The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
March 21, 1930
Publication Date:
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


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

Full Text

vs Irv

Vol. III.-No. XII.

Miami, Florida, Friday, March 21,1930

Price 5 Cents

To My Way of
SRabbi Israel H. Weisfeld

SO Lord Balfour, too, has
gone the way of all men.
What a tremendous lses the

tains in his less. For, to the
latter he will ever be lovingly
k as the father of the
.C .Balfour Declaration.
A*W0 B. C. E, Cyrus, King
of Persia issued an edict per-
mitting and encouraging the
Jews tot rebuild the Holy
Temple. In 1917 Authur Bal-
four, foreign secretary of,
England, then the most pow-
erful country in the world,
.brought to the attention of a
battle-scarred universe his
worl stirring declaration of
"His Majesty'si Goveriment
views with favor the estab-
lishment of a national Jewish
homeland in Palestine."

NOR was it a passing fancy,
a grand gesture with hit.
SThe more than a decade of.
years following his deelai-
tion with the inevitable hard-
ships, struggles, disappoint-
ments and dilcou etts
attendant upop the re tldg
of a national homeland, t4 d
him evraXs.a .halaf nsy lwr
thetic, encouraging, as whole-
heartedly convinced of the es-
sential need and workability
of Zionism as on the memor-
able day of the issuance of
the manifesto. The lately la-
mented excesses in Palestine
evoked considerable anti-Zion-
istic comment. Together with
the erstwhile British Premier
Lloyd George, this veteran
statesman and kindly soul was
of the first distinguished non-
Jews to expose the falsity and
absurdity of these charges.
Our sages tell us "Yesh
konoh oilomo b'shooh achas"
-"There are those who se-
Scure for themselves immor-
tality in an hour." How true
is this of Balfpur. And yet
this one hour was followed by
many, many hours of trust
and belief in this ideal, by
risk of personal prestige and
popularity and by many sac-
rificing acts of staunch, abid-
ing friendship. Verily he was
one of those rare "chasidei
umos hoolom" -the reight-
eous of other nations. His
immortal service to the im-
mortal people will be remem-
bered for ever gratefully and

THE friends and acquaint-
ances of George Vachel of
Dodge City who are ridicul-
ing his, to their mind, strange
behavior in the face of pros-
perity, are, perhaps not as
clever as they consider them-
selves. Nor is he so foolish.
George is a poor carpenter
who has been plugging along
for these many years earning
his daily bread and happy
when he could put aside a
spare dollar. Gradually, by
dint of hard labor and much
self-denial he managed to
save enough mokey :ta buy
himself a plot of land. At last
(Continued on Page 2)

Most Popular Girl
.; -.l Poun ~r

Armine Dingilian, Armcniaii stu
dent at Hunter College, came t,
America from Turkey six years ago
She has been voted the most popular
student and got the prize for persona
chart, broad culture and strength o:

/Prominent Miami
Merchant Dies

Miami Jewry was shocked
beyond words late Monday
evening when news of the
suddefi death of Mr. P. M.
Rosengarten, owner of the
Fair Department Store at 100
N. Miami Ave., and an offi-
cer of Beth David Synagogue,
became known about the city.
Mr. Rosengarten had been
at his store until about five
o'clock and then left for his
home. Upon his arrival he
complained of not feeling well
--e.tAhe colored eaidand- ake1
that a physician be summon-
ed. When the doctor arrived
he was dead.
Mr. Rosengarten came to
Miami with his family about
five years ago and engaged
in business and soon became
one of the leading merchants
of the City. When the Talmud
Torah was begun Mr. Rosen-
garten became an active par-
ticipant in all matters con-
cerning the Talmud Torah
and Beth David, and in the
last elections received the
highest vote accorded the suc-
cessful candidates for Trus-
tees being elected for the four
year term. He was a member
of the Order Sons of Zion in
Waterbury, Conn., his former
home, and also belonged to
the Brotherhood of Chesed
Shel Emes of this city. He
was also a member of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau, the
Hebrew Free Loan Associa-
tion ;of Miami and a large
number of charitable organi-
zations. He was known as a
liberal contributor to any
worthy cause that called up-
on him.
He is survived by two sons
Charles and Daniel, and two
daughters, Mrs. Ray Lefko-
witz and Mrs. George Kauf-
man, the latter of New Or-
leans, La.
Resolutions expressing sor-
row were adopted at special
meetings called of The Board
of Trustees of Congregation
Beth David and of the Ladies
Auxiliary of Beth David. Re-
solutions of sympathy were
also adopted by the Bar Mitz-
va Club of Beth David whose
patron Mr. Rosengarten had
been for a long time.
On Sunday next the young-
er son of Mr. Rosengarten,
Daniel, was to have been mar-
ried in Waterbury, Conn., and
on March 30th his daughter
Ray.-Jas to have celebrated

Rabbi to Preach
At Beth David

The usual late Friday night
services will be held at 8:30
with Rabbi Weisfeld preach-
ing on "From Modernity to
eternity." On Saturday morn-
ing there will be the Bar
Mitzva of Louis Spector, the
son of Mr. and Mrs. S. J.

Communal Worker
In Auto Accident

Last Monday while return-
ing to his home in Miami, Mr.
Pincus Scheinberg, a well-
known communal worker,
perhaps best known here for
his splendid work with the
Jewish Welfare Bureau was
injured when the automobile
in which he was driving sud-
denly overturned when near
Deerfield, Fla. He was bruised
but returned to his business,
while his sister-in-law Miss
Beatrice Turkel, who was Sec-
retary of Beth David for a
long time, who was with him
at the time was so injured
that she is still confined to
her bed. The injuries were not

Louis Topkis
Dies Suddenly

Word has just been receiv-
ed that Louis Topkis died at
his Wilmington home sudden-
ly Thursday night. He was
noted as a Zionist and com-
munal worker and headed the
Topkis Underwear Co. He
was chairman of the commit-
tee that erected the Beth
Jacob Synagogue at Miami
her wedding to Mr. Morris M.
Lefkowitz of Miami. Upon re-
ceiving news of the death of
his father, Daniel was mar-
ried on Tuesday morning at
Waterbury and returned to
attend the funeral of his
father. The daughter at the
wish of the mother was mar-
ried at the home of the family
Tuesday afternoon in the pre-
sence of only the immediate
members of the family, the
ceremony being performed by
Rabbi Weisfeld, a close per-
sonal friend of the family.
Funeral services were held
at the home, and in the Tal-
mud Torah Auditorium
whence the body was taken
to Woodlawn Cemetery, where
the services were concluded.
Rabbi Weisfeld officiated, as-
sisted by Cantor Pekarsky.

--aI W -
0ON RUA1O t"f I''WR.

Still After the Cup

-Sir Thomas Lipton, wealthy Trish
tea merchant, who has spent two mil-
Hon dollars trying to win the world's
greatest yachting trophy, the Ameri-
ca's Cup, announces he will try again
this year.

Noted English
Statesman Dies

The entire Jewish world

was plunged into sorrow on
last Wednesday, when news
of the death of the Earl of
Balfour became known. The
end came peacefully to the
noted Statesman and friend
of the Jewish nation at the
home of Hon. Gerald Balfour,
his brother, at Woking Sur-
rey, England, Wednesday
morning. He was 82 years old
at the time of his death.
At 26, in 1874 he was
born July 25, 1848-Balfour
entered the house of com-
mons. He had become a rec-
ognized scholar at Eton and
also Cambridge, but appeared
to lean more to the religious
and philosophic than to the
practical and political side of
From the time he entered
parliament, in 1874, until the
closing years of his life, he
figured as an important fac-
tor in British politics. He vis-
ited America as head of the
British delegation to the
Washington arms conference
in 1922.
As first lord of the admir-
alty in the coalition cab-
inet (1915-16), foreign secre-
tary (1916-19), head of the
British mission to America
(1917), British delegate to
"the Paris peace conference
(1919) and to important post
bellum deliberations (1920-
21) at San Remo, Hythe,
Brussels, San Sebastian,
Rome, London, Geneva and
eleswhere, he took a notable
part in the war and the ef-
forts at reconstruction, in set-
fling reparation, boundary,"
racial and similar problems.
As foreign secretary, Bal-
four came .to the- United
States in April, 1917, at the
head of the British high com-
mission, almost at the hour
America was declaring the
existence of a state of war
with Germany. The purpose
of the envoys, as well as that
of similar allied commissions
sent here, was to assist the
United States in determining
the scope of her cooperation
with men, money and muni-
tions. Balfour visited Presi-
dent Wilson, addressed both
houses of congress and, by his
picture of conditions abroad
as well as by his eloquence,
did much, it was said, "to
help heal the breach of 141

America and later by the
Sam Remo declaration.
The Zionist Organization of
America presented the late
Lord Balfour with a beautiful
gold statue symbolizing the
life of Lord Balfour and Jew-
ish aspirations.



\ '

Bequest To Jews
Is Being Attacked

19.-Suit has been instituted
in court at Newark, N. J., to
cancel that portion of the will
of the late Charles Bierman,
weathy inember of the Jew-
ish f~ai "'f providing for the
establishment of a home for
elderly Jews at West Palm
Beach. Attorney General Fred
H. Davis was advised today.
The cancellation, sought by
Bierman's widow, Mrs. Rach-
el Bierman, executrix and
trustee of the estate, is pro-
posed on the ground that the
establishment of the home at
West Palm Beach would not
be desirable because of "so-
cial prejudice," the bill of
complaint said.
Attorney General Davis
was invited to join in the suit,
which has been. set for hear-
ing at Newark, on May 5.
Mr. Davis said he was ad-
vising counsel for Mrs. Bier-
man that he would personally
inspect the West Palm Beach
property, described as a part
of what is known as Palm
Beach Shoies Acres, or Ocean
Boulevard Estate.
Bierman's will also gives
$150,000 towards operation of
the home and specifies its in-
mates must be New Jersey
residents. ..

years between the United
States and England."
Arthur James Balfour was
created the first Earl of Bal-
four in 1922, and holds be-
sides the title Viscount Trap-
rain of Whittingehame.
Balfour for nearly 50 years
was a prominent figure in
British political life.
The former prime minister
was an ardent golfer, bicylist,
motorist and tennis player.
He was fond of travel and
once made a tour of the world.
Author of a number of books,
mostly on philosophy, he
wrote one volume on "Golf."
The others included "A De-
fense of Philosophic Doubt"
(1879) ; "Essays and Address-
es" (1893); "The Founda-
tions of Belief" (1895); "Re-
flections Suggested by the
New Theory of Matter"
(1904); "Criticism and Beau-
ty" (1909); "Theism and Hu-
manism" (1914).
Mr. Balfour never married.
To the Jewish people thru-
out the world Lord Balfour
will ever be remembered forip$
'his famous "Balfour Declara-
tion" in, which it was an-
nounced -to the world "The
British Government views
with favor the establishment
"of a Jewish Homeland in Pal-
estine." This declaration in
full set forth that the Jews
were entitled to establish a
homeland in Palestine and
was the first recognition by a
powerful nation of the Jew's
rights in Palestine. This was
later followed by .approval
from the United States of

Page 2


--6 aJ: AU TV LQAL I NJ LLufJ6" L

The Massachusetts legislature is
considering a bill to prohibit the
manufacture of pistols within the
Nowhere else in the world are pis-
tols sold so freely as in this country.
And nowhere else in the world are
there so many murders. Rifles and
shotguns are used for sport. Pistols
are made for shooting only one kind
of game. Think that over. The only
purpose for which a pistol is made
or used is to kill human beings I
The knowledge that one carries a
pistol invites attack. Most shootings
arise from the fear that the other
fellow will shoot first. The unarmed
man is less likely to be shot than is
the gun-toter.
Wherever you go you can find folk
of Irish descent. And wherever you
find them you will find them with a
finger in the political pie. Politics
and fighting seem to be gifts with
which every Irishman is born. One
of the greatest leaders of the Ameri-
can Revolution was General Sullivan.
A McMahon was a Marshal of
France and afterwards President of
the French Republic. Admiral 0O'
Higgins is one of Chile's national
heroes. O'Reilly street in Havana is
named for a Cuban patriot of Irish
descent. One of the members of the
French cabinet which took office in
February is named Hennessey. Tra-
dition has it that the Obregons of
Mexico were really O'Briens. Three
Presidents of the United States have
been of Irish stock. Men of practi-
cally unmixed Irish descent control
the governments of New York City
and Boston and of many other
American cities.
The secret seems to be in the Irish-
man's innate ability to adapt himself
to his surroundings, a quality which
many other races seem to lack.
The North China Republic seems
to be on the way to firm establish-
ment on the basis of democracy as we
understand it. That part of China
l'as been free from war since 1928.
S'e name of the old city of Pekin
s been changed to Peiping, which
,ieans "City of Peace." The leaders .
of the Nationalist party have inaugu-
rated an educational program looking
toward the establishment of a consti-
tutional, representative government.
It may take China a hundred years,
and probably will, to lift its people
to the levels of civilization as we
understate' it, but the present move-
ment is t ost hopeful of any which
have bee.. ...iertakeN,
The business corporation, the share-
holders in which have no liability for
the company's debts beyond the
amount of their investment, is only
100 years old. In 1830 the Com-
monwealth of Massachusetts enacted
the first law permitting manufacturers
to incorporate. Today more than
nine-tenths of the nation's business,
aside from farming, is done by or
through corporations.
Corporate farming is the next step.
Farmers are learning about corpora-
tions and corporate management
through their selling cooperatives. In
several sections corporations are oper-
ating farms successfully.
SThe most important thing we have
learned about business corporations
in 100 years is that their success de-
.pends almost entirely on their manage-
ment. They do not run themselves.
And the success of corporate farm-
ing will depend entirely upon the
management of the farming corpora-
"What made the musician's
wife leave him?"
"Oh, I guess she didn't like
the way he plays around with
other women."
Dead letters-0O-B-I-T.
Footnote "Received pay-


(Continued from Page 1)
he would in his spare mom-
ents, build himself a little
home on his own land.
One day, however, oil was
discovered on his land. An oil
well that netted him a daily
profit of two hundred dollars.
The usual round of felicita-
tions, genuine and otherwise,
followed. It took George con-
siderable time to assimilate
the idea of his sudden good
fortune. Ponderously and
gradually he realized he was
a wealthy man.

AND then it was that he ar-
rived at a momentous de-
cision, that caused his friends
to smile tolerantly and "kid"
him good naturedly (remem-
ber he was wealthy now. Peo-
ple always smile tolerantly
and good naturedly at weal-
thy people's "meshoogassen,"
"idiosyncrasies" they call
them). He firmly decided to
continue with carpentering
until he was definitely assur-
ed that his good fortune was
permanent. "I will not aban-
don my daily labor until I am
certain that the well will not
run dry. I don't want to be-
come accustomed to loaf and
then find that Ihave to work
again. It would be hard to
start all over once more." So
each morning finds George

with his tools neatly
in his apron leaving
that will bring him
lars at the end of
while his oil well is
forth at forty times
wage, as his profit.

for work
five dol-
the day,
his daily

HIS friends think him fool-
ish. But perhaps he is far
wiser than they. How well
George, apparently, realizes
thetruth of the adage "It is
harder for him who has pos-
sessed and lost than for him
who has never possessed at
all." And, too, untutored
though he be, George may be
clever enough to realize that
the hardest thing in the world
to do is to do nothing. Very
few and far between are the
people who spend their leisure
time wisely and profitably.




f ~~

When I was a commuter I sometimes went to the station
early to watch the other commuters running for the trains.
I came to know many of them by sight.
There were ladies and old men, infrequent visitors to the
city, who arrived long before train-time.
There were business men, who arrived one minute ahead.
And-just as the gate was about to slam-there would
come piling across the station the members of the Just a
Little Late Club.
I used to sympathize with them at first, supposing them
to be unfortunates who had missed a car or lost their watches.-
But after two years of watching I knew different.
The membership of the Just a Little Late Club does
not change from day to day. Membership is not a misfor-
tune: it is a habit. And one of the most exasperating habits
in the world.
I was lunching with a friend the other day when a,"cap-
tain of industry" passed us. He began work twenty 'years
ago as an office-boy, and today heads one of the great manu-
facturing concerns of his city.
"A wonderful fellow," said my friend. "Last year I had
a long series of negotiations with him about the formation
of a new company. It was necessary for us to meet prac-
tically every day for nearly three months. In all that time
he was never late but twice, and then anly for a few minutes.
And each time he sent word to me from his office telling me
that he would be late."
J. P. Morgan figured that every hour of his time was
worth $1,000, and he had no patience with men who were late
for appointments, or who, when they came to see him, did
not give him his money's worth in exchange for the time they
"It is not necessary for me .to live," said Pompey, "But
it is necessary that I be at a certain point at a certain time."
And Lord Nelson said: "I owe all my success in life to
having been a quarter of an hour before my time."
I hold up the record of these famous men, in the faint
hope that it may do some good.
And yet, the hope is very faint. The habit of unprompt-
ness is very tenacious.
If I am fortunate enough to be inside when the pearly
gates are closed on the judgement-day, I shall kribw what to
IFive minutes later there will be a terrific battering on
the gate. St: Peter may be surprised, but I shall not be.
When the gates swing open again, there they will be-
some of the most lovable and exasperating people who ever
lived-panting, apologetic ( explanatory to the last.

Especially difficult is it for a
man, who being a laborer, has
his life so regulated that the
hours of the day were spent
in hard, physical labor and the
hours of the night in resting
and storing fresh energies for
(Continued Next Week)

Grain of Noah
May Be Barley

11-Five experts of the de-
partment of agriculture have



Matinee Sat & Sun
Midnight Show Sat


Pumpernickle and Rye
(Watch For Our Label)
On Sale At

-?~ 'J --~sj'-'J _~


Par Value $100 per Share

Preferred as to dividends and assets. Dividens payable quarterly: January 1, Apr
Redeemable as a whole, or in part, at the option of the Company, on third
lished notice at 105 and accrued dividends.


il 1, J
ty da3


STNITED Gas Utilities, Inc., through its subsidiaries, the Gas Company
U of Miami Beach, Inc., Dade & Broward County Gas Company, and the
Fort Lauderdale Florida Gas Company, own and operate the gas manu-
facturing and distributing systems now serving the cities of Miami Beach,
Fort Lauderdale, Hollywood, Fulford, Dania and Miami Shores, Florida.


1140-1141 Ingraham Building MIAMI, FLORIDA




1 %

y 1, October 1, F
pub- I

Phone 2-11500

'0 one 2-160
^j^^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ j.^ ^ ^ ^j 4j




Friday, March 21, 193
declared grain in three jars
excavated from the burie
Kish, in Mesopotamia, "th
first city founded after th
city of Kish to be barley.
flood," was excavated in 192
One building in which jar
were found was in a stratur
just above the level where
traces of a flood were found
Archaelogical 'evidence ha
placed the date of this floo,
about 3200 B. C.


+- l l ...

,.1l! ,

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... ...................................... ,. .. .........
























A weekly newspaper published at
Miami, Florida
The Jewish Floridian Publishing
Phone 2-8745



Preparations For

And so we are heYe4at the
Passover. Some of us have
ordered our unleavened bread,
and some of. us, yea, even
some who*iceep clean houses
the whole year round, will be-
gin at the garret and the
store-closet, like any old Yan-
kee housekeeper, sorting out
the things that can be used
from those that may be given
away to the poor, peering into
unused nooks and crannies,
taking up and relaying car-
pets, and so going through
the house, until the: cellar is
reached, where jarsnd casks
and other accumu ains need
or mon 1 owbn- c i ao 6t1i iv, fihul
disposal. With the hard work
finished, one may take a
breathing spell, and go off to
one's pet aid society, there to
arrange matters for the poor,
who have their more diffi-
cult Passover problems to
solve. It is a good thing for
many prosperous, Jewish wo-
men of today that they have
the poor always with them.
For, without the necessity of
supplying a certain number
of Jewish families with so
many pounds apiece of un-
leavened bread, we should be
in veritable danger of forget-
ting altogether the story in
Exodus about the dough car-
ried away in haste out of
Egypt by our Hebrew ances-
tors, and baked by the sun
as they carried it into the
wilderness that was to be
their tarrying place for forty
The week just proceeding
Passover is a busy one for
Jewish housekeepers. Those
among us who assert that
Passover entails upon observ-
ing Jews a week of self-denial
of many of the necessaries of
life, should take a peep on the
day before Passover into the
pantries and closets, the cup-
boards and larders of those
who have infused their soul
and spirit into all this pre-
paration, into every detail of
the House Beautiful. Row
upon row on lace-edged
shelves or newly oil-clothed
ones-stands ranged the spec-
ial Passover service of china,
polished till it gives back the
sun's rays, and near by the
burnished coppers and shin-
ing tins vie with the quaint
old silver on the dining-room
sideboard, tankards, bowls,
loving-cups of gold and silver


taken out in honor of the oc
casion. The linen-closet, too
upstairs, which is to yield ul
its finest patterned table
cloths, doylies, and napkins t(
the decking of the table foi
the Seder nights, is quite ir
keeping with the rich smel
and spicy fragrance that as-
cends and penetrates from the
well-stocked larder below
Just why Passover stores of
sugar and coffee, of tea, rais-
ins, lemons, dried fruit, honey
cake, wine, and spices, should
have this distinct holiday
flavor, is one of the things to
be forever unexplained. It is,
nevertheless, an incontrover-
tible fact that, whether due
to the renewal of everything
in the house or to the special
care taken in their manufac-
ture and packing, all these or-
dinary, every-day necessaries
of life have a decidedly ap-
petizing taste during the gala
festival week. If there is not
something stimulating and re-
juvenating to our sated adult
senses in all this array of
beauty and usefulness, watch
its effect on the children.
"Oh! are we going to drink
out of those lovely cups and
glasses again? May I have
the same one with the pretty
handle I had last year for my
wine?" or,. 'Blease mamma,
can I help set the table, and
make that saucer of grated
apples and spices and sweet
stuff you put in the centre of
the table?"* But why go on?
A volume would be inadequate
to express the combined sense
of joy spiritual, and satisfac-
tion, and pleasure that the
labor of preparing and provid-
ing for the Passover brings
with it.

The Reason Why?

"Why are mothers and
fathers so emphatic?" asks a
little maid of 16.
"Why must they refuse us
so positively when we want
to go to parties and dances
and have good times?"
Maybe, dear, it is because
they love you so.
Maybe because you are
their very choicest, most
treasured possession, that
they do not wish to risk you
to any doubtful or question-
able condition.
Maybe because you are the
very heart of their hearts,
their Rose of Sharon, the
light of their lives.
Maybe because your happi-
ness is the first consideration
with them, and they know
that the late hours and long
dances, and strenuous good
times, with the possible
chance of unpleasant results
that older folks recognize, but
young folks do not, would not
bring you happiness in the
Maybe because they are
thinking only of you, and
wanting you to be rosy and
healthy as well as happy, and
you know that you couldn't

be, losing the hours of rest
;hat the late parties demand.
Maybe these are the rea-
sons why, little girl.
And they are sufficient,
aren't they ?

"Many a thing works out
for the best," remarked the
fellow at the next desk. "For
instance, tight shoes cause
orns, but when you get the
orns you don't buy any more
ight shoes."

' o
r \

Pare 3



. When Sister Drives the Car
When little sister, Anne Maye,
Drops down behind the
To drive the good old family
It gets the rawest deal.
Says Anne Maye, in highest
"This road, so long and
Was built for me, for you a
Was furrowed on the side."

So Anne Maye, her little
She plants upon the gas,
As down the dizzy road she
Displaying super-class.
And all goes well until she
Close on, at foot of hill,
The road, her very own, it
And Anna takes a spill.

A spill she takes-the count
as well,
The family boat's a wreck;
And Maye is found, right
where she fell.
Asleep upon her neck.
Our "shero" worries not a
She wakes as good as par-
Just rubs her eyes and says,
Good Night,"
When Sister drives the car.
When Brother Drives the Car
When Clarence takes the.
family bus
And heads her down the
Vou may believe the little
Is out to spread a treat
For flapper eyes along the
He lamps them every one,
And blows his horn, toot-
toot, toot-toot,
He's out for plenty fun.

'Mongst traffic Clarence loves
to go
To seek a bigger thrill,
And to the hicks from Hick-
ville show
An eyeful of his skill.
With his mouth set on the
And his lid cocked on one
He will somehow wiggle by
Yet he's always in the clear.

No parking problem bothers
For he's no place to go;
He's always driving with a
vim ,
Just up and down the row,
He's peeved and chews the
very rag
As he berates the breed
That clutters up the main-
stem drag.
And throttles down his

"You Hoosier, farmer, wood-
en-man !
Why don't you come alive?
The 'L' you doin' with that
Who told ya you could

drive ?"
And thus he shouts with
easy grace,
And no one seems to bar;

You'd think the boy f
owned the place-
When brother drive
Second thoughts a
only when they are.I
Better keep your
otherwise it is apt to g
Absence makes a
heart grow fonder
wife's relations.
Marriage is usually
ure when the female
case is in a hurry to

Every married
like to have his v
about .him, biot s


Some men refuse to
truth because they i
that it makes them co
Jones-Are you mar
Movie Actor-I really
know. My lawyer atte
all those things.
If men could pat there
on the back lots of
would have lame backs
The Keeper of the C
Gate asked from with
the first applicant mig
"It's me," a voice
and St. Peter -bade hin
Another knock. A
question. "Who's there
other answer, "It's me!
"Come in."
Then another share
"Who's there?" asked
"It is I!" a voice reply
"Another of those
school teachers!" gr
St. Peter.
S* *
They never miss the
in Wall street until the
goes dry.
When a man is in de
wife considers herself t
ly preferred creditor.
There are as .good c
ments in the social sw
have ever been fished f
Some men seem to
that they deserve a lot (
dit for keeping out of

If you carve your na
the hearts of your
friends it will be more 1
than if carved on a n
"What is the name (
species I've just bag
asked the brand-new s
"I believe his name,
said the keeper, 'is Robi
If your friends annoy
sick 'em on your enemi
Spring lamb by any
name may be mutton ju


hs the

re best
less ex-

rive you


Opposite to the bishop in a
third-class carriage sat a typ-
man's ical-looking agricultural work-
of his er.
"And what is your occupa-
tion ?" inquired the bishop.
a fail- "I be a shepherd, I be."
in the "How interesting! And how
wed. many sheep have you got ?"
"About fifty."
would "Well, do you know," con
worry tinued the bishop, "I am a ,K
Seldom shepherd too?"
"I wouldn't 'a' thought
And how many sheep 'as tf
tell the got ?"
imagine "Let me see. I think about
nspicu- six million."
"Six million! Gosh! And
what does tha do at lambin'
ried ? time ?"
y don't "Dr. Molar? He's the den-
ends to tist who invented a new style
of bridge."
selves "Really! I must learn it.
them We're rather fed up on auc-
all the tion."
Judge This is the third
elestial time you're here before me.
in who The Accused (brightening
ht be. up)-Ah! (hic!) Yes, sir! I
replied, (hic!) thought I had met you
n come before. -

Lnother Judge-Sam, there's more
?" An- uses to a razor thai to shave
with. A razor is a dangerous
weapon to carry around.
p rap. Sam-But, jedge, dis razor
ed St. ain't no dangerous razor, it
am ah safety razor.
lied. *
darned She-I must have a change
fumbled of climate.
He That's fine! Just at
the right time, too. The
water weather man says it'll change
e stock from rain to snow tomorrow.
The Counselor You've"
ebt his been indicted for attempted
;he on- manslaughter.
The Prisoner-That ought
be easy to defend, 'cause it
-ompli- wasn't a man but a dame that
rim as I beat up.
for. *
Judge-Why, the policeman
think who patrols the district in
of cre- which you live for years says
jail. he does not know you.
Prisoner-Then that proves
me on to your honor that I'm telling
true the truth. I've lived there all
asting my life.
marble *
Jack-What did the land-
lady do when she found that
of the you had left the light burn-
*ged ?" ing for three days.
ports- Spratt-She turned us both


r you,

st the

She-What do you mean by
telling me you had a large
He-Well, 'tis not so big,
but it will look big beside your

A scientist
human foot is

Mae-Have you a good pearance. A
hope chest? who is frequel
Fae-Y?Yes, but a faint by latecomers
heart to with it. says he not su

says that the
altering in ap-
ntly trodden on
at the theater



~ : .,

Good luck is sometimes but
another name for common
An ideal wife and an ideal
husband are seldom married
to each other.

Almost any man can induce
the world to sit up and take
notice if he has the right
kind of press agent.
What profiteth it a man to
marry quietly, figuring he
has fooled the world, and find
five life insurance agents in
his office the next morning?


F .. 11 l.lrwpr F'RW IFT) VWRWIF 4qWWPP~-lli-l- LL~I--~C lW--W- d P -

Friday, March 21, 1930

rage .L LLJ.1 JLJ V 1 J J4 IJ.,I I -L ,


TY -

Mrs. Buckstein, the president
of the Ladies Auxiliary.
Th Loyalty Club of the
Emunah Chapter, 0. E. S. is
sponsoring a dance at the
Frolics, next Wednesday eve-
ning, March 20th, at 9 p. m.
nnd n splendid evening of en-

We would appreciate your
forwarding all society and
organization items to the
Jewish Floridian, 652 S. W.
1st street, or rhone 2-8745
not later than noon Wed-
Buffet supper was given in
honor of Miss Louise Ruth
Deitz by her mother, Mrs.
Emanuel Deitz, Saturday
evening in celebration of her
birthday anniversary. St. Pat-
rick appointments were used.
Guests were Miss Eleanor
Sheldon, Miss Charlotte Kohn,
Miss Jean David, Miss Bertha
Leibovot, Miss Dorothy Roth,
Miss Marjorie Predinger, Miss
Estelle Moss of Tampa, Miss
Kathryn Tomkinson, Miss
Georgia Roth, Miss Beatrice
Albert, Miss Millicent Rubin,
Miss Beatrice Goldenblanck,
Miss Gertrude Deitz, Miss
Sarah Kohn.
Bob Switzer, Ed Levin,
George Reichgott, Leo Reich-
gott, Irving Applebaum, Miles
Silverstein, Joe Mandelbaum,
Jule Spector, Meyer Morris,
Harold Cromer, Edward Mil-
ler, Ralph Grossman, Al
Grossman, Leon Levitt and Al
Loyalty club sponsored a
card party at 8 p. m. Wednes-
day at the home of Mrs.,Jean
Pallat, 256 N. E. 38th street.
Mrs. Edward Wolfe was joint
hostess. Prizes were given and
refreshments served.
Junior Council of Jewish
Women sponsored a benefit
bridge at the home of Miss
Sylvia and Miss Goldye Miller,
1126 Alhambra Circle, Coral
Gables, at 8 p. m. Tuesday.
Assistant hostesses were Miss
Florence Alpert, Miss Sally
Kurman, Migs Fari Levin,
Miss Harriet Salzberg, Miss
Millicent Rubin and Miss Lee
Rassanoff. Prizes were award-
ed and refreshments served.
Mrs. J. S. Fields entertain-
ed at dinner Friday night at
Villa Venice for Mr. and Mrs.
S. Dansk and Lewis Skbol of
Chicago. They left Sunday
for their homes following a
visit with Mrs. Fields.
Mrs. Harry A. Goodman of
Springfield, Mass., is visiting
her sister, Mrs. Morris S. Ru-
bin in S. W. Twelfth street.
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney L.
Weintraub entertained Thurs-
day night, at an evening of
music and oratory for mem-
bers of the Ruth Bryan Owen
Oratorical club and their
Miss Rose, Mary Gerson
gave a talk on the life of
Brahms and sang a number
of selections by the composer.
She was accompanied by Miss
Frances Druckerman, Mrs.
Henry D. Williams spoke on
Chopin, Mrs. Bertram Raff
spoke on Schubert and gave a
number of his compositions.
Honor guests included Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Volpe, Dr.
and Mrs. B. F. Ashe, Mr. and
Mrs. Irwin M. Cassel, Dr. and

Mrs. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mr. and
Mrs. W. N. Massengale, Mr.
and Mrs. Rufus Steele, Mrs.

Carese Adams Arnold and
Miss Rosalie Carrington.
Other guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert E. Scherr, Mr.
and Mrs. A. L. Kanter, Mr.
and Mrs. David E. Bogen, Dr.
and Mrs. Albert E. Rosen-
thal, Mr. and Mrs. Bertram
Raff, Mr. and Mrs. Isidor
Weinstein, Mr. and Mrs. Jos-
cph Williamson, Mr. and Mrs.
S. H. Lutsky, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry D. Williams, Mr. and
Mis. J. Gerald Lewis, Mr. and
Mrs. Jules Pearlman and Mr.
-nd Mrs. Moe Rippa, Miss
Helen Farkas, Miss Drucker-
man, Miss Gerson, Harry Lip-
nitz and David Brodsky.
David Brodsky of Trenton,
N. J., who is visiting at the
home of Mrs. Louis Gerson
for the winter, entertained at
the Gerson home Saturday
with a surprise birthday par-
ty for Miss Rose Mary Ger-
son. The refreshment table
was arranged to represent
the St. Patrick motif, being
adorned with many favors
and tinted flowers.
Games were played and mu-
sic was provided by Miss Ger-
son, Frances Druckerman and
Mr. Brodsby. There were
about 30 guests.
Beta Chi Legal Fraternity
held initiation services re-
cently at the home of its
president, Miss Reba Engler.
The formal services were per-
formed before an improvised
court. The charter members
constituting the bench. The
official dress of black robe
and cap was worn by the
members. The president con-
ducted the services. Miss Cel-
esine Nixon acted as bailiff,
Miss Dixie Herlong as Court
Crier. The new members ini-
tiated were Miss Johnsie Cam-
eron, Mary Vann and Portia
Turner. The members of the
fraternity are: Reba Engler,
Dixie Herlong, Celestine Nix-
on, Johnsie Cameron, Mary
Vann, Portia Turner, Mar-
jorie Howard, and Mrs. R. A.
Rasco, wife of the dean of
the law school. Beta Chi is
the women's honorary legal
fraternity of Miami.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Israel is making elaborate
preparations for the gala sup-
per and card party to be held
on the evening of Sunday,
March 23rd, at Kaplan Hall,
when in addition to the splen-
did supper that will be ser-
ved, prizes will be awarded to
the highest scores. The girls
of the Sunday School Alumni
Association will serve. Mrs.
Adolph Wertheimer is chair-
man of the arrangements
The Executive Board of the
Council of Jewish Women will
meet at Kaplan Hall on Wed-
nesday, March 26th, at 2:15
o'clock to discuss matters of
importance to the organiza-
The Purim Masquerade
party given by the Iadies
Auxiliary of Beth David Tal-
mud Torah tothe children of

the Talmud Torah and Sun-
day School was greatly en-
joyed by all. Prizes for the

most original costumes were being contributed by the Lad- entertainment has been provided
awarded to Henry Kantor, ies Auxiliary. Judges were for those attending. A splend-
Sara Lea Kantor, Harriet Mesdam s Wm. Mack, Mrs. id band will furnish the dance
Gottesman, Arthur Kahn, Tuner, Miss Goldberg,, Max music. The admission fee is
Molly Engler, Charles Rubin, Kupferstein, and David Wars- only $1.00 and tickets may be
Sonny Levy, Bertha Neham choff. In charge were the of- obtained by phoning 28092 or
and Joy Simonhoff. Prizes ficers of the Ladies Auxiliary 22609. The proceeds will be
for the first five costumes and Miss Winnie Weinkle. devoted to the Relief Fund of
were donated by Mr. and Mrs. Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld de. the Emunah Chapter.
Morris Rubin, the remainder livered a brief address as did Continued on Page 5






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~-..-..-..I-..-..-..-.I-.I- .- .--. -ur~~rl -.~~Y(l~t~ll )~)I~'


~ ~c~-~l~ -~~I II ~~l~~l-r- r-----------

(1 s __~_~_ ..-. -- I-.. ..-..~.--..~-..--.,1,u~~~~~~

Friday, March 21, 1930


Dn ern A


r-d-ay-- ,.- MAJ.r V2 1.90iJ.iLi. J.' LV.IJLJIJQTI 1 Jl age U


(Continued from Page 4)
Invitations have been is-
sued by Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
J. Spector to the Bar Mitzva
of their son Louis on Satur-
day, March 22nd. at Beth Da-
vid Synagogue beginning at
9 a. m. Immediately after the
services Mr. and Mrs. Spec-
tor will be the hosts at a re-
ception in the Talmud Torah
Auditorium to the many
friends and the worshippers
who have been invited.
We extend our sincere sym-
pathies to Mr. Max Kupfer-
stein on the death of his
mother, and to Mr. M. Rosen
on the death of his father.
Both of these deaths occurred
within the past few weeks in
New York City. May this be
the last of their sorrows for
many years to come.

Miss Hannah Berner the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jos.
B. Berner was married at the
home of the bride's parents,
last Monday night to Mr. IX
J. Clein of this ciy. Mr. Cleifi
is associated wth the Miami
Life. Young Mt6. Clein has
been a resident of Miami for
a number of years having liv-
ed in Savannah and Atlanta,'
Ga., before coming here. She
has been popular maong the
younger set and the marriage
came as surprise to the many
friends of the family. The
couple will reside at 927 S. W.
Fifth street. Rabbi Israel H.
Weisfeld of Beth David of-
ficiated at the wedding.
Quite a large gathering was
present' at "tri Pdfrim Masque
and Civic Ball, last Tuesday
night at the Womens Club,
given by the Ladies Auxiliary
of Beth David Talmud Torah.
A number of the guests com-
peted for the prizes and Mrs.
H. Levitt was awarded first
prize for her costume, being
dressed as a negro Mammy;
second prize was awarded to
Mrs. Joseph M. Fine who was
dressed as a Spanish Senorita.
First prize for men was
awarded to Mr. Kaplan, and
second prize to Mr. Levitt.
The beautiful spread debated
by Mrs. Simon was raffled
and won by Miss Leopold.
Quite a tidy sum was realized
for the Talmud Torah as a re-
sult of the event. Dancing was
enjoyed until a late hour.
One of the pretty affairs
of the season was the Bar
MIitzva celebration dinner ten-
dered by Mr. and Mrs. I. Sil-
ver at the Talmud Torah hall,

last Sunday night in honor of
the Bar Mitzva of their son
Max. Max. who is a pupil of
the Beth David Talmud Torah
and Sunday School was Bar
Mitzva last Saturday at Beth
David before quite a large
audience and recited his Haf-
toro and the blessing in a very
creditable manner. He then
addressed the worshippers
and was then followed by
Rabbi Weisfeld who spoke of
the Jewish conception of a
Bar Mitzva, and the fact that
the celebrant's Hebrew name
Mordecai was that of the
stellar figure of the hero in
the story of Purim. A large
number of the family and in-
vited guests were present
Sunday night and sat down
to an elaborate dinner cater-
ed by Berlin's Restaurant.
Among those who spoke dur-
ing the evening were Messrs.
A. Pepper, Mr. Joiner, S. J.
Spector, Chas. Goldstein, I.
Silver the father, Mr. M. Ro-
hald the teacher of the boy,
J. L. Shochet and Mrs. I.
Buckstein on behalf of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Tal-
mud Torah, and Mrs. Meyer
Schwartz, president of the
Council of Jewish Women.
Max repeated his Bar Mitzva
address and he was followed
by Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld
who spoke of the duties of
* parents towards children. Mr.
P. Berkowitz sang a number
of popular songs in the Yid-
A very splendid event was
the Purim party given to the
children of the Workmens
Circle school, last Sunday
morning at the Arbiter Ring
hall. Those taking part in the
program were Shirley Elkin,
Etbel Lazar, 4ak Sjitlin, and
Hannah Feldman. Rose Mary
Gerson, vocal instructor of
the school led the children in
the singing of a number of
Yiddish folk songs. The fest-
ivities were concluded with
the giving of Shalach Monos
to each of the children. In
charge of the program was a
committee consisting of Mes-
dames Slavita, Seitlin, Elkin
and A. Dock.
The Womans Club of the
Arbeiter Ring will conduct a
Rummage sale shortly and
urge all those who desire to
contribute bundles to .bring
them to the Workmens Circle
hall, at 701 N. W. Fifth Aye.
Last Tuesday night Mr. M.
Shapiro one of the Executive
Board of the National Arbeit-
er Ring offices addressed the
Workmens Circle on the work
of the organization and parti-
cularly stressed the educa-
tional program launched by

the organization some years
ago which isbeing carried onCTORY
through the means of the BUSNESS DIRECTORY
Workmens Circle Schools. He -S
also discussed other problems L. (Pop) GERSON INSURANCE
now confronting the oganiza- Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
tion among them the problem We Sell Auto Parts DADE FLORIDA INSURANCE
of overcoming the so-called 2141 N. W. SECOND AVE. AGENCY, Inc.
Left Wing or communistic Phone 20621 -General Insurance-
element which has recently 80 N. E. 2nd Ave. Phone 27580
come to the fore in the organ- BAGS and METALS
ization. Quite a large num- PHARMBAGS and
ber of interested spectators EAST COAST BAG & METAL CO.PHARMACISTS
were present. (Inc.)
Annual Purim party given MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS Chas. Tannenbaum,
by the Sisterhood of Temple 435-445 N. W. 8th Street Pharmacist
Israel in the Sunday school Phone 4485 (reg. pharmacist for 17 years)
room Sunday afternoon was Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. 8. W.
room Sunday afternoon was PEPPER METAL CORP.
attended by approximately Scrap Metal and Machinery CRYSTAL PHARMACY
200 children. The party open- N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. and 14th St. Dr. A. D. Halpern, Ph. G. Ph.D.
ed with a grand march in Phone A. D. lp Ph. G. Ph. D.
which costumes were judged Prescriptions Our Specialty
by Herman Kline and Gerald 128 N. Miami Ave. Phone 29713
Lewis. Prizes were awarded BUILDING SUPPLIES
for the best costumes to Peg- SIMPSON PIPE and STEEL
gy Goldsmith, Frank Berg, J. SIMPsN PIPE and STEEL
Harvey Klein, Phyllis Rosen- Building Materials,
blatt, Margery Reisner and Roofing Paper, Asphalt ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL CO.
Pauline Brill. Prizes won by 423 N. W. N. River Drive 58 N. E. 25th St.
children not in the Sunday hone 7251 Aat F. E. C. R. R. Phone 21420
school went to Emily Feible-
man and Jo Cooperberg. Hon- DELICATESSEN A. & B. PIPE AND METAL CO.
orable mention was given to Phone 31355
Fay Cowan, Larry Levenson, ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN 53 North East 25th Street
Buddy Altmayer, Bertha Un- 170 N. W. 5th St.
ger, Bernice Levin, Janette We Supply Your Every Want PRINTERS
Slann, and Herbert Feible-PRIN
Miss Edith Bercovitz of "Printing That Paya '
Brooklyn is visiting her uncle STANDARD FISH CO. Phone 23261
and aunt Dr. and Mrs. A. D. 629 W. Flagler St. 107 South Miami Avenue
Halpern of this city and will Phone 2-3362
remain here for about a AUTO PARTS
Mr. Leo Moscowitz of BLOOM AUTO REPAIR
Brooklyn is visiting his sister Cold Drinks & PARTS CO.
and brother in law Dr. and C.andies and Lunches N. W. 17th Ave. at 23rd St.
Mrs. A. D. Halpern of this Phone 23631
city and will remain here for HOME GROCERY The Largest-car wreckers-in
about a week. Corner 1st St. N. W. and 3rd Ave. Florida
Junior Hadassah will enter- K AMBULANCE SERVICE
tain at a bride party at 8 p. W.H. Combs Co, Estab. 1896
m. Thursday at the palm room Undertaking Co. COMBs F AL HOME
of the Granada Hotel, Fea- Phone Miami 2101
tures of entertainments will 1 m E. A 2nd Avrnu .
be provided during the even- 2 N. W. THIRD AV NU m a e UOME
ing, including number by the Phosm 23535-31624 1236 w-hMUng Ave.
Alcazar Hotel orchestra; a
dance by Blanche Taylor, ..''"""""II""".N""""""I"""III"III"" "I"III. iii"""
blues songs by the Farr sis- DR. J. B. MARGOLIS I Dr. Albert E. Rosenthal
ters, a reading by Lyl Chis- DENTIST DEN
ling an4 the appearance of DENTIST
"Old Man Sunshine" from Third Floor Olympia Bldg. N. E. 2nd Ave.
station WIOD. This is a bene- P ho 32 Professional Building
fit and all tourists are invit- ,,,i ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,essional BIIding
Committee in _,charge is A
composed of Mrs. M. Wesson, r.
Mrs. Joseph Cromer and Miss
Evelyn Marx.
The recently organized
Young Peoples League to
which membership may here- AT
after be obtained only by in- -MATZO-MEAL.
vitation from its Executive MATZO-FARFEL
Board will begin its construc- EG -MATZO
tive cultural work on Wednes- I:WOLEWHEAT MATO,
day evening, April 2nd,, at W WUHxHOLE WAT.



By Terry Gilkison


S ..

>* ,: :. ; .S ... .. ..... .... -. .. .. ...-_ .-

* '-*

~C~rr~rrmL*ll IIIILI r ~ r I


` -

Friday, March 21, 1930

Po era C


Friday, March 21, 193o


rage biX .J _.pJ. o..--

(Continued from Page 5)
the Talmud Torah Auditor-
ium when Lewis Browne's
famous "Stranger Than Fic-
tion" will be reviewed. To be
specifically covered during
the evening will be the life
and methods of the author, a
resume of the contents of the
book, and a critical analysis
of the contents. In addition to
the chairman, Mr. Louis Hei-
man, the following: Mr. Sol
Lutzky, Membership; Dr. A.
E. Rosenthal, Publicity; Miss
Lena Weinkle, Social; and
Louis Heiman, Programs.
Members only and guests
invited by the Executive
Board will be permitted to at-
Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, pres-
ident of the Council of Jew-
ish Women was recently elect-
ed corresponding secretary of
the Citrus Grove School. This
week she was chosen to be a
delegate to the State P. T. A.
Convention to represent the
Citrus Grove P. T. A. at the
Florida State Convention of
the P. T. A. organizations to
be held in Winter Park on
April 2nd. and 3rd.
The local chapter of Hadas-
sah had a very well attended
and successful card party at
the Helene Hotel, last Mon-
day night for the benefit of
Hadassah work.
Mrs. Ben Watts, publicity
chairman of the Miami High
P. T. A., was chosen as a dele-
gate to the Florida State Con-
vention of the P. T. A., at
Winter Park, on April 2nd.
and 3rd. This will make her
second year as a delegate and
her third year as chairman of
the Publicity Committee.
Rabbi Samuel Yallow of
Congregation Beth Jacob, Mi-
ami Beach, left here last
Tuesday for his home in Syra-
cuse where he has been Rab-
bi for the past ten years. He
will resume his duties as head
of his two congregations Mrs.
Yallow and children will re-
main at Miami Beach until af-
ter Passover.
Rabbi Marcus of Boston,
Mass., who was visiting his
daughter and son-in-law Rab-
bi and Mrs. Samuel Yallow of
Miami Beach returned to his
home in Boston last Wednes-
day night to resume his dut-
ies as Rabbi there.
Mrs. B. Pomerantz of New
York is visiting her daughter
and son-in-law Mr. and Mrs.
S. Tannenbatim at their home
in Shenandoah where she will
remain for the rest of the
season. *
Mrs. J. Grossan is visiting
her sister-in-law and brother
Mr. and Mrs. S. Tannenbaum
where she will remain for the
rest of the season.

^* ^ ^ ^ .- ^

A subject that has been engaging the reading, intelligent
American public for some time. It is unfortunate that the
ignorant shack-dweller, who reads nothing, and would not
understand if he did, cannot participate in this eminently
vital question.
I am a believer in rational birth-control, obtaining my
convincing evidence from my environment. I understand
that both Church and State oppose the movement.
I know of many families that could support two chil-
dren, and make of them respectable citizens, that utterly
founder on six. The day of quails and manna being show-
ered over the Israelites has passed; it is only the man who
can pass the cash over the counter that can afford to eat.
We need educated, enlightened citizenry in America now
more than ever before. Th dozen poor children huddled
together in rags, with no money to buy clothing and school
equipment, preaches a sermon for birth control stronger than
words can portray.
These starvelings grow up into men and women the same
as all animals grow up-with the one distinction that they
vote. What they vote for can better be imagined th n de-
scribed. They are compelled to pay for what tl4eY con-
sume-or do without; the bonus of crime appeals strongly;
they have little dread of prison life; they may live better
in prison than at "home."' Their battered, hungry natures
crave stimulation-they get it if they have to kill for it. If
they marry and reproduce, it is in conformity with the inex-
orable law that like begets like.
Honest, earnest working mothers appeal to the doctors
for relief from the calamity that another baby would bring.
The law makes it a crime for the tender-hearted family doctor
to tell such women how to prevent conception. The doctor
knows that two babies could be raised properly by the average
couple, where ten would produce invalidism, drudgery, pov-
erty, squalor, and utter incompetency.

By Mary Marshall
The return to fashion of the sep-
arate blouse strikes me as a real
boon to the woman who must make
a small dress allowance go a long
The most practical of the new
blouses are washable, and the wo-
man who has acquired the habit
of washing her own dainty lingerie
should find it no hardship to wash
and iron a blouse or two every
In selecting a blouse of the
washable sort you should not mere-
ly satisfy yourself that the mater-
.W I I

likely to shrink than the cheaper,
flimsier sort. Pleated frills and
ruffles are attractive, but they
lose their charm once they have
been washed. Be sure that the but-
tons used to fasten the cuffs or to
provide ornament to the blouse
are of the washable sort.
It is always wiser to select a
blouse made of one color than one
in which a colorful material is
used for trimming on a light
blouse. If the color "runs" a lit-
tle in the wash no harm is done in
the monotone blouse-whereas if
a colored material is used on a
light blouse even a little "running"
will be disastrous.
The picture shows a washable
crepe de chine blouse with side

Lady Friend (admiring his
new villa)-You've put a lot
o' money into your new home.
Bangs-Yes, indeed! my
idea was to have it in every
\respect a fitting abode for a
Lady Friend Have you
thought of renting it out?
When the average man
asks for justice, and gets it,
he is likely to realize that he
asked too much.

ial itself is washable. Remember
that the better grade crepe de
chine and wash silk is much less

1167 West Flagler Street
Manischewits Matzos Matzo Meal and
Noodles Coffee Tess Sugar Prunes
Nuts of all kinds Spices Vinegar Nfat

.^ii Sim Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil lltiii lii nuii i ti m llil MIi i NINIfiui n lliili tu iish iiilui ii ifii uimiii tuii ii.

DAILY AT, 2:00 P. M.
N. E. Third St. and Bay
*, --o--~-
Fare Only $2.00
Don't miss the opportunity of
seeing the beautiful sub-mar-
ine gardens on the remodeled
and nlaroed double hulled
For Particulars,
Phone 22073

Mrs. Hester Ann nrarmon n111'-
waukee was 108 years old hi March
Her mind is still active and she has
iour of her original teeth left.

Window Cleaner
Falls in Own Home

CHICAGO, March 13 -
Charles Sanstrom made his
living washing windows in
loop sky-scapers and thought
nothing of working 10, 20, 30
stories above the busy thor-
Last night, his wife per-
suaded him to wash the win-

of Miami Beach
Fort Lauderdale Florida
Gas Co.
Fort Lauderdale, Holly-
wood, Dania, Miami Shores
Miami Beach

dows of their flat and since
it was on the second floor,
Sanstrom did not wear his
safety belt. He just had start-
ed when he lost his balance
and fell to the sidewalk.
He was taken to a hospital
where it was found his skull
had been fractured and he had
a fair chance of recovery.
Worry is part of the price
a man pays for the privilege
of living.


SSt World Over
L 1 Di 7 Their Taste

"The Matzoh with the Taste"
"Koshruth" supervised by
Rabbi M. S. Margolies
Rabbi S. Solaveitchik
Rabbi A. S. Pfeffer
M. TESSLER, 436 Clematis St., MATZ(
West Palm Beach, Fla. T
Tel. West Palm Beach 9571
160 N. W. 5th St., Miami, Fla.

Let Our Representative Show You How To Save From 30 Per
Cent to 40 Per Cent On Your Auto.
Dade Florida Insurance Agency, Inc
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Phone Miami







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