive anybody of
The lady who yearns to
kissed as it is done on the cn_
shouldn't blame her escort I
might do it if she resembled ta
lady on the
To insure
Reform to the Conservative, the
Orthodox to the religiously in
dilriria, and so on ad j-L**+y~
In the case of the Jewish egotist
it is oismriouanem of uuiri'smaty
rather than of superiority that
makes him snobbish toward his
own hiTlliiru and servile toward
non-Jews. Being a victim of
nssStnnWm, he seeks balm for
his wounded fecfangs in the in-
diction of similar wounds on bis
fellow-Jews outside his
dethus pmoVrmg the
of superionty. Such egotists
not endure the elevation of oth-
ers to pnaJrinns of prominence in
j%jg <* "dal life of then-
respective communities One who
through ascot rises above medioc-
rity, whether in wealth, social
or onaasauii
aore or Jess envy.
The vims of envy
all strata of society. It invades
nrsnsTS, the dwnih, the syna-
gogue and all other departments
of human activity. It is very
much as evidence among busi-
ness rnmnrtsluis, from which the
Jews suffer more than non-Jems,
It is especially active and sub-
in public relations where
of rivalry prevails
_rers are
obsessed become ooratrsts tor
gratascaoon or personal imoataon
to tbe detriment of the cause.
Hostility toward die Jews aris-
ing from envy was not cease
even if they are con veiled to
Cauasnamty and are completely
absorbed by the non-Jewish
wedd. It is questionable wheth
er the anti-Semite loves the Jew
more after bat conversionas this
story apdy tnWtstes: A tabbi
and a priest were one day enjoy-
ing a sriL In the midst of a
heated theological argument tbe
boat capsized and they were pre-
(iWWttttm^^H ^wv^v^tJHK
Wbenewr I bear tbe words "they
svgr~ I dink of this poem by Elk
WsKder V/dcoi. capped from the
New York Journal some yean ago.
They say** it the doak worn by
aad ranch*!-makers
Have yon heard of the terrible
family They**
And the venomous, dreadful
things they say?
With half the gossip under the
If you trace it back you will
and begun
In the wretched house of "They "
A numerous family, so I am told.
And iu gendogkal tree is old.
For ever since Adam and Eve
To botfd op the curious race
of man.
Has existed the -House of They."
Gossip mongers and spreaders of
Horrid people whom all despise,
And yet, tbe best of us, now
and then.
Repeat queer tales about wo-
men and men,
And quote the famny of They."
for It
wholly useless to follow a
With a whip or a fun, for he
shps away
And into his house where you
can not go
It is locked and bolted and
guarded so
Tbfa horrible "House of They."
Tbough you can not get in, yet
And spread their villainous tales
O. al tbe:mc|a> toder tbe
to punish-

ave come to punish- t t t
Between the enterprise of ail
butcher and the wastefulness of |
his cook many a man vassal
a turn.
In the old days tbe legs
study while waiting at the i
shop were in tbe Pbhce Gazette.]
1 *
Recipe for vegetable sotpj
Take water and add numi iimi
vegetables to bide the taste rf
tbe carrots.
The Hand of a Friend
a good time wher-
m reprinta||
Three stages of man's develop-
ment: Knows nothing and be-
lieves everything; knows a little
and doubts everything; knows
much and again believes.
/ / /
The average man is candid in
admitting the faults of others.
If she works before getting
married, that's a career; if she
keeps it up after getting married,
that's a job.
One of our readers asks, "Why
does a woman get sloppy after
getting married?*' Well, does a
man carry a gun after the war is
Every boy should have 2 short
course in electrical engineering.
Some day his wife will need his
hdp in the kitchen. .-
1 < 1
If matches are made in heaven,
die shipping clerk must have
made some awful Srinahm
If you reafly were die ant
girl he ever loved, it wouldn't
occur to him to say so.
1 t
Woman's foot may be dung-
ing, as the scientists say, but she
puts it down just as effectively.
111 irt;
Suffering loses all its charms
if a woman has to do it all in
1 r
Matrimony: A license to tell
yoor .bridge partner just what
you think of his or her oumb-
f i -1
Nature evens things. The faster
your life die sooner you get to
slow music.
We take
the following
peared m fast
and which
nard Gould, a
this dry:
L the Pious exult in their aodj
soothing '"**.
While about them are
that despair,
Let them gjory in Creeds,
Intolerance breeds.
And seek Heaven with odyil
There's no God- in,our heart]
'til all hatred departs, J.
And the seeds of kind dees
there are bomb;
So the hand of a friend to t
smner eatrnd.
And atone for die sins of oa*
Let, tbe Opulent prate of 1
wealth and estate.
And date in their fiiiUrntsj
Let vain Pride fill their chest a
they spurn tbe distrenstl
But the heart fa the test
true worth.
The real blesrings of Life,
its anguish and strife,
Is to hghten the burden
So the hand of a fiend to u
lowly ertrnd.
And rejoice you 1
helped your own
Let the Mighty acclaim
they've won In'the t-
As o'er wealtltngs they tfll
pk rough-shod.
But no Victory*! |
At tbe price of
their God.
In Humanity's aght, 1
gle for right.
With the weapons of
ship and race,
So the hand of 1 riend to
BaBvavnamsmuU C3H
That Injustice and Hatred 1

lovember 30, 1928
Page 3
The Belly-Puncher
By Erwin Muscovich
The Belly-puncher, the why
lid wherefore of whom shall
hereinafter set forth, is to
irrow a phrase recently coined
r the biologists, a specimen of
jiergent evolution. Just as new
ivironmental conditions bring
bout changes in the organisms
ependent upon them, so has the
American environment evolved a
lew type of Jew.
Like many others of that grow-
v,i band of students to whom a
Ihange of environment is neces-
lary if they are not to be stulti-
led in academic halls of learning
sought to exchange, for a sum-
mer, the freshness of a Western
allege for my habitual haunts in
In Eastern university. Summer
then found me in the Western
netropolis which is graced by
ic University of Chicago, devot-
,_ig my mornings to the study
f)f books and my afternoons to
their sale. My knowledge of Ju-
jaica led me to specialize in that
5eld. I used to take the inter-
iirban buses running out of Chi-
cago to such Indiana communi-
. as Gary, Hammond and
,. siting and other outlying vil-
,ages. Walking down the main
business street, I used to pick
Dut some undoubtedly Jewish
firm. I usually managed to pick
jp sufficient information about
;he merchants of the vicinity to
prevent my approaching some
Italian in the hopes of selling him
Jraetz' History of the Jews, in
.ix volumes, at a wonderful bar-
gain. I must confess that this,
too, happened often enough;
[though I can recall no Italian dis-
courteous enough to laugh be-
cause he was offered some Ju-
In this fashion I met the belly-
Ipuncher at his best; stalked him
lin his lair, as it were, by trying
Ito sell him some Jewish cultural
{matter in his place of business.
[Be it recorded that my rather
[ingenious plan of financing my-
[self succeeded, so that I was able
[to observe him with amusement
I rather than with bitterness.
He may be seen any afternoon
[around three o'clock, during the
lull of the business day, stand-
ing, or rather, leaning, against
the entrance to his store. In the
(corner of his mouth a cigar, or
what was one, pitched at an in-
[clination of some sixty degrees
toward the heavens. His eyes
follow the passers-by, paying
particular attention to the ankles
of the fair ones. His hair is thin-
ning, and his forehead is en-
croaching on regions once lux-
uriant. One of his arms, stretch-
ed above his head, is the stay
wherewith his body is supported
against the impressive glass of
his modern 'front windows. The
other is quite unconsciously, but
conspicuously, placed against his
already protruding belly, slightly
to one side. The fingers, radiating
out from the palm, seem to em-
brace severally and collectively
that portion of his anatomy. A
thumb, inserted in a conveniently
placed vest pocket, offers the
support for that customary po-
sition with a minimum expendi-
ture of energy.
The hand rises in a casual
wave. An acquaintance has pass-
ed. It resumes its place. The fin-
gers play a varying and spas-
modic tattoo against the belly.
The bahoviorist must turn intro-
spectionist. It is after dinner,
business is fair, there is the
home, the car, and of course, the
wife and baby. That little in-
vestment made last year has ev-
ery prospect of yielding a tre-
mendous return. Weren't there
rumors to the effect that a car
line would be built right past his
,lot? Up shoots his handbut
this time with energy, with pre-
cision. His stomach is momen-
tarily drawn in. One's visual fo-
cus is shifted from the vest to
the smile which wreathes his
face. The eyes are casting benev-
olent good will in the direction
of a passing figure whose sure
stride befits the neat blue uni-
form which clothes it. Police
Captain Connor. Fine chap.
Friendly. Very useful acquaint-
ance in a pinch. As the object of
the salute passes, back goes the
hand to its perch, but now with
a rapid tattoo, as though to
awaken about his equatorial re-
gions some sympathetic response
to a weighty stimulus. It is no
little honor, surely, to be singled
out of the Jewish community,
with a few other choice souls, as
a- prospect for membership in the
local Masonic lodge. And he
would be admitted. He would
not be embarrassingly blackballed
as Sid Bernstein had been six
years before. The Jews had been
undesirable then. Their growing
economic importance in the city
had rendered them much less so
now. At thoughts of this tri-
umphthe fingers make a posi-
tive caress of the stomach as in
loving satisfaction.
He is Jewish. Babbitt does not
mean him, for while Babbitt's
stupidities are his stupidities, he
has a few of his own which Bab-
bitt does not share. These arise
out of the fact that his very
Jewishness presents problems
which he neither perceives, com-
prehends, nor solves. As we pic-
ture him, he is from the prov-
inces. There he is confronted, as
a result of contacts with Gen-
tiles, with particular problems
which the cloak-and-suitcr or
shoe merchant of New York
does not have occasion to face.
Nor may we underestimate the
extent of these problems in the
individual and communal life of
American Jewry, where blind ef-
fort takes the place of intelligent
dealing. The belly-puncher is in
the peculiar position of many of
his kind who are assimilating
American life with all its objec-
tionable superficialities. He is a
member of a race temporarily
and geographically transcendent,
in the sense that he has time and .
space attachments which, if
heeded, should effectively broad-
en his interests and his sphere
of activities. The neglect of the
mental and historical factors of
his origin, development, and so-
cial status leads him to over-em-
phasize ineffective and unimpor-
tant aspects of life in a new en-
vironment. In his desire to get
away from one set of group lim-
itations, he is placing himself di-
rectly under the sway of another
set of group limitations. If they
are not those of the narrow vi-
sion of the Ghetto, they are
those of the narrower vision of
Main Street. To the intellectual
such a change, which loses the
spiritual qualities of racial tradi-
tions, is abhorrent. Only the Bel-
ly-puncher could be satisfied
and he is. The ineffectiveness of
his adjustments is apparent to ev-
eryone, including, one suspects,
the Gentile for whose approval
they are being made. They are
not apparent to himself.
I entered the store of such a
one during the course of a visit
to some small town. The propri-
etor was at the moment being
solicited by representatives of the
United Palestine Appeal. While
I waited unobtrusively, he de-
livered a harangue on the sub-
ject of Judaism, Nationalism, Zi-
onism et al. I %'J
"Now, listen," he was saying,
"what is the use of all this fuss
about Zionism? We are contented
here. Do you expect me to move
my store to Palestine to sell
pants to a bunch of old-fash-
ioned fogies with long curls? If
I've got to give money, there's
the hospital we're building here.
We can use all our money right
here in our own town. There's
no use talking old-fashioned no-
tions about Judaism, Zionism,
and that stuff to me. That's good
enough for Europe where they
don't know any better. I have my
own notions about them. Do you
want to see my flag? Here it is!"
And taking a dollar bill out of
his pocket, he waved it under
the nose of his hearers. "That,"
he continued, "is what counts
here, and not a lot of crazy
dreams and ideas that are a hun-
dred years behind the times."
Expostulations on the part of
the solicitors were cut short by
a pronouncement which ended
their hopes even as it did mine.
"There's no use talking, gen-
tlemen," he said impatiently, with
a sort of rude finality: "You're
only wasting your breath. It's
getting late, and I've just re-
minded myself that I have to go
to Shul. I've got Yahrzeit."
A Conservative View of
Jewish Radicalism
By Peter Wiernik
We have invited Mr. Wiernik, the
outstanding Jewish journalist, author
and thinker, whose critical attitude
towards radicalism is pronounced, to
give our readers a clear definition of
his views. The following outline,
though brief and in humorous vein,
states the case squarely and does full
justice to the writer.Editor.
The propounder of the query:
What would happen if an irre-
sistible force should meet an im-
movable body, ought to have
made a study of Jewish radical-
ism. The answer which, accord-
ing to tradition, he received, that
the result would be a heterogen-
eous conglomeration of incom-
prehensible incongruities, could
not satisfy anybody, not even
those vaguely emotional radicals
whose sfate of mind those four
"jaw-breakers" come near describ-
ing, if such feat is at all possi-
That irresistible force which
resists everything seems to be a
part of the Jewish mind, espe-
cially typical of the East-Euro-
pean or Russian Jew, whose re-
bellious spirit received a peculiar
twist from contact with the Slav-
ic mind. One would have to go
back seven centuries, to the Mon-
gol conquest and the resulting
social and economic backward-
ness, to the presistence of autoc-
racy and semi-socialistic land-
tenure down to our own times,
to understand why intellectual
Russia was always more radical,
more susceptible to absorbing so-
cialist doctrine than the "intelli-
gentzia" of Western countries.
Russia needed a revolution, need-
ed it very badly, and the emi-
grant who is ever loath to ad-
mit that he comes from inferior
surroundings, is naturally insist-
ent that a revolution would be
equally as good everywhere else.
And so we have that radical-
ism in the form of socialism in
its various ramifications, spread
out over a large part of our
world of activity, shading off
from red communism on the ex-
treme left, through left and right
socialism, turning the nationalis-
tic corner with the socialists-ter-
ritorialists, descending, or ascend-
ing, through the left and the
right wings of Poale Zionism in-
to the camp of general Zionism,
almost touching the edge of the
Mizrachi movement. Even in mid-
dle class life the radical bent is
clearly apparent.
Those general confessions of
belief or of adherence to idealis-
tic concepts of what the world
ought to be, must however not
be taken very seriously. By a
strange coincidence, which to my
mind has a profound significance,
this world, which seems to be-
come all socialistic, is also, and
has been for many centuries, al-
most all Christian. Only in our
swiftly moving times decades
will bring changes which in slow-
moving generations it took al-
most milleniums to accomplish.
As Christianity was spreading, it
gradually shed its purely Jewish
principles with the aid of which
it conquered the world, and be-
came almost pagan. In the pres-
ent time socialism relinquishes
more and more its true Marxian
severity and thoroughness the
nearer it gets to power or the
longer it holds on to it. It is
becoming capitalistic even in
Moscow, and in countries which
stand higher, the election of an
Ebert as President of Germany
or the elevation of a MacDonald
to the premiership of Great Brit-
ain affected the economic struc-
ture of those countries much less
than our country would be af-
fected by the election to the
presidency of a Bryan or a La
The analogy is even more
strange, or more significant, when
we turn our attention to the ori-
gin, or originators, of the two
movements. The bearer of the
Marxian message for the last two
generations is astonishingly simi-
lar to the propangandist of Chris-
tianity for the first two or three
centuries A. D. They were both
detached, if we do not want to
use the harsher word, renegades,
from the Jewish camp. Each of
them apparently conquered the
world as an irresistible force
spreading outward, and each of
them left behind an immovable
body, of apparently small dimen-
sions, which remained adamant
to all the blandishments of a new
interpretation of its hoary prin-
When the spread of Christian-
ity began to assume large pro-
portions, the time soon came
when "The Greeks began to
murmur against the Hebrews."
We have no exact data about
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PHONE 20830
Miami Awning Co.
the number of Hebrews who
turned aside, or back, on a road
which could not have led in any
other direction than to that of
the parental immovable body.
One must be deaf not to hear
that same "murmur" in the radi-
cal camps of today, and blind
not to see in its results the turn-
ing, in increasing numbers, of
Jewish radicals in the direction
of our nationalism.
When we last hear of the
"Ebionites," the ultra-Jewish sect
in early Christendom, they were
not popular among either Chris-
tians or Jews. The ultra-Jewish
socialist has, and deserves, more
luck, for his turning to nation-
alism is a bolder defiance of his
new faith, despite the obstinacy
with which he clings to its shad-
ow. Therein lies the merit of
radical nationalism among the
Jews. It is a form of repentance,
a search for redemption; its ef-
fort to continue the struggle in
the Jewish camp may be sincere,
but it has taken itself definitely
out of that outward stream of
c o s m o p o li tan destructiveness,
which changes while it seeming-
ly engulfs the world and may yet
turn to plague its ancestors, as
Christianity did when it became
full grown andun-Christian.
And now the riddle at the be-
ginning of the article can be
solved much clearer than it could
be done with the quoted sesqui-
pedalian verbiage. The irresisti-
ble force is a sham, to start with,
and at any rate it is centrifugal,
running away from the immova-
ble body from which it origi-
nated. When it turns back no-
body is so foolish as to consider
it irresistible. Continuous change
has yielded to the eternal veri-
ties, supreme faith has triumph-
ed over revolution, marvelous
endurance has demonstrated that
salvation lies in obedience to law,
not in suspension, repeal or de-
fiance of law. The immovable
body may seem as small, or
smaller than ever, but if we con-
sider what it has sent out, what
it has resisted and whom it had
survived, the only force which is
truly irresistible is latent with-
in it.
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November 30, H
lin, Isdor Cohen entertained'
at a large lawn party last lion-
day aflwuumi in honor of Mrs.
Bernard (Peggy) Gordon and her
son, Anthony, at a "baby's
at her Shenandoah hnsnr
aduk guest was asked to bring a.
baby with her. Moving pictures
were taken of al the guests,
while on the lawn Dorothy Fin
kebtein entertained the guests
with several acrobatic dances _
Coffee, sandwiches and cakes
were served. Mrs. Gordon and
baby are leaving to make their
hone in Boston, where Mr. Gor-
don is connected with the engin
eering department of one of the
large New England public uul-
Assong those present were:-1
Mrs. H. H Fair, Mrs. J. Sunp
son, Mrs. J. Engler, Mrs. Daniel
Crosner, Mrs. Charles Goldstein,
Mrs. t Cassd, Mrs. Lewis Brown,
Mrs. 11 Srhonirld. Mrs. Fin
klestein, Mrs. L. Hayaoan, Mrs.
Charles Tobin, Mrs. Charles
Goldstein, Mrs. A. Aronowitx,
Mrs. Tanenbaum, Mrs. Abenson,
Mrs. Wabam ReBman, Mrs. Jake-
Brown, Mrs. S. Aronowstz, Mrs.
B Gordon, Mrs. Kohl, Mrs.
Lena Perbnan, Mrs. Sam Gold
fan, Mrs. J. Bernstein, Mrs. L -
Wesnatem, Mrs. 1. Harris, Mrs.
Al Banks, Mrs. D. Cainer, Mrs.
darks Becfcwsth, Mm. Marks,
Mrs Bogen, Mrs. A Rosenthal
Mrs. Carl Diamond, Mrs. Cohen
York, Mrs E.
Mr. and Mrs. L Lasky enter-
tained at a dinner party in their
home m Riverside on Tuesday
night in honor of Miss Frances
Cohen of Pittsburgh The table
was beautifully decorated with a
large cake surmounted by a bride
and groom and wedding bell
This was the occasion of the cel-
ebration of their sfanflsmj wed-
ding anniversary. Among those
present were Miss Frances Cohen
of Pittsburgh, Mr and Mrs. Ed
Wolfe, Mr. and Mrs. J. Louis
Shochet, Mr. and Mrs. S. J.
Spector and Rabbi Israel H.
Wessfdd. Iimrdulrrr after the
dinner the party attended die
Jewish Floridian theatre party at
the Temple Theatre.
Mana-Zucca Music Club
^/'Mm.iJ. Louis
Mrs J H Frazefl, Miss Cohen
of New York and Mrs. Sesden.
Congrarubboos are being
showered upon Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Ohphant opon the arrival
of a baby boy hat Thursday at
the Riverside Hospital Mother
and baby ate resting finely. Proud
"Daddy** is preparing for a real
CCKDf *lO(l a u*w tSsTM-
The Mana-Zucca Musk dob
met yesterday at Maaca hall.
There were 100 members and
guests present. The following
program was given: ''Sonata in
D" (Beethoven), Jane French
and Frances Tarboux; baritone
solo. The Two Grenadiers-
Schumann), Maj. McKmley Ash,
with Betty Dorsey at the piano;
'Reading On** (Hugo Wolff)
Rosemary Gerson; soprano solos,
"In Den Schatten Meiner Lock-
en," *Verborgenhrit,* "Hemv
weh' (Hugo Wolff), Mrs. Her-
bert U. Fdbelman, with Julian
De Gray at the piano; piano solo
**VaamtaamV* (Brahss^Pagaiuni),
Julian De Gray.
Friendship League
The engagement of Man Lil-
lian Cohen of New York City,
the niece of Mr. and Mrs. Issdor
Cohen of Miami, to Mr. Sam-
uel Strom of New York has just
been announced. Miss Cohen was
a recent visitor to the city, having
come here for ate purpose of
acting as one of the bridesmaids
at her cousin's wedding.
The regular meeting of the
Friendship League is being held
at the Cohimbus Hotel on Wed-
nesday as this paper is going to
press. A short business meeting
is to precede an evening of en-
tPrt31fiTfTM*TTf" IdC uTaUXUuC flaTTf
of the league will present a play
let cafled "Spot Cash," after
which other entertainers will per-
form, and dancing will be en-
joyed by all
Nominations for officers for
the coming term will be made at
this meeting. Great-rivalry exists
and if rumors axe true there will
be quite a scramble for die

of Miami
Total Resources, .Close of Business October 3, 1928
C^OhsDC 111 sUMl Cict i\cQUUntu ww *u)

Tff swwas!
Km Crrswed D-rr"
By Snwan Ghus
Give me td eat when I'm fam
To drink when I'm parching
Let my being with Beauty be
Buttouch, me with sordidnes5
Oh, tender me gold when I'm
/ needy
But not 'ul I've learned of its
That I may not be heartless, or
Only hnwhlm while treading this
Even let aae with weakness be
Thenstrengthen me if I should
Oh, never -sgjth pleasure to be
Is pleasure more pleasing than
Things Theatrical
"Beware of Bachelors," the
Warner Bros, talking picture
which comes to the Hippodrome
Theatre starring SATURDAY,
for a run of seven days, is the
sort of play to make young folks
gbd of youth and old folks long
for it It relates one of these tan-
gles which jealousy is likely to
create. .The ffapper bride of a
young doctor, hearing from whis-
pering tongues that he is on en-
tirely too familiar terms with his
lady patients, sets out to mend
things, using woman's wiles, and
stirring up such a hurricane of
action that die lady patients are
rooted and hubby returns in a
duly humble mood The story' is
marvelously human and Vita-
phone is accompaniment and
voices whips it up to a frenzy of
Audrey Ferris and William
Corner, Jr. play the leads.
Vitaphone Presentations and
Fox Movietone News is also of-
Last Tuesday and Wednesday
die Sisterhood conducted a food
sale in the store formerly occu-
pied by the Happiness in the
Venetian Arcade Building on E.
Flagler Street. Cakes, candies and
foods of all descriptions were do-
nated to the*" Sisterhood by its
members and a number of non-
members. The proceeds are to go
for the support of the Talmud
Torah operated by Beth David
in the old Miami High School
building. The committee in charge
was headed jby Mrs. Abenson,
Mrs, Tanenbaum, Mrs. Buckstein
and a* number of others. An- /
nouncements will be made short'
h/ of the plans for the bazaar
which the Sisterhood is to con-
duct for the Talmud Torah.
Fw Rrnable and
2Z10 N. W. Sixth A
apart far men than seven
yews; 19 yeses' general auto re-
wawat mM Fair
Give Credit^
Is Due

Last Friday night was cele*
brated by Beth David as U of
M. Night" The usual service*'
were conducted and a special
sermon on The New Attitude,"
in which the change on the part
of students towards religion was_
emphasized. A special feature
was a splendid talk by Miss Reba
Engler in which she pointed out
that Jewish students played a
very important figure in students
activities of the University of
Miami, and that no anti semitism
nor suspicion of it could be found
or even hinted at in the univer-
Mr. Clarence Ross spoke oL.
the moral and financial problems
facing the Jewish students at the
university. A pledge of co-open
tion towards helping the students'
was made on behalf of Beth
David, it being pointed out that
one of the active workers towards
helping the University of Miami
financially last year was Mr. Isr
dor Cohen, pioneer member of
Beth David.
After the services refreshments
were served and the social hour
well spent and enjoyed by all.
In the article, **Ya
You," ptmhshed m
issue, it was stated, and ^
so, that no srhotanhipi were
en by any of the Jewish oi
izatkms at the Unistiaity of
ami. This it true this <
though we am advised that
year the Council of-Jewish }
men raised a fond and paid
the scholarship of one student
the university. We are more {
glad to learn of this, though
til now it was quite a secret
none of the student body at
university knew of ft. Wc
that the council will 'repeat
good deed this year.
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Announcing the Removal of
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Ts-J, ah* h.
to hate ysn hwp"*1
to taw Jswish

/ember 30, 1928
Page 5
By Mendel G. Glenn
iking I began, lower and
er did I sink; I wanted to
to run away from myself
[from the worldand then I
d her again.
was night. A night when
['s soul is torn by its own ag-
when one's heart is about
Durst with anger, grief, hu-
ition, and ... a night when
entire being is turned into
gigantic curse to be hurled
the whole world. Upon
a night I found her.
["hus it happened:
fe, a friend of mine and I,
streaming along with the
Ititudes that crowded from
theatres before midnight.
Hi of usmen who, somehow,
their hold on life, and from
leath whose feet the earth has
melted away, and who stand
a gaping chasm, an infinite,
abyss. The piece just
at the theatre stirred up hid-
emotions in our hearts and
ikened stifled, pent-up pas-
JJut we were alone, compan-
(lesswe had no families, no
lies. Lonely and forsaken,
bpingly we felt in the dark-
8. Yet life called to life-
were still young!
Streaming down, down, I drag-
everything behind me. .
/e were sitting in a restau-
[it. All about us happiness and
I of life. Through the smoke-
fuds of the cigarettes we could
icern distinctly the faces of the
iers. Sparks of impassionate
ve from the eyes of one flash-
into the eyes of the other.
[But we were talking about
|And then: _
They were sitting in frtont of
drank and smoked. One look-
so familiar to me. Where
aid I have 'seen her?I did
bt care. What difference did it
ake? There she was sitting near
and drinking. .
| We were soon in the street
ain. Night swallowed us up,
ought love enwrapped us. .
In the morning, sober and
earheaded, I beheld her near
and I recognized her. It was
I uttered a cry of amazement
id anguish: "Youhere!"
And she: "Me, what of it?
uch is life. You looked for me,
panted me, so you had me!"
I thought it was but a dream,
hallucination, but in a flash all
became clear to me.
"How long is it since?"
She did not let me finish, in-
errupting me:
"What's the difference?It's
11 the same now. But you want
know all, don't you? Well,
viv it is:
'How long is it since that
[ime? Let's seenten years! AH
. so simple. I married the rich
lan. My fault. Perhaps yours,
do. You ought not to have left
le city. But I never loved him.
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The world around me was so
strange, so cold, terrible. ... I
was alone: no real friend. .
Then came hehe was my hus-
band's friendhandsome, flatter-
ing and sympathetic. ... I fell.
(Of course, I know now that it
was all plotted by my husband
who wanted to get rid of me.)
Then I returned to the all-swal-
lowing-up city. Having become
used to rich life, I had to go on.
. So, there you are! Instead
of having one to pay me for not
loving him, I have many yho
pay me for not loving them. .
"And you, too, fell, and of all
womenyou picked on me!"
I left. I ran away and cursed
the world and myself.
A Shriner Talks To
His Boy
(Reprinted from "Mahi Dust")
(This touching reverie of a dad,
as he stands over the bed of his
son', ies so sincere and revealing, that
it is given space in our columns. It
is so universal in its application that
surely it is worthy of being followed
hy fathers elsewhere.)
Listen, son: I am saying this
to you as you lie asleep, one lit-
tle paw crumpled under your
check and the blond curls stick-
ily wet on your damp forehead.
I ha,ve stolen into your room
alone. Just a few minutes ago,
as I sat reading my paper in the
library, a hot, stifling wave of
remorse swept over me. I could
not resist it. Guiltily I came to
your bedside.
"These are the things I was
thinking, son: I had been cross
to you. I scolded you as you
were dressing for school because
you gave your face merely a dab
with a towel. I took you to task
for not cleaning your shoes. I
called out angrily when I found
you had thrown some of your
things on the floor.
"At breakfast I found fault,
too. You spilled things. You
gulped down your food. You
put your elbows on the table.
You" spread butter too thick on
your bread. And as you started
off to play and I made for my
train, you turned and waved a
little hand and called, 'Good-bye,
Daddy!' and I frowned, and said
in reply, 'Hold your shoulders
"Then it began all over again
in the late afternoon. As I came
up the hill road I spied you,
down on your knees, playing
marbles. There were holes in
youi stockings. I humiliated you
before your boy friends by mak-
ing ycu march ahead of me back
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to the house. Stockings were ex-
pensiveand if you had to buy
mem you would be more care-
ful! Imagine that, son, from a
father! It was such stupid and
silly logic!
"Do you remember, later, when
I was reading in the library, how
you came in, softly, timidly, with
a sort of hurt, hunted look in
your eyes? When I glanced up
over my paper, impatient at the
interruption, you hesitated at the
door. "What is it you want?' I
"You said nothing, but ran
across in one tempestuous plunge
and threw your arms around my
neck and kissed me, again and
again, and your small arms tight-
ened with an affection that God
had set blooming in your heart
and which even neglect could
not wither. And then you were
gone, pattering up the stairs.
"Well, son, it was shortly af-
terwards that my paper slipped
from my hands and a terrible
sickening fear came over me.
Suddenly I saw myself as I real-
ly was, in all my horrible sel-
fishness, and I felt sick at heart.
"What has habit been doing
to me? The habit of complain-
ing, of finding fault, or repri-
mandingall of these were my
rewards to you for being a boy.
It was not that I did not love
you; it was that I expected so
much of youth. It was measuring
you by the yardstick of my own
"And there was so much that
was good, and fine and true in
your character. You did not de-
serve my treatment of you, so.
The little heart of you was as
big as the dawn itself over the
wide hills. All this was shown
by your spontaneous impulse to
rush in and kiss me good night.
Nothing else matters tonight,
son. I have come to your bed-
side in the darkness, and I have
knelt there, choking with emo-
tions, and so ashamed!
"It is a feeble atonement, 1
know you would not understand
these things if I told them to
you during your waking hours,
yet I must say what I am say-
ing. I must burn sacrificial fires,
alone, here in your bedroom,
and make free confession. And
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I have prayed God to strength-
en me in my new resolve. To-
morrow I will be a real dady!
I will chum with you, and suf-
fer when you suffer, and laugh
when you laugh. I will bite my
tongue when impatient words
come. I will keep saying as if it
were a ritual: 'He is nothing but
a boya little boy!'
"I am afraid I have visualized
you as a man. Yet as I see you
now, son, crumpled and weary
in your cot, I see that you are
still a baby. Yesterday you were
in your mother's arms, your head
on her shoulder. I have asked too
much, too much.
"Dear Boy! Dear little son!
A penitent kneels at your infant
shrine, here in the moonlight. I
kiss the little fingers and the
damp forehead."
? ? ?

If you don't feel just right.
If you can't sleep at night,
If you moan and you sigh,
If your throat feels so dry.
If you don't care to smoke,
If your food makes you choke,
If your heart doesn't beat,
If you're getting cold feet.
If your head's in a whirl,
The Fish
Man, like a fish, with lungs for
Glides through space for a while
and wills
To live, but somehow fears to die
As he stares at the top of his
pool, the sky.
His fellows vanish in a bubble of
And he wonders if life goes on
up there.
Yet what are fish to us on high,
Who savor their sizzling as they
"Shoes Mark the Man"
For Men, Women and Children
8 McAllister Arcade
Cantilevers in a Variety of Colors
and Patterns
Harry J. Mullady, Pres.
and Business Opportunities
252 Halcyon Arcade
Phone 36840
In almost every organization
there is an enthusiast whose
mouth portrays a rosy future
while somebody else does the
Electric Construction and Repairs
150 N. E. Third St. Phone 7116
jaaaiS *l8e|j isaA ZCZ
uapaur) joo>f opjox
i P*"'^ !" 00' I f '-MUUIQ
uojujun-i 309 P0 V
Undertaking Co.
Phones 23535-31624
For Choice
Meats and Poultry
Beyond a Doubt
166 N. W. Fifth Street
Phone 21514
City National Bank in Miami
Eight Distinct Departments Complete and Ready to Render
a Thoroughly Efficient
We Would Appreciate the Opportunity to Serve You
City National Bank in Miami
Capital 1,000,000.00 Surplus 1,000,000.00
*d to be>

Beth David
The usual Friday night serv-
ices will be held at Beth David
at 8 o'clock on Friday night. The
sermon will be preached by Rab-
bi Israel H. Weis^&Jand the
usual congregational singing and
services will be conducted. Can-
tor Shoulson will sing several
**. J-*, 'kjLl
The Adult Bible Class, wWffi*
now numbers one hundred, meets
regularly every Sunday morning
at 10 o'clock and is now featur-
ing a one-half hour open forum
where matters presented by the
members of the class are dis-
cued __J(k
Temple Israel
r j .
Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan being
out of the city for Friday night
on a lecture tour, Temple Israel
will celebrate "Sisterhood night1*
The services will be conducted
by various members of the Sis-,
terhood and several speeches or
sermonettes will be preached by
some of the officers.
The open forum on Sunday
morning, which is attracting a
large' number of visitors, includ-
ing a number of non-Jews, will
listen to an address on "Capital'
ism and Socialism" by Rabbi
Kaplan, to be followed by a die}
h Three prises will be awarded to
the best mask costumes. A spe-
cial; prise has been donated by
Prejf,; Kehl for the. best iiovelty
dance; of the evening.
A large program of entertain-
ment has been prepared and the
committee ia promising a very
splendid evening.
Junior Council of Jewish
The I>ramatic Circle of tlfe
Junior" Council of Jewish Wo-
men, now known under the
name of the "Stage Strutters,"
met at the Scottish Rite Temple
on Tuesday night at" 7 o'clock
for a short rehearsal. Immediate-
ly after the rehearsal taS entire
body marched upstairs to the
Temple Theatre, where they were
the guests of the Jewish Ftoridian
at its theatre party.
.--------------:m \ ..
Beth David Has Chanucca
Play At Fairfax Theatre
The Chanucca play and enter-
tainment of Beth David Sunday
School, under,the leadership of
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld, and
coached by Mrs. Ed Falk, will
be presented, at the Fairfax The-
atre the night of December' 9
at 8:30 o'clock. Quite an elabo-
rate program of diversified en-
tertainment has been prepared.
ment iotptkt guests has been
prepared by Mrs. M. D. Kirsch,
chairman of the entertainment
The following are in charge
of the booths: Candy, Mrs. W'
dor Cohen; tickets sale, Mrs. H.
Wepmam hospitality, Mrs.. M.
Dubler; n^huBunents. Mrs. Har-
ry Lipnitz and Baron de Hirsch
Meyer; sandwiches, Mrs. Seitlin>
and Mrs. A. Halpern; basket
girls, Mrs. Louis Zinn; punch,
Mrs. Katz; finances, Mrs. Nat
Sharaf, Mrs. L. Zeientz and Mrs.
Rubin; cakes, Mrs. S. I. Besvin-
ick, Mrs.-I. Harris and Mrs. H.
Wolkowsky. Mrs. Samuel Simon-
hoff is chairman in charge of all
arrangements and supervision and
is being assisted by Mrs. Abe
Aronovits, assistant chairman.
An all-day sewing circle at
which a number of garments
were completed to be sent to
Palestine for use by the Hadas-
sah Medical Unit was held at
the home, of Mrs. I. J. Seligman
on Monday last. Lunch was
served during the day and a very
pleasant afternoon and morning
was spent by all.
large gathering of all member*.
Whether or not a ladies night u
to be celebrated or simply a
meeting of the men alone was
left to the discretion of the en'
tertainment committee.
Nomination and election of of*
ficers will be held shortly and
the club is once again to be
prepared to take its rightful
place among the civic orgamz*
tions of Miami.
It was very evident at the
meeting of the exe that the club is determined to
enlist as many of its members
as possible to become active in
the civic, religious and philan-
thropic work of the city; and
that all Jews of Miami are to be
asked to enroll irrespective of
what wing of Miami Jewry they
may be members of.
Notices will be mailed to each
of the members apprising mem
of the day of the meeting in am-
ple time to allow them to make
no other engagements.
Emunah Chapter, QJ
Last tHursday night.
Officers Night, was celeL
Emunaho Chapter at thel
Rite Temple. The regular]
yielded their chairs for j
ning to pro tem officers i
sided in a very
ner. '
Mrs. Dora Reynolds,
Jtructress for the 26th L,
the O. E. S-v. .was presenS
a beautiful gift as a toke
fection and appreciation ,
efforts in instructing the]
in their work, remarkal
ficiency being shown as |
of this instruction;
One. of the surpr
evening was the an
of the ninth wedding
of the "worthy matron,
Wolfe, who was present
beautiful diamond encn
ding hand by her husfc_
freshments were served]
Men's Club Meets

---------- Ww C. Ladies'Club
>:Hiel4dw8* Club of the Work-
men Circle is preparing for a
large masque and civic ball to
be held on Sunday night, Decem-
Hadassah is all set to put the
Thanksgiving eve dance "over
the top" at the Ftorfdian Hotel,
Wednesday evening, as this pa-
per is going to press. A very
elaborate program of entertain-
The executive board of the
Men's Club- of Miami met last
Wednesday noon at the Palatial
Restaurant and quite a number
of important matters were dis-
cussed. There was unanimous
opinion of all present that the
Men's Club hold a general meet-
ing early next week to again in-
augurate a very active season of
work and entertainment. The
entertainment committee, headed
by I. Lask, was directed to im-
mediately prepare plans for a
I 'fu"
HEAR and &E
^Williim Coller, Jr., cad Clyde Cock
"Beware of Bachelors'*

. .
It's easv to talk abmtf *k* *W fJU 4 k___."
'1 .." ;. -* i
Its easy to talk about the other fellow and charge
him with doing the wrong thing. But the only thing that
counts i* "ACTION." I believe in serving my custom-
TRY and have done so and will continue to do so as long
as I remain inVthe KOSHER BUTCHER BUSINESS nof

matter what my competitors may say.
in my last advertisement in this paper I said that I*
was willing to INSURE KASHRUTH by paying my t
sl^eofthecqatofaMASHGLACH. Theotherkosher*-
butchers have 'ftot yet seen fit to accept the proposition, i
Une sajrs he can't afford it, and the others say it's some-;
thing they can't afford or that the Jews of Miami individ- -
ually should pay for,. You and I well know tfcat if the?
Jewish people of Miami knew that a competent MASH- *
GIACH under the supervision of Rabbi Israel H. Wei*r>
feW was in charge of the kosher butchers that our busi-
ness would increase. Why pass the buck and try to get*
I cannpt afford to continue paying for half-paee ad-
SSS wSDN^pffiiBE^w AT
the'sa^b1^ w ^m^itors to do
, '

170 N. W. Kftfa Stet, Mmm \l W331 CtM A "^KMA*
329-331 Coflipt Avenue, Miami Beach

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