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UFJUD



The Jewish Floridian
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010090/00012
 Material Information
Title: The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description: 63 v. : ;
Language: English
Publisher: Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Miami, Fla
Creation Date: April 12, 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: AA00010090:00012
 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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Fhttkisait

AF


)RIDA, APRIL 12, 1929


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Price 5 Cents


SNERSTONE LAYING


Phllanithro-
a Talmud
i omerstone


the ,most simple but
ses impressive cer-
ield in recent years-
Swas witnessed by
ding the laying of
stone of the Beth
Ttlniud Torah, Wed-
Iast at noon.
members of the Build-
ittee and a few in-
its afembled at the
Twelve and proceed-
the Talmud Torah
The cornerstone of
[u marble and -uitably
d in both Hebrew and
was then unveiled
lce, in position for its
&Mr. Harry Isaacs then
d a copper box Con-
Scopy of the Jewish
The Miami Herald
e Mirni Daily News,
r with -the list of all
i teilding the Tal-

4te,Lth $officers of
erhood and the Con-
the history of the
X Miami by Isidore Co-
Sseveral 6ther suit-
ieentos and records,
cQkrnetstone. Mr. Jacob
aof Patterson,' N. J. 'a
Ii e in Jewish Edu-!
ovemeiits and well
S-philanthropiot then
ed to" make tXe suit-
Ieieseg and then wield-
De. Assistidt ,hi ,wer
4.0: A_ prp -
ie lay~ag t i eomcr-
Mr. Fabian uied the
'r of the first Iaih,-
A F ,s saying that. hC-
?1':hVad .Peh" and

To : rever-the le"i,
i^U emphasize tat t
t it ai honor t b
.t help W in the erc
$;t T.3 tridq. orah


mitte4 to do his share in help-
ing erect this splendid insti-
tution of letgning. k.r. Lewis
Btown thed' spoke. and said
that h u though he. had- taken
part iJ many communal af-
fairs none In ha npind equal-
led the work that he was per-
mitted' to 'do help erect this
Talmud Torah t .'ia the fifty-
five yeaft of bis'ltfe.,
Those who were present
an4 l"o .pa in the cere-
'Owes,.5ere.: S 3uel J. Spec-
tor, Mr; and NMrt. Novak of
Pat t_ h .. laivs of
Mrsl 3r b Fabia ,Nathan

bini, &roi~ris Dii ,Ja Louis
CJake


Safer Torsh Pre-
sented to Shul
A splendid' n interesting
ceremony t&l* plaQe, last$aun-
day, riight, at Beth Jacb Syna-
gogue when Mr. Jacob SMith
pre tited the Congregaion
wit Safer, Torah pr holy


dsh" espectIly arrange for
the occasion by Mr. Samtael J.
Rabbi Israel I. Weisfeld
Rbbi of BAth David -and head
of tlhe Talmin Toti ,V0a
speeding" to Miami but cold
not arnve ih ~.tm the
ereonies


o*,ntn 'a ey t


HELD


SSELF RESPECT1

The Community CheAt which isian integra
of Miami has extended its drive for an addii
period.
In the first week Of its drive onry about for
of the amount needed has been pleAded. e Sha
Miami citizens are amiss in their duty towards
We .re not particularly interested just now
the non-Jew towards the Community Chest.
'vitally interested in the demeanor of the JEW
of Miami towards the Community Chest. Th
been proud of his record theoughoit the ages,
of charity. Never in the history of the ke
REAL JBW FAILED TOWARDS THE 00
from what we have been informed, has been s
duty. Comparatively few, have doe their sl
people whose designation for "CHARITY" is
"Justice" fail themselves in this crucial hour?
We call upon all the Jewish Community of
dd their share. If you can't give much .give so
in that army of self respecting Jews who do tl
their fellow men and thereby, themselves.
sI Me e not beacsmanrBh$ epi
Community Chest don't hold back. Se. any ol
David, of Temple Israelof the Bnai Brith or o
fare Bureau and they will be delighted to HELU
'YOURSELF RETAIN YOUR, SELF-RESPEC
'DO YOU BIT TOWARDS THE. CQMMU


I1A


1J, V Ut


i rU iInIIneL mUIUBL
Orator Adresses
r oLocal District

I part -of the life
tional trwo weeks Those who failed to be pre-
sent at the meeting of there .o-"
cal Zionist district last Sui-
'ty-seven per cent day night, at Kaplan Hall in
ll it be said that Temple Israel, missed the
theif fellow men? spiritual treat of their lives,
and the oporptunity to listen
in the attitude of to 'one of the most informal
We are however tive addresses delivered in
ISH RESIDENT Miami on Zionist work and'
S, a activities.
e Jew has., always Mr. Charles Cowan,. New
of social justice, York attorney and Zionist
vish people has a worker pf note delivered the
R. Miami Jewry, main address of the evening
adly remist in its and though he spoke for an
r Shall tt hour and a half the audience :
tare. Shall tat wanted him to continue' and' ..!
the synonym for at the request of the Chair-,
man of the local district he .
explained several phases of" t
Greater Miami to Palestinian difficulties in con-
imething. Enroll nection with equitable taxa-
heir duty towards tion, and the railway freight i;
cost.
Presenting the problem of i
esentative of the the Jew from, an economic
officer of the Betli view he traced the history of 1
f the Jewish Wel- the Jews from the beginning' "
P YOU TO HELP of the Diaspora to the present
YOU TO HELP time and paid' particular at- t!
'- tention to the situation which '9
confronts the Jews in Eastern ;
NITY C t T *.. Europe and laid particular
4.-- stress upon the development %
S" of Palestine as the only solW,'
tion to thp question of saving
the millions bf starving Jews$.
scroll. 'Pirst the ceremony of From the spiritual vi4*w-',
filling in the letters left blank- point he traced the gro~wtltf b"
for such an event took place, the GhAto, the developn ;?
and liberal donations were of the rich traditional culture_'
made by those who were giv. of the Jews first in Babh*V'i ,
en the"pkivilege of filling in and later tin the Russian P fn;
the various letters. and emphasized the
Address were made by Abt ^ith e Jewish Mia
the Officers of the Conrega-e toda.. wandering aw
tion and at the conclusion of fm Jewi
the ceremonies refreshments being afforded W
r "tixditionsi. trainlag tt
were served. th Jew ttS- 't
itr exist, that th o.ily:pa(?
COuucis of Jewish '% J' tht"e

the ...nipait o miat e.^. ItarnrL"Li, tzoP S
yofebn g prose
of the C6ounfi4.wt w 4ee tg a, pse
an r one
mr tteaded hMrs'. *1 to jt,:i



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Paua 2


THE JEISFH IRIbAN

SA Weekly N paper Pubhed At Miain., ';rida
By The Jeuiah Floridian ?ubliablng Compay 9 ,.

253 Halcyon Arcade 'g 6 Phone .36840

EDITORIAL STAFF /
J. LOUIS SHOCHET BEN DOROM
A. CHOCHOM A. N. ASHER

EDITORIAL


AN AWAKENING!

So much has been said in has not been so marked.
the past few years about the There is not a Jewish Com-
need of Jewish Education munity in the Country where
some effort has not been
that at last the continual re- made to have teachers and to
petition is about to bring re- teach the children something,
suits in that section of Jew- if not much, at least to "da-
ish life where it is most need- ven" in Hebrew. The non-
ed. Orthodox, however, has con-
Throughout the past cen- tented himself with the read-
turies the cry of the real Jew, ing of these prayers and the
the Jew with a sense of re- teaching of history to his
sponsibility and an eye to- children in the English lan-
wards the future, has been guage.
"Chadorim," "Talmud To- It is therefore with a sense
rahs," "Yeshivos." When the of delight that we read the
Jew in the Middle Ages utterances of men like Rabbi
or in later times in England, Abba Hillel Silver, the re-
Russia, Galicia, Roumania or nowned Reform Rabbi and
wherever he may have been Orator, who urge upon their
has had but little materially, congregations the necessity
spiritually however, he has of the teaching of Hebrew to
been rich. He has taken the their own children. Or when
food out of his own mouth to we read locally that the need
provide "schar limud" (tui- of Talmud Torahs is begin-
tion fees) so that his child ning to be impressed upon
might receive Jewish Educa- their congregants by Rabbis
tion. other than the Rabbi of Beth
However, in enlightened David.-It is indeed a welcome
America where the culture of turn of events when such
the Country has been pointed realizations begin to come
to with pride, those so called home.
"intelligentzia," the "society" 'Jews can only be Jews, we
or "upper four hundred" have submit, when they realize the
been ashamed to teach their need of and appreciate the
children anything of their usefulness of institutions of
own rich heritage of history, learning as Talmud Torahs,
religion and language. Be- and the importance of the He-
tween the Orthodox Jews this brew language.

REFLECTIONS ON 'LIBERAL' JUDA-
ISM IN ENGLAND


There is not the slightest
doubt but that Liberal Juda-
ism in England, for all its
pandering to the fancies of
the moment, and supported
though it is by the bottom-
less purses of its wealthy
sponsors and supporters, has
reached its zenith and is now
on the wane. English Jewry
has come to realize that the
Sbasitsof Liberalism is as solid
as the shifting sands.
The brilliant expositions
Sand keenly analytical mind
Which Chief 'Rabbi Dr. Hertz
brought to bear in his recent
Denunciation of the Liberal
movement, has done a great
Deal to clear the air. He has
Simply demonstrated that the
Much lauded new paths mean
setting at naught every ves-
tige of Traditional Judaism
and a) that Judaism holds
holy. Dazzled tho some may
Seem by. its ephemeral suc-
I: cess, and bewildered though
.they mybe by the new shib-
booletbithe ho wtch can
a ee that 4 buabbl eja dom-


Yom Kipper, of Kashruth, and
by every other means derid-
ing the Jewish scriptures,
breaking with the hallowed
Jewish institutions, and the
Jewish past itself.
Aptly are the thoughts of
Wordsworth on the French
Revolution made applicable to
Liberal Judiasm: "Perpetual
emptiness! Unceasing change!
No single volume paramount,
no code, no master spirit, no
determined road; but equally
'a want of books and men."
When he was in America
recently Dr. I. I. Mattuck, the
Rabbi of the London Liberal
Congregation, stated that the
Jewish youth in England were
conservative in their affilia-
tions. It is on the youth that
the furthering of a Movement
and its success depends.
Where they are opposed to it
-as they are towards Liberal
Judaism in England-it must
wither and die, in spite of all
the bolstering up its founders
may give it. Strong and virile
bodies, like the "Young Israel
Society" Movem~ent, fostered,.
encouraged, and kept up here
by. the .ewi.h itself,
assist in them^.; ee of


TO ^ B W l . ,.a..v, : .: .- f-",'". ... ** .- *.y,!,
'" 'Y::!""-..r .: "- E J"W". S.. H"-, 'Kf_--- <.-:'
:' .. .
'THE JEWISIt 'mir.RIDIAN


its philosophical stand has
been fbtnd to rest upon an
utterly weak foundation.
Let me explain simply the
attitude adopted towards Lib-
eralism by Anglo-Jewry as a
whole: Almost from the time
th6 Law was given on Sinai
there have been those of our
race and faith who have pro-
claimed aloud that Judaism
binds down too much, who
have found the enactments
too oppressive, and have ex-
pressed the fervent desire to
merge with their surrounding
neighbors. There were Israel-
ites in the wilderness who
sighed for the fleshpots of
Egypt, and there were also
those who, despite the direct
prohibition, went out to gath-
er Manna on the Sabbath.
Since then, Traditional Juda-
ism has been incessantly sub-
jected to attack. We have had
the Sadducees and the Ka-
raites both for themselves
seeking to usurp the claim of
being the true exponents of
Judaism.
Then there were the Jewish
Hellenists, who lost their
knowledge of the Hebrew lan-
guage, so that the Holy Writ
had to be translated into the
vernacular, and prayers had
to be offered in the Greek
tongue. But these sects have
disappeared in the endless
evolution of the world's pro-
gress, and Judaism, the Juda-
ism of the Torah as practiced
by Traditional Jews, is still
observed by the vast majority
of Jews. Whereas present-day
Jewry are the descendants of
observant forebears the chil-
dren of the reformers, wheth-
er of lesser or greater degree,
have disappeared throughout
the ages by merging with
those of the dominant faith.
They no longer know of Juda-
ism or of Jews, and if the
truth be told, those present-
day non-Jews with Jewish
blood coursing through their
veins, are not infrequently to
be found among our worst
and most virulent foes. As it
has been in the past, so will it
be with that modern sect-
the Liberal Jews. To these
Jews Judaism appears, as it
has appeared td all reformers
in our ranks, the sectional
cult of an ancient race. It does
not seem conceivable to them
that this religion of a people.
which existed before the Em-
pires of Babylon, Rome, and
Greece came into being, can
be practiced in their day. Nor,
in their eyes, is it modernized
to the life of their century,
with all the. improvements
that science can introduce.
Judaism, however, does live
and flourish, and it is one of
the most important factors of
the world in which we live
proving, beyond the shadow
of doubt, that Judaism was
given to the Jewish race to
keep in its entirety, to act as
its trustees, to guard and
keep ever green. It is not sole.
ly in its message the creed of


a particular race, for a speci-
fic age, but was intended to
be a religion to govern the
very life of the human for all
time, universal in the applica-
tion of its principles. We,
however, have the iMecial
privilege of being its,expon-
ets and teaches. .,
The leaders of Liberal
t they are

a in MW
S7m4PaPge 4


* 3!:.


I'


INM
Sam-


The loan shark takes inter-
est in his business as a mat-
ter of principle.
* *
Paradoxical, but the canni-
bal lives off other people, and
yet he lives on them.
* *
Woman is now on an equal
footing with man, but, thank
goodness, her foot doesn't e-
qual man's.
* *4
We can forgive a woman
doing almost anything to put
herself on an equal plane with
man except growing a mus-
tache.
* *
The little birdies sing,
The little brooklets run-
The country man, by Jing,
'S lucky son of a gun.
* *
The following sign was
seen on the wall of combined
pool room and soft drink par-
lor:
"Gentlemen-Please do not
swear loud enough to be
heard in the front part of the
building."
* *
We know of a certain actor
so conceited that every time
it thunders he goes to the
window and bows.
* *
Stockingless legs are out of
style, says a Paris fashion
note.
Mebbe so over there, but
down here they are still out-
stepping all creation.
*
If We Could Turn Back The
Years of Youth

I.
Oh, if we could turn back the
years of youth
And travel the boyhood
trail
How happy we'd be to skin
up a tree
Or tie a tin can to a tail-
The tail of a dog just to see
him run
Or get the old gang again.
Let joy soak your soul in the
old swimming' hole
While the mocking bird
sings in the lane.


Oh, if we could turn back the
years of youth
And swing in the grape-
vine swing
We would give all we had to
be once more a lad
With a gravel to hurl in a
sling.
To get up a circus, pay hook-
Wy from school.
To steal mother's cookies
so .slty-
To ride into down with b ug.
An d s wt

I. -


What is this "It" 4i
are all raving about?'
Reckon "It's" the
*. *
"There are many
this world beautiful
false." Complexions,
and women?
*
"Did you know that
are several exclama
the English language
cannot be spelled ?" U%
.I
Alcohol used to be
lamps. Now most of itwi
out a guy's lamps." A|
still gets lit up with it,
ever.
'
A woman lowers her
when she asks her h
for money and raises. t
doesn't get it. And that"
all she raises, either.
..*
Every snake in the .
thinks he can charm M
chicken. More often the l
in the grass is "charmed"
the children and that ta
forms, the snake into A'
naper."
*
Some of the shrwA
practical advice ever
was compressed into red
form by George Horace.
mer more than twenty
years ago.
I have before me "
don Graham's Letters t
Son," the seqtil to
from a Self-MadeMe,
to His Son." i
Lorimer, now editor o(
Saturday Eveing Po
votes one of the letters g
importance of making
decisions.
"The man w "ho can
his mind quklda
other people's
them," he says.
no-seldom
He cites .
man who aal t
"There m
why you b4 IV
clearcut rfe
ments, "b6Ut
that you On'
placing


it's


very so
is full
thinkta
later a ain I
the first
goes away
a job.
ed.
Bule itlfk


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wo mpmIr


... .
Si. .* .raa
ap-3


.. .


In













,ItlAdahip league
i bridge and dance
at Kaplan hall.
Was plQyed.' Zelda
4 Irving Gordon won
hd second prizes for
eoes and Ernest Wein-
i awarded the consola-
lancing was a feature
occasion. The league
et Wednesday at Kap-,


.* *
and Mrs. J. S. Field
Farewell party and
recently at their home
I.W. Twehty-first road,
eir nephew and niece,
d Mrs. S. E. Sigler of
drk, who have been
house guests, and for
sSydney Wollman of
Vernon, N. Y., who
lent the winter at Mi-
3each. The entertain-
Ias provided by the fol-
Sguests; Miss Jane
ein, pianist; G. Gordon,
ast Abe Paley, baritone
ptnard Rappaport, com-
Those present were:
knne Abrash and Sam-
rash, Alex Bloom, Mr.
rs. Isaac Goldbreg, Mrs.
nstkein,' Charlep Shap-
prris Shapiro, the Miss-
itrice and Sally Green-
Paul Rosenfeld, Charles
n, Dr. Wendell A. Gray,
issues Sally and Jane
i
Felicia Rybier Music
honored Eleanor Blum,
bd 14-year-old pianist
member of the club, a
ill part at the home of
Pheresa Harris on S. W.
mte. Relicia Rybier, Po-
anist and founder of the
,resented the 'club treas-
I gold, to Miss Blunt on
of the members toward
larxhip fund to further
Wusical education. In
g the presentation Miss
t expressed her pleasure
ring from a club so
a gift to one of unus-
lent and ability.
i Blum will leave short-
Washington. D, C.,.with
irents, Mr. and Mrs. M.
She has been the pupil
is Rybier for 13 months
as: shown progress as
ician. AA a closing num-
ihe played Schubert's
dmiptu.'" Mrs. H. Levey
Id games during the
Itor when an ice course
.rvt .

4nd Mrs. I. Weinberg
iui Beach had as their
- for several days Mr.
L Comn, Mr. ad
.~8l, and BenLifftz,
Mr. Lifftz
tCir are principal
WQ n Ne Yori..

7 Jacob a bian
m the season on


State of New Jersey. He con-
tributed a large sum to the
Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Ye-
shiva and College of New
and on April 21st will lay the
cornerstone of a Talmud To-
rah \erected by him in mem-
ory of his son, which will cost
him more than $250,000 and
towards which institution he
contributed an endowment
fund of $250,000.
While in Miami he contrib-
uted liberally to the Beth Da-
vid Talmud Torah Building
Fund, the cornerstone of
which he laid last Wednes-
day noon. He also contributed
liberally towards Beth Jacob
Synagogue on Miami Beach.
In private life MJr. Fabian
is the head of the Stanley-
Fabian Moving Picture Thea-
tres.
* *
Mrs. Daniel Kurland and
her two sons left for their
home in Batimore, on the
Merchants and rMiners steam-
er "Dorchester". While here
they were the house, guests
of her brother and sister-in-
law Mr. and Mrs. J. Louis.
Shochet.
*


Mrs. M. Brenton Simmons,
president of the Dade County
Federation of Women's or-
ganizations and general
chairman of the Spring festi-
val and ball which the federa-
ation is sponsoring on Tues-
day, April 23, at the Miami
auditorium, 35 and 37 N. W.
Second st., for the benefit of
the scholarship fund at the
University of Miami, enter-
tained informally at the Eas-
ter luncheon, her guests be-
ing the chairman of the var-
ius committees which are
working for the success of
this affair.
The guests included Mrs. T.
V. Moore, chairman of the
reception. committee; Mrs.
( Samuel S. McCahill, booth
chairman; Mrs. John Hone,
chairman of decorations:
Mrs. Thomas T. Stevens, tick-
et chairman; Miss Edna Sor-
telle, dance chairman; ,Mrs.
Winifred Kates James, pro-
gram chairman; Mrs. J. C.
Dornes, bridge chairman; Dr.
Horton Held, annual chair-
man; Mrs. H. L. McCay,
scholarship chairman, and
Mrs. Isidor Cohen, luncheon
chairman.
Mrs. Cohen announced that
the luncheon will be served
at noon.of April 28, as a pic-
nic luncheon, in boxes at each
table san an invitation will be
extended to all of the climb
in the city to dine 'with the
federation on that day. Mrs.
Cohen' has Gn Bfficient eorjps
of workers to assisther in
this departi nth ,
SCouncil oh f f wrih Woe ...
will h ve, ROW to With
pael post
SThere-*W...a-

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CIET


Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Aron-
owitz entertained a large
number of friends at their
beautiful Shenandoah home
last Tuesday night, at a
bridge party. At a late hour
refreshments were served
featuring the date sandwich
for which Mrs. Aronowitz is
justly famed., Mrs.; Isidor
Cohen and Mrs. P. Scheinberg,
were awarded prizes for the
highest scores. Among those
present were: Mr. and Mrs.
David Letaw, Mr. and Mrs.
Blumenthal, Mr.' and' Mrs.
Bernstein of Savannah, Ga.,
Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Cohen,
Mr. and Mrs..H. Green, Mr.
and Mrs. P. Scheinberg. Mr.
and Mrs. J. Richter, Dr. and
Mrs. Max Ghertler, Mr. and
Mrs. Weingarten of New
York City, Mrs. 'Pratt, Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Aronowitz, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Isaacs, Mr.
Isadore Aronowitz, Miss Irene
Avrach.
*
Mr. and Mrs. H. Greenfield
.residents of Miami for a long
time have left to make their
permanent home in the north.
'


Rabbi Israel H. Weiafeld,
of Beth David, who-was ofn a
trip to New York for Con-
gregational matters returned
to: the City Thursday .morn-
ing.
For Reliable and Eficient Aueo
aepai-S--s *
G.R. BARBtE
210 N. W. Sx
iMk etVpe f.r ort
years; Ip years' general auo re
pa. xt- pennce. .
r d F







s netlh o
1'1.." ;:1 ^ .** ; ^l. '* '


will shortly be on display 'in
the downtown section of t.e
city. in
< * .
Phil Epsilon Pi, National
Fraternity of the Universfty
of Miamni held its annual elec-
tion of officers last Friday at
803 Anastasia Aie., Coral
Gables, at which time the fol-
lowing officers were elected:
Superior, Edward Cohen;
Vice Superior, Irving Green-
field; Rec. Secy, Walter. Ma-
cauf; Corres., Secy. Jack Dal-
ey; Quarterly Representative.
Harold M. Farkas.
*


%* *
Mrs. Boris Spector who has
been seriously ill at the Vic-
toria Hospital is slowly re-
covering according to the re-
ports of the physicians in at-
tendance. We Join with her
many friends in wishing her
speedy convalescence.

Florida Iron and
SQpment*'Co.
eN W:Thr Avenue
V k" e D- ...45.." =.. ..ry and
PS3AlRl i6


L '-.


* The Boy Scouts Troop 6,
with headquarters at Temple
'Israel, entertained the Scouts
of Troop 11, of Beth David,
on last Thursday night.
Troup inspection was observ-
ed and after the usual troup
excerises and the recital of
the obligations, refreshments
were served and a good time
was had by all.,

The card party of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Women which
was held at the home of Mrs.
Louis Nathan, brought in a
sum slightly in excess of one
hundred and twenty-five dol-
lars, the amount necessary to
complete the pledge for the
bed endowed by the Council
at the Denver Consumptive
Sanitarium. Mrs. Nathan was
'assisted by Mrs, M. Cromer,
Mrs. C. Greenfield, Mrs. H.
C. Markel, Mrs. P. Sheinberg,
JMrs. M. Dubler, Mrs. I. L. Sel-
igman and Mrs. Isidore
Cohen. Considerable credit
should be accorded Mrs. Anna
T. Dubler who was Chairman
of the Committee during the
last year responsible for
raising the sum of eight hun-
dred and seventy-five dollars'
by means of card parties, en-
tertainments etc.
*
The local chapter of Hadas-
sah met at the Granada
Apartments last Monday for
the election of officers for the
ensuing year and to listen to
an address on "Zionism" by
the noted worker and orator
Mr. Chas. Cowen, of New'
York City. As usual the ad-
dress of Mr. Cowen brought
the audience to an unusual
pitch of enthusiastic interest
in things Palestinian.
Mrs. Max Dobrin until now
acting President of the Chap-
ter was unanimously elected
President; Mrs. Sam Simon.
hoff 1st Vice President; Mrs.
L. leientz, 2nd Vice Presi-
dent; Mrs. Nat Sharaf, Exec-
utive Secy.; Mrs. Alex Gold-.
stein, Corr. Secy.; and Mrs.
SHarry Rubin, Treas.
The various Chairladies
will be announced at the next
meeting.
After the business meeting
was adjourned refreshments
were served.


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WEST PALM BEACH
CHATTERINGS

Sisterhood Beth El has
inaugurated a series of week-
ly bridge parties at the Com-
munity House, Seventh St.
and Dixie Highway.
Every Wednesday after-
noon at 2 o'clock several
tables of bridge are in play.
Last week Mrs. S. Berner.
president of the Sisterhood
was hostess.

Attendance at the Beth El
Sunday school, on Sunday,
March 7th was larger than
ever before. Approximately
25 children divided into three
classes were present. The
classes are grouped nito a Se-
nior grade, which has beghn a
study of the Pentateuch, the
intermediate grade, which is.
taking up Biblical history and
the junior students, children
of kindergarten, age, who are
taught the catechism, and the
rudiments of J ewish spiritual
subjects.
The entire school sings He-
brew songs. In the near fu-
ture a picnic has been' plan-
ned.
The school has had the ser-
vices of three teachers.

The next semi- monthly
meeting of the Beth El Sis-
terhood will be held April 16,
at the Community House, at
8 P. M.. at the conclusion of
the, meeting bf a social hour
will be held. Hostesses will be
Mrs. Dubbin and Mrs. Schreb-
nick.

Julius Damenstein, Inc.
JBWSLBlR
The.Star With a Reputatio
io W. P~lr S. Phone 4701
S MIAMI, FLORIDA


Give Your

Kiddies A Real


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\
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t







THE JEWWIH ULDIDIAsN


:: Things
THEATRICAL

The Burton-Garrett Play-
ers announce as the second
;1 attraction their nfew home
in the Flagler Theatre, the
delightful comedy success.
S'"The Circus Lady."
Carrying as it does, the at-
mosphere of the "sawdust
arena," and yet that of the
narrow-minded small town
community, the play is pack-
ed full with situations that
are comic and yet semi-tragic.
Majorie Garrett has one of
her best roles of the season
as "Le Petite Patrice," a par-
a chute jumper who falls
from her baloon to the front
yard tree of the village min-
ister. He, of course, falls in
love with the irrepressible
Irish performer, and the fact
that ,the. minister (Bob Bur-
ton) is already engaged to
the village belle, brings on
the comedy. The villian,
"Pat's" step-father, appears
upon the scene, as does the
wild man of Borneo.
Naturally, the action of the
story develops tense drama
as well as its humorous mo-
ments, and the Burton-Gar-
rett Players can be expected
to do the most with the ex-
cellent material offered by
"The Circus Lady." The Flag-
ler Theater Orchestra under
the direction of Howard Russ-
man has several numbers
especially prepared for next
week's show, aid the "entre-
acte" presentation is expected
to provide exceptional enter-
tainment for the coming
Week.

A FISH STORY

(Continued from Last Week)
"The Ray lived close by, and
when he heard the man's tale
he became very agitated. He
threw off his slippers, his
yarmelke, and his house jack-
et, and called for his boots,
his hat, and his gabardine.
When he saw the- fish he
breathed certain words over
it, fluttered the leaves of a
muchbenumbed holy book,
S and *Uttered into his payoth.
The fish is a Jewish soul,'
he said at, length. 'Some pious
man has fallen into the river
and his spirit has gone into
the fish.'
"Breathlessly they told him
of the remarkable resem-
blance which both had noticed
in the fish's voice to the voice
Sof Uncle hsi. The Rav nodded
his head 'A-vaddeh, a-vaddeh,
L it is he- none other than he.
|. The fish must be laid out on
the "Tahare-bret" and wash-
ed, and given burial according
to Jewish Law, and you must
g sit "8hiv'a" a whole year. In
S,-t;Btttgiving that you have
.been saved from the asi of '
I eatt your uncle's soul,
K ,either y moter your children
mliust touch any fish during


that time. Then only wil his
"neshomah" have peace.'
"Thus little Beuwamin,

^ '^Ml te^-^IM f-Wiwo^d^^


much to his disgust, missed
his gefullte fish altogether
that evening, and every Sab-
bath for a whole year. You
can imagine, Leonard, how he
enjoyed his first Sabbath
meal when the year was over,
and when, with many tears
and great ceremony, and In-
numerable 'B'rachoth,' bis
mother again handed round
portions of gefullte fish.
The fish into which Uncle
Isi's soul had gone was buried
as the Ray had ordained, and
never, within the remem-
brance of the people, was such
a cortege known as that
which'attended its funeral
The wonderful tale was hand-
ed down from father to son,
and to this day in the ancient
Jewish cemetery at Vienna
you may see a monument en-
graved with the likeness of
a fish, and if you inquire of
its origin from some of the
oldest Jewish inhabitants, you
will hear the same story that
I have related to you this
evening."
"Phew!" said Leonard, who
had just finished making' a
hearty meal, "I can't eat any
more. This story has spoiled
my appetite!"
"I should say," remarked
Ruth pulling a wry face ind
wrinkling up her little nose,
"that after such an occurrence
the family should never have
tasted fish again for the rest
of their lives."
Bohbeh laughed. "I think
the rabbi also had a tender
spot for little Benjamin," she
said, "and that's why he made
it only a year."
"Good old Rav!" said Leon-
ard. "I doubt whether Geff
would be so lenient with me.
Anyhow, thank Heavens such
things can't happen nowa-
days!"


A HAPPY UNION


What are human beings
striving for? Liberty, Free-
dom. But aren't we free? It
all depends upon what we call
Freedom. Haven't we all the
Liberty we want? There is
ample evidence that mankind
is not at all s free as it
might be, that humans do not
enjoy that Liberty to which
they have a right. And this
lack of complete liberty, this
want of Freedom, and this
yearning of men and women
from liberation of the thral-
dom which is still theirs,
gives point to Passover, the
Ancient Jewish Festival of
Liberation. Thousands of
years have elapsed since the
Children of Israel marched
out of Egypt a free people. It
was. a new thought this
emancipation of slaves and
for all the succeeding centur-


Favorite Redipes

Complying with the re-
quests of many readers, be-
ginning with this issue of the
Jewish Floridian we will pub-
lish the favorite recipes of
the Jewish matrons of Miami.
Our readers are requested to
send in their favorites and we
shall award a prize to the
most popular receive, so ad-
judged by the readers, at the
of each month.
Date Sandwich Bread
by Mrs. Samuel Aronowitz
1 package dates.
.2 teaspoons soda.
1 3-4 cup of boiling water.
combine these three ingredi-
ents and allow to cool.
2 tablespoons shortening.
2 scant cups of sugar.
2 eggs wel beaten.
'1 cup of nuts (ipbroken).
3 cups of flour.
1 teaspoon baking powder.
Mix in order given. Add
cooled date mixture. Turn in-
to buttered loaf pan and bake
forty-five minutes in oven of
350 degrees temp. This sand-
wich bread should be kept 24
hours before cutting to per-
mit it to ripen.


ies and centuries. The Jew-
Jish people, the world over,
have held aloft the Torch of
Freedom, have kindled from
age to age the Blazing Fires
of Liberty.
And when the Children of
Israel marched out of Egypt
they baked their own un-
leavened bread, Matzoth they
called it. It was customary
for every Jew to bake his own
Matzoth. But there came a
time when that was impos-
sible. A complex civilization,
the many demands that con-
stantly made upon the time
.and energies of man called for
specialization and so there
came into being the Matzoth
Bakeries, the most outstand-
ing of which is the B. Manis-
scewitz Company, of Cincin-
nati, Ohio, founded in 1888.
Pesach is a unique holiday.
To observe this holiday pro-
perly, it is essential to have
the Unique Matzoth, the Man-
ischewitz Matzoth and Mat-
zoth Products. There are
none like them. The moral is
obvious. Pesach unique. No
other feast in the Jewish Cal-
endar is like it. Manischewitz
Matzoth is unique, there is no
other Matzoth like it.
WHAT A HAPPY UNION!
(*

When Patronizing our
advertisers, kindly men-
tion the Jewish Flori-
dian.


Flagir Dry Cleaners
aumngF. Rm.m, Dydg and

472 W. lmr SIentm
*'Pin dbe Pmmviw YYow Cbhn.."


AUTO GLAMS


"i s.i. .. M B
UU oyomftr.ra..


Reflections on 'Liberal'
Judaism in England

(Continued from Page 2)

ern terms, that conditions de-
mand a restatement of our
faith. Most of all they assert
that the formula they call
Judaism is the one demand'
ed by the youth. Unhesitat-
ingly and in unequivocal lan-
guage young Jews and Jew-
esses of the present age in
England, speaking, of course,
for the majority, and not for
small, unimportant sections.
do ot want any "moderniz-
ing" of Judaism nor any fresh
interpretation.
Jews in England hold that
not only is Liberal Judaism
un-Jewish; not only does it
fraternize and flirt with
Christianity without having
the courage formally to give
adherence to the dominant
faith; not only do its leaders
sometimes throw ou things
and "feelers" for the casting
aside of all ceremonies and
symbols which yet cause it to
be nominally recognized as
being attached to a particular
individual creed, but it is ac-
tually unreligious. The ortho-
dox Jew today, no less than
throughout the ages, lives his
own life, adapting life to the
Torah, and not the Torah life.
Without the Torah, which is
the grain that cannot be
blown away as the chaff is by
the winds, Judaism becomes
just a shell, a body without a
soul. The Liberal Jew rejects
the divine inspiration of the
Torah, which Jewish martyrs
in their thousands have died
to uphold, and they desire to
uproot the foundations of Ju-
daism. They go even further.
They tel us that religion is a
private matter for the indiv-
idual conscience. There must
be no hide-bound regulations
enacted for a person to keep.
"If a majority of our mem-
bers at a meeting," Rabbi


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--- ~


Mattcikic
cide upon
form must
English Jew vl
this ineaains."
the least p
worthy of the
lay down ceratib
talks to which: it
must live up to.It- not
people to decide upon ce
religious rules, acordingA
the inclinations or irling
siosn of the moment.
this carried into effect th
would be no spirituality in
ligion, but there would be
Continued on Page 5 '



Closing Out


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WON


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' d







*idi~?: :~''~'~ ll 17yn; T F.;
^S S^ *1 '* ^ ''"^^ ^. '"'^^^3 ^ "" '.'*; ''"
|^.b*,--.:' --, ~ ~ -~. inla.-il.it' 1^
1.~ *~ 1 .'. pj'.

aor
4w ,;ope~'or
nconenience
for eve indiv-

,to its adher-
r it naturally f1l-
tberal Jddaism has
alhabits, but is

er hat among Lib-
exclaim Anglo-
ogh the month of
1bb, the old Jewt
rks are disappear.,
bbath light is no
dled, nor the Seder
*e Shofar, and the
m, and Tisha b'Ab
swept away, to-
Ith all dietary and'
laws, all family laws
of mourning. The
4guage has, to all in-
I purposes, ceased to
language of prayer,"
worshippers meet*
covered head and
rallith. If any obger-
Sceremony is still
d for how long a per-
'ansiiton .it is to be
depends upon the
nood of the congre-
>r the momentary
the 'rabbi'." What
a for a religion or a
community to take
the average English


By Pi Asheri
The world is thinking with
concern .about youth; and '
youth is thinking seriously
about the world. Thinking
seriously hn its own way, and
not according to text-books.
There is the case of a young/
man, rather capable, gifted
with a positive and outspok-
en personality, but, unfortun-
ately, with very fe wideas, Al-
though his associations with'
terrestrial problems was pure-
ly academic, he, nevertheless,
made i a point to solve all of
them, from political fallacies
to moral anachronisms. Sud-
denly,, and for no apparent
reason, while in his last year
at-college, he was attacked
with a severe spell of practi-
cal intellectualism, radicalism
or idealism-these terms are
hopelessly 'confused in most
young people's minds. He be-
came spokesman for the dis-
contents, president of the
Progressive Club which pro-
tested ,the late shelling of
Nanking and agitated for
Sacco and Vanzetti, was near-
ly expelled from the horrified
university which harbored
this clu,,and made .4eeches
for the Sqcialist Party. Asked
the reason for his unqualified
championship of 'all, causes
lowly and suppressed, he ans-
wered with a non-commital,
"T believe in it."


r young Jewry, This was pt the truth, for
name is used halt- youth believes in practically
without consent nbr nothing outside o itself, ex-,
ers, want these new- cept the, denlonstrable verities
ideas--or rather this of science, and this yqung
oned Hellenistic out- man did not expect to be tak-
ey do not want to en serious. Indeed, his inten-
h the glorious past tion was to mislead the ques-
'people, and they do tioner and the world at large
re to ignore, as the as to his real motives, and for
do, the essential this reason he assumed a
as of our observ- false, ambiguous and detach-
remonies, and sym- ed attitude with respect to the
ich all go to build up one serious activity of his
religious spirit. There life. -
course, some in' Eng- Age, which is always deadly
p, through' ignorance,-I. -
acguaintance with, are ill-advised from the moral
ewish,fail to compre- and religious points of view,
at Judasism in its en- but they now go further and
tds for, and thus spread a knowledge of our
ce to the -"iber- aith where ignorant or in.
poit There are complete knoWledge sits-en-
oo, who find in Jew- 'throned. 'They exclaim "We%
ralism" a Judaism mus have; not a watered Ju-
enence, by means of daism, but Traditional Juda-
Scan do as they im 4and nothing but Tradi-
.yet claim to be true tional J,4ism.". And- they
g Jews ha no 'realize tt te .use of the
e touch.with the term "Traditin"., would be
hal of tradition and absurd its it did hot
*bich has gone before als mean i ,mnd Eng-
ehave followed the a jo me )an. that,
%F history, ,and rea"sh ite o rla
n l ned in times ditioal fi qi com-
hoired t nati b w-tibi h i1.tlJ .ust


.i$I8ts .wanit-
-~a t-the Chi


- m pop


,l t:e attitude
4i Judaism in


Ils


in e-Aest an d has lost its
5ense of humor, detatinds that
Yrh share in its resp6nSibil
ities. The proprietary ldfinct -
id srong -and would cr.atd
youth in its education brt the
dressing of the adolescent in
adult clothes, the imposing on
a plastic mind the brittle pre-
conceptions of age?
But the Nemesis of the
iron-willed father is the self-
willed child; youth inherits
thedeep, profounder instincts'
of the race. Although it may
change the drab rags impos-
ed on it for a brighter red and
yellow, the selfishness of life
clings to it like a shadow. If
only our elders were not in-
fluenced in their judgment of
youth by the superficial pro-
miience of 4- t of bunting,
the college'yell and the night
club, they could. see that be-
neath the. arrogant swagger
youth presents to the .world
there beats a heart as cold,
and as selfish, and as ambi-
tious as their own. Then tru-
ly- it could say, beat of my
heart, flesh of my flesh, and
be ashamed.
Although youth in many
cases does not fully compre-
hend the unrrelenting yoke
of life, it does take its living
seriously, and all of his devil-
may-care follies, his sophisti-
cation and indifference are
but a mask behind which the
calculating instinct cooly
operates. He is almost asham-
ed of his sordidness and tries
to laugh it off with a joke or
a petting party.
Our young friend of the
opening chapter was not in
the radical and enlightened
movements because he believ-
ed in them; his motive was
more materialistic, ulterior
and selfish. He knew this and
was young enough and naive
enough to feel the shame. The
truth was, he had lost in the
race for college honors. The
recognized societies and publi-
cations had ignored his candi-
dacy, and in his la year he
experienced\a distinct e.need
for graduating president of
something or other. So he af-
filiated himself with the
'"cast-offs,"-as the radical,
and intellectual societies are
often disparagingly known in
campus lingo because they are
the refuge of many, like our
friend, who fail in the social
and conservative activities
where competion is more
keen. Here he was able to cut
a figure and the urge for prac-
tical accomplishment was sat-
isfied,


A classmate -of his who
made the frats and teams
could say what he felt more
bluntly. He refused to.see why
the United States should not
send apine to N~araa if
it cbid gget *a y With'it; or
.why a capitalisticaUy contr4
eid rit should.. *ot
' t anSiya ita w
.though t L .As.. E

Ania 5


$ ..,f .


the majority. Indeed, detpoc-
racy and equality had no place
in his vocabulary..He main-
tained the theory which he
strove to put into practice,
that a born class of leaders
inherently. destined for the
rank should rule, that the
great mass of people were
common clay to be fashioned
and exploited by the one who
could and would; he out-Niet-
sche'd Nietache, although he
was unfamiliar with the Ger-
man's philosophy and thought
in the words of .Samuel But-
ler, that there are two classes
of people in' the world-those
who sin and those who are
sinned against-and that it is
much better to belong to the
class that sins.
Therein he expresses the
ideals, if they can be called
ideals, not only .of himself,
but also of his friend who ap-
peared .rather diametrically
opposed to him in' principle
and utterance, and of that.
youth which is consciously
and optimistically ambitious,
the kind of youth which is
capable and posses the ability
and the clearmindedness that
will bring it to positions of
leadership, either in the rul-
ing party or'in the opposi-
tion. He recognizes only one
obstacle in his way to suc-
cess, his own limitations. He
is a realist mfch more than
his elders who are actors .in'-
the world drama and cannot
see with the eyes of the spec-
tator. His conception of suc-
cjess is the same as that of
his age, material success, for
the simple reason that youth
is too impatient and. on the
average unoriginal to-create
a world of new values and
standards. He takes the world
ready-made and plans to fill
some position already created
and still filled by another
whom he makes his hero, wor-
ships, emulates and resolves
to supplant or succeed.
Idealism as an innate .qual-
ity peculiar to certain psychi-
cl make-ups appears in
ybupg people in about the
same proportion as it does'
among older people, but where'
it appears, youth tends to,
scoff at it and almost pity it-
self. A young man, who had
been eoa*Minig his soul, told.
me that when he was of high
school aje he. used to read
Shaw, 'Mawnken anW Upton
Sinclair .with great avidity
and ebnthutiasm and that his
heart would burn with sym-
pathy for oppressed minori-
ties and teak majoriti a..4ut
piecently,--he is now a law
student and' a political worker.
for Mr. Vae 1a Philadelphia


C


-4* Nci&Vufr'^Ofl" b~ p-
ton Sinclair, and confessed
with ,a deprecaipd laugh
That his boyhood enthusiasm
were of the. past, that the
book evoked in him no re-
sponse of sympathy for the
exploited worker and that Mr.
Sinclair's hero, the idealistic
son of an oil- magnate who,
as he related the story to me,
devoted his life and fortune
to the remedying of the oil-
workers position, elicited not
admiration, but pity "for be-
ing such a damn fool."
A young woman who saw
a play in which the heroine
once thwarted in love refused
another suitor with the ex-
clamation, "I have loved once
and will never love again,"
cynically remarked, "An old
moss-back wrote that play."
S(Continued Next Week)


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F-w4i. 7-:.. '-w-
i'Ohl^rlll 7 i~







Pag's-6


ANNOUNCEMENTS

Betf David
The usual late Friday night
services will be held at 8:20
P. M. with Rabbi Israel H.
Weisfeld preaching.
The subject of the sermon
will be "The Rabbi's Ideal
Rabbi."
The usual congregational
singing and chanting will be
conducted by Mr. Wroobel.
The social hour will follow
in the vestry rooms, and a
good time is promised all.


Temple Irael


The Friday night services
will be featured this week by
an exchange of pulpits, Rabbi
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Tem-
ple Israel exchanging pulpits
with Rabbi L. Elliott Graf-
man of Tampa. The subject
of Rabbi Grafman's sermon
has not yet been anno unced.
The social hour will follow
the services in Kaplan Hall
and because of the reputation
of Rabbi Grafman as an inter-
esting speaker a large audi-
ence is expected.
Temple Israel will hold
Seder services under the aus-
pices of its Sisterhood on the
first night of Passover, Wed-


nesday, April 24th, t 6:30 P.
M. Immediately prier to the
Seder services, brie services
Swll be held in the Temple.
In order that one may en-
joy these seder services he
should make immediate re-
servations by calling the of-
fice of the Temple and make
immediate request. The use
of the Union Haggldah is
urged upon all who desire to
attend as the only means of
enjoying uniform services.
The prices of the Union Hag-
addah which may be obtain-
ed at the office of the Tem-
ple is only fifty cents.

Beth Jacob, Miami Beach
The services for Friday
night and Saturday will be
conducted by Mr. Louis Slutz-
ky ,for many. years connected
with the Montefiore Talmud
Torah in Chicago, and more
recently with the Beth David
Talmud Torah in Miami. On
Saturday afternoon Mr. Slutz-
ky will deliver a dissertation
on "Borehi Nafshi," at five
P. M. O'clock.-

NEW TEACHER ARRIVES
HER FROM NEW YORK
Mr. L Hochstein connected
with a number of Educational
Institutions in New York
City, and a graduate of the


-s----m--.--------.rn--a-- I-----000uW


Teachers Institute of* New
York arrived in Miami
Thursday morning to assume
his duties as a member of the
Teaching Staff of Beth David
Talmud Torah.
Mr. Hochstein is a native
born Palestinian and has had
considerable experience in
teaching.
He has also attended the
Brooklyn Polytechnic Insti-
tute where he has about com-
pleted his studies and is to
shortly receive his engineer-
ing degree.

RESOLUTION
OF THANKS!

At a Meeting of Congrega-
tion Beth Jacob, Miami
Beach the following Reso-
lution was adopted.
Resolved, that the heart-
felt thanks of the Officers
and Members of Congrega-
tion Beth Jacob be and it
is hereby extended to J.
Smith, of Boston, Mass.,
for his splendid Gift of a
"Safer Torah" or "Holy
Scroll" to our New Syna-
gogue, on Sunday, April 7,
1929.
It is our wish that Mr.
Smith may be vouchsafed
a long life of happiness and
joy.
Signed
L Abrams, Pres.
Rev. S. Guttman, Secy.
April 8th 1929.


G.&R.
RESTAURANT
403 N. E. 2nd Avenue
Wil Provide Their Patrons
.With The Finest at Both
PASSOVER SEDERS
In Their ENLARGED and
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Make Your Reservations Early!


Palatial Restaurant
to Observe Seder
-_.--------.
Because of the unusually
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Kosher Restaurant has been
fortunate enough to obtain
the services of Mr. Litzky of
Chicago, who will conduct


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THE ROSEDALE RESTAUI
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BEN KAPLAN AND MRS. WI
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OFFICE:-1413 N. W. 7th AVENUE

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splendid teatmedn
his patlnt:
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