The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
April 3, 1931
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


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Full Text

r5 Je mr tin

Volume V.-No. I.

death Recalls

Dreyfus Story

With the death recently in Paris
f Mathieu Dreyfus, the entire
rama that aroused the Jews of
he entire world and threatened to
end France politically has been
In 1894 French military circles
ere greatly disturbed by the dis-
overy of a series leakage of offi-
ial secrets. A torn document
ound in a waste paper basket
brought matters to a head.
From the nature of the docu-
ent, it was evident that the cul-
rit was someone on the Intelli-
ence Staff and someone with spe-
ial artillery knowledge. Suspicion
ell upon Alfred Dreyfus, an
lsatian artillery captain whose
handwrting was claimed to re-
semble that of the letter, parti-
ularly because Dreyfus was a
The evidence against the inno-
ent man was of the flimsiest kind,
but at the last moment a secret
letter was placed in the hands of
the president of the court, at the
order of the War Minister. It was
largely on the strength of this
that Dreyfus was found guilty and
sentenced to public degradation
and life imprisonment on Devil's
This injustice gave rise to a ser-
ies of events that stirred the
wholp world in the cause of right
and justice. It began with Col-
onel Picquart's discovery of a
message from a foreign embassy
addressed to Major Esterhazy, a
dissolute officer of the Intelligence
Department. Picquart's suspicions
were aroused by the similarity of
Esterhazy's handwriting to that
of the letter supposed to have
been written by Dreyfus. Picquart
was warned by his superiors to
leave the case alone. He refused
and was dismissed from his post
and sent away.
Mrs. Dreyfus and her broth-
er-in-law, Mathieu Dreyfus, suc-
ceeded in interesting Clemenceau,
later known as the "Tiger of
France," and Zola in the case.
Zola's articles precipitated the
trial of Esterhazy, but the mili-
tary party succeeded in blocking
the legal processes and Ester-
hazy was acquitted.
Zola was not discouraged. In
his famous "J'Accuse" letter lhe
denounced the army chief for tam-
pering with justice. This was a
challenge the military party could
not ignore. Zola was brought to
trial. Thus public opinion was
again riveted on "the Dreyfus
case" and a new Minister of War
was appointed to investigate the
Dreyfus file. He discovered that
the secret letter Aas a forgery.
Dreyfus, after four years in
prison, was brought home for a
retrial. His innocence was made
clear, but the forces against him
were so powerful that he rwas
sentenced to ten years' imprison-
ment. This was remitted when,
for the sake of his wife and chil-
dren, he was persuaded to peti-
tion for pardon. But it was not

Until six years later that Dreyfus
was given back his military stand-
ing and promoted to the rank of
SThe entire Dreyfus story will
be depicted in a picture to be
ShOwn at the Biscayne-Plaza The-
atr, Miami Beach on Monday and
TUesday of this coming week.


Miami, Florida, Friday, January 1, 1932

Sport Is Provided

By Jai Alai Games

Ten games of jai alai, a special
orchestra, a couple of radio en-
tertainers and a concert singer -
was the program provided by
Sam Kantor Thursday night, out
where the cesta swishers do their
stuff, the Biscayne Fronton.
The jai alai card, under the
new arrangement, will include
three doubles instead of the usual
one, six singles and a 12-point tri-
ples match. The three doubles
games will make the jai alai card
replete with sport. Six teams of
the best stars will be aligned in
each of the five-point contests.
The feature of the singles tilts
will be the fourth of the singles
championship elimination series,
leading up to a game for the
fronton's highest award nex Mon-
In the final triples, which will
probably be the first bame in 1932,
two great, teams battled. Alvarez,
Antonio and Michelena will face
Goyo, Mir and Federico in the
12-point thriller, fastest form of
the Spanish ball game.
The brothers Alvarez and Anto-
nio made their first appearance
together this season. They are
famous exponents of team play on
the jai alai court. Michelena, the
popular heavyweight of the fron-
ton, was again started back wall
The other team started the
great Luis, probably the best man
in the local crew, in the front
wall post. He did all the serv-
ing for his team against the pow-
erful shots of Alvarez. Luis is
backed by the great Mir and by
Federico, only American citizen
playing professional jai alai.
Reggie Gore's Florida Pirates
orchestra provided music for the
New Year's eve crowds between
the jai alai contests. Arthur Her-
bert, star of radio station WNAC,
Boston; WLW's anonymous but
famous vagabond accordionist, and
Miss Elois McAllister, popular
radio broadcasting headliner of
Miami, were featured of the spe-
cial entertainment.



1545 S. W. Third Street
Associate Rabbi
The early Friday evening ser-
vices begin at 5:30 with late ser-
vice following at 8:30 when Rabbi
Jonah E. Caplan will preach on
"Leadership." Rabbi I. M. Wap-
ner will preach in Yiddish. Sat-
urday morning services begin at
9 a. m. A social hour follows the
late Friday evening services.

139 N. W. Third Avenue
S. M. MACHTEI, Rabbi
At the 8 o'clock service tonight
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will preach
on "Planning Life." The Rabbi
will discuss the habit of making
New Year's resolutions. Cantor
Louis Hayman will chant the ri-
tual. A social hour will follow.

Kosher Law Is
Passed Here
The City Commissioners at
their Wednesday meeting unaui-
mously passed a city ordinance
covering the sale of "Kosher"
foods in the City of Miami. The
new law provides among other
things, that no place selling both
kosher and non-kosher meats may
use the word "kosher" in their
advertising or in their signs, un-
less the words "Non-kosher" also
appear. The use of six pointed
stars or any other insignia which
might mislead the public, is also
prohibited unless only kosher
meats are sold.
The third section of the new
law provides the regulation of res-
taurants. Everything served in a
restaurant or hotel advertising as
kosher must be in strict conform-
ity to the Jewish Orthodox ritual.
A fine of not less than one
hundred dollars is provided for
each violation.

Famous Author to Lecture
Lewis Browne, famous author,

-pnilosopher, !abbi and lcrturie
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI will deliver one of his famous ad-
(Reform) dress on, "Why We are Religious"
137 N. E. Nineteenth Street Sunday evening, January 10, be-
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi fore Temple Israel 137 N. E. 19th
The usual Friday evening ser- St. Tickets will be sold at con-
i,T;. i. 1 n, n 4- il .1K venient- la 1 sQ thrti'yhoui't th it

Svices will gn111 a1 p. 11m.
with Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
preaching the sermon on some im-
portant Jewish current event. The
public is invited to attend these
Sunday School classes begin
promptly at 9:30 Sunday morning.

311 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
The early Friday evening ser..
vices begin at 5:30 with the late
services at 8:30. Rabbi Lazarus
Axelrod will preach a sermon on
"The Romance of Religion." Can-
tor Boris Schlachman will chant
the services and lead in the con-
gregational singing. Responsive
reading will be conducted in Eng-

vu.,llici., ylt .urb w iru giA ] tit Lilt: U.t,
to afford all this unusual oppor-
tunity of listening to one of the
foremost men of letters and lec-
turers living today.

We are pleased to call the
attention of our readers to a
new feature beginning in this
issue. Rabbi Lazarus Axelrod
of Miami Beach will edit this
feature to be called "The
Jacobean". It will contain news
of interest to Miami Beach,
both congregational and social,
as well as other stories of
value. All subscribers to The
Jacobean, a publication former-
ly appearing in Miami Beach
will hereafter receive the Jew-
ish Floridian. Stories unfinish-
ed in the Jacobean will be con-
cluded in The Jewish Floridian.

Tune In Sunday 2 p. m. Station


The Jewish Floridian program presented every Sunday afternoon over Station
WQAM beginning at 2 p. m. is replete with entertainment every minute of
the entire time it is on the air. Music that brings back memories of years
ago to the old ones, acquaints the young ones with Jewish music that you and
they want to know, played in the real Jewish inimitable manner by the Jew-
ish Floridian Orchestra, under the direction of Bernie Mayerson, assisted by
noted vocalists is presented for your entertainment. Would you like to have
some particular music played or sung for you? Don't hesitate, but write The
Jewish Floridian Program in care of Station WQAM and your wish will be
complied with.

Sunday 2 p. m. for Real Enjoyment, Tune in on WQAM

Price: Five Cents

---- ----

was his duty as the leading butch-
er of Miami Beach to aid in the
establishment of Kashruth beyond
any doubt, he took pleasure in an-
nouncing that his establishment
would be under the supervision of
the Miami Beach Kashruth com-



Splendid Racing

At Tropical Park

Several hundred crack thorough-
breds will be stabled at Tropical
Park next week, so that the sec-
ond week of inaugural racing
should give turfites many thrills.
They are coming here in droves,
literally speaking, from New Or-
leans, Baltimore and Lexington.
John E. Wells, who built the
strip on specifications furnished
by President Frank J. Bruen, call-
ed the turn before the track open-
ed when he said there would be
many records smashed. There is
no telling how many new marks
will have been established before
the first half of the meeting
Bruen got off to a very bad
break. It was real June weather,
like they have in the North, for
a few months. While the plant
was in course of construction one
couldn't have asked for better cli-
Apparently it was too good to
be true, because the moment Bruen
announced to a palpitating public
that his new track was ready for
business, the rain came down in
torrents. It was no surprise to
Bruen for the good reason that
every new track he has opened in
the last fifteen years the same
thing has happened.
Many high class performers are
due to compete at Tropical Park
from time to time. Bruen has
surmounted many obstacles dur-
ing his long career as a turf ex-
ecutive, and he feels confident ,e
will overcome the trouble that has
beset him at the last minute in
regard to the horse monopoly
which hit him squarely between
the two eyes when his men went
on a still hunt for entries.
The first half may wind up in
the red but it is a sure thing the
spring meeting will be a success,
both competitively and financially.
People are now accustomed to go-
ing to the new track. The weather
first of all, has been against Trop-
ica Park; Miami is not choked
with people as was confidently ex-
pected and there is a dearth of
ready cash.
But things are bound to pick
up, crowds are sure to light into
Miami shortly, and then all will be
The work of officials has been
exceptionally splendid thus far.
Billy Hamilton, for instance, has
given the spectators their full of
thrills with his perfect starting.
He gets the horses off in jig time.
There isn't a finer set of stewards
to be found anywhere. They are
Tom Thorp, Vincent Treanor, W.
H. Shelley and Billy Kennedy.


After repeated efforts on the
part of the Jewish citizens of Mi-
ami Beach to establish a united
front on the question of Kashruth,
it has finally succeeded with Mer-
lin's Meat Department becoming
a member of its organization.
Philip Romer who is in charge of
this department in a statement
made the other day said that in
view of the fact that he felt it

- ---~` I-

I 1 1 11 ''j


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The first Young Israel Group in
Southeastern Florida was formally
organized last Tuesday evening at
a meeting in the home of Miss
Mildred Clein. Mr. Moe Harris
of New York City, a prominent
realtor and communal worker is
the sponsor of the group and pre-
sided at the meeting. Officers
elected were Frederick King Sho-
chet, president; Miss M. Stich,
vice president; Jack Peretzman,
sec'y-treas.; Mildred Clein, corres-
ponding secretary.
The next meeting of the or-
ganization will be held at the
home of Miss Clein next Tuesday
night when a definite program
will be announced for the work
of the organization. Rabbi Jonah
E. Caplan of the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation delivered a
brief address during the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levitt en-
tertained last week in honor of
the first wedding anniversary of
their son Leon Levitt. Among the
guests present were Lewis Stein,
Cecil Flitman, Julie Spector, Mrs.
A. Lewis, Frances Lewis, Al
Lewis, Sheldon Dubler, Francis
Gross, N. T. Dubler, Dorothy Dub-
ler, Jeanette Spector, Miss Max
Dubler, Mr. and Mrs. Max Reis-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Barron,
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Clein, Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Stern, Louis
Spector, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Perlman, Hal Cromer, Marion
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Spector,
Natalie Pallot and others.

Mr. Jack Margolis of
who was visiting Mr.
H. Gottesman of Miami
to return to his home.

New York
and Mrs.
Beach left

Last Tuesday the Ladies' Auxi-
liary of the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation entertained at
its regular bi-weekly card party
with Mrs. H. Gottesman and Mrs.
M. Halpern as the hostesses.
Prizes were given for high scores
at each table and refreshments
were served. More than fifteen
tables of bridge were in play.

Mrs. J. Weinstein and daughter
Irma of New York City are visit-
ing with their brother and sister-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Simp-
son. Miss Irma Weinstein; s a
student of Barnard College.

Mr. and Mrs. Larry Fay left
early Wednesday by aeroplane for
Havana, Cuba, where they will
spend a brief vacation.

Sunday evening, January 10, the
local Bnai Brith Lodge will in-
stall the officers recently elected
at a banquet in the Palatial Kosh-
er Restaurant. A number of in-
teresting speakers and a musical
program will be presented.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Small
and family of New York City are
spending several weeks here as
the guests of their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Small, prominent
communal workers here.
Mr. and Mrs. Sessne, Mrs. D.
Garter, Mrs. S. Katz and H. Vogel
all of New York City are spend-
ing several weeks in Miami Beach.
The Senior Council of Jewish
Women will sponsor a card party
at the home of Mrs. Lewis Brown
on Thursday, January 14, to which
the public is invited. Assisting
'Mrs.. Brown are Mesdames B.
Simon, L L. Seligman, Isidor Co-
hen, Ben Watts and Harry Oli-

Beth David Sisterhood will spoi
sor a card party on Sunday, Jay
uary 3, for the benefit of its Ta

mud Torah with Mesdames Cha
Goldstein, S. J. Spector, J. Kat
and B. Kandel in charge. Prize
will be given for high scores an
refreshments will be served. Th
public is invited.

The last meeting of the Loyalt
Club for the present officers wi
be held Tuesday evening, Januar
5, at the home of Mrs. Ella T
Kaiser when election for new of
ficers will be held. All member
are urged to attend.
The Woman's Club of the Work
mens' Circle will sponsor a dinne
next Sunday evening, January 3
at the Workmens' Circle hall, 70
N. W. 5th Ave., when Mrs. M
Kaler will be the hostess. Admis
sion will be seventy-five cents
The public is invited to attend.

The A. Z. A. held a special
meeting Tuesday evening and th4
following officers were chosen fo
the next term of six months
President, Milton A. Friedman
vice president, Max Schemer
treasurer, Sam Silver; secretary
Stanley Lebow; sergeant-at-arms
Bernard Cohen; chaplain, Alvii
Richter; reporters, Morris Raf:
and Ellis Kahn.

The Workmens' Circle will givw
its annual Masquerade and Civii
Ball at the Woman's Club on Jan
uary 27, when elaborate entertain
ment will be furnished in addition
to the dancing. In charge arc
Mesdames M. Kaler, E. Katziff
Henry Seitlin, F. Slaviter, B
Chertkoff, R. Rosen and D. Gross

Rabbi S. M. Machtei will preach
on "Judaism" is it a Religion?"
at his Radio Synagogue next Sun-
day morning over WIOD. In ad-
dition to the sermon there will be
hymns, prayers, scripture readings
and a question box.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Oberman and
daughter, Mariam, of Montreal,
Canada, are visiting at the La
Veeda apartments for the winter.

Page Two



Strictly Kosher Meats and Poultry

Now Open Under the Management of
Phil Romer
Under the Supervision of Beth Jacob Kashrus Committee

PHONE 5-1570

S Jewish Floridian Radio Program

The Jewish Floridian and the Following Advertisers

Meats and Poultry 1167 W. Flagler St.
166 N. W. 5th St. Ph. 3-2270 -
166 N. W. 5th St. Ph. 3-2270 This concert will pre- The Finest In Delicatessen

HARRY ROSALSKY'S sent Jewish folk songs,
STRICTLY KOSHER popular hits of the da SCHREBNICK'S
215-217 N. E. 2nd Ave. S Y
FOOD And Jewish Dance Music 414 8th St. West Palm Beach

FOR ANOrchestra S. W. 2ND AVE.
ENTERPRISING The Finest in Fresh Fish Daily
ADVERTISER Under the Leadership of PHONE 2-2736

M. WESSON, Prop. Restaurant
OC T645 Collins Ave. Miami Beach
17 W. Flgler St Ph. 2-0584 VOCALISToll Av Mi Beach
Phone 5-9349





t arin a theO boIl sau..mL
o si



Quite a large audience attended h + b + E cb G +b
the first performance of the New + HIGH HAPPENINGS
York Operetta Company at Beth cb Dongs At Miami High 4
David Talmud Torah Auditorium + -
last Sunday night when the con- .By Bettye c
pany presented "The American *+ + b+ C6 b $i
Greenhorn." In spite of the poor Really, I'm rather flattered to
stage facilities and the lack of know that I'm causing so much
n- scenery, the audience gave con-
n- tiscenery, the applaudience e splendid disturbance in this peaceful town,
1- acting and singing of the members but, as I have always said, "It
s. of the company. Outstanding was can't be helped." Well, for crying
tz the work of Mrs. Rose Josephson tears, you don't even know what
as who took one of the principal I'm talking about-It's that in-
ld parts of the play, and that of ent name you ee at the top
ie Louis Josephson who played op- of this column. I don't want to
posite her. of this column. I don't want to
"Die Beigelech" "Yismechu", get my readers too interested
y Der Redele Dreht Sich" "Moon- 'cause I don't actually intend tell-
11 shine" Maydloch fun 'nol and ing who it is. I'd much rather re-
y other song hits heard only in the main a mystery. You'll have to
r. North were sung during the eve- pardon all the tommyrot (those
- ning. that haven't read this column be-
*s Other members of the cast who fore) but, after standing through
merited praise were Louis Green several horse races, visiting chiro-
and Sam Josephson. As a result podists and police stations, one
I- of the splendid performance the can't be up to his best behavior.
r company will again appear in Mi- Just heard from Sylvia Leibo-
, ami the latter part of January in vitt and Lois Louis. From their
4 a benefit performance for the Beth letters it sounds as if they're get-
[. Jacob Congregation of Miami ting to be regular cubans. "Eating
- Beach. Coming on the heels of so the food and talking the language
i. many amateurish and ill fated makes one feel like real natives,"
productions presented in Miami says Sylvia. (Not that they'll see
during the past several years by this although I assure you they
l so called actors claiming to come tried to have a copy of this paper
e from New York it was indeed a sent to them.)
r pleasant surprise to find one com- Last week I mentioned some of
i. pany that actually could act an:l the old graduates of Miami High
; sing. who had returned for the holidays.
; Since then I have discovered sev-
,WHY I LIVE eral others whom I hadn't men-
, I live for those who love me, tioned.
n For those who know me true, Leo Reichgott, who you remem-
f For the heaven that smiles above ber played on Miami High's foot-
me, ball team a few years ago, just
And waits my spirit, too; returned. He certainly looks fine;
e For the cause that lacks assis- in fact, he might be an athlete
c tance, after all.
" For the wrong that needs resis- I was also surprised to see Paul
tance. Loesner in town. (Quite a rare
n For the future in the distance, occurence). It seems as if the
e And the good that I can do Florida sunshine agrees with him.
SG. L. Banks. Jerry Granger returned a few

Thrifty Women
Like to Shop at



24 26

Friday, January i

days ago from Ann Arbor. Be
tends the University of MichiM
At the time I started Riti
this, I remembered a few oth
whom I can't remember just 0N,
Funny how things slip my Iet.
ory now.
Being as it is so near Ne
Year (just thought I'd remind
some people-you know about res.
solutions, etc.) Well! I, for On,
have quite a few to make. How
about you?



rriaay, January 1, 1932


|i i
The wedding of Miss Miriam
Orovitz and David Bass was solem-
nized last week on the mezzanine
floor of the Alcazar hotel in the
presence of the immediate families
of the bride and groom. Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan officiated.
The bride wore a traveling gown
of oyster white crepe with acces-
sories to match. Immediately fol-
lowing the ceremony Mr. and Mrs.
Bass left for Havana and the Pan-
ama Canal aboard the steamship
Mrs. Bass has been popular in
a wide circle of friends since she
moved here with her parents two
years ago from Opelika, Ala. Mr.
Bass is identified as one of Mi-
ami's successful young business
men. After the return from their
honeymoon, the couple will be at
home at the Dallas Park hotel.
Preceding the ceremony Mr.
and Mrs. Orovitz, parents of the
bride, entertained the following at
a lovely dinner on the Alcazar
roof: Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Richter,
Alvin Richter, Harry Bass, Miss
Rae Bass of Norfolk, Va., Mr. and
Mrs. S. Kaplan, Harry Kaplan,

Mrs. Evelyn Rafi and nRose iiary. scores. Among hle guess s pyre,-
Gerson sang during the evening. ent were Mrs. I. Buckstein, Mrs.
Approximately two hundred guests C. Tannenbaum, Miss Rachel Adel-
attended. man, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Falk-

Mrs. Ben Atkins entertained a
number of friends to celebrate the
birthday of her husband last Fri-

Mr. and Mrs. Max Orovitz, Dr. day. Games were played and at
and Mrs. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mr. a late hour refreshments were ser-
a Mv D B >n,, R kil i Mr

an llrs. iLLan t. JKUs in, rii. anl
Mrs. Myer Blumberg and Mrs. H.
Blumberg of Dothan, Ala.

The Sisterhood of Temple Israel
will hold a meeting of its Execu-
tive Board on Monday, January 4,
at 1:30 p. m. with a regular meet-
ing of the membership following
at 2:30. Mrs. Tobias Simon will
be in charge of the program at
which she will deliver a brief ad-
dress following the customary five
minute talk by Rabbi Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan. A musical program
will be presented in which a pian-
ologue and piano selections by
Laura Lee, and a group of songs
by Emily Jelks will be presented.
Mrs. M. B. Frank and Mrs. Sam
Miller of 1512 N. E. Miami Place
were joint hostesses at a bridge
luncheon last week honoring Mrs.
M. Barack of New York and Mrs.
B. Berner of West Palm Beach.
Prizes for high score were award-
ed to Mrs. Sam Blanck and con-
solation to Mrs. Frances Berner.
Among those present were Mrs.
M. Schonfeld, Mrs. A. Cohen, S.
Cohen, M. Goldstein, Ed Reiman,
M. B. Frank, Sam Blanck, Rebecca
Shaff, J. Reisman, F. Berner, H.
Barrock and Phil Langel.

Judge Aaron J. Levy, chief jus-
tice of the New York State S'-
preme court, and Mrs. Levy ate
spending a three weeks' vacatidin
at the Alamac Hotel, Miami Beach.
Judge Levy has been an annual
visitor to Miami for 13 years, aid
says he regards this area as the
outstanding resort center in tie
country. With him also are Hef-
man Seigel and Ralph Frank, both
of New York.

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gottlieb add
son of Brooklyn and Max Newman
of New York are visiting Mr.
B. F. First, 2342 S. W. Sixteenth

ved. Among those present were
Mr. and Mrs. Calman Kaler, Mr.
and Mrs. M. Atkins, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Himmel, and Mr. and Mrs. J.

Mr. and Mrs. H. Feinberg of
Chester, Pa., are here to spend
their ninth winter and are located
at the Locust apartments.

All Junior Hadassah members
are advised that January 7, is
the last date for the filing of es-
says in the contest being sponsor-
ed by Junior Hadassah. These
essays must be in the hands of
Miss Lena Weinkle, president of
the local chapter by that date or
they will not be received.

The second of the series of Jew-
ish Floridian radio programs pre-
sented Rose Mary Gerson and
Louis Josephson in a number of
Jewish songs. The Jewish Flori-
dian Orchestra under the direc-
tion of Bernie Mayerson present-
ed a number of Jewish favorites
and concluded the program with
Jewish wedding dances.
Coming as a surprise to her
many friends here is the an-
nouncement of the marriage of
Miss Ann Holzman, daughter of
Mrs. M. Holzman to Mr. A.
Schweitzer of St. Louis, Mo. Mrs.
Schweitzer is the sister "of Mrs.
Jack Blunker of this city. After
an extended honeymoon through
the East and Canada the couple
will make their home in St. Louis.

The Oldest Wood Dealer In Miami
128 Cu. Ft. to Cord--Solid Wood
Prompt Delivery Phone 3-2576
Marks Ice and Wood Co.
3301 N. W. 17th Avenue

enstein, Sidney Steinberg of
Springfield, Mass., Miss Muncie of
New York, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Adelman, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tan-
nenbaum, Rabbi J. E. Caplan, Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Haas, and Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Shochet. At a late
hour a buffet luncheon was served.

The annual charity bridge being
sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary
of the Jewish Welfare Bureauwwill
be held on January 6, at the Bel-
vedere Hotel, Miami Beach, with
the following committee in charge:
Mrs. P. Scheinberg, chairman and
Mesdames B. Simon, Harry Green,
H. E. Kleinman, H. Isaacs, J.
Simpson, Sam Tannenbaum, and
Jack Bernstein, assisting. Prizes
will be given for high scores and
refreshments will be served.
Tickets may be purchased from
any member of the committee and
all residents and tourists are urg-
ed to attend. The proceeds are to
be used to alleviate the distress
among Jewish families of this


umirg yoffrp.
We Deliver

.. of .

Phone 3-3687
21 North West Ninth Street

Honest, Courteous Service.
N. W. 7th Ave, at 28th Street

Phones 23535.31624

Ambulance Service
Phone 2-1234
1923 S. W. Eighth Street

So tne lConvetiLion ou III eeIII u
the Tri-State Sisterhood conven-
tion to be held in Miami in March,
will meet with the members of
her committee. Others on the
committee are Mesdames J. A.
Richter, Adolph Wertheimer, H.
E. Kleinman, I. L. Rosendorf,
Gordon Davis, Mendel Cromer, J.
Simpson, Harry Nevins, H. U.
Feibelman, and Mrs. Ben Watts.

Temple Israel Sisterhood is
sponsoring a Dessert Bridge on
January 25, at the home of Mrs.
H. HI. Miller, 1540 N. W. 8th St.
She will be assisted in entertain-
ing by Mesdames Isaac Levin, M.
Raff, J. Bernstein, J. S. Fields,
Bert L. Reisner, P. Scheinberg, M.
Cromer, I. L. Seligman and H. E.

Fireplace Stove and
Kindling Wood
Phone 2-3252


534 North West Second Ave.



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1 Pound Assorted Chocolates
1 Pound Peanut Brittle
Kitchen and Sales:
422 S. W. 22ND AVENUE
Phone 2-5723

Kodak Finishing and Enlargins
Commercial Work and Home Portraits
50% Off on All Amateur Work
334 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone 2-5385

... at ...
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The BETTER Kind of Printing
At Reasonable Prices
Phone 2-3261 107 S. Miami Ave.
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Phone 2-4485

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Roofing Paper, Asphalt
423 N. W. North River Drive
Phone 2-7251


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We Supply Your Every Want

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(Reg. Pharmacist for 17 Years)
Cor. 22nd Ave. and 8th St.. S.


53 N. E. 25th Street
Phone 3-1355

58 N. E. 25th Street
At F. E. R. R. Phone 214


48 N. W. Seventh Stret
Telephone 2.483M Mi62

- 1_~_-_-_I_.

I qdnn


; --


Final arrangements are being An exceptionally well attended

be held at the Woman's Club on Miramar Hotel. An inspiring ad-
E T. *ae Final arrangements are be ei and interesting meeting of the

S --- January 19. Bernie Mayerson's dress by Mrs. Hellman, president
Temple Israel Sisterhood cele- Orchestra will furnish the dance of the Southern Region of Senior
brated the birthday anniversary music. A number of vaudeville Hadassah was the feature of the
of Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan last artists will appear during the evening. She spoke on "Hadassah
Sunday evening with an elaborate evening to help entertain the and its Work."
dinner in Kaplan Hall. guests. Mrs. A. I. Magid is chair- Delegates were chosen to the
Day J. Apte, who acted as man of the committee in charge seventh annual regional confer-
toastmaster made the principal ad- of arrangements and she is be- ence of the Junior Hadassah which
dress of the evening, following ing assisted by rs J. L. Shochet will be held in Atlanta, Ga. Those
the invocation by Rabbi Kaplan. in addition to other sub-chairmen. elected were Lena Weinkle, Belle
Mrs. M. Cromer was in charge An evening of unusual interest is Wesson, Bebe Goldenblank, Helen
of the arrangements committee. promised and the funds will he Wroobel and Minnie Schaffer.
Mrs. Isaac Levin, president of the used for the Talmud Torah fund Plans will be announced shortly
Sisterhood presented the Rabbi of the Synagogue. for the joint Senior and Junior
with a beautiful gift of silver on ; Lap Year Ball to be given soon.
behalf of the Sisterhood. The long Mr. and Mrs. Harry Seitlin en- A reading by Miss Millocent Ru-
tables were decorated with roses, tertained last Sunday evening in bin and vocal selections by Doris
ferns and tall green tapers in sil- honor of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Neh- Glendenning were given during
ver candlesticks. A birthday cake am of Coconut Grove, who were the evening. At the close of the
marked the place of the Rabbi. recently married in Jacksonville, meeting refreshments were served.
During the evening, Mrs. Leon- Fla. Mrs. Neham is the former cW3
ard Epstein gave "A Toast to our Mrs. J. R. Goodman of Spring- On Monday, January 4, immed-
Rabbi" to which the Rabbi respon- field, Mass. Games were played lately preceding the Board meet-
ded. Mrs. Herbert U. Feibelman, and prizes were given for high ing, Mrs. Day J. Apte chairman
t( n C + itt f,-,r I

Page hre

Mrs. Calman Kaler entertained
a number of friends of her daugh.
ter Doreen in celebration of Do.
reen's second birthday anniversary
last Saturday. The guests and
their parents were seated on the
beautiful lawn where games were
played and refreshments were
served. Decorations were carried
out in a pink and blue color
scheme. Among those present
were Leonard Kaler, Charlotte
Blumberg, Carolyn Tannenbaum,
Billy Henry, Evelyn Balier, Billy
and Henry Kaler, Ethel Dolly and
Irving, Pont, Miriam, Shulay
Jackeyand Irving Kaler, Bernie
Shenkma&,4Albert Eskenazie, Ruth
Atkins, Albert Kahn, Bernice Ba.
danes and Richard Touby.

Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Wolf of Cin.
cinnati are spending the winter
at the Kendal Arms apartments,
435 S. W. Sixth street. Mr. Wolf
is a shoe manufacturer.

Mrs. Meyer Schwartz will rep-
resent the Jewish Welfare Bureau
in the formation of the community
Chest Campaign.
Charity boxes for the benefit of
the Jewish Welfare Bureau were
distributed under auspices of its
Ladies' Auxiliary by a committee
headed by Mrs. Harry Nevins as
chairman. Others on the commit-
tee are Mesdames Bert L. Reisner,
Frank Coret, Harry Markowitz,
Gordon Davis, J. Simpson, H. E.
Kleinman and A. Kanner.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lichten-
stein and Miss Matilda Lichten-
stein of Chicago are spending the
winter at the Locust apartments.

page Four


by the

P. 0. Box 2973
Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183
Entered as second-class matter July 4,
1930, at the Post Office at Miami, Fla.,
under the act of March 8. 1879.
414 Eighth Street
Mrs. M. Schrebnick, Representative
Six Months .........$1.00
One ear ....... 2.00
Volume V.-Number I.
Friday, January 1, 1932

"The year is dying-let it die."
We echo Tennyson's words. So
far as we are concerned, anybody
can have 1931 that wants it. We
are all through with it, and we
are thankful for that.
It has been a tough year, but,
after all, we still survive. It may
or may not have been the worst
year, from the economic point of
view, in American history. Some
say that it was, and some think
that we have had worse. If there
were any worse years we don't
remember them.
The important thing now is to
look ahead and see whether 1932
is going to be any better and, par-
ticularly, what we can do our-
selves to make it better. For one
thing, we think that most people
have dropped the idea that there
is some easy way to get money
without working for it. That is
all to the good. The early Amer-
ican settlers had the right idea.
One of the first rules laid down
for the Pilgrims of Plymouth was


"they that will not work shall not
eat." That admonition, indeed,
goes back farther than that. You
can find it in the first chapter of
the Book of Genesis. It seems
to us that we have pretty well got
over the foolish notion that we, as
a people, had discovered a way to
beat that game.
There is no doubt that 1932 will
still be a tough year compared
with the year 1927. Everything
isn't going to change for the bet-
ter on New Year's Day. We have
got to work our way back to a
stage where everybody who wants
to work will have a chance to
work and nobody to speak of will
be getting something without
working for it. Everybody has
got to work a little harder to pay
off the debts that we ran up in
the boom times, and that applies
to individuals, states and the na-
tional government alike. Every-
body has got to keep expense
down, and that also goes for gov-
ernments, as well as for indivi-
duals. We think that in 1932 most
people are going to watch the na-
tional, state, county and municipal
governments and their expendi-
tures very much more closely than
we have been accustomed to
watching them, and that the elec-
tion next November is going to be
determined largely upon their suc-
cess in cutting off unnecessary ex-
penditures without laying too
heavy a burden of taxation upon
those who are least able to carry

My mother cleaned the house to-
Till all was shining bright;
For Sabbath Queen is on her way,
And she will come tonight.

Said mother: "Little son of mine,
The house is clean and sweet.;
I've blessed the candles that will
To guide Queen Sabbath's feet.

"But, little son, have you swept
Your heart, and set a light
Within your soul for Sabbath
When she comes here tonight?"
-E. E. Levinger.

3n iPrnwriam 1


She traveled the journey
before you,
She has known all the
cost of the way,
She paid out the price to
its fullness
That Motherhood only
can pay.

She loved when the world
was Against you,
She hoped when your
hope sank and died.
She clung to your hand
when the clinging
Left soars in her heart,
deep and wide.

She labored-and loved--
and was happy,
For down deep in her kind
heart she knew
Your kindnes and love
would repay her
For all that she did-
just for you.
A. S. Shochet.


Di t 23rb at ftet 88 [amarg 15 .128] Im, nda an


(This is the twelfth of a series
of articles on Hadassah and
those people who have worked to
make it one of the most impor-
tant organizations at work for
the Jewish good).

Dynamic tendencies and concert-
ed movements among women must
perforce be sought in the Jewish
community. Even here, however,
there will be found, co-existent,
every stage between immemorial
Oriental passivity and twentieth
century insistent and unabashed
self-assertion. A brief chronolog-
ical outline will convey the rea-
son for this situation:
First: The women of the Old
Yishuv, divided into the Sephardic
and Ashenazic communities, their
status more nearly approximating
Oriental standards in the former
group and Western standards in
the latter.
Second: The women of the older
generation of pioneers (the "First
Aliyah," or migration) who fol-
lowed their husbands to Palestine
without, usually, sharing their
Zionist ideology or aspirations,
but working and suffering beside
Third: The Haluzoth of the Sec-
ond and Third Aliyoth, of 1905
and 1919-1925, respectively, who
brought with them the labor-Zion-
ist ideology of redeeming the land
by personal labor, and in the pro-
cess transforming the Ghetto Jew
into the pristine Hebraic-peasant
type, modified by 2,000 years of
civilization, nevertheless.
Fourth: The middle class women,
self-conscious Zionist often, who
came to do their pioneering in the
cities. They may be roughly
grouped with the Fourth Aliyah,
the migration of 1924-5 which
brought in large numbers of urban
settlers from Poland chiefly and
made Tel Aviv the Jewish metro-
polis of the country.
The women of the Old Yishuv
and of the First Aliyah may on
the whole be designated as of a
static type, though in individual
instances there are meritorious ex-
ceptions, and though, as groups,
they are by no means uninflu-
enced by the general trend of the
women's movement.
It is to the Second, Third, and
Fourth Aliyoth, however, that we
must look for the dynamic ele-
ments, which "have been consider-
ably aided from without-by Zion-
ist women's organizations in the
Diaspora, of which Hadassah and
the Women's International Zionist
Organization are the most impor-
tant from the viewpiont of num-
bers and activities.
Among the dynamic elements of
Palestine Jewish womanhood we
find the two strongly marked lines
of direction, of self-help and help
for others, which indicate the aims
of the pioneering group on the
one hand, and of the so-called
middle class group on the other.

Friday, January 1, 1982



"While I Iwas browsing in a
book-store yesterday a lady, who
evidently was more interested in
Christmas than in literature, went
up to a clerk and said, 'I want a
"The clerk must have had ex-
perience in dealing with emergen-
cies of this general character, for
he immediately set out to narrow
the field of choice. 'Do you wish
a novel or a biography?' he in-
"'Well, not too novel,' she re-
Add similes: As amateurish as
a bridge tournament between ex-
Low visibility, according to a
statement from Evanston, Ill., is
responsible for most of the au-
tomobile accidents to pedestrians
on the streets at night. Contrary
to the general opinion that those
most often injured are the ones
who are "all lit up."
Women, wine and fortune are
always changing.
When you die the world will
keep right on going around.
Constant companionship is aw-
fully trying on friendship.
Fortunate is the young man who
possesses a full set of good ha-

Daniel was the only man we
ever heard of who wasn't spoiled
by being lionized.
Common colds are other people's.
Terror tried to get possession of
the French Empire.

The Way of Life

Last spring, when the gloom
was thickest, I used to drop in
at the end of the day to see the
only optimist in New York.
He is a big man physically, a
former college football player, a
successful executive. Two years
ago he was put through a series
of major operations. For twenty-
two months he has been strapped
to a board, flat on his back in
Most men who are out of the
game so long are forgotten.
Friends visit them for the first
few weeks, but the atmosphere
of the sick room grows oppressive.
The effort to provide artificial
cheer is too much. Gradually they
cease to come.
This man's case is different.
Whenever I called I found two
or three visitors, important New
York men. They were full of wor-
ries. Their business were bad;
their stocks had declined; they
were oppressed by fear. It was
interesting and amusing to leave
them in the parlor, talking about
their problems, and go up to the
making the walls shake with his
"How old are you?" he asked
me one day.
When I told him, he said: "You
have still some time to go before
you make the most important dis-
covery in life. I made it at the
age of forty-five, and it changed

A good many die young, but it
is clear that the bad live forever
-if tombstone epitaphs tell the
I !
Speaker Garner breaks up four
wooden gavels a week trying to
lift Congress out of the rough
when maybe it is an iron shot.
I 1
The belief of a Swedish investi-
gator that life on this planet be-
gan in hot water would virtually
fix the date of the occurrence as
a Saturday night.
I I !
A New York producer of musi-
cal shows invariably sits in the
last row in the balcony at his op-
enings. Thus in 30 years he has
never been struck by a stray
I !
Professors are an extraordinary
race: They give us the weather
conditions on the surface of the
moon and forget their rubbers.

Thieves in the District of Co-
lumbia stole six brick houses,
working so skillfully they were
undetected by residents nearby.
Apparently, then, the objects were

Q.-Did you have a fast trip?
A.-Well, we made the entire
journey before the road went into,
He talks and she listens during
the courtship, but after marriage
the plan is reversed.

The only difference between re-
partee and impudence is the size
of the man who says it.
t I
A calf is a calf until it has a
calf and then it's a cow.

my whole perspective.
"The discovery is simply this-
trouble is chronic. Most people
get discouraged because they pro-
ceed on the false assumption that
life is normally joyous, that its
problems and difficulties are ex-
ceptional blemishes on an other-
wise delightful experience.
"That is not the fact. Man is
born with no guarantee that hap-
piness is to be his daily portion.
Pleasure is no part of the life
contract. Life is work and worry
and difficulty, with occasional
moments of delight. Trouble is
not acute; it is chronic.
"When you once get that idea
it gives you a whole new out-
look. You are no longer surprised
and discouraged to find worry in
the morning mail. You expect it.
You say to your secretary: 'Give
me the day's quota of grief at
once; let me wade into it first'."
It was one of the bravest
speeches I had ever heard. I pass
it on for the encouragement of
The long period of prosperity
following the war tended to soft-
en our spirits and destroy our per-
spective. We began to assume
that things would always be easy.
We were unaccustomed to diffi-
culties, and some of us have borne
them none too well.
We should all do better if we
could acquire my big friend's phil-
osophy-td expect less from life
and therefore enjoy more what-
ever good luck it gives.
To regard our blessings as a
gracious reward for -whatever
courage we manage to exhibit in
the face of trouble which, as he
says is chronic.



Whose loving deeds
will 'always remain
an everlasting

Died 20th Tebet 5677
January 14, 1917

His Brothers and Sisters





A Page for Miami Beach News

e Miami Beach Jewish social
was organized last Tuesday
t at the home of the Thaler's
SMr. Emanuel Silverman pre-
SAn address on the duties
he younger set and an appeal
them to enter into the Jewish
of the community was made
abbi Lazarus Axelrod of Con-
ation Beth Jacob. The elec-
of officers resulted in the
owing being chosen:
abbi Lazarus Axelrod, honor-
president; Cantor Boris Sch-
imap, honorary member; Irving
idson, president; Murray
ssman, vice president; Anita
erman, secretary, and Paula
ler, treasurer. The next meet-
of the organization will be an
Irmal bridge to be followed by
being at Davidson's Restaurant,
ins Ave. Miami Beach on Tues-
night, January 5. All mem-
Sand their friends are cordial-
nvited to attend.
final arrangements have been
le for the bridge being spon-
*d by Beth Jacob Sisterhood of
mi Beach on Tuesday evening,
uary 12. The proceeds are to
devoted to the Talmud Torah
i of the Synagogue. Mrs.
is Schwartz and Mrs. Jean
ker are in charge of arrange-
its for the event which prom-
to be the outstanding social
air of the season at Miami
ch. Prizes will be awarded for
1 scores and refreshments will
served. The public is invited
Irs. R. Tannenbaum and daugh-"
i, Ester and Silvia, of Brook-
N. Y., are winter guests at
Biltmore apartments.

kmong the recent arrivals in
imi Beach are Mrs. A. Fein-
g, Mr. and Mrs. L. Feinberg,
and Mrs. S. Feinberg, Mrs.
on, Dr. S. Tart, Mr. and Mrs.
ff and son, Mr. and Mrs. H.
sler and daughter, Mr. and
s. D. Erwick, Mr. and Mrs.

Happoll and family, E. Medlin,
Mrs. M. Tucheman, Dr. and Mrs.
J. Rosenbloom, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Steuer and grandson, M. Reich,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Weinreich, Mr.
and Mrs. Lou Tuchman, Mr. and
Mrs. Bernstein, all of New York
city, Mrs. David Garfunkel and
duaghter of Brooklyn, Mass. Mrs.
A. M. Goldberg, Mrs. J. D. Wohl,
Mrs. I. Lipshutz, and family of
Birmingham, Ala. Mr. and Mrs.
Jos H. Williams of Pen Argul, Pa.
and Mrs. E. Gross of Liberty, N.
Y., all are staying at the Sea
Breeze hotel, Miami Beach. Mr.
I. Sable of Brooklyn, N. Y. Mr.
Al Sable, M. Brown, Mrs. F.
Kaminsky, Miss Betty Brown, all
of New York city, stopping at
Gerson's, Miami Beach.

(Sayings fro mthe Talmud)

As between your own life and

Have your quarrels with your
friend, but his secret do not dis-
Do not point out in another a
defect you hae yourself.
He that associates with the un-
clean becomes unclean.
Much have I learned from my
teachers, but from my friends
more than from my teachers.
Do not judge your fellow man
until you are in his position.
A friend is often more attached
than a brother.
Rabbi Gamliel gave his daugh-
ter in marriage to some one liv-
ing in another city. When she left
him she asked for his blessing.
And he blessed her in these words:

your friend's life, your own is "God grant that you do not come
prior, back on this road!" The daugh-
ter was grieved, but she did not
The friends of the rich are reproach him.
reproach him.
manIn the course of a year she gave
Do not do unto others what you birth to a child. Rabbi Gamliel
would not have others do unto you. came to visit her, and she again
Asked for his blessing. "I pray

Visit not too frequently the
house of your friend, lest he tire
of you and hate you.
One should not enter another's
home suddenly.
SThat your friend died, believe;
that he became rich, do not be-
Let a man throw himself into a
burning furnace rather than dis-
grace another in public.
Let your friend's money be as
precious to you as your own.
You may divulge a secret to
but one in a thousand.

that the word 'woe' may never
cease in your mouth!" She could
no longer endure this and with
tears in her eyes she asked why
he cursed, instead of blessed her,
both times.
The tender father replied "These
are no curses, my child. When I
wished that you would never re-
turn on that road, I meant that
you should live happily with your
husband and children, and not
need to come back. Now I pray
that your child should live and be
well, then the word 'woe' will
never cease in your mouth: 'woe,
the child has not yet eaten,' 'woe,
the child has not yet drunk,' 'woe,
the child has not yet gone to
school,' and so on."
-From the Midrash.

a' ci, cp cp ci, cp cp cb cp cp cp ci 4 4r
Question: Who is the president of
the World Zionist Organization?
Answer: Nahum Sokolow, who
was elected at the 17th World
Zionist Congress held in Basle,
Switzerland last summer.
Question: Hqw many Jews are
there in Palestine?
Answer: The latest census says
that there are over 175,000 Jews
in Palestine.
Question: What is the official
language of the Jews in Pales-
Answer: Hebrew. The stamps and
coins of the country however,
have inscriptions on them in
Hebrew, English, and Arabic.

Question: What is "Avukah"?

Michel Klemtner Invites You to
Stop at the
Espanola Hotel
Washington, Cor Espanola Way
Bathing from Hotel, Ocean one
$10.00 per week and up. Very
low season and monthly rates

Expert Watch Repairing
240 Fifth St. Miami Beach

Fourth St, Collins Ave.
Including Sheet and Towel
Season Rate Monthly Rate
Phone 5-9447
John Morleighem, Manager

Pane Five

Answer: "Avukah" is a Hebrew
word which means "Torch"
and is the name of The Amer-
ican Student Zionist Federation,
with forty-one college chapters.
Further information about
Avukah can be obtained from its
National Headquarters, 1133
Broadway, New York City.

The disciples asked Rabbi Ne-
uniah: "What have you done to
prolong your life?" He answered:
"I have been generous with my
What the child speaks out of
doors he has learned indoors -
(from father or mother.))

Fountain and Curb Service
Washington Ave. at 14th St.
Miami Beach

to Boats or
Trains, $1.00

Doty's Transfer
131 7th St. Phone 5-1515

Reliable Dependable
Experienced Organized
And Trying To Maintain A Living
Wage Scale

Miami Federation
of Musicians
LOUIS J. NETT, Secretary
Phone 2-3912
<.j6s6<&<6j~,6~,6~?6~? iseGa!&!


The True Story of the Famous
Scandal that Shook the World |

Truth Lied Justice Blundered
Innocent Man's Love, Loyalty and
Stained with Shame...

. and an
Honor were


A Tremendous Story from the
real life of Capt. Alfred Dreyfus
--of a love that never wavered







__ 4




_I r

__ __ _~_ ~ _

I ~


|av. JanuarY 1, 1982



Mr. P. Dave of Durham, N. C.
arrived here last week to spend
several weeks with his daughter
and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Moss.

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rose and
daughter Estelle and Mrs. Ben
Rose of Durham, N. C., Mrs. Bella
Schapiro and Miss Sarah Schwartz
of Paterson, N. J., motored down
last week to spend several weeks
with friends and relatives.
Regular Friday evening services
at Beth Israel Temple will be held
at 8:15 Friday evening with Dr.
Carl N. Herman officiating.

Beth Israel P. T. A. and Child
study group convene at the Tem-
ple regularly every Monday night.
A very enjoyable party was held
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H.
Blicher last Sunday evening in
celebration of their wedding anni-

Dr. Lewis Browne
Internationally Known Author
Sunday, Jan. 10, 8 p. m.
Temple Israel
S137 N. E 19th St.
"Why We are
Red Cross Pharmacy
SJules 14 E. Fagler St.



S tu at empie israel hrer, j and Mrs. H. Herman id they n e gs story, wherever they may be on this wide 50 a G E FIRST
.nnn.nn..... .....e Mr. and Mrs. H. Herman, Saidthey: "Let's get rid of the earth, whether they may be poor 50 am.GAME 8:1
lad, or rich, will send this prayer after
And do it in a hurry!" thee; to know that thou leavest
His colored coat they took away, them no house, no estate, no field BISCAYNE
Down in a pit they threw him, by which they must remember
In this deep pit they let him stay, thee, and that they will cherish
His brothers nearly slew him. thy memory as their dearest in- 36th and 36th NWI
With blood the coat they now did heritance-what more satisfying
stain, knowledge canst thou ever hope
And as a slave they sold him,
They told his father he was slain,
The truth they never told him. FASHION DRY CLEANERS,INC.
i Now Jacob really loved that boy, ore re tr M a
That tears he shed were many, 15 Stores, Greater Miami
pNo longer did he have much joy, Associates McConnell & Ochs; 65 Stores, Greater New York
DIN NOr comfort had he any. Main Office and Plant 936 W. Flaler St. Phone 2.73


STmm POST TIME 2:30 P. M.

STropical Park


I f/

SNew Year's Handicap
Mile and one sixteenth Purse $2,000

SOUTWTI'D TO9IRDA ROAD, G A BLESNADMISSION .......................$2.30
WESTfo o TO RAC RAC ING CLUB HOUSE ...................... $5.00
Dunn busses leave South Venetian Arcade A SSO CLUB HOUSE .5
entrance; sedans and busses leave Flagler I
and Boulevard; for hire cars leave all hotels I(Including AH Tax)
direct for Park.
State Law Prohibits Admission of Minors Walter Shaffer's Troplcal Park Orchestra
FOLLOW THE ARROWS TO TROPICALPAR Call Evergreen 962 for Table Re tio

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Page Six




versary and the birthday of Mr. Mr. and Mrs. E. Goldman, Mrs. THE KADDISH Rabbi to B
Abe Hershkorn. A turkey dinner Mary Benjamin, Mrs. Belle Gold-sterious; angels
was served. Mrs. Blicher and man, Mr. and Mrs. M. Goldmen Its origin is mysterious; a t at e
Mrs. Hershkorn were the hostes- and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cohen. are said to e have brought it down et u at
ses. Dinner was followed by mu- from heaven and taught itto men.
sical selection with Dr. Barney Rabbi Adolph Burger will offi-About this prayer the tenderest Rabbi A. Levin of Nep
Blicthose present the piano. a nd Mrs. ciate at the marriage ceremonies threads of filial feeling and hu- City who has been spending
H. Blicher, wr M. a nd Mrs. Hirsh-of Miss Lena Argintar the daugh- man recollection are entwined; for time in Miami and who
korn, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Blicher, ter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Argintar it is the prayer of the orphans! spoke at Beth Jacob Cong
Miss I. Rainman of New York and of Tampa to Morris Coolik of When the father or mother dies, will spend several months at
Palm Beach, Dr. I. W. Lesson of Newman, Ga., on Tuesday evening the surviving sons are to recite it ami Beach as the guest of
Englewood, MaN. ., cDrher and Dorris January 12, at the Rodeph Sholom twice daily, morning and evening, and Mrs. Max Feit. Though
Bliher, Max Blicher and Dorri. Synagogue in Tampa. Following throughout the year of mourning,
Blicher. the ceremony a reception will be and then also on each recurring actively co-operating
The regular semi-monthly meet- held at the Bayshore Colonial Ho- anniversary of the death---on the the Kashrus Committee of
The regularof Beth El Sisterhood ws tel. Out of ton guests will in- Yahrzeit. Jacob, he will cease all furtel
held Tuesday evening at the Sisterhood s lude relatives and friends from It possesses wonderful power. tivities and take no part in
heldof Mrs. B. Wax on Florida the home West Palm Beach, Miami and Key Truly, if there is any bond strong munal work because of
of rs. B. ax on Florida A est. Bridesmaids are Miss Ben- and indissoluble enough to chain health. Rabbi Levin is
""""""'"'"""'"""""'"""""""."'""'"""'"... """"' trice Rosenberg, Ruth Fineman, heaven to earth, it is this prayer. re hee havin ifae
ST. PETERSBURG NEWS Tillie Simovitz, Estelle Moore of It keeps the living together, and figure here having beenthe
Carlton, Ga., Esta Hershman, Rae forms the bridge to the mysteri- of Beth Jacob several years
Quite a large number of friends Argintar. Miss Florence Argintar ous realm of the dead. One might for? And such is thekno
gathered to celebrate the fifteen is maid of honor, Mrs. Max Davis almost say that this prayer is the bequeathed to us all by the
wedding anniversary of Mr. ad of St. Petersburg is matron of watchman and the guardian of the dish. -L. Kompe
Mrs. David Rotblatt. Gaes M r a honor M.. M ax Coolik of New- people by whom alone it is utter- --
playe. Dad Rotbla mes were man Ga., a brother of the groom ed; therein lies the warrant of its
played and refreshments were will act as best man, and Marie continuance. Can a people disap-
served. Days of St. Petersburg and Esther pear and be annihilated so long as
SLeah Silverman of Miami will be a child remembers its parents? It
At the late Friday evening ser- the flower girls. may sound strange: in the midst
vices Dr. Y. S. Lunin will deliver of the wildest dissipation has this
a lecture on "Kashrus as viewed JOSEPH THE DREAMER prayer recalled to his better self
medical authorities Leon o Jacob loved his family many a dissolute character, so
oung one of thelod his family, thethat he has bethought himself and (JAI ALAI)
Young one of the pupils of the One girl and her twelve brothers, for a time at least purified himself
Talmud Torah will recite the Kid- a p himself
Talmud Torah will recite the Kid- But Joseph of them all loved he, by honoring the memory of his Th ii
dush. Congregational singing and n Much more than all the others. parents.Thril g!
charesponsive reading wi L ehrer who A colored coat he gave the lad, Because this prayer is a resur- Sensational0
are of abbi L. Lerer who which Joseph thought real pre- action in the spirit of the perish-ns
January 10, a card party will be ty, able in man, because it does not World's Fastest
held in the Synagogue sponsored His jealous brothers all felt ba, knowledge death, because it per-d's Fastest
by the social committee. Prizes which really was a pity. nits the blossom which, withered, Sport!
will be given and refreshments -ow one night Joseph dreamed a has fallen from the tree of man-
will be served. dream, kind to flower and develop again 8 GAMES NIGHTLY
___ In which he saw his brothers in the human heart, therefore i Except Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Witner en- Bowdown before him-he did possesses sanctifying power. To p
Winner en- seem, know that when thu diest, th LADIES FREE
ertained recently at her home in A prince above all others kno earth falling on thuy head will not SAT.h
[ampa at which a number of St. This made the brothers really cover thee entirely to know that With Paid Admission
petersburg residents were present mad, there remain behind those who, a i W....ith Paid Adi..
including Rabbi and Mrs T. Le- L ,- .. L wh


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