The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
August 28, 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

Full Text

_ I_ I ___ __ __

-I .


(Orthodox) ~
1545 S. W. Third Street
The usual Friday evening serv-
esbegin at 7:30 o'clock. Satur-
ay morning services begin at 9
'clock, with afternoon services at
:30. Talmud Torah classes were
opened Ilast bMonday and contin-
eevery day bu rdy and a-
day, beginning at 9 a. m. Regis-
ations for the Talmud Torah are
eig accepted daily. Rabbi Isane
i. Wapner is in charge.

139 N., W. Third Avenue
Services are held daily at 7:80
.m., with the afternoon and eve-
igservices daily at 7 and 7:15.
'nSaturday and Snay morn ng

"ihthe afternoon 'service on Sat-
rdy at 6:30 o'clock*
Talmud Torah classes have been
lientinued for the summer vaea.
onand will be resumed immedi.
teyafter the High Holidays.
noticee will appear in .-these

13 jN. E. Nineteenth Street
Services at Tremple Israel, 127
.E. 19th street, Friday evening,
otinue throughout the summer
eight o'clock in Kaplan ha 1.
twill be a religious service with
informal presentation of mat-
esof interest and a discussion
sythel members present. Anyone
tho has any subject of interest
obe discussed is invited to pre-
et the subject to Dr. Jacob H.
aplantosos that he imay Abeso pe

orwill follow each religious

311 Washin ton Avenue
Miami Beach
Daily services are held at 8
clock every morning and at 7
clock every evening. Friday eve-
ing services begin at 7 o'clock,
nd Saturday morning services at
The regular Sunday school pro-
am begins at 10 a. m. and will
continued throughout the year.


An important meeting of the
greater Miami Jewish Cemetery
soiaonwas held last. Thurs-
ay night when matters of impor-
mewere discussed and the con-
aiuin and by-laws of the or-

aniztionr were given their seec-
adreading. Mr. Harry Isaacs
asinducted into office asr a di-
ctrof -the organisation to see-
edMr. Louis We~dlakle, 'resiged,


Volume IV.-Number XXXV.

' .t Miami, Florida, Friday, August 28, 1931

Price, 5 Cents


Mrs. Estelle R. Fenias Died Wed-
nesday in Beach Hospital

Just two weeks after the death
of her newly born babe, Mrs. Es-
telle R. Fenias, twenty-three years
old, of Miami Beach, died Wed-
nesday in a Miami Beach hospital
after a six weeks' illness. She had
been a resident of Miami for the
past three years.
Taken to the hospital about six
weeks ago she remained there un-
til the birth of her baby, about
two weeks ago, and then submit-
ted to ~several blood transfusions
in an effort to save her life.
The body of Mrs. Fenias was
sent Wednesday night to Newark,
N. J., by the Ahern-Nicely Funer-
al Home of Miami Beach for

Head To Arrve

N. Chanin, Head of Jewish
Labor Organization, To
Visit 1Miami Branch

For the first time in the history
of the South the president of the
Workmen's Circle (Arbeiter Ring)
the largest Jewish labor organi-
s~ation in the world, will arrive to
vist Miamri for two d-ayrs. i- -r~:
The southeastern conference of
the Workmen's Circle will be held
in Savannah, Ga., next week and
en route to this conference, the
president, Mr. N. Chanin, and a
large party will visit the Miami
branch of the organization to ob-
serve its progress.
While here the party will be the
guests of _the local organization
and will be taken on a tour of the
city and surroundings. They will
be guests at a reception which will
be given in their honor next Tues-
day or Wednesday.


The committee in charge of ser-
vices for the High Holidays of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation announces that in addition
to Cantor Nathan Wroobel, who
will be in charge of the chanting,

Lo ss J c bknd fosr irl so New
York City, who will chant the
Shachris services during the hold
Among the innovations planned
ar~e responsive reading and sing-
ing, both in English and Yiddish.
These will be under the direction
of Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner of tle
congregation, wlho will preach the
sermons and lead in the respon-
sive reading.
A number of Miami High and ,
University of Miami students will
act as ushers during the services
on Rosh Hashonah and Yom Kip-
pur to facilitate the seating of the
worshippers and to maintain de-
corum during the services. All
desiring to obtain seats are urged
to call immediately at the syna-
Slichos services will be observed

Saturday, September 5, at mid-
night, and the public is cordially
invrited to atfend.

CtZens Demand

Probe of Society

Affairs of Hebrew Free Loan
Society to Be Investigated
gy Committee

At a meeting of a number' of
prominent Jewish citizens of Mi-

Bmtih DavidM mui oz um ast hdur -
day night a committee was ap-
pointed to investigate the reasons
for the non-functioning of the He-
brew Free Loan Society of Miami.
Mr. Lazarus Abramowitz of
Miami Beach spoke on the impor-
tance and need of a free loan so-
ciety at this time and was fol-
lowed by a number of speakers
who recalled the work of the free
loan society several years ago anld
its failure to function immediate-
ly after new officers were chosen.
Mr. Lewis Brown, president of
Beth David Congregation and
former president of the" local
B'nai B'rith lodge, was appointed
chairman of the committee and
was directed to investigate the
disponsition nf the funds of the new

A meeting of the citizens of the
Greater Miami district will be
called shortly to reorganize the
society and to enforce the payment
of loans that have been made dur.
ing the past years. When the
Free Loan Sqciety of Miami was
organized several years ago more
than two thousand dollars in eneh
was raised by dues and donations.

POWer Compa~ny

Sued By Author

Mrs. Lillian Stone Seeks $1~0,000
For Injuries in Auto Crash

Mrs. Lillian Stone, playwright,
whose productions have appeared
at the Civic theatre, Wednesday
filed a suit for $10,000 damages
against the Florida Power and
Light Company for injuries re-
ceived in an auto crash June 10.
suMrs. Stone, who asjo ned inn t
Stone, alleges a power company
truck was driven into her car at
N. W. Eleventh avenue and Sixth
street, causing injuries from which
she is still suffering.
Negligence on the part of the

ac oding m SidnwillWe ntrab a


Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi of
Temple Israel, who for the past
year has been vice president of
the Miami Exchange Club, was

dfteor a ize in hd latTe

dRabbi Kaplan, who has been In
Miami for the past five years, has
been an active worker in the or,
ganization and other civic work
and has been recognized as one of
the foremost Jewish leaders in this

Registration books opened yes-
terday in Dade county for the race

track referendum of October 20.
They wirrll remain open for a pe-

Philip Block of Peoples Tool
Campaign Will Be Princi-
pal Speaker Sept. 3

What is expected to be one of
the largest mass meetings in the
history of Greater Miami Jewry
will be held next Thursday night,
September 3, at Beth David audi-
torium?, when Mr. Philip Block,
national director of the People's
Tool Campaign committee, will be
the principal speaker. The meet-
ing is being held in the interest of
t~h declassed Jews dof Itussiaoand
series of meetings being helt
throughout the world to help Jews
in Europe obtain tools and ma-
Other speakers to address the
meeting will be Rabbi Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan of Temple Israel, Rab-
bi Isaac M. Wapner of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation,
vda bi ML. M heh oidf BB thh D
cob Congregation and Harry Si-
A musical program will be pro-
vided to help entertain the audi^'
Rabbi I. M. Wapner is tempo-
rary chairman and Mr. Leon El-
kin secretary of the committee on

PrOminent JeWeSS

Injured In Crash

Mrs. Morris Dubler Receives In-
ternal Injuries in Trail Smash

Mrs. Morris Dubler, long-time
resident of Miami, was seriously
injured last Wednesday when her
automobile collided with the ma.
chine of Mrs. Vernon C. Shave at
Tamiami Trail and Douglas Road.
Mrs. Dubler suffered severe cuts
about the head and sustained in-
terna li ures.G Sehrelis /a atie t

Coral Gables.
Mrs. Dubler is one of the or-
ganizers and most active members
of the Beth David Sisterhood,
chairman of the National Flower
Day committee and active in the
wr in every Jewish organization


Beth Jacob Congregation an-
nounces the opening of a student
Bible class beginning next Sunday
morning, August 30, at 11:30. The
class will meet once each week
and the study of the Bible will be-
gin with the period of Joshua and
will go to the present time.
A series of lesson sheets to
cover the study has been prepared
by Rabbi Lazarus Axelrod, who
will be in charge of the classes,
and will be used as the text for
the course. The course will be
accompanied by comments on
Jewish news events of the day,
with Yiddish and English papers
as the basis for comment.

Students over the age of 14 an
eligible for these courses and may
register nextt Sunday.

Poor But Proud
If you have to be poor, be poor
in style.
That is the attitude of some of
New York's neediest needy. Po-
lice, distributing clothing to those
in want, say that many of them
turn up their noses at clothes that
aren't stylish. People in dire need
examine the clothing they are of-
fered with critical care. If it does
not meet with their ideas of style,
they reject it outright or make
the excuse that they will return
At an East Side distributing
station they tried to give away
several pairs of women's high-
laced shoes. In practically all
cases, women refused them, even
though the shoes they had on were
shabby and worn.

Blood Money
The shedding of blood for cold,
hard cash is quite a business. One
hundred and seventy thousand
dollars wras paid out in this eity
last year for 3,056 transfusions.
The health commissioner has es-
tablished a bureau for the central
registration of blood donors. It
issues licenses from the health
department to those who pass the
required tests. Professional donors
now carry pass books which they
must show before they can give
transfusions for a fee.
The move is an effort to elimi-
nate malpractices which have
caused serious accidents. Medical
authorities say that there have
been instances where unscrupulous
agencies, operating solely for
profit, have spread communicable
diseases by the use of blood from
unhealthy persons.
It is estimated that there are
between 5,000 and 8,000 profes-
sional blood donors in New York.

At Dawning
If you are one of those who gets
up early enw~ to hear the radio
program "On the 8:15," seriess of
"Early! That's almost noon, my
boy!") you will be interested (I'm
an optimist, all right) to know

hae reeiveadnda sel lof ohon rar
membership in the Brotherhood of
Railroad Trainmen liThisd was

program's train effects.

Big and Clean
In some sections of the city,
where buildings are not modern-
ized, there are public bath-houses
for the convenience of those who
wish o usethe-
A customer nearly caused the
attendamthtod fall into the pool
w en h an ed him a check for
$1,000, sa ing that the money was
to go to te city in payment for
its generosity in letting him use
soapd anhd towels. The attendant
found ehe ceek payable. H~e re-
hsed to eash it, however, for fur-
terd investigation disclosed that
lhe eonor, ina edition to his s3tart-
ling generosity, also had the hab-
itof trying to jump off bridges.
(Continued on Page Six)

~~i'~rr +

~1 rl


Friday, August 28, 1981

Where Year Dollar Does Its )Dut
Planos, Radios, Newr ad Used
31-589 N. W. trd Ave. Ph. 3-1524

The Rle-es bI~shment of Ris
Phone 2-5415

On Each $1.00 Purchase
N'o D~iscount Witheat Ad
Hij.Graig $|10 Rel)8ilders
12 N. W. Fifth Street

I40// Flagler-0II Prie
Thriitt Women Shop as

Nort Negth
Miami Mia
YAve Age

Page 2

are ruled by the simple laws of A surprisingly lage thbe ol
JEW ISH MUNCIAUSENthe early days when the Jews pas- people pay admission to get te "(
A JEW SIL UNCH USENtured their flocks, cultivated their eerie sensation of descending into
fields and knew nothing of the the earth's interior.
ways of other peoples and their 5:
By HAROLD) BERMANL evils and corruptions. As a mat- BEAUH rH Cerprsdn

thatt ti thello do not even k of te WVe tern Kentucky S te $
About the middle of the ninth were peaceful shepherds, a sturdy with political and other reverses Teacherss College at Bow ing I
century- there appeared at Keir- Iand simple people ruled by their and had been exiled from their Green, spent years persuading the ,
wfan, in North Africa, which at the "Juldge," whose name was "Nah- homeland, as they had settled in state authorities thahooleatutifua ~
time had acniealJeih ho"asnthsiledspr-this land of wonders long, long be- surroundings in al sc for the st-
community and many scholars and v \ious to the establishment of the frthFisExl.Terou-defnits e utuas byil ue top of a in
men of learning, a man describing/ Kingdom in Israel. The tribe of try might indeed serve as a plac dnt.Hl n a id loey
himself as Eldad ben Mahli Ha- Zebulun lived between Armenia ot oefg for trt s, fern valle avr goupofn building, in-
dani ("the Damite"), a merchant andher th uhae;Rue eodi of ssiber wayd for thee to eluding gymnasium and stadium,

dfhis tr vs aon sagapeo- mn on- If of the tibo f~nm rach t iso lndi tf Irug lof wh c aeathe nrs pek t txam
ples, nations and tribes in strange asseh occupied a mountainous 1 t oh sd h rv pe cai Ce rhtcue
and unknown lands beyond impas- country in Southern Arabia, and Kiush," that is jealously guarde- I have ever seen. wih
sable rivers and mountains. These were exceedingly warlike; Simon by their protecting angel, the riv- The pure beauty of line d ic
people wnere all Jews, the Sons of and the other half of the tribe of er Sambatyon. People can see these buildings and the colonna e
M\oses, the Lawgiver, of whom no Manasseh lived in the land of the them, can even shout to them above the field exhibit stir the l
apparent trace had been left in Chazars, and are so powerful and from the opposite bank, if they deepest artistic sensibilities.
Jewish geneology and the Ten martial that twenty-eight king- but stand far enough out of the Around each of the buildings
Tribes of Israel driven out of Pal- doms are subject to them, obeying way of the hurtling rocks and flanking the stadium is a deep
estine many years before the First their wishes and paying them tri- flying shower of sand and mud, frieze in the Greek manner, de-
Destruction, whose trace was bute. The tribe of Dan (to which but cannot reach them, and be picting athletes in action. These I
equally lost. He himself, accord- the narrator supposedly belonged) happy and free like them. bas-relief figures are colored, the
ing to his tale, was a member of lives in Havilah, "the land of For more than a thousand years way the ancient Greeks used to
these Lost Ten Tribes f the gold," sharing their rich territory this tale of the curious river Sam- paint their statues. We see statu- 4
Tribe of Dan-born and reared in with the tribes of Naphtali, Gad batyon, and the happy and care- ary in museums mn pure white
that wonderland beyond the mloun- and Asher. They are ruled over free sons of Moses beyond it, has marble but do not realize that the
tain ranges and almost unnaviga- by their king and his royal family, been current in the ghettos of the originals were painted over the
ble rivers. It w-as a country in including the crowvn prince, assist. world. The Jewish imagination stone in natural colors.
w-hich the Jews were politically ed by "judges" and other digni. has played with it on and off, over Dr. Cherry has created a thing
independent, powerful and rich, taries. But these powerful tribesj and ov-er again, and has embroid- of beauty which will be a joy for-
having their own kings, judges are in a state of perpetual war- ered it with many fanciful adorn- ever to the youth of Western Ken-
and generals. who ruled them ac- fare wvith their neighbors, the ments, and has even included it tucky.v
cording to the ancient laws of Ethiopians. each tribe being in the in the Sabbath Hymns. But no en- -
Mlosecs in times of peace, and led field for three months out of the gineer has yet constructed a TOBACCO
them in war against their neigh- twelve. They stay in the saddle bridge across it, nor invented a All the way across the state I
bors, wfho feared them and their from Sabbath to Sabbath, making boat able to navigate the river passed through the burley tobacco
prowess in the field. Their lan- no war on that holy day, irrespect. that serves as a protecting wall to country, the tobacco fields plowed
guage wfas the old Hebrew of the ive of the occasion or the urgency the Sons of Mloses. and harrowed and almost ready
Bible, and that wvas the only; lan-i for it. They- would not even repel for transplanting the plants from
guage know-n to Eldad. the Danite. an attack on that sacred day. the canvas-cov~ered seed beds. Cig-
The wonder tales related (and "On the other side of the river TOday &Rd TOmOff0W arette manufacturers are respon-
wTrtten down) by Eldad spread Kush" dw-ell the "Bene Moshe," the sbefrteicesdpoprt
like wild fire among the scattered sons of Mtoses spoken of in the oftebrytbaogows.U
Jews5 oi the world, who were suf- Bible of whom it is said that theyl ByV Frank Parker Stockbridge to a few years ago only the Vir-
fering oppressions and persecu- did not die." They are indeed a ginia bright tobacCo was used in
tions in most countries of their wonderful and happy people, liv- KiENrTUCKY cigarettes. Then the American To-
dispersion, and they were w~idely igi odru ad hylv bacco Company developed and pro-
believed in, and still are by many in fine houses, there are no un- mtr costesaeo oe iaet aeo h
Jews in the backward countries of clean or dangerous animals or rejp- Kientucky from Louisville south- burley leaf. And now many of the
the world. The tale about the tiles in their country, their soil ward to Tennessee a few days ago. popular brands are made of this
w~onder-river "Sambaty~on" that bears two yearly crops as do also The Dixie Highway, short route Kentucky-grown tobacco.
rests on the Sabbath and beyond their domestic creatures. No child from Chicago to Florida, runs -
which dwell powerful Jewhish na- ever dies during the lifetime of its .through the country of Abraham HORSES
tions cannot be reached by their aetan hyalatanarp Lincoln's forebears. I spent a Approaching the Tennessee bor-
brothers of other lands on ac- old age before they die. There are night~ at Elizabe~thtow~n, county der there were more horses and
count of the ferocity of that river no thefts or crimes of any sort in seat of Hardin County, just d few fewer motor cars. South of the
on the wseek-day-sa ri-e~r_ that _h~as the land, and people never bother miles from Hodgenville, Lincoln's ri dge the country resembles the
hithnrrib la blue rrass. re ion of eastrn Ken-

L. C. Smith and C~orona Typewritan
Phone Miami 2-385~9

G. E. McFarlane, Manager

Twenty-two years ago I went to
Hodgenv-ille on the one hundredth
anniv-ersary of Lincoln's birth,
Febr~gry: 12, 1909, in company
with Theodore Roosevelt, whose
last official trip as President of
the United States was to lay the
cornerstone of the Lincoln Memo-
rial. Even as recently as that
there was not a single automobile
in Hardin county, and no roads
that a car could negotiate, if there
had been any.
To judge by the brisk trade in
the attractive shops of Elizabeth-
town~ and the patronage of its

g'U g~l1
tucky. It is wonderful pasture and
hay land, in which livestock flour-
ishes. There are no pines in the
region around Gallatin, Tennessee,
where Opie Read grew up. Cedars
are the only native evergreens. It
is ideal horse country, and a group
of wealthy men have established
an estate of twenty-eight square
miles on the north bank of the
Cumberland River, where they
keep their saddle horses and a
fine pack of hounds for fox hun:-,
ing, and enjoy life as it used to
be hived on the old English es-

to lock up or guard their belong-
ings. Locks are unknown, and
weapons of any sort. because there
is no strife either between them-
selves or between them and any
other nation. Their language is
Hebrew and they never profane it
by either swearing or taking an
oath. They are so happy and pros.
perous that many would desire to
penetrate into their country, either
to conquer it ,or to live there
peacefully with them. But they
find shelter in the river Sambat-
yon that encircles their territory.
That river throws up heaps of sand
and rocks continually through the

inspired so many legends and
wonderful tales in Jewrish folklore
since, was originated by Eldad. It
was a rich gift from the imagina-
tion of a poet posing as a vera-
cious narrator of facts to the rizh
fancy of the day-dreaming people,
who embroidered this tale with
many added details and fancies of
their own vague imaginings, un-
til it became an Encyclopaedia of
Wonder Tales all by itself. The
story told by Eldad was briefly as
follo-s :
He had been traveling wfith a
man of the tribe of "Asher" on
the other side of the river "Kush"

. _



when their boat w-as wrecked. But, days of the week. The river is a modern hotel, Hardin County to- iV
luckily, they saved themselves ly strict Sabbath-observer, ceasing day, like the rest of Kentucky, is Sayings From the Talmud
floating on a plank until they ffrom heaving its stones from the immensely more prosperous than
reached the territory of a canni.( Sabbath Eve to the conclusion of in 1909, in spite of drought and Be thou the cursed, not he who IP
bltribe. "Romr m"' bynmethSabt onec adevrhrdtms Thauooiehsure.Bofhmtatrepr
They were taken pnsoners by the week. That would indeed offer a done more for rural America in secuted, not of them that perse-
cannibals. His friend, being plump,l splendid opportunity to invaders, twenty years than any other sin- cute. Look at Scripture: there
was immediately roasted and eat- especially if these be Gentiles who gle agency in a hundred years. is not a single bird more perse-
en, while he was put on a pit to do not have to observe the Sab- cuted than the dove; yet God has
fatten properly so that he might bath, or even to disobedient CAVES chosen her to be offered upon His
grace some future feast. Sometime Jewfs. But, during the hours in Southward from Hardin County altar. The bul i hute by the of h
afterward "'a tribe of Fire-wor- which that wonderful river is at the Dixie Highway runs through lionthshp by the wie. n olf, the
shippers" made war on this can. rest, a wall of fire stands guard the great limestone ridge where "Batn byte t aciige. And Grod ad
nibal tribe, vanquished it, took him on if sdlores, barring the crossing water-holes and ponds drain rhmg meat sacrifice, not from
prisoner and kept him in that just *%~ effectively either from through the earth into buried them that a persecute, bt ro
state for four y-ears until he was within that Arcadia or without cvrs amt ae tte htaepreue.
ransomed by some wealthy Jews The Bene Moshe live a peaceful of them all, in whose subterr neean *'"u""""""U''"
for thirty-two gold pieces, and set and happy life, indeed, fearing no river swaim fish without eyes, has TPOG O EY O / E
free. He continued his journey enemy or invasion; but then, they been taken over by the Federal TPTPGOCR O
until he fell in with the people of know nothing of all the things Government as a national park. 27 N. W. Fifth Street
the tribe of Isaachar, living in a learned by their brethren in all There are hundreds of smaller we RETAIL Merch~adis c a a aH
mountainous country U10 days' other lands since their dispersion.l caverns, competing for tourist wBOLEsaLE adis at9 a da
journey in each direction." They They lead their simple life and trade by signs along the highway....... '" 1.5a d p




r .


. Page :8





P. O. Box ma I
Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183
Mrs. M. Schrebuick, R~epreentative
Entered as second-class matter July 4,
1980, at the Post Office at Miami, Fla.,
under the act of March 8, ~1879.

six onths. .. .. .. St.oo
neYear. .. asoil
Volume IV.--Number XXXV.
Friday, August 28, 1931

The Girl Chum says that,
bought her next winter's fl
ordered next winter's coal
hand Flora is now hunting
for bargains in snowshoes

Rock-a-by Baby
In the tree-top;
Popper and mommer

Do~n' cory r am tr-
Sleep, little man-
'Don't yell for daddy-
They're in Japan.

The serts were attached
soil and when it move
moved with it.

A Mr. A has the shortes
in the Chicago telephone dir
Imagine saying to the o]
"Yes, you chismp, A! A! A
asafoetida or asclepiadacer

F. P. reports a drug ste
the avenue, run by Angui
Co., and suspects that is
all the little boys of the
borhood are sent for easto

Little bricks of fruit juice
With directions clear
Make your Uncle Sammic
Just a racketeer.

An airplane, it is report
Detroit, can be operated c
ter. How about a toast t

A sign on a conry store
Ozarks says: "I don't se
thing on Sunday and dam
during the week."

The future of "I give" i
take "

Economists may be col
with a world depression a
tronomers worry over the

involving. an organization
sphere that is strange and f
We say in all sincerity
dangerous ground where
begin to tread, irhen you
into the holy ground of a s
or adiatio the 68oe 88 d

der carefully ere you regre


Friday, August 28, 1981

.it was the universe, but a plain citizen
cter id writes the Kansas City Star that ARE ALL THE CHANCES GONE?
'so we a flint bought recently for his
arried.h pocket lighter was soft. ~IYou run across all sorts of surprises in the course of a
he sholj -- Ibusiness week. For instance, the vice president of a big
hands,"' The expected retort has just ar- chain store organization was telling me a business story.
thought rived north from the cotton belt A wa y spo h se n T Bb.
uWhy not plow under a third ofAnwhtdyosuoehebedtonTeBl.
your surplus factories ?" He has charge of the company's personnel. It is a job
on ;Un- to sort over a hundred young fellows in order to find the one
and he" Her h Ffhws ahr o will start at small wages, work long hours, and fight
k elder good king, only like many other his way up to the top.
'kings he often went mad.
ior the The prizes are big, but the battle is hard, and only the
where- toughest survive.
Queleld over the last week-end,
the Cuban rebellion has broken out The part of the Bible to which the vice president re-
~imming afresh in as many places as a five erred was the story of the spies whom Moses had sent. to
year old garden hose. spy out the promised land. There were a number of spies
to me, but only two were found worthy of the task assigned. They
glow The African hunter who camz were faithful, true and brilliant.
back with a tale of holding a lion's
tongue until help arrived hasn't (So with our company," he continued. "It's one of the
dregs, told any more. Fears are felt that leaders, y,et there isn't a really brilliant mari in it. We've
led!i some one has him by the tongue.l all come up from the ranks.
he rest "We can get money to do anything that we need; but
On the way west through Brit- 1oe aln 'tdo it
I. ish Columbia, His Majesty, the mnyaoewn o
five-foot King of Siam, stopped to I(We can get materials and equipment.
regards look at a 16,000-foot mountain. "But all we really have to work with is what our four
average --- Ithousand boys have. They are going to decide what this
uff: He What does a one-railroad town business will be in the years to come "
Le ndo with the immense amount of When we had this conversation business was booming
time saved by not arguing over and all big industries were employing more people. Since
where to put the union depot ?
having then we have had a heart-breaking period of unemployment.
urs and When a lady and a gentleman But, good times or bad times, the search for ability ~oes
~, Fore- are walking on the footpath the on. At the bottom of the depression the president: of one
around lady should walk inside the gen- great industry asked me if I knew where he could find a
and ie tlmantwenty-five-thousand-dollar ma~n. The president of another

Keats is a poet who wrote on a said: "We have installed a system of compulsory pensions.
greasy urn. We must make sure that this business will continue in the
future to be run by young men."
The father of the famous Black The size and the set-up of businesses change, but their
Pince in English history was Old message to youth is just the same.

A corps is a dead gentleman, a T ~~ Ml
corpse is a dead lady.

to the Filet Mignon is an opera by
d, they Puccini. DCO

The solar system is a way of
it name teaching singing. XI )E H GI I
perartor, A small tear relieves. a greatly I FOOD FOR THOUGHT
. iae." sorq:1I An active mind must have exercise in order to last long
The easiest way to catch a flirt and prove the utmost in efficiency. Nothing endures long if
ore out is not to attempt it, allowed to rust, molder, decay. I have seen many men t~o
ish and -whom mental idleness was a deadly bore. You've found it
where You can't convince an editor that way, haven't you ? Wholesome activity is one of the
neigh-* that "no news is good news.".
r oil. best things, positively beneficial to the intellectual human
More men are locked up for safe being.
ce Keeping than for safe breaking. Even the eye is said to require systematic exercise, if
the owner would preserve good eyesight far into life's arctic
e Mama--But, Johnnie, if your regions. Men who. are penned up in big cities rarely employ
earache is better, why do you keep
on crying ? the eyes to see over a few blocks; they become, accustomed
id from Johnnie-I'm waiting for D-dad- to short distances and fine print. Hence the army of spee-
on but- dy to e-come home. He's never tacle-wearers, most of them bi-focals. The aged residelit
o toast s-seen me with a eartiche. ~~ Iof the great open spaces often does not need glasses at th~ree-
score-and-ten! Wholesome exercise for the eyes!
e i te .u sh ld iavedw ighed your The imprisoned.mnuscle of the intellectual is never more
ll any- ed candidate at. the last election. than fifty per cent normal--often much lower. We are
n little "Yes," chimed in another friend, growing into a race of intellectuals, at the price of rugged,
"and you should also have given vigorous health. -L
short measure." But, be sure to get this: EXEIRCISE IS NOT TOR-

$ Yu emnele e i h TURE. No man gives his eyes exercise, reading diminutive,
country? blurred type, with the over-stuffed publication held eight
ncerned Melachrino--First night I could inches from his face, often with a poor light. He inflicts
rnd as- not sleep at all. After that I hired punishment of the most dangerous kind.
size o~f a farmer boy to sit in my auto It is the same of the mind. To overwork the mental fac-
land blow the horn all night. Then ulties is almost as fatal to them ps profound laziness--idle-
iorin a o ln ie ness. I shudder for the fool that races his mind day and
: It is Funk--I learned today that our night--that gives it noi rest in the mad chase for coin. R'e-
In you tattooed sailor friend Joe has sued member, the crash is out yonder in front, not so far as you
carry lBonebreaker, the osteopath, think.
plendid Bunk--What for; did you hear ? The muscles-those wonderful hinges, pulleys, levers I
ii onlP e kal He his eicurtes ou sts Exercise them, but stop short of punishment, if you would
t. foeus. keep physically fit.

"We were in Peoria and
raining," said the chara
Lightning Bill's play,
thought we'd get m
"Things were dull around t
and I had some time on my
said the candidate, "so I
I'd run for mayor."

"Wickersham Commissic
able to Agree on Causes of
--headline. "He spondifies
sputifies," objected the dar
discussing a candidate f
pulpit, "but he ~don't show

Once Life proffered a br
And whispered, "Drink!"
I looked on wine of amber
And sipped it foolishly.
Oh, had I drunk it to the ~
My craven spirit drown
I sipped--then poured tl
Upon the barren ground

The Veteran Rounder
this concentrated strong bl
proposition as quite old stl
claims to have concentra
the mfor years.

Dangerous Ground

How many of you remember the
!ver-inspiring story of Moses and
;he burning bush? "And the angel
,f the Lord appeared unto him in
Flame of fire out of the midst
,fa bush; and he looked, and, be-
lold, the bush burned with fire,
ad the bush was not consumed*
knd Moses said: 'I will turn aside
ow, and see this -great sight, why
bebush is not burnt.' And when
heLord saw that he turned aside
osee, God called to him out of
he midst of the bush, and said,
loses, Mloses, And he said,
Rere am I.' And He said, 'Draw
lot nigh hither; put off thy shoes
rom off thy feet, for the place
Phereon thou standest is holy
:round' "
We are reminded of this splen
id story by an incident in local
hstord. in organization thae ha
f achilevement ;YdF;~ th f 2~~lcii
ewry. Philanthropit~ally, its ree-
rd as emblazo chd If rverF ine
'ood of the Jewish name its ~en-
eavors and sacrifices stand out
n unequivocal manner. In educ~a-
ion its institutions well and truly
arry forth -the teachings of the
earned sage whose name its foun-
ation bears. Even locally it has
egun to be recognized as a Iforce
or good.
Now, however, we learn that
ome of the local organization's
waders will try or are trying to
evolve the organization in the
ealm of politics. Granted that
;s endeavors are alutruistic--but
an that organization afford to be-
ome involved in the machinations
f politics even through a back
oor ? We sincerely doubt that
be parent organization would
ermit this, action, no matter how
luch its entrance was hidden.
Just a word of caution? The or-
'anization has ever been a burn-
Ig bush that burned but was not
osumed. is vlae b r tbet Jw

ush (the organization) cannot be
consumed. The reason is simple.
The place whereon thou standest
I holy ground." "Put off thy
boes from off thy feet." Mingle
ot politics, sel~f-aggrandisement,
onors, offices with that which is
oly. Keep a splendid organisa-
ion to serve its, purpose and not
>degrade it,
The Jew should become a part
f the political entity of the city
therein he -lives but there are
lany ways for the purpose to be
n accomplishment. The Jew must
ecothe a factor in the life of the
ity and of the county, but that is
is parate and dia ent fntiond
should not become' the means for


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P c~ PAY Ef.$R ~ 2 r5 W. THRDAvEFER
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~es~ratiware n wsrt Twoak~pL an nmr tso anw
-r- -a yt~arna lo}7acy "et7 sa7 ad E
$38 NaM agE Senes cr-'idtu Ave. Mr Ly Fay; .e hat leas E"-ZrSense AL hmeL dX e4C GlasE~t~ Zm~ ~ tras x
to 7~ lr we N~Rima 'Lm -r'g as~ MirC '..wo-rqEtJ~ .-wr

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THE JEW MMU rii rbr FORno b~~ISIC


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Mr. Harry I. Lipton, prominent economic conditions existing In
borney and president of Beth Miami at the present time. No
cob Congregation, Miami Beach, charges will be made for the Sli-
turned to Miami this weeki after choth services which will be con.
short stay in Chicago, where he ducted on Saturday night, Sep.
ned Mrs. Lipton, who has been tember 5, at midnight. These ser.
liting her mother. vices will be in charge of Rabbi
-*- I. M. W~apner, who will preach,
Mr. Sol Goldstein and Miss Jean and Cantor Nathan Wroobel, who
nisetsI of Louisville. Ky.. whlo will chant.

Mystery of Life

Miss Irene Druckerman of New
York is visiting her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Druckerman
of this city, and will remain here
abottt a month*

*' ~AboB~tYYout YoP


dt Them Q

~Specializing in a thorough eye~
~examination by the aid of the~
I heo st scientific istr Gets,
PATIENT. Our new instru-
~ments register all defects of~
Sthe eyesight. Visitors welcome.~
S36 N. E. First Avenue

1329 N. E. Second Avenue

(Corner Second Avenue)
Gillette Blades, pkg..............39c
Rubbing Alcohol, pint............29c
Veldown Sanitary Napkins,
Fpeanet e ... ..............1......,..29c
value, guaranteed one
year ....,..:....,,.,,,.59c
PHONE 2-9384
SFor Free Delivery Servica-


Silh Company
629 W. Flagler Street
PHONE 2-3362

Snap r, whole, lb................... ec
Spanish I cerel, Ib......20e
Pan Fish, lb.........l....................10c

Free DeliVery

Kodak Plabishla and Enlarting
Commercial Work and Romre Portrafts
50% Off on All Amatear Work
334 N. E; Second Avenue
Phone a-sass

Every Cent

We pride ourselves in atig vr
customer the finest in real wrkan
ahip at the lowest cost.

Let us take care of your car now
when labor and materials are cheap.

Riverside Garg
so7 a W. SavaxNTEaNTH AvaxUs
Wrashing, Polishing, Greasing
carbon Chande~ ana valvesr arond on
Peordsl and Chevrelets for $3.00
Jac k B. ilikla LB. R.ernade

By Rabbi Lazarus Axelrod

I have just returned from a lo-
cal theatre, where for the space
of one hour I was entertained and
incidentally educated by "The
Mystery of Life," as expounded on
the talking screen by that illus-
trious agnostic, Clarence Darrow,
vividly illustrated by pieces of
film dealing with biology and evo-
lution. Repeatedly a question
mark appeared on the screen, .and
Mr. Darrow's deep voice would be
heard simultaneously exclaiming:
"Whither?" The past seems to
hold no secrets; the story of man,
his ultimate ascension over the
lower animals, the intricate and
delicate mechanism of the human
body, all these, according to Clar-
ence Darrow, are no longer a mys-
tery. The missing link has been
discovered. But--"Whither ? "

r.Joseph M. Lipton of this
let this week for an extend-
our, during which he will visit
hington, D. C., Chicago, Ill.,
various cities in the north.

beginning next Sunday morning
seating committee of the Mi-
Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
will be aided by a committee
nthe Ladies' Auxiliary of the
yrgtion. To insure the ut-
tin comfort new electric fans
being installed in addition to
anein the ventilating sys-
of the synagogue. Seating ar-
emnts have been made to al-
more than the usual amount
om for each worshipper and
ashave been set to meet the

peilssin All Branches of
`- 8 18 ----
Two for $5.00--and Up
We Set Our Pi'ermanents
hon 20288 Open Evenings


day, August 28, 1981

Pagre 5

Prizes were won by Mrs. A. Fried- I



man, Mrs. Jessie Weiss and Mrs~
Max Orovitz.
Others present were Mrs. Sidney
Rosenstock, Mrs. Nathan Marko-
vitz, Mrs. Louis Rifas, Mrs. Leo
Steinberg, Mrs. Irwin Greenfieldt
Mrs. ]Leo Rosen, Mrs. David Kap-
lan, Mrs. William Hirsh, Mrs. Leo
Ackerman, Miss Eva Marks, Mrs.
Aaron Reder, Mrs. Samuel W~eis-
sell, Mrs. Bernard Feldman, Mrs.
Eddie Wexler, Mrs. David Slann,
Miss Jean Goldstein, Miss Ethel
Harris, Mrs. Samuel Heyman,
Mrs. Maxwell Bertuch, Mrs. M1.
Goldstrom, Mrs. J. Weiss, Mrs. H.
S. Sepler, Mrs. Emden Herhoz,
Mrs. George Wolpert, Mrs. Mar.
vin Bronner, Mrs. Stanley Myers
and Mrs. Bertram Raff.

Miss Celia Gell is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Gell, for.
merly of New York City and now
residents of Miami. She was ac-
companied here by a friend, Miss
Minnie Dorshen, who will spend
several months here. Miss Gell is
a sister of Mrs. Jacobs, national
president of the Hadassah organ-

e been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
C. Steinberg in Miami Beach
the past six weeks, returned to
ir home last week.

loyalty Club, auxiliary of Emu-
Chapter, O. E. S., is sponsor-
a benefit bridge party at the
e of Mrs. Rae Somberg, 1698
W. Twelfth street, next WTed-
dy evening, September 2, be-
ning at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Rose
en and Mrs. Ella T. Kaiser
be co-hostesses. Prizes will
awarded for high scores and
eshments will be served. The
lic is cordially invited to at-
and is promised an evening
eal enjoyment.

eth Jacob Sunday school will
t every Sunday at 10 a. m. for
ssin Biblical and post-Bibli-
history conducted under the
ership of Rabbi L. Axelrod. A
ueof these courses is the ex-
stion of Jewish festivals and
origin, followed by written
ysby the children. In charge
the musical accompaniments
entertainment every Sunday
nino ns rlMiss JeanetYe rHaC r
rew songs, ~particularly those
Palestine, are being taught the

munah Chapter of the O. E. i.
guest tonight and aiding, in
celebration together with Hia-
Chapter, O. E. S.,. in the
memoration of the memory of
ert Morris, founder of the or-
Quite a large' delegation has
ified its intention of being
nt and helping in the elabo-
ceremonies. Mrs. Ella T.
er, worthy matron of Emunah
pter, is heading its delegation
will be one of the chief figures
he ceremonies.


Those wanting to enjoy a pleas-
ant trip down the bay are urged
to attend the excursion being
sponsored by the Yeddedem Club
for the evening of next Sunday,
August 30. In charge of arrange-
ments are A. Feinstein and Bob
Sweitzer, who have announced
that they will present a number
of novelties for the entertainment
of the guests.

As we are going to press the
Miami chapter of the A. Z. A. is
holdingr an im or~rtnt m ti t ~

vlulp ee ngIVLQl aI~Cl~ 4
Kaplan Hall. This is the first -*~
meeting which has been held on! Mrs. E. Katziff and Mrs. F. Sla-
Thursday mightm drn hhe e trn iter wil se ih ehostesses at t

will be held on that day. At this benefit of the Arbeiter Ring
meeting all charter members who "Schule" at the home of Mrs. Kat-
are eligible will receive the second iff at 918 N. W. Fifth avenue, on
degree. Sunday evening, September 6, at

There is a pessimistic note in
Darrow's voice as he retaliates the
clever arguments as set forth by
his questionnaire relative to the
values of modern science, the ra-
dio, te irplsane, by a king gloom-
pier?" Finally, the climax. Dar-
row depicts the end of all things
by the world being completely ex-
tinguished from the universe
through fire.
The outstanding feature of the
picture was that question mark,
and Clarence, Darrow's "Wh~ith-
er?" This question has baffled
greater minds. I am reminded of
the incident where four learned
sdges blessed me oyd ente & d
study of the "Mystery of Life."
Only one emerged unscathed.
Ben Sira, though excluded from
the "Kethubim," remarked with
wisdom: "Search not what is be-
yond Thee." There is so much to
study the working of man's emo-
tions, plans for the betterment of
the world we inhabit, the develop-
ment of man's finer feelings, that
to lay aside these all-important
subjects, and harp on the "Whith-
er?" would seem somewhat illog-
We have no control over the fu-
ture: we know not what the future
has in store. But we can, by our
daily deeds, by living reasonably
and thoughtfully in the present,
render our futures sublime. "Take
care of the pennies, the pounds
will take care of themselves." So
says the Englishman. "Take care
of the present, the daily routine,
the little incidents of life, the
words that issue from your mouth,
and you are shaping your future."
We live in the present. Life is
short. Let us cast aside all
thoughts of the future; let us
cease to ponder on the "Wither ?"
and give thought to the whys and
wherefores, the pros and cons of
the present, to make that present
worth while, so that our lives shall
not be mere pieces of driftwood
floating aimlessly on the vast sea
of life, but lives worthy of His in-
effable name, worthy of the name
Jew, that mysterious personage
who has persisted to live up to the
principles imposed upon him by
the Tsellem Elohim, the likeness
of God.

.The interclub tennis tournament
is now inhprors and 11e wn

nounced shortly. A challegene has
been issued by the organization to
the Yeddedem Club for a tennis
contest, but this challenge has not
yet been accepted.

An increase of more than one
h hundred per cent is reported in
the attendance of Beth Jacob Con-
gregation Talmud Torah. Under
the leadership of Rabbi Axelrod,
daily morning courses are being
given in Hebrew reading, writing
and conversation, Bible and He-
brew grammar. Preparation for
special cildren's services for Rosh
Hashonah and Yom Kippur is now
one of the main objectives of the
school. White and blue costumes
will be worn by the children dur-
ing these services.

Mr. and Mrs. Leo C. Steinberg,
accompanied by their sister, Miss
Jean Goldstein, and brother, Sol,
and Al Mechlowitz;, left last week
for Louisville, Ky., where they
will visit Mrs. Stemnberg's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Goldstein.

n o'clock. Ti kets will is$~1 affa
should be made not later than
September 4 by calling 2-9430.
The public is invited.

The marriage of E. Max Gold-
s ei, prominent a trne (doe g
Flint, Mich., at Grand Rapids, on
August 9, has just been announe-
ed. Mr. and Mrs. Goldstein will
return to Miami some time next
week '

Mr. and Mrs. A. Orovitz, for-
merly of Philadelphia, Pa., resi-
dents of Miami for the past sev-
eral years, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Miriam,
to Mr. David Bass, prominent jew- i
eler of this city. Miss Orovitz is
a native of Philadelphia and r -
ceived her education in the pubhec
schools and high school of San-
ford, Fla., later attending and
graduating from the University of
Alabama. She has been one of
the most popular girls of the
younger Jewish set of Miami and
is a member of several organiza-
tions of the city. Mr. Bass is the
head of the Bass Jewelry Com-
pany of Miami and is one of the
younger successful business men
of Miami. Miss Orovitz is now
visiting her cousin, Mrs. D. Rab-
inowitz, at her summer home in
Atlantic City. Mr. Bass iCI also a
visitor to Atlantic City and both
are expected to return to Miami
shortly. The wedding will be an
event of the early fall and will
take place in Miami.

Cantor Boris Schlachman of the
Beth Jacob Congregation arrived
here Wednesday morning after
having spent his summer vacation
as guest cantor in Tampa, Phila-
delphin and a number of other
northern cities. He is now train-
ing the children's choir for the
High Holiday services at Beth
In charge of the dance which 's
being sponsored by the Junior Ha-
dassah, as we are going to press,
Thursday night, at Carter's Pier,
is a committee headed by Miss
Gertrude Goldman, whose assist-
ants are the Misses Hannah Mack,
Reggie Goldstein and Mrs. Harold

Miss Sue Sepler of New York
City, house guest of her brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. H.
S. Sepler of the Rits Hotel, was
the honor guesif at a" pajama
breakfast recently given by Mrs.
Albert Serdes at her home, 326 N.
E. Twenty-sixth terrace. Luncheon
was served at the card t~ab~les, ceti-
tored with~ tall vases .of roses.

One of the most outstanding af-
fairs of the present season was
the bridge given for the benefit
of the Miami Chapter of Senior
SHadassah last Wednesday night In
the patio of the Mayfield Court
Apartments. Quite a large num-
her of the residents of Miami and
Miami Beach were present. Prizles
were won by Mrs. Mannie Wesson,
Mrs. S. H. Lutzky, Mrs. A. ~Weis-
sel, Mr. A. E. Woolfe and Mr.
Mannie Weson. A beautiful eake
donated by the Home Town Bak.
ery wasl awardaid to `Mrs.~ G. H.
Behrend as the door prize. Iln
charge of arrangements were Mr~s.
Sadye Golde Rose as chairman,
Miss Rosemary Gerson, Mrs. Har-
ry Rubin and Mrs,. A. L. Kanter.

Mr. and Mrs. Hyman $. Levy,
winter residents of Miami, will re-
turn to the city immediately after
the High Holidays. At the close
of the cdamp which Mrs. Levy has
been conducting in the Blue Ridge
Mountains, they will spend some
time in New York City, Pittsburgh
and Washington, D). C., prior to
returning to open their homne here.


Friday, August 28,

Page 6


Dr. and Mrs. Carl T. Herman
motored to Miami last week to
spend their vacation.

Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kominers re-
turned Friday after spending a

m th and the Ca ill Mo nt iork


When Bill Stonhatchet felt a "yen"
For worldly goods of other men,
He'd take his club and say "Dear
I may be late for dinner."
But would he "top his drive," oh

Tom Skinlothes' face would beam
with joy,
The while he seized some ligfht-
some toy
And brained that sinner*
When old Sir Haard Guye longed

He'd I tr pi ,mace down off the

And thsehnesraightaway bestir him-
To go abroad and feteh d
His victims would not sit and
mope, d
But battled Guye with vim an
Anr nfGuy slostte' c i s enote

But yeggs all swollen up with
Now ply their trade with "swank"
and '"side,"
Those old-time methods they de-
New ideas now imbue them;
They rely write a "kite" that's

With threats to "put you on the

Shouldspot,"not call prompt to the

Andd bing your money to them.

Gaas-How long can a man live
without brains?
Sasse-Let's see--how old are


Among the passengers who
barked on the giant flying
DO-X last Tuesday morning
New York City were Albert
per of the Miami Herald and i
old Farkas of the United Prdr






The Only Way In Which

TO Reach All Your Friends

Enjoy Your

High Holida]

With the
1.1545 S. W. Third Shes

Beginning Evening of
September 11th
Beginning Evening of
September 21st


9 o'clock on, or Suanday mel

man of New York City, who will
remain here for the winter season.
Beth El Sisterhood entertained
with a bridge luncheon last week
at the ~Poinsettia Grill honoring
Mrs. Harry Lerner, who will leave
with her family this week to make
her home in Virginia.

Mr. and Mrs. J. Goodmark have
tended trip through the north,
returned to the city after an ex-
during which time they visited in
Washington, D. C., Atlantic City
and New York. s

.Elaborate preparations are be-
mng made by Beth El Congregation
for the High Holiday services at
the community house under the.
direction of Rabbi Alexander S.
Kleinfeld, formerly of New York
City. Seating arrangements have
been made to provide comfortably
for all the worshippers. Rabbi
Kleinfeld is expected to arrive in
Palm Beach next week to assume
his duties as rabbi.


(Continued from Page One)
Authorities sent the check back
to the bank and put the grateful
bather in an observation ward.

To Market, To Market
Two young men connected with
the New York Stock Exchange
ought to be able to cause a run
(broken-field variety) on the mar-
ket any time, if they remember
their past training.
Both of them are football stars.
One is "Red" Cagle, former cap-
tain of the Army team, the other,
John Law, captain of the Notre
Dame eleven of 1929. Cagle is re-
ported to be earning his bread as
a -telephone clerk and Law's du-
ties are said to be of a similar
That at least proves that all
college graduates don't become
bond salesmen.

Tant-a-ra Department
Speaking of send effects, the
latest thing in the radio studios is
a keyboard which controls the
sounding of automobile horns. The
new instrumental creation, com-
posed of 36 horns, each one tuned
to one of 36 notes in a scale of
three octaves, is played by finger-
ing a row of buttons, all of which
are like the horn buttons on the
steering wheels of traffic-going

Mrs. E. Hollander and sons,
Adolph and Herman, whoospent he
summer visxa innd si ter, M n. a d
Mrs. Max Halpern of this city, re-
turned Tuesday to their home m
New York on the Clyde Liner Al-

1MacStingy--q never deny my
wife a single wish.
O'D~onough--That's mighty gen-
erous of you, old man.
MacStingy--Oh, you misunder-
stand me. It don't cost nothing' to
wish, dos it ?

Announcing the Opening of

342 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach Phone 5-20671
Tea Cup Reading Entertainer
Numerology Entertainer

General Auto Repairing
421-423 N. W. First Avenue
Body and Fender Work, Motor
and Brake er ie, Auto Tops,


out Klaxons. Asked one day by one
of the clerks what made him ta
way, Jim said, "Man wit ta
kinda horn stole my wife lst ya
Every time I hear it I hnsh'
bringing her back.

Smde-Why did you get rid
of your old auto?
Benito--I had too much trouble
with it. BtItogti e-
Smedley--u I huh tnv
er broke down.
Benito--It didn't--but think of
the reputation it has for running
over people.

Ed Clein is now a
amo, t here he will

visitor in Mi-
remain for a

Miss Lillian Rosenwald has re-
gundfio dmas lrief vacation in

Mrs. Harry Halpern will be
hostess to Beth Israel Sisterhood
at a bridge luncheon Friday at
her home in Northwood. Prizes
will be given for high scores and
refreshments will be served.

Regular Friday night services
at Beth Israel Temple are featured
by Dr. Carl N. Herman's addresses
in his series of "Schools of Jew-
ish Thought in Jewish History."
The public is cordially invited to
attend these services.

Mr. Burton Goldstein is now
visiting friends in Charleston,
South Carolina.

arerin TmpArg were tdheyam% l
spend a brief vacation visiting rel-
atives and friends. They were ac-
companied by Mr. Argintar, who
returned Wednesday.

Mrs. Max Greenberg of Lake
Worth entertained members of
Beth Israel Sisterhood and con-
gregation with a party at her
home last week. Quite an enjoy-
able time was had by all. Prizes
for high scores were awarded and
a delicious ice course was served
the guests.

Palm Beach lodge of B'nai
B'rith has beenthact ve lately aih

of its officers. The meetings which
have been held at the community
house under the leadership of the
president, Mr. Joseph H. Lesser,
have been marked by large attend-

eaetherdesp ition an tmforoa
sence of a number of membel~s
from the city. Last Wednesday
night the~ by-laws and constitution
of the organization were acted
upon. Plans for the future work
of the organization were discussed
and will be announced shortly.

Beth Israel Sisterhood is plan-
ning a beach basket picnic next
week at the foot of Peruvian ave-
nue and all are urged to attend.

David B. Moses has returned to
the city after an absence of sev-
eral months in Mt. Vernon, N. Y.

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Vangilder
of this city, formerly of Miami,
entertained a number of their Mi-
ami friends last Sunday. A very
delightful evening was spent in
the playing of bridge and other
games after supper had been
served. Among their guests were
Mrs. Sadye G. Rose, Mrs. Lester
H. Frankenstein of New York
City, Mr. L. Golde, Mr. D. Golde
and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kaiser. The
Vangilders will visit Miami on
Sunday, September 6, where they
will be the guests of a number of
their frien s. --

Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kellman







All the world's a stage and to
the tramp is assigned the part of
a walking gentleman.

It is always hard on a man
when love or the measles attack
him late in life.

hears one of these eerie, drawn-

Cleaning Dyeing Repairing
Hats Renovated
Let Reliable Raymond Bain
Show You H~ow!


in the


The Jewish Floridian
PHONE 2-1183

... ~ :. -:: : ~

G e y u t ck t i m di te y at t e yn g gu ve y v ni
ings,~ orfo n ebro h omte.grm


T'1 1



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