The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
June 5, 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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Jews Attacked

By Anti-Semites

Henz rave Is Scene of Out-
ragenbk e htranM"Hak.

At the annual yahrzeit observ_
ancehhelld in Vienna at the grave
of dh late Dr. Theodore Herl,
foun er of the world Zionist move-
ment, a large number of "Haken-
kreutzler," the Austrian anti-Se-
mitic organization, attacked the
Jewys who had gathered to pay
their respects to the memory of
the departed leader.w r at ck d

foght gbac ukc af er consi arable
anti-Semites p ge
This is the first event of such a
character in the more than twenty
two years that the annual obsery-
ance has taken place. More than
twenty thousand Jews partici-
pated. Some of the Zionists were
wounded, and the former parlia-
ment deputy, Dr. Leopold Flashkes
was arrested, though later re-
The Jewish population of Vi-
enna is greatly perturbed because
of this unusual occurrence.

I --

I r


~~ Mi uni, FloMrida, Friday, June 5, 1931


Miss Ethel Mintzer, the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Mintzer,
active communal workers of Mi-
amithBeach, was oedo t he vic orH
Clubs of the state of Florida. Rep-
resenting the Ida M. Fisher High
School at the Beach, Ethel was
chosen as its representative for a
two weeks course of study at the
Florida State College for Women
at Tallahassee. This came to Eth-
el in recognition of her splendid
work of more than five years.

Is Organized

"The Quest Society of Florida"
was organized in Lake Wales on
May 23. It is unique in that it has
no constitution, no dues, no regu-
lar time or place of meeting.
Its sole purposes are: (1) to
bring together socially in Florida
men and women who have scien-
tific interests either as vocations
or hobbies, and (2) to extend hos-
pitable reception to distinguished
scientific visitors who come to
Dr. Thos. G. Lee, formerly pro-
fessor of comparative anatomy at
the University of Mlinnesota, was

World's Worst Singer
The Metropolitan Opera House
stands on a square block with its
northeast corner at Fortieth street
and Broadway. In the big auditor-
ium the world's greatest singers
entertain during the season the
wealthiest and most famous audi-
ences in the world.
Under the corner mentioned
there is a subway entrance and,
stationed in it every morning as
the office workers pour by him on
their way to work, stands a blind
beggar. He sings to attract atten-
Of all the voices ever heard his
must be the worse. It is a mono-
tone, penetrating and absolutely
devoid of any quality of human
sympathy. It is curious that with-
,in a few yards of the stage where
the world's best singers appear can
be found the world's poorest voice.

ization it was found that all the Beggare Licensed
money had disappeared. The lodge All New York beggars must ob-
now claims that it had nothing '.o ti iylcnebfr e
do with the collection of these
funds and denies all responsibili- py m ed ar gie u bdg sse -
ty. Court action against the Bnai lrt hs are yhcses
Brith is now being planned and the ntoumtoenacard by he ksitmters
city of Jerusalem is placarded wres nn te iyi h
with signs protesting against the wres nn te iyi h
actin oftheorgaizaton. United States can so many beggars
actin oftheorgaizaton. be found on the street. Frankly,
New York streets of the present
Community Chest day, in this respect, resemble those
*of London when Dickens was
Plans Campaign! l'C'elin arnd getting material

A campaign to educate the pub-
lic concerning the work of various Ct amr
agencies participating in the Com- Spring in a big city brings out
munity Chest funds and to raise the "city farmers" in force. On
sufficient funds to finance the or- Manhattan Island the chief crop
ganizations until the next general consists of flowers. Usually a lone
campaign, was planned this week pot with a single sickly geranium
at a meeting of directors of the satisfies the agricultural urge of a
fund and representatives of the whole family of tenement dwellers.
various organizations. The more ambitious add a canary,
The budget committee reported which may be seen on the fire es-
that only sufficient funds are cape, chirping away with right
available to finance the work un- good will.
til September 1 on a curtailed ba. Mulberry Street, which Italians
sis. The committee recommended have made their own, the lower
enlarging the board of directors to East Side, long the home of Jew-
include representatives from all ish refugees from Europe, China-
organized groups in the communi- town and other centers of diffler-
ty interested in the Community ent nationalities all go in for this
Chest work. kind of farming in about the saine

- chosen president, and Col. C. E.
)Crosland, superintendent of pub-


lic schools at Lake Wales, is the
As an example' of the future
meetings of this "society,"~ which
is really a loose federation of peo-
ple of professional or amateur
scientific activities, a pilgrimage
is planned for December 10 to
Lake Placid to meet and honor
Dr. Melvil Dewey on the occasion
of his eightieth birthday. Dr. Dew-
ey is the author of the Dewey
Decimal System of Catalogung
that is used in practically all li-
braries, and makes his winter
home in Florida.
Following the organization din-
ner, President Lee said: "The only
requisite for membership is for
any person to address a letter to
the secretary, Colonel Crosland, in
Lake Wales, asking to be put on
the mailing list for future meet-
ing plans, and to set forth in the
letter some phase of scientific in-


Mrs. Martha Binkowitz, who has
been coming to Miami Beach as
a winter visitor for the past sev-
eral years, died last week at her
home in Miami Beach.
She was a member of the Beth
Jacob Congregation and is sur-
vived by a son, Aaron Binkowitz,
of Boston, Mass.
The body was shipped to New
York eity for interment. Funeral
arrangements were in charge of
the King Funeral Home.

Frdyevening and continuing Among the speakers at the pro-
thogout the summer, will be test meeting against the veto of
hedat 8 o'clock in Kaplan hall, the pari-mutuel bill by Govemrnr
It will be a religious service with Carlton, which was held at Bay-
aninformal presentation of mat- front Park last Monday night,
tesof interest and a discussion was Rabbi Dr. Jacob Hl. Kaplan of
by the members present. Anyone Temple Israel. In appearing st
hohas any subject of interest this meeting, which was attended
to be discussed is invited to pre3- by more than fifteen thousand
lent the subject to Dr. Jacob H, people, Rabbi Kaplan stressed the
gaplan, so that he may be pre- Ifact that he was speaking from
pared to speak on it. A social pulrely humanitarian reasons. In
hour will follow each Ckelgious view of the unemployment situc-
servie. .tion in Miami and the attendant
-~ suffering on the part of women
ONGRCEGATION BETH JACOB and children, Rabbi Kaplan arged
(~Orthodox) upon the people the fact that any-
thing that would permit this sit-
311 WYashington Avenue nation to be relieved by honest
Miami Beach employment should be sided and
L. AXELROD, Babbi I not retarded.
The Mr. Day J. Apte, president of
reguar Fida eveing er-Temple Israel, was also one of the
tc begin at 7 p. m. and the speakers at this meeting, at which
8hdy morning services at 9 resolutions protesting the gover-
eithin ath afeno srie nor's action was signed by more
ni iing s rvicesl Ba bi Aelr d dle nt sandpol o
weeknilpreach on the portion of the be overridden by the legislature.
The regular Sunday school pro-
gram begins at 10 a nd will CHESED SHEL EMES
ha continued throng ont th ye r. IS HOLDING MEETING

One thing that never fails to
arouse a feeling of sorrow in the
|breast of the visitor is the occa-
sional tree to be found in a back-
yard. In almost all cases the trees
wear an air of slowly choking to
death from the pall of soot that
overlies their skimpy leaves. Prob-
aly there is not a single "mon-
arch of the forest" in all Manhat-
tan's 22 square miles.


Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner offici-
ated at the unveiling of the tomb-
stone in memory of the late A.
Solen lagt Sunday afternoon at
the Beth David plot in the City
cemetery. The usual ritual was
recited and a eulogy was pro-
nounced by Rabbi Wapner. The
members of the family and a large~

number of friends at'


The picnic of the Bnai Brith
rich had been scheduled for June
i as been postponed to June 28*
lid will in all probability be held
Lort Lauderdale, according to
L anouncement made at a rlheet-
C of the Bnali Brith lPat Wed-

Sthe b~higagir a haween
E. z A. iran i~ltea dhsoringe

SAs we are going to press a very
iprtant conference regarding
th mpChesed Shel Emes orgamizn-
to being held at Beth David
on isd Torah. Three delegates
from each of the following somie-
te r attendance: Beth David
tinges areion, Beth Jacob Congre-
Congregaf Miami Beach, Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation,
Chesed Shel Emes Society and the
Sisterhood of Chesed Shel Emes.

Audiliary Plans Supper
An elaborate supper wit plaed
eal etertainment is at d the ne

tended the An Artful Dodge
One blind bertar we have ob-.
served worksB a clevter systpme. He
Dropped has nice little Boston bulldos, oa- -;
ge of Bnal tenalbly as his leader. By the way, .
;he idea of it might add to hisl recelpty the"

th the idert a Y asul ~n. ontan &re 4 8
tf a ~einnt : p. etupnd, I9~~~
Ialitat ..14 siatld gpinqa~~~iii~l sty

Miamian's Father Dies

Federation Idea Is
Recently the local lod
Brlth was supporting t
forming a federation of
Jew~ish organhaations w~i
of eliminating some. A
meetlaF of the eoas

Word w~as received in Miami
Friday of the death of the father
of Mr. Charles Feldman last
Thursday in Indianapolis, Ind. The
late Mr. Feldman was engaged in
businessI there for a -long number

..,; 1;~FII~rtLB


;;-1z ''ii


Fjlbris '' 67

Vol., IV.--No. XXIII.


1545 a. WK. Third Street
usual early Friday evening
*eswill begin at. 6:40 p. m.
tdymorning services will be-
at 9 a. m. with the afternoon
esat 6:40. At the morning
aRabbi Isane M. Wapner
preach a sermon in Yiddish
the portion of the week.
'ald Torah will begin at 10
m. starting Monday.

139 N. W. 'lhird Avenue
Friday night services have been

Services are held daily at 7:30
8, and at sandown. On Satur-
dyand Sunday mornings at 8:30.
TPalmud Tozah classes during
thesamer term will be held ev-

a he mgfrom 9 to 12.Stra i

187 N. E. Nineteenth Street I
Services at Temple Israel, 127 j
N. E. 19th street, beginning last

Scandal Involves

B 'i B ih 0 de

Yiddish Dally Charges Lodge
In Jerusalem Muleting
Impoverished Jews

"The Day," one of the largest
Yiddish .dailies published in the
world, under date of June 2, car-
ries a story by its Jerusalem cor-
respondent charging that the
Bnai Brith lodge at Jerusalem
is being made the means of mulet-
ing hundreds of the poorer Jews
of Jerusalem out of the sum of
more than twenty thousand dol-
According to this story, the
Bnai Brith organized a lodge in
Jerusalem and some years ago
proposed to perpetuate the mem-
ory of the late Adolph Kraus by
the establishment of a colony in
his honor. Money was collected
in small installments from the
Jews, the majority of whom are
poor laborers of Meah Shoorim.
Recently stories began to be cir-
culated regarding the misappropri-
ation of the funds and when de-
mands were made upon the organ-

Rabbi Addresses

Protest Meeting


Page 2


sat Week) Q. You never have started a
y I: put up altercation ?
s scared for A. He started just' with th
~ck, not only) money, I asked him. If there
:figure that some things I don't ask him, bu
i~th him, be- I always be careful to ask him-
a mother to every time the answer Mr. E
.an was try- gives me it simply puts me sicl
of things to to bed.
wants to be Q. Then, you knew then' whel
rill give him you asked him about this mone:
st be that I on the 20th that there was goinl
e and be a to be trouble?
n. Naturally A. I smelled that that man wat
for me, be- looking for-
worked for. Q. And you asked him ?
E-, he was A. It was my duty to ask him
rkirig at the because I went to the bank, and i
children were said, "I think perhaps Mr. E. hac
il one and made a mistake."
saturday. They said, "I can't give you any
se of all the satisfaction; ask Mr. E."
f property ? Q. Was it customary for your
on, I didn't husband to pay you $100 a month
through the bank ?
From your A. He started it lately.
cause of all Q. When you say lately, do you
mean the last few months, six
divorcemonths, or three or four months?
l theprop- A. Three or four months.
onted about Q. In other words, the last three
or four months he has been paying
you $100 a month, and it has been
t that man paid to you by the bank ?
without any- A. Yes.
Q. Now, let me ask you one oth-
you your er thing, Mrs. E. Since you filed
within the this peace proceedings, you have
lived alone ?
rour Honor A. Yes, sir.
re is going Q. How long has it been since
orce. The Mr. E. has eaten any meals in the
nan is ask- house, cooked by you?
to protect A. Just since before Easter.
Q. Just since Easter ? How many
make a set- months ago would that be?
A. March or April
now what Q. And he has cooked his own
hey would meals ever since or eaten them
outside, hasn't he ?
n testified A. Every time I cooked for Mr.
here is on- E. to eat--Mr. W. knows that this
Sbe afraid Easter is our best holiday in the
year. I talked to Mr. E.; his chil'-
ng to give dren began crying and said, "Dad-
,rotect her. dy, why shouldn't we have an Eas-
to give her ter like all the children have ? "
do so. She says, "Daddy-" and I began
crying, LJ.,' everything is on the
last thirty table. Eat it for the sake of the
o that you children if you don't eat it for
When he me."
oes he im- So he says--I know that I am
ling to kill not going to say that word out
plain. I am too much of a lady.
lot a very (Witness says something in Jew.
last sum- ish) and Mr. W. knows what that
ed to sleep means.
She keeps Q. How long have you had the
or my pro- ice box locked on him?
lear of Mr. A. What ?
Q. Do you keep the ice box lock-
n't answer ed so he can't get in ?
e come in, The Court: Answer his question.
would he He said, "Do you keep the ice box
locked ?"
wer him. I A. I haven't got no answer.
PB wouldn't Q. (By Mr. R.): It would be yes
,nd up and or no.
To (some- A. I don't keep my ice box
the moth- locked.
nds up and Q. (By Mr. C.): Let me ask you
named, Dad- this question: Did Mr. E. somne-
down the time ago file a divorce suit against
sJ. you ?
stand that A. Yes.
with him? Q. Did you employ an attorney
for any of to represent you in that suit
A. Yes. -
on, I just Q. And after that time when Mr.
an gets af- E. come back, what did he say ?

me, I tell A. When he come home, he
re from the Istarted, why did I have an attor-
e me from Iney to defend me. When I received
that divorce, I just carried on and
art them? Cried, I don't know from where it
because I comes.
m. Q. Go ahead.

(Continued from LI
A. The reason wh:
with that man, I war
him since he come ba
since that time, but I
I put up everything w
cause I want to be
my children. That m
ing to do all kinds (
me, just because he
a free man, so if I wu
a divorce, it would ju
want to save my life
mother to my children
he has got to look out
cause all he has got I
When I married Mr. i
a poor boy. I was wol
time those two little cl
dragging around unt
two o'clock at night S
Q. Isn't that the caur
trouble--this division o
A. I beg your pardl
say that.
Q. I am just judging
answers. Isn't that the
the troubles ?
A. I didn't want any
Q. That you want al
erty. You just mentic
having to work for it '
A. This is not righf
should turn me loose w
Q. Didn't he offer
share of the property
last thirty days ?
Mr. C.: I object, if y;
please. It seems like h
into a question of div
one thing that this wom
ing the court to do is
the peace.
1Vir, R.: He wants to n
The Court: I don't k
kind of settlements tl
want to make.
Mr. R.: This womal
she is afraid of him. Tl
ly one way that she can
of him.
Mr. C.: She is willir
hitn a divorce if it will p
If it becomes necessary 1
that protection, we will
By Mr. R.:
Q. Has he ever in the
days made any threat s
were afraid of him ?
comes into the house, d
mediately start threaten
A. My neighbor is n
well woman, not since
mer. She is not suppos~
with the windows open.
her windows open just fl
teetion, because of my f
The Court: You dor
his question. When h~
without saying a word,
commence on you?
A. If I wouldn't ansi
am simply scared. If
answer him, he will sta
say to the children, "'
thing in Jewish) with
er." When the child star
cries, "Daddy, I am ashr
dy." She used to close
windows, close the door
Q. Then do I under
all this trouble begins
You are not responsible
it ?
A. I beg your parde
said before when the mt
ter me, starts driving
him, "You are driving m
house. Why do you drive

the house"
Q. Does he always st
A. I could not start,
oam simply afraid of hia

Friday, June 5, 19@1

when he threw the varse t
A. The table was right in the
middle of us.

sta din b hid t abe yg
A. My sister and I were on the
side of my mother on the right.
handh sde.i eyftherwhwas on the
left-and idethen-whe the ta.
ble was moved wewere right In
fron o eaeh o hr.
Q. How far away were you? As
far as from you to me ?

dic Ab ut from here to there (in.
Q. (by Mr. Rt.): About from yes
to the judge?
A. About from here to there.
By the Court.
Q. Did he throw it down like
that (indicating) or that way?
A. To us, but we had enough
sense to move.
Q. Did it hit down in front 3t
the piano stool
A. Yes.
Q. Did you see the vase strike
your little sister, or did you see
the vase strike on the floor and
some of the glass strike herl
A. The glass struck her when it
went all over,
The Court: All right.
., by Mr. R.): Which struck
your sister, the glass or the vaset
A. The glass.
Q, Didhsheh step on it?
A.I i er.
Q. The vase hit the ground and
a piece -of the vase hit~ your sis-
ter ?
A. Yes.
Q. The glass had bounced from
where it hit ?
A. Yes.
SQ. Where did it bust on the
floor or on the table ?
A. After it cut her, it was an
the floor.
Q. You don't know how far
away your sister was from the
floor where this fell?
A. She was not; far, I am sure.
Mr. R.: That is all.
J. E.,' being first sworn as a
witness in his own behalf, testified
as follows:
By Mr. R.:
Q. You are the husband of Mlrs.
E., and the father of the little girl
who just testified ?
A. Yes, sir,
Q. Tell the judge~ as briefly as
possible how this trouble started
on the night of the 20th.
A. Well, I come home that night,
the 20th, and she said, "Did you
send my check this month?"
And I said, "I did."'
"How come you sent me $801'"
"Times are hard. You don't do
nothing for me." So she said, why
did I hang around there.
I say, "If you keep on this way,
you know you will make me an-

thA.e es, sir.
Q. Is this your mother bovr
hereYes, sir.

Q. Were you present some time
during the last month at a difficul-
ty at your home, between your
mother and your father ?
A. Yes, sir.
The Court: I., bring your chair
up a little closer.
Q. (by Mr. C.): Talk louder, I.
Just state what you saw and
A. My mother got as check for
$80, and when my daddy come
home, she asked him why he sent
$80. My daddy got mad, and said,
"I'll break every piece of furni-
ture in this house," and then he
threw a vase and my sister's foot
got cut as the glass went all over
the room. Then he threw the ta-
ble, and my sister had gone to get
the neighbor, and she rang up for
the police, and when the police
came, my daddy went outside and
sat down on the porch.
Q. Did you hear your father
threaten your mother on this oc-
casion ?
A. Yes.
Q. What did he say ?
A. He said he was going to kill

make that divorce," 1I says-th

said, "Don't be afraid, madam. G
n a lawyer. He will represent yo
So naturally I couldn't do anything
eelse when I received a divort
sII from my husband.
it Q. Did he say anything to ye
about getting a lawyer to look a
.~ ter you ?
k A. Yes. He said, "What busine
did you have getting a lawyer an
n paying my money to him?
y Mr. C.: That is all, so far as
g am concerned.
s By Mr. R.:
Q. When that case was hear
before Judge R., you and Mr. I
Were in Judge R.'s office, weren
SI you ?
s A. Yes*
Q. And Judge R. suggested yo1
rltwo make up, didn't he ?
A. Yes.
Q. Did you- make up with him
land live with him until the 20t]
of June ?
A. Well, not exactly the 20th :
June--of course, he was in the
Q. And since March of this~ yeal
you have been practically divorced
from each other, as far as man
and wife are concerned ?
A. Yes.
Mr. R.: That is all*
Mr. R.: On account of the youth
of the child and the possibilities
it rnlay be influenced by the pres-
ence ~of the mother in the court-
room, and on account of the fur-
ther fact that after the child tes-
tifies I may want to recall the
mother for further re-cross exam-
ination, I again request that the
Court enforce the rule to exclude
all witnesses for the prosecution
from the hearing except the wit-
ness on the stand.
The Court: Do. you want an er-
ception, Mr. R. ?
Mr. R.: It was just for the rec-
I. E., being first duly sworn, tes-
tified as follows:
By Mr. C.: .
Q. What is your name ?
A. I. E.
Q. How old are you ?
A. Twelve years.
Q. Do you know the ~obligation
of an oath?
A. I don't know what you mean.
Q. Do you know when you come
into court ~to testify as a witness
and swear to speak the truth that
you must tell the truth?
A. Yes, sir.
Q. Then do you know what it is
to take an obligation and swear ;o
tell the truth?
A. Yes.
Q. What would happen to you
if you should swear a lie ?
A. It would be wrong.
Q. Do you know it is a lie to
swear to something that is not
true ?
A. Yes.
Q. Have you gone to school?
A. Yes*
Q. What grade are you in?
A. Seventh grade*
Q. Study reading, writing and
arithmetic ?
A. Yes.
Q. Do you go to Sunday school?
.A. Yes*

Mr. C: I offer this witness as a
competent witness-
The Court: Any objection ?
Mr. R.: It is up to your Honor
to decade that*
Q. (by Mr. C.): Now, what is
your mother's name ?
A. M. E.
Q. What is your father's name?
A. J. E*
Q. Is that your father over

Q. Prior to this time, I., have
you ever heard your father threat-
en to strike or kill your mother ?
A. Well, my mother is never left
alone without us.
Q. Are you afraid of your
father ?
A. I am when he is in the house
and he gets mad.
By Mr. R.:
Q. Did he ever hit you?
A. Once I asked for some chick-
en and he strapped me. I have blue
marks. It was just last week that
I had to put cold compresses on
Q. How long has it been since
your father ate with the family at
the house ?
A. I don't remember exactly.
Q. How many months do you
think ?
A. Because he made a chicken
in the wash room where our maid
used to stay, and that is where he
ate, but he has not been there
long. He don't eat at home.
Q. He has not eaten in the house
at the table with you all for a cou,
ple of months?
A. More than two months.
Q. He does his own cooking
when he comes home, or else eats
A. He don't eat it, I am sure he
don't eat it, because there was so
much in the rubbish can he threw
Q. Your father and mother have
not been getting along for the last
ten or twelve months ?
A. It has been a long time.
Q. Has it always been your
father's fault?
A. He starts it.
Q. He starts every fight, does
he ?
A. Yes.
Q. On this particular night
what part of the fight did he
threaten to kill your mother ? Was
it after he threw the table ?
A. Before he threw the table
Q. Before he threw the table ?
A. Yes.
Q. He didn't throw the vase di.
rectly at your mother ?
A. We had sense enough to
Q. You have lots of sense. Did
he go to hit your mother when he
said he would break everything i
the house ?inin

sur. He meant to hit us, I am
The Court: How far was yu
faterstodng away from you

"I will put you in jail." She been
trying that jail business for quite
a while.
I said, "Now, if you don't be*
have, I am going to break up ev-
erything in the house." That is
what she was looking for, and the
child went down to get the ofii-
cers. She started immediately when
I got home.
Q. Did you tell her that night
you were going to kill her ?
A. No, sir.
Q. Did you ever say it ?
A. If a man is going to do it,
he don't have to say it.
Q. Did you sisy it t
A. No, sir. I said I would break
up everything in the house, that
you are trying to drive me out of
the house, and I wouldn't stand
for it.
Q Have you ever tried to u *
other people ton prent rot

I went out to the logd and ril
(Continued 'o 4SC~~)'

-n. L-~~T~lib~E~eY

TH~NBMG ~WS dLL SUBSCBIBE M TH~ JE~l~ii~I~i~I~O~i~;i~i

:Y. L-

An Int~eresting Day

In. a Dade Gounty (ouri





-0 -lUT M~CQ A

,* -

PHdPJ~ jmM EI,]tSs~lC~



I I I have frequently had patients assure me, No, doctor,
Why don't you watch the trat-l I haven't any blood pressure," meaning that they- have ma
fic lig~hts high tension in that department. I generally correct thear
I thought they were ads, your gently, by saying that a man with no blood pressure ~is deadly
honor. For all beings with circulation have "blood-pressure."
I I I The condition-high or low--is but a symptom [ and
So you -want- to marry mp high arterial tension may be a very serious symptomit it~fs
daughter ? ave you any busE- cause is found in the kidneys. It will only relax with th6
ness judgment? cure of the diseased organs. And cure is in some cases im=
;Well, sir, I--Fm trying. to get possible, when the renal disease is too far advanced to eore
into your family, sairl redb.

~B~b~alarm sounded, all rushed from
J.~ ~ ~ ~~)h LOI HCEEio door. By sounding one of an-
J. o.I Ben1IT ana~ o hr kind, the minister managed
Mial lorida Phon -1s to keep the rest of the congregr-
HI~m, ~oi~ -P~ao Er1t ton.

414ase mstreeft A candidate for mayor in Wis*
man, soaktrebasek. Rsmewnes- Iconsin distributed eggs at one cent
Entredas ecod cassmatera doreni among the voters, and his
Juy th, 980 at then. la Postt Ofi election was declared invalid, since
at M~miFlorida, under th~e act his use of eggs was ~a violation of
of March 8, 1879. the corrupt practices act. It is
only the throwing of eggs at a
sa mona.OX sesaesx candidate that comes within the
one Yontr .........,.. as~u law.

VOL. VI.--NO. XXIII. An Irish philosopher says: "It's
FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 1981 a wise man who has his after



I 1 S 8, if blood pressure is far above normal, I immediately~
hlen a woman growsJ to ac- look after the kidneys; you should do the same.
t her husband's opinions, popu- The~ changee of life" in middle-aged women is some-c
y carlled masculine, she is--or times accompanied by a very high arterial tension, but I re-
may be--only appropriating gard this sort of manifestation curable, if taken in tims
~t was really woman's own la- that is, before a brain hemorrhage, or another ugly things
t or vestigial mental fune- has set up. This possibility means, keep close to your phy-;
ings: sician in such crises---it will pay
SI Certain nervous states epuse high blood-pressurel oth-
It is written in the Good Bookt" ers bring low tension. Weakened, relaxed muscles ~usuallye
s a Grove (K~ansas) editor, induce low pressure. Both phases of hutman'existence -usual;
at Samson took the jawbone ly ~respond~ to treatment, and should not cause alarm.~ Theii
an elephant and slew 10,000 hardened arteries of the aged cause what may be Itermed
listines." It was a much better normal hhig tension, which rarely does harm or ~predees
k as described in our copy. alarming symptoms.
I I I Diet, it seems to me, has been considerably overworked
he~ choolm ster wa lain in the matter of high tension. I recommend eating moder-
to his class oframaall boys th ately, rather than to cut out food that the, patient really'
rue of common fractions. "If needs. The meat bugaboo is, passing, as I believe it properly
rke a potato, eat it in half, then 'should, except in cases of severe kidney disorder. Maeats
quater, nd heninhalesare of too much importance in the human economy to con-c
ifn, what shall I have 7,, demn in a routine way.
chips, sir," was the unexpect- You should have your blood-pressure reading recorded
response from- one- small boy. "s8t least twice a year," regardless of "your dentist."

Wh~en John Clerk (Lord Eldin)

thoughts ~first."
1 1 !
Mayme-Lukte declares he'll go
crazy if I don't marry him.
Luey-Ah! Then there's no hope
for him either way*
First Shark: "What's that fun-
ny looking two-legrged thing that
just tell into the water"


Mukh Ado~ About Nothing t,"recond Jak Uno.u n
Have you ever tried to amuse I ta
yourself by watching the other The teacher was putting ques- n
fellow hold a pair of field glasses tions to the class. aa
with the large lenses next to his "What do we call a man," he "8~
eyes ~and~ the smaller end ~directed sasked, "who keeps on talking and ed
towards the ground trying to walk talking when people are nologp
a straight line t It's .practically interested ?".
impossible. He's afrriid of him- "(Plesee, sir," replied a boy, "a 'l
self. The contrary should be true teacher" war
when the glasses are held properly. I I I for
In Miami, however, especially "Sault Ste. Marie Ontario, uses trer
amongst some of our Jew~ish more soap per capital than any ~in
friends, it's quite the contrary. other Canadian town." Some peo- tur;
Everything they see ~is through a ple recommend tar soap highly, jun
pair of binoculars with the mragal. for shampooing the capital. Lor

eys E ery 1 1 :ncdent is maS Host* "Well, wat do. you think su
unified immensely. A flyi becomes of these cigars, old man?" war
an elephant. Guest: "Finest things out, my cou
Suc~hman.incident, happened,:asit dear boy." ten
ggyt; One of our worty sgpiri- I I i Fet
tual leaders in a moment of over. People who talk too much sel. on
zealous enthusiasm for the organs .dom talk well.whc
nation, -he heads~ saw a speek ofI I I ear
dust through thre binoculars andl Why isn't a dirt cart a rest es-l hi
visions of a hurricane came to him tate conveyancet tilnp
so quickly that he ran the storm I I f whl
signals up, began to bar there house It is said that saeastakness is a wal
With tornado shutters, and called sure remedy tor pomposity. ad"
i~alp;I II -r
})mlo and behold! The alan Evcen a dumb clock ean make ~itha
resener appinared on the scene. The itself understood withr its hands. for
claiton call for the rescue of Jew- I I I hor
isk-hilbdren from the terrible ca- A man in Fort Worth attempted He
taytrphs that stared them in the to solve an Einstein theory by wil:
face had ~been heard. Emblazoned looking up earch~ word in the did- tio
la bold .type upon the shield of tionary. He then looked up the mu
'the champion of the faith was the words found in these definitions, gin
'p~ap~lstbe arnnimet.nd' so o, untB uanrcnelus, sur
"propetic. pnncismenito.a be I I I lor
Ulr ~ ewish command hadg It was picked up in a Western bee
desonlation and rain stared them paper, and no guarantee is made pla
Er:th "ae. A klaynikreit here of its histodecal accuracy: had
,, an.. "The pretzel wasr originally de- as
hmad!ersecilyureuo signed to represent one with foadld or
Mayf.J we~d~m repneful rgape armso-"d" ensayed in peraer." rou
evepiry Jewde ne amiLookP before I a
y lesp Jamp not at conclusions A captions reader plies the hI
s above all remember, "Chacho- cago Tribune with thiscr yrptic dn. enj
lummh~o baru bdvrs ch odl~lt "Every ed trial otibeenig

wwda.walls the maximum that a fathead sti
And forthe~r he enwho s ge- is a fathead, wherever ooundP hor
miiney interested in the peace O ne b idg eurIn themh
the comuity.h reles not aeiy borhood makes such a business of sal
to ossp .. .he eek topeaty. tapping on the table, when ratoar- the
. Tht~i a~t yonag fellow who ing the fortheemig moer bth reof
B chair was a ifae bar* gs Hkot tryin~t othyrlfiil hl
~~s-tr~~o id you send him bac I I I ani
to ---r had so~ im. "I weak' weaders UnalrS:Beni hol
rpr0~~o bet~rT, lookalb ap from the tfeigamrlist
ii:.persm ats rk "It on or Mo~brt~letr dei of tha

s at the bar, he was remarked
the sangfroid with which he
ated the judges, said an article
the Aberdeen Chronicle a cen-
y ago. On one occasion, a
ior counsel, on hearing their
~dships ~give .judgment against

prie a sc sd ao l'e This
s construed into contempt of
rt, and he was ordered to at-
d at the bar their next morning.
rrful of the consequences, he
united his' friend John Clerk,
o told him to be perfectly at
e, for he would apologise for
Sin a way thart would avert any
pleasant result. Accordingly,
en the name of the delinquent
s called John rose, and cooly
Dressed the assembled tribunal
'I am very sorry, my Lords,
it my young friend has so far
got himself as to treat your
oarable benc~h with disrespect.
is extremely penitent, and you
l kindly ascribe his utninten-
nl Insult to his ignorance. Yoil
st see at once that it did ori-
late in that. He said he was
praised at the decision of your
dships! Now, it he had not
In very ignorant of what tables
ce an this court every dar---
hae known you but half so lon
I have done, curse me if he
uld be surprised at any thin
Sdid!" .

First Somnambd~ist: Did you
ioy a .good adsht's1 sleep last

kcnd Somnambullat: No, Fm
ll troubled with that charley
A second book of "Boners" islon
e. It:isnaottp~beselprsed with
Newly released bound edition
the Co~~rresaulo Record.

[t mst rtbe besidb~awakng tak*
yone wlho crashed the moies,
ping to beomme* a sbi( stay! to
t ite's jusrt a rsqeak in Yrhter

We went to the opening night of a play. Between thre
acts we were talking with the author when a friend rushed
up. "It's going to be a great success, old mnan," he Ieried.
"'I COngratulate you."
Then his expression suddenly changed. Jealousy shot
into his eyes. "I wish I knew how you get away with it,"' he
exclaimed. "Why in the worldi can't I write a play ?"
As he walked away we looked after him wivth pity, We
know him well. We have seen him act the same way before.
His whole~ attitude is introspective. Envy gnaws forever at
his soul.
One of the most pathetic figures in the literary histoPy~
of England was the author of George Gissing. What was
the secret of his constant unhappiness ? He reveals a part
of it in presenting the hero of one of his own novels:
Intensely self-conscious, he suffered from a habit o
comparing, contrasting himself with other men, with iane
who achieved thring~s, who made their way, who played~ Dthei
part in the world. He could not read a newspaper withBoutr
reflecting, sometimes bitterly, on the careers and poei~tioqn
of men whose names were prominent in its columns.
Philosophers and religious teachers have attempted in
various ways to account for the gross inequalities -of life,
and to hold out future hope to those who seem to have re~
ceived only a niggardly portion of happiness.
Theology presents the promise of another world where
rewards wBil be distributed in proportion to sacrifice, cour-
age an dfidelity to truth.
The reinearnationist holds that the soul is but a shark
time tenant in any human frame; that if I make a~p~trittith::
progress in this incarnation I shall reappear in happier terage ,"
or, faihing to progress, will be demoted, to work mygP.';,:
pa tinf ue ahe passed across the River we shall not knowo ~
which, if either, of these philosophies is true. .
Meanwhile, the sensible man is not afraid to face beak
~pthe facts about life and about himself. He recognio~s tes,
he was born wpith certain limitations; that, howevertip~~t
the desire for brilliant achievement, he has neither threrbi,
ent nor the opportunity. He recognizes further that r-- i
asth world vews it, contains a very appreciable elPeitsib:

8%surveys his own -equipment and tries serenely to
the best he can with whatever he has. As he grow i11S:
and mor mellow, he that every minute of ilC:i::,j
poisons his own soul. a sp
And-tthat be ~an astl~y inr~ease his own


'L'L~I;_3~Cfl~S~ TPLORIEa3[1AN

Volutee firmen ina New 'Thla period of, liquidations muet
Jersey church when the firebea~bot over'." POSIBILTES IN BLOOD-PRESSUR1E

_ _

I ~ ~---~---------- -


T- ----~ ---------i--~----- ---

A call has been issued for a
meeting of the executive board of
the Miami Chapter of Senior Ha-
Idassah for Tuesday, June 9, at
2:30 p. m., to be held at the Shel-
burne Apartments, 710 Jefferson
avenue, Miami Beach. Plans will
be discussed at this meeting for
the summer activities of the or-
ganization. All members are urged
to attend.

Mr. M. A. Kramer of Rockville
Center, Long Island, N. Y., was
the house guest last week of~ Mr.
and Mrs. W~illiam Friedman of
this city.

Miss Millicent Rubin, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rubin, has
arrived from Brenau College in
Gainesviille, Ga., to spend the sum-
mer with her parents.

Mrs. H. M. Drewitch was a pas-
senger on the S.S. Seminole of the
Clyde Line last Tuesday afternoon
on her way to New York city,
where she will spend her summer
vacation visiting her children and

The' Junior Council of Jewish
Women elected officers last week'
who were installed last Tuesday~
night at the Round Table Grill.
As president Miss Lyl Chisling'
was chosen; vice president, Sylvial
Dreisen; recording secretary, Ber-
nice Loeb; corresponding secre-
tary, Miss Syllvia Miller; treasur-
er, Georgia' Roth. The chairman
of the committee in charge of the
installation banquet, an account of
which appears elsewhere in these
columns, was Miss Sylvia Dreisen,
who was assisted by Miss Flo Al-
pert, Miss Goldie Miller and Miss
Lyl Chisling.

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Zeidermani
celebrated their twenty-fifth wed4
ding anniversary last Sunday
night at a dinner which was at;
tended by a large number of their
fr~iends. Toasts were made by Mr,


Director of Funerals
Serving Greater Miami

23 N. wl.'rHIRD AVENUB
Phones 2)3535-31424

A very impressive ceremony was
.the closing exercises of the Sun-
day school of the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation held last
Sunday morning. Among those
who 'spoke were Rabbi Isaac M.
Wapner of the Congregation, Mr.
Louis Heintan, principal of the
Sunday school, and Mrs. Ida Buck-
stein, president of the Ladies' Aux-
iliary of the Congregation. Pro-
motions were announced as were
the honor students of the school.

Friendship League enjoyed an
evening of entertainment recently
at the home of Miss Ruth First.
A change in the summer schedule
of meetings was made and it was
decided to meet every third Wed-
nesday of each month with Mdrs.
Shaeffer at her home. A beach
party is being planned for June 10
and a committee has been appoint-
ed to arrange the entertainment.

A very successful card party
was that held for the benefit of
.the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion last Tuesday night in the ves-
try rooms of the congregation.
Mrs. H. Kot'kin and Mrs. Nathan
Abramson were the hostesses..
Prizes were given for high scores
at each individual table. A deli
cious ice course was served during
the evening in addition to home-
made chocolate fudge made fam-
ous by Mrs. Abramson. The next
card party will be held at the home
of one of the members and will be
announced in these columns.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tannen-
baum~ and family will leave next
Monday for the mountains, where
they will spend their summer va.
cation of two months.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goldberg
of Bessemer City, N. C., are an-
nouncing the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of their
daughter, Miss Ethel Goldberg, t~o
Clarence Alfred Ross.

The next business meeting of
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion will be held Tuesday, June
16, at 8 p. m. at the home of Mrs.
Morris Kotkin, 2496 Inagua ave-




r ~`u~-,- ~~T'-~. i '--'cTZL~-'-T ^-~RI-~'I~I9~I4~)li~Cjfl_sgs~ll

Page 4




dent of the 'Senior Council lof JewK
iiiish Women; Mrs. Stanley C. 1My
jers, Miss Mildred Dreisen, Miss
Goldie .Miller, Miss Lyl Chisling
and Miss Ida Schwartz, the retir-
ing president. Roses and varied
garden flowers decorated the din-
jing hall as well~ as the table. Va-
:ried entertainment was provided.
Miss Lyl Chisling~ is the new pres-

I-`---- -~- '-~-~-"-C) ~' '-" "'` ~"-

Jnue, King's Park, Coconut Grove.
All members are urged to be on
hand promptly.

Mrs. Charles Feldman and
daughter W~il~l leave Monday to
spend their summer vacation in
the North Carolina mountains.

O~ O
SoOsQQQQQ IoEsooTYesgagggaag

With quite a large number of
friends ip attendance Thursday af-
ternoon, Mrs. Morris Pepper and
Mrs. I. Silver were the joint host-
esses at a bridge and crystal glass
shower in honor of Miss Sadie Sil-
berstein, whose marriage to Dr.
Max Pepper is to be an event of
June 14 at the Beth David Syna-
gogue. The home was beautifully
decorated with cut flowers and
potted palms. Prizes were awarded
to high scorers. During the after-
noon a salad course was served.

1:~Mrs. A. J. H. Leuchtag was the
hostess at a farewell luncheon-
bridge at the Cla Reina Hotel, Cor-
al Gables, Tuesday afternoon.
Among the guests present were
Mrs. Martin Raff, Mrs. Sam Res-
nick, Mrs. Bertram Raff, Mrs. Na-
than Markowitz, Mrs. Benj. L. Da-
vis, Mrs. P. Schemnberg, Mrs. J. A.
Richter, Mrs. S. Aronovitz, Mrs.
M. J. Kopelwitz and Mrs. B. H.

The Miami chapter of Junior
Hadassah will hold the formal in-
stallation of its recently elected
officers at a banquet in the Pala-
tial Kosher Restaurant, 265 N. E.
Second street, at 7:30 p. m. on
Monday, June 8. Reservations for
this banquet may be made with
Miss Sara Kohn, phone 3-2188, or
Mrs. S. H.' Lutzky, phone 5-1237.
A splendid evening of entertain-
ment has been planned. In charge
of arrangements is a committee
consisting of Mrs. Joseph William-
son as chairman and the Misses
Sara Kohn, Sadye Silberstein, Ger- I
rude Dietz, Sylvia Rayvis, Evelyn
Jamison and Mrs. Jasper Cromer.
Mrs. Moses Krieger, a nationally
known figure in Hadassah work,
will be the guest of honor and
will pronounce the invocation as
well as the benediction.

The Miami chapter of Junior Ha-
dasah will be the hosts at a card
party next Sunday evening, June
7, at 8 o'clock at the Mayfield
Court patio, Miami Beach. At this
time the final drawing for the
award of the "Time Project" win-
ner will be made promptly at 10:35
p. m. Admission to this affair,
which promises to be an evening
full of entertainment, will be only
60 cents per couple. In charge of
this bridge is a committee headed
by Belle Wesson as chairman, and
the Misses Lee Kasanoff, Goldie
Warschoff, Reta Merson, Sylvia
Rayvis and Jennie Rotfort. The
public is invited to attend. .

National Flower Day will be ob-
served in Miami next Sunday when
a committee of the Junior Haddas-
sah will participate in the collec-
tion of funds. On this committee
are Mrs. Mannie Wesson as chair-
man, Miss Beatrice Silver, Miss
Ruth Davis, Miss Sylvia Rayvis
and Miss Frances 'Williams.

Beth David Sisterhood will hold
a board meeting at 1:30 p. m.
Wednesday, June 10, at its Talmud
Torah hall. This will be followed
al a shgla meting2 of the g n
business meeting will be followed
by a social hour.

A very entertaining evening was
spent by those' present at the
dance given by the A. E. A. (Jun-

for Bnal Brith) organization at
Kaplain Hall las~t Sunday night. A
spleadid dance orchestra furnished

ethe music. Refreshments were
served to all present. Mr. Milton
IFriedman was chairman of the
committee on arrangements and
IMr. and Mrs. I. Levine were the
chaperones for the evening.

At a meeting of the Beth David
Sisterhood held last week, the
president, Mrs. Lewis Brown, an-
nounced the following chairmen
Ifor the year: Mrs. S. M. Machtei,
federation; Mrs. Sidney Weintraub,
student activity; Mrs. M. Schein-
berg, hospitality; Mrs. Isidor Co-
hen, ways and, means; Mrs. J. En-
gler, membership; Mrs. Meyer
Schwartz, program and publicity;
Mrs. Louis Hayman, music; Mrs.
Isidor Cohen and Mrs. Stanley C.
Myers, P.-T. A.; Mrs. I. Tannen-
baum, Happy Day fund; Mrs. R.
Yunis, Miami Beach chairman;
Mrs. Harry Markovitz, Coral Ga-
bles chairman and Talmud Torah
scholarship; Mrs. Charles Marko-
vitz, Friday evening services; Mrs.
J. Katz, assisted by Mrs. S. J.
Spector, sewing; Mrs. M. Golden-
blank, religious observance; Mrs.
Michael Arnold, transportation*
visiting sicle committee, Mrs'
Machtei, Mrs. Morris Dubler, Mrs.
L. Weinkle and Mrs. Rosenhouse;
Mrs. H. H. Farr, telephone; Mrs.
Wolfe Cohen, altar decoration;
Mrs. Morris Dubler, house chair-
man and Mrs. B. Kandel, luncheon

The annual outing of the relig-
ious school of Congregation Beth
David was held at Hollywood
Beach and at the pool last Sunday.
The pupils and their parents as-
sembled at the Talriud Torah
building at 9 a. m. and in automo-
biles and trucks left for Holly-
The following were winners of
water and land sports and were
given prizes by the Ileth David
Sisterhood: Boys' swimming race,
Maurice Cromer; girls' free-for.
all swimming race, GladysJ Aben-
son and BErnice Schwartz; elim-
instion swimming contest, Louis
Seitlin; teachers' swimming con-
test, E. Max Goldstein, Miss Irene
Farr and Miss Sylvia Farr and
Miss Beatrice Goldenblank; wheel-
barrow race, L~ouis Seitlin and
Leonard Tobin; junior girls' dash,
Rose Berkowitz; three legged
race, Leonard Tobin and Louis
Seitlin; girls' relay, Rose Berko-
witz, Blanche Seligman, Anna
Leah Rubin; boys' relay, Arnold
Rubin, captain, Bernard Frank,
Aaron Goldenblank, Morris Raff
junior girls' race, Miriam Cohen.
The prizes were donated by Mr.
William Friedman, Cromer-Cas-
sel's, Damenstein's, the Luggage
Shop, the Hub, Mr. Abe K~urman
and the Tivoli Theatre.
Trucks were furnished by the
Marks Ice Company and by the
Hotel and Apartment Furnishers,
Those in charge included Mrs.
;Lewis Brown, Mrs. Isidor Cohen,
Mrs. Morris Dubler, Mrs. Charles
Markowitz, Mr. W. L. Williams,
Mr. H. Ib Farr, Mr. Max Gold-
stein and Mr. Stanley C. Myers.

A very impressive affair was the
installation banquet of the Junior
Council of Jewish Women held last
Tuesday night at the Round Table
Grill. Miss Florence Alpert was
the toastmistress. The invocation

was pronounced by Mrs. Meyer
Schwartz, while addresses were
given by Mrs. Ben Watts, presi-


* **


A completely finish.

phone 3.2466


I! '



_ IU "" ----r--- --.
.!Ta *'

THE JE~TJSH PLi6i~ID~N~ri~i' ~i~P3~Hira~~ii~D.pog- a~o~aar ,

/ib~---~). -~-~ ~
Iruca~.,~bi. i~,.~i*~n~.j~-~.PiQu;~,'~F~a; ; ~.


We Deliver


Phone 8-8887
21 North West Ninth Stree

___ __

Friday, June 5, 1981


Page B


Pearl ~Lerner has left for Brook-
line, Mass., where she is private
secretary for Mrs. Forbes. She
will spend some time at the Cats-
kill iMountains, Asbury Park and
Atlantic City.

A card party was held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wax
on Twenty-third street. The gath-
ering was large and prizes were
given. First prize was won by Mr.
Mieltz, second by Mrs. H. Lee, Mrs.
J. Barash won third prize, and
fourth prize went to Mrs. Melts.

Mrs. Devor, sister of Mrs. Tom
Smith, who has been in Palm Beach
for about three weeks, left Tues-
day morning for her home in

Mrs. Morris Moss, who recently
recovered from an illness, wast the
guest of honor at a surprise party
given by Mr. and Mrs. Max Moss
at their home on~ Upland Road,
Sunday night. Cut flowers were
used about the house for decora-
tions. After supper bridge was
played, the guest of honor being
presented with a china ten set.
Thirty-six guests enjoyed the eve-
ning writh Mr. and Mrs. Moss and
the guest of honor.

Among those attending the
party given for the Quill and
Scroll Journalism Society of Palm
Beach High School were Harry
Bergman, president, and Sam
Wolf and Sylvia Feiga, newly
elected members,

Sam Wolf, who is a 1981 grad-
nate of Palm Beach High School,
plans to attend the University of
Florida this winter as a student
of medicine.

Mr. and Mrs. Morris Dubbia
entertained at an attractively ap-
pointed dinner last week at their
hm nCroton Way in compli-
hmen (o Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Sed-
wick and daughters, Ada and El-


1225 N. E. Second Avenue Phone 2-5614



W~ 8lapl ly Tur she Waat


Phar. mraelst
(~reg pharmacist for 10 yererr
Cor 22ndl Ave. sad 8th 8t. .~

Phone 81866

AstP.EWN C.R. & PhSEmEI St

man ~ asra es
8 UN.1

Ray Long, editor of Cosmopoli-
tan Magazine, who has just re-
turned from Russia, in a speech
the other day predicted that we
would never see wheat again as
high as a dollar a bushel.
Wheat's importance in the eco-
nomic scheme of things is due to
the fact that it is cheaply stored
and shipped and can be kept over
from season to season. When the
United States was still a pioneer
nation and the great wheat areas
of Russia, South America and Au-
stralia were still undeveloped,
wheat was a profitable crop in this
country. Today it is far from be.
ing our most important crop. M~in-
nesota, the greatest flour milling
state, and once the foremost wheat
producer, raised $21,000,000 worth
of wheat in 1929, a fairly normal
year, but sold $125,000,000 worth
of butter.
The demand for dairy, hog and
poultry products is growing; that
for wheat is diminishing. If I were
a wheat farmer I would put mF
land into some other kind of erops
or sell it and pocket the loss.

Employment Bureau Opens
Office In Shoreland Arcade

Mrs. A. Brown, formerly of Chi-
cago, Ill., where she established an
enviable reputation for fair deal-
ing with employer and employee,
recently opened the Brown Em.
ployment Agency on the ground
floor of the Shoreland Arcade. The
motto of the organization will be
"fair play and reasonable charges."
In stressing this motto Mrs.
Brown points to thp many unfair
advantages that have been taken
by Miami employment agencies in
the registration and placing of un-
employed, creating a feeling of
distrust which has not helped the
feelings between the employer and
employee. This feeling she hopes
to eradicate and in its place to
create an era of good will.

"And your husband has a pros.
perous' business, I suppose."
"Oh, yes, he is taking in a Ini

me rciv~em ast ne ap i 1

Because j theh der ch ion a

ed. It will be nice this summer if
the movement spreads to offices.


Finest in Fish


Fish Company
@29 W. IIlagler Street
PHONB 2-8862

Free Dehivery

Bayer of All Klrrradso Serap Metal
We~ Sell Aate Patrt




N. W. Cor. 5lth Ave. an~ 14th St.


438 N.. I N. Wear Dese r

----- -- ~ --~--IU--CLUWTYi~~~L I~

rector, the most successful of the
season's productions, playing to
capacity audiences at each per-
formance at the Civie Theatre last
week. Three Jewish Miami Uni-
versity students were in the cast,
Frances Kane, Belle Seigel and
Stanley Phillips. Miss. Kane, who
was making her first appearance
in a dramatic role, had the leading
part, which was a very long and
difficult one, and proved to be a
splendid little actress. She was
particularly ood in the death
scene with her invalid sister, the
rehearsal scene of "The Witch's
Curse," the love scene with the
hero, and the humorous ending
with the German professor. Miss
Seigel had the role of the mother,
and gave a delightful impersona-
tion. Sta~nley Phillips, who has
appeared in many previous plays
given by the University Players,
also acted well. Requests from
a very large number of people
who were unable to attend last
week's performance have been re-
ceived for a repetition of the play,
but owing to the fact that some
of the players have left town it
could not be arranged.

Mrs. Sam Tannenbaum enter-
tained at a bridge last Wednesday
afternoon in honor of her aunt,
Mrs. Charles Tannenbaum, and
cousin, Mrs. C. Feldman, who are
leaving next week for their sum-
mer vacation. During the after-
noon fancy cakes, candy and an
ice salad were served to the guests
present. Prize for high score
was won by Mrs. J. L. Shochet
and consolation prize by Mrs. Sam
Futterfass. Among the guests
present were Mesdames N. Abram-
son, H. Kotkin, C. Tannenbaum, J.
L. Shochet, B. Rosenstock, I Fine,
B. Marx, N. Adelman, S. Futter-
fass, H. Seitlin, Max Kupferstein
and Sam Feldman.

aine~ of' Miami, wl'o wure their
guests over the week-end. Others
present were Mdr. and Mrse. Harry
Lee and children, Behueyler, Joce-
lyn and Marilyn; Mrsa. Mary
Schrebnick and daughters, Misses
Esther and Fannie.
After dinner Schuyler Lee play-
ed a violin solo> and Marilyn sang
a popular number, after which she
danced. Both children are unusual-
ly talented. They were accom~pan-
ied by their mother at the piano.

A regular meeting of the Beth
Israel Sisterhood was held Mon-
day night at the temple on Brow-
ard avenue.

Regular Friday night services
are being held at the Beth Israel
temple on Broward avenue.

Mrs. Devor, sister of Mrs. Tom
Smith of this eity, and Miss Lil-
lian Smith, sister of Mr. Smith,
both of Philadelphia, were the
honored guests at a beach party
given late Thursday afternoon by
Mrs. Mary Schrebnick.
The party gathered on the beach
south of Gus' Baths and after a
swim and games on the beach, en-
joyed a supper prepared by the
In addition to the honorees and
hostess, those present were Mrs.
Karfunkle, Miss Selma Kfarfunkle,
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Smith, Ethel
Smith and the Misses Esther and
Fannie Schrebnick.

Among the many children to re-
ceive health awards were Rosie
and Saul Gold~berg of Gardenia
street and Ethel and Selma Held
of Penn street.

Smythe--Of what use is that old
rattletrap ear of yours ?
Jones-~I use it as a decoy when
I go rattlesnake hunting.

TwAo World wpar ve rans met at
a patriotic celebration. "Say, Bud-
dy,") asked one, "got any scars on
"No," replied the other, "but I
got some cigarettes."

The play, "Little Wemen i-
en by the WTing and W~ig Club at
the University of Miami proved,
according to Mrs. Motter, the di-

when more than fifteen tables of
bridge were in play. A luncheon
was served buffet style from the
large and beautifully decorated
dining room table. Prizes were
won by Mrs. A. W. Adams, Mrs.
Ka WColpert and Mrs. Jacob H.

11e Sterhood of Temple Israel
wil dsponsor a bridge luncheon on
Mon ay, June 15,' at noon at the
Casa Blanca Hotel, Hollywood,
F'la., hr ugh the courtesy of Mrs.
ch W.Aams, the manager. In
carge of the arrangements is a
committee of which Mrs. I. L. Se-
ligman is chairman, and she is be-
ing assisted by Mrs. M~. Cromer,
Mrs. Bert Reisner and Mrs. P.
Scheinberg. All those desiring to
attend are urged to make reserve.
tions with members of the com-

On Tuesday, June 19, at 2 p. m.,
the Senior Council of Obewish Wo-
men will sponsor a card party at
the home of Mrs. S. O. Grinberg,
1086 Washington avenue, Miami
Beach. The public is cordially in-
vited to attend. Prizes will be
awarded for high scores and re-
freshments will be served.

Miss Cecile Mayer, who has at-
tended school at Decatur, Ga., will
spend the summer months with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney H.
Mayer, at 423 N. E. Twenty-third

Miss Helen Rosalyn Lebovitz
returned to G~astonia, N. C., June
3 to be with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. David Lebovitz, after study-
ing at the University of Miami this
year. Miss Lebovitz is a member
of the Upsilon Lam~bda Phi sorori-

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Zalis enter-
tained a number of the juvenile
friends of their son, Stanley, last
Saturday in honor of his ninth
birthday. The home was beautiful-
ly decorated with cut flowers and
potted palms, and the large dining
table was decorated with a large
birthday cake as the centerpiece.
Games of all kiris were played
and prizes were won 'by Elyscee
Bacher and Seymour Rubin. Dur-

chet, Peretz Scheinberg, Stanley ing the afternoon ice cream, can-
Jamison, Bernard Serkin, Edwardl dy and cake were served to the
Rubin, Carolyn Lichtenstetter and guests. Among those who attend-
Frederick Bulbin. led were Charles Zalis, Seyrmour
e a Rubin, Edward Rabin, Charles

naitig Mr nd Mrs ldwardd R bin, Jaci Seitlin Dvd Set

sonBobby and Stanley Maloof, Irving
son. a aPont, Herbert Gordon, Donald Me-

M~rs. Florence Bacher, Past mna. Loskey, Betty K~irachenbaum, E-
tron of the Emunah Chapter of the their Argintar, Elysee Bacher,

wE k by th wor hy ghroan a la tShirleandK Eel motC rlee ad
nf ok the randy C~hapter of Florida, Harry Weiner and Stanley Zalis.

Among the graduates of the 1
Riverside Elementary School this
week in the advanced class, who
completed the grades two years r
ahead of time, were Ray U. Sho- ]

Mrs. Mae T. Donovan, who ap-
pointed her grand representative
of the Grand Chapter of ]Ma~rylant.

The Joatglesr held a farewell lun-
cheon Isa~t week at Nina's Tea
Room whien the guests received
silver bracelets as favors.- Miss
Laurette Simons, Miss Florence
Alpert and Miss Goldye Miller won
the bridge prises. Others present
were Misses Lyl Chisiling, Marths
Spiegelman, Fayre Sheldon, Sylvia
Miller, and Reggie Goldstein.

The Sisterhood of Temple Israel
entertrined at one of the most
sue s~t.j4r parties of the carr
rent seaso4 jlast Monday afternoon

Restaurant Is Favorite
With Banquet Parties

The second installation banquet
to be held this season at the Pala-
t~ial Kosher Bestaurant wih b t a
of next Monday night when the
formal installation of the Junior
Hadassah will take place. The Pa-
latial Kosher Restraurant is the
only kosher restaurant in Miami
catering to large banquets and by

tel tem redsv ouon i telli ent
Jewish diners of Miami. It is the
meeting place of the weekly Bnal
Brith luncheons and of many simi-
lar Jewish gatherings from time

--- I~ ,'
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-- -- .41~ ..,.~.
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:~7~: ITTil 4_ 1; Cn~7~rSr ~l~;l~I~


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***4****q+**** :i

Ifri~ "' ~io~kI~A~
_ ~____


I pendlt 'the rc~le UU an~LJd allowed
un~~~~~ rienA~ e t domen togc

boxbf'appea sadopen, up basi.

day and nearly all made mor aifg
Recently, Figuring the ah vieng
ing bread lines indicated a lessn
ing of need,tdhe aut orite isinag

peddlers in the busy cne apple
town. Citizens in genera ntersofe
the action of the city, bothainpprov
mitting the custom and b in per-
it to a close rngn

"Wthere Year Dorllar Does Its Daty"
Pianos, Radios, News and Used
581-589 N. W. 8rdAve. Ph. 8-152(

,Beautiful pa~rt gnts for $ 30
to $25 a Month Including
Lights inid Gas
21 Wlahipdate Aneas
Miaml Beacklfla.1



170 N. W. Fifth Street


lar and attractive personality, who
bore the title of Rabbi Nathan
Zwi Finkel and was more gener-
ally known by that simple denomi-
nation--Der Alter.
Strictly speaking, he occupied
no offielal position, due to his
aversion to fame of any nature,
yet he was the moral support and

se~ e~yrcOff ;PIM
Thritty Women S~hop at ,I

,, ,1

Serving Millions of People All Over the United States


At The

Palatial KRosher Restatirimt
265 N. E. Second Street
FULL COURSE CHICKEN DINNER .....................................~1.0
FULL COURSE MIEAT DINNER ... ................~~~...............7

PHONE 2-9883

Dealing principally with the
subject of "Gadluth Ha'adam" the
greatness of man, his renderings
on certain Biblical and post-Bib-
lical passages bearing on this ques-
tion were unique. He emphasized
the high mntrinsic value of a man
as the chief motive of the creation
and the most important and cher-
ished of God's handiwork on whom
had been bestowed the "Tselem
Elohim," the likeness of the Lord.
Man, according to his theory,
possessed every capability of at-
taining the lofty immaculate mor-
al standard of Adam before the
downfall, whom, the Midrash re-
lates, the Heavenly Hosts regard-
ed as God, and were prepared to
acclaim his celestial sovereign
power, almost chanting hymns of
praise and glory unto him. An ex-
traordinary combination of the
corporeal and spiritual, man re-
sembleth the legendary Jacob's
ladder .. that resteth upon the
earth but whose summit pierceth
the firmament.
Remodeling the general aspect
of the Jewish religion, Der Alter
laid down fundamental Gaonic
theories in moral ethics that have
been accepted by the greatest au-
thorities as remarkable for his pe-
riod. He deviated from the prevl-
lent practice of philosophising on
past history, but attended strictly
to the urgent demands of the mo-
(Continued Next Week)

Silence is doubly golden when
you can't think of a satisfactory

"On the Ground Floor
Caerihnostor evr e lyer
Miami absolutely without
charge to the employer and
Visit Us and Personally
";ANEo 2-3 4



Sl. COHN, Moanager

spiritual mainstarg of. the tomlous, and prevtiously
at Slabodka, Lithuania. Though
four years have elapsed since his
decease, his memory is still fresh
in the minds of his diselples. He
m(8i hs time the "Talmid Mou "


(C tinued i Page 2)
Mr. (?), the moral delegate. He
used to go around all the time,
an dhe knew when that happened.
to oua tiedelto get theaMasons
way ?
A. Yes.
Q. Has your wife had a nice,
even disposition for the past year ?
A. No.
Q. Has she been pleasant or un-

(Continued from Page 1)
trying his over-size body.
The trick we refer to consists of
the beggar dropping a pencil, ap-
parently unlknwin ly. tutsuall i

legs of the dog, who has been
trained to make ineffectual efforts
to pick it up. He never succeeds.
Watching the pair for a few
minutes we saw a stylishly dressed
stenographer stoop and hand the
pencil to the beggar, along with a
piece of change; a prosperous look-
ing business man repeated the ac-
tion, adding in a quiet pat for the
dog; and a chauffeur, who stopped
his limousine, jumped out and
picked up a third pencil.
Nobody, seemingly, could resist
the desire. to help out thre dog, no
matter what they thought~ about
the beggar.

By Rabbi Lastarurs Axelrod

Out of the medley of innumer- hak n o dlgnt ppl he
able facial 'ortraits which have celebrated Gaonr abi ilsrael of
been camera fashion indelibly im. Slant, the reconstructor and
pressed and which lie hidden in founder of all Jewish modern mor-
some unaccountable abstract man- al teachings, and having duly
ner in the recesses of my mind, an- quaffed deep at this sparkling spir-
other curious phenomenon .of the itual fount, Der Alter launched
human brain, one extraordinary out on a campaign which was des-
set of features stands out vividly tn to have the most dazzling
distinct, apart, and seemingly sces
aloof from the rest, a countenance When still in his early thirties
at once remarkable for its person- he was assigned that noble title,
ification of simplicity and shrewd- the Jewish hallmark of supremacy,
ness combined. I see clearly each Der Alter. Down to his last .dar
line and curve of that noble vi- he, retained and radiated with a
sage, resplendent with spiritual fresh youthfless, gaining the
light, the flowing snow white pa-l title -of "Der Junger" in. his last
triarchal beard, and ear locks, and Iseventies. He was the greatest of
above all, the depth of tender ex- all modern Jewish thinkers, yet
pression issuing from those won- was almost unknown outside of
der eyes. Sweet reminiscences of the Yeshiba, living as he did in
a golden past, of my nearly Yeshiba seclusion and extreme privacy. He
days,~ seem to flow into my soul remained .a secret and a mystery
at athe recollection of that singu- to the end.

Pleasant ?
A. I never had a pleasant word
from her.
Q. How long is it since you
have eaten in the house ?
A. Fifth day of September, last
Q. Have you eaten in towrn? -
..-. Sometimes I eat in town-
you see I am a sick man and I
have to eat vegetables.
Q. How long is it since you have
lived together as man and wife ?
A. We have not been.
Q. Since you have been? Since
you slept together ?
A. Not since the 5th day of Sep-


Wealthy Panhandlers
mlt isp nw an olad story abbonuntkww
count. The truth of the yarn is
proved time and again by some
police court incident. Only the oth-
er day an unlicensed beggar, who
was fined $10, stripped off a bill
of that size from a roll that ap-
peared to contain a thousand dol-
lars or more, and passed it over to
the court clerk to purchase his
freedom. And the clerk could do
nothing but take it.

tember, last year.
Q. Has she ever offered to do
your cooking during that time ?
A. The only time she offered me
cooking was Easter day. .
Q. D~o you come into the house
and immediately fight with her ?
A. No, sir.
Q. What is your custom?
A. I never say anything. I come
in the house, and I get my paper,
and I lock myself up in the room.
I have been locked up in the room
since the 5th day of September.
She claimed I was away for four
or five days. She knew where I
was, because I brought some fish.
Q~. You tried to avoid trouble by
locking yourself up in that room ?
A. That is it.
Mr. R.: That is all.
Mr. C.. I have no questions.
Q. (by Mr. R.): Have you tried
to follow your wife since this last
hearing that was had here ?
A. I saw her once, in the court-

Apple peddlers were ousted from
the mid-section of Manhattan on
May Day, after a more or less
prosperous six months. The city
authorities, who actually seem
more human here than in any oth-
er place in the world, no matter
how one regards Tammany, sus-

savings or interest in a~

S"No one ever lost a dollar of

Pioneers Of



Paid on



Q. You keep out of her way ?
A. I keep out of her way.
Q. You are not living home now ?
A. No, sir.
Q. Have you made offers of set-
tlementdito her ?
Q. She says she is afraid of you.
You told her you were willing to
give her how much property ?
A. I feel right now I could give
her--you know the way a man-
Q. What was the last offer you
conveyed to her ?
Mr. C.: He has not seen h~r.
Qm. (b r. It)r at nofferetd d
vey to her attorney to convey to
her ?
A. I offered a quarter for her,
and at quarter for the ahillden, tto
take the home, so they could live.
Q. What happened to that offer
or do you know what your lawyer
told you?
A. I only speak to Mr. W., and
he said Senator C say she wouldn't
accept it.
Q. YoYu have not tried to look

h. ?was trying to keEp -


The case of that eastern motor-
ist who later became acquainted
with and married the woman whom
he had run over with his car
proves again that one can't drive
too carefully.
i f I .
So grolr son's going to college
I' guess so. He's bo;ight a ukn-

Vincent R. Brice, Manager

105 N. E. First Avenue

r e



$1.95 and up

.. H OP

A.L E..




Full Text
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