The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
November 13, 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
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Price: Five Cents


"Te LESSON of the D;AY"

SO MUCH is being foretold and prognosticated about the impend-
ing wars, the terrible lessons to be learned from daily events,
th epre sion, etc., that it becomes mighty interesting to read the
following article. It is a reprint from Harper's Weekly, volume 1,
page 642, of the issue dated October 10, 1857--74 years ago*
It is a gloomy moment in history. Not for many year -not
in the lifetime of most men who read this paper-has there been
so much grave and deep apprehension; never has the future seemed
so incalculable as at this time. In our own country there is uni-
versal commercial prostration and panic, and thousands of our
poorest f ellow-citizens are turned out against the approachinE
winter without employment, and without the prospect of it.
In France the political caldron seethes and bubbles with un-
certainty; Russia hangs, as usual, like a cloud, dark and' silent,
upon the horizon of Europe; while all the energies, resources and
influences of the British Empire are sorely tried, and are yet to
be~ tried more sorely, in coping with the vast and deadly Indian
insurrection, and with its disturbed relations in China.
It is a solemn inoment, and no man can feel an indifference
(which, happily, no man pretends to feel) in the issue of events.
Of our own troubles no man can see the end. They are for-
tunately, as yet, mainly commercial; and if we are only to lose
money, ~and by painful poverty to be taught wisdom--the wisdom
of honor, of faith, of sympathy and of charity--no man need seri-
ously to despair. And yet the veity haste to be rich, which is the
occasion of this widespread calamity, has also tended to destroy
the moral forces with which we are to resist and subdue calamity.
'Ther~e is nothing new under the sun" has been said. Do you
agree .



IN ; /O

Volume IV,--Number XLVI. Miami li`lnrl~, ,,,,,,

i, ~v"Uat I'~~ILIELY, IYOVe11113er LY, I~Y1

lewish Attorney

BOSpital Trustee

gejamin Axe ron d Is Named
By City Commission On
Board of Trustees

Benjamin Axelroad, at Jewvish
atony of prominence in Miams,
,ason of the new board of trus-
,e pointed by the exty com-
nisoners last Thursday to sue-
edthe board of trustees of Jack-
onMemorial Hospital who re-
etly resigned. .
Mr. Axelroad came to Miami in
921 and has practiced law here
inethat time, being associated
vihsome of the prominent law
rmand more recently practic-
agby himself. He is a native of
Ilbany, N. Y., where he attended
Jnion University, receiving his
1.B. degree there, and his legal
lereat the Albany Law School.
le served in the officers' training
mp as a private and was pro-
noed successively until given the
akof captain judge advocate,
there he served under Major Gen-
rlEnoch H. Crowder, helping in
preparation of the draft dur-
agthe World war, and was later
service at Camp Humphreys,
Ta. He seryv,ed as a member of
heclaims board of the war de-
rtnt and board of contract
He has taken an active part in i
hecommunal life of Miami smnee
arrival here, having served as
director of the Leo N. Levy Hos-
tathe Miami Comimunity
'etand as president of the
'aiB'r~ith lodge of Miami. He
olds membership in the Masonic
de, Phi Sigma Delta, American
egoFlorida and Dade County
atAssociations, Reserve Offi-
er'Association, Temple Israel
another organizations. He holds
commission at the present time
major judge advocate in the
Ificer~s' Reserve Corps. He is
aridand has two~ children.
fr.Axelr~oad is also prominent
Local Jewish and general civic
Mr. Axelroad will serve as a
eber of the board of trustees
rh eJ con Memorial Hospital


The Rosedale Delicatesseni and
sturant at 170 N. W. Fifth
ret, which has been the popular
eeig place for the Jews of Mi-
rnand Miami Beach for years,
oncsthe employment of Mrs.
Rubin, formerly of Lakewoo-l,
J., as the head of its culinary
Patment. Mrs. Rubin will spe-
Wis h le preparation of tasty
poic mea 9 at the Rosedrile' and
endidy ood reasonable prices for
i o will be followed,


cut S. L. Baar was appointed
trix this week by the county
Of the estate of her late

n alS. L. Baar, who was i
rdere owe'en night by unknown i
temers. According to the I
ali filed, insurance policies l
onI$7,000 constitute the only
"inl estate left. This does e
inlde real estate.

.tio mi Jewish Cemetery As- ;
finibl map ta hee bsenen

Eniendly Inn

Elects Officers

I. L. Mintzer Chosen Presi
dent; Board Members Are
Yet To Be Chosen

The Hebrew Friendly Inn, at a
meeting held last week, after con-
siderable discussion succeeded in
uniting those interested in estab-
lishing a similar institution in fMi-
ami Beach and proceeded to elect
officers representative of Miami
and Miami Beach Jewish commu-
I. L. Mintzer, prominent comm-
munall worker of Miami Beach!,
was elected unanimously as presi-
dent. Mr. W. L. Williams of Mi-
ami was elected first vice presi-
dent and Mr. Lazarus Abrams of
Miami Beach second vice presi-
dent. Ben Fleeman of Miami
Beach was elected treasurer and
Mr. Louis Heiman, prominent Mi-
ami attorney and one of the or-
ganizers of the original Hebrew
Friendly Inn, was chosen secre-
tary. Members of the board of di-
rectors were nominated and will
be voted upon at the next meeting,
according to a statement of thle
president of the organization.
Mesdames Rebecca Yunis, Isi-
dore Cohen, Manuel Rippa, Lewis
Brown and Louis Weinkle and
Messrs. E. Gordon and Wolf
Cohen were named the temporary
house committee to arrange for
the furnishing of the home which
was rented at 452 S. W. Second
street and which will be ready to
admit wo thy needy transients
and furnish 1h them with food 'andl
lodging be ~inning next week.
On next Wednesday, November
18, the formal opening of the
home will be held, beginning at 8
p. m., when a program will be
presented in which the rabbis of
the various congregations and
other artists will present a musi-
cal program. A buffet luncheonl
will be served during the evening
and a charge of only one dollar
will be made to raise funds for
the organization, as no appeals
will be made for funds. The pub-
lic is invited to attend and partici-
pate in these opening ceremonies.


To further her musical e~duca-
t:on, Miss Mlildred Greenberg, one
of Miami's popular Jewish artist;;,
will present a recital next Sunday
afternoon, November 15, at the
home of the famous artist, Henry
Salem Hubbell, at Miami Beach1.
Miss Greenberg is a member of?
the University of Miami's Junior
Symphony Orchestra and a mem-
ber of the Junior Symphony. Trlo.
She will present a very interesting~
program and will be assisted by
Leonard Rose, 'cellist, and Louis
Eley, violinist, in a number of en-


The Jiitst contest in which the
Jewish basketball team sponsored
by the Young Men's Club of Mi-
ami took part, against the Temple
Baptist Church, resulted in the
Jewish team winning by a score

of 20 to 5. Starring for the Jew-
18) team wpere Ernest Weinkle,
jrving Hirsch and I. Schwarrrtp.
The team plays regularly every
Monday and Thursdayy alghts at
the Y. M. C. A. gym.


Florida Representative Advances
Ideas in Chicago Talk

the woldOI--To cureB the ills of
thewold Rp. Rt ryan Owen
of Florida recommends work
among youth.
The daughter of the great col-
moner, William Jennings Bryan,
addressing the "disarmament ban.
quet" of the Good Will congress
here Thursday, declared "what
youth thinks today the world will
do tomorrow."
,She said youth has energy and
'idealism, and if these qualities
could be retained the world would
benefit. ~rs. Owen described her,
work in selecting the "best citi-
sens" among Florida high school
students and showing them around
Washington in order to reward
their patriotism. She suggested
the plan be tried in other states.
The congress voted to "express
to the president our unqualified
approval of your efforts in safe-
guarding peace under the Kellogg
pact by collaborating with the
,League of Nations in dealing with
the Manchurian situation."


Frank E. Lowman, Dade proba-
tion officer, is nerving himself for
a big winter's work by reading a
report from Charles E. Chute,
general secretary of the National
Probation Association, calling at-
tention to the difficulties facing
social agencies on account of to
unemployment situation.
Miami can solve its ocwn pro,-
lems so far as permanent resi-
dents are concerned, but must
deal each season with a horde of
families coming here from other
parts of the country with false ex-
pectations of finding jobs as plen-
tiful as applicants.
This condition, Lowman declares,
is one that affects Miami more dii-
rectly than almost any other place
in the country. Distress resulting
from the winter migration offam-

whse membr arneotempe to vi
olate laws, is the background for
much of the juvenile court's work<.
While dealing exclusively with
children or the parents of chil-
dren, the court nevertheless comes
in close contact with about every
problem known to human nature,
and its workers are trained to
solve them whenever possible.


The Miami Beach Kosher Mar-
ket at 327-29-31 Collins avenue,
Miami Beach, will open its meat
and poultry department next Tues-
day under a new management.
Rev. S. Goodman, who has been a
familiar figure in local circles for
the past six years, having been a
"shoched" here during that time,
will be associated with Mr. M.
Baida of Pittsburgh, Pa., and He -

lywood, Fla. Mr. Baids was fo
long time buyer of produce, pou*
try, etc., for the A &t P stores in
the Pittsburgh district. d
A complete line of live a.
dressed kosher poultry and str b -
ly kosher western beef wil be
handled by them in thei h n
vated store situated in ih he r
as Jh ewish section of M am


A large audience heard Hannah
Spiro Asher of the University of
Miami conservatory faculty in her
first piano recital of the season
Tuesday evening in Recital hall.
IShe was accorded continuous ap-
plueafter each number. Her
program follows:
"Pastorale Rariree" (Mozart),
"Rigaudon" (Ramenu-Godowsky),
"Ecossaises" (Beethoven), "Capri.
cio in F sharp minor" (Brahms),
"Capricio in B minor" (Brahms),
"Rhapsody in G minor" (Brahms),
"Fantasy" (Chopin), "Mephisto
Waltz" (Liszt). For encores she
played tw~o Chopin preludes.


The meeting shduled for Sun-'
da vnng,aNovemeber al5, for th
cesfo the Mim J wih Orth -
d C ngreegatioan has e n indefi
n tely postponed because of the
benefit supper being given for the
Jewish Welfare Bureau the same
A membership campaign is be-
rn planned and will be started
sh ly


What is probably the first at.
tempt at the operation of a cha n
of kosher restaurants in this see.
tion is that to be operated by Mrs.
Rose Goldstein of the original G.
& R. Restaurants. The G. &t L.
Restaurant at 403 N. E. Second
avenue, the Goldstein Restaurant
at 645 Collins avenue, which will
be opened in Decembier after re-
modeling, has been completed, and
the Pioneer Hotel are the first
units of the chain of restaurants
being established.
~Associated with her in the en-
terprise are her son-in-law, Mr.
Lawrence Gilbert, and Mrs. Levitt.
The foods prepared and served in
the "Goldstein style" are famed
throughout this entire section,
where Mrs. Goldstein has been in
the restaurant business for the
past eight years. Iteasonable
prices prevail.

IIsidore D. Gilman

Taken By Death

Operated a Produce Business
In Miami for Past Seven
Years With Son

Isidore D. Gilman, 49, a resident i
of Miami for the past seven years,
died here Tuesday after a linge-
ing illness of several months. He
engaged in the produce business
when he came here from Detroit,
Mich., and was associated with his
son during that time.
Realizing that death was near,
he left instructions that he desired
to have strict Orthodox services
conducted and that they be held
from the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation. The funeral serv-
ices were held in front of the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Synagogue,
15415 S. W. Third street, Wednea-
day afternoon, when Rabbi Isaac
s. Wpner offi iates. tInteormnt
Woodlawn cemetery, operated by
the Greater Miami Jewish Cme-
tery Association.
He left surviving him his wid-
ow, Mrs. Celia Gilman; a daugh-
ter, Mrs. Florenice Bain; a son,
Herman, and his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. David Gilman of Philadel-
phia, Pa.

New Restaurant To Open

On Friday, November 20, Mr.
Harry Rosalsky, well known in the
Miami district as a restaurateur ,

will open the recently
L. Kosher Restaurant I
N. E. Second avenue.
su per will be served d'
day, the opening day.
the following Monday
unique in this district,
carte system, and dairy (
be served to patrons.

built R. &
at 215-217
A special
during Fri-
a system
the a la
dishes will

ally reasonable prices will ie
charged. Complete new equipment,
the most modern obtainable, had
been purchased and every facility
has been installed to insure com-
fort and quality to the patron,

The Jewish Welfare Bureau ben-
efit supper will *be held Sunday
night, Nov. 15, at Kaplan B~all.


kr~u~ -g---~ --- --UI~----

Page Two


o a
o @+++++++++++++++++c oooe

.hi .omterpre that
eg n memm ber .ha enrolled

Beh D v Sse rhoa 1s pi

in an early issue of this paper.

At the peace meeting of the
Junior Council of Jewish Women
held last Tuesday at Kaplan Hall
a program was presented by Miss
Hilma Rose, chairman of the com-
mittee on religion, who also re-
viewed "When," a play dealing
with international peace. Major
T. E. Warren of the American Le-
gion delivered an interesting ad-
dress. Mr. Myers, also of the
American Legion, sang "My Bud-
dy."' Mrs. Al Seiden spoke of the
fashion show to be presented soon
under the joint auspices of the
Senior and Junior Councils. Re-
freshments were served during
the latter part of the evening.
1111111111(1 1111111)ll ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..

This Friday evening will be
known as Sisterhood Sabbath in
Reform Jewish Congregation Beth
Israel. The Temple Sisterhood
will have charge of the service
and the religious message of the
evening. Mrs. Dave Feldman is
president of the Sisterhood. This
Sisterhood Sabbath is a regular
yearly occurrence in the Sister-
hood calendar of Beth Israel Con-

The teachers of Beth Israel re-
ligious school are Dr. and Mrs.
Carl N. Herman,. Mrs. I. M. Pra-
ger, Mrs. J. Held and Mrs. c.
Gelders. The children of the high
school department assist in the
brwteaching of ceremonies and He-

compositions in tei usual bril.
liant manner.

atrice Silver and Milton A. Fried.
man. Yours truly has the role o*
a lover; Sometimes it's hard on a
fellow who is bashful.

As I surmised last week, Stan
Phillips and George Reichgott
were on the squad of 24 men wh~o
left last Wednesday night for a
football tour of Kentucky and
Tennessee. Both of these fellows
performed well in their first game
last Saturday.

The University gym team is
planning on giving an exhibition
between the halves of the U. ,1
Miami-Alabama U. football game
November 21. The occasion will
be the U's first homecoming. Sev.
eral Jewish boys are out for the
team. The exhibition, as I have
seen it in practice, will be funny,
interesting and very much acro-

This afternoon, as a part of its
intramural athletic program, the
U. held touch football contests.
Phi Epsilon Pi defeated another
frat in a first round game. The
freshmen also won a game, Julius
Friedman starring.

Until next time, Auf Wieder-

Patronize our advertisers,

Announces the Reopening
of His Offices in the
216 N. E. Second Avenue
Office Hours: 2 to 5 P. M.
Phone 3-1678-If No Answer. Call
Physicians' Exchange, 3.2154

Iiia ses intefraino
a mixed choir to lea in Sabt
services singing of Congregation
Beth El were taken at the week
ly meeting of the congregation
Hebrew Literary Society Monday
night. In addition to choir practice,
readings from a volume of stories
of great men in Israel were pre-
sented by Dr. Alexander Klein-
feld, congregation rabbi and so-
ciety leader. The next meeting and
choir practice is scheduled for
Monday night, November 16, at
the community house, 414 Seventh

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Whitner
have returned to West Palm Beach
for the season. They are residinR
on Seventh street.

The many friends of Mrs. Hai-
ry Blicher will be pleased to learn
that she has recovered from an
illness of several weeks' duration.

"Our Heroes of Today," a ser-
mon in commemoration of Armis-
tice Day, will be delivered at the
regular Sabbath eve services of
Congregation Beth El tonight at
8 o'clock at the community house,
414 Seventh street. Dr. Alexan-
der 'Kleinfeld will officiate.

Saturday morning at 10:30
o'clock Bar Mitzvah services are
scheduled for Morton Smith, soni
of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Smith. Mem-
bers and friends of the congfrega-
tion, and especially winter visi-
tors, are invited. Morton's con-
firmation speech, in which he has
been coached by Dr. Kleinfeld,
will be on "Duty."


(At University of Miami) "j---

By M~ilton A. Friedman W ilim en

Providence has been good to me / ~Beauty Shop
this week. For the first time in 72 ahntnAeu
a long while I have plenty news. i 2 ahntnAeuPhone 5-9491
So here goes. OFFERS YOU SUlttlWER

Pupils of MsHnnhSioPRICES
Asher presented a most delightfull -~ Permnen Waves0 %1.
program of piano selections Sat- $.5 -$100 150
urday afternoon in Recital Hall. Sh ampoore and St....10
Miss Frances Kane and Miss Mil-Macrean
dred Greenberg rendered difficulty HRir Cuts ......_........._.........75

"" ----- ----- --L-l-~i--~-~i-~iiL

Friday, November 18.


Schrebnick, last Simday night.
both Gentiles and Jews of the

grtlatr teserm wr

The Loyalty Club of Emunah Talmud Torah ~Hall, with Mrs.
Chapter, O. E. S., *is sponsoring a Charles Greenfield as chairman of
card party next Wednesday eve- the committee on arrangements,

had thirty-sevten tables of bridge
in play. The door prize was won
by Charles Goldstein and prizes
for high scores were awarded to
Mrs. V. Bloch, Mrs. H. Bandel,
Mrs. L. Sedrman, Mrs. M. Rippa,
Mrs. Clharles Goldstein and Mrs.
B. Silver. At a late hour refresh-
ments were served.

Elaborate plans are being made
for the Chanuka supper and play
to be presented under the auspices
of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion next month. Definite details
will be announced in an early

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kotkin are
receiving congratulations on the
birth of a baby daughter last
Thursday at Victoria Hospital.
Mother and baby are doing nicely.

ning, November 18, beginning at
8 o'clock, at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph M. Fine, 235 N. W.
Seventh avenue, who will be the
hosts. Prizes will be given for
high scores and refreshments wdl
be served. The public is cordially
invited to attend.

Mrs. Lena Simon and Mrs. Jo-
sephine Lobazine are in charge of
the cake sale which the Loyalty
Club will sponsor for its benefit
during the Christmas holidays, the
definite details to be announced
in an early issue of this paper.

A board meeting of the Junior
Council of Jewish Women will be
held at the home of Miss Sylvia
Dreisen, 823 S. W'. Fourth street,
on Tuesday, November 17. All
members are urged to attend.

The Arbeiter Ring branch of
Miami will hold a meeting for the
election of officers at its hall, 701
N. W~. Fifth avenue, next Tuesday

Miss Sylvia Perlstein of 350 N.
Wi5. Second street was hostess to
the members of the post-confirml-

evening, November 17. All mem?- tion class of Beth David Congre-
bers are urged to attend. fgation last Tuesday night at her

home. Assisting her in entertain-
ing were the Misses Belle Tannen-
baum, Ida Engler sand Jennie
Spector. The home was beauti.
fully decorated with the class col-
ors and banners around the home.
The large dining table was deco.
rated in the same manner and was
heavily laden with goodies which

The Misses Sylvia and Goldie
Miller are co-chairmen of the an-
nual December dance being spon-
sored by the Junior Council of
Jewish Women at the Coral Gr-
bles Country Club the night of
December 23. This is the fourth
annual event and promises to be
one of the finest given this ses-
son. Assisting the co-chairmen
are Miiss Millie Dreisen, ticket
chairman, and the Misses Beatrice
Goldenblank and Millicent Rubin.

Final plans for the "'Bowery
party" of the Junior Council of
Jewish Women were announced by
Mliss Beatrice Shaff, chairman.
The affair will be held at Kaplan
Hall next Thursday, November
19, and will be limited to paid-up
members. This event marks the
close of the membership campaign
which has been conducted during
October and November.

The Yiddish Dramatic Club of
Mfiami, directed by Mr. A. Green-
berg, will present a Yiddish
drama at the Ada Merritt Junior
High School Thursday, November
19,, for the benefit of the educa-
tional committee of the Arbeiter
Ring to help its Schule"Tfund. Po?-
ular prices wiill prevail. This
thr~ee-act drama from the pen of
Dav-i 4. ~-Pinsky is -rgfsb with
pathos and humor and contains a
number of Jew-ish song hits-

All meetings of the Friendship
League, which recently began its
winter activities, will be held reg-
ularly every Wednesday evening
at the Biscayne Masonic Hall, N.
W. Fit'st street antT Fifteenth ave-
nue. The business session will be
followed by dancing and other so-
cial activities.

Plans for the celebration of Na-
tional A. Z. A. Day in Miami by
the local chapter on December 20
at Kaplan Hall include a splendid
program of addresses by Rab'oi
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple
Israel and other speakers of note.
A musical program will be pre-
sented. Full details will appear
in an early issue of the Jewish

The Armistice Day card party
sponsored by Beth David Sister-
hood last W'ednesday night at its

were served during the evening.. --
Games were enjoyed by the more Beth Israel P.-T. A. held its
than forty guests attending. Miss first session last Monday.evening
Perlstein is a newcomer to Miami, in the temple. This organization
having arrived here recently front /will meet the second and fourth
Chicago, and is making many M-ondays of each month and the
friends here, where she will make feature of each meeting will be a
her permanent home. class in child study. These classes
S*I will be under the direction of Dr.
A well-attended recital was IHerman and members of the class
given by tlfe pupils of Mrs. Han- will present papers on some phase
nah Spiro Asher last Saturday at of child study. The class is com-
the Miami Conservatory of Music. posed of fathers and 'mothers of
Frances K~ane and Mrs. Asher the school children, teachers and
presented a splendid rendition olf others who are interested in the
the first movement of the concerto Isubject.
in A major by Mozart and they -
were well applauded. Miss Mildred Dr. and Mrs. Carl N. Herman
Greenberg gave a spirited rendi- have returned from Tampa, where
tion of Moskowski's concert etude. Dr. Herman occupied the pulpit of
Both of these talented artists are the Reform Tem~l atFia

Well known to Miamians, having
taken part in many of the local

Mrs. Lester H. Frankenstein, a
well-known communal worker of
New York City, arrived here this
week to spend the winter with her
niece, Mrs. Sadye G. Rose.

Beth David Sisterhood present-
ed an Armistice Day program at
the meeting held last Wednesday
at 2 p. m. This meeting was pre-
ceded by a meeting of the execu-
tive board at 1 o'clock. At the
meeting Mrs. Lewis Brown, presi-
dent, opened the meeting with an
appropriate prayer in memory of
the soldiers who lost their lives
during the W~orld war. Business
was transacted and books were
ordered purchased for the Sunday
school. The plans for an installa-
tion dinner to be held at Beth
David auditorium, at which the
newly elected officers of Beth Da-
vid Congregation will be formally
inducted into office, were announe-
ed. The supper is being sponsored
by Beth David Sisterhood and will
be held on Sunday, November 22,
at 6:30 p. m. Mrs. B. Kandel is
chairman of the committee in
charge of arrangements. Mrs. J.
Engler, chairman of the memtber-

evening under the auspices of the
November tour of the Union of
American6 Hebrew Congregations.

Dr. Carl N. Herman has been
invited to deliver the address at
the graduating exercises of the
class of nurses of the Good Sa-
maritan Hospital, which will be
held next Friday in the First
Methodist church.

Tuesday afternoon Beth Israel
Sisterhood sponsored a card party
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
ty Drucker. High score awards
were won by Mrs. Esther Halpern,
Mrs. Henry Gold, Mrs. Harr;
Haimowitz and Mrs. Dave Feld-

Dr. Carl N. Herman, rabbi of
Beth Israel Congregation, was re-
cently elected a director of the
West Palm Beach Chamber of

Sunday night, at 8 o'clock, Beth
Israel Sisterhood will hold a card
party in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Abe Kominers, 314 Greenwood
drive. Members and friends are
cordially invited.

At the opening of the Rouman-
inn Inn, operated by Mrs. M.



Mrs. Mary Schrebnick's

JaOutWFitar Ints



Where you will obtain a delightful Kosher meal, home
Cooked and served amidst most pleasant surroundings.


yv-------- r~




Forty women were served at
the Senior Hadassah luncheon-
shower-bridge which was held No-
vember 9 at the home of Mrs.I.
L. Seligman, 1666 S. W. Fifteenth
street. The response, in gifts for
the orphans was very good. Many
women who were unable to attend
sent gifts. Mrs. I. L. Seligman,
hostess, was assisted by Mrs. S. J.
Katz, Mrs. Ben Watts, Mrs. Bar-
ney Wemnkl In Mran H. unla-

a luncheon for Senior Hadassah.

The folk song festival which
Senior Hadassah is giving on No-
vember 23 promises to be a moit
outstanding event. A fine pro.
gram has been arranged. Mrs. I.
Weinstein will speak on the origin
of the folk song. The public is
cordially invited to attend.

December 4 is to be the date of
the Hadassah baked goods sale.
All persons wishing to give baked
food donations for this affair are
asked to please get in touch with
Mrs. Milton Weiner, who is the
chairman of this affair, at 1040
S. W. Thirteenth street, or phone

The southern regional confer-
ence of Hadassah is to be held in
Atlanta, Ga., on January 24-25 at
the Henry Grady Hotel. This
promises to be the largest and
most interesting Hadassah con-
vention that was ever held in the
south. The five states that are
included in this regional are Flor-
ida, Georgia, Louisiana, Tennessee
and Alabama. Many Miami Ha-
dassah women are planning to at-
tend this conference. A national
speaker has been invited.

oSenioprHadassah is noc nw rkig
A one-act play will be produced.
The name of this play is "tThe Un-
lighted Menorah.' The cast will
be announced later. This play is
taken hfromT t lfe1 o ei MeMn
teresting features on the program.

It is to its intrinsic value that
the Bible owes ithe extraordinary
veneration in which it is held by
so many nations and generations.

~I ---------

The ancient palam still keeps. lays
music, aidrti it aut wh ene

remains as near and intitnate tid:
our needs, human and divine, as in
David's day. So, indeed, it seems
to have remained all through thre
centuries--the one body of poetry
which has gone on, apart from the
change of races and languages,
speaking with a voice of power to
the hearts of men.--Ernest Rhys.



435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 2-4485

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


170 N. W. 5th Street
We Supply Your Every Want


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


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

58 N. E. 25th Street
At F. E. C. R. R. Phone 2442l~0

48 N. W. Seventh Street .
Telephone 2-4836 YMial Fla.


8. CORN, Madnager




annymeo MuLuous or PeopLSs AL. OvICR THE UNITED STATES

Final plans for the benefit
bridge being sponsored by the A.
Z. A. next Tuesday evening at
Beth David Talmud Torah were
announced at the meeting of the
n .aniza esn las 11'hursag ne L
high scores and refreshments will
be served. Tickets are only fifty
cents each and the proceeds will
abused for welfare work.

The regular card party sponsor-
ed by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion will be held next Tuesday
ni s.,November C7 at1 Shhome
Fourth street, instead of the
synagogue. Mrs. Clein will be the
hostess. Prizes will be given for
high scores and refreshments will
be served. The public is invited
to attend.

The get-together luncheon spon-
sored by the Sisterhood of Temple
Israel last Monday was attended
by more than 100 guests. After
luncheon cards were played and a
very enjoyable afternoon was
spent. Mrs. B. L. Reisner and
Mrs. H. I. Homa were co-chair-
men in charge of the event and
were assisted by Mrs. Jack Bern-
stein, Mrs. J. A. Richter and Mrs.
A. Zucker*

Miss Shirley Elkin entertained
a number of her friends at a week
end pajama party at her home,
1444 N. W. Thirty-first street, be-
ginning Friday evening. Guests
attended the theater and later en-
joyed various games at her home.
Among those who were her guests
were Miss Gladys Abenson, Mi~ss
Helen Eisman, Miss Lillian Eis-
man, Miss Theda Maurer and Miss
Miriam Greenwald.

Mrs. Hyman Gottesman and
daughter arrived here this week
to join Mr. Gottesman after sever-
al months' absence in New Jersey
spent with her parents. They will
make their permanent home here!.

An important meeting of the
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish
Welfare Bureau will be held Mon-
day afternoon, ovember 16, begin-
ning at 2 o'clock, at Kaplan Hall.
The constitution and by-laws of
the organization will be acted
upon. Mrs. Gertrade B. Fuller,
nationally known social worker
and speaker, will be the guest
speaker and will address those
present on "Social Service Prob-
tems." Refreshments will be
served. All members enrolling at
this meeting or before will be en-

rard~aini ti he nbic s urge
to attend.

gThe Re-establishment of Bis
Phone 2-5415

,. at ....,

The BETTER Kind of PrintinE
At ~Reaonable Prices
Phope 2-8261 107 B. Miaml Ave.

-- ~ -- --- ~- ~ I L ~ CI~ ~ ~ ~ L~ -I.- ~ -.~ ~I ~ ~~-~ -~- --I

hJnPmber '~3. -~~31


Pane Th.rce

Mr. Louis -Weinkle, treasurer; Mr. I
"ed ~ Shi blrfinanc rd iec
secretary; P. G. Blanck, sergeant-
a-arms; William Friedman and S.
J pector to the board of trus-
tees. Formal installation of of-
ficers will be announced shortly.

theabsnceof Dr~racobj H.
thenbsencef Temple; brael,
pla, s in Jackso~nville on the
a r Tour, Mrs. Isaac Levin,
a tof the Sisterhood, ad-
sidthe Sunday school assem.
sSunday morning on "The
of American Hebrew Con-
enions: Its Plans and Pur-
', and explained the Novem-

heemple IslraethiSisterhood
sc er 27. Mrs. Jake Davis,
anof religious observance,
asked the past presidents and
Isaac Levin to conduct the
icson that Friday. Those takE-
prt are Mrs. M. Dobrin, Mrs.
I. Homa, Mrs. I. L. Seligman,
s.I. L. Rosendorf and Mrs. Le-
Mlrs. Reba Engler Epstein
11deliver the sermon. Mr. Hen-
Williams will read the Kad-

Mrs. Isaac Levin, president, will
tranthe executive board of
mpeIsrael Sisterhood at a
detea, at the Miami Woman's
bMonday, November 30, at
p. m. Assisting in receiving the
tswill be Mrs.~ Day J.. Apt,
r.Jacob II. Kaplan and Mrs. J.

Plans will be announced short-
for the opening of Gerson's,
i1Collins avenue, Miami Beach,
hihwill be operated b~y the Ger-
nfamily, long prominent in Mi-
ni and Miami Beach Circles.

Final arrangements have been
depleted foy the congregational
per being sponsored by Temple
ralSisterhood on Friday, No-
abr20, beginning at 6 p. m.,
hnRabbi J. Zielonka and Judge
enyCohen of Tampa will be the
essof honor. These guests,
hewill be here in the interests
the Union of American Hebrew
nrgtons annual tour, are
enof prominence and will have
Inesage of interest to deliver.
r.J. A. Richter is chairman of
committee in charge of ar-

Mrs. Julia Stern of Chicago, the
terof Mrs. Harry I. Lipton of
cs~ity, died in her Chicago home
Snday morning .after a brief
Is.Mrs. Lipton arrived in

We Deliver


Phone 8-8887
21 North West Niath Street 1

Chicago Saturda niht t w
her mother in he las bielwith
Mrs. Stern was a prominent si
dent of Chicago and took an active
part in communal affairs there
For a number of years she was *
winter visitor to Miami. She
leaves surviving her ten children
the youngest of whom is Mrs. Li -

A very interesting cultural
meetsn o thhe Juniorf sdasah

via Rayvis last Monday night. The
McCall's subscription plan was
discussed. Final arrangements for
the Junior Hadassah turkey trot
which will be given at the Scottish
Rite temple Tuesday, November
24, was announced by Mrs. Sol
Rotfort, chairman of the commit-
tee in charge. Entertainment and
other novelties will be provided to
help in the evening's festivities.
During the meeting Mrs. Reua
Engler Epstein addressed the
members on "Travels Through Eu~
rope." Miss Pauline Lasky play-
ed a number of piano selections.
The resignation of Mrs. Veeda
Cromer as president, because of
ill health, was received with regret
and Miss Lena Weinkle, first vice
president, was chosen as her sue-
cessor. ,

Arrangements have been coml-
pleted for the supper of the Senior
Council of Jewish Women at Kap-
lan Hall, Sunday evening, Novem-
ber 15, beginning at 6 o'clock. The
entire proceeds will be given to
the Jewish Welfare Bureau and it
is for that reason that the Jew-
ish public of Miami is urged to
attend this event. In charge of
arrangements is Mrs. P. Schein-
berg, chairman, who is being as-
sisted by Mrs. Jack Bernstein,
Mrs. I. L. Seligman, Mrs. Lena Si-
mon, Mrs. J. Simpson, Mrs. Harry
Oliphant, Mrs. Isidor Cohen, Mrs.
Morris Dubler and Mrs. Stanley C.

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. Klei-
man have moved to their new
home, 536 Tenth street, Miami
Beach, where they will be pleased
to receive their many friends.

All members of the committee
on arrangements for the ben fit
supper Sunday night at K n
Hall, given by the Senior Council
of Jewish Women for the benefit
of the Jewish Welfare Bureau, are
asked to meet its chairman, Mrs.
P. Scheinberg, Saturday evening,
November 14, at Kaplan Hall at
8 o'clock to make final arrange-
ments for the affair.

Beth David Sisterhood ish spo l

"rn 25 or td Ta udN Trh ejund.
The place will be announced in the!
nlext issue of this paper. In charge

eohen Mrs. J. zat, M B. a -
del, Mrs. S. J. Spector and Mrs.
J. Engler.

S. YOUR ...
and PO WE it
PHORE 8-121

The Delta Sigma Tau sorority
held its wee kly meeting at Ithe
home of Miss Louise Goldberg last
Friar nig t.a Te hnox m eii

ae orenatein. Hereafter all
meetings will be held on ThursdaY
evenings to permit all members to
attend divine services Friday eve-

At the election of officers for
Beth David Congregation, held last
Sunnday night, Mr. Lewis BroRn
was elected president; Mdr. W. L
WiI~lams, first vice president; H.
B~..P'ar,. second .vice president;

vanScan 1. ames, seasoness

sos N. IE. Psas Avenus



II ...,. _~ __~~__ I

_ _W~



"I disapprove of all brutal sports
--prize-fighting, angling--"
"Good heavens! How can you
name those two sports in the same
breath ? "
"Why not ? Isn't it the object of
both pugilist and angler to land a
hook in the jaw?"

A county clergyman was exam-
ininlg a class at the village school*
"Now, William," he said, "can you
tell me what we must do before
we can expect forgiveness of sin?"
"Yes," replied the boy, "we
must sin."

"Ah, my dear," said her homely
relative, "you will find that Time
is a great healer."
"True, auntie," the girl replied,
"but he's certainly a mighty poor
beauty doctor." |

iay of Life

Reasons I find it dif-
as excited as some
s about the threat of

t place, we have had
Ication in this coun-
g time. Nearly all can
te, and quite a large
n think.
Ind place, our wealth,
inequitably distrib-
yed by a far larger
people than has ever
any nation before.
homes, and lands and
are entirely satisfied;
nes the present social
al, but very few care
What they have on
Promise of acquirinR

is a third and more
reason. Communism,
Ime, would~ not con-
form of capitalistic
very rapidly take its

interesting illustra-



A Weekly Newsapaper


P. O. Box 2973
Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183
414 Eighth Street
Mrs. M. Schrebalck, Representative
Entered as second-class matter Jult 4,
1930, at the Post Office at Miami, Fla.,
under the act of March 8, 8189.
six Month. .. S. 51**
one Year .... .as**

Volume IV.-Number XLVI.
Friday, November 13, 1931

Sabbath-K~eeping Young Jews

A brief item reports a comfort-
ing novelty in American Jewish
life. Do the elders of Jewry la-
ment young Israel? Young Israel,
they say, is drifting, is indifferent
even to the old Jewish inheritance.
Young Israel assumes an intellec-
tual pose towards all religion.
But in N~ew York there are at
least 10,000 of the young (Ameri-
can-born) who say, "W~e will not
work on the Sabbath."
The times are hard, and diffi-
cult enough it is to get any kind
of a job, but these 10,000 young
faithful ones say "Wne will take
only employment that does not
require us to violate the duties of
the Sabbath,,
In them the faith burns as in
martyrs, and so, even if the job
does not pay so wFkell, it is still
good if it permits the young work-
er to be faithful to the Sabbath.
But as great as is the zeal of
these young, even so scarce are
the kind of jobs they want. Not
abundant are the Jewrish houses
that keep closed on the Sabbath;
not many are the Jewish firms
that, doing business on Saturda,
feel free to make exceptions in
the case of workers who are Sab-
b th observers.
So a strange thing is seen: The
10,000 have appealed to Jewish
business men to respect their Jew-
ish scruples, to employ young mzn
and women whose devotion to the
faith does not permit them to work
on the Sabbath. These 10,000 a~e
reg-istered in the Council of Young
Israel Employment Bureau for
Sabbath Observers and through
this organization the appeal has
been made.
It is typical of the fine respect
for all religious groups often seen
in the government of New York
that the Board of Education is of-
fering a special business course
for these young Sabbath observers.
These 10,000 young stand unique
in American Jew-ish life. Born
here, beset by adverse environ.
ment, they, by reason of thorough
Jewish education, have been made
resistant to the most powerful
economic pressure; they stand by
the faith,
May the idealism of their youth
suffer no disillusion.--B'na B'ritly

Scientists say that mosquitoes ]
wReep, Is, that trule 7
It's possible. Have you seen a (
moth ball

of former Hadas-
tow resident in Pal-
as some represent.
n women, was also
,. The Council has,
,the supervision of
tion of all the work
assah in Palestine,
e Hadassahi Medical
such as school lun-
ounds, clothing dis-

Friday, November '13, .

Page FoPr.


(This is the sixth of a series By BR
of articles on Hadassah and
those people who have worked to
make it one of the most impor- WHERE Ce
tant organizations at work for
the Jewish good). For several
An undertaking of which Hadas- Ificult to get
sah is not the originator but has of myf ind
been solicited as a participator is Co my rie
playground work, which was es- omth sf sl
tablished in Palestine through the universal edu
Guggenheimer Fund three years try for a long
ago. There are two playgrounds read and wri
in Jerusalem and one in Tel Aviv. proportion ca:
Children of all creeds meet here Intesc
for games and play under the though very
guidance of recreational experts. uted, is enjo
The playgrounds are invaluable in proportion of
fostering friendship between Jew- been true in
ish and Arab children, laying a Millions own
foundation of harmonious living stocks. Few E
together in later life. no one imagil
Junior Hadassah was organized structure idea
in 1920. It followed in the foot- to risk losing
steps of the Seniors by adopting a the vague p
specific project which at first was more.
the financial care of orphans. This But there
work has developed into Meier fundamental
Shfeyah, a rural school in which even if it ca
te care mobo 10a dms an girls, tinue. Some

national training. They are now societywud
establishing Rabia, a farm colo- p ace. is
ny, to provide for the further Hee i an
training of their graduates. ion. i h
In addition, the Juniors are sup- ICivil ack in
porting the Nurses' Trainmng to draft mel
School in order to do a piece of armies, the I
work directly in line with Senio~r thought it a I
Hadassah's projects, and they are volt
raising $20,000 annually toward S veral regi
the redemption of Haifa Bay for diers were w
the Jewish N~ational Fund. They front to sett
have a membership of 11,000 and Pennsylvania
their budget for this year is $100,- smart suggest
000. In America, its cultural ac- He said to
tivities are being enlarged through I"Our Federal
the Cultural Fellowship, an inner filled with Sol
group wiithin the large cultural oners. These
circle to encourage high scholas- keen and go
tic attamnments in subjects of Zi- have plenty i
onist and general Jewish interest. I'll bet that I
It has been the desire of Ha- rather be ou
dassah to do more than provide Indians than
medical service for the Jews of Wyntrc
Palestine. It has always given its ments and sen
service to all people, Jew, Arab The propose
and Christian, regardless of race was immediate
or creed. There were some Infant this is what
Welfare stations, notably Hebron, stance, which
in which the number of Arab light on the pi
mothers and t~abies exceeded the munism. I ql
number of Jewish patients. The er's "Life of
Arabs have always been made to "~A thousand
feel free to use the services, be- at Alton, Illine
cause this organization knows tha7t las in Chicago
if the health standards of the on two special
country are to be raised, those of Ihad in his p
the Arab, as well as the Jewf, must Idollars bounty
be considered.
Throughout the Near East to- grenbaks ate
day, Palestine, in area no bigger riod of their
than the state of Massachusetts, is of them had b
a widely recognized influence io players, if the
matters of health. Neighboring ly been so. It
countries have begun to establish they reached
institutions modeled after those of vr e ni
Hadassah and conducting them ae- share of the m
cording to Hadassah methods. before on eartl
In order to avail itself of Amer- tbea xe
ican expert opinion in matters of of starting me
public hyalfth organization for ap- basis of equal
plication in its health work in t.Teeul
Palestine, Hadasah formed thetohvlsed
Medical Reference Board in 1930. Lf sab
Each of the members is a special- We can impre
ist in his branch of medicine or in fie adc
public health administration. The ored, and mal
members of the Reference Board hmn.

are considering plans for reorgan- But we can
izing the Hadassah Medical Or- mental of hu
ganization for the purpose of co- munism tries
ordinating all the health work in ICommunism w
Palestine and mntegrating it more
closely with the life of the com- tine, consisting
munity. When medical and ad- sah members nl
ministrative problems are pre- estine as well ;
sented to the National Board of tive Palestinial
H~adassah by the director of the formed in 19301
H~adassah Medical Organization in las its function,
Palestine, these problems are tak- the administral
en up with the Medical Reference. done by Hade
Board. By its advice,' the Nation- exclusive of th
al Board is helped to make i~ts de- Organization, (
cisions. ceheons, playgr
The Advisory Council of Pales- tribution, etc.

ing that a large majority of t
great menhof the world whereIis
or of rs ex rac on wich ie
the Englishman was combatting t
the best of his ability.
Finally, he says: "Well, tee
Shakespeare, I suppose you li
that he was an Irishman, too,dn
you ?"
"Well, no," said the Irisan
"I will admit that Shakesef
was not an Irishman--but he hi
the ability of one."

"-and some day the worm i
"But what's its idea in trig
It's the same on both sides, st

tell you what you a
do you will get a l

"Shall I
"If you

Customer: "I hear my son has
owed you for a suit for three
Tailor: "Yes, sir, have you call-
ed to settle the account?"
Customer: "No, I'd like a suit
myself on the same terms."

Hobbs: "I've a half mind to get
Dobbs: "Watch out! Reno's full
of people who used only half their
minds in getting married.

Theresa--Do you intend to ae
cept Harry ?
Matilda--That all depends alh
on circumstances.
Theresa -What circumstances~
Matilda--Why, his, of course!

Griggs: Il've never met your
wife. She's a blonde, isn't she?!"'
Briggs: "' m not sure. She's vis
iting a beautician this afternoon,"

Why is it that a big heart aon
a big pocketbook ~seldom tr~avel
far together?

In a speakeasy the' other night
a group of musicians and artists
had reached that inevitable me.
ment in any speakeasy when a~d
argument about something or oth-:
er has to start.
This particular gathering got
all mixed up over the second nainl
]of Dante, Allegro, Allegri, Alle
greo, Allegretto, Alegghi wed
proposed, and forthwith refutedll
The talk got hot.
Then quoth one whose witsthie'
wetness had quickened:
"Joe, the proprietor here, isItl
ian, and he's educated. Let'sas
A moment's respectful sln
greeted this profound display o
wisdom. Then there was a e
eral shout for Joe.
"What's Dante's second name?
they demanded.
"Who? "
Joe pondered. Then:
"How do on spell heem?"
Joe shook his head. "I o
know heem."
"Oh, come now, you ~must ko
Again Joe shook his head.
"No," he said, "me no meex u
wit' East Side fellers."

"So Ethel returned your engage-
ment ring ?
"Yes, she mailed it to me and
had the nerve to paste a label. on
the outside of the package: 'Glass,
handle with care.'

"a '1 pa.h P
"W l, w at is it now "
"When deaf mutes have hot
words, do they get their fingers
burned ?

S"Son," said the busy mother,
'can you change dollar for me?"
"Almost," replied the lad quick-
ly. "I can change 65 cents for it."

He (smoking a cigaret): "Shall
I blow you a ring?"
She: "You can blow me to one."

Bride: "Wrho is the man in the
blue coat, darling?"
Groom: "That's the umpire,
Bride: "Why does he wear that
funny thing over his face ? "
Groom: "To keep from biting
the ball players, precious."

."Just think! While I was out
with some of the fellows the other
night, a burglar broke into our
"Did he get anything?"
."Pll1 say he did; my wife thought
it was me coming home."

Rupert: "Darling, in the moon-
light your teeth ar like pearls."
Marjorie: "Ohh, ~deed! And
when were you in t moonlight
with Pearl?"

Teacher: "Give an example of
period furniture."
Starohope: "'Well, I should say
an electric chair, because it ends
a sentence."

e nla ter days o h
n for the Northern
indians of the West
,ropitious time to re-

iments of Union sol-
vithdrawn from the
le the uprising. A
politician made a
Abraham Lincoln:
military prisons are
uthern military pris-
boys are young and
od fighters, as we
of reason to know.
most of them would
tdoors fighting the
sitting idly in jail.
uit them into regi-
Id them West?,,
al was adopted and
ely successful. But
happened in one in-
throws a fine clear
racticability of Com-
uote from my fath-
d men were enlisted
ois, and Camp Doug-
c. They left Chicago
li trains. Each man
pocket two hundred
in United States
id none o he In

imprisonment most
becomee habitual card
ly had not previous-
is said that before
their destination a
iduals had the lion's
loney. Perhaps never
h was there so equi-
iment in the results
in out in life on the
division of proper-
division appears not
very long.,,
~ttle and a gamble.
ove the rules, give
ps to the less far-
ke the game more

't alter the funda-
man nature. Com-
to do that; and
ill always fail.

A motorist who had innlocently
contravened numerous sections cl
the Highway Code was haletyb~
fore the court and somewhat se
verely fined. Considering hn
to be very harshly treated hea
pressed his annoyance audibly.'
the judge brought him back 4
fined him an additional pound f
contempt of court. Themori
slapped a fiver down upon,.
elerk's table and growled. "A
mind the change, I'11 take in;
in contempt.

A man injurves himseg z
time he wrongs anoth 2~:

It is alwy petbore t
burglar ifa te asatei locked.

A philosopa sy iL'
orisrts ae fools, the-~risrd
his pryoves it. ,,v

"It is very hiard to drive a bar-
gain," said the fellow who had
bought an old flivver for $10

Several years ago two senators
were discussing the greatness of
celebrities of the world. One was
of English extraction, the other
was of Celtic origin, a veteran of
the Civil war
The Irishman was vainly claim-


_ _

November 13, 1931


Th~e Bible and pemocracy

Throughout the history of the
Western world the Scriptures hive
been the great instigators of re-
volt against the wKorst forms8 of
clerical and political despotism.
The Bible has been the M~agna
Chart of the poor and of the
oppressed; down to modern times
no state has had a constitution :n
which the interests .of the people
are so largely taken into account,
in which the duties so much more
than the privileges of rulers are
insisted upon, as that drawn up
for Israel in Deuteronomy and in
Leviticus; nowhere is the funda-
mental truth that the welfare o~f
the state, in the long run, depends
on the uprightness of the citizen
so strongly laid down. .. The
Bible is the most democratic book
in the world. -T. H. Huxley.

Where there is no reverence for
the Bible, there can be no true re-
finement of manners.--F. Nietz-

City WOOd Yard, Inc.

Freplc K I ove and
giding Wood
Phone s-asss

successor to Dr. A. E. McNeill
Room 605, Exchange Building
N. E. 2no St. an 38rd Ave.

K~odak Flinlhing and Enlarting
Commercial Work and Home Portraits
50o/ Off on All Amateur Work
334 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone 2-5885

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

Phones 23535-3162

Ambulance Service
SPhone 2-1234
1923 8. W. Eighth Street

.... IN ,
... AT THE ...

Miami Beach Kosher Market
II 327-331 Collins Avenue


Tuesday, November 11lth -
GOODMAN and BAIDA, Managers

rresin Palestine
going faith in the British gov.
met, the Jewish people of the
ordsent thousands of colonists
palestine and invested millions
dollars there.
Ever since December 9, 1917,
hnGreat Britain, with the help
the :Jewish degion conquered
alsiefrom the Turks, until
e end of 1929, 104,000 Jews mi-
edinto Palestine, so that, at
retthe total Jewish popular.
onof Palestine is over 170,000.
eJews found Palestine a neg-
tdcountry, but they set about
rann swamps, building roads
villages, and planting many
ret.They established many
ol, hospitals and many other
ubic buildings for the benefit of
rasas well as Jews. On April
,1925, the Hebrew University,
first modern university in the
ear East, was opened at Mt. Sco-
usnear Jerusalem, the same
l~ountain from which the Roman
enrlTitus made his attack
pnJerusalem in the year 70.
heJews brought into the land
oenmethods of agriculture, es-
bished modern factories, and in
veyway improved living condi-
osin Palestine.
heJewish Agency
The Palestine Mandate given by
heLeague of Nations to Great
riancontains a very interest-
gitem known as Article 4 de.
nigthe relation of Great Brit.
into the Jewish people. This
tleNumber 4 says that the
ioitOrganization should take
testo secure the co-operation of
11Jews who are willing to assist
the establishment of the Jew-
h National Home. Accordingly,
hamWeizmann, the president of
heWorld Zionist Organization,
gthr with Louis Marshall, the
ret American Jewish leader, or-
anzdall the Jews of the world
toa federation known as the
ewish Agency.
This agency met for the first
iein Zurich, Switzerland, dur-
ngthe month of Auguist, 1929,
mieitely after the World Zi.
nitOrganization closed its con-
etion there.
heAugust M assacres

92n the same month of August of
,false rumors were spread
hogthe Arabs in Palestine that
lJews had designs upon the
a ling Wall, which is a section
the old Jewish temple, standing
ownear the famous mosque
ma.As a result, frightful ma

kewildfire throughout Palestine.
eEnglish officials in Palestine '
id ot do their best in quelling
heepogroms, and, as a result,

Boys and Girls I

.Can you write a story of Jew.
sah interest? Or a poem, or a
ioke or riddle? Send them in c

Qesto o dask abnt Jeodibh I
history, Jewish customs or Jew. i
current events? Inqalre of r
Undle Judah.i
Address UNCLE: JUDAH a
P. .o... 2),,, ,,,,, Pl, a

- -~--~--I-.~.

Paine Fiv~


Rebecca's Hymn

Wh- Isal o h Lord beloved,
Out from the land of bondage
cam ,
Her fathe e,' God befor he mvd
An aw Il guided dorskmokeand
By day, along their astonished
lands (
~The cloudy pillar glided slow;
By night, Arabia's crimsoned
Returned the figry column's
glow '
There rose the choral hymn of
And trump and timbrel answer-
ed keen,
And Zion's daughters poured their
With priest's and warrior's voice
No portents now our foes amaze,
Forsaken Israel wanders lone;
Our fathers would not know Thy
And Thou hast left them to their

But present still, though now un-
When brightly shines the pros-
perous day.
1Be thoughts of Thee a cloudy
To temper the deceitful ray.
And oh, when stoops on Judah's
In shade and storm the frequent
Be Thou, long-suffering, slow to
A burning and a shining light!
Our harps were left by Babel's

The tyamt' jest, the Gentile's
No censer round our altar beams,
And mute are timbrel, harp, and
But Thou hast said, "The blood of
The flesh of rams, I will not
A contrite heart, a humble thought
Are Mine accepted sacrifice."
--Sir Walter Scott.

The Jew has flourished down the
ages .
And lights the truth on golden
Although pursued by hate and
With bitter dregs within his cha-
He yet plods through fields of
Repeating now the same old story:
That hope and love and work and
Shall wear and win in every fight.
-W~illiam Joyce.

One lesson, and only one, his-
tory may be said to repeat with
distinctness, that the world is built
somehow on moral foundations;
that in the long run it is well witn
the good; in the long run it is ill
with the wicked. But this is no
science; it is no more than the old
doctrine taught long ago by the
Hebrew prophets.---J. A. Froude.


.The very name of Palestine stirs
within us the most elevated senti-
ments. There is no country, no
matter how important in itself, to
which such sublime memories at-
tach themselves. From our earliest
youth, our imagination, nourished
on the sacred traditions of the He-
brew Scriptures, loves to transport
itself to those heights where of
old pious souls heard in each echo
the voice of God, where each stone
is a symbol of divine revelation
each ruin a monument of divine
anger. The followers of three re-
ligions turn with veneration to-
wards these ruins of 2,000 years.
All find consolation in that land,
some by its memories, others by
its hopes. Even skeptics are ready
to render historic justice to the
great events of which it was the
theater; thus the description of
this land and its story have a pal-
pitating interest for all.
--Solomon Munk.


Lift up thy head, O Israel, gird
thine armor on anew
There's a rainbow in the heavens,
there is work for thee to do.
Hear not the jibing stranger, heed
not the envious crew
The ony real aristocrat is the ever-
lasting Jew!
Thou hast pride of ancient lineage,
canst boast of blood that's blue
Thine ancestors were princes, e'en
when this old world was ne t
Ere Greece and Tyre and Babylon
had disappeared from view-
Thou wast still the sole aristocrat,
the everlasting Jlew!
Although a scattered people, e'en
Though thy numbers few,
Thy star is still ascending to re-
juvenate anew,
Thy ancient place and heritage to
prove the mission true
That the only real aristocrat is the
everlasting Jew.
--Henry B. Somner.


The story that Herzl told was
TToobbitter true dfort tears fte
S homeless Jew ta o h
Winds back two thousand years.

..........nemn ...,,, 111,11111

a 1illst MOvement us Brief Review

Monday, November 2, was the fourteenth anniversary since the
t forDeclaration was issued. On November 8, 9 and 10, the Amer-
aZionists will hold their convention in Atlantic City, New Jersey.
nis therefore a good time now to refresh our memories on the history
Sthe Ziomist movement*
(Continued from Previous Issue)

over a hundred and fifty Jews
were murdered in cold blood.
Twelve American Jewish students
studying at the Yeshivah in He-
bron were murdered in cold blood
on the Sabbath, together 13rith
their aged, defenseless teachers.
Women and children were not
spared. Palestine was a pool of
blood. A testimony to Arab bru-
tality and English incompetence.
When Sir Robert Chancellor, the
High Commissioner of Palestine,
returned hurriedly from England,
to take charge of the situation, he
issued a statement expressing hor-
ror "at atrocious acts committed
by bodies of ruthless and blood-
thirsty evildoers, of savage mur-
ders perpetrated upon the defense-
less members of the Jewish popu-
lation regardless of age or sex,
accompanied as at Hebron by acts
of unspeakable savagery, of the
burning of farms and houses in
town and country, and of looting
and destruction of property."
The whole world was shocked at
these happenings in Palestine. Not
only Jews but also non-Jews pro-
tested to the British Government
demanding that England protect
Jewish rights in Palestine.
The Shaw Commissio,

England then sent a commis-
sion to study the causes of the
riots; to find the facts in the case;
to decide who was responsible for
the attack, and to suggest 'plans
telling how to prevent such riots
in the future. Sir Walter Shaw
was at the head of the committee,
and it became known as "Thne
Shaw Commission." This group
came to Palestine in October, 1929,
and remained there till the end o~f
December. During this time they
called a number of Jewish and
Arab leaders and witnesses to tell
about the riot and the facts re-
lated to it.
Soon, the report of the Shaw
commission was made known, and
the Jews were very disappointed.
True, the Arab leaders were blam-
ed for the troubles in the country;
but the report also stated that the
British officials in Palestine did
their best to protect the Jews and
to have peace in the land. This
was not true. Moreover, the re-
port said that the Arabs attacked
the Jews because they were afraid
of them, since the Jews were buy.
ing so much land, and so many
Jewish immigrants were coming
into Palestine. Therefore, the com.
misionsugesedl1 the British
Goenmn mke nw laws for
immigration and for buyingt o
lan Onl Hn Snmell did nt
commission, Harry Sel i o
agree with this report. hch
The Shaw Commission, w ic
t~haeeBr'iish igoer ment eth au
of the August riots and to make
recommendations, issued its report
in March, 1930, and immediate
storm of protest arose throng -
out the Jewish world. Harry Snell
ma sthe only menern of te h c~m
found it in Palestine. The othri
members in trying to defend Brt
seh incompetence in Pasin emaes
a mess of things by mirpeet
inhthe tyrl facdtshien Atrb caes


But now--at last--he stands erect;.
Nor fears to be alone;
No czar--no king--no church--no
Can keep him from his own.
His flag shall fly where his fath* j
ers fought---
In the homeland of the Jew;
One race! One flag! One nation!
W~hy not ?
For the dream of the strong
comes true.
Herbert N. Casson.
ers for the bloody riots, they
found no fault with the way the
British officials in Palestine col-
ducted themselves. The commission
said that the outbre ar wer due

Arabs ~tihat constant Jewish ~immi-
gration into Palestine would drive
them out of the land. According-
ly, the Shaw Commission recom-
mended' that the British Govern-
mocty Wsu a clea sg tementa o
minister Palestine in the future;
also to declare its policy with re-
gard to Jewish immigration into
.(Continued Next Week)

The Junior Jewish Florid a

A Pae fr Bos ad Gils on ucted by Uncle Judah
Friday, November 13, 1931 -hr~~~~~~e;T~;;--
.... ..a11 ..1 .....111.nunmouununnsumumanum"" a n



IY-. -L. I- ~~--- --- ----- -----~^~L ~

~ ----;~Fb -


Ile~t ageAt MahMI ~.

Mahratg nreve seen on~ a =ain

B ortr t rips t% J~ CpErsey rl

Poitssi Easjtp In was very thusi-

oc known ~iasm W* so Palm Seach.
'wS*\. jUNY ;If U'hE Psm any tc

Mae ef :t~ C wd av :0n~ be gte
aver t :seIC: wome :1uor ie g!atno
duc;en, ;nsuficie~ncs andi whac-
rttcs. 4Tha-t s if -here :s stch a
ia ape mny itar Y*aler~s
:crw wnai I'nr :at~ileng founl t b-

.cnLo ~t se 2w anyo~ne :9wu'il k:1
anythng. However, ;t seeums a
3aw, St wasi~ J :oucond spetai?; a
Wes~t Taim Beachn. Te o
won 't forg~zet us s ~sue J surtry
Ev~ver ame -heyv hea~ r usezaRtla

Irm< -sey hear dah scho3ul ;nd and
dvery -rme rftsey her het fiinlr
3reil Usey'!t as rminuedr dN .ne-
nucent. ~students no -anted -vai ~

:o WVese Palm B~e-ac. 37r -he

ong' W o ogt:e.
-titiwr. EeyaeIsc eer

fgom fl rtus :ounm kan .1 Tave 1 ~
Ifcuple~t Eiton mity funsenlss. :Z-

game a~i We4it .him- liac'! er

rride Nenarm, Icwomert i.;lassurtit,

Ed Leven, Saru)io Dressen, ??ocr-

At Tzda 1 Fishe I1igh

By Ztiptyi

V-Ull. He -+earne~r :s ve~-ng
ertt accen. 32: ~towa~t ~t wra

wastru Arnsc Da; ,tv nu ~i wY-lr -

;uI tL ir :ne ra:. ',C- ,ien, an

"vs E~inru. On-l. _oa~r: was
1.V~~ Tim m, AvaTULe t .aste*Ir It -
n# ny mysi~c-i ana wamsl :>-

tn iy amosc 'rl rt e-- i Ul\

-rng1 3eant :sit ifor Detrast .ast
semi. He~tt -r2? .eg~ a tw ex dal wer

ag atn~ are aa uror~ntrav

`Cet -ma~r 4ntt5. Ar-a- ir :

3Em~e 7nme ast ftas siremar .

tween worsIr ;-t as "I -pnoon, -fr
no rannua :earaws" put~ >~u~t. ;

:~-r-E fek manges Marf-m2 -L :
'mes~i;Lu -atures-
----- t~ t

e-urac ou'-c ;ewr- are ~tau 1nu
Crr t rL Wxia uns~it~ 20mmurax -
air=. ~ i~ tBrnIraf~Ces temieO mx

bi Axeledr wiI teach a dass~ '
"~~~ aroshc"; arA~ wBpesid at

pubicjj s inviEfd- to attest1

The Texas i~eer k a rt

.m :z a restaumrra-tt


t5 Ca. FL to Car-I~---Solid

33* N. W. 17ith Avenure

Where Yeru De~r Dees Its

Pio Radies NO~ and I;
~51-a53 N. W.3rd~Av. Ph.


r 'ela
; ~tisfirs T~r Tiste


IQ e a stm aserf~
sTEu~ amR i SPT BL5 0t a.CbB -

.. BY THE ...

we: neaea0 nnunce. :hut. MRS. P. RC BfLT, fosrmer d
ewoon N,.:~ .. fna:mesi or~l ntr jewish ?unkin, ~i n ha g
urT unn ~tlar- reparmnt~n.

Thart SAkr BE 100 M
X~)i~r~r Consists o~f O~ne Pound o~f .kd~WBOSlaD- (gg~lc O
LLTBS and~ 1 Pound o~f PB.ANUT BBSEI'TLE r
a tchnandB S~als ait C22 8. W~. temlY-scnd ;avr~enui--tn 2--
f~~H. PT~lae SJt- It~si2 Bl~Fa~Cape Mbabar

oti~~~ 1~B F PRIC BQbS Ft~

r~rrc~ca ma1 Ma~, nag~ement olf Barry Road*alr
Opeees FRIDAY. NOVEMBER ?Hei at Homer
PLltera the Piness inl Kosher Poed at W Iakesib

5udrs 0 C~aets
DAIRYD~IS~HS AND) A LA taggg amilpng
B~ii ~- -~a ~i abut~

Is~iBP*U~---iu^-- LY..,ii~.~ ..-I --------.-- .~U1~-"i~.~--l`~p~.. ~_-1111- .. __ .IIII-1~14YY__UY~9_kqIP1I~YCi~yr~

Cf r., s...

.... c..e....


Ithereb no schBoo spirit amentD th

ot~ go~ing~ from -athe "tdcuiout

note help nsmenionm some It i

At Temple landZrf -her- :s ffn a
va~nced .-ass~ rr studenc~~pts who m
-0 stud ziTferehnt ~forms di li~te
13kt Thoseacing ug am: Lo

Stify Humalr aftmi Joen Reids

Na -~ ~ Nt t~

fno meu il ofs wE~ie~nts rI Mia

na m~ in~s:Mr -0 jr 5f"n :,vt m
ii m~r ust 7rrminenc .emsr

,i;nr 3nC.~ fruruf~

ay nuru~iuung -201Su e

:ms~3wl > risx~ n.

RUrto .L'Bnuel. Sout. .nterma3n-
-ai ft .s slowet r ?UuTnven :terl lnew^
.7 matrttee -user. yuute _t .arg"

-noven :arts. Ret~ramments -ar l-

)ts. Bu,,tzer rya fustem" -0 -nt

.luo wri:-T-. Eghflte*-n :oJufle

I1:-r anur'f5 Am. Rain-

t.;r1: zau Ms. 3riman- nter in.

,r a. veri acu time _r n -ne r

L J ?u.

Id. Ne. anu WMr. L-->us ,r Tms l

nua. M:- m M~ nua-n- a

Ar-2ces i are~~ IEnutEEd r
1.ef orm 0~l n*-a:un >i, ;I.l ?9-
1:t el~ er- 7iC aY rt at n-he r

naJ;r 7T : ruo, Ma n=- en are
ng~t~~~f engmanaceS -2po :ae~it unt ~

:t '.r.: anMr. TLea _RAL3L his -

.en .eiszrJ sawaer s w.

(Ijr~trci he 3 '?saci :i zue~7a

.many evemn g. Noveme -r

,,rtui manux sir~upe 2:: LT .

3' e~.a Sme t : arrague i- n f

??am 3frm -M-rlc -.:fsu -&

a$r M .~ rM~n Ri. Ikas

;d' ..a *ere served. The weddingl Fa r atfrtreay
e~~~~ winab bea eetofdi mnh T M tb Unio

and Mr. Fenrrn ~~ idmanr, H. aco mt JEWISH ORTRO~DOX abe2
sC E~R L Hankn, Sl. Goldijntmm f.Br L ONUGREGATIONi Elank and Judr a Coen of
Sorid strin, A. D'undoffw, Z Abrans ir. Modox) E lpa i lit,
ln'm~ Golderg J. Cwpvrusnwr. S. 30-
er hnar, S~am Kazz, iia~ryv Goldber;, 15 AS S. W. Third Stret
y. A. Easlt-en. Leonr aHaintr. Harr-:- ISAAC X. WAIPNr'E BMM
d-Schuster. Iraver Miller. MeyerP U Th fe usual FrdayT evening serr. CONGPPR lgT JA
nh .er. Raoinr sun Mrs nces 3f~i~~-tII w~ oe hd :Ir o ~'i~xk.`~- lloh
,- .ihlan Ag~nor. Mr rrsem e aree r-l~ :ee ? 5. Mh Rabbi~i SI ~askinge Aremae
ir Misq .ena Heitler.- ;Caia Ru~nen Vagttner iparsa:nrg bder?r :n 'h edb
o- Sywra acnwaure*, 31na 3ernstem. ~or;ion ,f -he week. and a Lat & AXELROD, Raks
Annanni~ ~ 7!; la-oMrn tonif nekriilcn rief add~irerss TI wPw ~f illia
Jeken ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~F~t SeTtin :. Tme. Te dDa 1 i at rS p. m, wi~th~ tiEs laese
Sa ersem .Emicte uni n e:..a ~--e:rcesL;:" cs a: 8 p. m, when~ Cantor Br
fa umin V nfan ~un r; i Mryr Kei~ler adngru nn 7 e ha. 'hicha wBfed h cn
ni :_.s:. P-wa;:ur 28001 Aa~orpn f7et TIau;ic t z .A ail ngna e' a'~nt
3 urger ii faPan~z one~h f:anasf~- cli ou li OFa. Mrvies. RaEbbi L Axe rod 4
e s Snoerwoe- agna-oncl-a the Setrmon~t-~ atuA~
5: -,n E~uuan Amemn fE urump ~ in (M)~i;EGATIONc, BETH DAIRD 2-rr lng Cantor Bors ~s:-'ahmai
"te so ( Caracer.eatu- Cnserrat-ivo -a.T Conduc the8 svce an~d 19l

;isg Y. W. Third Aveue t

-;il' .s Deeivement ;r 2 Mc "
vit fF :Rte maljeer a ii 1- 41>+~.i
hvIe Eion. 'TiTiter "'. BEfieram~;-
romfY~ inent~ Miaimt i ararny sta
eeturerf n awv a nelt _?rrenic
,r Miiam ~t nt ae Lae isecres 3e-
;non.: ;f~,luck -;rnign.t 5 ~-
ni H. Juclne oil 1mdtucrt are

man nil nant n -an1,71t very

az ;inoutl ::ases- vll .neatr imm
l0 u :" 1!! .unlua" nurininst Indr
he Ai~uua 3iine It Al: 5.
're 1bw us- rnwn -I, :10

i3. N. &~ ~nmeteenth Street

Ther nual "'dayn !jvninrr srv~-
:iei r:11 het r'rlndu~Cteu atf Temmet
iSrrae l.'iami Retforlm Jeish~Y Clon-
.a gationl at 3:1. When Rabbi D .
acttob a. Kapian --ill preach :het

wernu Itn 'Whar ~t! Menr Do Not

Dr. K~uapi :1as :ust :urmturne
rolrm Sacksonn-ile., vberte he spoke




c. Ms 'ze~r pJinyed revernihr salb ae -atnah
musicas eseenous~ ~so aEccrmpran-

grows.i or~e tey e -etIP=zon tsed

amreaymmr .neannn s -esaes

cagmr. Imma Uro Mr as lat

GamrJes w3er endepa6 ast rdratma- -

1Lac ~P~

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