<%BANNER%>

UFJUD



The Jewish Floridian
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010090/00024
 Material Information
Title: The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description: 63 v. : ;
Language: English
Publisher: Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Miami, Fla
Creation Date: July 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: AA00010090:00024
 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

.--- :' ,'' '' ". ": ,' ,! .-:" ..".*'x i. .!,::-' ::.,' ', *" ''. '. ... '' ;*4*.-..,;;. "' i:^-.y ^'1 ','J ^^r^,':i'.***' ' :, .. :. ,...;.^. .^...
,c .r ; .. ..i
.; ." .;



.. ... . ..Y


yrfT TTT VTA VVTTT


VOL. II.- O. XXVIV.


:LUB


MIAMI, FLORIDA, JULY 12, 1929


ENDORSES


Price 5 Cents


HOSPITAL


Children Hopsital Rabbi Denies
Project Approved Charges At
By the Civic Club Convention


The first open meeting of
th eMen's Club of Miami since
it s reorganization several
weeks ago went over with a
"bang." Despite the incle-
ment weather one hundred
and twenty-five men were
present when the business
meeting of the Club was called
to order by the President, Mr.
Abe Aronowitz, in the Bis-
cayne Masonic Hall.
The. President presented a
plan for the founding of a
Children's Hospital wherein
all needy children without ref-
erence to race or creed would
be treated. Dr. M. D. Kirsch
noted in local medical circles
then explained briefly the
curative powers of the local
climate, and the effect of the
healing rays of the sun es-
pecally in diseases of the chil-
dren. He explained how help
had been promised the organ-
ization by a number of very
wealthy men of this County
who felt and saw the need for
uch an institution. The proj-
ect was endorsed byThe mem-
ers and was referred by them
to the Executive Board for
action.
Mayor Reeder was then in-
troduced as the guest of the
Club and he expressed his
pleasure at being with the or-
ganization and recalled some
f its former work and trusted
that the organization would
nce again be successful and
demonstrate its value as a
ivic organization: He then
explained the various amend
ents which the City Commis-
ioners of Miami favor and
asked that the members vote
n favor of these amendments
s necessary to the vital and
continued growth of the City.
is remarks were very favor-
bly received, and he has sub-
sequently elected an honor-
ry member of the Club.
The business meeting was
adjourned and then the fun
egan. Mr. Jack Lear, Vice
resident, in charge of enter-
ainment presented a varied
nd interesting program, con-
isting of a chorus number.
he Dancing Rosebuds from
he Flagler Theatre, Renee
onnie, G eor ge Bostwick,
asey and Troy, and Bettie
ewel. Several negro buck
dancers then held a contest
nd executed some very dif-
icult\ steps. Following the
dancing and vaudeville pro-
gram a battle royal between
ix battling negroes lasting
our rounds was then staged.
'he referee declared the bout
1 draw between the two sur-
ivors and the referee "Bat-
ling Buster" was then awadr-
d the prize, an Ingersoll Im-
ovable- timepiece. Aaron
'arr was at the piano during
he entire evening.


At the twenty-ninth annual
convention of the Rabbinical
Assembly the organization of
Conservative Rabbis of Amer-
ica, vigorous denial was voiced
by Rabbi Max Drob, a former
President of the Organization,
that the Conservative Rabbi
was forming a third party in
Judaism. In a paper entitled
"A Reaffirmation of Tradi-
tional Judaism." Rabb iDrob
asserted that the Reform Rab-
bis in the United States have
made "a mess of their task"
and emphasized that tradi-
tional Judaism as expounded
by the Jewish Theological
Seminary does not differ fun-
damentally from so-called Or-
thodox Judaism. In fact, he
said, they are identical except
for the method used.
Statements of the late Dr.
S. Schechter and Dr. Cyrus
Adler were quoted by Dr.
Drob in support of his view.
Dr. Schecter had stated re-
peatedly that the Jewish The-
olQ gaicl _emS jry is not the
center nor even the nucleus
of a third party in Judaism.
Dr. Cyrus Adler summed up
his view in one sentence:
"What has been preserved for
4,000 years was not saved that
I should overthrow it."
"Traditional Judaism as it
was taught in the Seminary
differs from the so-called Or-
thodox Judaism as practiced
in Eastern Europe only in
method. Without casting any
reflection on our East Euro-
pean brethren, we believe that
traditional Judaism in this
land can only be promulgated
in synagogues that are archi-
tecturally beautiful and at
services where calm and or-
der prevail. We believe that
traditional Judaism must be
preached in English, a lang-
uage which the people undre-
stand, and by men who are
the masters of their congre-
gation by virtue of their secu-
lar as well as religious educa-
tion. As to the contents of
Judaism there is really no dif-
ference between the tradition-
al Judaism as it was taught
at the Seminary and Ortho-
dox ..Judaism," ..Rabbi ..Drob
said.
At the close of the evening
refreshments were served con-
sisting of all kinds .of soft
drinks, a large number of dif-
freent sandwiches, and all
kinds of cakes. The Gold-
strom Bakery presented a
beautifully decorated cake in
congratulation to the Club.
Cigars and cigarettes were
freely distributed to all the
guests.
A large number of members
paid their half-yearly dues of
five doflara and several hun-
dred dollars were collected.


Yeddidim Club
Chooses Officers
At Meeting

At a meeting of the Yed-
dim Club held last Wednesday
night the following officers
were elected for the ensuing
term. President, Harold Crom-
er; Vice President, Lewis
Stein; Secretary, Robert A.
Schweitzer; Treasurer, Morris
Kronberg.
During the evening a de-
bate on the advantage of Rac-
ing for Miami was held, the
affirmative being supported
by Messrs. Morris Kronberg
and Lewis Stein, and the nega-
tive by Harold Cromer and
Robert A. Schweitzer. The
negative side was awarded the
debate.
The Yeddim is a Club com-
posed of a number of the
younger set of Miami Jewish
Loys and meet at the homes
of the different members
from time to time. The next
meeting of the Club will be
held at the home of Jack Le-
vine, 234 N. W. 24th St. Vis-
itors are welcome.

Chamber of Com-
merce Holds Meet

The first of the series of
group meetings through which
the Miami Chamber of Com-
mrece hopes to make the or-
ganization a force of value to
all sections of Miami's life will
be at 8 p. m. Friday, on the
sixth floor of the court house.
All merchants and manu-
facturers of the Metropolitan
Miami area have been invited
to the meeting, which will be
open to any others who want
to attend, and membership in
the chamber of commerce is '
not a requirement for attend-
ing or for taking part in the
discussion.
Dr. Everett S. Smith is
chairman of the committee in
charge of the meeting. He ex-
plained that the purpose of
the meetings, which will be
continued indefinitely with
different groups presenting
their problems, is to permit I
each group to tell the chamber c
of commerce how its efforts
might be directed to be of
value to the group and to aid
hte group in solving its prob-
lems, 4
The broad scope of the i
chamber of commerce's ef-
forts is being outlined by di-
rectors in a series of radio 1
talks over station WQAM this
week. C. D. Leffler spoke 1
Wednesday night. D. J. Apte
spoke at 7:45 p. m. Thursday. 1
Dr. Smith spoke Tuesday .
night. 1


Steps Are Taken
To Enforce All
Pledge Payments

Syracuse, July 11.-Spurred
by the decision in New York
City of Judge Sulzberger that
a pledge made in the United
Jewish Campaign is a legal
obligation pyabal under the
law, coupled with the report
of the dreadful conditions
among Jewish children in Rus-
sia, Bernard B. Given, state
chairman of the United Jew-
ish Campaign instructed all
local campaign chairmen to
start legal action against all
persons who are delinquent in
paying their pideges to the
United Jewish Campaign.
Following the decision of
Judge Sulzberger, a number of
other delinquent pledgors paid
up their subscriptions.
"Subscribers in every com-
munity in New York State
who do not think enough of
their honor to pay up their
legal and morat obligations
will now feel the ful force of
the law," State Chairman Giv-
en declared in his statement
to local chairmen authorizing
them. to start proceedings to
collect the funds. The legal
committee of the United Jew-
ish Campaign is composed of
the ..following: .-Willard ..W.
Saperston, Buffalo; Berram
Aufseser, Albany, and Ben-
Jamin Stoltz, Syracuse.

Colonial Bank's
Doors Unopened

After steady withdrawals
of cash over a period of four
days, due to rumors charac-
terized as unfounded, the Co-
lonial Bank & Trust Co., failed
to open its doors at 9 a. m.,
Thursday. E. M. Porter, chief
state bank examiner, was in
charge Thursday.
The Colonial Bank & Trust
Co., first known as the South
Florida Trust Co., was organ-
ized three years ago and hsa
a capital of $100,000 and a
surplus of $50,000. Its offic-
ers are J. Carpenter, presi-
dent; H. A. Brattin, Vice
President; Martni Lnidbloom,
ashierr, and N. T. White, trust
officer.
J. V. Carpenter, the presi-
dent, said:
"The bank is solvent and
expects to pay its depositors
in full."
Mr. Porter said:
"I have just taken charge
this morning, so cannot make
my detailed statement except
that there is no reason why
the failure of the PIeple's
bank in Jacksonville should
effect the solvency of the Co-
lonial Bank & Trust. Co."


True Conditions of
Schools Disclosed
In Radio Talk

Confused interpretation of
public school laws and shift-
ing of responsibility with a
consequent waste of public
school funds have resulted
from the vesting of certain
duties in the county superin-
tendent of public instruction
and the trustees of special tax
districts that rightfully be-
long to the county board of
education, George R. Hilty,
member of the Florida Educa-
tional Survey Commission,
said Monday night in an ad-
dress over radio station
WQAM.
Such scattered responsibil-
ities will result in closed high
schools and closed grammar
schools in certain sections,
next term, unless the state
and private citizens come to
the rescue, Mr. Hilty said.
"The additional one-cent
gasoline tax imposed by the
legislature is a gesture to pro-
vide relief,!' Mr. tlty said,
"and under the circumstances,
'the next best thing' has been
done. The school financial
situation of the state-at-large
is in a most serious condition."
Mr. Hilty is one of the ac-
tive members of the Miami
Advertising Club and may be
considered the founder of
Boys' Work, Inc., the organ-
ization attempting t otake care
of and prevent delinquency
among boys of Dade County.
He is President of the Boys'
Work, Inc., and greatly in-
terested in the communal and
civic life of Greater Miami.

Talmud Torah To
Picnic Tuesday

The children attending the
daily classes of the Beth David
Talmud Torah will go on the
second of their sufimer sched-
ule picnics this coming Tues-
day morning. The exact place
of destination has not yet
been announced and will not:
be told to the children until
the time for departure. The
children will gather on Tues-
day mroning at 10 a. m. and
will then be taken- in trucks
to the picnic grounds. Mr.
Herbert E. Scher, acting Prin-
cipal of the Talmud Torah
during the absence of Rabbi
Weisfeld will be in active
charge and will be assisted by
the two teachers Mr. I. Hoch-
stein and Mr. E. Gordon. A
number "of the mothers will
accompany the children, hav-
ing greatly en$tyed trh lat

and riuwledhL 1 be ar-
numerous cotestsa in-
dulged in.


'- 1% o. -^ t." W^ -


_.~----
''





---


Ih


I!


S' .~ ~ -' .* Sr ,A .


.II-
r L ..a .i..~f~:? +~ i~y~ke '








-e2 H EIHFOII


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN

A Weekly Newspaper Published At Miami, Florida
By The Jewish Floridian Publishing Company
302 S. W. 4th Ave. g 6 Phone 8745

EDITORIAL STAFF
J. LOUIS SCHOCHET BEN DOROM
A. CHOCHOM A. N. ASHER


CONGRATULATIONS,

MIAMI JEWS!


Congratulations, Miami Jews.
We are happy indeed, to
have been one of those who
have lent their humble efforts
to re-organize the Men's Club
of Miami. Happy, because of
the re-awakening of the in-
nate civic consciousness which
has lain dormant in the hearts
of Miami Jewry for the past
eight or ten months. Happy,
because of there being a
strong body of men able to
assert itself and show Miami
and Dade County, as well as
the entire country at large
that the Jews of Miami can
and do accomplish things once
they will to do that particular
thing. That the voice of Mi-
ami Jewry will be heard from
an organization composed of
Jews of every shade of belief
and from every nook and cor-
ner of Greater Miami, rather
than from the voice of a self
imposed and self styled leader.
The Men's Club of Miami is
not and never was a "social"
club for the purpose of merely
showing -its members a good
time and nothing else.
The Men's Club of Miami
has been, is, and will continue
to be an organization that will
dream vast things; and dream-
ing, set out to accomplish the
dream.
The Men's Club of Miami
dreamt of a Free Loan Soci-
ety, and it is now a matter of
fact, doing wonderful work.
It dreamt of a Talmud Torah
and that Talmud Torah is to-
day an accomplished fact. It
dreamt of making a cohesive
Lody of Jewish men and that
body in the the shape of the
Men's Club of Mami is now
existent. Whlie other Civic
organizations were talking of
clothing underprivileged
school children the Men's Club
of Miami took 25 of those chil-
dren and clothed them in the
record time of four days. It
met the evil of the destruction
and burning of perfectly good
bread by distributing that
bread to the poor and needy
of the city. It met the test
when the hurricane of 1928
struck Palm Beach by raising
more money in a shorter time
than any other civic organiza-
tie0 in the City of Miami or
Dade County. It dreamt of
esbifshing contact with the
. 'itvnile Court to prevent de-
*'4iiency and take care of such
delinquency when it arose
among the Jewish boys of
Dade County, and. then did it.
In short, it set out to turn
into fact, every fancy which
it dreamt would do good for
the community at large.
AND TODAY ... The Men's
Club of Miami is again dream-
ing! ! Dreaming of a Chil-
drne's Hospital, where all may
receive the benefit of the God


given climate and health pro-
ducing rays of the sun and
chemicals of the air. And with
the aid of God and the plug-
ging away by the Men's Club
of Miami we hope that even
this dream will in time be-
come a reality.
We resent the oft repeated
assertion that the growth of
the Men's Club of Miami nec-
essarily retards the growth of
a splendid institution, one of
the finest nationally that the
Jewish people have ever
known, the local Sholom Lodge
of B'nai Brith. That asser-
tion is wrong and easily so
proven because of the fact
that the local Lodge of Brith
Sholom began, and attempted
to exist long before the Men's
Club of Miami ever was
thought of. Neither organ-
ization conflicts with the
other. Both have their use-
fulness in a community such
as Miami. Both should be sup-
ported. And if, despite the
lack of national affiliations of
the Men's Club of Miami, it.
becomes the more popular of
the two, why blame the Men's
Club of Miami for the lack of
support of the B'nai Brith?
Why not try to remedy the
shortcomings of the less pop-
ular organization, if any there
I e, and thus try to stimulate
its growth. Why not try to
increase B'nai Brith member-
ship solely upon the appeal
that B'nai Brith should make
to Jews rather than upon an
attempt, abortive as it is, to
hinder another organization?
We congratulate Miami Jews
because we today can look for-
ward to continual accomplish-
ments by the Jewry of Miami
in the civic life of the at large.
We see in the Men's Club of
Miami an opportunity to meet
with our fellow Jews, regard-
less of whether he is poor or
rich, aristocrat or plebeian, so
called "nigger-town" mer-
chant, or so called merchant
"prince." An opportunity to
meet them on the same level
there to forget for the time
being our woes and cares of
daily life. To take back with
us at the end -of our meeting
a new lease on life and a de-
termination to help bridge the
daily trials and "tribulations.
To there take out with us that
feeling of civic consciousness
and pride of accomplishment
that every Jew knows is in-
herent within him. There to
attempt to unify Jewish
friendships and solidarity.
There to forget petty jeal-
ousies and envies. And there,
in most emphatic fashion to
learn the lesson of the Club,
"What is worth having is
worth working for."
And so, Miami Jews, we
congratulate you!-


NO CALENDAR

You have a calendar to guide
you;
You have your year, when
come, when past;
You know your week-days and
your Sabath.
You know the time to feast
or fast.

And I-in solitude I worship,
My heart has sunsets all its
own;
Alone I celebrate my feast-


days,
And when I
alone ..


cr--I cry


HEAVEN'S IOEM

Heaven wrote a poem
The rain read to the sod ...
I know not the grammar of
heaven,
Nor the speech of God.

It may Le heaven's laughter,
Or heaven's cry-
But ah, the perfect music-
The rhythm of the sky! .

THEY WHO GO
They who see me night or
noon
Think me lonely as the moon;

How shall this to them be
known;
He who loved walks not alone.

I have learned life's odd way:
They are near who are away;

What we have we hold in
vain-
Only they who go remain.

MEMORIES
A cloud-freckled sky that dap-
ples
Our village half awake . .
The scent of hay and apples,
Swans in a garden lake . .

Fires gleam and flicker
In dusky windows afar;
The air musk-brewed liquor,
And over my head a
star. ...

Each bush-an urn with nard
in,
And the moon-cool and
clear-
She met me last night in the
garden,
And promised tonight to be
here. . .

How vividly clear I recall it,-
That night and that bow-
ered retreat .
Foolish happiness call it-
But such as life can't repeat.

Where can a man buy a cap
for his knee
Or a key for the lock of his
hair?
Can you call his eyes an acad-
emy
-Because there are pupils
there?

What jewels are found?
In the crown of your head
What travels the bridge of
your nose ?
If you wanted to shingle the
roof of your mouth
Could you use the nails in
your toes ?

Can you sit in the shade of the
palm of your hand
Or. beat on the drum of your
ear?
* Can you eat the corn that
grows on your toe-
Well, why not grow corn on
your ear?


STHE

r I-


GCH


Some men haven't enough
gray matter in their heads to
ache.
-o-
"She has a swell shape, but
she talks too much."
"Ah, I see-a figure of
speech."
-0-
Facing the music is all right
provided it is not saxaphone
music.
-o-
Things that pack big kicks:
Dynamite, moonshine, mules
and advertising.
-o-
New jazz dance number out
called the Devil's Serenade.
Another hell of a note.
-o-
Outside of a bow and arrow
a flat tire is the biggest draw-
tack in the world.
-o-
The columnists write some
good stuff and some of it is
"all bull and a yard wide."
-o-
One never hears of a mov-
ing picture star wanting a
double in a beauty contest.
-o-
Remember the old days
when they made pants so
tight a fellow was afraid to
bow low to a lady ?
-o-
"American youth may not
be going to the cats and dogs,
as warned by a prominent
Eastern etlflistbr, -but he is
quite often seen headed to-
ward the chickens." Or else
has a flock following close in.
-0-
On day a man told me:
"The way to make progress
is to get a mental picture of
yourself as you would like to
be. Keep this fixed in your
mind. Almost unconsciously
you will do those things that
contribute to the realization
of the picture, and refrain
from doing those things that
blur the picture. A shiftless
man is the consequence of
shiftless thinking; an effec-
tive man is the outcome of
right thinking."
-o-
There's music in everything-
I think-
The singing brook where the
tired deer drink-

The south wind sobbing in the
trees
To me just murmurs mem-
ories.

The drowsy bee that home-
ward wings
A song of toil so gayly sings.

The ocean does not roar--I
know-
It sings of brave ships as they
go.

The wheels of commerce are
to me
Just glad tunes of prosperity.


And the soft patter of the
rain
Tells love songs to the ripen-
ing grain.
And somehow as I jog along
Life seems to be one grand
sweet song.


Can the crook in your el
be sent to jail?
If so, just what did it do'
Where can I sharplnj
shoulder blades?
I'll be darned if I know,
you ?
--o
What does a fellow care
a tax of six cents a gallon
gas when he is headed for
beach and beautiful bathf
beauties ?
-0-
A large snake chased
bunch of girls from a s
mnig hole in Georgia
other day. Maybe the s
got the idea that it was
Garden of Eden.
--o-
Statistics prove that a
ried man lives longer than
bachelor. The married
lives and hopes. The bach
hopes and lives.
-0-
Woman will worry he
pink trying to keep f
showing her knees on astr
car, and out at the beach
will wear trunks that fit
a glove. This is a funny
world, anyhow. Now
you have been on the be
will you agree with us
there are some funny old
too.
-o-
Are you a member of
Good Intentions Paving Cub
-0-
... w Ra n. Ikes to he
-but she likes to be chase
-0-
When a modern motor
has wheels in his head
are discus wheels.
-0-
Next to an eel or a
the slipperiest thing in
world to hold is a secret.
-0-
A man in this town says
rooms in his apartment ar
small that every time hes
to cross his legs he kicks
wife.
-0o
Men no longer rush
growler, but a wife now
then rushes the growler
the place when the gro
happens to be her husband.
---o---
When we get to Heaven
We want a halo there,
But the bald-headed fellow:
Had rather have some he
-o---
"Where is your husband
night, honey?"
"He said he had to sit up
night with Jack."
"Did he say Jack who?"
"No, dearie."
"Then it must have
Jack Pot."


0--o
There was a goldigger
Carrie
Who yodeled, "I never
marry,
"Why land just one
"When you cai, i
try, T )
"Shake down every Tom,
and Harry?"
..0o
West Fidd Aeek tYA
a man b'ring'bing a
with. two.yokes.
indeed a Add ego.


_ __ __ _


Li
t


Friday Jul2,


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


* Page 2


L







THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Pare 3


Miss Louise Deitz, assisted
v Miss Gertrude Deitz, en-
ertained a group of friends
ith a bridge party at her
ome in Shenandoah yester-
a~ afternoon. Cuban roses
eere decorations and, hand-
ainted tallies were used.
Guests included Miss Doro-
iv Roth, Miss Ruth Philips,
[iss Cecile Mayer, Miss Jean
avid, Miss Lillian Kraft of
ampa and Miss Katherine
omkinson.
4* *
Among those taking part in
ie program presented at the
a of the Junior Miami Wom-
t's Club last Monday after-
bon were Miss Dora Rosen-
ouse and Miss Faye Wein-
aub, who presented a very
ever skit, and Miss Dorothy
inkelstein, who gave a Rus-
an dance.
*
Sam Wampler left Sunday
r Milwaukee, where he has
cepted a position. Mr. Wam-
er has just completed his
eshman year at the Uni-
rsity of Florida.
*
The many friends of Mrs.
Berger, who is leaving for
e North, tendered her a
rewell luncheon and bridge
the Tokio Roof Garden last
ek. Mrs. Berger was the
ipient of a great many
ts. Among those present
re: Mesdames Morris
des, Louis Hayman, Isidore
hen, Lewis Brown, Al Gos-
Myer Schwartz, A. Soll,
as. Markowitz, and A. Ber-
High score prize for
dge was won by Mrs. Isi-
e Cohen, second prize by
s. Myer Schwartz and con-
ation prize by Mrs. A.
rger. Mrs. A. Berger will
urn in the early fall.
*
surprise party was ten-
ed to Mrs. Florence Bacher
the occasion of her birth-
last Sunday night at her
e 632 N. E. 25th St. Mrs.
her, who is Worthy Mat-
of the Emunah Chapter
he Eastern Star was called
o her home during
late afternoon and upon
return at night found a
e gathering of friends to
t her. Bridge and other
es were played and at a
hour refreshments were
ed consisting of an elabo-
ly prepared ice course and
r dainties.
large number of gifts
e presented Mrs. Bacher
her numerous friends.
ong those present were:
and Mrs. I. Lasky, Mr.
Mrs. Kuferstein, Mr. and
Jos. M. Fine, Mr. and
Dave Kahn, Mr. and
Harry Green,. Mr. and
Robert Wallis, Mrs. K.


riedin's Garage

and Oil-Used Cars-


ttery and Tire Service
shing Polishing -
rage General Auto
pair Body and Fenret
SWork

325 Wo Asgle 4trert
Pfiqe 2-2,2-2 .


Rosenstock, Mr. and Mrs. Bar-
rash, Mr. and 'Mrs. Frieling
and daughter, Mrs. Jake En-
gler and daughters, Miss Jo-
sephine Lobazine, Miss Ann
Kirchik, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Blunker and others.
* *
Quite a large gathering was
present at the regular card
party of the Beth David Sis-
terhood held at the Talmud
Torah Building last Tuesday
night when Mesdames Abe
Aronovitz, Moe Rippa and
Mrs. Meyer Friedman acted
as hostesses. More than a
hundred people were present
and bridge and pinochle were
played. A delicious ice course
was served during the latter
part of the evening and prizes
were awarded to the highest
scorer at each table. The
next card party will be held
on Tuesday evening, July 23d,
at 8 o'clock when Mesdames
Carl Weinkle and Louis Wein-
kle will act as hostesses.
Those attending are request-
ed to bring their own playing
cards.
* 4*
Mr. W. L. Williams left on
Tuesday evening for an ex-
tended business trip through
the North, where he will visit
New York and other northern
points. He expects to be gone
about four weeks.
41 *
An event of interest to Mi-
ami took place Sunday, June
30th last, when Rabbi Israel
H. Weisfeld, the Rabbi of Beth
David Congregation of Miami
was wedded to Miss Lillian
Rosen, the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. H. Rosen of Toronto,
Canada.
The wedding ceremony took
place at the Congregation
B'nai Israel, Brooklyn, N. Y.
The singing was conducted by
Cantor J. Lind of the Congre-
gation accompanied by a large-
ly augmented choir. A fea-
ture of the music was a solo
by young David Lind, the cele-
brated boy Cantor of Brooklyn
and' Manhattan. Those offi-
sting were: Rabbi Dr. Bernard
Revel, president of the faculty
of the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary, and
dean of the Yeshiva College;
Rabbi I. L. Kahan and Rabbi
A. Burack. The latter
preached the wedding sermon.
Following the ceremony a
reception to all present was
tendered in the vestry rooms
of the Congregation.
Following the public recep-
tion at the Synagogue there


LIVES CERTIFIED DAIRY
OJUS, FLA.
Florida's First Certified Dairy
Miami 'Phone 8831

MILK
For The Baby And The Adult
Our Own Old!FasFtl^ed4-
SUTTERM)LK
Poultry'and Day Old Eggs


SOCIETY
- n ^ .. 1. , - i r n i ~ i i i i ~ ^ _, ,


King
Undertaking C.

29 N. W. THIRD AVIJE
Phones 23535-31624


S"PERPETUAL CARE"

WOODLAWN BEMkIAL PARK


Whed oq dMh. Tamimnd Tnil, we hall be plemd to have you inpect
our awtJwiuJ h aOip-" rated according to the Jewish ritual


---- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 4.r---~L ~ l~' I~~"l"R~~


was a very elaborate reception
and dinner held at the Gar-
feins Banquet Hall, New York
City. Numerous addresses
were delivered bewteen the
courses by the Rabbis, vari-
ous members of the Yeshiva
Faculty and prominent guests
from various parts of the
country and Canada.
Aftdr the dinner dancing
was indulged in by the guests.
The bride was dressed in an
elaborate gown of ivory satin
trimmed in lace and carried
a huge corsage of Lillies and
Lillies of the Valley. The
bride's mother wore a black
lace gown and carried a cor-
sage of orchids. The groom's
mother wore an orchid chif-
fon gown and carried a cor-
sage of orchids. The matron
of honor Mrs. M. I. Zucker,
a sister of the groom, wore a
Nile green gown with Bertha
collar of Brussels lace and
carried a bouquet of white
roses. The maid of honor
Miss Bertha Eisen of Toronto,
Canada, wore a Petunia gown
and carried a large bouquet of
tea roses. Miss Ruthie Zuck-
er, the flower girl was ador-
able in a ballet dress of Nile
green.
Miss Freda Greenbloom of
Troonto, Canada, Miss Ann
Drembas of Glascow, Scot-
land, and Miss Lottie Suss-
man of Toronto, Canada, were
the bridesmaids and were
dressed in costumes to match
that of the bride and maid of
honor and carried bouquets of
roses.
Mr. Max I. Zucker of New
York City, the brother-in-law
of the groom was best man
and Messrs. Charles Weisfeld
of New York City, Harold
Rosen of Toronto, Dr. Nathan
Rosen of Toronto, and Mr.
Harry Krasner of Memphis,
Tenn., were the ushers. Mr.
Bert Rosen of Toronto, was
the master of ceremonies.
Telegrams from all parts of
the country and Canada were
received including more than
one hundred from Miami wish-
ing the bride and groom hap-
piness.
*
Mr. A. Dock, one of the
most active workers in local
Arbeiter Ring cricles is leav-
ing Miami Friday for a brief
trip to New York City and


Julius Damenstein, Inc.
JEWELER
The Store With a Reputation
10 W. Flagler St. Phone 4701
MIAMI, FLORIDA

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


vicinity. While away he will
spend some time in investigat-
ing the methods used in the
most approved schools in the
North, so as to improve the
school conducted by the Ar-
beiter Ring in Miami.
*
Mr. and Mrs. B. Kandel, ac-
companied by their son, Ber-
nard and Mrs. John Wolf of
this city, are leaving early
next week for a tour North
and they will spend about a
month en route making their
headquarters in Washington,
D. C., where they formerly re-
sided. Upon their return they
will be accompanied by their
daughter Viola, who has been
spending her vacation in
Washington for the past
month.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Round
of Baltimore, will arrive Sun-
day morning for a brief stay
in Miami to spend part of their
honeymoon here with Mrs.
Irvin L. Siegel of 769 N. W.
10th St., the sister of Mrs.
Round.
41 *
Miss Irene Zeisler of New
York City connected with the
Department of Education of
the City of New York, will ar-
rive here early next week to
spend several weeks with her
sister and brother-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Small.
41 *
Dr. and Mrs. A. Rosenthal
are leaving the 22d for a vaca-
tion trip which will take them
on a visit to Dr. Rosenthal's
parents at Bridgeport, Conn.,

Flagler Dry Cleaners
meaning, Preeing, Dyeing and
Repairing
472 W. Flagler Street
Phone 33260
"For the Preservation of Your Clothes"

For ICE-Use
Peninsular Ice Company
IC E
Plant Located at 645 N. W. 13th Sreet
Phone 2-1297 or 2-1298 for
FREE DBUVERY


and then to the Catskill Moun-
tains for a vacation. Dr. Ros-
enthal will return within a
month, while Mrs. Rosenthal
will not return until Septem-
ber.
*
The last card party of the
summer season was given by
the local chapter of Hadassah
at the Talmud Torah Auditori-
um last Monday, when Mrs.
M. D. Kirsch, who was in
charge, was assisted by Mes-
dames Max Ghertler, Mrs.
Harry Seitlin and Mrs. Mau-
rice Rubin.
Prizes were awarded to the
highest scorers. Refreshments
were served to all the guests.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. A. Berger
and children will leave Sunday
for New York City for an in-
definite stay. Mr. Berger has
been in business in Miami for
the past several years and
Mrs. Berger has been very ac-
tive in the affairs of the Beth
David Sisterhood having been
its Corresponding Secretary
for a time and Chairman of a
number of its very active
committees. The Beth David
Sisterhood will sustain a very
heavy loss by her leaving.
(Continued on Page 4)

Florida Iron and
Equipment Co.
519 N. W. Thid Avenue
Wholesale Dealers in Machinery and
Contractor' Equipment
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 6602


For Auto Parts
SEE
L (Pop) Gerson
2145 N. W. 2nd Avenue
PHONE 20621
We Buy All Makes of Autos

AMBULANCE SERVICE
W. H. Combs Co., Estab. 1896
COMBS FUNERAL HOME
Phone Miami 8495
1539 N. E. 2nd Avenue
MIAMI BEACH FUNERAL HOME
Phone M. B. 440
1236 Washington Ave


CONDENSED STATEMENT OF CONDITION

The Third National Bank of Miami
At the close of business, June 29, 1929, after making
all charge-offs for bad debts, etc.
RESOURCES:
Loans and Investments .................................$....... 637,552.05
Furniture, Fixtures and Vaults ................................... 17,135.00
Government Securities ........... .....$ 542,384.64
Demand Loans secured by readily
marketable collateral ....................... 100,625.00
Short time commercial Paper readily
convertible into cash .................. 292,800.00
Bankers Acceptances ...................... 23,000.00
Other listed securities .............................. 2,940.24
Cash Reserve ............................... ........ 340,138.45 1,301,888.33
$1,956,575.38
Sok LIABILITIES AD CAPITAL:
- Capital Stock paid in .. ....................................... ..$ 400,00
Surplus FuAd .............................;..-.-. 80,000.:00
Reserve for cotgences.................................. 12,747.12",
Rediscounts with Federal-Reserve Bank ............. 30,000.00 9
Other Liabilities ... .. ...... -. -........... ... .........
Deposits .................. ........... .......... .. ... ........... 148 ,732.76
O FI$1,956,575.8 .
OFFICERS -
P. E. MONTANUS ......................... ........................ Chairman
W m. C. HILL ................... ....... ....... .........................President
JAMES WALMY, .................................................... Vice President
R. D. FISHER -.......... ........................ ....... ..........Vice President
H. A. JOSSELY ................................................ Vice President
H. J. SCULLIN ....----..------- ------.....- --......... ......... ................ Cashier
EDW. MERCER ............ ............................... Assistant Cashier
SDIRECTORSI
P. E. MONTANUS, WM. C. HILL, 'R. H. HILL, J. W. DEER,
J. M. DEER, W. C. DORSEY, R. D. FISHER,
,JAMES WALMY, C. A. TAYLOR


-


-


I


,


i


4.2. I~ ,. r


F1jday, July 12, 1929


I


+-*


"- I -f -.- !-', + 'k._.l, im -i?






,,Jurydau3
f~~?hlY.1210


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Page 4


ANNOUNCEMENTS

Beth David

During the absence of Rabbi
Israel H. Weisfeld, the usual
daily Minyan will be held,
every morning at 7:30 a. m.
and every afternoon at 6:30
p. m. Sunday morning the ser-
vices will begin at 8 a. m. and
Saturday morning the ser-
vices will begin at 9 a. m.

Temple Israel

Summer services will be
conducted at Temple Israel
during the absence of Rabbi
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan by Mr.
Louis Zeientz, a member of
the Temple Board. Services
will begin at 8 p. m. and will
be conducted in the usual
manner. All are invited to at-
tend.

Beth Jacob, Miami Beach

During the summer, the re-
gular Friday evening services
will begin at 6:30 p. m. and
Saturday morning services
will begin at 9 a. m.


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 3)
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Baron
(the latter the popular daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. S. J.
Spector) are planning to leave
for a brief vacation trip early
next week. While entour by
auto they will visit Boston to
see Mr. Baron's mother and
his other relatives. On their
return they will travel thru
Northern New York and stop
at some of the resorts for a
short time.

Mrs. Louis Bloomfield left
last Sunday for a vacation
which will last until after
Labor Day. While away she
will visit her relatives and
friends in Boston, Mass., and
Portland, Maine.
*
Mrs. Harry M. Seitlin of
Coconut Grove left last week
for a vacation and will spend
some time in the North visit-
ing friends and relatives in
New York City. She is expect-
ed back in the early Fall.

The Ladies Auxilliary of
Beth Jacob Congregation, Mi-
ami Beach, held one of its re-
gular card parties at the Mare
Vista Apartments, last Mon-
day. Bridge was played and
enjoyed by all. During the af-
ternoon refreshments were
served. Mrs. Benj. Kohl and
Mrs. S. Blank were hostesses
for the affair. The date of the
next card party will be an-
nounced in these columns
shortly.


MADE WITH
DISTILLED WATER

BLUE MOON
GINGER ALE

Tropical Seltzer
If Your Dealer Can't Supply
You.-PHONE
CORAL GABLES 475


Master Nathan Aronowitz,
the popular son of Dr. and
Mrs. S. Aronowitz was host
to a number of friends at a
beach party to celebrate his
seventh birthday. A number
of games were played and
then refreshments were ser-
ved. The guests were: Eunice
Davis, Edith Feinberg, Betty
Letaw, Sonny Davis, Dorothy
Davis, Leta Aronowitz, Irene
Hymowitz, Miriam Schein-
berg, Arthur Weinberg, Eu-
gene Aronowitz, Arline Aron-
owitz, Peretz Scheinberg,
Alex Seiden, Joyce Aronowitz.
*
Ms. Harry Nevin left for
Hendersonville, N. C. and
Philadelphia, Pa., to spend her
summer vacation.
*
Mr. and Mrs. A. Kurman,
entertained at a card party
last week and quite an enjoy-
able time was had by all. At
a late hour refreshments were
served. Among those present
were: Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Isaacs, Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Williams, and Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Small.


RABBI B. D. MENDEL
Formerly of Valdosta, Ga.
and Baltimore, Md.
Famed Throughout the South
As a Competent and Trained

MOHEL
Is Now Permanently Located
In Miami At


159 N. W. 5th ST.


Phone 31430.


BUSINESS
GOSSIP

Mack Greenberg formerly
with the Flagler Business
Service and now connected
with the Biscayne Chevrolet
Co., is now one of the star
salesmen selling Chevrolets
with the local distributors.
-0-
"Larry" Fay of Famous
Fays is showing Miamians
what bargains are. In the
past several weeks he has
kept them wondering how he
does it. But he does, never
the less. -o-
The Rosedale Delicatessen
is the meeting ground for all.
If you don't know where to
locate a fellow Miamian just
step around at the Rosedale
on Sunday and Thursdays
and he's bound to appear.


Miami Showcase and
Fixture Company
General Contractors and
Manufacturers of
STORE FRONTS
and
STORE FIXTURES

Phone 22168
228 S. MIAMI AVENUE


QUALITY
BAKERY PRODUCTS
Rye, Pumpernickle, Vienna
BREAD
Birthday and Party Cakes
A Specialty

Goldstrom Baking Co.
INC.
1349 Washington Ave.
Phone 2836 MIAMI BEACH, FLA.


AS USUAL

THE ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN
170 N. W. FIFTH STREET
WILL SUPPLY YOUR EVERY WANT!

DELICATESSEN OF ALL KINDS
SMOKED FISH of every description, CHEESE
CREAM AND ALL DARIY FOODS.
WE MAKE OUR OWN SALADS

WE SUPPLY YOUR EVERY WANT!
ROSEDALE FOR RESULTS


BUSINESS DIRECTORY

C;C3^^^^


AUTO PARTS
MIAMI AUTO WRECKING CO.,
-Incorporated-
Has I'arts Por Your Car
606-608 North West Fifth Street
Phone 5050 (fifty-fifty)
BLOOM AUTO REPAIR
& PARTS CO.
N. W. 17th Ave. at 23rd St.
Phone 23631
The Largest car wreckers in
Florida

BAGS and METALS
AMERICAN BAG & METAL CO.
Phone 21147
610 North West Fifth Street
EAST (OAST BAG & METAL CO.
(Inc.)
I. L. MINTZER
MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS
435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 4485
PEPPER METAL CORP.
Scrap Metal and Machinery
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. and 14th St.
Phone 22546

BUILDING SUPPLIES
J. SIMPSON
Building Materials,
Roofing Paper, Asphalt
432 N. W. North River Drive
Phone 7251

DELICATESSEN
ROSE)ALE DELICATESSEN
170 N. W. 5th St.
We Supply Your Every Want


ELECTRICIANS


WAGNER ELECTRIC CO.
General Electrical Contractors
Phones 8503- 22168
224 South Miami Avenue


FISH & SEA FOODS
STANDARD FISH CO.
629 W. Flagler St.
Phone 2-3362

FURNITURE
FURNITURE EXCHANGE, INC.
....... 321 N. Miami Avenue .........

GROCERY
STANDARD GROCERY CO.
17 S. W. Fifth Avenue
Phone 31553

CLOPTON GROCERY CO.
44 S. W. 6th Avenue
Phone 23544
THIRD AVENUE MARKET
Cor. N. W. 5th St. and 3rd Avenue
Groceries and Meats
We Solicit Your Patronage

We Specialize in Driveways

WM. DABNEY
1745 S. W. 7th Street
MIAMI FLORIDA
Curb Gefteral Concrete Walks






Sarli

PHOTOGRAPHER
221 East Flagler Street


HOSIERY
MIAMI'S
EXCLUSIVELY HOSIERY SHop
"Specializing in Hosiery"
Mrs. John A. Gaddis
117 Seybold Arcade Miami, p

INSURANCE
Life Fire- Casualty.Bo4
RAUZIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, Inc.
Phones 22565 32452
137 N. E. First St
Miami, Fla.

JOSEPH M. LIPNITZ
"Service That Makes Friends
and Keep Them"
Insurance Underwriter
Lawyer's Bldg. Phone 2-0317 2.1

LUMBER
J. C. DOOLITTLE
Pine Lumber Cypress
Sash Doors
423 N. W. N. River Drive
Phone 7251

PHARMACISTS

BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
Chas. Tannenbaum,
Pharmacist
(reg. pharmacist for 17 yean)
Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S.,

PIPE and STEEL


ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL(
58 N. E. 25th 2i.
Aat F. E. C. R. R. Phone 21


A. & B. PIPE AND STEEL
Phone 31355
53 North East 25th Street

PRINTERS

MIAMI PRINTING CO.
"Printing That Pays"
Phone 23261
107 South Miami Av.e

ROOFING

RELIABLE SHEET METAL
ROOFING WORKS
Phone 4782
728 South West Eighth 8


TIRES

MOHAWK TIRES
JOHNSON TIRE COMPANY
1361 N. E. 1st Ave..
Phones: 4114-4115


THE

FARWAY

DAIRY
SOLICITS YOUR
PATRONAGE


Phone Miami
7105

FOR PROMPT
SERVICE


m


Go7