The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
June 24, 1932
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

1C --C I



Welfare Bureau

To Make Clanvacss

According to plans recently an-
nounced by Mr. Norman Mirsky,
president of the Jewish Welfare
Bureau, plans are being made for
a thorough canvass of the City
by the organization.
This canvass, unlike all others,
will not be for the purpose of
soliciting funds but for the ex-
press purpose of finding and locat-
ing all needy Jewish families. It
has come to the attention of the
organization that Jewish persons
in need have been helped by in-
dividuals. The aid thus given can-
not be adequate and is only tem-
porary. The Jewish Welfare Bu-
reau not only gives monetary re-
lief but attempts by giving em-
ployment, etc., to rehabilitate the
individuals or families involved.
The co-operation of all Miami
Jews is asked in this canvass. If
ySou knoir of any needy families
please communicate with the of-
fice of the organization in the:
Meyer Kiser building, where Mrs.
Sadye G. Rose ~Executive secre-
tary will immediately afford re-

Weston Wages

In the final days of the stren-
uous campaign L. R. (Roy) Wes-
ton has been conducting for the
office of Sheriff which he seeks,
he has been traveling through
every section of the County car-
rying his fight to the people.
He has stressed his record of
clean, efficient administration of
public office, his experience in the
duties which will fit him for the
office of Sheriff gained in law en-
forcement work from 1924 to 1931
and his freedom from entangling
alliances of any kind as reasons
for the consideration of all serious
minded voters. In leaving office
he has always received the com-
mendation of the public and those
he was associated with. His
friends poilht to the fact that his
opponent who was Sheriff when
Dade County was comparatively
small was defeated for office upon
the very record he now tries to
be elected on, when the same ree-
ord was fresh in the minds of the
voters. Weston stresses the fact
that he has gained the friendship
of all people, regardless of race
or creed, and that when elected
he will serve the people of Dade
County, in an efficient, economical,
intelligent, honest and impartial
enforcement of the law without
fear or favor. He denies stren-
nously his association with ele-
ments inimical to public good and
challenges the gossipers and rum-
or mongers to prove their states
In the last few weeks WIeston
has received strong pledges of

Price: Five Cents

_ ___ -4-~L=

ri~epi~W~ii< ~

Vol. V---No. XXVI.
CC--- Miami. Florida

1._ ~'ririnv _Tllnn OA 1QQ')

~s we near the closing days of the campaign, there appears before us vividly,
rphically a picture of two men, one of today and one of yesterday .. Both

181d1 ul te Weat niner, e yae othis C nry.. w dstudied aJnd then
Florida. First a planter and then a career as a public servant. 'A delegate
ress for two terms. United States Senator from Florida for two terms, carry-
distinction of being the first Jew to enter the Senate. A delegate to th'e
ate Constitutional convention of Florida, later a member of the Confederate
s undergoing imprisonment at Ft. Pulaski. Following the close of the Civil
resident of the Atlantic and Gulf Railroad of Florida and interested in the
ment of Fernandina and Cedar Keys. Served his adopted country and his
State as Statesman, businessman, citizen, and Southern gentleman. Through.
long life, his honorable and distinguished career, David Yulee wras a Jew,
d a Jew, and was proud of it.

avid Sholtz .. a picture of today. A Nativ4 of New York city. Born of
immigrant parents, educated splendidly and then comes to Florida. He too,
a public career. He serves in the Florida Legislature. He serves in other
es. He gains prominence as an attorney. He joins in Chamber of Commerce
Id now becomes the candidate for Governor of Florida, probably the highest
within the gift of his adopted State. And here we suddenly stop. The com-
ceases and a sharp contrast appears.

wo Davids .. Two men born Jews .. but how different! The David of
aunts to the world that "from childhood on, he was a member of the Congre-
Church." He seeks to hide from the world his Jewish parentage, and these
,ple suddenly become Germans, as if that mattered. He stresses his marriage
he faith as a reason for his elevation to the exalted office he desires. Faced
th certificates and interrogations he answers "we care not where he comes
e are interested where he is going."' But if only David Sholtz had read the
f the Fathers, he would not have so replied. "Man will not sin if he but re-
three.things. WHENCE THOU COMEST, whither thou gorest and before
ou will have to Appear in judgment." Yes, David, "WHENCE THOU
T" is important, and cannot be segregated from the other requirements.

hy all this? will be asked of us. What difference does it make whether
holtz is a Jew or not. Is the religion oT a man the criterion by which he is
dged in these modern days? Suppose Dave Sholtz was a Jew and became a
does that make a difference?

re answer ..."The Jews must vote for Dave Sholtz" says one of his Jewish
f ogsadn; H saJw "His parents are Jews, they can talk better
than I can," says another. "I have known Dave for years and know he is
heart." "I was down to Daytona Beach last week and know on good authority
n Dave becomes Governor he will take care of the Jews, he will favor them,"
others, all Jews. The whispering campaign goes on and on. The Jews must
lDave S lz,b h i one rftheml isl ee stry that is being broadcast through-

e had hoped that a question such as this would never arise. However, the
loridian has never flinched in facing an issue, and will meet it squarely today
re future.

e Jewish people throughout their entire history have recoiled at the very
of a renegade and apostate. Too much Jewish blood has been spilt and too
fering have the Jews undergone at the hands of those who were their own,
ed against them, to stand idly by and remain calm. Find a pogrom (mas-
ini chi tory of Rhe sufferings ofthe Jewish people and behind it all you

e Jewishness of a candidate has never been' a hindrance to political promo-
his great country of ours. Oregon has a Jewish Governor, as has Utaht
!publican candidate for Governor is a Jew and the Democratic candidate for
of the great state of Illinois is also a Jew. Florida has at all times been
!ws. The state of David Yulee has never gone back on the Jewish people in
history, and would not have gone back today.

ten a man so lacks moral stamina .. is so devoid of pride in his own people
impregnated with political ambitions .. as to forget his own birth, and deny
o,,1 le suh a man DOES NOT DESERVE SUPPORT at the hands of the




and gra

Born in
came to
to Cong
ing the
first Ste
W~ar, pr
out his

Jewish i
begins I
work an

today fl
good peo
out of tl
with bir
from, we
Ethics io
whom ye

David S1
to be jur

clients ol
Yiddish 1
a Jew at
that whe
say still
ot te

Jewish F
and in th

thought (
great suf
but turn(
sce n
eid theis

tion in tl
Ohio's Re
fair to Je
its entire

so in

which many of the voters met hi"
and pledged their unstinted sup-
port. Many of Dade County's
leading citizens have rallied to
Mlr. Lee's support and are cover-
mng the countyI in his behalf.
Geo. Christy well known Mi-
amian is chairman of the local
Lee for Comptroller Club and
daily talks over the Radio cover-
ing the essential factors of bank-
ing conditions are given over
WQAM byT prominent citizens of
the Coasty.

MIlann Rabbi to

Be 'Installed

Rabbi Israel Hl. Weisfeld for
a number of yearse Rabbi of Beth
David Congregation, Miami, and
now serving the Agudas, Achim
North Shore Congregation in Chi-
eago, will be formally installed
in office this coming Sunday eve-
ning in the Synagogue of the Con-
gregation. Rabbis of the differ-
ent Chicago congregations will
help in the installation ceremonies
as will some of the most promi-
nent men in the Countryr. Fol-
lowing the installation ceremonies
a banquet will be held in the
Congregational auditorlam.
The Congregation which Babbi
WCeisteld now heads is the second
largest congregation in :Chicago
and has a membership of more
than one thousand. It la the na.
cleus of many soolal ac#Ptivie.


sl ih own pe p ,
Jewish voters of Florida.

What a contrast DAVID YULEE, the STATESMAN and the JEW .

of the local candidates in the see-
ond primary requested permission
to attend the banquet and speak
in behalf of their candidates. The
committee, feeling that the ban-
quet was non-polidecal decided to
postpone the banquet until after

support from his Jewish friends
in the county, despite the evi-
dent attempt on the part of so
called pioneer Jewish leaders to
intimidate the Jewish voters.
Mlany Jews are actively camrpaign-
ing for W7eston and confidently
predict his election.


Syllagogile 10
IIOnor Rabbi

Rabbi Jonah' E. Caplran of the
MViami Jew~ish Congregation wjll
be honored Saiturday morning im-
mediately after the services with
a reception and old fashioned
Iriddush in the vestry room of
the Synagogue.

/Banquet 8
0 8tponed

lthe Victory Banquet sche duled
for last Tuesday evening in hon-
or of Mark Wilcox congressman
elect from this district was post-
pn be cause of the political
capoine ca~ in progress. Many

the primary of nexLt Tulesdar.
Due notice of the date of
banquet wll appear in these
umns shortly.


lI ir

jpe Addresrses

Park Meeting

Thursday night J. 1M. Lee of
Avon Park, Highland County, ad-
dressed thousands of Dade County
voters at Bayfront Park in the in-
terest of his campaign for elec-
tion as State Comptroller. He at-
tacked the record of the incumbent
in office and pointed to the fact
that the incumbent's record in
office showed a continual increase
in Bank failures and a gross in-
competence on the part of the
comptroller's office in the admin-
stration of the Banks of Florida.
Born in Irwin County, Georgia,
Mr. Lee served as County Judge.
He was admitted to practice of
Law in Georgia in 1915 and in
Florida in 1928. He was appoint-
ed attorney for the County Com-
missioners of Highlands County
and prosecuting attorney in 1925
and still retains that position. He
was a member of the Florida Leg-
islature in the sessions of 1929, 1
1929 and 1931 serving the interests
and the constituency of his county i
with marked ability. He fought
for. and secured Legislation tax- (
ing the rolling stock of the Sea- (
board Air Line in proportion to
the miles of railroad traversed in (
the respective counties. In his
platform and throughout his cam- (
paign he is stressing economy in
government, the ~removal -of poli.
ties from the office of the State
comptroller, a strict adherence of
the State Banks to the laws of the
St ate so that the interests of the
depositors may be adequately
safeguarded. He will insist upon
speedy liquidation of closed banks
so that the expenses of liquida- )
tion will not totally consume the I
assets of the defuc tb nk
Mr. Lee' received a very en-
thusiastic ovation following his
address and was the guest at a
reception held in his honor at


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

the school funds permitting th,
school teachers to receive their

on eigtmnu h acoltr.

aided materially in the passage
of the racing bill. He asks re-
election upon his record of achiee
ment lve

,chestnuts in the dark. A pessimist
is one who has eaten chestnuts
-in the dark.

ra15k Iwu 1~C1 Jilrl~lr3Z1 rUV~lurrrr
--------- -.---- -" -- I

..................,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,......

d Iida Securities Commission, Trus
s I tee Flood Control Board, member
-I of Board of Everglades Drainagt
ej District, Secretary Board of Ad
t minstration, State Canvassing
-Board and member of Budgel
n Commission. He has many other
n duties in addition to be aforemen
d tioned. He has been in office for
sixteen years with ever increasing
duties of office. He points to the
s fact that during his adminstra-
-I tion he has handled more than one
hundred million dollars of the
public's money without the loss
of a penny, and has held down
,the operating expenses to a figure
always below the appropriation
griCIanted for the purpose.

Dan Chappell who has served
t~wo terms in the State Legisla-
ture has been making a very ac-
tive campaign based on his record
there, for the office of Senator
representing Dade county. In his
platform he promises to work for
rigid economy in state government
and thus to be able to sponsor
To exempt all homesteads up to
$7,500.00 in value from state ad
valorem tax;
To maintain an adequate sys-
tem? of public free schools;
To reduce materially the State
gas and auto license tax;
To exempt completely from gas-
oline tax, motor boats and farm
tractors ;
To give relief to over-bonded
Mr. O~ttappijll wa-s in large meas-
ure responsible for the passage
of the pari-mutuel racing bill in
the last session of the legislature.

Charging that his opponent, E.
P. Roberts, is the candidate of
"special interests" and that "his
legislative record shows a lack
of ability and a failure to give at-
tention to his duties," Norris Mc-
Elya, candidate for the legisla-
ture in Group 3, last week told
Several political gatherings that
Dade county needs a man of ex-
perience in the legislature next
"My opponent himself .says he
was asked by a man to run for the
legislature some weeks before he
announced. He said he dismissed
the matter from his mind until
two or three days before he finally
'announced his candidacy, when
two men came to him and told
him he must run. He hasn't
named the man, but the people
are wondering who pushed him
into this race.
"I have repeatedly read my ree-
ord in the legislature of 1925
and- have repeatedly urged my op-
ponent to make public his own
record. He has not yet discussed
the time when he was a member


SErnest P. I


IG 8
t G~roup


Solicits your vote and support to succeed hmsldf

(Pald political advertisement)

ty before or since the time I
served. I represented all the peo-

ple o Dad couny, lokhaafa r

Walter Kehoe candidate for re-
election to the Legislature was
born in Alabama, moved to Flor-
ida at the age of 12 and has lived
here since. He has been a resi-
dent of Miami for the past seven
years. His record of public ser-
vice includes ten years as States
Attorney at Pensacola, Congress-
man fromt the 3rd Florida District
for one term, and member of the
Legislature from Dade County in
He was largely responsible dur-

!of the legislature, in 1905. I
find in the House Journal of that

sesion, h n hhe rp eene

of them. He did not vote at all
on more than half of the bills up
for final passage in the house.
He did not vote at all on the
Buckman bill, upon which Flor-
ida's schoc(1 system is founded.
But he did vote for the creation
of a commission to regulate bi-
,eyele paths.
I'Mr. Roberts tells you he was
county solicitor of Monroe county.
He then skips his record and next
mentions himself as a Homestead
lawyer. He also says he is a
farmer when he is north of Home-
stead. I tried to find his farm

a a

a a
coo ++++++++++*+++,++++ a
Th MissHlnadPgy Ens mscniaero
Gena l enetie atWd lcina tt oprle
esay vnn tterhm nadto ohsdte as o

honor of Miss Helen Lipton and
Miss Marian Turetsky who will
leave shortly for a summer trip,
north. Dancing and games were
High score for bridge was

troller is by virtue of his office
a member of the Board of Com-
missioners of State Institutions,
The Pardon Board, State Board of
Finances, Chairman Railroad Tax
Assessment Board, Chairman Flor-


Vote for an~d Re-Elect

awarded to Miss Paula Lasky ane
low score prize was won by Mis
Marian Turetsky. During the eve
ning delicious refreshments wer
enjoyed. Among those present
were May Rosenthal, Sarah Sho
chet, Esther Greenberg, Mariar
Turetsky, Paula Lasky, Heler
Lipton, Helen Greenwald an:
Peggy Greenwald.
The Workmen's Circle Woman'e
Club entertained at Hardies Ca
sino last Sunday at its annual
picnic. The committee consisting
of Mesdames Henry Selitlin, F.
Slaviter, M. Chertkoff, A. Kaplan,
M. Litt, E. Katziff, D. Gross, E.
Levin, I. Gilman, Friedman and
M. Hurwitz served a real Yiddish
meal to the guests attending.
Many of Miami's Jewish residents
attended and enjoyed the games
and swimming provided for their
entertainment. A tidy sum was
realized for the benefit of the
school fund of the organization.

Last Thursday Emnah Chapter
O. E. S. entertained 31 children
of the American Children's Home
at the Roman Pools where under
the supervision of the committee
games, swimming and other con-
tests were enjoyed during the an-
nual dayl's outing~. During the
day refreshments of all kinds were
In charge of arrangements and
transportation was Mrs. Lena
Simon, who was assisted by Mes-
dames Sydney Palmer, Dave Bo-
gen, Lyda Griffith, Bert Gireim,
Mattie Kuperberg, and Ethel
Last Thursday morning, Rabbi
Jonah E. Caplan of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation en-
tertained the pupils of the Talmud
Torah at a party, prior to his
leaving for his summer vacation.
Games and story telling were en-
joyed by the boys and girls and
then refreshments were served.


t and discovered that, with three'g n
other gentlemen, he employes two reduction of the state millage,
-estimable citizens to do the farm- for the reduction in salaries of
ing for him. This he admitted governor, Supreme Court justices,
From the platform Monday night -dthE abolishing ~of Gourt temnmis-
Sand he then claimed to be a fruit Isioners, and reduction of other
grower. I have been unable to public salaries and expenses. He
find any record of his having twas instrumental in having the
shipped any produce of the soil auto tax receipts turned over to
from southern Folrida. '~- '-------
"The facts are, he seems to be ~~~ 1 *~:P~a B~fs~ l~
a lawyer in Homestead and a far-
mer in the remainder of the coun-
ty.~ He has campaigned through-
out this primary effort upon the ELECT
allegation that he is the unanimous
choice of the people of south
Dade county and was running for1 AN CHAPPELL
their particular interest. ~Now he
tells you two men told him he.|
had to run. Who were the men ? Everybody's Friend
He admits he was brought out by
special interests, frankly says he
is a sectional candidate and was
part of a political slate which was ip
decisively repudiated by the peo-
ple of Dade county, June 7.
"I was .your sole representative I*k366
in the legislature in 1925 and you
will find in the House Journal that
I limited state expenditures to .
$26,000,000 a year at a time when .
the purchasing power of the dol- ..
lar was so low that this figure
represented a saving of 20 per I
cent from the previous two years.
I defeated extension of the Ever- YOUR STATE SENATOR
glades drainage tax to your
homes. I defeated the fifth cent ----
on the gasoline tax for distribu-
tion to the counties, and made a Honest and Conscientious Service
fight against the fourth cent, for two Sessions in the House,
which I lost by one vote. I fought Merits His Promotion to the
the cigaret tax, the in~ta~ngibleSnae
tax, the riparian rights bill, -and
they were defeated, and I secured
for Dade county more than a
million dollars in property, serv-
ices and money. I abolished coun- HE Gets Results for his
ty bond trustees, which saved hun- People
dreds of thousands of dollars to
the people.
"My record of attendance at the (PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENt)
sessions of the house and my
presence at roll call is unexcelled --------
by any representative of this coun- ff~f~~nQ ~ ~ 9~P~r



Group One
In the First P'rimary Kehoe Carried 55 Precnt ot 7
Kehoe L~ed His Strongest Opponent on Juneec sIb2,3 O ote
Kehoe appreciates what you did for him in the first primary
and solicits your continued support.
unumnumannnunannounu munno.............,,,,,,,,,,

At a meeting of
class conducted by
Caplan for adults, he
ed with a beautiful
members of his class
tion for his services.

the Yiddish
Rabbi J. E.
was present-
g~ift by the
in apprecia-

Last Thursday night Emunah
Chapter at its closing meeting of
the year was host at FTi~tl~eR -~
D~ay celebration at which all fath-
ers were honored. Rabbi S. Mb.
Machtei delivered the main ad-
dress of the evening. Milton
Friedman and Max Schier enter-
tained with a number of vocal
selections. They were accompan-
ied at the piano by Mrs. Wm.
Friedman. Following the formal
program refreshments were serv-

yMrs. FrancisdM.VLedey, free<"

at her ap rtmen stMaMb Be th,
which was followed by a midnight
, Among the guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Mendel, Cromer, Mr. and Mrs.
Theo Hirsch, Mdr. and MrIs. D.
S~halloway, Mrs. J. Richter, J.
London, Mr. and Mrs. D. Bandell,
Mrs. E. Shaman and J. Jacobson.

3g g

',a "' atfl evc
taton n fo aeCony
he Ine lt l h

(P= poiia detsmn
by J.W aso f.


-~ L- ~
.b "'

rrru~r r~Urlq'tf ~E~rna~rbN

and be sure of a capable and hon-
est official. The Courts uphold
him. The Legislature has confi-
dence in him.
The People Believe in Him
No Time to ExJperiment
(Pald Polficarl Advertisement)

These Troubulous Times?




~-"~Cll~prry~7~rrr~l*~-rrn ~nr- ~r--. rm,. ~l.-,,.,lfi



I- :1: gg a _I __g

The Radio Systagog

Rabbi S. M. Machtel, founder
and director of the Radio Syangog,
'will preach Sunday morning at
10:45 over WIOD on "Prophets
All." In addition to the sermon
there will be hymns, prayers,
solos, scripture reading, and a
question box. Mr. Homer Moore,
choir director, has arranged a mn-
sical program of hymns and solos
previously given during the ser-
vices of the Radio Synagog.
The Junior Radio Synagog will
be presented by the following:
Leonard Tobin, the sermonette
on "The Right Companion"; Fred
Bulbin, the prayer, and David
Wolkowsky, the Bible lesson on
"Adam's Mistake."



Reliable Depbendable
Experienced Organised
And Trying To Maintain A Living
Wage Scale

Miann Federation
LOUIS J. NETT, Secretary
Phone 2-3912


Mrs. Gertrude Kotkin and chil-
dren will leave for a summer trip
North by rail tonight. She will
visit relatives and friends in New
York and is expected to return to
Miami in the early fall.

The Young Israel group has
concluded final plans for the hold- i
ing of its first bridge party at
the Biseayne Masonic hall, 15th
Ave. N. Wr. First St., Sunday eve-
nmng, June 26, beginning at 8 p.
m. Prizes will be awarded for
high scores and delicious refresh-
ments will be served. Admission
including all charges will be only
tety-fiv cets. Mis Elsie Reia
tm n is chesi man of ishe arrange
abae s cmittee an sheR alk-
Daum, Albert Bernstein, Morris
Wrubel and other members of the i

An important meeting of the
Junior Hadassah under the lead-
ership of its president Miss Lena
'Weinkle will be held next Mon-
day night, June 27, in the Blue
Room of the Ponce de Leon hotel.
A program will be presented aft-
er the usual business session, to
be followed by a social hour. All
members are urged to attend.


The BETTER Kind of Printing
At Reasonable Prices
Phone 2-3281 107 8. Miami Ave


.Y Aou t Y~our

SPPECIALIZING in the fittling
of glaslsese by the aid of the
newest scientitle instruments
TE~ CB eR'' OoR DUl O
PATIENT. Our new instrument.
register all defects of the eye- ~
Vision welcmed.
,,,,,,,,, Pk,,,,, 2,,,,,,,8,


Crystallized Fruit .,,.......8e lb.
Choodate Coated Proft 70e lb.
8 lbs. Assorted CheoalatesJ

an Frit only ...... *~
Kitchen and Sales:
4~228. W. 22ND) AVENYUE
Phone 2-5728

Mrs. M. Arnold, Mrs. Harry
Isaacs, Mrs. Minnie Entler, Mrs.
Louis Brown, Mrs. I. Cohen and
Mrs. A. Czech were hostesses at
the recent card party given by
Beth David Sisterhood at the Tal"
mud Torah building. Prizes were j

Brbrm Raff Ms, JcbMK Ia,
Mrs. Sara Barron, Mrs. S. Kalod-
kin, Mrs. M. Rubin and Mrs. Shul-
man. Mrs. Czech was chairman.

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Watts are
occupying an apartment in the
Penn-Plaza, Miami Beach, for the
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jamison
announce the marriage of their
daughter, Evelyn to Mr. Jack
Solin, Sunday, June 26, at 6 p. m.

Miamians interested in the work
ofonthe 'Icor" a wih dC loo ha
and encouraging the colonization
by Jews of Biro-Bidjan, with a
promise of autonomy from the
Raussian Sovuet government, at-
Itended a meeting recently at 828
N. W.~ 2nd Ave., trhenr a local
Branch was formed. The organ-
ization will elect officers shortly
and will meet every Monday eve-
ning beginning at 8:30 at the
same address. All Jews interested
in this work are extended a cor-
dial invitation to attend. Mem-
bership fee is only $1.00 per year.

As we go to press the meeting
in the interest of a united and
central organization of Miami
Jewry is being held at the libr-j
dry building at the corner of
southwest 16th Ave. and 5th St
Sponsors for this important move
are the local B'nai Brith Lodge
and the Young Men's Club of this
city. At this meeting the prob.


Fishr Mart


gay, June 2;4, 1982



-------~- -cc

Page Three

of the M'iami Jewish O'rthodox
Congreation to he held at the
SHollywood Beach Casino on Sun-
day, July 3, provide a number of
povel events. Dinner and a pr
will be served at nominal cost to
those attending. Gefillte fish,
blintzes, and other dairy dishes
will be provided. A kosher bar-
becue will be held, as will a wien-
er S min during the afternoon
Sw ig mn te Ocean n
the pools will be open to all who
attend. In charge of arrangements
are Nathan Ademan and Mrs. J.
L. Shochet. Those desiring to at-
/tend many araralge for transpor"
herio ofealling e ter ono ahs
er than Friday of next week
Fifty cents will be charged for
adults plate dinner and only 25e
for children.

lem ~confronting Miami Jewry is
being discussed and plans for the

formation of an organization com-
bining all elements will be formu-

Tuesday, June 21, the first m
bg of the new year of the Jud
Council of Jewish Juniors 1
held at the home of the presi
glas Sylvia Dreisen, 1617 N.
loth St. Standing committees
their chairman were definiy
Pounced at this time. Miss Pe
Sheldon, chairman of memberrP
committee, Miss Mildred Drein
19ays and Means committee, ~as
Bilma Rose, Religion committee
The Religion committee will>t
only preparre prayers for e*7
sleeting, but will also conduct e
.Council Sabbath in Novemi
at take an active part an prep-
ig programs which fall on J'*
ie Bolidays.
Miss Irene Farr is in charg~et
the entertainment commfiteee
she promised mee ings w d
will surpass each other in ex-
One of the plans of the ent.

each eomte tae o er m M
ing at sometime during the ye.
Miss Sylviar Miller is in chase
of the Hospitah ey comto
'the Peace committee in charged
Mra. J. Wernikotf, whose r
isto bring rand epai t p

rad to emphasize the wom
wrork in this great project.
visiting committee will continuag
function under Miss Tillie Pz*
inger. In view of the really c.
structive work, which the sost
service committee has accomp:-

teme axp ent o reanL
Aaron Reder as chairman 4
Mrs. Ed Merlin as co-chairns
Another new committee will 4
the dramatic~ committee with l*
licent Rabin as chairman. 'Is
committee will experiment ~
laboratory plays this summer
prepare for big productions d
the coming winter.
Besides those mentioned a
Miss Beatrice ShafP, treasu
Mrs. J. Levin, corresponding a
retary, Miss Henrietta H~irsch,.
cording secretary, and Mrs. S.:.
Myers, sponsor were also press.

i.those members in the club, th
iH. A. C. is welding all the bette
Jewish athletes into their club r d
it is but a question of time before
they will be well known about
this eity for their ability in var-
ious departments of the sp

Next meeting Mody Jn 0
at the Beth Dvido Tay une 20a,
Third Ave.mdToa,

The first monthly supper of the
season for Beth David Sisterhood
will be in the form of a Dutch
Supper to be given at Beth David
Talmud Torah hall, Wednesd y
night, June 29th, be 'nn'n at ?
:o'clock. Admission will be only
50 cents. Supper will be followed
by bridge and entertainment. The
public is cordially invited to at-

Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan will
leuv ,ora wi vac rn S nd y
ami the latter part of August. He
will spend sometime in New York
and will then leave for his home
in M~lontreal where he will remain
until his return to Miami.

Miss Belle Tannenbaum enter-
tained a number of friends at
bridge last week, honoring Miss
Annette Marco of Jacksonville '
Fla., and Miss Kitty Morris of
this city. High score pri ee was

an row s ore aard t anet N l
son. During the evening delicious

tho amteenn in weare thABeo -
stein, Janet Nelson, Anette Wex-
ler Gertrude Bandel, Annette
tMarco, Kitty Morris and Ruth

The last meeting of the current
sesnfor the Ladies Auxiliary
,of the Jewish Welfare Bureau was
field at Kaplan hall last Monday
June 20, with Mrs. Julius Simp-
son presiding. Mrs. Harry Isaacs
was unanimouslY tchose cars y c
president to saacste vaandy Mrs P
,istn. Mrs. hsac of Ms.
:Scheinberg wills 7ur incget um
ways aondh mear. Norman 1Mirsky
mrer monthsf the Jewish Welfare
preausidnoke nd expressed the
thanks of his o ganni athem by the
splendid aid gie Ahe soia thor
Ladies Auxiliary. th bsoines hu
was spent following t bsns

The regular meeting of the .
brew Athletic Club was held a
Monday alght and many mate
of importance were discenaed. .
M. J. Winer of the member ,
committee, introduced M.*
Goldstein, Mr. J. Atkins, M~r..
Raff, and Mr. Nat Blumberg,
those present asl prospective m,.
Mr. Grossman, chairman Y
sented to the club for approk
a constitution which heanl
for the members.
The club received the reesig
tion Df r. ais rosen trom

moving from this eity to Tam
Many regrets were voiced in I
aos of Mr. Rtoen's capability
the H. A. C. Mr. Albert IB
man was unanimously elected a
tretary to Aill Dlr. Rosen's n
pired term.
The Athletic committee ha
by Alvin T. Grorssman present
a plan at activities for the H.
C. during this week. First, ]P
Grosamasn told of the comment
of league play in1 the Miami Bea
Volley ball league of which ,
B. A. C. is a 'member of. On 8
day afternoon the H. A. C. 1
play the Yannigan s in a dae
ball game at Flamingoprkm ark 1
1:80 p. m. sharp. Alaea)
-4* be there. Plrim for a h. 1
ball tournament with prises
the winner and runnetr-p w
disemasd and .met with the
psoval of all those preset. i
Blowly but srelry, by virtue

A metin of he cultural group
MAm meetingof the c h will be
atl MiesamiSe ev sngJune 28*
thel Tumes of Mrs. Mosees rie-
at the Shomure apartments,
r Bat hee hlAsiemilartion"l will
iameB object under diseusL o
an eroimon' "b Island ~With-
gn Lewisoh Milton Weiner will
and d Hand's essayr on
euss "ton A social hour will
Assmlaw In. who are interested
ICre invited to atn
erome sivrtein of New Ytork
erore Sivererd for summer
has re University of Miami.

J.G. C. entertained its gra-
me J. a with a party
to met at the home of
~diray Greenwrald, 1868 8.
a Mift Htonor guests include*
ithEthel Mintser, Mbiss Lil-
Eiman, Mliss Shirley Elkin
Bos e klf Dubler.
esenjoyed dancing throulgh-
the evening.

for the gala pienie being
ordby the L~adies Assiflray

By Rabbi I. D~avid Essrig
Leading Orthodox Rabbi of I

The world is now afflicted wit
dread of Jewish influence. In
book recently published by Hitle
the leader of the Fascist party i
1Germany, he says: "The Jew
have made a secret conspiracy
against the world, to bring it un
der their control." And he warn
the world to be on its guard, an
deliver itself from the yoke of th
Jewish race.
This. kind of dread evidently fill
ed the mind of Balak, when, aft
er slaying the Israelites unde:
Sihon and Og, they remained en
camped before him. As he dic
not see where he could gain I
physical~ victory, he tried to use
supernatural force by calling te
his aid Balaam, the most celebra~
ted of all the non-Jewiish miracle
workers of that day.
The Mrdash states: "Moses war
the great man of Israel, and Ba
saam of other nations. But whale
was the difference between the
Jewish prophet and the non-Jrew.
ish ? Moses, the prophet of Is.
rael, warned the people against
committing evil, while Balaama, the
prophet of the other nations, gave
the subtle advice to Balak, to se-
duce the Israelites through the
.daughters of Moab and Midian,
by which 24,000 Israelites died."
(Midr. Rab. &emid xx.)
Public he was compelled to
bless Israel, although he had been
called by Balak to curse them. On
three occasions at Balaam's re.
quest Balak had offered costly see-
rifices on the high places from
which the camp of Israel could be
seen, in hope that Balaam would
be inspired to curse Israel, and
on each occasion the spirit of God
restrained him.
The Talmud states (Ber. Ta):
There is a certain moment in the
morning when God is angry, and
no one knows exactly that mom-
ent, but this moment was known
to Balaam, as it is indicated in the
verse "and Knoweth the knowledge
of the Most High" (Num. xxtiv
16); but it was the great good
fortune of the Israelites that God
did not become angry on those
days when Balaam divined aant
them; for he himself said: "How
shall I: curse when God hath not
cursed, and how shall I execrate
whom the Lord hath not execr-
ate~d?" (ib. 8 zziii.)
From the blessings which Ba-
laamr uttered (see Num. ch. zl-


wantonly, straining

FOR 1932

T pthe knocker now stiff
s joint,
ne will answer ad 11l-
it yu?" rane

he house once painted and

omes unkempt with burr
e eyes;
agwhite between garden
on ilpick them and

t(,ho h wet-
t e house that nobody

to to d age is each pillar
pos ;
on its stones in a reticent

ks~ through its trees like
rrowful ghost.

dY, when he scolds me,
fills me with surprise.
not hide, though he has

"Gentlemen of the Graduating
Class: Today we come to the part-
ing of the ways. Finished with
your four years at dear old ~Hem-
switch, you are about to go forth
into the world and plunge into the
battle for existence. You have my
deepest sympathies!

"Four years ago you came to
Hemswitch with high. hopes and
aspirations. Your proud and pros-
perous parents deposited you on
the campus from their 16-cylinder
limousines, and with loud honk-
ings hastened back home to re-es-
tablish contact with the ticker in
its chroniclings of five-million-
share days. Bonuses were burst-
ing in air and stock dividends
falling everywhere. All that was
expected of you was that you
would make the varsity eleven as
soon as possible, and, at the con-
clusion of your college course,
come home to help lift the bur-
den of coupon clipping from
father's shoulders. It looked pret-
ty soft.


g other for good!
i I I

Words, words
Tire me sometimes.
So, Love, speak not;
Your faith.

in silence

winkle in his eyes.

sme with a fierce glare,
sometimes I surmise
asat me, and then I see
nlein his eyes.

biry my daddy,
always realize
nto him if I should dim
twinkle in his eyes.

t have a lamp to find
ay to Paradise,
oethat bright, enduring

dy's twinkling eyes.

7. n Borglum, sculptor,
the depression came be-
eare leaderless. He says,
'covered with the gravy of
running over with it--
don't know what to do
".He goes to an awful
I ge-mugger to say we'res
natassion is the new pre-
Greece and headline wr1it-
nation over wonder if they
it go as Pop*

ngof the Forgotten Mben,
asFather's Dayt

"!Now those four years have
flown by with a speed that passes
belief and as you stand upon the
threshold of a new world the
question that faces you is: Where
do you go from here ? And do
you walk or hitch-hike ?

mandolins or clarinets are for-
tunate; here and there you may
pick up a night's engagement in
a summer resort orchestra. Those
of you who have mastered the
words of the popular song hits az%
not without hope; there is always
a chance some radio crooner may

"The world before you is a
changed world, as you may have
perceived from a perusal of the
newspapers and letters from home,
explaining why the last check did
not come through. The sound of
the tickers, which was as the
dorne of a million locusts, is now
as inaudible as a banker's cheer.
Five-million-share days have been
relegated to the limbo of dollar
golf balls, General Electric stock
split-ups and the 40-cent cup of
hotel coffee*

"However, men of Hemswitch,
my message is not one of despair.
I do not wish to be too pessimis-
tic. If you get alert and diligent
you may find work to do, especial-
ly if the folks have a lawn mow-
er. I mean a paid-up lawn mow-

"And so I bid you Godspeed and
wish you well. You picked a tough
year for graduating. But it is
always darkest just before the
dawn, there never was a tide that
did not turn and every cloud has
a silver lining. ~My final message
to you ist Be strong! Be brave!
Ee resolute! Be patient! Are ya

State's Rights is not St n
abandoned shibboleth: The poln a
song writers insist that eac o
ou{ commonwealths has mo
of its own amon




I f
aefoght his way

aboard a bus.


JI g


The Way r ie.





by the

P. o. ass sets
rMiami, Florida Phone 2-1183
Entered as second-elass matter July 4,
1ess, at the Post ortice at Miami, Fla.,
under the act of March 8, 1879.
414 Elshth Street
Mrs. M. Schrebuick, representatives
Six Months I. $100
one Year .... .a~O
Volume 5. Number 26
Friday, June 24, 1932

r- I;~lggg)c




xxiv) we may deduce what it war
his original intention to utter. He
wntedto ssay t sIsrae Ihoule
of learning, and he was obliged
to say, "how goodly are thy tentr
O Jacob"; He wanted to say tha~
the divine presence should nol
rest upon them, but he was ob
liged to say "(how goodly are)
thy dwellings O Israel:" He want-
ed to say that their kingdom
should not endure but was obliged
.to say, "as valleys stretched out;
he wanted to say that they should
not have olive trees and vineyards,
but was obliged to say, "as gar-
dens by the riverside." He want-
ed to say tqat they should be
malodorous and he was obliged
to say, "as aloes planted of the
Lord." (Sanh. 105b.) And thus
also the other verses of his bless-
ing are explained*
Mar the son of Rabina told his
son, says the tradition: "On all
other subjects be careful to view
them from }he good side only, but
on the subject of Balaam, ex-
pound everything you find." (Sanh.







T~ 1

t In a vacation folder which
reaches my desk I observe per-
sons of the female persuasion
.dressed for a swim and engaged
in the following several occupa-
tions :
Sitting in a lawn chair, on a
log overhanging a stream, and on
a rock by a lake shore.
Riding in a canoe, in a motor
boat, and on a horse.
Climbing a fence.
Carrying a sandwich board.
Glaying gof.
Tak ering Aowers.
Taing pic ures.
Hanging out clothes.

EW lig though tdh woods.
Sprawling on a beach.
Adoring a radio announcer.
And so on and so on.
Mother, may I go out to swim?
Yes, my shapely daughter.
Sit in a lawn chair, ride in a

nih borp ay iof, rather Hlon
ersl s raw cen eatceach, adore a
But don't go into the water.
It is relatively opaque, so that
you can't be seen or photographed l
th ouh it
Those prisoners in the state
prison at Joliet, Ill., whose still 1
blew up will be severely discip-
lined, I hope, for not having a E
safer still.
Regarding that Indian mystic T
who hasn't spoken for several
years--we had fondly hoped that s
the richness and profundity of all
the things he hasn't said would L
appeal to some in our country,
and so, happily, it has come to E
pass. A young woman down east
has become his disciple, and de-
clares she won't speak for seven q
years, either. Hail to this Indian
mystic who goes about influenc- $


At the nineteenth hole, after a
lard round of golf, the Scotchman
;aid to his caddy: "Here my lad,
s something for a hot drink.,,
Then he dropped into the boy's
aeger hand a lump of sugar.
Atlantic City will let the wearer
I the bathing suit be guided by
er own conscience. It is some-
hing that New Jersey police at
last appreciate their limitations
I I ( '
A ghost is reported to have
een in a Leland Stanford dormi-
,ry. Fears are expressed, though
rat this year's grads may have
Wait awaile for it to walk *

Wonder what sign a silent ms
c from India makes to the Inys-
rern indicating that the ushers
ill now pass among them with
re collection plate
i l
An archaeol git, pol
,out in a Vene uean ruin owl
hat seems to be a tobacco pie
)00 years old. At any rate, it
geranium, l


:h a









"When we considere~ ti du~rint
'the mnejrSi`inqtith~o ofJune.mer-
ican colleges will turn todse, tent
of thousands of young men to com-
phecate the Julius Klein unemploy-
ment figures, the question thiat
arises is what is to become of
them ? Those of you wtho have








Friday, June Sa, 1988-

t'age Four



dressed in overalls and.
a sledge-harmmer, a stell
a kit of tools. Putting
lndown, he drew forth
ndbegan to read intent.
looked over his shoulder.
Swas. "The Interpretation

sti-snoring device recent.
ted is sensitive to sound,
son as a man be ins to
touches him with & eel
tiitrs an electric ehoc
presume, it retires with a
Glass through the win-

s born a teetotaler," ex-
ohn D. Rockefeller, jr
Sit seems, one of those
babies that never get over

i !
the house where nobody

y fanatical over the lawn;
a" enthe windows and
s, the footsteps, the
!s, the songs."

he house on the back of

One day, in looking through
catalogue of oil paintings
were to be sold at auction, I ct
across the portrait of a kindly
gentleman with white whisk
He was labeled:

Venetian Doctor
painted by
Bernardino Licinto
I. had never purchased an oil
painting, but this old gentleman's
face attracted me. I thought it
would be nice to have him look-
ing down from my library walls.
So I stopped at the auction-room
on my way downtown and left a
bid. It was about half the ap--
praiser's value of the picture, and
I had no idea that I should be
successful. But next day the
manager of the galleries called
up to say that the old doctor was
I took him home and hung him
rP, and I consult him frequently.
He has done me more good than
any other doctor, so much that I
feel I should introduce him to my

The way in which i consult him
is as follows: .
I come home from my office
very tired and care-worn. Con-
tracts have been cancelled; cus-
tomers have been unreasonable;
investments have gone sour; many
calls and letters have come from
people wanting me to make
speeches, lend them money, get
them jobs, and so forth. All in
all, I feel full of worries.
So I sit and look at the old
doctor, and speak to him on these
matters. He regards me with
eyes full of sympathy and under-
standing, but his face shows not
one sign of concern.
He says: "My boy, there were
all these troubles and more when
I was practicing in Venice in the
middle of the Sixteenth Century.
Wars were going on. Popes were
fighting emperors. People were
dying of plague. Businesses were
being ruined by pirates. Men were
struggling to support their fam-
ilies, slaving by day and kept
awake by fears at night. It was '
a tough time, my lad. And what
does it all amount to ? Most of \
Hose worries accomplished noth- l
ng; and all of those people have
>een dead for more than four hun-
Ired years."
Thus speaks the old doctor, and s
Usually he winds up with the il
words from which Abraham Lin-
oln drew so much comfort. e
"This too will pass," he says.

Balaam is compared to the
camel who came to get horns and
lost its ears. He came to ask
Balak for the reward for having
gienrtae iadv de which dlos 24,-

kledd by ahe Israeleites easo it
Beor they slew with the sword.,,
(Num. 8: Ib. ib.)

Friday, June. 24, 1982


WES~ P f

An Interesting Biography
David Levy Yulee, a politi-
cian of note was born in St.
Thomas, West Indies, in 1811
and died in New York city,
October 10, 1886. He went to
Richmond, Va., where he ap-
plied himself to classical studies
and the law. Later he removed
to Florida and became a planter.
He was elected as a delegate
from Florida to the 27th and
28th Congresses as a Democrat
at that time bearing the name
of Levy. He was later known as
David Levy Yulee and under
this name was a delegate to the
first state constitutional conven-
tion of Florida. He was twice
elected United States Senator
from Florida as a Democrat,
serving from December 1845 to
1851, and again from 1855 un-
til his retirement on January
21, 1861. He served also in the
Confederate Congress, and was
a prisoner of State at Fort
Pulaski in 1865. After the
Civil War he was President~-of
the Atlantic and Gulf Railroad
of Florida, and was interested
in the financial and commercial
growth of Fernandina and Cedar
Keys, Florida.

tO h
ill'AK 1 .11

SYour Vote for J. M. LEE
SCandidate for Comptroller
SAgainst Ernest Amos Will
I Assure a Speedier Liquida-
Stion of Defunct Institutions
I (Paid Political Advertisement)
figuinnumansll~llnu mnnul miuminlifutunulunninumu

The most efficient workman, a
Tacoma efficiency engineer ascer-
tains, is 85 years old and weighs
150 pounds. And has a 105-pound
wife who tells him to go out and
bring home the baeon.

If there $s 10 se o
,lothes re5 is set on spend on
:$3 ons so e2 on one daughter
gets his hat brushed.

"'""""'""""" """ "a =**=********************************** nnonunn nunnnonnag


The People's Candi- f
date for Governor r

I have no other income to
support my family.
Your Vote and Support Will
Be Appreciated
Thank You


PRIMARIES OF JUNE 7-28, 319332



Candidate for
SCOUnty COlmmissioR
District No. 2
SFor an economical and



85th SenratorialDqt
Parlm Beach andBrw

"A man of proven a


i H

d3 cb &~ &b b cb cb & & cb 6 Q Be ach I
cb WEST PALM BEACH date to
&b b b ci Eb L cb & &t &b &i b d, 01920, ]
The services of the Beth El trdces
gregation will be discontinued pal Cil
the summer months and willanea
resumed at the beginning of prsey
winter season. m
tion of
Regular services of Beth Is g',e fr
Temple is held every Frireah
In 12
night at the Temple located I 94
Broward Ave., with Rabbi ne i
N. Herman officiating and uvy
:o po
livering the sermon following :om po
services. 12 e
of cents
At the meeting of the Beaha
Brith, Palm Beach Lodge, 1servedI
at their club rooms 535% Ive ye
matis St., last Monday nislerk
Jack Fein and Martin Dru(evie
were initiated as full fled Jh
members. During the courseJhn
the meeting it was decided to 18tate
an open meeting on July 4thialDi
which time the wives and fritand P
of the members will be guctiveof
There will be several noted sp ers on the program and refring t
ments will be served. Joe Lesistant
presided at the meeting. Muid

The regular Sunday night ,ao
party of Congregation Bethbis r
was held at the home of Mr.
Mrs. Louis Van Gilder, 701 KI J.
ga Drive, with Mr. Tom S1~ut
and Mr. Louis Van Gilder ac2, has
as hosts. Prizes were awa Beach
the winners and refreshm
were served. ..,,

Pahn Beach Cour

I 81npaign rle fB

Geo. O. Butler, candidate
Clerk of Circuit Court of
Beach County came to Dade C
ty to work for the Florida
Coast Railway Company atl
Florida freeze of 1895, and
1900 to 1905 he wasenier
its hotel Department. From
to 1909 he was tax assesgso
Dade County. In 1908 he was
ted representative from ]
County to the state legrisla
and passed a bill creating: )

]3ea c h C o ny I 91 h

Lucie Canal and in 1911- :1
.year--he made a 1st prelim~/
survey of Palm Beach C l
From 1913 to 1921 he was g
of the Circuit Court of i

has served as Mayor of W~est Palm
Beach with distinction and has a
record as a successful business
man. He seeks office upon his
record while Mayor and his abili-
ties as shown by his business life.

,Dave Sholtz candidate for Gov-
ernor in the second primaries op-
posing John W. Martin is wag-
ing an active campaign on his
~platform of free school books,
abolition of bureaus and commis.
sions, reductions in auto tag, econ-
omy in government by reduction
of salaries, workmen's compensa-
tion, the development of resources,
of the State, a campaign for tour-
ists and the routing of profession-
al politicians.
He attacked extravagance in
various departments of the state,
especially the school system, the
expense of which, he said, has
been increased to 30 times that
of 1901, when the enrollment was
a little less than one-third of the
present enrollment. Despite this
extravagance, teachers are under-
paid, books are not free and all
schools do not have nine-month
terms, he asserted.

To understand oneself is the
classic form of consolation, to
elude oneself is romantic.
Wise is the chap who catches
on at the proper time and lets go
at the psychological moment.

not being a candi-
tinin the fall of
he had the bill in-
ngthe 15th Judi-
dwith the assist-
nsin Tallahassee
In 1923 he made a
rvy and construe-
rsHighway exrtend-
-mile bend on Palm
to Okeechobee city*
1925 as County eng-
Beach County, he
constructed the Ba-
nljoint highway. In
elected by the people
rough of West Palm
ity commissioner and
office a little over
He asks election as
his record of public

eahmcandidate for
rin the 35th Senator-
embracing Broward
eah counties is a na-
jrrgia, former Mayor of
L Beach and now serv-
aerm as vice mayor, as-
usel Florida League of
;ies and member of the
Legion, Lions, Elks and
Ele asks election upon
of public achievement.

[cCreary candidate for
mmissioner in District
n a resident of Palm
Inty for eleven years,


The Office

Free School Books
Nine Months Public schools
$5 Auto Tag, small cars--
$10. Auto Tag, large cars
Substantial reduction in Gas
Workmen's Compensation
Homestead Tax Exemption
Child Welfare
Banking Laws with teeth
Substantial Aid to Agried-l

Yebao t oun nourestssarand

Commissions, Offices, etc.

(Paid Political Adverti

each and everyone of you who supported me in the Pri-
of June 7, I give my sincere thanks, and assure you my
tue for that support, and trust that you may be able to
ne it in the election of the 28th Inst.
those of you who supported candidates other than the
incumbent of the olfice of Clerk of the Circuit Court
evidently favor a change, I would be grateful for your

am informed that two rumors are in circulation in the
tone to the effect that I propose to withdraw from the
and the other that, should I be elected, I would appoint
Fenno as my deputy.
emphatically as the English language permits, I wish
teto you, that I will not withdraw from thre race and if
dI will not employ Mr. Fenno as my deputy.
fyoul should elect me I promise yeua s economical and
set admrinistrotnon of the odtice, without family favorl*

Candidate for


T0 the Office of

Primary, Jtune so, Isa


(Paid political earegisement)

I Thank You
For v.,r S onar

(CAIe porOLTcas.












__ __

~I~ f

hartiental I

Friday, ~June 24, 1

S~~LL ~ ~ ~b~Ti~ eedy and eticient serviee
gal papers and the Jus
ha andi i peace has nevdl* had b
. lr l~i~ U *.r~taie ration. For abilty andq
~tr--~ Fc~~e~ -~~~ =C r t ~ ons he refers to his rc
'J~7 f ampagar is Lo the many friends this
.* -em~r l~~~ office has obtained for h





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rw enforcement exper-
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Dpic inspection of HIS
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Paid for by A. B. Mc~AC

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Idts Noot b

- Face The Facts

for moe dam 1siPrrs. Lrears:.

kmks wre yesI carried yer ar..a~ ._
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for ye ,~L Am is most fewr yrsP~ d~ service



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