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The Jewish Floridian ( September 13, 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:
September 13, 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:
AA00010090:00031

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:
September 13, 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:
AA00010090:00031

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












. /i1 mSl F1"r 7 17


MIAMI, FLORIDA, SEPTEMBER 13, 1929


Price 5 Cents


NOTED JEWISH LEADER DIES


Louis Marshall
Dies in Zurich

ZURICH, Switzerland, Sept.
11.-The correspondent of
the Jewish telegraphic agency
here reported today that
Louis Marshall, prominent
Jewish philanthropist of New
York city, died at 3 p. m. (9
a. m., E. S. T.) of an effec-
tion of the pancreas. Mr. Mar-
shall had been ill for several
weeks and a blood transfu-
sion was given him several
days ago He was stricken here
while on a vacation in Europe.
He was 73 years old.
Mr. Marshall was exceed-
ingly active in the American
Jewish Committee, and recent-
ly achieved what is perhaps
destined to be the crowning
accomplishment of his entire
life, i.e. The establishment of
the Jewish agency.

NEW YORK, Sept 11.-Re-
latives here were notified of
the death of Louis Marshall,
New York attorney, in Zurich.
Switzerland, at 3 a. m.
Louis Marshall attained an
eminent place among the out-
standing lawyers of the Unit-
ed States as an authority in
constitutional and corporation
law.
Notwithstanding his exten-
sive law practice he gave free-
ly of his time and services
in civic and communal move-
ments and was honored on
several occasions for his lead-
ership of Jewish causes in
America.
He was born at Syracuse,
N. Y., Dec. 14, 1856. He re-
ceived his public school and
high school education in Syra-
cuse and pursued his legal
studies at the law school of
Columbia university. He be-
gan practice at Syracuse, but
later removed to New York
and became a member of the
firm of Guggenheimer, Un-
termyer and Marshall.
It was as a member of that'
firmn that Mr. Marshall at-
tracted attention and won
fame by his arguments in
many important cases in the
highest courts. He was one
of the counsel in the U. S. su-
preme court for Leo M. Frank
who was convicted of the
murder of Mary Phagan in
Georgia, a case that attracted
wide attentionat the time. He
also was counsel for William
Sulzer in the letter's impeach-
ment trial as governor of new
York.
the Nerer

TWAp.; ~ i 4.w8


Benefit Rummage Woodlawn Ceme-
Sale is Success tery Lot Holders
k TT 'm t N


The Rummage Sale for the
benefit of the Talmud Torah
which is being conducted by
the recently organized Ladies
Auxiliary of Beth David Tal-
mud Torah has been meeting
with continued success.
Though they were forced to
move from the location ad-
joining the Capitol Theatre,
and were closed for several
days quite a tidy sum has
been realized. The sale is be-
ing conducted at 239 N. Miami
ave., next door to the corner
of Third street. In addition to
those mentioned in the last
week's issue of the Jewish
Floridian, Mesdames B. Burn-
stein, S. J. Spector, and B.
Kandel have been actively as-
sisting in the sale.


Ladies Auxiliary
To Have Meeting

All members are urged to
attend a meeting of the Ladies
Auxiliary of Beth David Tal-
mud Torah this coming Moln-
day evening, September 16th.,
at which matters of great im-
portarlg will be discussed.
The nWeting will be held in
the Talmud Torah Auditor-
ium. Those desiring to pro-
pose members are asked to
give the names of the pros-
pective members to the Pres-
ident, Mrs. I. Buckstein, so
that the members of the
Membership committee may
be able to act upon them- in
advance of the meeting. At
this meeting the Constitution
and By-Laws will be adopted.

Home is Robbed,
Valuables Taken

The home of Mrs. B. Kan-
del, prominent in the Ladies
Auxiliary of Beth David Tal-
mud Torah, at 2295 S. W. 9th
street, was broken into last
Sunday and $95.00 in cash,
two valuable diamond rings,
and a diamond bar pin were
taken. The loss was reported
to the police immediately up-
on the return of the Kandel
family to the home, but no
clue to the thieves has as yet
been found.
active in procuring enactment
of laws regulating private
and foreign bankers and oth-
er reform legislation.
He was president of the
American Jewish relief com-
miuion, which with other or-
Biaf"mtionsacollected oSe0O,-
w' ftor the reiuaf of. Jewish
wp SSttpkHe. aleo served
461 ieonof We
'Sa&SSE~ebdmtis ted


to nave Meeting

On next Tuesday evening
September 17th, at 7:30 p.
m. a meeting of all the lot
holders in Woodlawn Ceme-
tery will be held on the sixth
floor of the County Court
House. Matters of grave im-
portance to the lot holders
will be discussed and it is be-
lieved that a Lot Holders Pro-
tective Association will be
formed. The meeting will be
of interest to the Jewish peo-
ple because of the fact that
the cemetery of the Chesed
Shel Emes, and that of Tem-
ple Israel are located on a
portion of the Woodlawn
Cemetery.

Lost Papers Are
Returned to Owner

While in the party accom-
panying Rabbi and Mrs. Is-
rael H. Weisfeld to the recep-
tion given in their honor on
August 18th, last, in West
Palm Beach, Mr. J. L. Shochet
lost a purse containing some
money and some valuable
papers. No trace of the pock-
et book could be found and
all ideas of recovering it were
forgotten. You can imagine
the surprise when last Thurs-
day Mr. Shochet, through the
medium of the Bank of Bay
Biscayne was advised that a
Mrs. Vorenberg formerly fo
West Palm Beach and now of
Jacksonville had found the
purse an.i papers and had left
them with her employers, the
well known West Palm Beach
insurance and bond brokers,
King and Brewer in the Citi-
zens Bank Bldg. Mess. King
and Brewer had tried to lo-
cate the owner of the purse
but had been unable to be-
cause of a change of address
from. that appearing in one of
the papers and in a last at-
tempt to find the owner had
written to the Bank of Bay
Biscayne.

Aviation Meeting
Is Set Here Oct. 12

First official Florida state
conference on aviation has
been set for October 12, in
Miami, according to word re-
ceived Thursday by A. H.
Heermance, municipal super-
visor of aviation.
Lieut. E. C. Nilson of Or-
lando is chairman of the com-
mittee on arrangements and
the program for the onhfer-
ence has not been completed,
Mr. Heermanmce saiA,




asd 3'.s


Bnai Brith Lodge West Palm Beach
Is Again Active Protests Palestine
A b O-n t1 I .o dr'


The local Bnai Brith Lodge
which had been inactive for
some time past has again re-
sumed its activities and is
showing the result of the in-
tensive campaign which has
been inaugurated by the of-
ficers for an increased mem-
bership.
Jack Bernstein, formerly of
Washington, D. C., and of the
best known Bnai Brith work-
ers has been appointed Dis-
trict Deputy for Miami by the
President of the Fifth Dis-
trict. A committee headed by
Mr. Herbert U. Feibelman is
arranging for a very elabor-
ate Bnai Brith Day to be held
during the month of October
at which time the workngs of
Bnai Brith and its many ac-
tivities will be explained.
The officers and some of
the active members have been
meeting at luncheons the past
two weeks and during these
luncheons the president of
the Local Lodge has succeed-
ed in raising the sum of three
hundred dollars for the Pal-
estine Relief Fund and the
money has been forwarded to
Mr. David Brown, the Chair-
man of the National Palestine
Emergency Fund.
A general meeting at which
a number of new members
are being initiated is being
held at the Talmud Torah
Auditorium as this paper is
going to press.
The meetings for the month
of September will be held in
the Talmud Torah Auditorium
while the October meetings
will be held at Kaplan Hall in
Temple Israel.
All members and friends
are urged to attend the meet-
ings.

Mens Club Will
Hold Meeting

At a meeting of the Borrd
of Directors of the Mens Club
of Miami held last Monday
the Board unanimously ap-
propriated funds to furnish
one of the school rooms of the
Talmud Torah on Northwest
Third ave., with chair desks,
pictures and other necessary
school equipment. The room
thus furnished will bear a tab-
let denoting that the room
was furnished by the Club.
The next general meetnig of
the Club will be held on Wed-.
nesday, September 18th, at
the Biscayne Masonic Hall,
corner of N. W. 15th Ave.
and 1st Street.
and will be featured by a num-
bar of' interesting event,
hi f f which wtill be a debate
*irflsllct~ of thiea
lu 3iR& dsfei


AIIUJ JULI43,D

Jews who suffered from re-
cent attacks by Arabs in the
Holy Land were remembered
in prayer and by expressions
of sympathy and indignation
at a protest meeting of West
Palm Beach Jews held last
night at the Community
House.
Prominent members of the
Christian faith joined the
local Jewish leaders. Mayor
Vincent Oaksmith, speaking
on behalf of the city, offered
his sympathy as did Dr. C. K.
Vliet, ;pastor of the First
Methodist church. Speaking in
similar vein were Charles W.
Warwick, president of the
Greater Palm Beach Chamber
of Commerce and City Attor-
ney J. Mark Wilcox.
Samuel Schutzer, president
of Congregation Beth El ad-
dressed the audience on the
situation in Palestine, Joe Les-
ser, local attorney, also spoke.
A fund to be used for re-
lief of suffering Jews in the
attacked regions of Palestine
was started. Contributions
are being sent to Mr. Schut-
zer, at 737 Talladega street,
who is chairman and treasur-
er of the local relief commit-
tee. He will be aided by two
canvassing committee who
will collect funds during the
next three days. On one corn-
mittee are Mrs. A. Hirshkorn.
and Mrs. M. Schrebnick and
on the other A. Hirshkorn
and J. Glasser.
Contributions will be for-
warded to the central collect-
ing body at New York in the
name of the Jews of West
Palm Beach, and not as re-
presenting any one congrega-
tion, it was pointed out.
Durnig the course of the
Protest meeting a prayer for
the dead, El Moleh Rachem
(God Full of Compassion) was
recited.
Resolutions were adopted
by Congregation Beth El de-
ploring the recent events in
Palestine.

Workmens Circle
School Begins
Coincident withthe arrival
in Miami of Mr. Jacob Gro-
man, well known pedagogue
in Workmen's Circle Schules
throughout the country, the
school board of the Arbeiter
Ring announces that registra-
tion for the children desir.ing
to attend the school will befi "'
on Sunday Morning, SepIW i
ber 15th, at its school ree-.
701 N. F avfa L *a
i. 'clock. ;
be in. ar ge lim i,

! <" i


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T TT -T "XTTTT ---- -- -


VOL. II.-NO. XXXXVIII.


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i'(t~~-etegation*: in
ifttg thepea~ce con-
' .; % *" .
* : .. .









Friday, September 13,


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


THE JEWISH

FLORIDIAN
A weekly newspaper published at
Miami, Florida
by
The Jewish Floridian Publishing
Company
302 S. W. FOURTH AVENUE
Phone 8745


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

"A Thought"

In view of the sudden and
untimely death of Louis Mar-
shall, whose loss the entire
Jewry of the World mourns, it
appears to us that it would be
well to re-print some salient
points made by the late Mr.
Marshall in his famous replies
to Rev. A. W. Anthony in his
expose of the methods at-
tempted to be used by Rev.
Anthony and his associates in
theso-called "Good Will"
Movement.
Mr. Louis Marshall to Rev.
Anthony:
It s clear that your inter-
est in goodwill bewteen Jews
and Christians is largely bas-
ed on a desire to bring about
the conversion of Jews to
Christianity ....
The seriousness of the prob-
lem increases when one con-
siders that the end which you
are seeking to gain proceeds
on the conception that the
Jews are mentally, morally
and spiritually inferior to the
Christians. For, if they are
not, why attempt to convert
them? . .
What we cannot understand
is why you who preach good-
will, who give us the credit
of possessing at least a modi-
cum of decency and morality,
should be so greatly concern-
ed for our immortal souls, for
our religious rightness.
Consider Russia, where
the Procurator of the Holy
Synod went so far as to say
regarding the six million Jews
who lived within the empire
that the way to deal with
them was to kill one-third, to
convert one-third to Chris-
tianity and to exile the re-
maining third. Consider con-
ditions in other East Euro-
pean lands at the present
hour. Consider the machina-
tions of the anti-Semites, even
in the most Christian of coun-
tries, and then tell me wheth-
er you would not rather stand
in the shoes of the. condemned
and persecuted Jew than in
those of the Christians who
committed these monumental
wrongs and whose religion as
practised has been so foreign

S which we Jews have been
trained.
Before you begin to convert
us, it might be in order first
to convert the Christians to
the recognition of those ele-
ments of Christianity which
have been derived from Juda-
ism ... .
You say that religion is a
purely personal matter. Then
why intrude upon the privacy
of the spiritual life of others
who desire to maintain intact
what has been imparted to
tha by their forebears ? .
Q Of a" things, let us avoid


A smile, a tear, a little care,
A heartache now and then.
A little sunshine here and
there
All come in life of men.

If every day held naught but
joy
Or either naught but
sorrow,
Then life would be a fickle toy
With no care for tomorrow.
*
Truth never gets the wide
circulation that a lie does.
*
One indifferent woman can
make two masculine cynics.
*
Airplane honeymoons will
never prove popular with the
girls, for there are no nice,
long tunnels to pass through.
*
Liza: Is yo' sho' yo' wants
to marry me, big boy?
Rastus: Absolutely. Ah's
even made arrangements to
quit mah job.
*
A shovel operator had been
in the city only a few hours
when a special delivery letter
arrived from his wife. Among
other admonitions was the
following: "-and do remem-
ber, Hiram, that you are a
married man."
The wire which he sent in
return read, "Your letter
reached me too late.'"
*
An excited man ran out of
a bank. "Bandits! A hold-up!
Police!" he shouted, but not a
single policeman was in sight.
A pedestrian ran north to
find a policeman. A messen-
ger boy on a bicycle dashed
south to find a policeman. A
driver of a delivery truck sped
east to find a policeman. A
lady in a Buick went west to
find a policeman. A machine
operator drove up in a new
Ford and muttered: "Fools!
I'll get a half dozen police-
men!" and he parked his car
beside a hydrant. As if by
magic six policemen appear-
ed. While he explained, the
bandits got away.
*
"How is your daughter get-
ting along at college?"
"Very nicely she writes
that she has taken up the
study of husbandry."
"Oh, is that so? Then when
she graduates she ought to
have no troubles in getting
married."
*
Laundress "I couldn't
come yesterday, Miss John-
son, I had such a pain."
Mistress "What was it,
Melissa, dyspepsia?"
Laundress "Well, ma'am,
it was something I eat; the
doctor called it acute indiscre-
tion."


a Battle of the Faiths if we
expect to maintain peace in
the land.
There is too much talk and
too little thought, too much
dogma and too little under-
standing. We are too greatly
concerned with what we fancy
to be the shortcomings of our
brother and too little with our
own. There is a eoatimous
recurrence of the mode and


The editor of a newspaper
wheeled his chair around and
pressed a button on his desk.
The office boy entered.
"Here," said the editor,
"are a number of directions
from outsiders telling us how
to run our paper. See that
every one is carried out."
And the office boy, gather-
ing them all in a large waste-
basket, did so.

If you write the girl of
your dreams a letter, it's too
long. If you send her a postal
card, it's too short and too
conspicuous. If your letter is
sentimental, you're too bold;
if it isn't, she gets angry and
ditches you. If you call her
up too often, you're a pest:
if you don't call her often
enough, the affair is over. If
you talk too long, she is bor-
ed; if you don't talk long
enough, she is offended. If
you send her flowers every
day, you're a spendthrift; if
you don't send her enough
flowers, you're a cheapskate.
If you try to kiss her, you're
insulting. If you try to be nice
to her, she thinks you're too
suave; if you don't, she thinks
you're too crude. If you act
naturally, she doesn't like it;
if you don't, then you're af-
fected. God help the stronger
sex in an affair like this!
*
Loving couple-
Him and her-
See 'em spoon,
But never stir.
*
Officer: "Your Honor, this
man is charged with stealing
snuff."
Judge: "Discharged! Snuff
is made to be pinched!"
*
Mother (to badly bruised
son): "Didn't I tell you to
count a hundred before you
started fighting?"
Son: "Yes, but Jack's
fifty. That's how he got the
best of me."
*
A negro called at the hos-
pital and said: "I called to see
how mah fren' Joe Brown
was getting' along."
The nurse said: "Why, he's
getting along fine; he's con-
valescing now."
"Well," said the darkey,
"I'll just sit down and wait
till he's through."
*
Hubby: "I can't raise $100
-that's all there is to it. I
received a notice this morning
from my bank about being
overdrawn."
W fey: "Well' can't you try
some other bank? They can't
all be overdrawn."
*
A pretzel is nothing but a
soda cracker with the inflam-
matory rheumatism.


the beam. Let the Jews be-
come better Jews and the
Christians better Christians,
and this will be a happier
world ....
If you have your way good-
will toward the Jews would be
a mere catch-word, a beauti-
ful figure of speech for
there would be no Jews left.
They would be swallowed up
by your religion.


Y
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Friday, September 13, 1929


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


SOCIETY


Miss Ann Kirchik and Miss
Mary Barber of this city who
have been visiting Miss Kir-
chik's parents in Key West,
for the past two weeks are
l,eing entertained extensively
during their stay there. They
are expected to return to Mi-
ami the latter part of next
week.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schneid-
man entertained last Monday
night with the members of
the Monday Night Club, as
their guests at the Wonder-
view Apts. Prizes for high
score were awarded to Mrs.
Meyer Friedman and Mrs.
Louis Lebowitz. During the
evening a sweet course was
served.
Among those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Fried-
man, Mr. and Mrs. David Bo-
gen, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Leib-
owitz and Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Schneidman.
Mrs. David Bogen will be
the hostess of the club next


*
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Ratford
were the hosts for a number
of friends at a bridge and
luncheon, last Tuesday even-
ing, at the Granada Apart-
ments. Orange and orchid
sweet peas used in the decora-,
tive scheme lent an air of ele'
gance and lavishly completed
the oriental courses served
the guests. Prizes for high
score were awarded to Mrs.
S. Runbinstein and Mr. Max
Pepper. Consolation prizes
were awarded to Mrs. Jack
August and Mr. Louis Leibo-
witz. Mrs. Morris Pepper as-
sisted the hostess in enter-
taning. Among those present
were: Miss Sadie Silverstein,
Mr. Max Pepper, Mr. dnd Mrs.
M. Pepper, Mr. andMrs. Jack
August, Mr. and Mrs. L.
Leibowitz, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Rubinstein, Mr. and Mrs. J.
ilverstein, Mr. and Mrs. L.
artz and Mr. and Mrs. S.
atford.

Mr. David Gottfried return-
ed to Miami this week after
several months stay in Chi-
cago and nearby cities. He is
expected to reopen his store
in Miami Beach shortly.

Rev. S. Goodman of Miami
Beach returned to the City
wednesday, after having
pent the entire summer in
the north. He is to be the
"shoched" for Phil Romer's
tore in Miami Beach.
D *
Dr. Samuel Snowe, promi-


ENGAGEMENT IS ANNOUNCED


Miss Marcelle.Maurece Seiden, whose engagement to Mr. Aaron
M. Kanner of this City was announced this week.


. nent dentist of this city ,eft
for his vacation by auto, last
Tuesday for a brief vacation
to New York City and Monti-
cello. He expects to return to
Miami with his family who
have been in New York state
during the summer, about the
first of October.
*
The Ruth Bryan Owen Ora-
torical Club will meet on Fri-
day, September 13th, at the
home of Mrs. Jules Perlman
at which time a pseudo politi-
cal campaign will be held. The
office sought will be that of a
----+

DE SOTO SIX
(Product of Chrysler)
SALES and SERVICE
We have a number of. Used
Cars in exceptional condition
at very low prices.


president of a Parents Teach-
ers Association President. The
leaders of the two factions
represented are Mrs. Doroth.y
Mitchell and Mrs. A. L. Kan-
ter who will deliver speeches
on behalf of their candidate,
and Mrs. Meyer Friedman and
Miss Helen Farkas who will
espouse the cause of the other
candidate and campaign for
their champion.
Plans are now being devel-
oped for a large banquet which
will be held in the near future.

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

King
< ~


KNIGHT MOTOR CO. Undertalang to
55 N. W. First St. Phone 5357 29 N. W. THIRD AVEN
Phone for Demonstration Phones 2353-31624


R "pBR UAL CARE"

', .0L-. A .J ,PARK' '

,~p~r


The Ladies Auxiliary of
Congregation Beth Jacob of
M ami Beach were entertain-
ed at a large bridge party held
-o tK benefit of a poor fam.
nd the Organization, last
lMondva at the home of Mrs.
i. L. Mintzer, 327 Washington
I nue, Miami Beach, who
was the hostess.
F rst prize for high score
was awarded to Miss Ethel
Plntzer, 2nd prize to Mrs. M.
r). Kirsch, and 3rd prize to
M'Is. S. J. Spector. Refresh-
ments were served and an en-
ovable time was had by all.
Amonr those present were:
M s. M. D. Kirsch, Mrs. I. L.
M ntzer, Mrs. Dublre, Mrs. M.
B. Frsnk, Mrs. Chas. Gold-
. Bi, Mrs. M. Hoffman. Mrs.
J. B. Berner, Mrs. J. Cohen,
M s M. Cohen, Mrs. Singer,
Mrs. Miller, Mrs. S J. Spec-
tor, Mrs M. Albert, Mrs. L.
S'lverman, Mrs. Shapiro, Mrs.
A. Pepper, Mrs. Schwartz,
Mrs. P. M. Rosengarten, Mrs.
J. Reisman, Mrs. B. Kohl, Mrs.
P. Sheinberg and others.
*
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Mintzer
w:re the hosts last Sunday
At dinner in honor of Rabbi
-n Mrs. Israel H. Weisfeld,
a their home, 327 Washing-
ton avenue, Miami Beach.
Among those present in addi-
t on the hosts and guests of
honor were: Dr. and Mrs. M.
D. Kirsch, Ralph Kirsch, Mr.
Mintzer of New York City,
Mr. an i Mrs. J. Louis Shochet
and Miss Sarah Shochet. The
hosts presented their guests
of ho-or with a beautiful tok-
_n gold as a mark of their
seeme.
*
Miss Ruth Falkenstein was
hostess at a Pajama Bridge
at her home last Monday
night in honor of her house

We Specialize in Driveway.

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


THE

FARWAY

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SOLICITS YOUR
PATRONAGE


Phone Miami
7105
FOR PROMPT
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Page 3


Miami Showase and
Fixture Cgnpany
GesaW 0 P.. 4mr-


Florida Iron and
Equipment Co.
319 N. W. Th"d Awmu
Wholkukl Duiler hina Mchny ad
MUM.,,3


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W -.UIINI)I)(,I)(~H) -~H,~()~H) -' UI)~('~o~O )~(~~Hg


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guest Miss Ethel Wax, of W.
Palm Beach.
The pajamas lent a gay
and colorful note to the porch
decorated with jasmine. Miss
Esther Greenberg was award-
ed first prize for high score.
Miss Ann Weiss, 2nd prize,
and consolation prize was won
by Miss Pauline Schonfield.
M;ss Wax was presented with
a beautiful hand painted pic-
ture as a guest prize.
At a late hour a salad
course was served.
Among those present were
M sses: Fay Werner, Ann
Wiess, Elsie Weinberger, Lil-
1 an Dock, Esther Greenberg,
Esther Stein, Pauline Schon-
field, Ethel Wax, Dale Tol-
mas, and Mesdames Walter
Falkenstein, Joseph Muller
and Hugo lalkenstein.
*
Mr. M. L. Shapiro of the
Coastal Metal Co., returned
this week to Miami from an
extended business and pleas-
ure trip to Baltimore, Phila-
delphia and New York.
*
Mrs. William Gerson and
her two children returned to
Miami this week after having
spent the entire summer visit-
;ng her mother at Atlantic
City and nearby resorts.

The Woman's Club of the
Workmen's Circle will be the
hosts of a reception planned
in honor of the recently ar-
rived teacher of the Arbeiter
Rng Schule, Mrs. Jacob Gro-
man of New York City, and
Miss Rose Mary Gerson, the
instructor in Music at the
(Continued on Page 4)

REV. B. M. HERMAN
Experienced and Able Mohel
327 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach
Phones Miami 22708
Miami Beach 53816



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

MILK
For The Baby And The Adult
Our Own Old Fashioned
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PHOTOGRAPHER
221 East Flagler Street
***********


*.













THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Friday, September 13a


To My Way of Thi nkiing
BY
Rabbi ISRAEL H. WEISFELD
, //


THAT HALF CENT


Of the innumerable letters
that daily flood the offices of
the peoples' servants at Wash-
ton, the following letter by 2
Jewish boys is probably the
sincerest and naivest ever re-
ceived.
Washington, Sept. 7.
Two Brooklyn boys want a
half penny coin to save their
pennies. They have written
the house of representatives
a letter to that effect.
It read:
"Dear Gentlemen of the
House:
"I would like to know if you
cou'd pass a bill providing for
half pennys. The reason is
that around our way they sell
cakes 2 for five cents (5c),
one costs three cents. So if
we could have half pennys we
would only have to pay 2 and
one-half cents.
"Thanking you in advance
answer please.
MORRISS RAPPAPORT,
1752 Sterling Place."
"MILTON WINSTON,
1721 Sterling Place."

SOn second thought the re-
4jkuest is not so childish, and, if
ever acted upon would mean
considerable saving to the
consumer and a tremendous
loss to the merchant. Think
of the millions of single pack-
ages of cigarettes, to mention
only one commodity, sold at
an advertised 12 .2c or 171/2c,
but actual 13c and 17c.
The gain of the accumulat-
ed half pennys would probab-
ly suffice to organize and
maintain a network of schools
throughout the state of Flor-
ida, with a surplus great
enough to pay even the
teachers a Iving salary .. ..
r* Russia, prior to the World
War coined the kopek and its
half-the groschen. England
still circulates the pence and
ha' pence.

THE MODERN AKIBA

When the corpses in Pal-
estine will have been buried
and duly mourned, when the
ioar of the musket will be
heard no longer when the
mists of betrayal, suspicion,
envy, hatred and bitterness,
resentment will have vanish-
ed like dew in the morning
sunlight-there will emerge
from the ranks of the Pales-
tinian Jewry a man great in
learning, towering in wisdom,
revered for his devout piety,
unparalleled for the insatiable
love for his country and peo-
ple that brightly burns within
him-Chief Rabbi Abraham
isaac Hakohen (the priest)
Kook!
Like Mattathias of old, this
grand orthodox leader rallied
around himself the young ar-
dent Jews. Like Rabbi Akiba,
he, too urged the modern Bar
Kochbas' to manfully defend
themselves against their vile
attackers, encouraged and in-
red by hi ze and a dor,
eyoth of Palestine vigmr .
3Usly and valiantly repelBed
Btazrauder's, amult, MFti


constantly before their eyes,
the sound of his eloquent ap-
peal re-echoing in their ears
-they brooked not surrender,
defeat.

The fiery revolutionary of
the new Yishub (settlement)!
Well do I remember the hour
I spent with this sais,ly man
at Far Rockaway, during his
visit to America, about five
years ago.
Who would dream that this
cordial, soft spoken man of
learning possessed such vigor,
such fire, such passion! like a
Rembrandt come to life, he
appeared to me, as we sat and
chatted. Verily a partriarch
in appearance, benign, with a
lurking twinkle in his shrewd
eyes-one has only seen half
of this great man until he be-
gins speaking of his one great
love-the Holy Land.
His face becomes doubly ra-
diant-new life seems to in-
fuse his spare frame, he seems
to rise above his surround-
ings, a happy, far-off look
comes to his eyes. He is all
aglow.
Like Rabbi Akiba, Rabbi
Kook excels in Haggadah. He
is at his best when discussing
Jewish lore and legend. In his
mind, every inch of ground
in Eretz Yisroel is inseparably
linked with some significant
event in Jewish history. One
without the other is unthink-
able, impossible.
It is this beautiful, trans-
cendental love for his country
that heightens the appeal of
his magnetic personality to
all Jews. Young and old, de-
voutly religious or flagrantly
impious the appeal of this
man is universal and finds
warm response in the hearts
of all.
We pay homage to you,
modern Akibah-grand lover
of Zion.

NOTHING NEW

There is nothing new under
the sun. The foregoing is not
an original thought, but a
quotation from Solomon or
Ecclesiastes.
A recent newspaper des-
patch states that at a medi-
cal convention, a leading doc-
tor declared that by injecting
a certain fluid into the male,
the latter would possess the
feminine organs necessary to
feed a child.
Upon reading the above
news item, incident related in
the Talmud came to my mind.
A man whose wife had died
during the throes of child
birth, appeared before the
sages, lamenting his bitter
fate. How would he take care


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 3)
school on Sunday evening,
September 15th, at the Work-
men's Circle Hall, 701 N. W.
Ffith ave. A very interesting
program has leen arranged
ani refreshments will be ser-
ved. All members and their
friends are cordially invited
to attend and are promised
a very enjoyable evening.
*1
The second of a series of
caid parties sponsored by the
recently organized Ladies
Auxiliary of Beth David Tal-
mud Torah was held last Wed-
nesday night, at the Talmud
Torah Auditorium and was
well attended. Prizes for high
scores were awarded to each
individual table. Mesdames
Nathan Adeleman, B. Kandel
and Chas. Tannenbaum were
the hostesses for the evening.
A cake donated by the Bake
Rite Breadery was raffled and
won by Mrs. Dave Kahn. Dur-
ing the evening an ice course
was served. Quite a sizable
sum was realized as the re-
sult of the evening's work.

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Green-
berg accompanied by their
daughters Barbara and Mil-
dred returned to the City late
Wednesday afternoon after

of his infant? Who would
nurse it? He was too poor to
engage a woman to nurse it.
What was he to do?
The sages, moved by the
pitiful tale, prayed, and he
found salvation. According to
one version, fortune smiled
upon him and he engaged a
professional nurse. A second
version has it that he acquir-
ed breasts and was able to
nurse the baby himself, Now,
I'm not contending that the
occurence in the Talmud is
identical with the thought in
the mind of the doctor who
made the prediction. I'm
merely pointing out the un-
usually strong similarity be-
tween the two. How true are
the words of the wisest of all
men. "And what is to be, has
long since been."


Which recalls the story of
the Jew and the Irishman who
were vociferously lauding the
accomplishments of their
respective illustrious ances-
tors. Said the son of Erin:
Why, in the ruins of Dublin
they found wires, clearly in-
dicating the widespread use
of electricity, telegrams, etc.
a few centuries ago, long be-
fore the others knew of it.
The Jew smiled disdainfully
and finally replied, "Primitive
indeed. In all Palestine ex-
cavations they found not one
wire-proof positive that my
ancestors considered wireless
commonplace.


BUY AND BUILD ON THE BEACH
LISINGS IN ALLOCATIONS
PRICES LOW

J .G. SCIHElIfD Inc.
.RealtermW d Builders
ki Av Wip. Penn Hotel Building


having spent about five weeks
touring to Boston and return
auto. While in Boston they
visited relatives there and in
nearby Cities, the Green-
bergs having resided in Mal-
den, Mass., and Boston for a
number of years prior to mak-
ing their home in Miami.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Wroobel will the hosts of the
Beth David worshippers im-
mediately after the services
this coming Saturday in honor
of the Bar Mitzva of their son
Morris. All friends are invited
to attend the services Satur-
day morning and the recep-
tion in the vestry rooms.
*
Mrs. Harry Seitlin will be
the hostess of the Bar Mitzva
Boys Breakfast Club this
coming Sunday morning at
Beth David.
*
Mrs. Samuel Aronowitz left
for a brief visit to New Yorkl
City and is expected to return
to Miami shortly.
*
Mr. Harry Schulman of this
City will leave this comnig
Tuesday with the Drum and
Bugle Corps of the American
Legion on their tour which
will take them through a
large number of northern Cit-
ies and bring them to Miami
on October 4th. Mr. Schulman
is one of the crack buglers of
the corps and in addition will
p'av the banjo the with broad-
casting ensemble of the corps.
While en route they will re-
cord a talkie film which they
will bring back with them.
*
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Farr,
accompanied by their daught-
ers Irene and Sylvia returned
to the City from anextended
auto tour of the north during
which they visited their for-
mer home in McKeesport.
*


Mr. and Mrs. Ted Gulki
turned to Miami this W
from their honeymoon t1
spent visiting various seas
resorts.
*
Mr. Sol Berke returned
Miami this week after a brie
visit to New York City.

Mrs. Emanual Dietz a
daughters, Louise and
trude, returned this
from a month spent at Hen,
deisonville, N. C. ,

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bee
er of Ocean drive, Miam
Beach, have as their gu
Mr. Becker's brother, Thomasu
Becker, of Dayton, Ohio. M)k
Becker is on his way to TutSi
caloosa, Ala., where he wilt
enter the University of Alaii
bama.
*
Harry M. Kaplan, son o
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kapla,
will leave the latter pairt':of
the week for Gainesville
where he will enter his senior'
year at the school of lawet.
the University of.Florida.. :i

H. H. Miller of Fort Worti
Texas, arrived on the S&, Ai
gonquin Tuesday to spend)
short time in Miami. Mi
,i
Mrs. M. Schonfeld retunm-
ed Thursday from several
weeks spent at Vero Beach;
*
Mrs. Hafinah Ce:ter of S'-i
vannah is the guest of Mit,
A. L. Kanter for.a few daysiT
Continued on Page 5 ;


Dr. Samuel Snowe


DENTIST


I |!


210 EAST FLAGLER S
Begs to advise his patients that
he will resume his dental pri'
tice upon his return to the %ity.
from his vacation on October


Mr. John Wolf, prominent
communal worker of this
City, left last Saturday night
for a two weeks business and
pleasure trip during which he
will visit Bosotn, New York
and Washington.

i t Look for Sign Or the
"Tasty and Wholesome" Boat Leaves City Yach
( Is The Food At The BIn
Is The Food At The N. E. Third St. and Bay
Biscayne Inn I FARE $2.00
tI l *The Se-Bot-M Boat wil
Strictly Kosher run a fishing trip :Tuesi
Take Advantage of Our days and ThursadM y
Exceptional Cooking leaving the docks at th _p City Yacht Basin at 9:80
Lunches Daily 11:30 a. m. to a. m., returning about
3 p. m. ONLY 75 p. m. Bait and tackle!
Dinner Daily 6 towill be furnished.L
Dinner Dily 6 to 9 p.m. Our regular SB-
ONLY $1.00 trip will made on unday
-; at 2 p. m., as sal, a
MRS. B. WEISBURG, Mgr. regular fare, $2.
For particular, p.
Private Parking Facilities 22073.


CONGRATULATIONS WESTPAM
HAPPY TO WELCOME YO.W
Visit Our Beautiful Store At ,-:i ii
410 CLEMATIS ST
"In The Heart of Town" f
PUMPERNICKEL, RY- VHNN A
PASTRY, CAK&ES PIU-
AS ONLY "TOM SMIW )
(OM RL.Y WIrT"M- wrraWas&Xi


Page 4


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riday Septembe 13,1929


SOCIETY

(Contiued from Page 4)
he was accompanied here by
rs. Julius Sutker who is vis-
ting at the I. Weintraub
lome.

Mrs. I. L. Seligman has re-
urned from an extensive trip
o Ohio and Indiana. Mrs. Se-
igman is the president of
emple Israel sisterhood.
*
Miss Dorothy Roth return-
d Thursday from several
weeks' visit with relatives in
Savannah. Her uncle, D. R.
oth and cousin, Miss Betty
oth accompanied her home
nd will visit here a few days.
*
Pink and green colors were
effectively used in the decora-
ions at the bridge party giv-
n Wednesday afternoon by
iss Ruth Lutz who has re-
urned to Miami, after spend-
ng the summer in Waynes-
ille, N. C., with her mother,
rs. William Lutz, and broth-
r, William, jr. A salad course
as served and prizes award-
d.
Those present were: Miss
ouise Powers, Miss Dorothy
oth, Miss Jean David, Miss
aroline Dilg, Miss Gertrude
eitz, Miss Louise Deitz and
iss Beatrice Goldenblanck.
*
Mrs. Gordon Davis return-
d Sunday from a visit in hte
north.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Seiden
announced the engagement
nd approaching marriage of
heir daughter, Marcella Mau-
ece, to Aaron Mitchell Kan-
er. The wedding will take
lace Sept. 29.
Miss Seiden is popular in a
ide circle of friends. She was
graduated last year from the
university of Miami and is a
ember of Upsilon Lambda
hi sorority.
Mr. Kanner is an alumnus
f the University of Florida.
e is a member of Tau Epsi-
on fraternity and is an attor-
ey in Miami.
A number of parties will
compliment Miss Seiden, the
first a luncheon and bridge
hower at the home of Mrs.
tanley C. Myers, last Monday
114 S. W. 14th Terrace.

Mrs. M. D. Beldner of 1687
. W. Tenth street, accompan-
ed by her son, Leonard, has
returnedd from a motor trip to
Savannah, where they went
o attend the marriage of
iss Eunice Weatherhone of
savannah and Emanuel Cope-
and of Birmingham.

Bridal motif was cleverly
emphasized at the smart lun-
heon and bridge-shower giv-
n by Mrs. Stanley C. Myers


onday afternoon as the first
f a series of pre-nuptial af-
airs to honor, Miss Marcella
aurece Seiden, whose en-
agement to Aaron Mitchell
inner was amqpnoced -
ly. .
Garden flowers arranged in
skets and bowts ere played
bout the hom a
as served
allies weft
ifts
undry
fdain


The hostess was attired in
an afternoon gown of flower-
ed chiffon with tones of pur-
ple predominating and Miss
Seiden was gowned in pastel-
shaded chiffon.
Guests for the occasion in-
cluded: Mrs. Louis Seiden,
Mrs. P. Scheinberg, Mrs. Wil-
liam Shayne, Mrs. Louis Bar-
on, Mrs. Gertrude Sherman,
Mrs. J. N. Morris, Miss Dora
Rosenhouse, Miss Faye Wein.
traub, Mrs. Louis Rifas, Miss
Ethel Fowler, Miss Addie
Ross, Mrs. H. I. Homa. Mrs.
B. Axelroad, Mrs. S. A. Aron-
ovitz, Mrs. Morris Solomon,
Mrs. Morris Seinberg, Mrs.
Morris Aronovitz, Miss Helen
Walker, Mrs. Isidor Cohen,
Mrs. Sydney Weintraub, Miss
Lyl Chisling and the Misses
Jane and Ethel Schonfeld.

The weekly meeting of the
Yeddidim Club, composed of
young men of Miami, was
held last Wednesday evening
and was devoted to a thorough
discussion of plans for the
benefit bridge to be held this
coming Sunday night, at 8 p.
m., at 1530 N. E. Miami Place.
Half of the proceeds will be
given to the Pilestine Relief
Fund. Some very pretty prizes
have been donated, and re-
freshments will be served.
The public is cordially invited.
*
At a meeting of especially
invited guests of the local
Bnai Brith Lodge attended by
about fifteen members the
sum of one hundred dollars
was raised for the Palestine
Relief Fund. The meeting
was held at the Biscayne Inn.
*
The Benefit Theatre Party
of the Ladies Auxiliary of
Beth David Talmud Torah is
meeting with a great deal of
success and tickets are deing
disposed of very quickly.
Many theatre parties are be-
ing made up for the 23rd and
24th for the show to be held
at the Capitol Theatre "Why
Leave Home." Tickets may be
obtained from any member of
the Auxiliary.


I ~


1


West Palm Beach

(Mrs. H. Oliphant
Correspondent)


Definite assurance that a
rabbi has been secured to of-
ficiate at high holiday ser-
vcies for Congregation Beth
El was given last week at the
special called meeting of the
congregation. The meeting
was held at the Community
House, 414 Seventh street.
The rabbi is expected to ar-
rive in about two weeks. Sam-
uel Schutzer, president of
Congregation Beth El presid-
ed.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Blechner
entertained Mr. and Mrs. Har-
ry Oliphant, Sunday, at a
farewell dinner in their honor.
The guests of honor are leav-
ing to make their home in
Miami.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Moss
entertained last Tuesday
night in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Oliphant at dinner
and later at a theatre party.


Are the Japanese
Descended From
The Jews ?

The origin of the Japanese
race is traced to the Hebrew
people by Dr. Jenichiro Oyabe,
author of "Origin of Japan
and the Japanese." Dr. Oyabe
declared in an interview with
a representative of the Japan
Advertiser that the Japanese
Emperor is the descendant of
the Gad tribe, one of the 12
tribes of Israel.
The book was placed on the
market this spring and has al-
ready gone to the sixth edi-
tion. Dr. Oyabe presented vol-
umes to the Emperor, the Em-
press and the Empress Do-
wager. The books were imme-
diately accepted by the Im-
perial House hold Department
and placed before the Imper-
ial Family.
Dr. Oyabe is a graduate of
the Divinity School of Yale
University. Upon graduation
(Continued on Page 6)


SAVE YOURSELF WORRY
AND TIME, BY
PLACING YOUR PERSONAL
NEW YEARS GREETINGS IN


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN

AT THE LOW COST OF

$1.00 and $2.00




Phone 2-8745

AND OUR REPRESENTATIVE
WILL GLADLY CALL


-Aiing
'.


BUSINESS DIRECTORY


AUTO PARTS
MIAMI AUTO WRECKING CO.,
-Incorporated-
Has Parts For 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
L. (Pop) GERSON
Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 20621

BAKERIES
GOLDSTROM BAKING CO, Inc.
1349 Washington Ave.
Phone 2836 Miami Beach
The finest in Bread and Cakes
Obtainable at the
Rosedale Delicatessen, Nwe York
Delicatessen and Empire
Delicatessen

BAGS and METALS
AMERICAN BAG & METAL CO.
Phone 21147
610 North West Fifth Street
EAST COAST 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
423 N. W. N. River Drive
Phone 7251

DANCING


MADAME RACI
Will conduct a special
term o 15 lessons every
1:30 P. M.


COT
summer
Friday,


Studio on the 17th Floor of the
Congress Building
Special Rates for Summer

DELICATESSEN
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN
170 N. W. 5th St.
We Supply Your Every Want

FISH & SEA FOODS
STANDARD FISH CO.
629 W. Flagler St.
Phone 2-3362
EAST COAST FISH CO.
"The Best in Fish and Sea Food"
Curb Market S. W. 2nd Ave.
Phone 22736

FOUNTAINS


Cold Drinks
Candies and Lunches
at
THE SHRADERS
Corner ft. NW. W : a 3rd



Aw


"I


FURNITURE
FURNITURE EXCHANGE,
INC.
321 N. Miami Ave.
We Buy and Sell Furniture

INSURANCE
Life Fire Casualty Bonds
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 2-1522
LEON ELKIN
Is now Local Representative of the
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.
and is ready to serve his friends.
Residence
1620 N. W. 30th STREET
Phone 26085

LAUNDRIES
NATIONAL LAUNDRIES, INC.
"Trustworthy Servie"
1048 N. W. 5th Ave.
Phone 8131

MOHEL
RABBI B. D. MENDEL
"Competent and Trained Mohel"
Ask at Daum's
159 N. W. 5th St.
Phone 31430

PHARMACISTS
BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
Chas. Tannenbaum,
Pharmacist
(reg. pharmacist for 17 years)
Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. 8. W.
CRYSTAL PHARMACY
Dr. A. D. Halpern, Ph. G. Ph. D.
Prescriptions Our Specialty
128 N. Miami Ave. Phone 29713

PIPE and STEEL
ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL CO.
58 N. E. 25th St.
Aat F. E. C. R. R. Phone 21420

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

PRINTERS
MIAMI PRINTING CO.
"Printing That Pays"
Phone 23261
107 South Miami Avenue

ROOFING
MOHAWK TIRES
JOHNSON TIRE COMPANY
1361 N. E. Ist Ave. .
Phones: 4114-4115

TRUCKS AND MESSENGER
SERVICE
TRUCKS RENTED
for
Hay RMes and Beach Parties
DIME MESSENGER SERVICE
3a N. KL ad Ave.

I-C--on_*~ a ~-(


Fl--- r.-. sF7. 'K


Ils~'9QIWC~BC~-~Q~Is~~


g-~'-Jln~_~B~B~Qs~QA~l~(n~sAs~le~Ba6~16


Page 5


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


f


-- -


*


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Page 6


Are the Japanese
Descended From
The Jews ?

(Continued from Page 5)
he travelled widely in West-
ern countries, South China,
Korea, the Loochoos, the
Kurile Islands, Siberia, Man-
churia and Mongolia. He lived
among the Ainu for more
than ten years to trace the
origin of the Japanese race.
"The annual festival of the
Gion Shrine in Kyoto on July
17 is an interesting subject
of study," said Dr. Oyabe. "It
is on this occasion that shrine
festivals take place in all
parts of th country. Mikoshi,
or miniature portable shrines
are then often carried into
the water. The custom may be
traced back to the age of
Noah. It was on July 17, ac-
cording to the Old Testament,
that Noah's Ark arrived at
Mt. Arrarat, Togarma, Ar-
menia, when the flood subsid-
ed.
"The passengers of the ark
offered thanksgiving to their
god with dancing and music.
The sacred casket containing
religious objects of the He-
brew people, which is known
as the 'Ark,' is the prototype
of the mikoshi. The Old Test-
a ment states that the water
was divided when the Ark
was carried into the water.
The carrying of mikoshi into
the water on the occasion of
a Shinto festival is traced to
this tradition.
Takamagahara is Togarma
"Togarma, Armenia, in
which Mt. Arrarat is situated,
is the Takamakahar, from
which the ancestor of the Jap
anese race is said to have de-
s c e n d e d. Takamagahara


means the Plain of High Hea-
ven. The 'Arme' in Armenia
means heaven, and the 'nia'
means place. There is also a
palace in the neighborhood of
Togarma called Hara. The
Jewish people claim that the
district is their birthplace,
and the Japanese people also
claim that the Takamagahara
is the birthplace of their an-
cestors. I can testify the iden-
tity of Togarma, Armenia, as
Takamagahara by producing
countless evidence.
"The River Jordan was the
river of purification. It was
in this river that the Israel-
ites purified themselves be-
fore they observed religious
ceremonies. Izanami-no Mik-
oto and Izanagi-no-Mikoto
performed the same rite in
Huga. Until the Meiji Restor-
ation the Imperial messen-
gers to the Grand Shrine of
Ise observed purification rites
in the River Watarai before
they reached the shrine. It is
for this reason that the river
was known as Misogigawa or
the River of Purification.
Shrine Similarity
"No scholar or Shinto
priest seems to know why the
Shinto shrine is built of cy-
press. The Meiji Shrine was
buil tof lumber from 5,500 cy-
press logs. Old shrines now
existent in Japan are all of
cypress. The fifth and seventh
chapters of Samuel in the Old
Testament make some refer-
ences to the King living in a
house made of cypress. David
ordered his son, Solomon, to
build a shrine for the first
time, and I have good reason
to believe that the shrine was
built of 'cypress. The shrine
was thirty feet deep with an
entrance fifteen feet wide.
This detail is exactly that of
the Japanese shrine. It has
(Continued Next Week)


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


BUSINESS
GOSSIP

Northwest Fifth street will
begin its usual busy aspect
next Thursday, September
19th, with the opening of
"Joe" Reisman's new Kosher
meat market at 166 N. W.
Fifth street. In addition to a
full line of kosher meats and
fresh killed poultry, "Joe" will
also have a full line of fruit,
and vegetables. The entire
store has been thoroughly re-
novated and the most up to
date equipment has been in-
stalled. The large ice box fur-
nished by the Berner Store
Fixture Co. is designed to
take care of all needs. The
box will be given the most
modern and thorough refrig-
eration known today by the
Kelvinator refrigerating plant
installed by the Kelvinator-
Miami Inc., represented by
Alexander Kane, and will
keep meats and poultry in the
finest possible condition, tho-
roughly chilled to meet the
most rigid tests. The Hobart
meat chopper and Toledo hon-
est weight scale has been in-
stalled by the G. L. Miller Co.
Poultry of all kinds will be
furnished through the Bis-
cayne Produce Co., and the
Miami Poultry and Egg Co.,
both well known wholesalers
of poultry in South Florida.
Rev. M. B. Herman for
many years "shoched" in Bir-
mingham, Ala., and the past
several years here in Miami
and Miami Beach will be in


charge
"Joe'


ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION
is being installed in

REISMANS MARKET
Your Guarantee of Good and Well-Preserved Meats. I
A KELVINATOR I
in your home is also a necessity. We have a domestic i
Kelvinator to suit every size and condition. i

KELVINATOR MIAMI, INC. I
449 West Flagler Street Phone 31021
__________------------------- --- -- -- -- --- -- ---- -- ---------------- I


C


"JOE"


Berner Store
Equipment Co.
824 N. E. First Ave.
Phone. 3-121
lr-


known to the retail Jewish
trade will be in daily attend-
and give his personal atten-
attention to the new store.

The Gulf Stream Sea Food
Company which recently
opened its first store in Mi-
ami at 1029-33 N. E. First
avenue met such success that
due to the insistent demands
of their many customers in
Miami Beach, is opening store
No. 2, of what is predicted
will become a chain of sea food
stores throughout south Flor-
ida, at 706 Collins ave., Miami
IBeach.
"Pop" Hall and his asso-
ciate Fred C. Johnson to make
this store second to none in
the quality of sea food sold
to the trade. Operating their
own fleet of fishing boats
they will be able to carry out
their slogan of "From Boat
to Table."


I "FROM BOAT TO TABLE"

y FRESH EVERY DAY!

I WE WELCOME
OUR JEWISH FRIENDS
TO THE OPENING OF
Our Store No. 2, in Our Chain of New, Modern and Finest
SFish and Sea Food Establishments
In The South
at 706 COLLINS AVE., Miami Beach
PHONE MIAMI BEACH 51334

S Gulf Stream Sea Food Co.
i STORE NO.1
1029 -1033 N. E. FIRST AVENUE
Phone Miami 21086
PHONE US AND WE WILL DELIVER
YOUR ORDER


trhn


41.


.i


Best Wishes to "Joe" Reisman
WE FURNISHED
HOBART MEAT CHOPPER and
TOLEDO SCALES
(No Springs-Honest Weight)

G.L. MILLER CO.
729 31 North Miami Ave. Phone 23755
>000000000000000-00000-0----0000 -0000 -0


at the new store. j Your Inspection Cordially Invited *
who has been well _i



S,) H- ----

MAKE YOURSELF AT HOME IN OUR NEW STORE I
166 Northwest Fifth Street
CARRYING THE FINEST OBTAINABLE IN
KOSHER MEATS
and Fresh Killed Poultry- also a complete
line of fresh Fruits and vegetables

REV. B. M. HERMAN IS OUR "SHOCHED"
Fully equipped and ready to supply your every want.
Phone 3-2270 and we will deliver.

"JOE" REISMAN
(Formerly of Miami Beach)
Opening Thursday, September 19th






ongrations f i ( EN.iDmT Y .A- ti_
64 */u-otiu~iB i r'nx rr' PTTr AMT ^. ._...e.


4

<
I
-<


HERE'S WISHING "JOE" SUCCESS

Miami Poultry and Egg Company
1145 S. W. Eighth St.
PHONE 22530

HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS SUPPLIED,
STRICTLY FRESH PAR3 .B.C


I UVJATIULATIOU.NS TO' "JC(


BISCAYNE P
317 N. W. F


PURVEYORS ,


Friday, September li


SEATS
AT
BETH DAVII
For The
HIGH HOLIDAYS

-ROSH HASHONO

October 4, 5 an

YOM KIPPUR

October 13 and
Will be Available Beginning
SUNDAY MORNING

Sept.15 at 10 a.

Apply at Synagogue


WL--IbPt-m-.


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