The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
October 30, 1931
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;


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


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

Record Information

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

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


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VoueIV. Number XLIV.
kou Miami, Floida, Friday, Octob=er 0 1

uIpperTo Benefit Ic-a~
Welfare Bureau

Price* Five Cents



Mrs. Rose W~eiss of Miami Beach
was recently elected second vice-
president of Jewish WCelfare Bu-
reau Ladies' Auxiliary.


As we are going to press an
important meeting of the Hebrew
Friendly Inn is being held at Beth
David auditorium. One of the im-
eora al matr obeiont miussedo
ganization with one being organ-
ized at Miami Beach, where sev-
eral hundred dollars was raised in
cash and the establishment of a
home for transients is being pro-
posed. Following tonight's meet-
ing there will be a conference of
eeae interested parties at Miami

Day J. Apte, vice president of
the Boy Scouts of Dade county,
accompanied by Rabbi Jacob H.
Kaplan of Temple Israel, visited
the Boy Scout camp near Fort
Lauderdale last Sunday. At the
meeting of the boys addresses
werC made by Rabbl Khillan and
Mr. Apte*


I ,


The first organization in Miami
realize the need of helping the
wish Welfare Bureau is the
nio Council of Jewish Women.
suppr lanno adoedin hoese cbol

Sand the entire proceeds will be
nated to the Jeewish tWelfsroer Bu-

Mrs. P. Scheinberg is chairman

Wth co is psi ent ofte ors.


After several weeks' work it
imi a me "ing onlbeofh ddne t

committee for the city of Mi-
miproper. This committee will
davor to co-operate with simi.
committees which may have
informed in other c mmun a e
rtclrly those having tourists
ungthe winter season. The
mittee will be composed of
embers at large and those rep-
snting the city synagogues. It
prpse tnha ai enthers ano
aization as associate members.
All questions regarding the laws
fKashr~us will be submitted to a
oard of rabbis who will be se-
eted by the organization.


An important meeting of the
xeutivle board of the Greater
liami Jewish Cemetery Associa-
onwas held Wednesday night at
th David Talmud Torah. The
ontitution and by-laws of the or-
aization were given their final
edng and were unanimously a -

Th e organization is composed of

h~e ettvs am he B sh Da i
b~dox Congregation, Beth Ja-
o Congregation, Sisterhood of
eedShel 'Emes and Brother.
odof Chesed Shel Emes.
At a recent meeting a resolu-
on of appreciation to Mr. Man-
elRippa, founder of the original
esdShel Emes, was adopted by
eexecutive board.
The organization is owner of
heJewish section of Woodlawn
emetery, and plans will be made
yfor the erection of a chap-
I at the cemetery.


MIrs. Rose Goldstein of Miami
adRockaway Park has antio2nne- t
that in response to the demands 1
made upon her by her customers i
troughout the country she will
"Perate the G. &t L. Restaurant in I
liami, the Pioneer Hotel in Mi- E
"mi, and a restaurant in Miami a

sDe ning here toda alt es rus an i
"Urant on the Beach will open t
shortly, due announcement ap- s
"aring in these columns. c
An invitation is extended to all t
'er friends to visit her at the G. I
L. and to renew acquaintances. ja
Lsociated with her will be Mrs. a
dVitt and Mr. Lawrence Gilbert, s
Srell known itew York restau- c

kntr Business a'nis hunchhs
nd low priced dinners are being ;


Beth Dadid To

Choose Officers

On Sunday, November 8, Con-
gregation Beth David will elect
officers for the coming term at
a meeting which will be held in
its Talmud Torah auditorium. Be-
cause of the importance of elect-
ing officers who will conserve the
assets of the synagogue, an active
campaign is being waged among
fientembers,e prticularl fdoa s
are Mr. Lewis Brown, president of
the congregation; Mr. W. L. Wil-
liams, vice president of the con.
gregation* Mr. Louis Weinkle,
tre s rer of the cn rgatio ,r and
president of the congregation.
An active campaign is also be-
ing waged for the remaining of-
fices, an average of three candi-
dates for each office having been


In celebration of its first anni-
versary the Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation is sponsoring a birthday
supper at the synagogue on Sun-
day evening, November 1, begin-
ning at 6:30 o'clock.
An elaborate program will be
presented for the entertainment of
the guests and following the sup-
per bridge will be played.
A charge of only seventy-five
cents will be made. The general
public is invited to attend.

Rabbi A. Levin of New York
City, who formerly occupied the
pulpit of Beth Jacob Congregation
of Miami Beach, arrived here last
w~eek to recuperate from a recent
illness. During his stay here he
will probably entage in edneation-
al and commlunal wTokjk. While
hetie he. is the a ~ofs Cairbr and '
Mrs. Nath-an *Wroobet .of the Mi-
and1 Jewish Orthodox Oaee-

Leonard Rose, the 13-year-old
,cellist who has won innumerable
prizes for his splendid ability in
playing the 'cello, will be the solo-
ist next Tuesday evening at the
concert presented under the aus-
pices of the University of Miami
Conservatory of Music. Te con-
cert, featuring the Junior Sym-
phony Orchestra, will be held at
the patio of the Miami Conserva-
tory, 1449 N. E. Seconddaven e
beginning at 8 p. m. Tues ay, No
member 3.
Leonard is the son of Mr. and
1Mrs. Harry Rose and comes from
a family noted for their musical
accomplishments. About three
MearW tg rhe b came the pupils o
rioso, and has exhibited such
splendid musical abilities that
Critics are predicting an excep-
.ional musical career for him. His
,laying is marked by a buoyancy
rnd forceful enthusiasm, by a bal-
rnce and flexibility of tone and
imoothness which is unusual in
Children of his age.
I~ohard will play Schubert's
'Unfinished Symnphony" in two

~i it

Mass Meetmng

Date Postponed

The mass meeting of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Cemiietery Asso-
ciation, originally scheduled for
net ulday ehds te post oned

Sunday evening, November 15, be-
ginning t 8of t ativities of the
organization will be made at this
meeting and addresses by promi-
trent speakers and a musical pro-
gram will be presented. The pub-
lic is cordially invited to attend.


The membership campaign re-
cn lyh laun1he r ndal f h
leadership of Mr. Louis R. Roth
has been progressing for the past
week. Since the organization of
its ladies' auxiliary, committees to
colt uen anh use-o- ounb cnva
will work in conjunction with the
campaign committee.
A letter bearing the signatures
of all Greater Miami rabbis has
been sent to every Jew in the dis-
trict, endorsing the work of the

b olhowedu bilurpersonh can


The Palatial Kosher Restaurant,
operated by Mr. Morton Fagan for
a number of years at 265 N. E.
Second street, will reopen for the
winter season Sutnday, November
1. During the day a special din-
ner will be served without extra
The Palatial Kosher Restaurant
has been the scene of many cele-
brations, both individual and con-
gregational, since its inception
some years ago. The spacious din-

nh sevce nand ano wla deta
which has made the Palatial
Kosher Restaurant a by-word in
households of tourists throughout
the country as well as local resi-
dents. Business men's lunches will
be featured during the week. B'nai
B'rith luncheons are held every
Wednesday at noon.

Next Sunday afternoon at 3:30
o'clock a tombstone to the mem-
ory of the late Sarah Neham, the
wife of Mr. Jacob Neham, of Mi-
ami, will be unveiled at ceremonies
in the City cemetery on N. E. Sec.
ond avenue. Rabbi S. M. Machtel
of Beth David will officiate.
Sunday afternoon, November 1,
at 2 p. m., the tombstone to the
memory of the late S. Pont will
be unveiled with formal cere-
monies being held at the Jewish
section of Woodlawn cemetery,
The friends of the family are ask.
ed to attend.

Mr. Harry Rosalaky, formerly
of the G. & R. Restaurant, is re-
modeling the store at 215 N. E.
Second avenue and will shortly
open a kosher restaurant at this
address. It will be operated in a

strictly kosher manner and will be
equipped with the most modern
kitchen appliances and the dining '
roomn has binen espeelally designed
16b give the patrons- the utmost


ELSEWHERE we are printing a brief message from Rabbi Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan of Temple Israel directed to his own members, in which he
pointedly urges them to attend Friday evening services.

We join heartily in the brief message of Rabbi Kaplan. Would that
all our rabbis throughout Florida would have the courage to drive home
as effectively as possible the message, "Saturday is for some communion
with your Maker.,,

Particularly is this message timely now. A number of young Jewish
boys and girls have organized clubs for their social enjoyment. No better
or more appropriate time could have been found (?) than Friday night.
When our Jewish boys and girls attending the university want to have
a good time, they inevitably choose Friday nights.
Will these good youngsters, and even the older folks, ever realize that
if for nothing else than self-respect they should devote Frid~ay evenings,
if no other time, to attendance at the synagogues and temple.
Well said, Rabbi Kaplan, and may there be more like you!


M~iami for the season enjoyed a WES~~lltHI~D~nT P LM BEACH )(
>******+++++++++++++@@@5 splendid address by Mfiss MIar B. n'S A B CR
o MJerritt, dean of women of the Reom Jis Cogeaon

I E T YUnvrstyo Mam, at ona Beth Isirael will hold regular Fri-
o night in the, vesftry rooms of the dyeeigsricsa h e-
o MIiami Jewish Orthodox Congrega- pl dat 8vnn o'clock.Dr arl Ne Her-
[ E T Y ~oo tion. MIiss Lucile M~utchler gat miean wil offiociatr Cand the subect
O an interesting reading and vocal f: hi ero ill bficae "Is Rheligion
+++++++++ooooooooooooor~ selections by Miss Helen W~roobel, Of Oipiae?"o il Rigo
asccompaiied by M~iss Irene Farr" O.... .-
Joe Williamson and Mrs. Alex at the piano, met w~ith much ap- The Beth Israel religious school
Goldstein. Those who can give do- plause. After the business session eeseach Sunday morning at
nations of food or other supplies refreshments were serv-ed. 45 an loe wt ssmlyad
are urged to call Mrs. Weiner at service atdce 11:30 Furterbl adon-
2-1200. The proceeds are to be' An important meeting of tht rie hae bee rceve fr he
use fo th Haasah edial r-executive board of the Junior tic ool library. The high school
ganization. Council of Jewish Women will be; lasses have charge of it.
rtIheld at the home of Mlrs. Aaron ----
Billy Buller, WtIOD tap dancer, Reder, 15341 N. W. Eighth street.: Beth Isr~ael Sis~terhood is spon-
the 2-Bits Club Hi-Hatters, Mfae Tuesday evening. November 3. All scoring a card party Sunday eve-
Rose Studio of Dancing and a heads of committees, members of ning atd 8is ocaloc t the hmen of
peppy orchestra will all contribute the board and officers are urgedDradMr.Cl .H ma.T-
toward a splendid evening's en- to attend. Plans for the peace bepie il eaaddad
tertainment Sunday night, Novem- meeting on November 10 will bel prefreshet seviled Mwrs.d aR. .
her 1, at Kaplan Hall, N. E. Nine~- discussed. A announce ment w-as A pte and Mirs. Dave Feldman will
teenth street between First and made of the appointment of theiacs Ms emn
Second avenues. The well-known Mfisses Goldie and Sylvia Miller ----
Yededem Club celebrates its third as co-chairmen for the fourth an- Beth Israel Sisterhood will hold
anniversary in Hallowe'en fash- nual December dance. lits regular monthly meeting at
ion. Every one is invited. Be I F.^,

Page Two

Thte Palanaia Ko~rsher


dPhone 2-9883 For ReservadeCIs


--~ -~-L -qcL~^Y5--~-~L~L-~LjY-~-Y-~

monity house. Approximatelco
members and friends of the
gregation attended. Defining
as "the enforcement of u
among men," Mr. Lesser sPoke
the branches of the law and t
that the laws of the United t
are based, fundamentally o
portion of the preamble,
,states, in part, "All men ar
ated equal." J. Sneider,rea
of the congregation, spokresie
urging attendance at a lel
of the congregation Octonseet
and Mrs. Tessler, president o
sisterhood, announced na
of that organization on the
date. Mr. Lesser's address
the first of a series of le
planned for the society during
season. Dr. Alexander Kle nfe
congregation rabbi and sc
leader, announced. The next meet
ing is scheduled for Monday ih
November 2, at 8 o'clock, inigthe
community house, 414 Seventh
street. Members and friends o
the -congregation are invited t

Friends of Mr. Philip Blicher
will regret to learn that he is 1
and under a doctor's care at Mi.

Saturday morning attendance a
Beth El Congregation has be
continually increasing due to t
efforts of Rabbi Kleinfeld. T
public is urged to attend te

The bazaar committee of Beth
El Congregation is working
wards a splendid success this year.
Plans will be announced shortly.

In celebration of his ninth birth-
day, David Karfunkle, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Karfunkle,
was host to the children of the
Sunday school and their parents
last Sunday morning at the corn-
munity house. In conformity with
a custom recently established by
the rabbi, David delivered a birth-
day address. Cake, ice cream and
other goodies were served. Mns.
Karfunkle was assisted by Mrs. M.
Schrebnick and Mr. and Mn:
Maurice Dickson. Games were
played and prizes were won by
Morton Smith and Moshe Gold-




An important meeting of the
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation was
held last Tuesday night at the
synagogue. Plans for the supper
to be held next Sunday evening
were announced.

Mir. and Mrs. I. L. M~intzer and
family are now located in their
new home, 903 Jefferson avenue,
Miami Beach, having moved there
recently. They will hold open
house Tuesday evening, November I
3, beginning at 8 o'clock. All
friends are invited to come and be
their guests.

The Sisterhood of Chesed Shel
Emes will hold~ its regular meet-
ing next Tuesday, N~ovember 3, at
2:30 p. m. All members are urged
to attend as important business
will be transacted. The meeting
will be at Beth David hall.

The Sisterhood of Temple Israel
will sponsor a peace program rt
its meeting Monday afternoon,
November 2, at 2:30 o'clock, pre-
ceded by a board meeting at 1:30,
at Kaplan Hall. Mrs. Morris
Cowen, chairman of the peace
committee, will open the program
with a prayer for peace. Hon. R.
B. Gautier, mayor of Miami, will
deliver an address on "Peace."
Rose Mary Gerson will sing and
will be accompanied by Hortense
Landesman at the piano. Mrs.
Leonard Epstein will give a short
talk on "Peace as Viewed in Eu-
ropean Travels." A social hour
will follow the formal meeting
and will be in charge of Mrs. J.
A. Richter, chairman of hospital-

Beth David Sisterhood was host
at a card party at which twenty
tables of bridge were in play last
Sunday evening at the Talmud To-
rah hall. The door prize was won
by Mrs. Lena Simon. Prizes for
high scores were awarded to Mrs.
Hyman N. Levy, Mirs. R. Goldstein,
M~rh. I. Mendelson and Mrs. D.
Abbott. Mrs. A. Orovitz was in
charge of arrangements.

Mlyron S. Zeientz, son of Mr.
atnd derss. Loui Zieintz lno nim
Y'ork City, where he is taking a
p~ost-graduate preparatory course
to enable him to enter college in
the winter. Myron is a graduate
o~f MIiami High School and of the
religious school of Temple Israel.
He is an accomplished saxaphone
player and was one of the favor-
ites of the Miami younger Jewish

Beth David Sisterhood is spon-
soring an Armistice Day card
party at its Talmud Torah hall on
Wednesday evening, November 4,
at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Charles Green-
field is in charge and she will be
assisted by Meadames Samuel Ar-
coovitz, Isidor Cohen, David Bo-
Ron, Morris Dubler and Meyer
Schwartz. The public is cordially
invited to attend. Prizes will be
awarded and refreshments will be
served. The proceeds are to be
devoted to its Talmud Torah fund*

The food sale of Senior Hadas-
sah scheduled for November 25
has been postponed to Friday, De-
cember 4. Mrs. Milton Weiner is
chairman of the Palestine supplies
committee. Others assisting are
Mrs. Albert Rosenthal, Mrs. Wal-

thee i cotue a prze wil b ithe temple on Tuesday, ouvem ev~
thee i cotum aspries illbe A meeting of the Senior Coun- 1 The Parent-Teacher Associa-l
prsne.cil of Jewish Women was held at t 11o wl et Monda e emn ni
*Kaplan Hall last Wednesday af- memberr nicat the t mple. Mr .
Next Friday, November 6, Dr. ternoon. Mirs. Ben Watts, presi- Sam A. Goldstein is chairman of
Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple Israel( dent, made an address of welcome. the P.-T. A\. At these meetings
Will preach from the pulpit of the It was decided that the entire pro- problems of child study will be
Jacksonville Reform Jewish Con- ceeds of the supper to be given discussed
gregation in the interests of the at Kaplan Hall on ovember 15, be- *
Union of American Hebrew Con- ginning at 6 p. m., would be do- The regular Sunday night card
gregations. Rev. Don Henshaw nated to the Jewish Welfare Bu- pryfrtebnei fBt l
ofthe First CongregationalJ reau. Mrs. P. Scheinberg is chair- Sisterhood was held at the home
SChurch of Coral Gables will preach man of the committee in charge of Mlr. and Mr~s. Har~ry A. Lee. It
rat Temple Israel. of the supper. Following the busi- wa well attended and valuable
nes meeting scialhourwasprizes were given to the high
The Junior Council of Jewish enjoyed under the direction of scorers at each table. Delicious
W-omen will meet Tuesday evening, Mlrs. Lewis Brown, chairman o~f refreshmentsq were served by the
November 3, at Kaplan Hall. A social affairs. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan hostess.
social hour will follow the busi. delivered an address on "W~hole-
ness session. some Food." Palm Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith held its regular semi-month-
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tannenbaum The Ladies' Auxiliary of the/ ly meeting. Important plans
and daughter, Hope Ell ~~qeturn.( Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre- were discussed for the luncheon
ed to Miami Tuesday rvnmg af. gation will hold its regular card and smoker which will be held at
ter having spent their sun mer va- party in the vestry rooms of thr, an early date. Mr. Joseph H.
cation in the north, synagogue Tuesday evening, No- Lesser presided and a large num-

vember 3, and the public is invited
to attend. Prizes will be given
for high scores and refreshments
will be served.

What probably was the banner
event of the season was the card
party of the Loyalty Club, aux-
iliary of Emunah Chapter, 0. E.
S., W'ednesday at the Alcazar Ho-
tel. In charge of arrangements
and responsible for its succe~ss
were Mrs. Lena Simon and Mr .
Bert-Green. Assistinghait the puan

and M~rs. George Griffith. Assis -
i ga with re rehments wereB I.
stein and MIrs. Joseph 31. F n .
Rliss Ruth Green w~as eigar~ette
girl. In charge of tickets w er~e
Mrs. S. G. Rose, Joseph 31.I; mie
and Robert J. Wallis. MIore than
two hundred guests atte~ndel.
Prizes were won by MrIs. J. A.
Stahl, Miss Floyd Kemp, Ed L.
Rickard, Mrs. Julius Simpson'

hir. Ed WColfe, formerly of the
Etta Beauty Shoppe and now of
New York City, arrived here this
week with Mr. Karo, his brother-
in-law, to spend several weeks at
Miami Beach.

Mrs. I. Tannenbaumi, Mlrs. Blonda
Gallagher, Mrs. A. Fox, Miss Ruth
Green, Mrs. S. M. Beatty, Mrs. P
M. Levi, Mrs. B. M. Lively, Miss
Sarah Shochet, Mrs. R. V'ince Rose
Mrs. J. Silverstein, Mrs. R. Levitt'
Mrs. Harry Isaacs, Mrs. D. Wexr-
ler, Mrs. Myer Tarlin, Mrs. Harr
Weinberg, Mrs. 1. Miller, Mrs. J.
Katz and Miss Frances James.

her of members were present.

The regular semi-monthly meet-
ing of Beth El Sisterhood was
held Tuesday night at the home of
Mrs. Sam Berner. Important bus-
iness was transacted and a social
hour followed, at which refresn-
ments were served by the hostess.

Mrs. M. Rosen and Mrs. B.
Chertkoff will be the hostesses at
an elaborate supper for the bene-
fit of the Workmen's Circle
Schule Fund Simday evening, No-
vember 1, at 7 o'clock, at the
Workmen's Circle hall, 704 N. W.
Fifth avenue. The charge will be
seventy-five cents per plate. The
public is invited. A dairy dinner
will be served.

Senior Hadassah is making
elaborate preparations for the
next big event, its annual luncheon
and Iinfntmsh~ow r, at which M1s

The event will be held at Mrs. Se-
I ~man's home November 9, this
being her annual donation to the
Hadassah movement to aid the
Palestine supplies committee. Mrs.
Samuel Katz, chairman of Pales-
tine supplies and sewing, will as-
sist, as will Mrs. Harry Weinberg
and Mrs. Joe Williamson. The
public is invited to attend and no
charges will be made.

The "Goblins' Night," sponsored
by Temple Israel, held at Kaplan
hall last Tuesday night, was at-
tended by several hundred people.
The hall was decorated with Hal-
lowe'en novelties and the fortune
telling booth, zoo, fish pond, side
shows and dancing amused the
crowd every minute of the eve-
ning. Mrs. I. L. Seligman was
general chairman of the committee
in charge.

Next Sunday evening the Yeded-
em Club will hold its second birth-
day banquet at Kaplan Hall. An
evening of gala entertainment has
been arranged for and prizes will
be given for the best costumes.

The first .business meeting of

Mlr. and Mrs. Jesse Susskind,l '"""""""""l"""""".................
nephew~ and niece of MRsI. Mary i ggam P n
Schr~ebnick, spent the week-end=
here as her guests. They are on Be uyS o
their honeymoon, having recently 72 ahntnAeu
married. M~r. and M~rs. O.

br~ue I stanr ingh rthe during OFFERS eOU SMMER!
ther tayata ishngpaltS BPRICES
Spekig o "uriprdene nd Permanent Waves
Legal Science."' Joseph Hi. Lesser, $7.50o -n $10.00 .$1500
lorcal attorney, addressed th hmo n St....10
weekly meeting of the Congla ~ Manicures and
tionBet ElHebew Ltergrea- air Cuts ......................--75e
tion Beth ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,ry ..

<;er Cohen, Mrs. A. L. Kanter, Mrs. the Junior Chapter of Hadassah of



Special Opening Dinner Only $1.00

Week Day L nh~n 50c~~~~~~~~~~

Dines.....~~~~~~~HRC~~~5 0088 ........

~_ ___I __

__~I _______C________C____CI____C__II ---

~rr~v LuP~y



Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 2-0621
435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 2-4'485

Building Materbial
Roofing Paper, Asphalt
428 N. W. North River D~ri've
Phone ,2;251

17.10 N. W. 5th Street
We Supply~ Your Every Wont


Chas.hTann nbaum

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


53 N. E. 25th Street
Phone 3-1355
58 N. E. 25th Street
At' F. E. C. R. R. Phone 2-1420

48 N. WT. Seventh Street
Telephone 2-4830 Miami, Fla.

Kodak Finishing and Ealarslas
Comrmercial Work and,HaomePortraits
50%S Off on All Amatear Work
384 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone rs-sss


By Bettye

Anyone who has seen the pic-
ture, "Five-Star Final," will know
exactly how I feel. (In a serious
mood, if you please!) How could
anyone feel any other way under
the circumstances ? You can't ex-
pect me to feel happy worrying
about my friends taking poison on
account of a mere news item. (So
hereafter P'm going to tryl to be
very ;careful in what I say.) Don't
hold me to my promise!

The other day Sylvia Leibovit
rushed into one of my classes up
in the air about something. In
eat, a Id she could ie ofws ar

taken such an interest in the
atmosphere.) Alas, woe is me! I
really became frightened. (Being
old-fashioned in my ideas about
flying.) When she announced
that she had been up in the
"American Clipper." However, I
decided that was really something
to go up in the air for'
The first thing she noticed was
the life preservers (not candy
ones by any means.) I do think
that was a good idea, being as it
was her first trip in the oxygen,
nitrogen and other elements. (Par-
don,- but I'm trying to cram for
a chemistry test and write at the
same time.) She said she looked
everywhere so that she wouldn't
miss a thing. (Who could blame
her ?) Even the smoking compart-
ment, pilots' quarters, and of
course, the pilot

There were a great many stu-
dents at the Junior Hadassah mu-
sical bridge. Those attending
were Esther Neham, S. Steinberg,
Edna Schoenfeld, Sylvia Leibovit,
Eleanor Sheldon, Beatrice Golden-
blank, Gertrude Neham, Charlotte
Rappaport, Rose Cromer and sev-
eral others too deeply engrossed
in a bridge game to be seen or
heard from.

May I add a few words ? While
wrtn hi aticle (if it myb
writing t) is ar don't thinnka f a
socrai ) d cou d cded to a
rownisnais andsgeteaidictionaryo
Asp I wale dou ce imy t eomd I
joining room and saw a man.
Thinking he was supposed to be
putting up some shades, I contin-
ued down the steps. However it
did seem sort of queer that he
should jump as I noticed him, I
called someone and we immediate-
ly began to quiz him. It didn't
take more than a few seconds to
decide that he was a burglar. L im-
mediately called the police, but it
was too late. My find had gotten
away. You can't imagine my dis-
appointment thinking over te
mahny ways I could have knocked
him down. We all can't be de-

At Ida M. Fisher High

By Ethyl

I can still smell the fish oil that

has been sprayed on the plants at
school. Wow, that was bad; it
sort of ruined my want to go fish-
ing, but since this is weekly, I
cannot leave it behind.

Did you know that Jerome Flee-
man is playing the saxophone in
the High Sichool orchestra ? So
that's what has been keeping me
aweakes th se. elghs. lAnd n' v
Gainesville for the Thanksgiving

Even seniors have ambitions, so

(At University of Miam~))

By Milton A. Friedman

Take it from one who knows; if
you want to be a newspaper re-
porter, give up the idea unless you
can be positive of a steady source
of information.

This week I again thought that
I would have nothing to say for
this column. However, I was able
to excavate some news at the last

Upsilon Lambda Phi has pledg-
ed Pauline Lasky, one of our
promising students.

Milton Weiss and Milton A.
Friedman were chosen for the;
second consecutive time to sing in
a double quartet at a fraternity
dance last Saturday night. These
two boys have also been picked
for the select mixed chorus of the

The t mblin ta of the ui
versity (umm tam)amwilo pute un' a
exhibition between the halves of
the football game tonight at
Moore Park. The Jewish members
of the team are Mortimer Fay, Ir-
ving Applebaum, Bob Siegel and
Louis Stein.






Entertaining last Sunday nighr
in honor of their twenty-fifth
wedding anniversary and the en
gagement of their daughter, So
phie Gordon, Mr. and Mrs. J. L
Kaufman received a large number
of guests at their home. Cantol
Boris Schlachman of Miami Beach
sang a number of Yiddish folk
songs and Mr. H. Rose gave a very
interesting reading. Miss Kaufman
will marry Mr. Benjamin Wein
stock of Wilmington, Del., at an
early date. Tall vases of garden
flowers were the only decorations
of the large sweet table which was
placed in .the spacious dining
Mroom ne attending were MM
A. Bloom, Mr. and Mrs. A. Hon
igman, Mr. and Mrs. Silverman
and daughter, Edith; Mrs. Lapin
and son, Jack; Mr. and Mrs. Man
del, Mrs. Jacobson, Miss Rubin,
Mr. Halpern, Miss Alice Cole, Mr,
and Mrs. Sol Young, Jack Doctor,
Mrs. Gordon, Mrs. Rose Kaufman,
Mrs. Glladys Gayer, Miss Mae Gor-
don, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schaffer,
Malcolm First, Pauline Schoen-
feld, Jean Mohilner, Lilian Dock
and Cantor Boris Schlachman,

Arriving here recently were Mr.
.and Mrs. Lawrence Gilbert of
Rockaway Park, N. Y. Mrs. G;il-
bert is the former Sophie Gold-
stid uhte ofMrs Ro Gold
stiwul k own r stau btur of
Miami and New York. The wed-
ding was an event of September
.at Temple Beth El of Rockaway
Park and was performed by Rabbi
Umyer, assist by te cancer
and a choir. Immediately after
the ceremony a dinner was served
to more than three hundred peo-
ple in the banquet hall of the tem-
ple. Mr. Gilbert will be associ.
ated with Mrs. Goldstein in the
operation of the G. & L. Restan-
rant and the Pioneer Hotel, as
well as a restaurant on Miami
Beach. .

Attended by more than one hun-
dred of Miami's representative
Jewish women, the organization
of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau was ef-
fected last Tuesday afternoon at
Burdine's roof garden. Mrs. Julius
Simpson, chairman of the organi-
zation committee, presided. After
some discussion the does of the or-
ganization were fixed at $2 per


~iblunbt* ~q

Phes 8-887

31 North West Ninth Street


I--------- I



P~i~ib 'Phi;Pa


t year. A nomination committee
'was appointed and with the ex-
- ception of the president and first
-vice president all elections were
. unanimous. The first two officers
r were elected after spirited vot-
r ing by overwhelming majorities
1Mrs. Si Mendelson was elected
president; Mrs. Julius Simpson
first vice president; Mrs. Rose
IWeiss of Miami Beach, second vice
- president; Mrs. J. Gerald Lewis,
IItreasurer; Mrs. S. G. Rose, record-
m~ig secretary; Mrs. Herbert E.
KIIleiman, financial secretary, and
,Mrs. D. J. Apte, corresponding
secretary. Mrs. P. Scheinberg was
apoi tendnse irn tee. e ways

stitution committee, which is to
report at the next meeting of the
'Iorganization, consists of Mesdames
-Sam Simonhoff, Louis Zeientz and
Joseph M. Fine. The next meet-
.ing of the organization will be
held at Kaplan Hall on Monday
afternoon, November 17, at 2:30.
An interesting address was made
by Mr. Norman Mirsky, president
of the Jewish Welfare Bureau.

The Belta Sigma Tau sorority
for young Jewish girls reopened
its activities after the summer re-
hes Al vr yi teresting meetiing
Pear Ruin, 837 N. W.V Seventh
aepn and pans nfor ae meA -
vitation is extended to all Jewish
girls to join the organization and
those interested are urged to call
Miss Claire Hodes, 2-7793. The
next meeting will be held tonight
at the home of Miss Rubin.

An interesting and well attended
meeting was the initial gathering
of the season for the Miami Sen.
ior Chapter of Hadassah last Mon-
day afternoon at the Miami Co-
lonial Hotel. More than seventy-
five members and friends were
present. Mrs. Freda Lut ky pre-
sided. A one-act play, pioneers,
about Palestinian life, was pre-
sented ;by Mrs. Harry Weinberg,
Mrs. Albert Rosenthal and Mrs.
Harry Kerzin. Miss Jeanette
Haberfield at the piano, 1Mrs. Bar
ney Kraft in a number of voca
selections accompanied by Baron-
ess Leopold at the piano were fea-
tures of the afternoon's program.
Hostesses for the affair were Mrs.
S. G. Rose, Mrs. J. Katz, .Mrs.
Alex Goldstein, lMrs. Joe Wtilliam-
son nd rs. am imohoff
"".udtees were andhoint fo/
te: gar sfthie organization g _
da, Mrs. Moses Krieger; mem er-
ship and entertainment, Miss Rose
Mary Gerson; publicity, Mrs. S.
G. Rose; ways and means, Mrs. Joe
Wiliamson; MHadassaho Mnthcal;

infant welfare, Mrs. Barney Wein-
kle; penny luncheons, Mrs. I. L.
Seligman; Jewish National F~und,
Mrs. Alex Goldstein; Palestine
supplies, Mrs. Samuel Katz.

The first fall meeting of the
Junior Chapter of Miami Hadas-
sah was held at the Miami Jewish
Orthodox synagogue last Monday
evening when a large number of
members and friends were present.
An interesting address on "Friend-
ship" by Miss Mary B. 1Merritt,
deno I the University of
Sanmi elicited much applause.
Miss I acile Mutchler gave a read-
ing A number of Spanish songs
by Miss Helen W oobel, accom-

pian broug t8 repeated demands
for an encore. Refreshments were
served at the conclusion o f the

next week F'll tell you the ambi-
toes tofF sh seniors and who they

Fisher is going to have its see-
ond annual model night school on
November 20. Here's where the
students get shown up. The par-
ents will really find out how dumb
their kids are.

.And yes, the 4-II Club gave a
Hallowe'en party at my house---
and talk about racket; well you
should have been there!

Well, if I wanted to chat I could
talk till doomsday, so I better quit
before I get started. For like
most women, I like to talk, and
have the gossip go through my
mouth only.

Toodle-doo. -

next week, bon jour.




S. COHN, Manager

_ _~__~_ ~_~IIIL-.,~-- ---- --~-*-~4*R13""~`"mm~~sF-luc7

_ _

'-~RE ~Ill~rlS~~ F~F~F~F~F~F~F~F~F~F~F~F~F~F~F~F~F~IDLdN

- urb'~fvur


I left my family thi France -and
started back across -the ocean;
alone. There was nond' of the thrill
that usually comes wRith heading
toward America, none, of the joy
of coming home.
For a couple of days I. was de.
pressed. Everything 1 cared for
was behind me; I was sariling into
Then one day the wireless spoke.
"H~ave arranged thec following
appointments for you," my part-
ner wired. "Tuesday! after ;year
arrival, Baltimore. Wedneeday,
Pittsburgh; Thursday, : Friday,
Chicago. Best wishes. Please con-
Immediately came a -feeling of
relief and cheer. "I have work to
g'o back to," I exclaimed. *"Duties
are waiting to keep me alert and
a little worried and on my toes."
I was relating the incident to
the chairman of the board of a
large corporation.
"I know just how you felt,"' he
said. "'I've organized our con-
pany so well that I've almost or.
ganized myself out of a job. But
every now and then a iearlly big
problem comes along, and the boys
have to send for me. A hurry call
came to my home from Chicago
last Sunday, and I had to Jeave on
an hour's notice. My wife thetaght
it was a hardship, and of cours
I let her believe that we men lead
terrible lives. But all the wfay out
on the train my. spirit wis. sing
ing: 'Somebody wants me, I have
work to do.' "
Joseph Medfill was asked V-"What
is the greatest pleasure of year
life ? "
"To feel that I am at play when
I am at work," he answered.
The book of Genesis pres~ents
work as a curse inflicted on ha
manity for its sins. We know in
these times of itmemployment howr
faulty that conception is.
To wake up in the morning and
wonder: "Where shall I go today!
What shall I do ? That is the
America's most important prob-
lem is not education, not the gov-
ernment regulation of .business,
not even prohibition. Our real task
is to work out some economic sys-
tem by which we can provide hon-
est jobs for all the people all the
Every man and woman is en-
titled to the. glorious .aelf-respect'
which comes from being able to'
"Thank God, I have a place. I
am1 needed."

If a man admires a woman she:
gets into the reciprocity game to
the extent- of i adminirngehis god~f

A New York vet~erinariarn as
serts that dogs are naturarlly ta*~
nivorous, and that to giver them
dainty foods ruins-theah-Wwledsub
it. Our dog hasn't toasted i;amai
man now -for w~eeks,yes- he seats
as halthy and Istong as ever,.

hadet wsa bit shy, and after-gi
and aised him for bringing-bor Ir
bouquet of flowers, be- aoseled
started to leave.

saiI am sorry I offended ytt~eaW**

"Oh, Pat not loahmand 're he
plied, PIm going foror m~ost iew

Due to the tkrr er has1 be
because the *604~-pnr.d@~ i

are now on~ a fl8~l~~~:




(This is the fifth of a series
of articles on Ra~daesh ad
those people who have worked to
aske it~ene of. the most imIpor-
tant organization at work for
the Jewrish good).



A w**Mr Newepr

Jaman esLOalpl~ PUsuauING co

Miami, Flosida Phone 2.1188
wastI~ P~Us saLca orPICE
.rl asheL str***
Mrs M. Schrebsik, Representun
Entered as mauertr~c Jlot 4,
1ssO, as as Post office at misms. Pi..
under the act of Mdrh 13, 1879-
aSh ag.a ..**M
onr -Yar ......, s@

Volulme IV.--,Nmber XLIV.
Friday, Og6tober 30, 1931

Lets .Be Old-Fashioned

A time there wpas in Jewish life
wrhen fads and fashions on the one
h~an~d ad crity on the other
wrere total strangers. There was
no such thing as charity of the
heart. There wass charity of the
hand and pocket. The Jew, epon
entering or leaving the snyngaoue,
deposited his bit in te charity
box; the -Jewish woman never
failed to place her contribution in
the charsty pushke whena she bles.-
ed the randlce on-Friday evenings
or on holidays. In times of joy the
.charity box was r~pembemberdand I
in times of wsoe, as wetl The rich
felt it their privilege to give. The
poor their. duty to give. For have
not our sages said, "Even he wrho
receives charity murrst give char-
-Let's be old-fashioned. Today
the -Jewish Welfare Banre is, to
use the- ceoquooial and homely
Phrase, "ap against it*c Words
3 are being kantered about, but thrat
is all; Lert as maka~e a. humble sag-
gestion to the good folks of Mi-
We have four Sisterhoods, the
Senior and Jurnior Hladassahs, the
SeZ~nior and Jlunior Council of Jew.
,ish Women, the Women's Clurb of
Sthe Workmen's Circles, and namer.
ouers other organiztionb- All have
worthy kesuses t support. But is
there any" trothier cause than
Feeding the Imngry and clothing
the nakled?- Keep up your own
~,good wrork, but help the poor. And
he-rer's howr! When you run a bene.
ifit, take off the small sum of 10
ierC seat from the proceeds. Tnurn
~,thies~sal percentage over to the
IJeweish Welfare Baresa for the
care of. the .an~tertuate. It's an
Samoant that will never be msissed
by the individual organizations,
0r and yett the andd of the year- be
I. san amIoant that will bring antold
Happiness to the poor and rmai.
, fold joys to the organizations, o
wrhat the Jews of oM dib-'TITHE
a YOURSELVES. Give on~eatenh
,* of the proceeds of your affairs to
i Uth Jewi~nsh Wel~far Bareas.

Weary Willie-r-Believe it or not,
- mac~~bterbt Fm' not a tramp. -I'm
, mer~ely walking around the coun.
ty .fo~ a series of prices.
j3.ady aC-tbe Jh@ M wha
are threy7
Weary Willie -.s~a n ho
. wishe to contribute a sandwich
- mas do so.

,zt;P4 L~ Rmlr

"Mildred's father played a mean
trick on her. You know that young I
Robert she was going with?"
"Y'es, did the old man kick him
out ?"
"No, he invited him to break-
fast one morning without his
daughter's knowledge, and now
Robert has stopped going to see
her." -

If you would moderate your looks,
And comb the curl from out
your hair,
Would dim your eyes by reading
And take to flannel underwear,
Then you would have much less
to fear
From jealous tongues and lust-
ful men;
But whether you'd enjoy it, dear,
Why that is something else

Divorcee Won't you permit
your daughter to marry my so ?
SBjones-NSo, but she can be a
s r to him, if you wish.
bivorcee--Oh, dear, Mlr. Bjones!
This is so sudden.

Stranger--Rastus, what do you
do for a living?
Rastus-N~utthin, sub.
Stranger--Well, that's a pleas-
ant job, I must say. No worries
attached to it.
Rastus-Ncawsuh, 'ceptin' Ah
mought lose it.

Relaxr-So there was something
in your wife's speech that sound-
ed strange ?
Rebux-Y'es, a pause.

Dad--I wonder where the step-
ladder is.
M~a-Willie had it a little while
Dad--Oh, then it must be in the

,,sev paty
"Have you heard that Goldrocks,
the millionaire, is dead .,,
"Yes. I'm awfully sorry.
"Why, he's no relative' of yours,
is b ,,
NSo, that's why I'm sorry.

Alicre---Lucille seems to prefer
football players*
Grace--Yeah, she likes to be
the center of a huddle.

A Cleveland nerve specialist says
that only by being calm can we
hope to live longer. An we t o
so furious at hearngr tehate it a
be calm to liveslonger thti
most f nis es u .

Hearing of a newly deve opes
motor car that runs on comp es
ed air, Dora said that would b
just dandy, as her favorite iftl-
ing station advertises Free i.

"I am taking a more benign sh
titude toward reformers," Says the
Veteran Rounder. "Only recently(
one suggested several quite at
tractive temptations h ove -

The Girl Chum says her men-
tally sketchy friend has heard
some of her men acquaintances
complaining about red ink lately
land doesn't see why they don't
use green or blue ink if they
think some other color is prettier.

W'ifey (trying on hats) -Do
you like this turned nown, dear ?
Hubby--How mui~h is it ?
W~ifey-Fifteen dollars.
Hubby--Yes, turn it down.

Captive Male Darling, I'm
afraid we'll have to manage dif-
ferently. I'm not making expenses.
The Madam--Now, don't you
worry. You just go on with your
work and I'll make expenses!

"I always carry my wife's pic-
ture in my watch."
"Is it an open face ?"
"Oh, no! She stopped talking
long enough to have it taken."

"Japan still doesn't understand
clearly our connection with the
league in the Manchurian crisis,"
says a report.' W-hy,we're the fel-
low who goes along to the funeral
for the ride.

A church is to be built on the
summit of Mt. Blanc, one of the
poorest localities we know of for

His man having been put out
of the running, Carnera's mana-
ger talks of taking him back to
Italy. Maybe the people of Italy
have never seen an embalmed

A ring on a Texas defendant's
hand was found to fit a wound in
tbe face of the complainant. Thus,
of course, the latter's first im-
pression was confirmed.

Springlike conditions are re-
ported throughout the country but
we still don't seem to remember
the September thaw.

An observer in Tokio says the
war spirit in Japan is hot among
one section of the military. Pos-
sibly some second string briga-
diers out to win their "J"' in the
big game-

Gray hairs that can be counted
don't count

An unwelcome guest is one of
the best things going

A w~oma~n's skirt divided a ant
itself is a pair of pajamas. ais

The man with numerous good
points is more octagon ta

Don't think; the world will ask
where you got the money to PJ
your way.

Through its -cool hygiene de.
apartment and 'Sichoolai -uncheonc,
Hadassah, is spreading health
knowledge among the pupils, and
through them among their par.
ents. The hygiene department su.
pervises the examination of 25,000
pupils in 266 schools. The children
are examined for contagious dis.
eases, given treatment and vacci-
nated against typhoid and small-
pox. They are taught personal hy-
giene by lecture and demonstra-
tion. When this department was
first established in 1918 forty out
of every hundred pupils in Jewish
schools were suffering from tra-
choma. The ratio has been reduced
to nine per -cent in the same
schools. This figure compares with i
the -ratio of 62 per cent in schools I
not under the supervision of the
Hiadassah hygiene department. Ten
years ago 40 per cent of the school
children were afflicted with skin
diseases; today these diseases have
been practically wiped out in these
schools. Quite recently a mental
hygiene clinic was established in
Palestine and a program of ex-
pansion in this work is being plan-
ned by experts in the field of per-
sonal psychology. The "Health
Scoirts," organized by the hygiene
department, act as sanitary n-
spectors, examining conditions in
dairies, bakeries and other food
shops and reporting their findings
and teaching the younger children
proper: hygiene.
The luncheons system in the
schools has become an important
feature of Hiadassah work. Hot
daily lunches are provided for
children in fourteen schools and
forty-eight kindergartens through
the Palestine Luncheons Fund of
Hadassah, the work of which sev-
eral years ago was recognized by
the Jewish Board of Education of
Palestine and was inclanjed in the
school curriculum as an educa-
tional feature. The meals are pre-
pa red and served by the pupils
themselves, under proper adult
supervision, and by this active
participation learn about food
values and efficient housekeeping,
a knowledge none too common in
Palestine. For the most part, the
pupils pay for the meals, even if
only a cent a meal, so that the
pauperizing element is eliminated.
The $25,000 budget required to
;carry on this work is raised chief-
ly through school children mn re-
ligious schools in America.
Hadasah has not yet been able
to establish the system of school
luncheons in all the schools of the
country under the supervision of
the Department of Education of
the Jewish Agency, but is hoping
that the work in this field will ex
pand in the future.
Through the infant welfare, pre-
natal and maternity. work, pedi-
strie service, medical school in-
spection .and Iunnheons in the
schools, children are given scien-
tific attention from pre-birth to
about eighteen years of age, re-
ceivring a sound foundation for
health and healthful iiing.
The crowning achievements in
Hiadassah's wiork in preventive
.care are the new NSathan and ]Lena
Straus Health Centers one in Je-
rusalem and one in Tel Aviv. The
former was opened last year. Mr.
Straus- built -these- centers at a
cost of $300,000 and turned them

over to HIAdamsh. Mr. Staras had
;een keenly intmmesed inethe work
of Hand..h asice its beginnias,
when he p~ai for the transpoarta-
tion of the hart two nurses sent to
(Continued on Page Six)

William-Papa, what is meant
by the law of natural selection ?
Papa-Grabbing the best um.
Ibrella in the rack.

"Is Jimnmie the youngest of Mrs.
Thompson's five children ?"
"Yes, and he's the healthiest of
the lot~"
"How do you account for that ?"
"Well, Mrs. Thompson got a job
soon after he was born and was
never around to tell the child what
not to do."

A solution is saturated when it
goes up in smoke.

The. Pilgrims came to this
country to free themselves of re-

The original tribes of Central
America were .the Aztecs, the
:Cults and the Morons.

.Who said "After the deluge?"

Orthognrphy means having the
right opinions -about everything.

Papacy was .what the people
wrote on.

.Fkldf, 6cta~ich`~3~r.161

CI_ ~~_l-sl-Ill~L~s-

Nort Narth2
Wp ~ MC


Boys and Girls

Can you write a story of Je
ish interest' Or p e w- o
I-joke or riddle? r Sen poem, ora
to Uncle Judah. H em in a
q estion to ask about Jewish
hitory, Jewish eustoms or Jew.
ish current events? Inquire of
Uncle dJudah.
P Bx 2973 Miami, Flr.


will be returned. If the money is
not returned, the lender keeps the
object, which is usually worth
more than the sum of money loan-
ed. Now suppose a man is so poor
that he owns nothing in the world
but the clothes he wears, and the
lender is compelled to take his
garment as a pledge for a loan,
what then? Let us read the Bi-
If thou at all take thy neigh-
bor's garment as a pledge, thou
shalt restore it unto him before
the sun goeth down; for that is
his only covering; it is his gar-
ment for his skin; wherein shall
he sleep? And it shall come to
pass, when he crieth unto M that
I will hear, for I am gr cious.
(Exodus xxii., 25-26.)
When thou art making any kind
of a loan to thy neighbor, thou
shalt not go into his house to fetch
his pledge. Thou shalt stand with-
out, and the man to whom thou
lendest the money shall bring
forth the pledge outside to thee,
and if he be a poor man, thou
shalt not sleep with his pledge
when the sun goeth down, that he
mayt sleep in his garment, and
bless thee; and it shall be right-
ousness unto thee before the Lord
thy God. (Deuteronomy xxiv, 10-


For these four things all men re-
A hero's courage and his fire-
To seek true Knowledge, do the
To pray to God, and fight Life's
--From the Talmud.

The name of "Bravest of the
On whom should we bestow?
On him who turns into a friend
His greatest mortal foe.
-From the Midrash.

Joseph Herman Herts was the
author of "A Book of Jewish


The world has always had poor
people, and will probably always
continue to have them. For even a
rich man may, as the result of an
accident, suddenly find himself
poor. How shall we act towards
our less fortunate brothers ?
The Hebrew language has no
word for what is called charity.
Instead, we use the word "tsdo-
koh," which means righteousness.
In other words, when we help the
poor or needy, we are only doing
what is right and just. It is our
duty to do so, and we should not
expect any reward for a common
act of justice.
Let us read the laws of the Bi-
The poor shall never cease out
of the land; therefore I command
thee saying: Thou shalt surely
open thy hand unto thy poor and
needy brother. (Deuteronomy xv.,
If a fellow-countryman becomes
poor and falls beside thee, then
thou must relieve him 'and enable
him to live beside thee. (Leviticus
xxy., 85.)
Thou must give to him and give
cheerfully, and because of that,
the Lord thy God will bless thee
in all thy work and in whatever
tou 0tmdertakest. (Deuteronomy

If there be among you a needy
man, one of thy fellow-country-
men, within any of thy gates in
the land which the Lord thy God
giveth thee, thou shalt not harden
thy heart, nor shut thy hand from
your needy brother; but thou shalt
surely open thy hand unto him,
and shalt surely lend him suffi-
cient for his need in that which he
wanteth. (Deuteronomy xv., 7-8.)
You probably know that when
a person borrows money from a
friend or from a bank he usually
pays it back with interest; that is,
he pays back a little more than he
borrowed. That may be permissi-
ble today, but the Bible forbids
If thou lend money to any poor
man of My people, thou must not
be unto him as a creditor nor ex-
aict interest from him. (Exodus
xxii., 25.)
Take no interest from him in
money or kind, but fear thy Godl,
that thy brother may live with
thee. Thou shalt never ask inter-
est on thy money loans to him or
on the food which thou furnishest
him. I am the Lord your God who
brought you forth out of the land
of Egypt, to give you the Land of
Canaan, to be your God. (Leviti-
cus xxy, 36-38.)
Suppose a person lends money
to a poor man, what assurance has
he that the money will be return-
ed ? In order to protect himself,
the lender is compelled to take a
pledge; that is, he takes some ob-
ject as a guaranty that the money


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Page Five

T~hT111110 Je i h Floi *

pagefor oys nd GrlsConducted by Uncle Judah

Volume One. Friday, October 30, 1931--Nineteenth Day of Chesh an, 5692 Number 8

I --- -- _


A schoolmaster was once giving
,es on the Commandments,
sonh came to the command,
Ih shalt not steal."
,(What do you think causes peo.
ple to steal?" he asked.
One of the pupils answered
Ihunger," another "extravagance,"
B third "envy,"t but one little fel-
low, wiser than the rest, replied
(1Well answered my little man,
said the master. "Now I'll tell
you a tale out of the Midrash. You
know that King Solomon says:
WRhosoever is partner to a thief
haet his own soul,"^' which means
that he who derives gain from a
thief by helping him to dispose of
the stolen goods is thoroughly did-
honest and the more guilty of the
"No0w, the Midrash illustrates
this proverb with the following
story: A powerful and wise prince
,nee made a law that the receiver
stolenn property should be hang-
zd, and in order to teach the peo-
ple the wisdom of his edict he or-
fered all those who questioned the
instice of the decree to meet hint
in a large field which he had pro-
pared for the occasion. The day
before they met he had the ground
pierced with a number of holes.
The people assembled, and the
prince ordered some large pieces
>f meat to be strewn all over the
Ground, and a few weasels to be
let loose. In a very short time the
Peasels disappeared down the
holes with the meat and the field
as empty.
"The next day the prince again
ssembled the company, again
spread the morsk of meat, and
Gain let loose t~h thievish wea-
lels; but he had taken the precau-
lion to have every hole and nook
Topped up. When the weasels
pounced on the meat, and ran away
Rith it to the little dens, where
:hey had before disposed of the
?roceeds- of their theft, they found
;he holes closed against them; so
:hey dropped their spoil, and I
lon't know from the Midrash
whether they became honest of
heir own accord, but in any case
heir game was stopped.
"One thing is certain. For a
ong time theft ceased in the
he rdom of the wise prince, for
nentcivr metdwith the treat-


IAkiboh," 6n Kn us ad
"Thou artnein I arnufusg hi
[hy people hold thee great and
how canst thou tell me why-
lor mighty God, the Lord of
Yo o will admit it odd-
j, ealous is, He will not have
leou call an idol--God?"
Kh rbin stood and for a while
Kind th us, quietly eyed;
Asd ten a smile lit up his face,
Gly Kin Y he replied:
Aygnd, R had a mangy dog
Ant paleus was his name-"
elu al with rage the king ex-
climed :

10i is unheard-of shame!
lw dare you 11l m kin I am
car----a wr tchmd thi yname '
a abbi Smiled again, and sraidr
isU yor nswler, Kingl"
i Raskin.

rbehae halls in the heavens
boetat open but to the voice


Onee the Romans issued a de-
cree that the Jews should no long-
er occupy themselves in the study
of the Torah. Rabbi Akiba, how-
ever, was most zealous in spread-
mng a love and knowledge of the
Torah among all the Jewish com-
One day his friend Pappus met
him and spoke thus: "Akiba, art
thou not afraid ? Thou surely must
know that thy deeds will bring
thee into mortal danger!" "Stay
a while!" retorted Akiba, "let me
tell thee a story:
"A fox was walking on the brink
of a stream, in the clear waters of
which were a number of fishes
running to and fro. Said the fox to
,the fishes, 'Why do you run so?'
'We run,' replied they, 'because
we fear the fishermen's nets.,
'Come up on dry land,' said the
fox, 'and live with me in safety,
even as my forefathers once lived
in safety with yours.' But the
fishes said, 'This surely is not the
cleverest among animals that
speaks thus. Water is our natural
home. If we are not safe there,
how much less safe should we be
on land, where we must surely
"It is exactly so with us Jews,"
continued Akiba. "The Torah is
our life and the length of our
days. We may, whilst loving and
studying the Torah, be in great
danger from our enemies, but if
we were to give up its study, we
should speedily disappear and be
no more."

When Abraham was old and bent,
His oldest servant out he sent,
To look around in his old land
To find a girl for Isaac's hand.
With camels ten and gifts of gold,
As it was done in days of old
He went to seek a modest bride
Who would in Isaac's tent reside '
Hn sdmahe ra ele far oa ay,
And when he came to tNahor's gate
He sat bsid a wel to wait.
And when Rebekah came along,
Up to the well with joyous song,
She said, "I'll get a drink for you,
And water for your camels, too."

He asked the girl to tell her name,
To tell him from what place she
He said, "You've been so kind to
That Isaac's bride you ought to
Then to the girl her father said,
That Isaac he would let her wed.
So from her father's home she
To marry Isaac in his tent.
-From "Bible Rhymes" by S.
H. Galston.


Cheer up! my friend, cheer up, I
Give not thy heart to gloom, to
sorrow ;
Though clouds enshroud thy path
The sun will shine again tomor-

Oh! look not with desponding sigh
Upon these little trifling trou-
Cheer up! you'll see them by-andl-
Just as they are, like empty

So come, cheer up! my friend,
cheer up!
This is a world of love and
And you may quaff its sweetest
If you but bravely do your duty.
Put gloom and sadness far away,
Ang, smiling, bid good-bye to
The clouds that shroud your path
Will let the sunlight in tomor-


Man enters naked at his th on
And naked leaves this lie o

Would tht in sin he were the

When he departs as wRhen he
-From the Talmud.


According to our rabbis, Moses
was instructed to give the Israel-
ites six hundred and thirteen com-
mandments. David reduced them
all to eleven in the fifteenth
Psalm: "Lord, who shall dwell on
Thy holy hill? He that walketh
uprightly, and worketh righteous-
ness, and speaketh the truth in his
heart. He that backbiteth not with
his tongue, nor doeth evil to his
neighbor, nor taketh up a reproach
against his neighbor. In whose
eyes a vile person is despised; but
he honoreth them that fear the
Lord. He that sweareth to his own
hurt, and changeth not. He that
putteth not out his money to us-
ury, nor taketh reward against the
innocent. He that doeth these
things shall never be moved,"
The Prophet Isaiah reduced them
to six (xxxiii., 15): He that walk-
eth righteously, and speaketh up.
rightly; he that despiseth the gain

hnd pfo ho din gof bikbe~tsh t
stoppeth his ears from hearing of
blood, and shutteth his eyes from
seeing evil.
The Prophet Micah reduced
them to three (v. 8): W~hat does
the Lord required of thee but to
do justly, and to love mercy, and
to walk humbly with thy God ?
Isaiah once more reduced them
to two (v. 1): Keep ye judgment
and do justice.
Amos (v. 4) reduced them all to
one: Seek ye me and ye shall live.
But lest it might be supposed
from this that God could be found
in the fulfillment of his Torah
shyHa al eub si (v 4): The

Remorse of the Old
The acts men do, when young and

Will c od their faces when old
and grey.


pnepe rSi~~;


Deep in his soul he began to
feel the need of being a Jew. His
circumstances were not unsatis-
factory; he enjoyed an ample in-
come and a profession that per-
mitted him to do whatever his
heart desired. For he was an ar-

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dles with, his children till ut
length his reflections became too
deep to be uttered before them.
Then came the eighth day, when
the whole row burns, even the
faithful ninth, the servant, which 1
on other nights is used only for
the lighting of others. A great
splendor streamed from the Me-
norah. The children's eyes glisten-
ed. But for our friend all this was
the symbol of the enkindling of a
nation. When there is but one
light, all is still dark, and the soli-
tary light looks melancholy. Soon
it finds one companion, then an-
other, and another. The darkness
must retreat. The light comes first
to the young and the poor--then
others join who love Justice,
Truth, Liberty, Progress, Human-
ity, and Beauty. When all the
candles burn, then we must all
stand and rejoice over the achieve-
tnent. And no office can be more
blessed than that of a Servant sf
the Light.
-Theodopr Heral.

Much has been happening t~ ~the
Jewish community. The Sunday
school and Talmud Torah of B'nai
Israel Congregation, under the
leadership of Rabbi L. Lehrer, is
making steady progress and in-
creasing in membership daily.

i 'l 1111111 ;11111111 .1 11I1I i .Ii. III. I "annualann~ianlulllluuinnllulanl nulmll nll mll ultioll ,an a


_117-119 N. E. FIRST STREET

LARGE PUMPERNICKLE loaf.........~~.8

Fresh Twice Daily, dozenf5

Opens Todav MUne rdhGOPermsonal Stilervision of

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& ?111 Course Chicken Dinner 8 cCh ee.Diuc $1.0

(Continued from Page Four)
Palestine. Through th lee sibu-
has made many notal Palesu-
tions to the upabuilding of Pls
tine through Itdssh Cnesa
The Straus Healt etr r
dedicated to a broad program of
preventive medicine and pblic
health education. New act vties
are being. added as the needs arise
and funds for maintenance are
found. These institutions serve as
Hadassah headquarters for the
centralization of its various pre-
ventive health activities.
At present there ar~e housed in
the Jerusalem Center the infant
welfare and pr~e -natal clinicJ,
school hygienic clinic for back-
ward children, a pasteurization
plant of the most modern type, a
lecture room where popular lee-
tures on health ar~e given, and the
dietetics department maintained
by Hadassah, and a day nursery
maintained by the Jertisalem
branch of the Palestine Jewish
Women's Society.
Dental and prophylactic work
among children is carried on m
the Clara Wachtel Dental Clinic
there. The establishment of the
clinic was made possible this year
through the generous gift of Dr.
Henry Wachtel, a New York den-
tist, who gave $10,000 for this
purpose. About half of this sum
is being used for equipment and
the interest on the rest will be
drawn upon for replacement of
Patients in Hadassah hospitals
pay for their treatment and care
according to their financial abili-
ty. About 75 per cent are rural
and urban workers unable to pay
anything. All patients are given
the same care, regardless of their
ability to pay. Admission to the
hospitals is based solely on the ur-
gency of the case. Treatment giv.
le is ethe most modern known to



g TO
Honest, Courteouts Service.
e.N. W. 7th Ave, at 28th Stra~

His Jewish origin and the faith
of his fathers had long since
ceased to trouble him, when sud-
denly the old hatred came to the
surface again in a new mob-cry.
With many others he believed
that this flood would shortly sub-
side. But there was no change for
the better; and every blow, even
though not aimed directly at him,
struck him with fresh pain, till
little by little his soul became one
bleeding wound. These sorrows,
buried deep iti his heart and sil-
enced there, evoked thoughts of
their origin and of his Judaism;
and now he did something he could
not perhaps have done in the od d
days--he began to love his Juda-
isni with an intense fervor.
Although in his own eyes he
could not, at first, clearly justify
this hew yearning, it became so
powerful at length that it crys-
tallized from vague emotions into
a definite idea which he must
needs express. It was the convic-
tion that there was only one solu-
tion for this moral misery--the re-
turn to Judaism.
Hitherto he had permitted to
pass by unobserved the holiday
which the wonderful apparition of
the Maccabees had illumined for
thousands of years with the glow
of miniature lights. Now, how-
ever, he made this holiday an op-
portunity to prepare something
beautiful which should be forever
commemorated in the minds of his
children. In their young souls
should be implanted early a stead-
fast devotion to their ancient peo-
ple. He bought a Menorah, and
when he held this nine-branched
ca dle tick in hst anghe oo rthe

over him. In his father's house
also the lights had once burned in
his youth, now far away, and the
recollection gave him a sad and
tender feeling for home. The tra-
dition was neither cold nor dead
-thus it had passed through the
ages, one light kindling another.
The mere sound of the nam:-,
which he now pronounced every
evening to his children, gave him
great pleasure. There was a lov.
able ring to the word when it
cme from the lips of little chil-

On the first night the candle
was lit and the origin of the holi-
day explained. The wonderful in-
cident of the lights that strangely
remained burning so long, the
story of the return from the Bab-
ylonian exile, the second Temple,
the Maceabees-our friend told his
children all he knew. It was not
very much, to be sure; but it serv-
ed. When the second candle was
lit, they repeated what he had told
them; and though it had all been
learned from him, it seemed to him
quite new and beautiful. In the
days that followed, he waited
keenly for the evenings which be-
came ever brighter. Candle after
candle stood in the Menorah, and
the father mused on the little can-


Express sincere appreciation
to their many friends for the
sympathy and many kin&
nesses extended them during

theirc ret~eet bet~eavmement.




1545 S. W. Third Street
The usual early Friday evening
services begin at 5:45, with the
late services following at 6, wh~n
Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner will preach
a sermon on the portion of the
week. Congregational singing will
be enjoyed. A social hour will
On Friday evening, November
6, the members of the A. Z. A,
Junior B'nai B'rith organization,
will attend the late services in a
body and will be the guests of the

139 N. W. Third Avenle
Rabbi S. M. Machtei wilb preach
at the 8 o'clock service tonight on
"Abraham, the Hebrew Mission-
ary." The rabbi will discuss the
dawn of monotheism and its spread
through the medium of Abraham.
Cantor Louis Hayman will chant
the ritual. A social hour will Pol-
low the services. Every one is
Tomorrow morning the services
will begin at 8:30. Sunday school
classes will meet from 10 a. m. to
12 noon on Sunday in the Talmud
Torah. The Adult Bible Class
will meet at 10:45 a. m. on Sunday
in the synagogue. Daily services
are held at 7:30 a. m. and at sun-
down. Talmud Torah classes are
held at 3:30 p. m. daily.

During the past month Miss
Ruth Lessereaux was married to
Jerome Goldman at quiet cere-
monies in the home of Rabbi L.
Lehrer. They left for a wedding
trip to Pennsylvania.

Miss Annie Schwartz, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Schwartz,
became the bride of Myron Miller,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Miller,
at ceremonies in the Shrine Club.
More than one hundred and fifty
guests attended.

3fiss Bessie Gelman was recent-
ly honored with a surprise party
given by Mrs. L. Lehrer and Mrs;.
LusredC stnandatornre than, o
were played and refreshments
were served.

Mr. and Mrs. J. Miller enter-
tained at dinner recently honoring
Rabbi and Mrs. L. Lehrer. A num-
ber of guests attended and after
dinner cards were played. Beau-
tiful prizes were given for high

Mrs. Anna Scharer of New York

alis- eEthe I ma ho upnds v
eral weeks with her parents, Rab-
bi and Mrs. L. Lehrer.

Officers of the Ladies' Auxil-
iary of B'nai Israel Congregation
recently elected and installed are
Mrs. Belle Goldman, president;
Mrs. Mary Benjamin, vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Halizeer, secretary, and
Mrs. Dora Goldberg, treasurer. A
number of benefit events are be-
ing planned.

A Young Israel and 'Young
Men's Club were recently organ-
ized here and are meeting with
success. Among those active and
teaching in the Suniday school are
Miss Edith Hankin, Miss Ida Kel-
ler and Miss Dora Jacobs.

137 N. E. Nineteenth Street
Services at Temple Israel Fri-
day evening at 8:15. The subject
rfth lebl re tiaA C alne t
Dr. Kaplan will be in Jacksonville
to speak in behalf of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations.
Rev. Don Henshaw will occupy the
Services are conducted at Temi-
ple Israel not for the enter~tain-
ment of the rabbi, but for the in-
struction of every me~mber~ of the
congregation. Even if you knew
all about Judaismi yesterday you
do not know anything about it to-
day, as life is constantly growing
intehiss vhaegnr I eam DrI.h taplan
gregation to attend the Friday
evenmng--services every week. Pe,-
ple who call on you Friday night
and prevent you from attending
services are insulting you. Why
not bring them along to the tem-
ple and correct the insult to a
blessing ?

(Orth odox)
311 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
The usual Friday evenihg serv.
ices will begin at CJ o'clock, with
the late services at 8:15, when
Rabbi Axelrod will preach the ser-
mon in English. Cantor Boris
Schlachman will chant the services
dn dr~~ t h

at ..

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14 B. E. Second Ave. Phone 6.58
14 Krome Ave.. aomestead

arruL~VIOU FLL~lt cogregational
Services in B'nal Israel Congre-J singing. Saturday afternoon the
gation are conducted every Friday rabbi will lead the class in "Chu-
evening and Saturday morning. mosh," imid atb *30 d.Sal sh Su-

On October 25 Mr. and Mrs. is welcome.
tFuhs utertained th ch ledb'en of
of their son, Bernard's, twelfth McK birthday anniversary. Thirty-six "WYhere Year Dollar Does Its Duty"
children were present and took Pianos, R~adios, New and Used
part in the games, songs and pro-FuI
gram that was presented. In the rn iture
afternoon the children were taken 581-539 N. W. 3rd Ave. Ph. 8-1524
to thebeach pier. ~ IoogO08806g

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