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The Jewish Floridian ( July 26, 1929 )

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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 26, 1929
Publication Date:
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00026

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

MISSING IMAGE

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 26, 1929
Publication Date:
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00026

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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VOL. II.-NO. XXXI.


MIAMI, FLORIDA, JULY 26, 1 929


Price 5 Cents


PHYSICIAN ADDRESSES CLUB


Children's Hospital Jewish Musician
Meets Approval Composes Songs
And Cnnnpratinn


As a result of the activity
of the Children's Hospital
Committee of the Men's Club
of Miami, the movement is
gradually gaining momentum
and obtaining the recognition
such a movement deserves
from the citizenry of Miami.
At the invitation of th-e-Ad-
vertising Club of Miami, Dr.
M. D. Kirsch, prominent Mi-
ami physician and chairman
of the hospital committee ad-
dressed the club members at
their regular weekly luncheon
and made a profound impres-
sion upon his hearers.
With the growing recogni-
tion by the medical profession
that the Miami area is the
healthiest place in the world,
due to super-saturated iodine
content of the air provided by
the Gulf Stream and to the
abundance of health-giving
sun rays, Miami should at-
tract at least 120,000 of the
chronically ailing people of
the country every winter, Dr.
M. D. Kirsch told the Miami
Advertising Club Tuesday.
More ultra-violet and infra-
red sun rays are available in
this area, comprising the five
miles south of Palm Beach
and extending southward to
within 10 miles of Key Largo
and westward 15 miles, than
in any other place in the world,
he continued. Switzerland is
second, California third and
New York fourth in the
amount of actinic rays from
the sun. The combination of
sun and iodine here, the physi-
cian declared, is almost a posi-
tive cure for all chromic liver,
kidney, heart, bronchial, sinus
and asthmatic affections. He
believes that living here will
remedy almost any complaint
except pulmonary tuberculo-
sis. Ten per cent of the peo-
ple of the world suffer from
chronic ailments of one kind
or another, it has been esti-
mated, which would compute
12,000,000 of this class in
America. One-tenth of 1 per
cent of these should be Mi-
ami's quota of patients, he
urged. To attract some of
these, Dr. Kirsch announced
the project of the Miami
Men's Club to establish a chi!.
dren's hospital here, to be fi-
nanced by outside philanthro-
py, and asked that the club
appoint one representative to
be a joint adviser on the plan.
Immediately after his ad-
dress several of the leading
members of the Club and sub-
sequently various of the civic
leaders have volunteered their
help in carrying through the
project.
While several tracts of land
have been offered the commit-
tee, nothing will be announced
until some definite report is
made to the Club by the hos-
pital committee.


Raymond Young, a resident
of Miami for more than nine
years recently composed sev-
eral songs, two of which have
been dedicated to Miami and
are called, "Miami Misses
You," and "Orange Blossom
Time Down Miami Way." A
number of his songs have been
accepted by prominent New
York publishing houses and
will shortly appear on the
market
Mr. Young was formerly
engaged in the realty busi-
ness, though for a number of
years he led several musical


RAYMOND YOUNG

organizations, and is best
known in Miami for his mu-
sical attainments. At the
present time he is devoting his
entire time to the composition
of songs.

U. S. Government
Grants Jewish
Holiday Furloughs

WASHINGTON, D. C.-In-
structions have been issued by
Secretary Good to all com-
manding officers to grant fur-
loughs to soldiers of the Jew-
ish faith for the High Holy-
days.
Rosh Hashonah begins at
sundown, Friday, October 4,
and continues until sundown,
Sunday, October 6, and the
observance of the Day of
Atonement (Yom Kippur) be-
gins at sundown, Sunday, Oc-
tober 13, and continues until
sundown, Monday, October 14.
The furloughs are to be for
such time as is necessary to
permit the men to be at their
homes or at places where the
observances are held.


Prominent Rabbi
To Address
B'nai Brith

As we are going to press the
local Sholom Lodge of B'nai
Brith is holding one of its
most important meetings of
the year at the Talmud Torah
Auditorium. Mr. Lewis Brown
its president is presiding and
the speaker of the evening
will be the well known B'nai
Brith worker and famed ora-
tor Rabbi Matz of Pittsburgh,


MRS. LEWIS BROWN
Chairwoman, Arrangements
Committee, B'nai Brith Social.

Pa., who is in Miami on a
brief visit.
Immediately after a brief
business meeting, there will
be a social hour designed to
be both instructive and enter-
taining. A splendid musical
program has been arranged in
which Mrs. Ralph Fuzzard,
president of the Miami Music
Club will present a number of
vocal selections in her usual
inimitable manner. Sydney
Finkelstein, the well known
musical prodigy of Miami will
perform at the piano and his
sister the young Miss Finkel-
stein will present a series of
dances. Miss Rita Lampman
will also present several aes-
thetic dances. The committee
in Charge of the Arrange-
ments for the social hour con-
sist of Mrs. Lewis Brown,
Chairman, Mrs. Samuel Aron-
owitz, Mrs. Isidor Cohen, and
Mrs. I. Levin. Immediately
after the musical selection re-
freshments will be served.
The local Lodge of B'nai
Brith was reorganized this
year and is now headed by
Mr. Lewis Brown, president,
Mr. Isaac Levin, vice presi-
dent, Dr. Max Ghertler, treas-
urer, and Jake Brown, secre-
tary.
An attempt is being made
to awaken the interest of Mi-
ami Jewry in B'nai Brith and
its activities which are world
wide in scope and embrace
civic, social, educational, phil-
anthropic and religious pur-
poses. It is best known for
its Anti-Defamation League,
its Hillel Foundation, and the
various Orphanages it sup-
ports throughout the country.


Sydney Meyer
Leaves Miami For
Important Post

Sidney Meyer of the Wolf-
son-Meyer Theater Enter-
prises, Inc., will leave Miami
shortly to become general
manager of Fox's mid-west
theaters, wth headquarters in
Chicago. Mr. Meyer will re-
tain his Miami connection,
which operates a string of mo-
tion picture houses in the Mi-
ami district.
In joining the Fox Film
Corp., Mr. Meyer returns to a
long and successful connec-
tion, having first joined Fox
as a film salesman in the mid-
west more than 10 years ago.


SYDNEY MEYER


Mr. Meyer's 17 years' experi-
ence in the theater business
began in 1912 when he ob-
tained a position as shipping
clerk in Omaha, Neb., with the
old General Film Co.
After becoming a salesman
for Fox, Mr. Meyer's rise was
rapid. He soon became branch
manager for Fox in Omaha
and subsequently was put in
charge of the film exchange
office in Chicago. From there
he went to New York as gen-
eral manager for Fox, one of
the highest executive posts in
this big organization.
Mr. Meyer came to Florida
in 1925, lured on by the boom
that attracted so many others.
He organized the Wolfson-
Meyer Co., which shortly ac-
quirde nine theaters in Great-
er Miami and built the Capi-
tol. While in New York re-
cently he was approached by
executives of the Fox Corp.,
with a flattering offer to re-
turn in an important execu-
tive capacity. Acceptance of
the offer was announced Tues-
day.
Mr. Meyer several years
ago married Miss Wolfson,
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Wolfson, pioneer resi-
dents of Miami and actively
connected with Miam iJewish
affairs for many years. Mr.
Wolf son was treasurer of Tem-
ple Israel for some time.


I~lU VVVr~'l~YVIVI


Rabbi and Bride
To Return Here
Next Week

Elaborate preparations are
being made to welcome Rabbi
Israel H. Weisfeld and his
bride upon their return to Mi-
ami, which is expected to be
the early part of August.
The Beth Davd Sisterhood
is planning an elaborate re-
ception which will be held in
the Talmud Torah Auditorium
and which is in charge of a
committee headed by Mrs.
Meyer Friedman and Mrs. J.
Simpson. Among others on
the committee are Mrs. Dave
Kahn, Mrs. M. Kupferstein
and Mrs. J. L. Shochet. The
exact date of the reception
will be announced in next
week's issue of the Jewish
Floridian.
In addition to the reception,
an elaborate testimonial and
welcome banquet is being pre-
pared by the friends and ad-
mirers of the Rabbi and this
banquet will be featured by a
number of novel events de-
signed to entertain those pres-
ent. Speeches will be banned.
The date of this banquet will
be announced next week.

Young Miamian
Commits Suicide

Lester Davis, agr3d 27, a
clerk employed in the Davis
pawnshop by his uncles since
1925, died last Saturday as a
result of a self-inflicted pis-
tol wound. Davis was found
by his roommate N. A. Joseph
at their apartment, 1023 S.
Miami Ave. with the pistol
in his hand. The course of
the bullet showed that it had
entered the brain and that
death was instantaneous. None
heard the shot as young Dav-
is had taken a number of pre-
cautions to muffle the noise,
having placed a pillow just
above the pistol and a blanket
covered his head. The shot
took place just during the elec-
trical storm last Saturday and
the body was not discovered
until later in the afternoon.
Besides his father, a mer-
chant of Columbus, Ga., he
leaves surviving him three
sisters, Mrs. Meyerson of
Jacksonville, Fla., and Jean-
nette and Ruth Davs, both of
Miami.
Burial services were held at
the W. E. Combs Funeral
Home and interment was at
Woodlawn Cemetery in the
plot of Temple Israel. Mr.
Louis Zeientz of Temple Israel
conducted the burial rites in
the absence of Rabbi lDr. Ja-
cob H. Kaplan who is away on
his vacation.










Friday, July 29 1929


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN

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

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


THE TALMUD TORAH AND THE
SALVATION ARMY


Jeer not at the legendary
old pious woman, who when
seen kissing the Cross, said
"perhaps, even this is a God."
Because in America, such men
and women are particularly
important personages, ac-
knowledged social workers and
participants in high sounding
organizations.
And such a type of com-
munal worker, it is evident, is
being referred to in a letter
from Long Island, as follows:
"A GROUP OF READERS
OF 'THE DAY' WERE DIS-
CUSSING A JEWISH WOM-
AN WHO IS THE LEADER
OF OUR TALMUD TORAH
AND THE REPRESENTA-
TIVE OF OUR MOTHER'S
GROUP, AND AT THE SAME
TIME AN ACTIVE WORK-
ER OF THE SALVATION
ARMY. THE MAJORITY OF
US CONTEND THAT A
TALMUD TORAH UNDER
THE LEADERSHIP OF A
WORKER OF THE SALVA-
TION ARMY CAN READILY
LEAD TO THE CHILDREN
BECOMING STREET SING-
ERS OF A HALLELUJAH
BRIGADE.
"WE WOULD, THERE-
FORE, APPRECIATE YOUR
IDEA OF THE POSSIBLE
FUTURE OF JUDAISM IN
A TOWN WHERE THE TAL-
MUD TORAH IS UNDER
SUCH A LEADERSHIP,
AND TO VERIFY OUR
STORY WE ARE ENCLOS-
ING AN APPEAL FROM
THE SALVATION ARMY
WHICH BEARS THE SIG-
NATURE OF THIS TALMUD
TORAH LEADER."
And then we read the en-
closed appeal which is a clari-
on call to the citizens of the
town to help in the work of
the Salvation Army to feed
the hungry, clothe the naked,
shelter the homeless, visit the
sick, and protect the orphans.
We read the appeal which de-
served the support of every
man. And in like vein we
have already written several
times. Of all the Christian
organizations the Salvation
Army is the most sympathe-
tic because it is the most hu-
mane; no other Christian or-
ganization stands so close to
the poor and is more earnest
in its work of charity, than
the "rescue" army of General
Booth."
And where Charity is in-
volved there is no distinction
between Jew and Gentile, for
has not the Midrash said:
"God calls Heaven and Earth
to bear witness, that a Gen-
tile and a Jew, a man or wom-
an, slave or servant all
are alike unto him, all receive
their just rewards according
to their deeds."
And with the charity work
of the Salvation Army the
Jew must express his sympa-
try. But sympathy is one


thing, and active participation
is another. One may sympa-
thize with an organization be-
cause of a useful activity and
may help in that particular
work; but active participation
necessarily involves the ap-
proval of its basic ideas, and
assent to the principals that
caused its establishment. To
become a mem'.er of the or-
ganization, if one may so ex-
press himself, means to be-
come organically part and par-
cel of it, and to take upon
one's self the responsibility
for its success. And can it
sound other than paradoxical,
when a Jewish woman, a lead-
er of a Talmud Torah which
teaches its pupils the Unity,
of God, Jewish History and
Jewish aspirations when
such a woman signs and ap-
proves that part of the call
which appeals for aid to help
spread the Gospel, the teach-
ings of Jesus.
And in the same letter, the
same Talmud Torah leader
placed her seal of approbation
on the statement that the Sal-
vation Army made remark-
able success with its religious
propaganda; that more than
eight thousand men came to
be taught the New Testament;
that more than two hundred
Hallelujah meetings were held
in the streets to praise Jesus,
and that more than twelve
hundred attended its Sunday
school. To lead a Talmud
Torah and appeal for the Gos-
pel the same type that
kissed the cross because
"maybe that was a God, too."
Never the less one should not
compare these two types of
women. The one that kissed
the cross was illiterate, one
who desired a God, and if not
her own at least a stranger's,
but a God, notwithstanding.
This woman in Long Island,
however, seeks no God. On
the contrary, she is attempt-
ing to prove that one can live
in harmony with all Gods and
that the Talmud To,:h and
the Salvation Army are not
inconsistent.
Briefly, our good lady of
Long Island, whose name we
would rather not disclose, is
one of these prominent com-
munal workers of America
who are trying to teach man-
kind the so-called tolerance,
or to put it even more emphat-
ically, JEWISH COMMUNAL
WORKERS WHO COMPRO-
MISE RELIGION. And of
such, unfortunately, we have
many; the advocates of toler-
ation, the eternal compromis-
ers between the Jewish and
Christian faiths.
The Rabbi who sits among
the "Good Will" preachers, the
Jewish millionaire who con-
tributes thousands to all man-
ners of non-Jewish institu-
tions and not a penny to needy
Jewish organizations; the


Jew who will do anything to
gain admission into a Chris-
tian Lodge or Society, but
never into a Jewish one; basi-
cally, they are all compromis-
ers, just as is the good lady of
Long Island who believes that
there is no distinction between
Salvation Army and Talmud
Torah, between Judaism and
Christianity.
Never the less, THEY ERR.
One may well be tolerant to
the belief of another and re-
spect his religious convictions
and thus follow out the age
old teachings of the Jew. But
one MAY NEVER compro-
mise between the Jewish faith
and the Christian belief, and
one cannot aid in spreading
the Gospel and at the same
time direct a Talmud Torah.
For in religion there can
never be compromise.
The aforegoing editorial
translated verbatim from the
Yiddish appeared in one of the
foremost Jewish Dailies in the
world, "The Day."
DOESN'T IT SOUND FA-
MILIAR?

WEEPING STARS

I.
At night in this old dream
garden
Fragrant with scent of rose,
Heavy with warbled story
From a mocking bird that
knows.
Here in the purpling twilight
While the moon seems just
a blur
I notice the stars are blinking
They must be weeping for
her.)

II.
For her whom I loved so mad-
ly
In the days that are dead
and gone
And the night comes back
when we parted
And I wonder how I lived
on.
The wood dove calls to her
sweetheart,
The lilies caress as they
stir,
The stars know my heart is
breaking
(They must be weeping for
her.)

TO THE TERRESTRIAL
GLOBE

By William S. Gilbert

Roll on, thou ball, roll on!
Through pathless realms of
Space
Roll on!
What though I'm in a sorry
case?
What though I cannot meet
my bills?
What though I suffer tooth-
ache's ills ?
What though I swallow count-
less pills?
Never you mind!
Roll on!


Roll on, thou ball, roll on'
Through seas of inky air
Roll on!
It's true I've got no shirts to
wear;
It's true my butcher's bill is
due;
It's true my prospects all look
blue-
But don't let that unsettle
you!
Never you mind!
Roll on! (It rolls on.)


Did you ever notice that as
soon as you let a cat out it
wants to get back, and if you
let it back in it wants to get
back out? Cats are almost
human.
-o-
Fashion magazine shows
wearing apparel of the wom-
en in 1940. It pictures a wom-
an dressed in bloomers, a neat
male shrit and necktie, socks
above the ankles and low-heel
shoes. The entire outfit ap-
pears to be both sensible and
comfortable.
-o-
Loud-mouthed bluffers of
the human race should re-
member that a jackass does
his loudest braying over noth-
ing at all.
-o-
Racehorse by the name of
Onion won by a nose in Ken-
tucky the other day.
-o-
Stupidity is often taken for
knowledge.
-o-
Some town belles are noth-
ing but dumb bells.
-o-
These days a girl is just a.
pretty as her knees.
-o-
He wrote to her: "My dar-
ling Sue:
My lone heart for you
pines;
By airplane mail I'm sending
you
Sweet one a few airlines."
-o-
"Is your wife making any
progress learning to drive
your new car?"
"Oh, yes; she is progress-
ing by leaps and bounds."
-o-
He who gpes to bed and goes
to bed sober
Falls as the leaves and dies in
October;
But he who goes to bed and
goes to bed mellow
Lives as he ought to do and
dies a good fellow.
-o-
No question about it, the
corset is here-to stay.
-0-
A blind date is all right if
he's paralyzed too.
S-o-
An old-fashioned girl
Is Mamie McCree-
She wears her skirt
Below her knee.


A modern girl
Is Susie Speech.
Wears her pajamas
On the beach.


A silly flap
With a modern touch
Is the average girl-
She don't wear much.

An old-fashioned girl
Is Agnes McCarter-
The mark on her leg
Was made by her garter.

We like to laff
At what they wear;
But if it all came off
We wouldn't care.

Their clothes are like a barbed
wire fence,
Although they may be few.
They provide complete pro-
tection,


But they don't obstruct the
view.
-Delray Beach News.
---o---
"Are you a letter man?"
"No, sir. She might want
to, but I don't letter."
-o-
The main difference be.
tween a cigarette lighter and
a city employee is that the
lighter works sometimes!
---o---
St. Peter: Who's there?
Voice Without: It is I.
Peter: Get out of here. We
don't want any more school
teachers.
--0--
"Is she a nice girl?"
"I'll say so. The other night
when she dreamed of an auto
ride she walked in her sleep."

Placard for a bridegroom:
"Under New Management."
-0-
Customs Officer: Shame on
you, smuggling in that Euro-
pean liquor. Have you no pa-
triotism? Don't you want to
see our home industries pro-
tected?
--o---
Man in Dentist's Chair:
Whew, my head aches terri-
bly.
Dentist (absently): Yes,
yes, I'l fill it in just a moment.
-0---
Some of us might find hap-
piness if we would quit strug-
gling so desperately for it.
-0--
Unquenchable o p t i mism
seems to be one of God's gifts
to fools.
--o-
Being sick is twice as de-
pressing if your ailment has
an ugly name.
--0-o--
That they may have a little
peace, even the best dogs are
compelled to snarl occasion-
ally.
----
A stylish-stout is grateful
for anything that ruins her
appetite-even bad news.
-0--
Is any feeling finer thal
that which comes from doing
a hard job particularly well?
-0-
Secretly all of us think that
our personal wages and prof-
its are a little below normal,
while prices are way above
normal.
-o-
It's funny how people can
be as peaceful as turtle-doves
one minute and fighting like
tigers the next.
-0-
Haven't you found that the
quick, glad borrowers are
slow, sad payers?
---
It's discouraging to do your
best and then find out it isn't
good enough.
--o---
"A smaller proportion of
women drivers are arrested
for violation of traffic rules


than men, probably because
the police don't pinch you for
driving from the back seat."
Awfully bad form for an of-
ficer to pinch a lady anywaY
--especially if she's good look-
ing.


HININKq JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBE TO THE JEWISH FLORIDIANT DOYOU?
.z DOfk Y 0v X\U .


Page 2


GCHAOE

CHAS ER


_ _


9IWWW9W'9











FridayJ- I July 2 1 9H T F RTAA W ANA.'3


Miss Minnie Blanck enter-
tained a party of friends last
Tuesday night at her home in
Shenandoah and bridge was
played. First prize for high
score was awarded to Miss
Rose Parker and second prize
to Miss Mildred Greenberg.
At a late hour refreshments
were served. Among those
present were: Lillian Dock,
Tillie Predinger, Irene Zeisler
of New York, Minnie Blanck,
Millicent Rubin, Ann Simon,
Mildred Greenberg, Rose
Parker, Ann Kirchik, Marjorie
Predinger, Sophie Schwartz,
Mary Bandel and Lena Solon.

Miss Tillie Predinger will
leave the early part of August
to spend her vacation at Sara-
toga Springs and other near-
by points. She will return
in the early fall.

Joe and Milt Trager accom-
panied by their parents left
for New York City to spend
their summer vacation and
expect to return in September.
4
Mr. Ben Atkins has just re-
turned from a month's stay
where he visited Toronto, Cin-
cinnati and other northern
cities.
*'
Miss Lillian Dock was hos-
tess at a farewell surprise
party in honor of Miss Jean
Mohilner and Miss Minnie
Lesnoff who left for Atlanta
to spend their summer vaca-
tion. Dancing and games were
enjoyed during the evening.
Refreshments consisting of
candy, ice cream a la mode,
and fruit punch wree served
at a late hour.
Among those present were
the guests of honor, the Miss-
es Jean Mohilner and Minnie
Lesnoff, and the Misses Tillye
Predinger, Ann Simon, Elsie
Weinberger, Ann Kirchik,
Faye Weiner, Ida Mendalbaum
Sam Uries, Sam Koffler, Sam
August, Sam Lesnoff, Myer
Ornstein, Meyer Leibovitt,
Murray Grossman, E r n i e
Weinkle, Sam Schwartz, Joe
Mendalbaum, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Kellman, and Mr. and Mrs. Ju-
lius Wilson.
*
One of the prettiest wed-
dings of the season took place
last Sunday afternoon when
Miss Rose Marks, the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Marks was married to Mr.
Louis B. Rifas, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Rifas of Chi-
cago, Ill., at the home of the
bride's parents, 329 N. E. 26th
St.
Rabbi Rachmil of Key West


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


a life-long friend of the Marks
family performed the cere-
mony.
The bride wore a'white chif-
fon gown trimmed in lace and
veil of tulle, white satin slip-
pers and carried a shower
bouquet of bride's roses and
lillies of the valley.
The home was beautifully
decorated with potted palms
and a profusion of cut flowers
intertwined with the Ameri-
can and Jewish colors.
Preceding the ceremony
Miss Eugenia Holmdale sang
"At Dawning," accompanied
at the piano by Miss Louise


RABBI
ISRAEL H. WEISFELD
Of Beth David, who is return-
ing to Miami with his bride
next week.
MacCollum and by Mr. Robert
Kistler on the violin. The
wedding march was played by
the trio while the bride
marched down the aisle on the
arms of her mother and her
uncle, Mr. Chas. Markowitz.
Among the guests present
were Mr. and Mrs. I. Marks
of West Palm Beach, Mrs.
Clara Weiss of Jacksonville,
Mr. A. Rosenthal of Key
West, J. Markowitz of Key
West, and Mrs. Jos. Pearl-
man of Key West.
An informal reception was
held immediately after the
ceremony, and the guests
were served from a sweets
table heavily laden with good-
ies.
Miss Evelyn Marks, a sister
of the bride was maid of hon-
or, and Mr. Hyland Rifas was
best man.
Immediately after the cere-
mony the couple left by auto-


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


MILK
For The Baby And The Adult
Our Own Old Fashioned
BUTTERMILK
Poultry and Day Old Eggs


mobile for Chicago, Ill., to vis-
it the parents of the groom
after which they will spend
some time visiting the nearby
lake resorts.
*4
The bi-weekly card party
given by the Beth David Sis-
terhood for the benefit of the
Talmud Torah Fund was held
last Tuesday night in the Tal-
mud Torah Auditorium. There
was quite a large gathering
present and refreshment s
were served during the eve-
nnig. Several articles re-
maining from the last Bazaar
were auctioned and yielded
some income. A chicken do-
nated by Mrs. Carl Weinkle
was raffled and won by Mis.
E. Gordon.
First prize for high score
was won by Mrs. Chas. Green-
field, 2nd prize by Mrs. Joe
Pearlman of Key West, Fla.,
3rd prize by Mrs. B. Burn-
stein, 4th prize by Mrs. A.
Daum, and 5th prize by Ern-
est Weinkle.
Mesdames Louis Weinkl~
and Carl Weinkle were the
hostesses for the evening.
The next card party will
be held on Tuesday evening
August 6th, with Mesdames
Morris Rappaport, Max Rap-
paport, and W. Mecklowitz
acting as the hostesses.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Siegel
and son Arthur, left recently
for a vacation trip, Mr. Siegel
accompanied Mrs. Siegel and
their son as far as Petersburg.
Va. From there he went on to
New York for a business trip,
and the others went to Craig
Healing Springs, Va., where
they will remain until the last
of October. Mr. Siegel will go
to the Virginia resort later
to join his family.
*
Mr. Dave Boris, one of the
genial proprietors of the Rose-
dale Delicatessen left last
Wednesday for a short auto
tour to the west coast of Flor-
ida. He was accompanied by
Harry Blumin.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bacher
prominent in local Eastern
Star circles were hosts to a
number of friends at their
home, 632 N. E. 35th St. last


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


King
Undertaking Co.

29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE
Phones 23535-31624


"PERPETUAL CARE"
WOODLAWN BURIAL PARK
When on the Tamiami Trail, we hall be pleased to have you inspect
our new Jewish section, operated according to the Jewish rituaL


week. Bridge was played and
at a late hour refreshments
were served.
Among those present were
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mank, Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Reynolds, Mr.
and Mrs. McKenzie, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Wallis, and Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Wiener.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Heiman
are receiving congratulations
from their many friends on
the arrival of a baby boy last
Tuesday at the Victoria hos-
pital. Mrs. Heiman is a for-
mer Miss Richardson of Jack-
sonville and has been quite
prominent in local Communal
circles. Both Mr. and Mrs.
Heiman are on the teaching
staff of the Beth David Sun-
day School.
Mother and baby are rest-
ing nicely.
*
A wedding of interest to
Miamians will be that of Miss
Deborah Stein of Baltimore.
Md., to Mr. Ted Gulkis of this


LEWIS BROWN
Active Communal Worker and
President of Local B'nai Brith
Lodge.
city which will be solemnized
in Baltimore on August 24th
next.
Mr. Gulkis is associated
with the Specktor Wholesale
Corporation of Miami and
West Palm Beach.
Full details of the ceremony
will appear in the Jewish Flor-
idian at an early date.

Miss Dora Rosenhouse and
Miss Louise McCallman, rep-
resenting the Town and Gown
Club, gave a radio production
of "The Lady Interviewer,"


QUALITY
BAKERY PRODUCTS
We Use Only The Finest
Butter and Eggs
WE INVITE YOUR
INSPECTION OF OUR
S MODERN PLANT
Rye, Pumpernidde, Vienna
BREAD
Birthday and Party Cakes
A Specialty

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


Flagler Dry Cleaners
Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and
Repairing
472 W. Flagr Street
"For the Patioofouroth
"For the Prervation' of s

...O C l E T ---t--- --- ------ -----


Florida Iron and
Equipment Co.
519 I. W. Third Avenue
Wholesale Dealers in Machinery and
Contractors' Equipment
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 6602

AMBULANCE SERVICE
W. H. Combs Co.,' Estab. 1896
COMBS FUPymRAL ROMa
Phone MIAMi 8495
1539 N. Z. 2nd AveueM
MIAMI BEACH FUNERAL HOME
Phone IM. B. a 4
1283 WesMatea Ave


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF AND FOR MIAMI JEWRY!


by Herbert Swears and pub-
lished by Samuel French, over
station WQAM, 5:30 P. M.
last Tuesday, being presented
by the Miami Daily News.

Miss Jan Schonfeld has
returned after attending the
summer session of the Uni-
vresity of Alabama of Tusca-
loosa. She has completed her
work for the A.B. degree and
has received her certificates
in education. Sh will spend
the remainder of the summer
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Schonfeld.

An evening of merriment
and mirth was enjoyed by a
number of the younger mar-
ried set of Miami last Tues-
day at a Beach party. Game:
were played and a wienie and
marshmallow roast was then
held.
Among those present were
Mr. and Mrs. Sol. Lutzky, Mr
and Mrs. Jack Lear, Mr. and
Mrs. Ed. Friedman, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Heiman, Mrs. Joe
Segal, Mr. Herbert Seppler,
and Mr. and Mrs. E. Wolf.
*
A rceent arrival in Miami
is Mrs. J. Richardson of Jack-
sonville, Fla., who is visiting
her daughter and son-in-law
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Heiman
for the summer.

Mrs. I. L. Mintzer returned
from an extended visit to New
York and vicinity.

Mrs. Harry Rayvis and
daughter, Sylvia, and son
David, have returned from
Pennsylvania. Mr. Rayvis was
graduated from the school of
accounting of the University
of Pennsylvania this spring,
and Mrs. Rayvis and Sylvia
were present at the exercises.
They are at their home, 402
S. W. Thirteenth Ave.

Among the patronesses of
the Benefit Bridge Party
sponsored by the Miami Music
Club at the Everglades Hotel
next Tuesday afternoon, will
be Mrs. Isaac Levin prominent
(Continued on Page 4)

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






Sa rli

PHOTOGRAPHER
221 East Flagler Street


and
STORE FIXTURES

Phone 22168
228 S. MIAMI AVENUE


Friday, July 29, 1929


Page 3


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN









Page 4


STRICTLY
158 N. E. THIRD ST.


KOSHER
PHONE 2-9563


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Brother of Noted
Writer Dies

On last Saturday Mr. Louis
Asch, 53 years old, the broth-
er of Mrs. Mendel Scheinbreg,
long time resident of Miami,
died as the result of a long
illness at his home in Brook-
lyn, N. Y.
Mr. Asch, a brother of the
noted Jewish writer and play-
wright Sholom Asch, had been
a resident of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
for many years and was orig-
nially born in Warsaw, Po-
land, where he received his
early education. He was a
building and painting contrac-
tor until he retired as a re-
sult of illness.
The funeral took place last
Sunday and interment was in
Mt. Hebron Cemetery, Flush-
ing, L. I.
Our sincerest sympathy
goes out to the family of the
deceased and particularly Mrs.
M. Scheinbreg.


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 3)
communal worker of Miami
and former president of the
local chapter of the Council
of Jewish Women.
*
Mrs. Shonfeld entertained
at a bridge party last Sunday
Prizes were awarded to Mrs.
Max Shaff and Mrs. Louis
Ruscol. Among those present
were Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rus
col, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Sho-
chet, Miss Sarah Shochet,
Mrs. Max Shaff, and others.
At a late hour refrsehments
were served.

Mr. Herbert E. Scher has
just returned from an extend-
ed trip through central and
west Florida, where he estab-
lished branches for his new
business.
*
Mrs. I. N. Miller will leave
soon to spend the month of
August in Hendersonville, N.
C. She will go to Cincinnati,
her former home, to spend
part of September.
*
Mr. Abraham Wolkowsky, a
prominent merchant of Key
West, who spent several


weeks in Miami visiting with
friends and relatives returned
to his home last week.
*
Mrs. F. Lesnoff accompa-
nied by her daughter, Minnie,
and Miss Jeannette Mohilner
left early this morning for a
motor trip to Atlanta, where
they will spend several weeks
visiting Mrs. Lesnoff's daugh-
ters, Mrs. D. Davis and Miss
Anna Lesnoff.
Mrs. Emil Buschoff of New
York and her brother, Morris
Hoffman of St. Louis, are here
for a short stay, having beei
called to Miami by the illness
of another brother, Abe Hoff-
man, who is at Riverside hos-
pital. The visitors are stop-
ping at the Columbus Hotel
during their stay.

Articles for a bazaar
planned by the Miami League
of Women Voters were com-
pleted at a sewing circle held
Friday at the home of Mrs.
Isidor Cohen with her daugh-
ter, Mrs. Sydney Weintraub
assisting in entertaining.
Talks were given and at noon
luncheon was served. Summer
flowers prevailed in the deco-
rations about the home.
Present were: Mrs. J. J.
Hennessey, Mrs. T. J. Peters.
Mrs. William Mark Brown,
Mrs. H. B. Fulz, Miss Mary
Fultz, Mrs. W. F. Ernest, Mrs.
A. Barton, Mrs. Fred W.
Busch, Miss Marie Peters and
Miss Jaquelin Duggan.
*
Miss Fannye Heiman one of
the popular members of the
younger Jewish social set of
Atlanta, Ga., is here on a
month's vacation and is visit-
ing her brother and sister-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hei-
man at their home, 1035 S. W.
12th Ave. Miss Heiman is
connected with the public
school system of Atlanta, Ga.
While here she will be the
guest of honor at a number of
social functions in her honor.
*
Mrs. H. Green entertained
a number of friends last Mon-
day evening in honor of Mrs.
M. Schostell of Savannah, Ga.
who is visiting her sister-in-
law, Mrs. M. Steinberg. Bridge
was played and first prize for
high score was awarded to
Miss Sadye Rose, and consola-
tion prize to Mrs. M. Fried-
man. A beautiful guest prize
was given to the guest of hon-


or Mrs. Schostell. At a late
hour refreshments were
served. Among those present
were: Mrs. M. Steinberg, Miss
T. T. Steinbreg, Mrs. Schos-
tell, Mrs. M. Friedman, Miss
Sadye Rose, Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Wolfe.


Bar Religion
in School Say
Education Society
Atlanta, Ga., -A
code of ethics adopted unani-
mously by the National Edu-
cation Association, meeting
here in convention, bars propa-
ganda of every description
from public schoolrooms.
"The schoolroom," says the
code, "is not the proper thea-
ter for religious, political or
personal propaganda. The
teacher should not permit his
educational work to be used
for partisan politics, personal
gain or selfish propaganda of
any kind."



,


SLook for Sign Over the Boat
H oat Leaves City Yacht
Basin
SN. E. Third St. and Bay
FARE, $3.00
The Se-Bot-M Boat will ,
Srun a fishing trip Tues-
Sdays and Thursdays,
leaving the docks at the
SCity Yacht Basin at 9:30
S a. m., returning about 5
p.m. Bait and tackle '
Swill be furnished.
Our regular Se-Bot-M $
Strip will made on Sunday $
Sat 2 p. m., as usual, at
regular fare, $2.
For particulars, phone
22073.
, 1100P. .04


S DE SOTO SIX
S (Product of Chrysler)
i SALES and SERVICE
i We have a number of Used
Cars in exceptional condition |
at very low prices.
KNIGHT MOTOR CO.
. 55 N. W. First St. Phone 5357
SPhone for Demonstration


We Specialize in Driveways

WM. DABNEY
1745 S. W. 7th Street
MIAMI FLORIDA
Curbs General Concrete Walkl



THE

FARWAY

DAIRY
SOLICITS YOUR
PATRONAGE


Phone Miami
7105


----o-- FOR PROMPT
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR SERVICE
PRIVATE PARKING FACILITIES SERVICE


OUR ADVERTISERS SAVE YOU MONEY AN


I


AT YOUR SERVICE
BEGINNING AT 12,NOON

Sunday, July 28th

For Your Own Satisfaction

VISIT THE

BISCAYNE INN
THE FINEST OF COOKING


Under the personal supervision
nO MRRS Bn WISTBcTRG


Friday, July 29 192




i BUSINESS DIRECTORY

AUTO PARTS JOSEPH M. LIPNITZ
I ATO ECKING CO., "Service That Makes Friends
MIAMI AUTO W RECKING CO., a K Th em-
MIAMI n p stand Keep Them"
-Incorporated--
Has Parts For Your Car Insurance Underwriter
(606-608 North West Fifth Street Lawyer's Bldg. Phone 2-0317 2-1522
Phone 5050 (fifty-fifty)
BiO)OM ALTO REPAIR KEY AND LOCK SERVICE
& PARTS CO. THREE E KEY SERVICE
N. W. 17th Ave. at 23rd St. Safe, Key, Gun Experts
Phone 23631 "Any Key Fitted to Any Lock, 2S"
The Largest car wreckers in Phone Miami 3-1637 for Service
Florida 15 N. W. 3rd Ave.

BAGS and METALS LAUNDRIE
AMERICAN BAG & METAL CO. NATIONAL LAUNDRIES, INC.
Phone 21147 .-
Phone 21147 Trustworthy Service"
610 North West Fifth Street 1048 N. W. 5th Ave.
EAST COAST BAG & METAL CO. Phone 8131
(Inc.)
I. L. MINTZER L NUMBER
MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS*
435-445 N. W. 8th Street J. C. DOOLITTLE
Phone 4485 Pine Lumber Cypress
Sash Doors
PEPPER METAL CORP. 423 N. W. N. River Drive
Scrap Metal and Machinery Phone 7251
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. and 14th St.
Phone 22546 MOHEL

BUILDIN( SUPPLIES RABBI B. D. MENDEL
J. SIMPSON "Competent and Trained"
Building Materials, Ask at Daum's
Roofing Paper, Asphalt 159 N. W. 5th St.
423 N. W. N. River Drive Phone 31430
Phone 7251
CLEANERS PHARMACISTS
CLEANERS
BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
STANDARD CLEANERS Chas. Ta
SK w How" Chas. Tannenbaum,
"We Know How"
At O t Pharmacist
Alterations Our Specialty (reg. pharmacist for 17 years)
(reg. pharmacist for 17 years)
Laundry Service Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. 8. W.
We Call For and Deliver
Phone 6786 332 N. E. 2nd Ave.
PIPE and STEEL
DELICATESSEN ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL CO.
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN 58 N. E. 25th St.
170 N. W. 5th St. Aat F. E. C. R. R. Phone 21420
We Supply Your Every Want
SA. & B. PIPE AND METAL CO.
ELECTRICIANS Phone 31355
WAGNER ELECTRIC CO. 53 North East 25th Street .
General Electrical Contractors
Phones 8503 22168 PRINTERS
224 South Miami Avenue------
MIAMI PRINTING CO.
FISH & SEA FOODS "Printing That Pays"
STANDARD FISH CO. Phone 23261
629 W. Flagler St. 107 South Miami Avenue
Phone 2-3362
ROOFING
EAST COAST FISH CO.
"The Best in Fish and Sea Food" RELIABLE SHEET METAL &
Curb Market S. W. 2nd Ave. ROOFING WORKS
Phone 22736 Phone 4782
728 South West Eighth Street


FOUNTAINS
SPIRITUALISTS
Cold Drinks .
Candies and Lunches EMMA J. McCOMAS
at Spiritual Counselor
THE SCHRADERS 245 N. W. Third St.
Corner 1st St. N. W. and 3rd Ave.
TIRES
FURNITURE MOHAWK TIRES
FURNITURE EXCHANGE JOHNSON TIRE COMPANY
INC. 1361 N. E. Ist Ave..
321 N. Miami Ave. Phones: 4114-4115
Furniture At a Bargain TRUCKS AND MESSENGER
SSERVICE
INSURANCE SERVICE
TRUCKS RENTED
Life- Fire Casualty Bonds for
RAUZIN INSURANCE Hay Rides and Beach Parti
AGENCY, Inc. DIME R SENG a I
Phones 22565 32452 DIME MESSENGER SERVE
137 N. E. First St. 335 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Miami, Fla. PHONE 2-4747

D GIVE YOU SERVICE!
-- ._ !