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The Jewish Floridian
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010090/00010
 Material Information
Title: The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description: 63 v. : ;
Language: English
Publisher: Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Miami, Fla
Creation Date: March 15, 1929
Publication Date: -1990
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami
 Notes
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: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID: AA00010090:00010
 Related Items
Related Items: Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items: Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items: Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by: Jewish unity
Preceded by: Jewish weekly
Succeeded by: Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text







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ttvri '7


XI. MIAMI FLORIDA, MARCH 15, 1929 Price 5 Cents



JESTINE CAMPAIGN BEGUN


ng
s The
Drive


enthusias-
in recent
nal move-
d at the
I last Sun-
e auspices
gaization,
of Hadas-
tine crafts
e meeting
anship of
ell known
president
t organiza-
a brief ad-
x Dobrin,
Hadassah
-she pledged
f her organ-
resent cam-
yman then
lk song and
by Mrs.
s ang "Rach-

lpano selec-
abbi Israel
Beth David
Rabbi Weis.
for unity iM
of Palestine,
every J ew ir-
teliefs or opin-
d to form one
t mass interest-
uilding and re-
Palestine as the
and. Dr. Arlas-
nown Zionist of
fame and the
er of the even-


Rabbi Addresses
Beach Synagogue

At the urgent request of
Congregation Beth Jacob of
Miami Beach the officers and
Executive Board of Beth Da-
vid extended permission to
its Rabbi, Israel H. Weisfeld,
to deliver two addresses last
'Saturday morning and after
the address of the morning
was delivered by Rabbi Weis-
feld, an appeal for funds to
help build Beth David Talmud
Torah in Miami was then
made and aided by Mr. Louis
Topkis and Mr. L. Abrams
who is president of Beth Ja-
cob, a little mdre than six hun-
dred was pledged. On Sunday
a goodly portion of the pledge
were paid and collections are
being .made daily at the
Beach.
Saturday afternoon the
Rabbi delivered the second
and final address of the day
to a very large audience of
.e J9Beach Synagogue -of-
ficis .are endeavoring- to
Sha*e seth David Congrega-
tio. make some arrangement
whereby Rgbbi Weisfeld will
deliver a series of addresses
from time to time at the
Beach ~jnagogue services and
in tflttiianer establish a clos-
er iionaltip between the
twin communities.
,-.,

Coigregational
Dinner to be Held


conditionss in ral Sunday evening, March 17,
S Representing at 7 -,P. M. will witness the
Iry the workers beIgin-of a series of con-
he,painted a viv- gre onal dinners at Beth
ure of the sacri- David; No admission fees
zim" and chalut- will be charged, the dinners
Ruttenberg elec- beit-for the sole purpose of
object, the large afforting the members and
ch cultural pro- their friends an opportunity
en ightly for the to meetone, another socially.
1500 workers, and An elaborate program of-
building of a entertainment has been pre-
rtat Haifa. The pared and all members and
uld not help but their triinds are urged toset-
ey wee seeing all tend. Reservations to irisare
Close at hand due cmodatios should be made
ner in which Dr.w lately by phoni Mi-
Spresented the 9 061. Mrs. $. I. esvi-
at.re to them. He Il chairman of the com-
Syi'th a plea that cin h e of the event.
* workers wanted wai __
ritf" but an "oppor """ -"
6 serve by working.' a ne cssity for
Louis Toi well imd action
MInst a a e aber n the
di. e iist Osan e le in
t erica-h.wVI. :, '
a-o S5 we .qs


MARTHA


muna Wkers
Are to)e Wed

$r. *nd Mrs. M. Schein-
ber.g ofS. iRver. r. and one
the tieneerdSam of Miami
have anou d he engage-
ment of fth i ghter Mar-
tha to Mr. S' C. Meyers
now of this C01 -nd former-
ly of New Yo.::.
Miss Mart Scheinberg
was born 4n North Carolina,
where her parts were en-
gaged in business and came
to Miami eleven# years ago,
where she received her edu-
cation ad training. Miss
Scheinberg has been very ac-
tive ii' the comriunal life of
the jnger set having been
an officer of- t Sorority at
the Uirve.rsy of Miami
wbicl sshe attended. Presi-
dent of the Juaiqr Council of
Jewish Woi me for a number
of yeas, and a .rwmber of the
Teachr't SWt of the Beth
Dav4 agSha gae where she
is in large a.l of the kin-
SI.c )"las Schein-
g' d" MiamiHigh
Scho$and university of
)iEawmndj P &her frtis
h David.

Bard
40t.Ve-



b~~ 2 ~1 f


SCHEINBERG
ly in its charity work.
Mr. Stanley C. Myers w
born in New York City whe
his father and mother still
side. He was graduated fro
the Grammar and Hi
Schools of New York Ci
and attended Fordham U
versity where he received 1
degree of LL.B. Sever
years ago he came to Mia
where he began the practi
of law and soon rose to pro:
inence in legal circles. He
now a member of the law fir
of Morris and Myers. In co.
munal circles Mr. Myers is
active member of the Opti:
ist Club, vice president of t
Mens Club of Miami, a me:
ber of the Executive Board
the Jewish WeltAre Bureau
the Hebrew Free Loan So
ety, secretary of Boys Wo
Inc. and Fifiancial secret
of Beth David Synagogue. I
is also a member of the Teac
er's Staff of Beth David Sy
agogue, where it is rumor
he first met the bride of h
choice.'..In his capacity
one of the vie presidents
the MenasClub of Miami, A.
Myers has t as season (
ficer with the Juvenile Cou
to take care of delinque
Jewish and was o
bf the f r .ad pri
movers in orgazation
o16ya o .rk is i
Iter tinthe i Moi
ment i the N .


Won't You Help!
Join The Contest!
Win The Prize!

Just what should a Jewish
weekly in a City like Miami
be? What ,should its col-
umns contain? How best can
it serve the Community it is
in?
These are some of the ques-
tions that have been puzzling
us for some time, and though
we feel that the policy we
have pursued thus far is the
proper one we are more than
anxious to ascertain the will
of the people.
.... In the light of past exper-
ience we have been taught
.that only that paper which
sets a certain purpose as its
goal and strictly adheres to
the accomplishment thereof,
can and does succeed.
Do our readers want more
Theatrical news, such as the
discussion of plays, moving
pictures etc.? Or, do they
want articles of interest to
'them as Jews? Do they want
merely a repetition of nation-
ready appeared in t e
dailies, the Jewish Daily Bub-
letin or even the local English
press?
JUST WHAT DO OUR
READERS WANT AND EX-
PECT?
We want your replies writ.
ten on one side of a paper,
ras preferably tyrjwritten, not
are to exceed one hundred words,
for the best letter of a FIVE
re- DOLLAR GOLD PIECE
om WILL iE AWARDED. The
gh next best letter wil receive a
ity TWO AND A HALF DOL-
ni- LAR GOLD PIECE and the
his next three letterswll receive
ral one dollar each. The next ten
mi letters will receive a one
ice year's subscription to the
m- Jewish Floridian free of
is charge.
rm GET BUSY! TELL US
m- WHAT YOU THINK!


an
m-
he
m-
of
of
ci-
rk
ry
He
h.-
rn-
ed
lis
as
of
[r.
of-
irt
Mt
ne
Me
of
m-
re-
0


Bazaar Time and
Place Changed

The "big" event of Miami's
Jewish social life of the win-
ter season will be held Mon-
day, March 25th at the Mi-
ame Civic Auditorium, better
known as the Cinderella Ball-
room, instead of on March 20.
at the Talmud Torah. The
change was made because of
the increased demand for
tickets indicting a very rge
attendance t.p -affai,

tetaintment wastur f t etm
that their preparation for i
'event will provide an
taordiary t
.nd tile to ate the
:~ :;.i.p


.~.Zin1


='. .. ..'
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THIE JEWISH FItIDI/

A Weekly Newspaper Pubished At Miami, Flor
By The Jewish Floridian Publishing Company

2 3 Halcyon Arcade 6 Phc

EDITORIAL STAFF
J. LOUIS SHOCHET BEN DOR
A. CHOCHOM A. N. ASHER

EDITORIAL


YOU PARENTS!


SIn the past few weeks we
have had the occasion to visit
the homes or rather intelli-
gent and well to do parents,
and much to our regret the
parents were complaining a-
S bout the children. And with
these complaints still ringing
in our ears we respectfully
urge the careful perusal and
STUDY of the following ex-
cerpt from an address deliv-
ered at the Great Synagogue,
Manchester, England, recent-
ly by the venerable Rabbi Dr.
B. Salomon.
Rabbi Salomon said: "I
maintain that one cannot
teach or learn with profit to
mind and soul, unless there is
a bed-rock of religious knowl-
edge, and unless one is attun-
ed to that true tone of humil-
ity which is the hall-mark of
all really scholars, and with-
out which education and
learning fail in their true ob-
ject. For what is the true pur-
,pose of education? It is notb
the mere acquiring of knowl-
edge for knowledge's sake; it
is not the ability to triumph
dialestically over one's oppon-
tnts in debate; it is least of all
the power to overreach others
in commercial pusuits. The
true purpose of education is
to develop the seed of im-
morality already planted
within each of us-to devel-
i op to their fullest extent the
capacities of every kind with
-which God who made us has
endowed us, and to use these
capacities in such a way that
they shall benefit not only
ourselves but also our fellow-
men.
But where is education in
the truest sense of the term
to begin ? Too many of us to-
day imagine that we can hand
over our responsibilities to
schools and teachers. We are
amply satisfied if we receive
a good report of our child's
scholastic progress, but we


seem to be indifferen
development of his ph
We regard book-lear
the only essential, an
we wake up and real
our adored child has
ed characteristics wl
abhor, and displays u
difference to all that
taught to cherish and
we never imagine th;
ourselves who are to
and try to foist it on v
are pleased to call th
of the age. But it is n
the offenders are ou
Education is not conf
school learning. Real
tion is far more co
with the building up c
acter. It commences
parents' knee, and ever
spoken within hearsay
action performed in th
of children, tends towa
formation of charact
the light which they 1
diffuse when thby gr
depends on the fuel w
provided in their you
their parents with con
and enthusiasm in
hearts. It is with
home that the f
tions of education mi
laid; it is at the parent
that your child mi
taught' to realize the i
sibilities which the me
of having been blessed
understanding, impose;
him. It must be with
ambit of a parent's lov
our children must lear
they are here, not fo
seeking, not for self
not to pursue the will-
wisp of mundane am
but by a life of uprig
and self-sacrifice to sh(
tre on their ancient I
and to glorify the name
Most High."
We commend the
quotations both to our
and to our parents, mc
pecially to our parents


OPTIMIST AS AN ASSET


Speech Delivered by CoL Houston
July 1i Deiver, Colo. Be-
fore "Optimist IatenUtiuaIsI
A day begun with optim-
ism is filled with sunshine,
r and as the sun goes down and
Night descends it is then that
~ eaoven sends forth its optim-
tic hal to the darken-

Stic, it
as( .eaBts. Be


lining.-No one wants a
no one cares for
Business, 'everwe
mand optia
'... u_ l ,


men who are optimistic. We
want a grocer with smiles and
.-=.-- a suave manner to measure
ida out our pickles for us, and a
merry butcher to cut our
-_ steaks.
e.30 The world'demands painless
)ne 36840 dentistry, we'will walk a block
"' out of our way to our work
in the morning to meet a man
with a smile and a cheery
"good morning." We likewise
will walk out of our way to
S: avoid the grouch, the pessi-
mist whose very being oozes
pessimism and the blues.
No business can expect to
succeed if its proprietor and
clerks are continually reveling
in tales of woe and failure.
Many a financial institution
has been on the verge of ruin,
t to the and if the fact had been gen-
aracter. orally known among its pa-
ning as trons the business would have
id when gone to smash, but by keep-
ie that ing a smiling front, the crisis
develop- was safely passed.
lich we A fellow down on his luck
hitter in- looks for a job, hetells the
we were would-be-employer that he
revere, needs a job badly, elaborat-
at it is ing upon his tale of hard luck.
blame, He is passed ub. The next fel-
what we low in is full of optimism, gets
e spirit the job, and the chances are
lot so- that he also was on his up-
irselves. pers, down to his last "two-
ined to bit" piece, but he never let
educa- on he was indistress.
ncerned No one has a place for a
Af char- failure, or one who admits
at the he is defeated. If a man wants
y word you to do a thing, no matter
, every how difficult, do not say
te sight "CANT," just make a stab
rds the at it, and you will porbably
er, fpr win. There must always be a
have to first time, and if you admit
ow up, you are inexperienced, some
which is other really inexperienced
ith by fellow wl get the job. Men
eviction who get on thinking success,
their think optimism, and, men are
in the what they think. If a man is
founda- optimistic in his thoughts, he
ust be' will succeed. If he is nervous,
s' knee cowardly, hesitating, pessim-
ist be istic, he will never get any-
respon- where. Tjink success and suc-
re fact cess will follow, for like at-
d with tracts like.
s upon Get into successful com-
,in the pany, join.yourself to success-
re that ful people, keep away from
n that the unsuccessful, the deject-
r self- ed; it never pays. If you get
-glory, the blues, hide yourself climb
-o'-the- down into the cyclone cellar
ibition, or into the basement or up
'htness into the hay loft or the attic,
ed lus- isolate yourself until the con-
people, tagion is over. Cases of the
of the blues ought to be quarantin-
ed the same as smallpox Just
above keep sunny, whatever hap-
youth pens, nobody else cares for
ore er- your troubles, so you might
as well make believe you have
none, Half of your troubles
never happen, anyway, and if
you ever have any real big
'ones; they will be published
in the papers, so why make
grwch yourself a perpetual bulletin
W t boardr?
,, de-'- Nobody cares, just so long
u. you make good, so no mat-
rw PB toi if your smile is covering


P road orrows, troubles, poverty,
Pm.fzar jat keep on smliwg. Pessim-
dozen lam repels business, pessim-
tooks am is a liability, it courts
> da diWpater, it is not a passport
strteg for the place you wish to en-
I' Will :-. -


twill avoid you if you
lititic. Be hippy and
l come t you. Bui-.
ition, ror, for-


These days if a fellow stops
to think, some guy passes
him.
* *
Another big forward move-
ment is the automobile busi-
less.
* *
People will flock to a fish
fry when they won't go to
church.
* *
suspenders are out of date,
but westill have plenty of
holdups.

Machine politics are notice-
able by the number of cogs
in operation.
* *
If a man can do one thing
well he can always command
a good salary.
* *
Old King Winter got the
traveling habit recently and
made a trip over Europe.


Do spirits return
earth? asks a noted
writer. Why should
* *


to this
English
they?


A glass of milk and an egg
a day will make a man-well,
want a change of diet.
* *
We sneeze a sneeze;
We cough a cough-
Oh, is it time
To take 'em off?
* *
"Percy made an awful
faux paus."
"How was that?"
"He proposed to the flour
king's daughter and called
her the flower of his life."
* *
"A woman is only a wo-
man."
"Hell-ain't that enough?"
* *
Old Winter, quit your buttin'
in,
We water see Miss Spring-
time grin.
The anxious peach tree
blooms are here.
Because they think the sun's
sincere
An' lift their faces full of
Sglee
An' bright with glad expect-
ancy;
They seem to think the spring
has come
An' listen for the bees to
hum
An' everybody's glad mutil
You come a-blowit' cross .a
hilL
Ah, with your cool s et
each limb
*_ . *'v ...


I


-\t.. .. .


: ..*K

A-fearlyqm in :
vim. '
An' spoil th;arty-
on you.
That ain't ( a'y fo
to dp.
We thought saw
SpringtiaeS grin s
'Till you, 01 Winter,;
in.


S *
All work and no play
make Jack a 4u1 boy, k
a cinch Jack will- have
"jack" than adse of the
Jacks.
*
Tramps used to ask
bite to last them to tlj
town. Now they want.
Ion of gas to move thi
to the next stop.
S
It is stated tha one
hit a goat with an a
bile. But for good
don't take our word foC
try it out.
** *
The eu i l if
'able that fis &i led aj
until someone found
was good tO eat.
*
If you hear soethinl
about a friend pass i
if you hear something
forget it.
*
Philadelphia w4man
is using tear" Sh. e.
to beable to ilk e '
without gs. :

When a hoy ti a
wants to bask.: the*
of her smile, i has
of marringp

Abe
rail spiatt
politician
hairs.. .

In the
ary at:
Newberry'

And my-o
poetry l*
preside id
doubt.


their
an uPN
court.), ..

l g .'a'r
,ad Jw^


augh, a ring in the
brightly step and
word attract th
Get Auit 1 #&..


n-8SrT.


@.







THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Pagne 2"


: SOCIETY :


s. Samuel S. Korn of
i, and New York gave a
eon bridge party at the
glades Hotel Monday
ring Miss Erna Wet-
,who will become the
of Lester Korn tomor-
at the Floridian 'Hotel.
,honor guest was present-
ith a prize package of
s by the hostess. Prizes
Awarded Mrs. H. M.
Mrs. Ralph Plant and
Wetstein.
*
.and Mrs. D. J. Apte,
gained in observance of
twentieth wedding an-
sary. Miss Alice Apte
pted. Out-of-town guests
ded Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
r, Mr. and Mrs. it. W.
of West Palm Beach;
and Mrs. Magnus Altmay-
d Mrs. Bertha Marshall
*reenville, Miss., and Miss
el Lazarus of Macon, Ga.
Apte is president of the
sh Welfare Bureau, and
the Temple Israel, and
surer of the Hebrew Free
SSociety of Miami. He
been very active in local
nthropic circles and his
of friends join in wish-
him and his wife many
y returns of the day.
*
uis Hoffman; of 412
erick street, Detroit,
., passed away March 1,
e age of 68 years. He is
ived by his wife, Lena
Iman, and seven children,
A. B. Hayden, Mrs.
s M. Elliman, Mrs. Jack
man, and Robert Hoff-
of Detroit; Sol Williams
leveland, 0.; Dora Hoff-
of Richmond, Va., and
les Hoffman of Loraine,
funerall services were held
ch 4 at Lewis Bros.' Fun-
Home and interment
place at Clover Hill Park
etery. Rabbi Hershman
Rev. Zaludkowsky offi-
d. Mr. Hoffman was for
y years a winter visitor
Miami and worshiped at
h David while here. Some
s ago he presented Beth
lid with a scroll of the
k of Esther. Many of his
friends were shocked to
r of his sudden demise.

Ir. and Mrs. Harry Topkis,
ter residents of Miami
ch, entertained at a
ige luncheon in honor of
l. Jack Rosen, of Wilming-
, Del., and Mrs. Maurice
man, of Atlantic City.
long those present were
i. William Topkis, Mrs.
lis Gerson, and Mrs. Fred
ney.

Ir. and Mrs. Morris Small,
ertained at bridge last
ik at their home in River-
>. After the games were
red refreshemnts were
red. Among those present
'e Mr, and Mrs. Weise of
tag, Mr. and Mrs. Men-
Cromer, Mrs. J. Louis
ichet and Miss Sarah


chet of Baltimore.


A beautifully arranged
bridge luncheon was tender-
ed by Mrs. A. L. Kahn at the
Granada Tea Room honoring
Mrs. Arthur Rosenburg.
Bridge was played and the
following were the recipients
of prizes for high score. Mrs.
Levy, first prize, Mrs. S. B.
Kahn, second prize, Mrs. L.
Kaiser third prize, while
guest prizes were presented
to Mrs. Arthur Rosenberg of
Detroit, Mich. and Mrs. Block
of Buffalo, N. Y. Among
those present were: Mes-
dames Dave Rosenberg, Was-
man, Kirstein, Graybower,
Block, Kaiser, Cohen, Strauss,
Coret, Jack Rosenberg, Aach,
Goldfarb, Levy, Klein and S.
B. Kahn.
*
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Aron-
owitz entertained at dinner in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Mi-
chaels of Buffalo, N. Y., last
Friday night at their Shen-
andoah home. The table was
beautifully decorated, the
center piece being a large
floral basket with a profusion
of flowers representative of
Southern Florida. Among
those present in addition to
the guests of honr were: Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Siegel, Mrs.
L. Siegel fo New Yokk City,
Mr. Isidor Aronowitz, and
Miss Irene Avrach. At the
conclusion of diner bridge
was played until a late hour.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gerson
entertained last Sunday night
at their home in Miramar for
Messrs. Samuel Vogelsang
and Harry Merkin, both of
Philadelphia, Pa. Mrs. Fred
Berney sang several arias of
well known operas and then
bridge was played until a late
hour when a dutch supper
was served. Among those
present were: Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Berney, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Topkis, Mrs. A. Block,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Topkis,
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gerson,
and Dr. Geo. Jay Gerson.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bach-
arach and Dr. and Mrs. .D B.
Allman are stopping at the
Fleetwood Hotel Miami Beach
for a short stay. Mr. Bacha-
rach is a former mayor of
Atlantic City and is one of
the most prominent citizens
and real estate operators of
New Jersey.
*
Miami chapter of Haddas-
sah met last Monday in the
Palm Room of the Granada
Apartments. In addition to
the usual business meeting, a
group of Jewish folk songs
were rendered. Since the sev-
enteenth birthday of the Na-
tional Hadassah, the parent
organization, will be celebrat-
ed this month, the card party
held at the Floridian Hotel,
on Tuesday night was cele-
brated as the local birthday
party. Mrs. Sam Goldfarb as
chairman and Mesrdates Phil
Cohen, Sam Simonhoff, HI.
Wepman, Moses .rig.er of


GRIMY E LAND nt
.IglB -and DRY C

SREdDRtCI*A$EAL **
,#4l :.2Q41 Sisal.MsA t.o brsJ Gjblqmi


Pittsburgh, Pa., Louis Zinn
and Isidore Cohen are the
committee in charge of the
celebration.
On Tuesday night the birth-
day party took place at the
Floridian Hotel, and one of
the largest assemblies in re-
cent Hadassah experiences
turned out. Bridge was played
and prizes were awarded to
the highest scorers after
which refreshments were
served.
All in all this has been an
extremely busy week for the
good ladies of the Miami
Chapter. Monday the open-
ing meeting for the campaign
of the United Palestine Ap-
peal of which Haddassh is a
member and beneficiary was
held at the Central High
School auditorium and the
two events first described fol-
lowed on Tuesday and Wed-
nesday. Mrs. Max Dobrin is
president of the chapter.

Mrs. M. L. Baird and Mr.
and Mrs. Al Levy were the
guests of honor at a dinner
party Tuesday evening given
by Mr. and Mrs. Merth Wert-
heimer of Detroit, at the Ana-
tole Friedland night club re-
vue in La Mariposa grill.
Floridian hotel. The guests
all from New York city and
Atlahtic City, included Mrs.
S. M. Kaplan, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Morris, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Sclar, Mr. and Mrs. S. Kiser,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Rappaport,
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Wallack.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Harkstein,
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Shannon,
Mr. and Mrs. Lionel A. Wert-
heimer, Mr. and Mrs. Max-
well W. Benjamin, Mrs. Stella
S. Permein, Bert Morse and
Miss Lillian Shaw.

Julius Kaplan, 48, well
known wholesale merchant
of Louisville, died last week
in his apartment at 1018 Mer-
idian avenue, Miami Beach,
after a brief illness. He came
here two months ago. The
body was sent to Louisville
and was accompanied 'by
the widow, Mrs. Minnie Kap-
lan. He also leaves six chil-
dren, Joseph, Murrell, Robert,
Martin, Benjamin and Miss
Berti Mae Kaplan, all of Lou-
isville. He was a meiiber of
the Shrine, Masonic lodge F.
& A. M., Elks and B'nai Brith
of Louisville.

Sisterhood of Temple Israel
will give a benefit beach
bridge party at 1 p. m. Mon-
day at the home of Mrs. To-
bias Simon, Washington Ave-
ntle and Ninth street. There
will be a prize for each table.
Funds will be used toward
the organ fund. For reserva-
tions call Mrs. H. E. Kleinan,
S. W. Twentieth avenue.

For Reliable and Eicient Auto
Reprir-fSo


G. R.BARBRE
221 A. .W. Sith Avenue
Buick it for more than seven
years 1 years'. general auto re-
pair experience.
HoMs am d Fair Cha.M
r '' ai


Mr. and Mrs. Nat Schwartz,
are being congratulated upon
the arrival of a baby girl last
Friday at the Jackson Mem-
orial Hospital. Mother and
baby are resting nicely.

Sisterhood of Beth David,
will sponsor a bazaar shower
at 3 p. m. Monday at the Mi-
ami auditorium, N. W. Third
street. Bridge will be played
and friends of the organiza-
tion are invited.

Dr. Geo. Jay Gerson until
recently in charge of the op-
tometry department of Cro-
mer-Cassel has left Miami for
an extended business trip
north. He has been the reci-
pient of several flattering of-
fers from large optometrical
firms in the north but has not
yet determined his future
business cbnections. His many
friends regret his departure,
and extend their wishes for
Doc's future.

Sydney Palmer of Palmer's
Shoe Box is away on a busi-
ness trip north from which he
will return the latter part of
next week.
*
Rabbi Yarlow, of Syracuse,
N. Y. who was a recent visi-
tor to Miami where Mrs. Yar-
low is now convalescing from
a serious illness, has returned
to his home due to the calls
of his congregations. Last
Saturday morning Rabbi Yar-


'.,


low delivered an interesting
address at Beth David Syna-
gogue on the "Significance of
Shekolm to the Jewish Na-
tion."
*
A well attended meeting of
the Y Club was held at the
home of Edward Miller, 187
N. E. 23rd street. Richard
S. Miller was the guest of
honor. Mr. Louis Stein de-
livered a very interesting talk
on the "Philosophy of life"
which address evoked a rath-
er lively discussion among the
members. The initiation cer-
emony for new members will
be held next Wednesday at 9
P. M.
The usual business meeting
preceded the educational pro-
gram, and the meeting was
closed, a banjo and harmonica
solo was presented by Mr.
Miller.

Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld of
Beth David, was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. L. Abrams of
Miami Beach last Friday and
Saturday, when the Rabbi
stopped at the Beach to de-

Hungarian
Restaurant
29 N. W. First Street
Near the Court House
PLATE LUNCH 35c
Chicken soup with home-
made noodles every day
Formerly on N. W. 5th St.


I Fancy Groceries Delicatessen
of the Finest Fruits and
Vegetables
REISMAN'S POULTRY MARKET
S320 Collins Avenue Miami Beach
PHONE M. B. 6570
S Our Meat Department under the Personal Supervsion of
Philip Romer I


GROW WITH and BECAUSE OF
THE THIRD NATIONAL BANK
of Miami
33 NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE
Total Resources, Close of Business October 3, 1928
$1,356,538.43
Come In and Get Acquainted With
"THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE"
i i1 i


Buy your Used Car from--
RELIABLE MOTOR CORP.
5h and Lennox Miami Beach
Phone Miami Beach 838
"Reliable In Every Respect"

PHONE 6602
Florida Iron and
S Equipment Co.
319 N. W. Third Avenue
Whosale Dealer in Machnery and
Contractors' Xontemt
cM .MD

Julius Damenstein, Inc.

The sain r wid a kRputation
10 W. Hlewr S. Phone 401
MIAMI, LONUDA


APPE'TIZm -. KOSER DELIGHTFUL
ARS THF M
DEI.CATESSEH OF AL. IUNDS
That Ma, Wan. la DIri. At ta
Rosedale D.i..ter a et.. urat. -
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.y,..arch .1; 1929


For Choice
Meats and Poultry
THAT'S KOSHER
Beyond a Doubt
TENNESEE
KOSHER MARKET
166 N. W. Fifth St.
Phone 21514
MIAMI BEACH
KOSHER MARKET
29-331 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach


Undrti Co.


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liver a asa of d at
Sthe Beth Jacob S au eia
the interest of the Beh Da.
vid Taland Torah. Friday
night a reception was given
by the hosts in honor of the
RabbL On Saturday morn-
ing after the services a recep-
tion in the form of a "Kid-
dush" was given by Mr. and
i Mrs. Levin of Chicago, at the
S Nemo Hotel and a large num-
her of the worshippers at-
Stended.
*


S The University of Miami
SSymphony orchestra, under
the direction of Arnold Volpe,
will play in the Miami Senior
High school auditorium at
4:30 p. m. Sunday.
Estelle C. Cromer and
Charlene Stearns will be the
soloists, playing the D Minor
Concerto for the violin, ac-
companied by the orchestra.
The program follows:
Symphony No. 2 D Major
.I---...-..- (Hayden)
1 Adagio Alegro,
2 Andante,
3 Menuetto,
4 Allegro spiritoso.
Suite "Peer Gynt" (Grieg)
-1 The Morning,
2 Ase's Death,
3 Anitra's Dance,
4 In the Hall of the Moun-
tain King.
Concerto for two violins in D
Minor --.....--......--. (Bach)
1 Vivace,
2 Largo ma non tanto,
3 Alegro.
Estelle C. Cromer and
Charlene Stearns.
Valse Triste .-... (-Sibelius)
Overture, "Rienzi" (Wagner)

THINGS THEATRICAL


Tickets for which the world
premiere "Show float" which
went on sale in the lobby
S of the Ritz Hotel, and buy-
ers visited there all day yes-
terday. The program will be
the first event of its kind ev-
er held out-side of New York
or Los Angeles. The manage-
ment of the Capitol Theatre,
where the premiere will be
given, stressed the fact that
the premiere will be Friday
S evening instead of Saturday,
as originally planned. Tickets
also are on sale at he box of-
S fice of the Capitol Theatre.
Sidney Meyer, managing
director of the Capitol Thea-
S ter, yesterday. received the
following telegramm from Miss
Helen Morgan, now in New
York:
"Pleased to inform you just
received permission from Mr.
Florenz' Zeigfeld leave my
part in "Show Boat" now
playing at Zeigfeld Iheater
to accept your invitation to
S be your guest at the world
premiere of the musical pic-
, tre version of the "Show
s oar on Friday night.Sin-
cerest regards."
Because she can not re-
main away from New York
too long from her part. in
Show Boat," as well as in
the new Zeigeld a at the
W- Winter Garden, it iii-apoale

Sami biy ane., .
In -adt4i- -to Viss M-organ
Jeroxne Ker"e, WMo wrote the


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music for Zeigfeld's "Show
Boat," will be here for the
premiere, as will Mr. Ziefeld
himself. It is probable that
Mr. Kern will play Miss Mor-
gan's accompaniments for the
songs she sings at the pre-
miere.
Irving Ceaser, who wrote
the music to "No,*No, Nan-
ette," will also be here for the
event.
In the motion picture ver-
sion of "Show Boat," made
by Universal, the principal
roles are played by Laura La
Plante as Magnolia, Rudolph
Schildkraut as Gaylhd, Ema-
iy Fitzroy at Parthenia Ann
Hawks and Otis Harlan as
Captain Andy, as well as a
dozen other well known screen
stars was directed by Harry
Pollard, who sprang into di-
rectorial fame after he gave
to the world through Univer-
sal the screen version of
Uncle Tom's Cabin," and ad-
vance information indicates
he has done an even greater
work in "Show Boat".
Universal's version of
"Show Boat" is in movietone,
and has as its score Jerome
Kern's music of the Ziegfeld
show, with all the Ziegfeld'
principals and chorus singing
the famous songs of the
Broadway production, includ-
ing Miss Morgan singing "Y
Can't Help Lovin' That Man,"
and Jules Bledsoe singing
"Of Man River."
Al holders of tickets
bought prior to the change in
, the date of the premiere to
Friday evening are assured
by the Capitol management
that their seats wll be held
for them for the earMir date,
What is probably the
screen's first st~y w:a news-
paper ife to be wri teadap.
ted, directed a tiud o ed by
newqpawer Aestn w be seen


Hixur CXIaw
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16
16


at the Olympia Theatre next
Sunday, when Phyllis Haver's
latest Pathe starring vehicle,
"The Office Scandal," opens
its engagement.
Paul Gangelin and Jack
Jungmeyer, who wrote the
original story and screen
adaption, both received their
early literary training in a
newspaper office. Ralph Block
the producer, started his ca-
reer as a reporter on the Kan-
sas City Star and was pro-
moted to the position of dra-
matic editor. Later he was
dramatic editor of the New
York Tribune.
Paul L Stein, a prominent
European director, once
worked as a reporter ona Ber-
lin publication and Leslie
Fenton, who portrays the part
of a star Metropolitan "news
hound," once covered a night
court for a New York daily.
*"The Office Scandal," is
said to be an absolute true-
to-life drama of the so-called
Fourth Estates. Much of the
action is laid in the editorial
department of a big' city
newspaper and Phyllis Haver
is seen as a hard boiled but
soft hearted "sob-sister."
Raymond Hatton, who won
fame as a comedian, co-star-
ring with Wallace Beery, re-
turns to the screen in a ser-
ious role in this attraction,
playing dynamic city editor,
and from advance reports he
gives an excellent account of
himself.
"The Office Scandal" deals
with a youthful, but sophisti-
cated reporter who falls by
'the wayside through his love
for a scheming woman, but
who rises to new heights
through the loyalty of a fel-
low worker. Margaret Living-
ston is asen as a heartless
sren. The supporting cast is
aerellent.


-AMO)GLASS


BMaN wot am Glsa Co.


S MA. GJTOIBb -gC

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D i

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Monte Bell, his camn6eki
and the player who enacted
the role, were the o0ly per-
sons at the Metro-Goldwyn-
Mayer studio who witnessed
the murder which provides
the plot for "The Bellamy
Trial," which opened at the
Olympia Theater yestreday.
Because of the surprise
ending of the mystery drama
which he adapted from the
magazine story by Frances
Noyes Hart, Bell went unusu-
al lengths to preserve the ele-
ment of suspense up to the
very last footage.
For this reason when the
"murder" occurred during
the filming, all other mem-
bers of the cast were excused
from the set and a high wall
enclosure cut off the view of
curious eyes.
Margaret Livingston was
the woman who was "killed,"
but she refused to let any of
her studio associates in on
the secret. The cameraman
said he was too busy grind-
ing to notice who made the
fatal knife thrust and Bell
just laughed when asked a-
bout the "slayer's identity."
On the stage Don Pedro
and his Olympians present
"Bubbling Over," and an E.
George Wood Stage Produc-
tion, featuring Emmett Mil-
ler, world famous blackface
comedian and recording art-
ist, and the Bennett Sisters,
Leb Young, soprano; and
Charlie Miller, dancer.

THE HOLINESS OF
HOME

By Joseph Jacobs

It is impossible to describe
to those who have not exper-
ienced it, the feeling of holy
joy with which is diffused
throughout the humblest He-
brew home by the solemn re-
petition of acts which in
themselves may be regarded
as mere customs, without vi-
tal connections with the soul
of men. And the particular
institution in which it is em-
bodied most characteristical-
Tyis that of the Sabbath. I do
not know how it has come
about that a "Judaic Sabbath"
means a day of austere gloom.
As a matter of fact it is the
one bright spot in the Jewish

Fla er Dry Cleaner


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Could he kmnar d g e.
stand, .
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But he's yoangad haS
lear .:ned, .
How life's ~laUia miet
turned. ;
Doesn't knai fapb d&t
day
There is m rne i Mfe ve
play. .,
More to fame than seMhi
Don't fONVOlia s

Being just a% ln
Much you
to.
He will bet

Have hia
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kh: i5, 1929


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


0ll of Jew-
ish Women

SCounicil of Jewish Wo-
f which Mrs. Benj. Ax-
, prominent communal
Sof this City is presi-
held its regular month-
ting of the entire nem-
last Wednesday at
eIsrael in Kaplan Hall.
meeting was well attend-
was featured by the
ce of Lillian Shaw for-
eith Vaudeville Circuit
er. In private life
haw is known as Mrs.
Shafron. While in Mi-
iss Shaw has been the
of Mr. and Mrs. Benj.
.ad. Miss Shaw enter-
with delifhtful and en-
ig skits for which she
tly famed on the stage.
usual business wa-s
ted and reports of
Committees were pre-
giving those present
eight into the varied ac-
that the Council is en-
in.' Its charitable and
nation work as well as
rk of the Educational
ittee showed remark-
ctivity for a city the
SMiami. It appears
roportionately the Mi-
ihapter has been far
active than similar
rs in larger cities of
north.

ting Team
Is Selected

result of the elimina-
sontests conducted at
avid for the purpose of
g a debating team to
nt Beth David in its
with the Jacksonville
SCommunity Center
Held about April 14th
ssonville, the following
chosen: Max Shemer,
Wucher and Harold
baum. As as alter-
Milton Friedman and
i Mack. The subject
final debate in which
ndidates for the team
elected was: Resolved,
sau was better equipp-
ucceed in life than Ja-
Ie decision was award-






oare Bureau
Takes Action

of the most important
taken in recent years
Welfare annals of Mi-
as taken on last Wed-
night at a meeting of
utive Board of the
& Welfare Bureau when
determined that a sys.


Devised to prevent the
Ual solicitation of Mi-
Je*Yy by Institutions
all over the Country
Ieen the habit of send
citors to Miami in the
edof t very esr, It i
ed eventually to frwm


ration~
r orgsa


-: : -


5k


ization will in turn, allott
funds to each worthy local as
well as National institution.
The Executive Secretary of
the Welfare Bureau has been
asked to communicate with
several of the most promin-
ent national institutions and
obtain a report of their re-
spective work etc. It is hoped
that in this way Mfamians
.will be spared the bother of
continual solicitation, and the
institutions, especially those
of a national nature will be
spared the expense of send-
ing representatives to Miami
at great cost.
A committee representing
the Jewish Welfare Bureau is
now devising ways and means
to effect the accomplishment
of this much to be desired
program.

Recital Held at
White Temple

The recital sponsored by
the Mana Zucca Music Club
last Monday night at the
Temple was both a moral as
well as financial success judg-
ed by the attendance and en-
thusiasm shown by the large
audience.
Felicia Rybier, one of the
stars of the evening played
in her usual inimitable man-
ner and showed that the re-
putation enjoyed by her as
pianist was more than de-
served. If anything she has
improved considerably and
music critics present united
in the opinion that the techni-
que displayed placed Miss Ry-
bier in the front ranks of
those prominent in the musi-
cal world.
Miss Miller, dramatic so-
prano did not fail. The ren-
dition of the various and some
of them difficult numbers
permitted the artist to show
her range of voice ahd the
dramatic-interpretations were
soon sensed and and applaud-
ed by the large number of
music lovers who attended.
Those -who failed to attend
the recital, which was one of
the finest of the season, miss-
ed a real musical treat.

A Challenge To Our
Community Leaders

"What has prevented this
constantly migrating people,
vertitable Wondering Jew,
from degenerating into brut-
alized vagabonds, into vag-
rant hordes of gypsies? The
answer is at hand. In its jour-
ney through 'the dessert of
life, for eighteen centuries,
the Jewish people carried a-
long the Ark of the Covenant,
which breathed into its heart
ideal aspirations, and even il-
lumned the badge of disgrace
affixed to its garment with
an apostolic glory. The pro"
scribed, outlawed, universally


persecuted Jew felt a sublime
noble pride in being singled
out to perpetuate and to suf-
fer for a religion which re*
fleets eternity, by which the
nations of the earth were
gradually educated tq a


knowledge of God and moral-
ity, and from which is to
spring the salvation and re-
demption of the world.
"Such a people, which dis-
dains its present but has the
eye steadily fixed on its fu-
ture, which lives as it were
on hope, is on that very ac-
count eternal, like hope."
Prof, Heinrich Graetz, the
great historian of the Jewish
people, penned this message
to his fellow-Jews more than
seventy years ago,
It is in the spirit of this
message that we make this
appeal. There is no greater
problem in Jewry today than
that of the training of our
children, and more so is this
true in our own' Miami. If
our Jewish boys and girls are
being kept in ingnorance of
our Torah, of our language,
Hebrew, if they do not know
the history of our people,
they are being robbed of their
wonderful heritage. To quote
the words of a famous Jew-
ish authoress, Julia M. Cohen:
"IV seems to me that if the
development of the religious
sense omitted from educa-
tion, the most exalted idea
of goodness is left out. Life
is so much the poorer for be-
ing shorn of the halo of high
spiritual aspiration. Instead
of a fixed and lofty ideal of
life and conduct, based on the
highest conception of Divine
Perfection of which the hu-
man mind is capable, there
prevails a limited and fluct-
uating ideal, subject to the
chance influences of sur-
roundings and associates, and
colored by the social grade
and worldly interests of each
individual."
Miami Jewry needs, must
and shall have a Talmud To-
rah!
What are you Community
Leaders going to do about it?
The above was written
more than a year and a half
ago by the editor of The Jew-
ish Floridian and appeared in
Mens Club Tib Bits.
The challenge was met by
Beth David leaders and the
Talmud Torah is now in the
process of erecetion.
But!!!! Money, money,
-money, must be supplied to
complete it.
What is Miami going to do
about it?

For years and years para-
graphers have been trying to
get Mary's little lamb's goat.

Prohibition note: the talk-
ing movies are doing away
with the stills.
*i *
Man is now taxed from his
shoes to his hat and that a-
bout covers all.
And now we will spe if
March goes out like a shy,
blushing young school girl.
s5 ,*
About the only knocking
done in the Sharkey-Stribllng
pink' teo affear was that
handed the referee.


Failure in private business
is not the best recommenda-
tion for a public official.

Li fe fi Cuy B
RuSn Jnq PAgMSt qIc.
**- '; -" I t i.. ..rfe il I ../ .


T. i ". S 1; r -. -: *Mt I
1.3? )L5. 135 $T.
.. ..- ::. _- OT :


ON GROWING UP

By One Who Has Done It.

When we are young and
little we want to grow up.
When we are old and big we
wish we hadn't. Youth has
its illusions, age its delusions
Perhaps if youth knew it
might not want to grow up.
But youth doesn't know.
Why do we want to grow
up? We think that grown
up people have a freedom that
is denied us, that they have
access to pleasures from
which we are excluded, that
they can "do as they like."
We think that our world is
very little, that it is only
these grown-ups who occupy
the big world, which we im-
agine to be full of delights.
When we actually grow up
ourselves we realize that our
imagination has played us
false, that the freedom we
craved has more restrictions
than hedged up round when
we were small, that the de-
lights of the big world are not
as delightful as we supposed,
and so one illusion goes after
the other. And looking back
we see how much, being
grown up, we have lost, that
the joys of youth in retros-
pect are real joys, more real
indeed than those we beheld
in retrospect when we wanted
to grow up.
A dismal picture, you may
say, drawn by a disappointed
adult who wants to rob us
of our dreams and hopes. Be
it so. But there may be a sil-
ver lining. Growing up is an
art. Only he succeeds in mak-
ing a good job of it who re-
fuses to grow up. No, this is
not a paradox.
To grow up successfully


FAYMUS'


FAY'S


4


24 ;. Miami Avenue
-C
Headquarters
for

'UNIFORM

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UP
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332 N. Miami Ave.
Home-made Bread, Pies and
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"The Tannenbaum Standard"

IMarkowitz and
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THE PLUMBING



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Brawl.
581 Celnt Ave. Mipa Beach
i i i in _si.mu p" "-w.


one must refrain from grow-
ing up-in spirit. One must
retain the ardor of youth, and
not cut the wires that
link one to one's own boyhood
or girlhood. One must keep
one's friendships in constant
repair and maintain the "sing-
in-your-bath" spirit.
Life will do its best to
quench your cheerfulness, to
smother you in gloom. If you
let it conquer then you are
"in for it." You will have
grown up "grownupedly."
You will be one of those sol-
emn creatures that "can a'"
bear children" and regard
laughter as a disease against
which one should be innocul-
ated. But if you draw the
cloak of youth tightly around
you then the gales of life
may blow the fiercest and
they shall not find you cold.
There are two points says
Browning, in the adventure
of the diver.
"One-when a beggar, he
prepares to plunge;
One-when a prince, he
rises with the pearl!"
The youth on the threshold
of life is like the diver, full
of hope that what he will
bring up will prove to be a
gem. If when he comes up
(or grows up), with his prize,
it proves to be a lustrous
pearl, he may indeed be hap-
py. But he must be prepared
to find that all oysters do not
contain pearls and bear his
disappointments like a man.
Do not let the answer to the
riddle of life be a lemon.
Grow up sweetly!

SIP and BITE
"Open all Night"
115 E. FLAGLER ST.


L. (Pop) GERSON
Buyer of All Kinds of
SCRAP METAL
2145 N. W. Second Avenue
Phone 7909
Residence Phone 7276


Eventhli Made Ott of Coeonut
Sipped to Your Home
Sae Delivery Guaranteed

Coconut Palm
Lamp Co.
MIAMI AVE, and FIRST ST.
(Opprte Cr.o.ae-CaaeI'.)
aMluWACTUZABEs oF
Coconut Lamps, Baskets,
Indian Faces, Tie Racks
and Combination Coconuat
and Star Fish Lamps

iCE-U.
Peninsular Ice Company
ICE
Pela Lmad at 4 N. W. 13 stoet
hI n s. lIPS - E
Sgagya


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Page 5


SeAinole Printing C9.
Printing sand Staiolerr
# yR ti^* ait p am


Phone 944 M. B.
GOLDBERG'S
NEMO HOTEL and
RESTAURANT


SCater Pares Otneset
207 FIRST l raEET
Crt. Cflba Av,
n ..: .^ *** -ia.- -* ..- ..-


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A~WB#TLORIDUAN


ANNOUNCED
Beth Davi


The usual Friday night
late services will be held at
Beth David at 8:15 P. M. Rab-
bi Israel H. Weisfeld preach-
ing a sermon on "Is anybody
home?". The congregational
singing and the chanting of
the services will be conducted
Sby Mr. Wroobel in the ab-
sence of the Cantor. The re-
cent innovation in the servic-
es has attracted favorable
comment from those attend-
ing. The usual social hour
follows the services.


Temple Israel
The usual Frida ij,` s
vices will be held at 8:A P.
M. at Temple Israel with Rab-
bi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
preaching a sermon on "What
every Rabbi knows."
All are invited to attend
these services, especial atten-
tion being paid to the tourist
visitors. The social hour fol-
lows the services, all present
being the guests of the Con-
gregation in Kaplan Hall.

Frielntshl *ague


The Friendship League of
Miami held their regular
meeting at Temple Israel,
Wednesday evening. The at-
tendance was large consisting
of both members and visitors.
Danchig wds enjoyed after a
S very, interesting meeting,
Plans for a dance are being
made and a definite date will


Flo Alpert, on Monday even-
ing and will,;J followed by a
meeting of its entire member-
ship on Tueday evening at


S Kaplan Hall, 'of Temple Israel
where in addition to the bus-
Junior Council iness meeting a very interest-
T M t ing program will be presented.
CAELLAEMMLE AND
The Junior Council of J PO ZIEGFELD
ish Women will hold its e- ANNOUNCE THE
cutive Board meeting at the
home of its President Miss WORLD
"IS PREMIERE
IHoe of PamnMOnt Paterl


A PMix TheaterS I SW


BOA

CAPITOL
THEATI
FRI., MAR.
EIGHT FORTY F
Edna Ferber's Great
-Floren Zlerfeld's h
Comedy Plus Laur
Plapte, Joe. Schildkrau
Harlan and Alms
Combined Into
THE GREAT
TALKING SIN(
SHOW EVE]
PUT ON

Reserved Seat Tlckets
-Now on Sale at Ritz
and Capitol Theatre


)L
RE
15th
IVE
t Story
Musical
ra La
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Rubens
EST
GOING
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S15.50
z Hotel


W f, s
^ ^ ^ _________ _^ --- -- --- ________ :i-


tire Stock"of ;
SHOES
For Not Less n
0 to $9.00
K SPRING YL
OVELTIES
1 Sizes All W4,

$395: .


ON'
The Er

DETRICH
Which Sold F
$7.5'
ALL NEW STOCI
NEW N
All Heels A


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30 N. E. F
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YOUR


MIAMI,


SERVICE


"MIAMI MADE" Fresh and Wholesome Kosher For Pass
The Public is invited to inspect our modern plant where Passover Cakes are baked fresh Daily.
Israel H. Weisfeld insures "Kashri." The Th~nenbaum standard, made famous by I.
assures the finest that can be produced.


hZA.


SEl
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over!
The supev
Tannenbaum ,:
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SWHY BUY


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." "FACTORY:-1469-11 N. W. 7th AVENUE
,OFFICE:-1413 N. W. 7th AVENUE

[BNBAU '

EL E iE WIR-YOU CAN GET THE BEST CLOSE TO

YUR OWN SOUTHERN PRODU(
".. .MPETE LINE OF

.Spoge and Nut Cakes,
S,. i, "' 3'ite forPrices.

.... LU.RALCO..
,... .- .


ISRAEL a.
YOURg


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B3EN .S be n.. ouie.d ,hortir T, e
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K apl.. HL. "Wedo a,
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ma I'welcoa,- JVLL.Uj IlluAE ..4
welcm*L ..


Plarler and 2nd Ave. N. k.
Phone 4609
Sun. Mon. Tues.
Phyllis Haver
in
"OFFICE
SCANDAL"
On The stae
DON PEDRO and his
OLYMPIANS
and
STAGE ENTERTAINERa
WED. thru SAT.
William Haines,
Joan Crawford
in
"THE DUKE
STEPS OUT"
On The Stage
DON PEDRO and his
OLYMPIANS
with
Hih Cla. Entertaine=


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