The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
July 8, 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



The Jewish Agricultural Society
asbeen engaged for years in the
fort to induce Jewish families
become farmers. Today there
re100,000 of them in America,
vigsolely or chiefly on the

Most of these Jewish farmers
live in colonies of their own people
They are a clannish race and the&
coprte well. They are also
business men, as a rule, and
aea living and more when
hernon-Jewish neighbors are
unigbehind*, !i
The latest development of this
ort is the establishment of "agro-
ndutril" communities, near
nuh to large cities to enable
ome of the families to work in
own, while the others cultivate
eland. I think this solution of
industrial problem is one that
worth developing.

A hundred and fifty years ago
store in Albany advertised that
had for sale, "Tammlllies, half"
cspercians and pelongs, blue
aths and red bunts, ticklen-
rgsand black everlastings,
handkerchiefs known under
names of bandanoe, lungee,
mas, culgee, puttical and silk
taerns"--- -----
W~ho today knows what an
eecommodities was ?
I wonder if historians 150 years
emnow, looking over such of
r .newspaper files as have not
ndestoryed by time, will won-
rwhat sort of things Ameri-
aof 1932 wore, which we ad-
isdas step-ins three-in-ones,
anspanties, and woolies.
oeare just a few words I hap-
edto catch in looking over ad-
isqments in today's paper.

entors and members of Con-
aswho have been making a
nt fight against government
ryreductions which would re-
etheir own $10,000-a-year sti-
dmight be interested in read-
the newspapers of the year
,the year when our present
of government began and
geWashmngton was first in-
rted President.
Boston newspaper started a
cry of protest against the
ispaid to members of Con-
.They received the enorm-
tipend of $6 a day and the
krof the House got $12. 1
,according to the public opin-
fthe time, was twice as much
ey were worth.
mparing anybody's expendi-
atoday with those of even
years ago, they seem wild-
xtaagant, but that is be-
the value of the dollar has
edmaterially in forty years
the enormous additions to
orld's gold supply that have
made in that time.

our issue of March 25th.
appeared regarding Mr. W.
'Williams, prominent com-
nlworker, who then had left
city, In justice to Mr. Wil-
a ho returned to the city
a teek after a business trip
hiveral months through 'the

Fletcher to Vote

F0r Repeal Bill

Jacksonville, Fla., July 6.--The
Jacksonville Journal today ksaid
Senator Duncan U. Fletcher will
cast his vote in the senate for a
joint resolution for repeal of the
eighteenth amendment "at the
first opportunity.
The senator told The -Journal
he would do so because he believes
that "as a matter of right," the
repeal question "should be definite-
ly submitted to the people of the
several states, to be ratified or re-
jected preferably by convention
composed of delegates duly elected
for that sole purpose."
Senator Park Tammell, Florida's
other representative in the upper
house of congress, sent The Jour-
nal a statement several days ago
saying he favored repeal of the
eighteenth amendment. The paper
quoted him yesterday as saying
he would vote for "some beer
amendment" when the question
goes before the senate.
North, we desire to say that this
notice was printed by request
and paid for. Mr. Williams is
again resuming his active later-
est in communal alfairs as vice*
president of Beth David and ac-
Itive participant in other organ-
Isations here. "

Miami, Floridq, Friday, July 8, 1932

Price: Five Cents

YCLL, VIC11,C1~I~Igovernment.
of Labor's national campaign for
the repeal of the 18th amendment. "Florida can expect no relief in
its present crisis from the law-

Approval Asked yer-polities.. typ of nomin...
The voters face exactly the same
fOr NeW Cemeteryl situation they did four years ago
when a lawyer-politician' came
A plan for a proposed cemetery forth~ from Tampa with rosy im-
at West Flagler street and fifty- possible promises, winning the
third Ave. was submitted to the election, only to bring complete
City Commissioners last Wednes-
day ftenoo. Te ceetey wuldand expensive legislative chaos at
day The cemeter would
be known as the Flagler Cemetery Tlaaseadt ar na
and consists of a~ thirty acre trackadiittonosuhsonin
whih cosss te Cty ounaryextravagant profligacy that our
line. The commission deferred ac- peip buo nar de rate under
tion pending a view of the prop-
erty. ."It is my impression that Flor-
According to statements made ida has awakened, that there is
by the promoter's of the new ceme- a distmeit determination for com-
tery it is proposed to -set aside plete housecleaning at Tallahas-
certain portions of the cemetery see and that the people do not
for different religious Jemonina- propose at this moment of peril
'tions and on~e part is to be set to continue their blind allegiance
aside for a Jewish section. It is to exactly the thing that has
to be landscaped according to theJ caused our State governmental
latest methods and perpetual up- breakdown and as proof of this
keep will be provided. I cite the fact that, although
there were approximately 397,514
Souh C rolna* voters registered to vote in the
Sout Car hnaprimary election, the Democratic
To Plnt T ees!nominee received approximately
TO P ant rees150,000 at the election Tuesday
and allowing 40,000 as the normal
According to an announcement Rpbenvtteermi
by Governor I. S. Blackwood oft more than 200,000 registered Dem-
South Carolina, the State will oerats who either voted against
plant a portion of the George the nominee or refused to vote at
Washington Forest in Palestine. all, thus establishing the striking
In a letter to Nelson RuttenbergfcthateDmorican-
deputy police commissioner of date was so named by a signifi-
New York eity, chairman of the Icantly small minority vote.
National Committee in charge of "The nominee of the so-called
the planting of a forest in I ales- Democratic Party---although Flor-
tine commemorating the George ida has no recognized Democratie
Washington Bicentennial celebra- Party and has been without lead-
tion, Governor Blackwood named ership of a platform since 1920--
a committee to raise the sum o~f speaking over the radio a few
five thousand dollars for the pur- nights ago from Miami, told the
pose of having the State of South State that during the boom he hadl
Carolina represented. The com- mad( business mistakes and had
mittee named consists of Prof. J. Lost his property and added, 'but
Morse of the University of South Iwho didn't'? Well, if he wants
Carolina as chairman, Edwin G. to know, I didn't. I did business
Sables, treasurer; Wm. E. Gon- in Florida successfully before,
zales, Mrs. Helen Cohen Hening, during and after the boom and I
and WT. Bedford Moore. The ap- am still doing business success-
peal of the committee has been fully in Florida, despite hurri-
forwarded to clubs, churches, Sun- canes, needless tragedy of the
day schools, high schools and all Mediterranean fly fiasco and de-
other civic organizations. spite the present depression, but
"This will be a splendid contri- I am not going to be able to con-

Plans for the organization of S P trb g a
a central Jewish body to coordi- .t ees r s
nate local Jewish activities are Var A e
awaiting the return to the city v8la O~ lS
of Mr. Stanley C. Myers presi-
dent _if the local B'nai Brith Rabbi L. Lehrer returned to the
lodge and an active worker in the Icity after spending several days
movement. Mr. Max Orovitz in Jacksonville where he attend-
.p~wdowof.. the Younn Men's ed the Berman-Pinchult nuptials.
club, which is working with the R Isb~bi A. Wiessel of Jaicksonvlle
B'nai. Brith organization in this who performed the ceremony left
matter has announced that he will immediately afterwards for his
name his committee on the return vacation in the North.
of Mr. Myers to the city. -
The organization will meet for Mrs. L. Lehrer wife of Rabbi
the submission of a final report ILehrer of this city will leave for
from a committee of fifteen con- a summer tour of Europe by S. S.
sisting of five members from the Ileviathan on July 19th. She is
B'nai Brith, five from the Young now spending sometime with her
Men's club and five at large, on Jdaughter in New York city.
July 21st, at the old Library build -
ing at 16th Ave., and 5th St. S. W. Congregation B'nai Israel was

the host at a large gathering last
week in honor of Mrs. May Ben-
jamin and Miss Belle Goldman.
Mrs. Benjamin secretary of the
congregation was presented with
a beautiful ivory toilet set by the
president of the Congregation
Mr. Louis Cohen in recognition of
her faithful services. Miss Belle
Goldman past president was given
a barge bouquet of beautiful flow-

ers for her services.

Rabbi L.

i Lehrer was presented a beautiful
gift and a check towards his va-
cation expenses by the Congrega-
tion. He addressed the guests
and bade them a very enjoyable
summer and pleasant journeys*

Max Davis and family are visit-
ing Dr. Ben Margolis and Dr. Sam
Aronowitz in Miami and Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Goldstein of West Palm

Rabbi B. Burger of Rodeph
Sholom Congregation, Tampa has
left to spend a summer vacation
of several months in the North.
He will return in time for the
High Holidays. .

Mrs. Dora Goldberg treasurer of
the Ladies Auxiliary and Mrs!
Hollitzer secretary of the organ*
ization will leave shortly to spend
p vacation in the North. At a
reception held recently they werg
presented beautiful gifts in recog-
nition of their services to the or.

tinue to do business successfully
in Florida if the lawyer-politician,
one party partisan force continues
the incompetent and costly rule
of the Royal Order of Officehold-
"During the three decades that
I have been active as a grower
and developer in Florida, I have
brought more than 100,000 per-
sons into this State and of this
number not less than 25,000 have
become permanent taxpayring1,
wealth-producing residents of this

bution, and the citizens of South
Carolina will be privileged to take
part in an affair which must be
of great benefit to the Holy Land,
and a splendid way to commemo-
rate the memory of the Father of
our Country," said Prof. Morse.

NOTE: The president of the
organization referred to in
last weekr's issue of the Jew-
ish Plorldlan In the article
"Free Press" was not Mr.
Lewis Brown.

.~L;I~C~~. Oi~...)' "--' ;.

.;:~Ck,.~~h~. ~91''F r~'l C1



Today and Tomorrow

ly Frank Parker Stockbridge

Prominent Jew

Is Honored

At the election of officers for
the Miami Junior Chamber of
Commerce held last week, Mitchell
Wolfson, prominent Jewish merch-
ant and moving picture operator
was elected second vice president
of the organization.
Among the other officers chosen
were: Robert T. Fennell again
named as president, Harrison Mae-
ready, and Clarence L. Wheat vice
president, M. J. Orr, secretary,
V. C. Noggle treasurer, H. G.
Dooley national councillor, and
Dr. A. C. Fennell and Owen T.
Pittman, jr., directors.
Among those addressing the or-
ganization were Henry L. Doherty
famous public utilities capitalist,
Mayor Gautier, E. C. Romph, Ben-
jamin F. Weathers, Thomas J.
Paneoast, Italph I. Vervoort, John
W. Hall, Don Henshaw and John


plans are FOrme dF

Association Will


At the meeting of the Greater
Miami Jewish Cemetery Associl-
tion "Seld last night at the home
of its president, Mr. I. L. Mintzer
plans were made for a benefit
picnic to be held on July 31st. The
exact place will be announced in
an early issue. Arrangements will
be in charge of a committee of
three women each from the Beth
Jacob Sisterhood, Beth David Sis-
terhood, the Ladies Auxiliary of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation, and the Sisterhood of
Chesed Shel Emeth.
The proceeds will be devoted to
the work of the organization which
provides and maintains the Jew-
ish section in the Woodlawn Clem-
The plans provide for a water
carnival for the entertainment of
the guests; lunch at noon and din-
ner at six o'clock. The guests
will be given the choice of dairy
ormeat dinners and lunches and
tenominal price of fifty cents
for adults and twenty-five cents
for children will be charged.

Jewish Attorney

Addresses Meeting

Among the speakers at the huge
massmeeting against prohibition
held at Bayfront Park last Wed-
nesday night were Baron De
Hirsch Meyer, Miami Beach coun'-
cilman and active Jewish com-
munal worker.
The principal speaker of the
evening -was Clayton Randolph
Fairfax noted orator and publicist
who attacked the Anti-Saloon
LeagueL/and its methods.
The meeting was sponsored by
Labor's citizenship committee as a
tIn f thn American Federaption

Howey Comments

on Primary Results

WV. J. Howey, republican candi-
date for governor has issued the
following statement:
'Now that our Democratic
friends, after two turbulent pri-
mary campaigns, have named as
their nominee an attorney who,
for the most part, ran on precisely
my platform of four years ago,
we go into the general campaign
with this Florida's greatest op-
portunity to establish two party



Page T~wo ~1~U~~yrru~ u


o o
o~ i
o o
o o
cooooococoooosscnenocooo o
NetWdOsa feronBthpeient, itnKpln er

high scoens and rfefreshm ents i Hrierman Miltntr chaplain. The r

be served. Admission is only advisory board consists of Isaac
thirty-five cents. In charge of ar- Levine, and Stanley C. Myers, co-
rangements is Mrs. David Bogen chairman, and Jack Bernstein,
who is being assisted by Mesdames Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. K~aplan and
Isidor Cohen, Lewis Brown, Mic- Rabbi S. M. Machtei. The install-
hael Arnold, Charles Markowitz ation of the officers will be held
and MIinnie Engler. iat Kaplan hall of Temple Israel
on Thursday evening, July 14th.
Harry Freeman, former sexton *
of Beth David Congregation andi Mr. and Mrs. Mannie Wesson
secretary of the local B'nai Brith left Tuesday by auto for New
lodge was the guest of honor at a York city where they will visit
dinner tendered by Morton Fagan relatives and friends. They are
of the Palatial Kosher Restaurantj expected to return to Miami in
last MZonday evening. Among the about four weeks.
guests attending were Rose Perl- *
stein, Sylvia Perlstein, Henry An important meeting of the
Puetz, Henry Hamburger and executive board of Junior Hadas-
others. sah will be held next Monday eve.
/ning, July 11th, at the home of
The next meeting of the Young Mrs. Jennie Rotfort, 1375 N. W.
I rnl ir~.r rll b~ hlr hr 2nll All b~~nr r r ed ~

SEthel Mintz~er continued
I winning pace in the Miami Beachhe
girls' tennis league last week, in-
creasing her victories to 11. She
is undefeated. Martha Rauzin eS
also unbeaten this season, but shis
has chalked up only five wins.e





Reliable Dependable
Experienced Organized

And Tr Toying T maintain A Living
Wage Scale

Miami Federation

Of MuiSciRRs
LO'IS J. NETT, Secretary
Phone 2-3912

... at ... .

:' I~ia*i rnting

The BETTER Kind of Printin,
At Reasonable Prices
Phone 2-3261 107 S. Miaml Ave

Honest, Courtenus Service.
N. Wt. 7th Ave, at 28th Street

Phomes 23535-31624

asML;M ngArr M~a*AcII
a-mos0 e-5soi *


Crystallized Fruit ........65e lb.
Chocolate Coated Fruit 70c lb.
3 lbs. Assorted Chocolates

and Fruit, only ....
Kitchen and Sales:
422 S. Wtl. 22ND AVENUE
Phone 2-5723

We Deliver


Phone 348687
21 North West Ninth Street

commL andh wokad uem airou
50%C Off on AM Am~sterP WWe
884 N. R Beesad Avesse
Pame a-sass


A beautiful, luxurious hotel, located in the ecuiv seto fL
nc~c, fcin th ociln Lac~s mo ernccuipments. Larfie airy rooms
single or on suite; all with private baths'

Tel., Long Bceah 3400-1-2-3-4 I. ENGEL, Management



Most beautiful Hotel, equipped wth mdr sanitary devices. Room
single and en suite with or without Baths Homlk urudns
Finest eaisine. First class service. Reduced note..
s. E. GOLD)STEIN. Prop.

iting relatives in New York and Tuesday evening. Plans were dis-
Atlantic City will leave New York cussed for a benefit dance to be
Wednesday for the mountains of held at the Miami Beach Pier on
North Car~olina where they will Thursday evening, July 21st. The
spend a month before returning arrangements committee will be
to Miami. named at the next meeting of the
organization which will be held
Emunh Chpte O. the home of Miss Millicent Ru-
175 has suspended activities for bin, 1923 S. W. 13th Terrace on
the summer season. Its social and Tedyeeig uy1t.Al
charitable activities will be car- m embers are urged to attend this
ried on by Mrs. Bert Green untilth reupino h alwrmeeting. **

Last week M~rs. Green took the/ Mr. W. L. Williams vice presi-
children of the American Chil. dent of Beth David Synagogue
dretn's Home to the Capitol Tea- returned to Miami after an ab.
tr~e to attend a performance of sentce of several months spent vis-
Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm. iting in New York, Erie, Detroit,
Later in the afternoon ice cream Buffalo, Baltimore, Washintong,
and cake was served to the chil- Jacksonville and Tampa.
dr~en, shee was assisted by Mes- *
dames Lillian Beckwith, Florencel Mrs. Sam Cohen of Miami
Backer and Dora August. Beach, Mrs. Harry Kerzin and
*a daughter Joyce all of Miami
Mrs. Lena Simon active com- Beach sailed for Havana from
munal worker of this city left last where they will board the S. S.
h durng iofeer Pns inas for Californi er
visit Washington, D. C., Baltimore *
and Ntorfolk. She will return in Mrs. David Gross left for an
the early fall. extended visit to Atlanta and
Birmingham. She will return to
At a meeting of the A. Z. A. Miami in the early fall.
(Junior B'nai Brith) organization *
held last week the following newly The Ladies Auxiliary of the
officers wer~e chosen. Al Kahn, iMiami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
president; Sydney Levine, vice Igation will hold an important

Sponsored by the

Hebrew Athletic Club of Miami

Entr nts ame ...........Date.......................,.......,..........93 ...

Address ........... .--

I Wshtobe ntre iClass A. Over 25 ()
I Wsh o e Eterd lass B. Under 25 ( ))

All rules governing this toumsnment are under the jurisdiction
of the Rules Commtittee. Entry blanks must be filed with
D~r. I. Schwartz, Room 400, Meyer Kiser Bldg.
before July 23, 1932



Judges have been named, courts
are in readiness and all that It
needs is the filing of entry blanks
with the publicity committee*
All games will be played under
the rules as set forth in the Spald-
ing Handball manual. All games
are to be played as doubles, Partt
ner either on own choice or by
selection of Pairing committee.
Dates of games will be given by
Rules Committee. There will be
three divisions, Novice, under 25,
and over 25.

The Radio Synagogl ident, Mr. I. L. Mitebein e a h o f tser pr

In the absence of Rabbi S. M. Due to the holiday the Hebrew
Machtei, Mr. Samuel Simonhoff Athletic Club postponed its regu-
will speak on "The Essential in 'lat meeting un'i~l 191~iiR8ay; July'
Judaism."' The usual singing by 11th at Beth David Talmud Torah.
the choir will be heard with Earl IThe extra week afforded the var-
Barr Hansen at the piano. The ious committees to speed up on
Junior Radio Synagog will hear a the work assigned them seems to
sermonette by Leonard Tobin on be in order for the forth-comng
"I Believe," prayer by Philip Gold- Greater Miami Handball tourna-
man, and the Bible lesson on ment.
"Cain and Abel" by David ~Wol- With considerable interest being
kowsky. manifested throughout this city
i rm_- u~r,,mAh~l tin

for handball, The Hebre~w e c~l
club is sponsoring a tourney for
every one of Jewish faith who can
play this popular sport. This will
be the first attempt in the history
of Miami that anything of this
kind has been undertaken, but the'
H. A. C. feels that everything is
pointing in their favor for its
Co-operation of Miami Merch-
ants have been assured and prizes
have been donated.

rneetn a g en vestr e omseve-
'ning, July 12th, at 8 p. m. Re-
po'rts of the recent pienie will be
presented and other important
business will be transacted. All
members are urged to attend.
s* **
Miss Norma Simpson who left
last Saturday for Hendersonville,
N. C~., to enter camp will be join-

tS s1 St. mem llers are u g~u
to attend. *
More than two hundred people
Miss Gertrude Goldman who attended the first annual adult
was operated on last Saturday by picnic of the Ladies Auxiliary of
Dr. B. Weinkle is now convalescing the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
at the Riverside hospital. gregation last Sunday at the Hol-
lywood Beach Casino. Swimming
An important meeting of the and other sports were enjoyed
Executive board oi the Junior during the day. At noon lunch
Council of Jewish Juniors was held. was served and at six o'clock sup-
at the home of its president, last per was served. In charge of ar-

rangements were Mrs. Nathan
Adelman and Mrs. J. L. Shochet.
They were assisted by Mrs. Chas.
'fannenbaum, Mrs. Sam Tannen-
baum and Mrs. Max Kupferstein.
It is planned to hold similar events j
during the summer and due notcee
will be given in these columns.

ed this week by her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Simpson and her
brother, Sheppard who left Thurs~-
day morning. Sheppard will en-
ter Camp Osceola for a four week
period. Mr. Simpson will return
to Miami the latter part of next

15rs ae g~rou wil et eld~l at~ t e
home of Albert Bernsteiry 620
W'. Flagler St., Tuesday evening,
July 19th, when election for offi-
cers for the next term will be held.
Following the business meeting a
short social pro ram will be pre-
sented and ref eshmnents will be
Mrs. MCeyer Schwartz and daugh- I
ter, Sara Rose, who have been vis-

Rabbi S. M. Machtei of the
Radio Synagog left by boat last
Tuesday for Ne,w York city to
attend to matters in connection
with the Radio Synagogue and
the publication of his sermons. He
will return the latter part of this
month with Mrs. Machtei and his
daughter Naomi.
As we go to press an important
meeting of the Greater Miami
Jewish Cemetery Association is /

Fridsu. ~Tulv r\_ laai


by **


P. O. Box 2973
OSirni, Florida Phone 2-1188
Entered as second-class matter July 4,
1,80, at the Post Office at Miami, Fla.*
nder the act of March 8, 1879.
tiu alshth street
Mrs. M. Sernchrobkk Representative
ix Month, .. 91.**
no Year .. .. .. .. a1eo
Volume 5. -Number 28
Friday, July 8, 1932

rage rer~


An pleasant rumor began to
circulate about a certain man.
Such stories are an unsolved
mystery. How do they stand7
What is the magic which spreads
them, magic more deadly than
lightning, faster than radio
You hear the tale in New York;
you climb into an airplane and as
you climb down in San Francisco
you hear a voice exclaim; "What
do you know about So and SoJ"
If the victim is famous and of
enviable reputation, the broadcast-
ing is twice as rapid. In the in-
stance referred to- this was the
case. Here are the comments of
the first three men who hastened
to tell me the story:
Number One: "It just shows
that you never can tell. Who'd
think that old X would be up to
such tricks ?'s
Number Two: "I was terribly
shocked. What in the world could
he have been thinking about ?,,
SBoth these broadcasters, you
see, assumed at once that the man
wa gul
Number Three soke with hon-
est indignation. I've known X
for years. You can't make me be-
lieve that he ever did anything
crooked. I don't care what the
sory is. I simply will not believe

The full facts came out a few
weeks later and proved X an in-
nocent victim. But the damage
had been done.




of brains in Washington, and that
was saying a good deal, in a time
when Woodrow Wilson and New-
ton D. Baker were both there and
using theirs.
Felix Frankfurter's appointment
by Governor Ely to the Supreme
Court of Massachusetts has
started a storm of protest, be-
cause he was the champion of
Sacco and Vanzetti, whose execu-
tion for murder was regarded by
the radicals of the world as due
to their Communist activities
rather than to any real proof of
their guilt.
Frankfurter, since 1914 a pro-
fessor in Harvard Law School, ~be-
lieved the two men were innocent,
and said so. That put him on the
"black list" of < the conservatives
of Boston, who were sure the men
w~ere guilty because they were
Communists. But great lawyers,
judges and statesmen call Felix
Firankfurter, the Austrian Jew
who came to America at the age
,f twelve, one of the ablest legal
minds in the world.

P Th e


heart of the aged mayor of Super-
ior, Wis., who conducts his affairs
bymour Torah,oe en thouif it costs

In the Torah it is writtetr' ""At
the end of every seven years thou
shalt make~a release, and in this
manner: Every creditor that lend-
eth aught to his neighbor shall
release it, and he should not exr-
act it of his neighbor or of his
brother, because it is called the
Lord's relief."
Now the mayor is a landlord
and among his tenants are a num-
ber who in these difficult times
have fallen far behind in their
rent. They do not owe him rent
for the ordained seven years, but
the mayor is not one to quibble
with the word of the Most High.
He was sure that the Lord did
not mean to stress the letter of
the law but rather the spirit there-
of. In the spirit were patience,
and mercy and loving-kindness.
Wherein, then, did it matter that
his tenants did not owe him rent
for the full seven years that are
specified ? It was enough that
this burden was on them and were
in fear lest they be evicted, and,
therefore, were entitled to the
"Lord's relief '

Di rwas chea rtee rh sr Ger e

Dark stretched ahead the dreary
days of life,
And vacant, useless, seemed each
hopeless hour,
To him, who, seized in suffering's
cruel grasp,
Had lost his former joy, his pride,
his power*
How often had he drawn that
faithful bow
Across the sweet-voiced strings,
while loud or low,
Those glorious notes, fraught full
with joy or woe,
Had held the listening throng in
music's clasp!

But no his crippled hands no more
could wa e
That mighty voice, yet' he had
gone, this night,
To hear another draw those trem-
bling trills,
Those notes bespeaking saddened
thoughts, or bright,
From out the saddened strings.
His friends had said
To hear another play would bring
but dread
Of all those idle, weary years
Softly the first faint note his sad
heart fille--

Louder, clearer, sweeter swells the

The quiet hall is filled with rap-
turous strains;
Then plaintive measures, which
the soul express,
Soft falling like the spring's life-
givmng ramns,
Soon reach the old man's soul. His
weary face,
Grown bright with joy no suffer-
ing can displaces
Reflects that love which pain may
not debase,
For music brought this message----

Investors in the Ivar Kreuger
corporations seem to have burned
worst of all. What did they ex-
pect from playing with matches ?
Most of the "Homemade Apple
Pie" you get in corner cafeterias

Taxes to the right of them, taxes
to the left of them-
Into the valley of Debts rode the
sick public!
Si g
Metihuselah probably lived to a
ripe old age just to spite some
girl who married him for his mon-

The trouble Awth Eve was she
wasn't honest; she stole apples.

An optimist is one who eats

As a restraining influence, "con-
science" gets a lot of credit that
really belongs to cold feet*
The early settlers started this
country and it is those who settle
on the first of the month that keep
it going.
i !
A husband doesn't have to know
he mustn't use the split infinitive
if he has sense enough to split up
the wood for the kitchen stove.
I I!
Dinty sgw a sign, written in big
letters near a fruit market. It
read, plaintively:

Its a difficult world for 5-year-
olds. And of this statement Wal-
lace A. Temple brings further
proof, as follows:
"Was in a house the other night
to take out a woman who has a
5-year-old son. The mother
wouldn't let him go out until his
sandal buckle was fastened, and
told him to get the maid to do it.
"I heard a terrific racket out in
the kitchen. The maid wouldn't
fasten` the buckle unless the boy
put the peanut butter in the ice
box, and the boy wouldn't do it."

Crawford--So the house needs
to be entirely refurnished ?
Mrs. Crawford-Yes; everything
is about worn out except the guest

A Synagogue on the Block
(Reprint, B'nal Brith Magazine)

h1im. Th'e tenants must be com-
One reads of a synagoge in an forted forthwith by the Lord's re-
astern city about to be offered lief
Auction to satisfy creditors. *
diced yer ao, t hs fll- So he cancelled all rents owned
Into heavy debt and the im- him up toh May 1. Whever cowed
,verished Jewry of the commun- mothith shed tumoubnurd n.cou
Shas been endeavoring desper- akt
ly to save it. ij3 releasing tem.
A syagoue n th blck ug- When reporters came to ask him
Asts thge deatton thatboc must questions, he pointed to* the fif-
11 on our institutions unless we tet hpe fDueooy
iard them as the most precious frtease.
our possessions. Physical ex- FIN S P
tence somehow survives its tra- FRE DHP
ils and it will flow abundantly Whatever else man has or has
nain:Abut when spiritual life not, be must have friends. From
:kens it is not soon restfore'l chifdi-~od hy aiiie essential Itil
as when a blight strikes down happiness. Without them his life
Orchard and years must pass is incomplete. Without their com-
fore the new trees are fruitful panionship, he is ever groping,
m.j groping for that which will assu-
ur Jewish institutions in aehslnlns.
eric ar notthework ofour The love of home folks will not
hands alone. In them is the fill the place of friendship.
and sacrifice of those first There must be friends with
drrs who came to these whom to share life's joys, both
es ong ago, carrying Jewish great and small.
in their hearts, and little more In times of grief and trouble,
that did they possess. This there must be at least one friend
their inheritance and in the to whom the human heart may
aof difficult struggle they turn for sympathy and under-
not forget it. It was life- standing. Fortunate, indeed, is he
when physical existence of- Iwho is that friend. Life can of-
no more than a crust, and fer him no greater tribute. He
sooner had they a foothold responds to the call, at whatever
they planted this Jewish life Iwordly cost to himself, and counts
they had stopped. it not. Did he consider it "cost,"
ethe misery of their lives he would not be worthy--and the
more grievous than any that tribute would not be offered.
frred today; but scarcely had Understanding of the value of
established their own meag- friendship grows with the years.
uses than they set to work It is older people who realize its
uidtheir institutions Full meaning. It is one of the
ogeTalmud Torahs, so- compensations of old age.
sfor ~simple charities. Neither time nor distance counts
eelaborate Jewish life ,of between friends. They may live
iehas little resemblance to leagues apart-years may pass
iethey planted here; but it without their meeting--friendship
their hearts and hands and will bridge the oceans and conti-
erloving devotion. nents, and eternity.
embering how faithful they Friendship is synonymous with
in the time of their suffering sincerity and loyalty. The man
ust stand firm by our inheri- who has a friend possesses both
in the time of our travail these finest of,human qualities.
is less than theirs. These Edward Everett Hale measured i
utons must be saved by the man's success in life by, his ability
asof sacrifice. to make friends--real friends.
honor the fathers because
their own lives were feeble FRANKFURTER .. o the bench
neerthey guarded the .
life they had brought with In Washmngton, during the War,l
Our children will not hon- irreverent newspaper men used to e
if our institutions perish be- call him the "Happy Sausage."
,forsooth, we would rather That is a somewhat strained tran-
rtour automobiles. elation of Felix Frankfurter's
name, since "Felix" is good Latin (
hrsinand the Torah for "Happy" and everybody knows j
that a frankfurter is a sausage 3
rnB'nal Brlth Magasine) But the same men who nick- ~
named him used also to say that o
rather admire the simple he had the best-functioning set n

There was a wise preacher in my
boyhood who would say to the
Sunday school: "Never believe
what you hear and only half of
what you see."
Much of wh~at our eyges -tel) us
is untrue. I see the sun move
every day around the earth but,
it does not move. I see that my
cane, when I thrust it into the
water, is crooked. But it is not
Eyes are notorious deceivers.
And as for the ears, they need
to be policed every minute by
tolerance and sympathy and com.
mon sense.
Mr. X, of whom I have spoken,
had lived an upright life for forty
years. Surely, this should have
counted in his favor. Surely, the
answer of' all his acquaintances
should have been: "He's all right.
He cannot have done it. Wte deny
this libel."
The discouraging thing was that
two out of three seemed to be
secretly pleased that another good
man had gone wrong.

seems to
home for b

a place wh
life is chea
bargains in

show it is
down, but

have been made in a r I I
Broken down apples. .~ Th~e disappearance of a $300
I. I I oriental rug *from a Battle Creek
a is getting a name as Ihospital is being investigated.
lere love is cheap and Police give no weight to the testi-
per. But think of the mony of a patient who overheard
Wall Street. a surgeon say in a low voice, "I
i i i fear it will have to come out."
exchange quotations i i i
easy to put money A gargoyle carved a human stone
it certainly won't 'Jo' With massive jaws,

fiar when youI put it out.1

Judging by the home run ree-
or of this time, last year, Babe
Ruth seems to be taking two kinds
of cuts at the plate. Nevertheless,
he is batting out a pretty good

He passes meat to grab a bone,
And gnaws and gnaws.
I i
We don't know if the situation
has George Washington turning
over in his grave, but the new
emergency 3-cent stamps shows
himn purple in the face

A petrified human skeleton, un-
earthed in Nevada, shows a canine
tooth six inches long. Many will
be surprised that Red Riding
Hood's grandmother lived so far
A Vancouver mariner reports
sighting a sea monster, 40 feet
long, and blue and white, with a
bulbous body. In that case, we'll
take a cigar.
The political aspirant who
spends more on a campaign than
the job pays in five years isn't
exactly the bulldog we'd send to
deliver the steak.
I I i .
The more we examine the na-
tional legislature, the more we
wonder it it isn't the represnts.
tion that causes the taxation.

Stude, looking for rooms; Do
you stand for smoking here?
Puzzled Old Lady: Why, no, we
never attached any patrio sig-
nificance to it.
i !i
A servant says that a man who
falls asleep after kissing a girl
in a taxicab is a narcolepticc." I
hesitate to say what he is, besides
a blanket blanked dance, if he
falls asleep before kissing her.
i I I
It's fate. The man recently died
who started the expression, "I'm
from Missouri; youtl have to show
me," and another Missourian says
"I'm from Missouri; yea'll have to
show me that he did start it."
We have just enough religion
to make us hate, but not enough
to make as love one another.


ral~ r~our,

"Plxist the PrIes to Mest Conditions"

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Wartsboro, N. Y*
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el Hamilton
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& & & & & & & & & & & 6 6 & New York, the statering n~~~turalness of her voice and ges-
8 0CIE Y polis of today, the great, massive fond we~pas ltiberst fd Bhe
4 Q ct, d, & cb & c& de & d, a (Continued from last week) a i ay1 ew Yr hdfon hr-
Ri t~heandtnPaetin e, war- ithistrgc
Mrs. Jacob H. Kaplan and Mrs. Was it possible that Rta, h n hnPlsie ihista' Mr. Gregorie Karlin, prominent
A. Wertheimer were hosts at bizare, affected Rita had actually history sad its renaissance--all Jewish leader of Antwerp, Bel-
bridge Monday afternoon at the written those gems ? At one- was pictured in her poetry mna gium, died there recently at the
home of Mrs. Kaplan for Temple thirty in the morning, Rits closed colorful kaleidoscopic procession. age 68. He was Vice-President
Israel Sisterhood. Summer flowers her still unfinished book* One afternoon, a few days later, of the Consistorie of Belgium, a
were used to decorate the tables. "I: think you must be all tired Rits came to see me and, with founder of the "Ezra," and served
Among the guests were Mrs. J. lout by now," she said smiling shy- baby asleep, we had a chance to as Honorary Treasurer of the
Simpson, Mrs. Hi. Wall, Mrs. ly. have a long talk. She had on a Antwerp Jewish Community for a
Joseph Richter, Mrs. Bert Reis- I quickly rose to my feet. simple black dress, and her hair number of years. The deceased
ner, Mrs. P. Sheinberg, Mrs. Har- "Please, please, Rita," I begged; was neatly combed back from her was awarded the Albert Medal for
ry Rubin, Mrs. Joseph Fields, "go on with your readings." The forehead. Her large eyes spark- bravery during war services and
Mrs. Albert Son, Mrs. J. Clein, others echoed my plea. She went led. was appointed a Knight of the Or-
Mrs. I. Wolkowsky, Mrs. Louis on, and we all listened thrilled and "For years and years," she said, der of Leopold for his beneficial
Wolfson, Mrs. Herbert Fiebelman,l enraptured. At three o'clock the~ -"I have been trying to find my- philanthropic work. He was ac-
Mrs. Ulser Asher, Mrs. Isaac reading was finished. Rits was self. I sang without really hav- Itive in Zionist causes and devoted
Levin, Mrs. Kent Lewin, Mrs. pale and competely exhausted, ing a vice. I played on the stage Imost of his time to social and
Henry D. W~illiams and Mrs. Wal- and as we all surrounded her and without an ounce of talent. I charitable work. His wife is 8
ter Bishoff. Assisting the hos- tried to tell her how thrilling, how tried to express myself by the Isister of Professor Aschkenazy of
tesses in entertaining were Mes- original her poetry was, she wept aid of clothes. I tried everything, Warsaw.
dames J. A. Richter, J. WTolkow- quietly. but always failed. There was .
sky, H. U. Feibelman and B. L1. "For a whole year I have been something deep within me that
Reisner, trying to come to you and show sought expression. Yet I did not ***
Prize winners were Mana Zucca, you my things," she said, turning know how to bring it out. Now A fight between 50-pound tur-
Mrs. Lewis D~avis, Mrs. A. Zuzker to me. "You and your husband I feel so peaceful. I am myself.', ties in the Park River, Hartford,
and Mrs. M. Drucker. were the only people whose opin- "ht"Iugd wsms e was stopped by authorities when
ion I really craved for, but you sponsible for your decision to take spectators complained it Was 80
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Frank and never let me come." She was as up the pen ? After all, the de- slow as to appear not on the up
family have left for Henderson- simple as a child now. cision of one man should not have and up.
ville, N. C., Mr. Frank will return "'The reason I was late tonight," been sufficient?" Rita looked puz- I I !
in two weeks and Mrs. Frank and s~he continued, "was because I was sled for a moment. Suddenly her
family will remain all summer. copying some of those poems into luminous eyes lit up with a light ;,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,llll
~~this book from various scraps of that we never had noticed in her SE DAPE
Mrs. Max Shaff and daughters, paper I usually write on, and Ij before. Prophetic eyes they seem- PN LA
Daiy ad Batrcelef Modaybecame so engrossed that I work- ed, those of a visionary who seesat
morning for Hendersonville, where ed away past the hour of the in- and makes others see the unbe- OCEAN V
they will remain until September.~ vitation." iievable. "I think it was the
Nobody wanted to go home. We Ireminiscences of Palestine," she 158 Ocea
Mrs. Lazarus Abrams who was sat around and Rits talked. She said thoughtfully. "You see, this OPERATING THE ON
reported in our last issue as hav- told us how she had begun to trip had been suggested by a IN MIfAMa
ing just returned from Toronto, write. The previous year, shortly friend as a cure for my restlessSU M R
Can., reports that this was erron- after her return to New York, soul\1." ROO M AD ORD
cousand hat he isitd inNewshe had written to a friend in Chi- "I saw Mt. Zion, Rachel's Grave, Meals Served Dai a
York city* cago whom she had not seen for the resting place of Abraham, Catering for Banquets and P
~~years, giving him her impression Isaac and Jacob, the one remain- hn
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Yudelson of of New York after an absence of ing Wall of the Temple, and it ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Phone ,,,,,,,
Atlanta, Ga., are spending sev- almost ten years--and of Pales- dawned upon me that I was a mmm mmm..
eral weeks here as the house tine. "My dear," he wrote back, child of a great people; I saw the
guests of Dr. and Mrs. Barney "your letter is a perfect example all-Jewish city. 4'el-Aviv; and I
Weikl. .of beautiful blank verse." At saw thriving colonies built up by usrwanrxmvcanrrxwa-nt
.that time she did not even know the unconquerable zeal and self-
Mr. Herbert U. Feibleman :s what blank verse meant. Then sacrifice of the halutzim. I want- Drosnes Hot
attending the annual convention of she began to write. She wrote ed to go back and tell all the LN E
the ommrcil Lw Lagu ofabout everything. And her style world what I saw. When I came
America at Washington, D. C. varied. Some of her things were to New York I wrote to my friend WHERE FAMED HOSPITALITY AND
Mr. Feibleman is one of the lyrics. Beautiful, refreshing bits of Israel's rebirth. His enthusi- Telephone
founders of the organization and with a transparency and rhythm astic reply made me anxious to Long~ Bearch 1450
one of its most active workers. worthy of the best poets. Others write. I wrote other verse--it
*were in blank verse with a virility was I, not only Israel, who was
Mrs. Emanuel Dietz and daugh- and imagination that to us was reborn. I merely found myself."
ters Gertrude and Louise left last positively staggering. All the Peaceful, indeed, I saw her as
week to spend some time visiting beauty of the Czechoslovkian for- she sat there on the small piano
friends and relatives in the North. ests, the fresh breath and rush stool. Gone was her bizarre ap-
** of the rivers; the gaiety of Vien- pearance and her Kittenish af- H IG H M U
Mrs. Day J. Apte and daughter na, the real Vienna of yesterday; fectedness. Gone was the unna-
Alice returned to the city after GRAND HOTEL I
an absence of sometime spent vis-
iting relatives and friendsini ".... ...".................................... ....................." Hg houn ( leichmn n Setio )
lanta, Ga., and other points.
+ a BEFORE YOU' GO HOME GET YOUR HOT PASTRY All moder movens wmig
Mrsm rnvi imprvemnts Swimming,
Mrs Mrvn Bonerandchl-Bread and Rolls Made Three Times D~aily back riding, etc. Hot sd cl
dren left for the North last week ancod
to spend her summer vacation. at the

Among the Miamians at Eagles PARAMOUNT PASTRY SHOP JeihDeayLasosre.
Nest, Brevard, N. C., are Miss For more information, telep
Joan Feibleman and Miss Normar 133 Seybold Arcade
*~ A Full Line of Dairy Products at Reasonable Prices i
The use of camels to transport
liquor is contrary to state law in OPENING """"""""""""""""'""""""""'""........1U I
m w all owever in another ica* ~ Friday, July 1st THE BRI
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An ocean is that large wet ef- ToAut nyo pn aAt New Jer
feet which distinguishes the bath- ng y
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) Fa~lky, Julyl 8, less


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