The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

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

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

Full Text

C1 ecl

___ _I r I _
__ I

Announcements 1

1545 8. W. Third Street
The usual Friday evening serv-
es begin at 7:30 o'clock. Satur-
y morning services begin at 9
clock, with afternoon services at
S:30. Talmud Torah classes were
o opened last Monday and contin-
I eevery day but Friday and Sat-
day, beginning at 9 a. m. Regis-
ations for the Talmud Torah are
ing accepted daily.' Rabbi Isaac
.Wapner is in charge.

139 N. W. Third Avenue
Services are held daily at 7:30
m., with the afternoon and eve-
ngservices daily at 7 and 7:15.
nSaturday and Sunday mornings
services will begin at 8 o'clock,
ith the afternoon service on Sat-
dy at 6:80 o'clock.
Talmud Torah classes have been
continued for the summer vaca-
on and will be resumed immedi-


Vol. IV.-No. XXXIII.

Miami, Florida, Frida
y, August 14, 1931

Price, 5 Cents

New Bank Will

Open In .Miami

DuPont Interests To Estab-
lish Financial Institution
With $500,000 Capital

Officials of the Florida Nation-
al Bank of Jacksonville are now
in Miami to arrange for the open-
ing of the Florida National Bank
and Trust Company, the newest
bank in the DuPont system.
B. S. Weathers, vice president
of the Jacksonville bank, will be
president of the new institution.
Plans for the establishment of
such a bank had been rumored in
Miami for several weeks, and al-
though it was known that the Du-
Pont interests were contemplating
a unit of their chain here nothing
definite was made known until
this week, upon arrival of officials
of the system.
Information regarding the loca-
tion of the new bank and its Mi-
ami associates will be announced
next week.
The new bank will have a capi-
tal and surplus of $500,000.

Dual Services

TO Be Conducted

Miami Avenue Day

Sales Begin Today

Recently Formed Organita-
tion Initiates First of
Its Formal Sales

The Miainli Avenue Association,
composed of property owners'and
merchants having financial inter-
ests in and near Miami avenue,
from Flagler street north, will in-
itiate this morning the first of-
ficial occasion under the associa-
tion auspices, when "Miami Ave-
nue Day" will be observed. The
public is invited to visit the shop-
ping center during the day in or-
der to learn from the members
more about the objects of the as-
sociation, which is civic in its na-
ture and designed for the promo-
tion of the interests of the city as
a whole, as well as for the main-
tenance of ethical standards of
merchandising( and material im-
provement along this central
thoroughfare of business.
Firm members of the Miami
Avenue Association may be iden-
tified by the official emblem, re-
cently adopted, which is being dis-
played in the different places of
business. The weekly event will
be of two days' duration, and
merchants are offering special
prices which will be good for Fri-
day and through Saturday, it iA
Other objects of the association
are -the imnprovement**off t~;;ic
conditions and providing addition-
al parking conveniences in Miami
avenue and the intersecting
streets, as well as increased light-
ing along these streets in the
shopping area, officials said, in
co-operation with the city traffic
Practically all the business es-
tablishments along N. Miami ave-
nue are members of the Miami
Avenue Association, it is said,
and the plan is to co-operate with
all other organizations in the city
in movements for the general be,-
terment of conditions, Charles K.
Sheben, president of the aqsoeia-
tion, emphasized.


East Coast C. of C.

Elects Miami Man

Day J. Apte Is Named Second
Vice President of Chamber
At Melbourne Meeting

Day J. Apte of Miami, presi-
dent of the Jewish Welfare Bu-
reau, president of Temple Israel
and an active communal worker,
was elected second vice president
of the East Coast Chamber of
Commerce at a meeting held in
Melbourne last Saturday.
Formation of a complete group
rather than reorganization of the
former association of chambers of
commerce of the east coast of
Florida was agreed upon. The or-
ganization is composed of repre-

$400 a Vote
It has been costing New York
City $400 for one man to cast his
vote at each election for several
years. And Tammany cannot be
accused of paying it.
Briefly, the case is this. George
Schraeder has lived for many
years at 228 West 38th street,
right in the heart of a ma'nufac-
turing district. At night nobody
lived in this district but Schrae-
der, and just for him the city had
to have a polling booth, a set of
election officials, books, an~d a
lone cop to keep order. And all to
count the one vote.
City officials have worked with
Schraeder for many years, trying
to persuade him to change his le-
gal residence but he proved ob-
stinate until a few days ago when
he moved a mile away. And the
city will be $400 ahead every elec-
tion from no won.

Home, James!
Every evening, around Times
Square, one can see workmen, cov-
ered with the grime of the daily
toil, hot and sweaty from slaving
in close rooms, step into taxicabs
to be whirled away to their homes.
six er seven miles away. They do
it to avoid the terrific crush and
heat of the subway rush hour.
Here's the catch. They do not
ride' alone but wait until the
driver has corralled four or five
others, all going in the same gen-
eral direction. Then they prorate
the fare, often not more than 30
cents each, and ride home to their
own doors in style.
Hundreds take advantage of this
system every night. It is a mod-
ern adaptation of the old jitney
busses that had a brief success
during the war.

sentatives from the
commerce of cities
coast of Florida.
The next meeting
organization will be
bourne in September
for the work of the
will be announced.

chambers of
on the east

of the new
held in Mel-
when plans
An advertis-

ing campaign will alsohrdolouiuu
ing campaign will be inaugurated.

Urge URioH Of


High Holidays.
appear in these

rely after the
rue notice will

Beth ]David Congregation, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Mr. Jag~s Brown, president, will
conduct dual services at ''the Eoin-
gregation on the High Holidays.
Strict Conservative services will
be held in the synagogue proper,
with Rabbi S. M. Machtei ~preach-
ing the sermons and Cantor Louis
Hayman chanting the 19usof serv-
ices. Mr. Louis Weinkle, treas-
urer of the congregation, will
chant the "Shachris" services.
Orthodox services will be con-
ducted in the Talmud Torah audi-
torium of Beth David by ~the con-
gregation, with Rabbi S. M.
Machtei preaching the sermons in
Yiddish and Rev. S. Shemer and
Mr. Louis Weinkle alternating in
chanting the services for the High
"S1ichos" services will be ob-
served in the synagogue on Sat-
urday night preceding Rosh Hash-
hono '



At the convention of the Hista-
druth Harabonim, composed of
rabbis, all of whom are graduates
ocf .the Rabbi Isa-as-El~chanana e-
shiva, Rabbi N. H. Ebin of Ben-
sonhurst, president of the assem-
bly, urged that smaller congrega-
tions unite to form a large and
strong congregation in the inter-
ests of economy and for more ef-
fective religious work.
The convention is being held at
the Hotel Pennsylvania, New York
City, and will last through this
Rabbi Lookstein of New York,
chairman of the placement com-
mittee of the assembly, reported
that a large number of graduates
of the seminary had been offered
pulpits in congregations where
men and women sat together, but
had declined to accept them unless
segregation of the sexes were ef-
fected. A number of progressive
cong re gations throughout the
country had agreed to this change.
Negotiations are in progress for
the union of the assembly and the
Agudas Harabomim.


Rabbi Zvi Hirsch Manischewitz,
head of the world famous B. Man-
ischewitz bakery, was paid the
unusual. tribute last week in Cin-
cinnati of being presented with a
"Safer Torah" by the "Beth Mah-
"Safer Hagogodol,"' one of the
largest Jewish congregations in
the country.
Rabbi Manischewitz, a native of
Cincinnati and resident there for
many years, is leaving to assume
charge of the newp factory being
erected in Jersey City for the

Philip Block, national director
of the People's Tool Campaign for
the United States, will arrive in
Miami September 2 to address a
meeting here the next day in the

137 N. E. Nineteenth Street
Services at Temple Israel, 127
4.E. 19th tfet, Friday evening,
continue throughout the summer
t eight o'clock in Kaplan hall.
t will be a religious service with
informal presentation of mat-
;esof interest and a discussion
>y the members present. Anyone
who has any subject of interest
;obe discussed is invited to pre-
set the subject to Dr. Jacob H.
Plan, so that he may be pre-
pared to speak on it. A social
bour will follow each religious

311 Was~hington Avenue
Miami Beach
~L. AXELROD, Rabbi
Daily services are held at 8
o'clock every morning and at 7
o'clock every evening. Friday eve-
mg services during the absence
>f Rabbi Axelrod begin at 7
>'clock, and Saturday morning
services at 8 o'clock under the di-
reton of Mr. M. Silverman.
The regular Sunday school pro-
grm begins at 10 a. m. and will
continued throughout the year*


The Dade County Welfare board
wilbe reorganized, Miss Eliza-
eth Cooley,` executive director,
sadTuesday. In spite of a great-
ly reduced budget, 120 fieedy Mi- .
mi families are being .eared for.
At the recent meeting of the di-
recors othe C~omnmunity .Chest
Itwas announced~ that' sufficient
unsare on hand to meet half the
september budgets. Agen~eles of
hechest will receive abooksr for

i i

i :




A Real Swell
Over in Jackson Heights, an
outlying part of the city, there is
a successful sandwich man. He
prowls the streets carrying boards
advertising local merchants, hand-
ing out circulars at the same time.
He never lacks for work, as all
the local dealers have found he
produces business for them.
Besides attending to business, he
likes to stop and gioss~ip with'
mothers out with their children.
Recently he confided to my wife
that if it had a few more good
days with the beauty shop he was
then advertising, he intended to
buy a palm beach suit for the hot
"That'll knock the eyes out of
the boys when they see it," com-
mented the gutter dandy.

New York's "Front"
Everybody here gets the slant
of putting on a front. The city is
the best dressed one in the world.
And the citizens do not confine
themselves to their clothes but ex-
tend the idea to the buildings.
Only a few years ago all brick-
makers had two qualities of prod-
net-face brick and common brick.
They still have but they now sell
the face brick for use on all four
.outside walls and not just on the
(Continued on Page Five)

A joint meeting of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox congregation and
its Ladies' Auxiliary will be held
at the synagogue next Tuesday,
August 18, at 8 p. m., when plans
for the High Holiday services will
be announced.
Strict Orthodox services in the
traditional manner will be ob-
served with Rabbi I. M. Wapner
and hrgeCantor Nathan Wroobel in

A meeting of the local B'nai
B'rith lodge was held at ð Da-
vid Talmud Torah last Tuesday
evening when routine matters of
the organization were disposed of.
The next meeting of the organ-
ization will be held on Tuesday,
September 15, when a report of
the local Anti-Defamation League
will be given, with particular at-
tention to some happening during
the past month in Miami.


LONDON.-According to an an-
nouncement in the "Day" of W1ar.
saw, Vladimir Jabotinsky, leader
of the Zionist Revisionists, who
recently withdrew for a six
months' period, did this because of
a desire to complete a historical
romance and a Hebrew compen-
dinma which he is anxious to com- ~
plete and public.

Beth Jacob Congregation, Mi-
ami Beach, will in all likelihood
have a children's choir to assist
jCantor Boris Schlachman during
Ithe high holiday services, it is an-

Because of the absence from
the city of a number of entrants
in the Jewish Florldlan bowling
tournament, a definite date for
~the beginning of the contest has
not yet been set. The beginning
wrill be sanounced in an early
issue of this paper.

linterests of the campaign.

4~p~'~_.~;~i)~sd~d91~L~L~it~~~i~~ ,rgl';*~iL;.J.~lm.


I ni k~Vb1~

ldidrCVi iR

Pae THE JEWISH FLO~RIDIAN Frdy August 14, 198,

tha n am s .mind me coming to sketch in o
TODAY~~al AND TO O R Wthbeunenunsati yof ine anJ "Oh, St ino. You'll keep the bid
Sin every one of the luxuries, than Cerersornial off 'the pe!as better'n any ornery
5 ~~at any time since before the war. ,, ryrow
nuunumuumuunuummmmuununnunmmmmmunmumnumm big cities. "::":':t::r!t 5 Customer--"Nice dog you hav
SILVR Fir wichis t beheldin hi- About four-fifths of the people (Continued from Last Week) there. He seems very fondave
SILERFar hih s o e el i Ci-who work for a living in the Unit- h "o
If I had loose capital to invest cago in 1933, commemorating the ed States are still employed reg- The rise of the Reform move- watching you cut hair.
today I would buy silver. The met- 100th anniversary of the founding ularly and at the same pay as be- ment in Judaism is marked, just Barber- "Tain't that; you see,
al is selling now at the lowest of the city. Chicago itself is an or.A utnefthaeutfsoewulexctbynatcksometimes I make a mistake and
price in history, measured by the exhibit which ought to draw mil- epomn n at aie snipseemnal.Inte al off a piece of a customer's
gold standard. In the' money mar- lionls of visitors. No city in history emlyen r on par inme. ay on the ermovmnias.I the earlear."
kets of the world last week it was ever accomplished so much or de- In Oklahoma a mbo nn-dy ftemvmntesrp
under twenty-nine cents an ounce.f veloped so attractively in its first played i-aided a grocery store the ping of ceremonials was seen as L. C. Smith and C~oronr Typewriggy
The average price of silver for the hundred years as Chicago has other day. In one rural county in the first step in the direction of PoeMai285
past fifty years has -been well done. I know of no great city Massachusetts, where I saw then aim pueehia eigo.Gigrpi T EPITCA TR
above sixty cents an ounce; dur- where the common people have records, 99 new automobiles and vately expressed the view that the STATIONERY STORE
ing and just after the war it half as good a time as they do n,1 54 new trucks were bought by rite of circumcision was barbarous G .M~rae aae
touched $1.30. Chicago, or get so much out of the farmers and village people during an loy toetieascii 5 E. MFIRSTne STaREET
public parks, playgrounds, and the month of June. These econom- c ial act invested with sanctity but 11s .FRTBRE
Silver is certain to come back.~~ waterfront. I know of no other ic inequalities offer a problem no longer significant. Holdheim sn..usmnuuusmu...
The president of Mexico has is- great city which has as proud a which it is going to take more openly declared that failure to
sid da decree restoring silver to cii prtaogalo t e-than one session of Congress to perform the rite placed neither the
its old position as money. One of le Nodycn osilkowsolve* father nor the son without the
thecase o te nrstofIniaAmerica until he knows Chicago. pale of Judaism, that not circum-
has been the demonetizing of sil- -----RAILROADS cision but birth makes the Jew.
ver, and economists think that sil- TELEPHONE One of the biggest jobs that Reform at various times sought to
ver will be restored to its old po-..bthb i
sition there. The radio telephone system confronts the Capital is the re- tamper ;~th the Sab t, but KepItI heHm
across the Atlantic is working so building and refinancing' of the dared nli declare formally for the e I t Hm
Anybody who buys silver now well that the American Telephone nation's railroad system. Prac- substitution of Sunday for the """"""""""........
stans agoo chnceof oubing& Telegraph Company announces tically all the railroads today are) seventh day of the week as the TI DW RH2 ET
hismony wthi thee r furthat it will soon begin telephone in bad shape financially. Jewish sabbath. But with respect
years, possibly sooner. And if he service across the Pacific. That to other ceremonials, Reform took On Each $1.00 Purchase
needs cash in the meantime silver wlbeaohrpvntrfwa. The success of the German ex- teuefo Chiint.Itb- No Discount Withoult Ad
.ea cmmioitypornet a without the trans-Atlantic tele- l~ieiraunnta arr-ittled virtually ieu rl ecerern nial fli-Grade Shoe Rehailders
market value can always be bor- phone President Hoover's program 13 ie nhu ent n- Jeis 12igo N.fe W. ift Ste
*3 fie n Judais tended to becom a2 relig-thSte
rowed. of international co-operation to gineers, that all railroad transpor- uas thne to lifm d teig
relieve Germany's economic dis- tainmtoswl aet eion wi hout le or ar or, a ma -
DAVIS ~~~~~tress could not have been carried enormously speeded up in theteofcedadmnumwr
Keep an eyeon Norman H Da- altlle d fr o c sent to course of the next few years. i.B Reomapas l
vis, the gentleman who has just ln ndSisn hethywr Th woerarod iutonLargely a religion of expediency,
ben ppinedth Aerca mm-in Paris and London as if they had cal o edrhpo idReform has outlived the harsh
ber of the finance committee of b W h which is not now in evidence. Ifviw ofts oudr adha
the League of Nations. Mir. Davis e s n n Daniel- Willard, president of the ceased to frown upon ceremonials
has the confidence of financial "The difference between tele-l B. &, O, wer twenty years young- as an obstacle to true religion.
leaders and of statesmen on both phoning and cabling in a case like er he could supply it. Somewhere Unless the most recent trends are!
sie fteAlni oadge this," one of the president's close! in the railroad field there must be dciig eomi eunn
approached by few other Ameri- friends explained to me, "is that, a young man who will come to the through the back door to the use
cansc. A native of Tennessee, Mr. "eve when a cable message is put front in the next year or two and of ceremonials.
Dav-is wvcas one of President Wil- in secret code, there is a record of lead the railroads out ~of the wil-
son's chief financial advisers in it, somewhere, and diplomacy derness. Against ceremonials in religion
the peace negotiations. Then he makes it impossible to express be- there is often leveled the charge
came back to America, first' as as- liefs and opinions freely or to tell LATIN of insincerity and hypocrisy. A
sistant secretary of the treasury, the actual complete facts in all A aaiei h ai a-nan may observe the ceremonials
tedn ti ndr esecretarytif shate a seet sinae ttheree rd always the na sp oear b doa sm aed ye abe a vod 40/ Fa M tk
of the state department. His newI will be unearthed and made public. ers is to revive and maintain i-vn evcs erpyatre hit oa hpa
job is to guide the nations of .Eus u vrtetlehn vrbd terest in the study of Latin, which adrfanfo anu mly
rope in financial matters. cud sy ecty w tthyis the root language from which mn nteSbah n e n
thought and there were no long gage in unethical practices. It is
Mfr. Davis has' never run for wisoraan e."French, Spanish, Italian, Rouma- n ob reta re e ry
elective office, but if the Demo- "I ehdtetlpoefcl-nian, and, to a very large extent, that deceitful men observe a few
crats elect a president next year tein11aswhven ,"oeE lshrediedOrmany ceremonials of Judaism.
or in 1936 I venture now the pre- sttsa adrcnl icsig A hundred years ago Latin was But to argue that ceremonial ob- 2
diction that Niorman H. Davis will tiepsd,"h Euoanwrthe world's international language* servance encourages hypocrisy, is
hold a high position in the cabi- could have been averted.,, The educated men of every nation unsound and unreasonable. There Nort MoseY
net or the diplomatic service. spoke Latin, so that a traveler is not a Jewish ceremonial which Misal 'Yalle
--- ODGEcould find someone with whom he does not contain an "everlasting Ave AgeLI
BAIKER~nte Timera alwas brigsoutth could converse. Gradually French kernel" of divine trutly. Against
AnoherDeocrt wrt kep-truth. We are beginning to learn began to supplant Latin, and in the man who robs the poor, per- -4
ing an eye on is Newton D. Baker~. a great many things about Henry Europe today French is the verts justice or practices deceit, I
Lots of Democrats would like to Cabot Loethtw di no tongue spoken by the more cul- Judaism points a finger o~f scorn. :i
see im resden, bt I on' thnk nowdurig hs lfetme.Thetured people of all nations. In the To him the "everlasting kerriel" of C
I~~ he will be the party's nominee ;n scholarr in politics." as he loved world of business, however, Eng- divine truth which the ceremonials
193.2. He will be heard from in to be called, became a conpicuous lish is probably more widely spok- of Judaism embody, is yet to re-
the campaign, however, and will figure when, in 1919, he led the en than any single language, and veal itself.
figure large in any Democratic cabal in the ULnited States Senate the study of English is now com- No religion can survive without
admnitrtin n hs iftie. which prevented our ratification pusr nteuprgae fteceremonials. The character of its
common schools in probably three-
Mr. Baker is, I believe, the most of the Peace Treaty of Versailles. ceremonials, in great measure re-
tqwuartrs of the nations of the 'lestelvl fsiiult
effective and convincing orator inl His personal venom against wrdfet h ee fsiiult
American public life today. His Woodrow Wilson was apparent at which it has achieved. In turn,
address recently before the Insti- the time. Now it turns out from Nevertheless, no person has a ceremonials serve to make under-
j, ~~tute of Politics in Williamstown, the disclosures made by ex-Secre- right to call himself an educated standable the doctrines and ideai l Y Sfl--

Mass., was the clearest exposition( tary Fall that Senator Lodge ex- man unless he has a workig hc e lgo taes n "
of te prsentpoltica-ecoomi peced tat te Rpublcan res- knwlede ofLatn, wich s sill ay iagin suh a things
condition of the world that I have dent elected in 1920; would make the international language of sci- religion without ceremonials, one
read. him Secretary of State, and that entists.mafelerinttthsgud
I'~ he was immensely disappointed CAS ing the destinies of that religion
CHICAGO when Mr. Harding picked Mr. CAEwill sooner or later go about es-
:? I met Anton Cermak, the mayor Hughes for that position. hAn a Case, the loperar singer wh tablishing the missing ceremo-
iiof Chicago, the other day. He "I have known Henry Lodge nas
doesn't talk or act like a profes. since boyhood and I do not believe kay, hend of the Postal Telegraph ;
sioal olticanbu lie te usi tat e eerharore asinleand Commercial Cable System, musical talents she deemed worth
nesss man which he is. He has all generous impulse," said the lateaslnbennoincm rilcutvtg
j] ~the newspapers of Chicago behind President Eliot of Harvard to a eircleso si prap tt e mos th~- Her marriage to Mr. Mackay iEs
him in his effort to "clean up" that friend not long before his death. i e ttu owr mtoa vera culminatanio n g of aomne of~L
i troubled city, and that is some- urstwrami serlyas'tadn.A hes
thing~yun whichans nor mayor hass ha nEOOISCone of the wealthiest men in
mainy year. And ao he s clan ingE OOMC Th a rwmnwohs a si hasagiven not only lessons in America it is to be expected that
1j things uP, job and whose wages or salary has free board and lodging i e T ae a M e Ct dawl now e able toun don
I i Mayor Cermak is enthusiastic not been reduced since the depres- apartment in the W~est Fifties to moree tanse for young smg- ~ 5a d
r in his "boosting" of the World's sion of 1929 is better off today a number of young women whose soe.evnta h a oeb- $ .5a du


Fri~day, Augusit 14, 1981



A Waklr Newspapr
by the

6 B~

P. O. Box 2978
Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183
Mrs. M. Behrebalck, Repreelntative
Entered ase econd-class matter July 4,
1980, at the Post Oiffce at Mibami, Fla.,
under the act of March 8, 1879. *
six Months .. .. .. 01.**
[lne-Year .. .. oo

Volume IV.--Number XXXIII.
Friday, August 14, 1931

Ci gga F


Like many other business men, I subscribe to a confidential buil-
letin issued by a private news agency in Washington.
It contains interesting comment on affairs both here and abroad,
gathered from official sources and from important visitors to the esp-
ital. No one is quoted by name and hence the writers of the bulletin
can exercise considerable freedom. Sometimes their information is
In a recent number they answered certain questions as to how
they get their news. I quote the following paragraph:
"For example,~ take the Washington predictions as to when busi-
ness will recover. There have been two kinds. First, the formal,
publishable statement of officials, which the newspapers have ear-
ried. Second, the unofficial, private, more sincere views which the
Washington correspondents have known but were under obligations
not to print.~ We have sent you the latter. Our advices have been
less wrong than most, but not particualrly good at that, and this is
one example of why you should not trust our letters 100 per cent."
That made a great hit with me. If the writers had said: "We
misled you a little about the time of the business recovery, but we
are not responsible. The officials deceived us;" or, "While we were
wrong on the business recovery, still our competitors were much
worse"--if they had written any sort of alibi at all, every word of it
would have lessened my confidence.
But when they come out frankly and say: "We were wrong, and
y sh ul never tde end on us one hundred per cent,"r then I begin

I have never forgotten an experience with one of my first em-
ployers, a man who is now at the very top of his profession.
In those days I was getting $40 a week, and he was earning $40,-
000 a year. He lived in a fine apartment on Park Avenue, and I: lived
in one room in the Y. 1 C. A.
One morning early I was called out of bed to answer the tele-
phone. It was my employer. He said:
"After you left the office last night L hunted up some additional
information on the subject we had been discussing. I tried to reach
you during the evening, but you were out. I am calling you now to
let you know that you were right, and I was wrong."
You can imagine what that did to me! I would have jumped off
the roof for that boss, and I never meet him even now without an im-

Little fellows feel that they must be infallible in order to main-
tain the world's respect. It is a badge of bigness to be able to say
frankly, "I was wrong."


The day's outing for Mamma and the kiddies Over on th8
creek four miles west. Shade and grass; trees and flowers; and~-
emergencies Red Cross Day, too--for Mamma. She should ~be pre-
pared, wisely
For there's Bob, he just will drive and he's on the sunny side of
the Ford; gets sunburn on the left ear, till it looks like a wheat eake
right off the griddle.
Then Junior, always an explorer, picks up a locust thorn in his
most prominent muscle--it penetrates half an inch.
And Clarice, fond of butterflies, gets stung on the upper lip by
a new species that she finds buzzing over the horsemint bloom.
Little Mary insists on carrying the lunch basket many times too
heavy for her--trips over a bump--takes off a section of epidermis
from one fat knee.
Tom, the profound, none too energetic and peppy--picks up at
least a pint of chiggers--and they ALL depend on MAMMA for first
aid. All run to Mamma when in distress.
On that day's outing, take along a kit containing, (1) seislsors;
(2) a roll of clean adhesive plaster; (3) a bottle of mercurochrom~e;
(4) clean muslin or gamze for bandages; (5) a splinter force; (6) a
bottle of carbolated vaseline; a can of antiseptic dusting powdet.
Don't rely on liquid vegetable antiseptics--most of them, are power-
less for killing germls. If a cut finger, let it bleed awhile; then pour
mercurochrome into the cut and around it. Dry quickly and apply
adhesive plaster to close wound. Treat "skinned" abrasions much the
.same, except carbolated vaseline on gamze next the wound.
For the thorn in Junior's flesh--pull it out with splinter forcep;

soak the puncture with mercurochrome; cover with adhesive plaster.
Treat the chiggers and sunburn at home. Carbolic soap and cold cream
applied freely. Watch this column for next.


One morning Brown looked over
his garden wall and said to his
neighbor, "Look here, w~hat are
you burying in that hole?"
"Oh," he said, "P'm just re-
planting some of my seeds, that's
"Seeds!" shouted Brown angri-
ly. "Rt looks more like one of my

he' is. The' seeds are inside."

The class was having its week-
ly talk on painting, and teacher
said: "Sir Joshua Reynolds was
able, with a single stroke of his
~brush, to change a smiling face
into a frowning one."
"That's nothing," muttered lit-
tle Jimmy, "my maw can do that."

It was necessary for taxation
purposes to decide on which side
of the Canadian and U. S. border
a farm which an elderly lady had
just purchased actually lay. Sur-
veyors finally announced that the
farm was just on the American
side of the border. The lady smil-
ed with relief. "I am so glad to
know that," she said, "P've heard
that th wibese en .Canada are of-

Why isn't kissing one way to
remove paint ?

A woman is always pretending
that she never pretends*

SThe successful man is the first
to recognize his own mistakes.

You never hear a knocker using
his little hammer to nail lies.

rA little later in teo oa b ~
borrowed trouble.

The man who makes a dollar and
spends two will never break mnto
the tax-dodger class.

latistlmet on he aycha
howrt her baby was getting along
and she said: "Oh, fine. He's grad-
nating from high school next

Counts Boarder--"I: suppose
we'll g et ng some of those nice
fresh sheggs for breakfast."
Farmer--"Yep;.these very eggs,
but not till ye come down here
next year. Ye see h'e got to sell
them to the local commission man,
and he sells them to the jobber in
the city, who in turn sells them
back to the fellow who runs the
country grocery, and I buy them
from him."

Willie was being measured for
his first made-to-order suit of
"Do you want the shoulders pad-
ded, my .,little man, asked the
"Now," said Willie significant-
ly, "pad de pants."

"Say, looky hya, Rastus, you
know what you're doin'? You is
goin' away fo' a week and they
ain't a stick of wood cut fo' de
house." -
"Well, what you all whinin'
about, woman ? I ain't taking de
axe wid me, am I?" ~

A recent movie comedy showed
on the screen a bevy of shapely
girls disrobing for a plunge in the
"old swimming pool." They had
just taken off their shoes, hats, -

coats and were beginning to ..
a passing freight train dashed
across the screen and obscured the
view. When it had passed, the girls
were frolicking in the .water,
And old railroader sat through
the show again and again. At
length an usher tapped him on the
heAr nt you ever going home ?
uOh, I'll wait awhile," was the
answer. "One of these times that
train's going to be late."

"Been seeing a good deal in
print about a balanced ration.,,
"Well ?,,
"What is your idea of a bal-
anced ration ?",
"Peas on a knife."

Irate Old Lady (at Western
Union office)---"WTell, if you're so
smart and can send flowers, money
and photographs by telegraph,
young man, Pll1 be blessed if I can
see why you can't telegraph an

A fat woman elbowed her way
through thea crowd j thng fis

ally she gave one nearby man an
unusually hard thump, and asked
---"I say, does it make any differ-
ence which car I take to Mount
Royal Cemetery?"
"Not to me, madam," was the

A backwoods mountaineer one
day found a mirror which a tour-
ist had lost.
"Well, if it ain't my old dad,"
he said as he looked in the mir-
her tIne er knowed he had his
He took the mirror home andl
stole into the attic to hide it. But
his actions didn't escape his sus-
picious wife. That night while he
slept she slipped up to the attic
and found the mirror.

into im' "o, that's heth l hlao ge
been chasin ."

"A local freight was unloading
some mer hanodised tour stst on

we re beinghthrotwn off eWher d

replied, 'I suppose they get ~it from
cows that have gone dry."

When Mrs. Borden-Lodge arriv-
ed in this country after a short
visit abroad she was asked the
usual question by the customs of.
ficial--"Anything to declare, ma-
dam ?"
"No," she replied sweetly,
"Then, madam," said the offi-
cial, "am I to take it that the fur
tail I see hanging down under
your coat is your own?"

"We got a hen over to our place
that laid an egg six inches long."
"Aw, that's nuthin', we can beat
that over to our place."
"How ?"
"With an egg-beater, of course.,,

"Ladies and gentlemen," said
the lecturer, "I understand the
language of wild animals.,,
From the back of the hall came
a voice-"Well, the next time you

see a skunk, ask him what's the
big idea."

A deacon is a mass of inflam-
mable material placed in a prom-
inent position to warn the people,

Rubinow Urgers Joint Drives

Joint local cmaigns for all
Jewish national and international
purposes is urged by Dr. I. M. Ru-
biow in an article entitled "Let's
Dranz in the August-Septem-
erissue of the B'nai B'rith Mag-
inwhich will appear August
15.~ Dr Rubinow is secretary of
Bnai B'rith, as well as an author-
tyon Jewish social work, statis-
)sand social insurance.
Pointing out the inevitable
aseand inefficiency of the pres-
nt methods of collecting money

dieafter another requires a
lreoverhead, taxes the patience
individual givers, and literally
"kills the goose that lays the gol-
den egg." And the result. he says,
is chaos.

th'Phe ter speeakse feeHigl 1
too, is a factor in the chaos, the
article states. "It is his respon-
sibility to marshal Jewish forces
ins portadf theaB'nai B'rit hHil

tant activities joined in the Wider
Scope campaign*
When the local Jewish leaders
in most communities are approach-
ed with the request to put on a
Wider Scope drive, their response
is something like this, according to
Dr. Rubinow:
"Of course the Wider Scope
budgets must be met. But you see,
we just got through a campaign
for building a temple, or paying
off a mortgage, or for the ceme-
tery, and last month there wast the
Jewish Federation drive, and just
now we have a campaign on for
East European relief, and the next
week it's the Talmud Torah, and
the week after that we are going
to have an entirely new drive for
Palestine, etc., etc., ad infinitum.
Let's look at the calendar. Oh,
yes, there seem to be one week in
August free from all campaigns.
Maybe then we can start the cam-
paign for Wider Scope. Of course,
trewon't be anybody in town,
but we'll see what we can do."
This, states Dr.| Rubinow, "is a
trepicture in most communities
thrughutthe country.
The only answer, he claims, is
"Let's Organise."

Many a man's picture illustrates
history of the artist's hard Inek.


'Pasge 8

.Friday, August 14, 1981

were served. Among those present
were Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Magid,
Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Cohen, Mlrs.
Lewis Brown, Mrs. Morris Du ler
Mrs. Charles Markowitz, Mrs.
Sydney L. Weintraub and Mrs. L.
BTOWn of DBni*

The Ladies' uxi iry o h
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation will sponsor a bridge at the
synagogue on Sunday evening,
August 23, at 8 o'clock, when th
orgammzation will act at ho s.
Prizes will be given for high score
and refreshments will be serve .

Miss Celia Ornstein, accomp d
ied by a party of friends who h d
been spending their vacation at the
Mare Vista Apartments, Miami
Beach, and were returning to teir
home in Atlanta, were hurt in an
auto accident last week near Ma-
con, Ga., when the car upset as
one of the tires blew out. Nonhn o
the passengers was seriously hr
and were permitted to continue on
their way after being treated at
the Macon hospital.
Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion has moved his residence to
336 S. W. Thirteenth avemie.

The engagement of Miss Ida
Safer, daughter of Rev. and Mrs.
B. Safer of Jacksonville, to Mr.
Louis Goldberg of Baltimore, Md.,
has just been announced, the mnar-
riage to take place in the early

Mr. and Mrs. David Schneider
and Mrs. Jake Safer and family of
Jacksonville were the week-end
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Tac-
lin and Mrs. Morris Pepper of this
city. Mrs. Schneider remained
over and will spend some time
with Mrs. Tarlin as her guest.

Quite a large gathering attend~-
ed the dance of the Junior Ha-
dassah held last Thursday evening
at Carter's Pier, Miami Beach.
Prize for fox trot was won by
Bunny Beldner and the waltz
prize by Ethel Tobin and Frank
Rose. Miss Bea Silver was chair-
man of the arrangements commit-

.. at ...

Miana Printing

The BETE R inb iPrinting

Phone 2-3261 107 8. Miami Ave.

$Ultr gy p
We Deliver

.of .

Phone 3-3887

21I North West Nin 81th Ste

fa Inily


A completely finish.
ed services at ra
sonable rates.

i Directory


Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Bell Auto Parts
2141 N. W~. SECOND AVE.
Phone 2-0621
435-445 N. W. 8th1 Street
Phone 2-4485
Scrap Metal and Machinery
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. and 14th St,
Phone 2-2546

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

170 N. W. 5th Street
We Supply Your Every Want
Chas. Tannenbaum
(Reg; Pharmacist for 17 Years)
Cor. 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S. W.

S53 N. E. 25th Street
Phone 3-1355
58 N. E. 25th Street
At F. E. C. R. R. Phone 2.142

48 N. W. Seventh Street
Telephone 2-4836 Miami, Fla.

Phones 23535*3142


Director of Funerals
Serving Greater Miami

* o

o +
<@*@@@+++++++++++++@++ o

Miss Charlotte Soll, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. Soll, was hostess
at a birthday dansant given last
Saturday evening. Dancing was
enjoyed by the guests in the deco-
rated lobby of the Belvedere Ho-
tel. Assisting Miss Soll in receiv-
ing were Mrs. Louis B. Rifas and
Miss Dora Weingarten.
Guests invited were Miss Evelyn
Marks, Mrs. Louis B. Rifas, Miss
Dora Weingarten, Miss Rose Wein-
garten, Miss Rebeeca Weingarten,
Miss Florence Bessvenick, Miss
Irene Farr, Miss Sylvia Farr, Miss
Beatrice Goldenblank, Miss Hel-
ene Hirsch, Miss Sylvia Dreisen,
Miss Millie Dreisen, Miss Sarah
Kohn, Miss Toots Gross, Miss
Louise Deitz, Miss Gertrude Deitz,
Miss May Rosenthal, Miss Milli-
cent Rubin, Morris Solomon, Louis
Loeb, Nat Kuperstein, Leo Kuper-
stein, Louis 'Rifkrin, Sam Dock,
Max Marks, Paul Marks, John
Vierling, Nat Dubler, Sheldon
Dubler, Bunny Beldner, Myron
Small, Gus Feuer, Clarence Feuer,
Jerry Marseilles, Lester Walder,
Alvin Walder, Ellard Kohn, Ralph
Kirsch, Bea Blanck, Milton Rau-
zin, Maurice Furman, Bill Kaplan,
George Reichgott and Louis B.

Mrs. A. Engler and her daugh-
ter, Mrs. Leonard Epstein, sailed
Saturday from New York for a
trip abroad. While on the conti-
nent they will visit in Berlin and
Rumania and will make a tour of
the country by automobile. Places
of interest to be visited will also
include Bucharest, Budapest, Vi-
enna and the G~erman watering
place, Baden-Baden. They will
tour the Alps and conclude their
European trip in Paris. Mrs. Eng-
Jer and Mrs. Epstein will be gone
three months and upon their re-
turn to the United States will be
met by Mr. Epstein.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cromer en-
tertained 50 of their friends Fri-
day evening at the first of a series
of musicales planned for the late
summer season. The program fea-
tured compositions of Rubenstein;



SMr. and Mrs. Samuel Golden-
blank are being congratulated on
the birth of a baby boy at Jack.
son Memorial Hospital last Sat-
urday. Mrs. Goldenblank is the
daughter of Mr. P. G. Blanck and
a granddaughter of Mr. Manuel
An important meeting of the
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation was
held at the vestry rooms of the

8. COHN, Manager

phone 3.2661



synagogue last Tuesday evening.
Plans for the work of the organ-
ization were discussed and various
committees were appointed to as-
sist the congregation during the
High Holiday services.

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rappaport of
Clarksdale, Miss., .are visiting
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Rappaport of Miami.

Miss Charlotte Rappaport cele-
brated her fifteenth birthday with
a beach party at the Deauville Ca-
sino last Sunday. Games were
played and during the afternoon
refreshments were served, follow-
ed by a weiner and marshmallow
roast at night. Among the guests
present were the Misses Rose Cro-
mer, Sarah Merlin, Dot Roth, Es-
ther Cromer, Tee Steinberg, Ida
Safer, Lillian Wucher, Gertie Ne-
ham, Ida Merlin, Gertie Rappa-
port, Rose Farkas and Jeannette
Seligman, Messrs. Buster Levine,
Sam Silver, Ellis Klein, Willie
Shapiro, Max Schemer, Bernard
Katz, Martin Wucher, Herman
Mack, Milton Friedman, Louis
Seitlin, Morris Roth, Willie Sie-
gel, Bernard Weintraub, Joe Mer-
lin, Max Sobel, Moe Horowitz and
Abe Balsar.

Dr. A. Lustgarten left last week
for a trip to New York City,
where he will remain for a short
time, during which he will take
post-graduate work in New York

A pajama beach party was held
last Wednesday night beginning
at 6 o'clock and lasting until mid-
night at the Seiden Casino, Mi-
ami Beach. Supper was enjoyed
by the guests present, among
whom were Dr. and Mrs. Samuel
Aronowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Czech of
Cincinnati, O., Mr. and Mrs. P.
Scheinberg, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
C. Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Aron-
owitz, Miss Reggie Goldstein, Mr.
and Mrs. Isidor Cohen, Dr. and
Mrs. Max Ghertler, Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Dubler and Mr. and Mrs*
M. Scheinberg.

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Congregation will
hold an important meeting of the
organization in the vestry rooms
of the synagogue next Tuesday
evening, August 18, when impor-
tant business will be transacted.
All members are urged to be on
hand promptly. A social hour will
follow the business meeting.
Mrs. M. Dietz entertained last
week athe orhome s alaa b de

guests from Atlanta, Ga. Prizes
were given for high scores and
refreshments were served. Among
those present were Mesdames
Freud, M. Harris, S. Frank, L.
Keiser, S. Krauss, A. Kahn, A.
Friedman, Morris Dubler and D.

Mrs. Meyer Schwartz entertain-
ed a number of- her friends at her
home last week at bridge. Re-
freshments were served during the
evening and at midnight a supper
was served. Among the guests
present were Mr. and Mrs. Mari-
on Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. S. Was-
man, Mrs. Klein, Mrs. Harry V.

Simons, Mrs. Neuman and Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Dubler.

Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Magid
entertained a number of friends
last Friday afternoon at a beach
party in honor of Mrs. Ginsber3,
mother of Mrs. Magid, and Mrs.
S. Silverstein, sister of Mrs. Ma-
gid, both of whom are residents
of Providence, R. I. The affair
was held at Hollywood and during

reading by Mrs. L. B. Safford;
'cello and piano sonata by Walter
Grossman and Eleanor Clark Lin-
ton; vocal numbers by Sonya
Snowe, accompanied by her daugh-
ter, Miss Jessie Snowe. Last num-
ber offered was the "Great Trio"
(Rubenstein), Walter Grossman,
'cello; Frances Druckerman, piano,
and Estelle Cromer, violin.

Miss Margaret Barge has re-
turned to her home in Newnan,
Ga., after a visit of several weeks
with her brothers, Dr. H. A. Barge
and Dr. W. J. Barge. Dr. W. J.
Barge accompanied his sister home
and will visit with his parents, Dr.
and Mrs. A. A. Barge of Newnan.
Mrs. Barge was unable to accom-
pany them on account of the ill-
ness of their daughter. *

Mrs. Samuel Aron'owitz and
children, Arlene and Nathan, will
leave the latter part of this week
for New York City for a visit.
From there they will make a mo.
tor trip through the New England

A number of the younger Jew.
ish girls of Miami gathered at the
home of Miss Elsie Reisman last
Monday evening to form a social
club. Mids Reisman was chosen
president and Miss Rosalyn Daum
secretary-treasurer. After the bus.
iness meeting refreshments were
served and dancing was enjoyed.
The next meeting of the organi-
sation will be held at the home of
Miss Ida Engler, 1637 S. W. Eley.
enth street.

Among those taking part in the
Mae Rose Follies presented be-
fore the Miami Junior Chamber
of Commerce last week were
Frances Kane and Lewis Merlin,
known as Blue Lou. Both have be-
come favorites with local audi-
-*- L-
Mr. and Mrs. H. U. Feibelman
returned last week after having
spent several weeks in the north,
where Mr. Feibelman attended the
convention of the Commercial
Law League at Torbd anada.

Miss Mary Barber is still sick
at her home.


534 North Wset Second Ave.

in Birth
is visit-

Mrs. B. Silver is now
mingham, Ala., where she
ing friends and relatives.

W. R. Combst Co, Estab. 18196
coxas FUNsakL HOME

xIUx sa.c ruaA sex ~L~

Honest, Coarteous ervice*
N. W. 7thr Ave, at 28th S~treet


:Page 4

('ity ~OOd Yard, Inc.
Fireplace Store and
Kindling Wood
Phone s-assa

i .I J
~. .

____ _


IICCIICY~L~CYIILe~eCILIIC~e~C~e~llL~ -----------
~ -


Ben Ryder returned this week
after a month's vacation spent vis-
iting relatives and friends in Al-
bany, Syracuse and New York

The Misses Sara Bergman and
Ethel Wax returned this week af-
ter having spent some time in Mi-
ami as the guests of Mrs. Harry
Oliphant and Mrs. Herman.

Mrs. Jack Leventhal of 437
Thirty-fourth street was hostess to
the regular Sunday night card
party sponsored for the benefit of
Beth El Sisterhood. A large num-
ber of residents attended and
prizes were given for high score.
During the evening a salad course
was served.

The United Jewish Welfare
Board of the Palm Beaches held
its regular monthly meeting last
Sunday at the home of Mr. Sam
Wax, Oleander avenue. Important
business regarding a number of
welfare cases was acted upon.

ryhrs. Irving Moss ofte -K h
street, was hostess last Tuesday
night at a bridge party honoring
her niece, Miss Eleanor Rubin of
Dur mweNe i. pThree ta lessco
prizes were won by Beatrice Da-
vidson, Selma Karfunkel and con-
solation prize by Miss Esther
Schrebnick. Present were Lillian
Dave, Beatrice Davidson, Adeline
Goldstein, Ann Dunn, Bella Gold-
berg, Selma Karfunkel, Dorothy
Zeitlin, Helen Moss, Sylvia Rosen-
berg, Esther Schrebnick and Fan-
nie Schrebnick. A delicious salad
course was enjoyed by all pres-

-~- -----~-------~
:~- -----~-------------- ---------

(Corner Second Avenue)
Gillette Blades, pkrg....._...,.....9e
Rubbing Alcohol, pint.......... ~29c
Veldown Sanitary Napkins,
package .......,..............,........29c
Fountain Syringes, $1.00
value, guaranteed ;one
year ..........,...................,.......50c
PHONE 2-9334
. For Free D~elivery Service


Fish Compn
629 W. Flagler Street
PHONE 2-3362

Snapper, wh le, lb. .........15e
Filet, lb. ...........,...._.-- .,..... 30c
Spanish Mackerel, lb......,.......20c
Pan Fish, lb...-......,..................10c

Free Dehivery

K~odak Finishing and Enlarging:
Commerial Work and Home Portraits
50% Off on All Amrateur Work
334 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone 2-sass

Every Cent

we pride ourselves in giving every
customer the finest in real workman-
abip at the lowest coat.
Let as take care of your car now
w en labor and materials lare cheap-

Riverside Garg
Washing, Polishing, Greasing
Sarbon Cleaned and Valves Ground an
~.Ford and Chevrolets for $3.88

^t the card party held by the
yaty Club of Emunah Chapter
esfor high score were won by
s.Earl Kierstead, Mrs. Joe
sand Mrs. V. Block. Another
sewas awarded to Mrs. Nat
bwn. There were about sixteen
les of bridge in play and dur-
the evening refreshments were
ve.Mrs. Sadye Golde Rose
1Mrs. Ivenza imon were the
tesses at this affair, which was
d at the home .of Mrs. Morris
bin, 1923 S. W. Thirteenth

llmembers of the Friendship
age, which has been inactive
rigthe summer, are urged to
et at 1242 N. W. Second street
light at 8:30 when plans for a
organization will be discussed.

heSenior Chapter of Hadas-
his sponsoring a bridge party
Wednesday, August 26, at 8
m., at the Mayfield Court
armnts, to which the general
blic is invited. In charge of ar-
agments is Mrs. Sadye Golde

9i Pal Bat

Specialists in All Branches of

Two for $5.00-and Up
We Set Our Permanents
Phone 2-0286 Open Evenings

ioned plan of ugly backs and sides
to apartment buildings, the New
York idea looks like one well
worth adopting in every city. And
the additional cost is not prohib-

An Anachronism
The most evil smelling business
of any size in the wide world Is
that of the furriers. A trip through
their district, which centers around
the Pennsylvania station, is a ter-
rible thing on a hot day for any-
body with a delicate nose. Beyond
question it is worse than the smell
of the notorious Chicago stock-
The thing that struck us hardest
on our last jaunt through the fur
district was that it adjoins and
overlaps the wholesale florist dis-
trict. An overwhelming stench
from a furrier's is succeeded a
second later by odoriferous per-
fume from a store full of Ameri-
can beauties, or violets or some
*other fragrant blossom.
A few minutes later the smell
of frying doughnuts may be fol-
lowed by the effuvia of smoking
onions, if it happens to be near
the noo hour .sAnwh I ~ep st g

through one small block in Bag-
dad on the Subway.


SThe Re-estabilishment of His
f Offices at
SPhone 2-5415 ;

General Auto Repairing
421-428 N. W. First Avenue
Body and Fender Work, Motor
and Brake Service, Anto Top ,

The recently organized Palm
Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith will
hold an important meeting Thurs-
day night at the Community
house. Mr. Joseph H. Lesser,
Prominent local attorney who is
president of the new lodge, will
preside. All members are urged
to attend.

Mrs. Marshall Feign will be
hostess at a card party beings
sponsored by Beth Israel Congro-
gation on Sunday night at 524
Sunset Road. The public is cor-
dially invited to attend.

A beach party is being spon-
sored' by Beth Israel on Thursday
at 2:30 at the foot of Royal Palm.
All members are urged to attend
and a~ very enjoyable afternoon is
promised all.

Mrs. Phil Blake has returned to
the city after having spent a
month's vacation visiting relatives
and friends in New York City.

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Rader of the
Outlet D~epartment Store return-
ed to the city last Tuesday after
having spent a two months' vaca-
tion visiting friends and relatives
in Chicago, D~etroit and New York

Mrs. L. Davidson of the North-
'wood Department Store returned
this week after having spent a
month visiting her' relatives and
friends in New York.

Speelaidsin in ICgmeh**n Bridses and
Private Parties at Resuonble Prless



,August 14, 1931

Page a

graduate of the Seminary of the
Schule System will arrive here
from New York City just prior to
the opening of the school to as-
suine charge of its activities. Yid-
dish reading and writing will be
taught with the emphasis put on
Yiddish modern literature. The lo.
cal school is one of a chain of
schools comprising the educational
system of the Workmen's Circle
of the U~nited States and Canada.
Mr. M. Silverman is chairman of
the education board and Mr. A. L.
Fineberg is secretary. Other mem-
bers of the committee are Mesi-
dames Henry Seitlin, I. Slavite,
E. Katziff and R. Kaler and
Messrs. Eli Levin and B. Chert-
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kantor
have left for Bantam Lake, Conn.,
to join their daughter, Miss Helen
Kantor, and Mrs. Kantor's moth-
er, Mrs. L. Spiro, who have been
spending the summer there. They
will return to Miami on Septem.
ber 15.

The Wo~men's Club of the WVork-
men's Circle is sponsoring a' dairy
supper for the benefit of its
Schule fund on Sunday, August
i3 theginnin rawh 70 te py Ge
have become famous, will be
served as the main dish. Charges
will be only fifty cents per plate.
The public is invited to attend.


(Con tinued from Page One)
side fronting the street. Naturally
all the big buildings, like the tow-
ering Empire State and Chrysler,
have the same finish on all sides,
but, to one used to the old-fash-

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In Miami 21 Years

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Specializing in Fitting of Glasses By
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Mr. Max Spector, formerly of
ami and now of Philadelphia,
a visitor to Miami, having ar-
e d here Wednesday morning on
combined business and pleasure
p.He will remain here for
out a week.
Mr. William Pallott, who was a
tient at the Victoria Hospital,
ere he was operated on for ap-
nicitis, has now returned to his
me, 526 S. W. Tenth street,
ere he is now convalescing.

Last Tuesday evening the Fort-
htly Book Review Club met at
homaqf Mrs. Alex Goldstein,
ere Mrs. Henry Berg reviewed
nge Pavements" by J~. B.
isly. After the discussion
followed refreshments were
vdand a very enjoyable so-
1hour was spent. The next
tin o te ogaiztio will
Inld T es y, Auut26 at the
eof Mrs. Samuel Wiessel, Al.
bra Circle, Coral Gables, and
s.Goldstein will review one of
popular novels of the day.

etr Rose and Billie Jacobi
returned to Miami after
ending lthe summer at Camp Ec-

Rose, Mrs. A. L. Kanter, Mrs.
Morris Roibin and Sydney L.
Weintraub. Refreshments will be
served and pi-izes will be given for
high scores. According to an an-
nouncement by the committee, the
affair will be one of the finest
held during the summer season.

Mr. Jacob Engler, well known
resident of Miami, will leave next
week on a business trip to Nas-
sau and expects to return in the
early fall. He may be reached at
P. O. Box 533, Nassau, N. P. Ba-
William Shapiro of Jacksonville
is visiting Mrs. Morris Pepper of
this city and will stay here for
about a month.

Mrs. A. Pepper has returned
y rom a week-end motor trip to
Daytona Beach, where she visited

An important meeting of the
executive board of the Junior Ha-
dassah was held at-the home of
Miss Lena Wemnkle last Tuesday
evening. Plans for the summer
activities of the organization were
discussledd. A swim snd pry nt

August 18, at the Roman Pools
Casino, Miami Beach. All girls
unable to arrange for transporta-
tion are urged to meet at Fift"
street and Biscayne boulevard,
where autos will take them to the
pools. Miss Lena Weinkle is
chairman of the committee on ar-
The next Happy Hour meeting
of the Junior Hadassah will .be
held at the home of Mrs. Jennie
Rotfort, 1421 N. W. Second street.


An important meeting of the
Miami People Tool Committee was
held at Beth Dvid Talmud To-
rah hall last Monday evening and
Rabbi Irsaac M. Wapner was chos-
en temporary chairman and Mr.
Leon Elkin temporary secretary.
Arrangements are being made to
hold another meeting of the com-
mittee at Beth David Talmud To-
rah next Sunday evening, August
16, and all Jewish organizations
are urged to send their represen-
tatives to this gathering. At the
mass meeting which will be held
in the Talmud Torah hall on Sep-
tember 3, Philip Block, national
director of the People's Tool Cam-
paign Committee will be the prin-
pipal speaker. Others who have
been invited to speak ar~e Rabbi
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple Is-
rael, Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation, Rabbi S. M. Machtei of
Beth David and Rabbi Lazarus
Axelrod of the Beth Jacob Congr?-
gation, Miami Beach, and Mr.
Harry Simonhoff, president of the
Greater Miami Zionist District.
The meeting here is one of a se-
ries of similar meetings which are
being held throughout the United
States in the interests of raising
funds for the purchase of tools
and machinery for the declassed
Jews of eastern Europe.

A meeting of the school com-
mittee of the Workmen's Circle
was held Ig st Tu esda ynig ht at
the Arbeiter Ring hall when plans
for th irespeninghedsc el Shl

was closed last year because of fi-
nancial difficulties, will be re-
opened in the early part of Octo-
ber, immediately after the High

L. B. aerndon

Jack R. Mdllikin


II --~,-- I I I I II qrCrmssl4~mnc*-'

Page 8 THE JE W~i rlsti tms

details that would illuminate tl
AJERUSALEM SPHINX soul of this myste ious osman.
I eane tata agil hew
secretary of a big institution at
had three girls working under h
By MAX SHULMAN whom she treated with autocrat
tyranny. She used to tell her su



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figures; and then, as if spurred
on by a competitive ambition to
capture the applause of the masses
which she philosophically belittled,
she decorated the deductions of
her inexorable reason with a glow
that trenscended them.
I asked for an interview, which
she readily granted.
She received me very cordially
and, as I could not help noticing
the chaotic state of her books and
papers on the table, as if to dis-
arm any possible criticism on my
part, she said:
"I have just been scolding my
servant for tampering with my
books and papers. I can never
find anything after my table is
tidied up and arranged."
"You are quite right," I agreed.
i"Your private table must be ex-
empt from the general principles
of order, by reason of the higher
social order for which you are
working." She laughed.
"I cannot help admiring," I con-
tinued, "you~r deep, your enthusi-
astic affection for the poor, your
wide universal sympathies."
"I am afraid," she said, that
the practical work of committees
is hardening me to such an extent
that I feel pity less and less."
"Your noble motives must have
a strong religious background," I
"!Religion is foreign to my na-
ture. Besides, I am against phi-
lanthropic motives that savour too
much of religion. Religion is due
either to a deficiency or to an ex-
cess of the life-force within us. I
am quite normal. I have just suf-
ficient to live on, and to keep up
a continual zest for living."
"But don't you feel pity for the
poor for whom you are working? "
"No. I am just curing a social
disease, removing it like a surgeon
from the body of the people. Do
you think it would be possible for
me to do iny work calmly if I felt
pity for even a fraction of those
whom I am trying to help? "
Neither love nor religion nor
pity seem to be the motive of her
philanthropic work. What was it,
then ?
I searched for some biographical

She had everything--a husband,
three beautiful and gifted chil-
dren, servants, and an assured in-
come. Yet she was restless and
unhappy. She flitted from meet-
ting to meeting, from one relief
committee to another, wrote ar-
ticles on the conditions of the
poor, on vocational training, o
the many ills that afflict the chil-
dren and mothers of Palestine.
She made no distinction between
race and creed, between Jew and
Many people wondered at the
passionate intensity of her social
work. Some said she did it out of
vanity, some in order to occupy
her leisure hours. Some calledqher
a sphinx, some a humanitarian so-
cialist, while she herself in inti-
mate moments of self-revelation
said that she was just a social
I wanted to find out for myself
the secret of this Jersualem
Sphinx. I saw a notice in the
papers that she intended to launch
a campaign for the amalgamation
of all the charitable and philan-
thropic institutions of Palestine
under one central authority. I
eagerly seized the opportunity and
went to the hall where the meet-
ing was to be held. I stood outside
in order to observe the heteroge-
neous audience that flocked to hear
her. '
The careless chatter and hub-
bub round the hall suddenly ceases.
She has arrived. A hushed respect-
ful whisper passes among the cu-
rious crowd of sightseers as she
alights from the car. She responds
coldly, almost impassively, to the
friendly greetings of the poor, who
look upon their benefactress with
gratitude and mysterious awe. She
enters the hall and goes straight
to the platform. Her proud, almost
defiant dignity and importance
keeps everyone, including her col-
leagues, at a respectful distance.
She begins her speech by ridi-
culing romantic orators, flaunting
their impassioned eloquence in or-
der to enthrarl the gallery. She
will not speak in the air. She will
base her conclusions on the irre-
futable foundation of facts and


In a Dignified Manner
It is customary to extend wishes for a Happy and Pros-
perous New Year to all your friends when Rosh Hash-
hono comes around. It is an accepted custom to avail
yourself of the opportunity to extend these wishes to
your friends through the columns of a Jewish news-
paper devoted to local Jewish interests. AM: rl




I ;



Your greeting in the
Floridian will cost you
friends, and cost you
sending cards.

New Year's issue of the Jewish
only $2.00 and will reach all your
less than the tedious work of

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