The Jewish Floridian

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:
December 6, 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:
AA00010090:00042

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text












L I MIAMI, FLORIDA, DECEMBER 6, 1929

To My Way of Maccabean Day To Zionist Meeting Ches
Thinking Be Staged Here A Success
by S
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld The senior and Junior Ha- The Educational Mass The
a r dassah chapters of the Miami Meeting held last Sunday terhood
Sof t a of oDistrict have united in plans night at the Talmud Torah an orgE
Because of the absence of for the carrying on of the an- Auditorium was a success de- very olc
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld on a nual Tag Day for the benefit spite the inclement weather able ac
business trip to Cuba this of the Jewish National Fund, which prevented many from again c(
week's column will contain a which is known as Maccabean being present. The meeting a very
number of comments gleaned Day. Committees represent-beg present The meeting a very
rn different p rs and both organizations are coop- which was under the auspices sive ma
fro different papers and rating to make this Tag Day of the local Zionist District present<
magazines.-(Editor.) drive which begins Sunday, was opened by Mr. John Wolf Talmud
lliteracy,December 8th and continues as chairman and he outlined nation
Illiteracy, unemployment and to and through Wednesday, the purposes of the meeting lars, as
lack of parental and domestic both a moral and financial in brief but eloquent speech. donation
influences appear to be pre- success. Mrs. Morris Dubler He then introduced Mrs. M. anonym
dominating influences f or representing the Senior Ha- D. Kirsch r t o te m
crime, according to analysis dssa s Slia a D Kirsch, president of the mage s
by Census Director William dassah and Miss Sylvia Katz Senior Hadassah chapter who ted throw
A.Stewart. This in a land of representing the Junior Ha- spoke of the splendid work Chesed
A. Stewart. This in a land of dassah are joint Chairmen of being done in Palestine by the efit oft
universal education and pros- the drive and they will meet Hadassah. Mr. Wolf intro- Torah
perity. Failure of proper home their committees and all vol- duced Mr. Harry I. Lipnitz, than si:
guidance has much to answer unteer workers to receive re- president of the local Zionist again b
for. But what has happened ports of the progress of the District, who then assumed and all
to modern parents, raised by drive on Monday morning at the Chairmanship for the bal- the Ta
the old-fashioned folk of yes- 9:30 at the office of Mr. ance of the evening. Mr. Lip- Chesed
terday?-(Miami Herald) Harry I. Lipnitz, chairman of nitz delivered a very interest- to phor
the Local Zionist District in ing and informative address which t
ENGLAND'S FAWNING the Lawyers Bldg. The com- abbut the history of the re- nate wi
POLICY mittee of the senior organiza- cent outrages in Palestine and Manuel
In Jewish law, when one tion, besides the Chairman its causes. He was followed the Rur
commits a crime three times, consists of Mesdames A. L. by the well known Yiddish and to
he is considered a muad, one Kanter, M. D .Kirsch, Sam speaker Dr. A. D. Halpern, success
habituated to crime. The facts Simonhoff, M. Sheinberg, G. who spoke about Zionism, its and the
that the first Jewish pogrom Stone, A. Magid, Isidor Cohen past and present, and what tion.
in Jerusalem in 1920 occurred and Dave Bogen. The Cor- its future outlook was. ihe
at the time when H. C. Luke mittee of the Junior organiza- Miss Rose Mary Gerson sang year at
was an assistant to Sir Ronald tion in addition to the chair- several vocal selections and tion of
Storrs, then the Governor of man are: Mrs. Harry Oli- she was accompanied by Miss will be
Jerusalem; that the interfer- phant, Miss Sadie Silberstein, Frances Druckerman at the due not
ence of the police with the Miss Millicent Rubin, Mrs. piano. Plans will be announ- member
worshippers at the Waililg Sue Schechter, Miss Lena ced very shortly for an inten- nouncec
Wall last Yom Kippur occur- Weinkle, Miss Goldie Miller, sive drive to increase the Dis- of the
red when Mr. Lukes was in Miss Sylvia Miller, Frieda trict membership and increase
charge of affairs; and that Miller Lutzky, Mrs. Esther interest in Zionistic work in Soi
the third disturbance culmin- Weinkle and Mrs. Pearl Boyer. the Greater Miami District. oV a
ated in a savage slaughter All who desire to volunteer B
while Mr. Luke was acting for this important work are Rockefeller Gives
High Commissioner in the urged to call Mrs. M. Dubler
absence of Sir John Chancel- by phoning 24561. Federation $50,000
lor, should be sufficient indi- -_
cation to the British Govern- ARRESTED FOR DEFEND- -Berli
ment that the presence of ING HIMSELF FROM Felix Warburg and Adolph one of
Luke in the Land of Israel, to MURDERERS Lewisohn Contribute $25,- German
say the least, is undesirable. Jerusalem Hayam Mac- 000 and $20,000 reveals
He must answer as to why leff, only survivor of the Mac- byJohn D. RockefellerLe Jr Krupsk
Jews were disarmed while en- leff family slaughtered at John D. Rockefeller, Jr., KrupskS
gaged in self-defense. The Motza, was arrested because has donated $50,000 toward Soviet
sooner he is removed from the during the evidence in the the Federation of Jewish Phil- troy all
Holy Land, the healthier it Macleff case he had confes- the Federatio n of ewish Phil- to Kant, P
will be for all concerned, in- sed to striking one of the anthropies of New York to Kant, P
wudi the fore onethe murderers. He was released cover its 1929 deficit amount- all eva
luding the welfare of the murderers. He was released into $2,047,080. Koran a
British Empire. on bail. Mr. Felix M. Warburg gave the aca
We do not wish to enter ^ ^ ^_
here into the question as to tion to take anything away $25,000 and Mr. Adolph Lew- this de
whether the massacres in from the Arab population in isohn $20,000 toward the same retain o
Palestine resulted from the the Holy Land. She has there- purpose. Altogether $1,012,-
machinations of a group of fore gone out of her way to 000 has been raised to meet JEW
Brtish subjects who see a do things for the Arabs that the deficiency.


greater future for England in sne woui not GOuu oL r L
uniting over sixty million Jews. And as loyal citizens, RABBI SPITZ AT SERVICES Houst
Moslems under British do- Jews cooperated in this policy FOR SOLDIER DEAD ler, who
minion as allies, or from the by including the Arabs in all tion AdE
feeling of terror inspired by the benefits they shared with Hoboken Rabbi L e o n has bee]
the muftifeeling of terrorslem at the themselves from the wealth of Spitz, of the Hoboken Jewish congreg
approaching conq J est of the funds that were poured into Center, represented the Jewish Chica
Arab world by the Jewish the upbuilding of the Jewish faith at the services held on has bee
"Empire" formed with the home land, besides bearing November 28, at the United of the
culmination of the extended the burdens of the taxes that States Line pier here, in mem- No. 216
Jewish Agency in Zurich, were used to help make the ory of the soldiers whose bod- gion.
Switzerland. Whichever the country self-sustaining. ies were brought over by the Montr
cause, conservative England Since, however, this fawn- American Legion from Soviet the not
cause, conservative England inlee Russia. wright,
will adhere to her Balfour ing policy of England made Russia. wright,
Declaration, if Jews will only shambles of Palestine, it oughtD here at
insist on it strongly enough. to bring the leaders of the Beth David Laymen To Jewish
We can readily understand Great British Empire to come Conduct Services also spo
why England wishes to exer- out in the open courageously, Late Friday night services Literary
eise her mandate over Pales- by acts and not by mere at Beth David will be con- city.
tine at the least coat of men words, that they mean to ducted by laymen of the Con- Baltin
and money i the home court o make of the Balfour Declara- gregation in the absence of have Ma
andWe money i the home make tion a permanent agreement Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld. The ing reai
try. We may therefore make with the Jewish people and usual congregational singing Levin a
eali ne for her dea amsire to not mere scrap of paper.- and responsive reading will be Board, w
eatpbsie the idea among the notamewis F r held. has beer
Ara that there is no inten- (Jewish Forum)
P I


Price 5 Cents


ed Shel Emes Miami Beach
Shows Activity Rabbi Arrives


Brotherhood and Sis-
of Chesed Shel Emes,
anization, though not
I but showing remark-
ccomplishments, have
ome to the forefront in
tangible and impres-
nner. This week they
ed the Beth David
Torah with a cash do-
of three hundred dol-
well as a fifty dollar
n received from an
ous donor. The rum-
ale which was conduc-
)ugh the efforts of the
Shel Emes for the ben-
he Beth David Talmud
Lnd which netted more
x hundred dollars will
'e resumed next week
interested in work of
lmud Torah or the
Shel Emes are urged
ie 28879 and bundles
hey may desire to do-
ill be called for. Mrs.
Rippa is Chairman of
mmage Sale Committee
her is due much of the
attending the sale
work of the organiza-

general meeting for the
which time the elec-
officers will take place
held very shortly and
tice will be sent to all
*s and will also be an-
I through the columns
Jewish Floridian.

t Government
ans Talmud
And Koran

n Herr Stoessinger,
the publishers of the
i edition of the Talmud
a secret decree issued
sin's sister, Madame
aya, on behalf of the
government, ordering
aries of Russia to des-
copies of the books of
'lato, Spencer, Carlyle,
evangelical works, the
and the Talmud. Only
idemies, according to
:ree, are permitted to
ne copy.

TISH ACTIVITIES
IN AMERICA

;on-Rabbi Jacob Gel-
has served Congrega-
ath Israel for 19 years
n elected rabbi of the
action for life.
go-Dr. George Rubin
n chosen commander
Chicago Medical Post
of the American Le-

real Sholom Asch,
ed author and play-
was the guest speaker
the banquet of the
Peretz Schools. He
ke before the Jewish
and Historical So-

iore-A movement to
yor William F. Broen-
)point Mrs. Louis H.
member of the School


Then her term expires,
Launched.


Rabbi Samuel Yalow of
Syracuse, N. Y., who was
given an extended leave of
absence by his congregation
in order that he could accept
the call extended him by Con-
gregation Beth Jacob of Mi-
ami Beach arrived here Tues-
day evening on the F. E. C.
with his family. He was wel-
comed by a committee repre-
senting t h e Congregation
headed by Mr. Ben Fleeman,
Chairman of the Board of
Education, and others of the
officers and members of the
congregation. On Wednesday
Rabbi Yallow assumed charge
of the Talmud Torah of the
Congregation which meets in
the Synagogue Building, and
of which he will have full
charge.
He will deliver his first ser-
mon on Saturday morning,
December 7th on the subject
of "Two Brothers; Two Gen-
erations." The sermon on
Saturday morning will be in
Yiddish. Ra!b-i Yallow will
conduct late Friday evening
services at which time he will
deliver a lecture in English on
topics of interest.

Arbeiter Ring
Lecture Postponed

The lecture to be delivered
at the club rooms of the Ar-
beiter Ring at 701 N. W. Fifth
avenue by the famous Jewish
writer Sh. Niger scheduled
for December 10th has been
postponed to December 11th,
because of inability of Mr.
Niger to arrive in the City
any earlier. His subject will
be the "History of Jewish
Literature." Being one of the
recognized authorities on the
subject his lecture promises
to be a very interesting one
and will undoubtedly prove
instructive to those who will
have the privilege of hearing
him.

British Students
Threaten To Leave

London-An article in the
"Daily Express" says that
scores of British students at-
tending the University of Vi-
enna's courses in medicine
and psycho-analysis held a
protest meeting yesterday.
They addressed a resolution
to the Academical Senate
stating that if the intolerable
situation caused by the con-
tinued disorders in the Uni-
versity continues, the foreign
students would take steps to
warn their countrymen of the
dangers and discomforts that
are attendant upon university
classes in Vienna and will urge
them to go elsewhere. The
University of Vienna cannot
afford to ignore this threat
for under the existing ar-
rangements foreign students
pay three times as much for
tuition as native students,
and they contribute largely
to the upkeep of the univer-


sity.


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Page 2


'rn;

(Continued from last week)
He hovered near the group
that surrounded her after
the program was over. At last
he had a chance to talk to
her.
"You certainly sing" he
hesitated for the right word;
well was too mild. Gorgeously
was too womanish she
laughed at his indecision.
"Yes, I certainly do sing. Did
I sing too much for you?"
"I could go on hearing you
forever," he answered pass-
ionately. And then somehow
his tongue was unloosed.
"You sing with more feel--
ing than anyone I've ever
heard. You have such a beau-
tiful voice; you make every
word count. I've wanted to
meet you ever since this
steamer left New York. I saw
you on the pier, saying good-
bye to your mother. I cried
when I saw you cry."
She put her hand on his im-
pulsively and the tears came
to her eyes. "I miss my moth-
er terribly."
"Then you are Jewish aren't
you?" She laughed. "You can
tell it by my emotional family
complex, can't you? And the
Levy-Dorothy Levy isn't ex-
actly an Irish name."
They were soon comparing
friends and acquaintances, for
they found they both were
Chicagoians. She was travel-
ing to Europe with a group of
kindergarten teachers, one-
older one of twenty-eight
chaperoning. They were plan-
ning to spend a month in Ber-
lin studying the new experi-
mental nursery school there.
Roy Breslauer for that
was our hero's name told
her of the business purpose
of his trip, and that he, too,
was coming back in Septem-
ber.
"Which boat?" asked Dor-
othy eagerly.
"Whichever brings you
home," answered Roy, "for I
gotta go where you are."
Dorothy laughed softly.
"The America,' 'on the 16th.
It would be nice to compare
notes, after a summer
abroad."
"Wouldn't you care to see
me before September?"
"Why, of course, but you
say you're going to be in Paris
and I'm going to be in Berlin
most of the time."
"Well, there's no war on at
present. Is there anything to
prevent our being together?"
"Nothing at all," and she
looked so lovingly at him that
he took her arm and led her
masterfully out on the deck.
"I'm going to find a dark
corner and kiss you."

They were engaged that
night.
It was a hot day in July.
Roy had been in Berlin two


days and had not had a real
talk with Dorothy. She was
very busy with a Conference
of Kindergarten Teachers, and
very "chummy with Herr
Muller, who was one of the


I. ---------- .............................II.... ... ... ... ................... .. ..... .- -.


T.OR TDT A


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blonde, who tl*ri his heer:
ers with his ra i\al views.
Dorothy was fascinated by
the brilliant young man, and
he sought her out so often
that one of her friends said:
"He'll be asking youi to be his
Frau Miller first thing you
know, although, of course, he
might hesitate, because you-
're a Jewess." Dorothy laugh-
ed at this comment, and called
her friend "a jealous little
cat." But the idea rankled.
She knew how intense Ger--
man anti-Semitism was in
Germany. She had attended
political meetings before the
Reichstag election in May and
had heard the Jews called
"pests who must be driven
out of German." But Herr
Muller was different. He was
a broad-minded, cultured mod-
ern.
*
She was introducing him
and Roy Breslauer.
"Very glad to meet one of
Miss Levy's friends," Roy
said graciously. Herr Muller
did not answer; just smiled
: wooden smile.
"She has been telling me
about your lectures. I'm plan-
ning to attend a few myself,
now that I'm in Berlin."
Herr Muller made conversa-
tion too difficult. Roy gave up
trying to be friends. Later he
said to Dorothy: "My, but
he's rishus, isn't he?"
Dorothy was indignant.
"Not at all. I'm the only Jew-
ess in our group and he's been
awfully nice to me. In fact,
we're real friends."
Dorothy's blush frightened
Roy. "Perhaps you don't care
for an ordinary business man
like me, after this professor's
fine talk?"
"Well, anyway, he is broad-
minded enough not to carry
a chip on his shoulder. I do
like him very much,,' and
Dorothy left him feeling as if
the world had come to an end.
In the evening there was a
discussion on Education and
German Culture. Several
speakers lamented the fact
that the Jews were injecting
a vicious Orientalism into the
chaste and beautiful body of
Teuton civilization.
"Vir mussen die Juden her-
aus treiben (we must drive

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tiiF lics ~ere giien to
shW thit many Jewl held
teaching -positions, and this
situation was- described as a
dangerous one. "The Oriental
culture of these Jews is a me-
nace to Germany," and so on.
The evening was one of tor-
ture to Dorothy. At its close
she walked over to Herr Mul-
ler and said sadly:
"Did it ever occur to you
that I am a Jewess ?"
Herr Muller was voluble at
once.
"My little friend, you are
not like the others. My dear
little friend, you know what
I think of you. Dear Dorothea,
I-I-want you to understand
how I feel. I never think of
you as a Jewess, but rather
as the sweetest, brightest,
dearest-"
Dorohty did not let him fin-
ish. "Thank you, but I want
you to think of me after this
only as a Jewess. Good-bye."
With head high she walk-
ed away. She saw Roy watch-
ing her. She came to him
with eyes full of love.
"Roy, dear, I want to go
where you are.
"I gotta go where you are."
They hummed it together.
"Through the smoke and the
flame,
Igotta go where you are."

BOACHO LESHOLOM
V'HATZLOCHO!
Blayv molay rotzon hinnani
makadmin b'virchas "boacho
lesholom" es kvod Harav Han-
ichbod, Rav Shmuel Yallow
I'Miami Beach.
Brogshi kvod
S. GOODMAN
"Shub" B'Romer's Koshe r
Market

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Friday, December 6, 192


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Friday, December 6, 1929
-- --- --_ THE JEWISH FLOPT.n AT


THE JEWISH

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

6

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

EDITORIAL

THE RETURN OF
JUSTICE BRANDEIS


We are sure that there wi
be general rejoicing that Su
preme Court Justice Louis I
Brandeis is once more takin
an active interest in the grea
work of the up-building of th
Jewish Homeland. Some tim
ago, Mr. Felix M. Warburj
called upon Mr. Brandeis an<
asked him to give his cooper
tion in the work that has t
be done and Mr. Brandei4
readily agreed to do so. Th<
result was the splendid con
ference held in Washingtor
on Sunday.
It is not our desire to rak(
up the past, but it must be
said that Mr. Brandeis was
sorely missed in the council
of those laboring for the re-
building of Zion.
Mr. Warburg is to be heart-
ily congratulated upon having
enlisted Mr. Brandeis' power-
ful influence.
Let us hope that all differ-
ences will disappear and that
a united Jewry will bend all
its energies to the herculean
efforts for Eretz Yisroel.

THOUGHTS IN THE
NORTH

These are lovely mornings
when the crisp coolness of fall
grass puts a spring into the
step, and the brisk bracing air
puts a lilt into the heart.
There is a golden gladness in
the sunshine filtering through
the crimson and orange of the
maples a gladness that
charms the spirit. A delicious
mellowness takes possession
of the mind. Where all was
hurry and heat and labor, now
dwell calm certainty of com-
pletion and smiling hope.
A leaf loosens its hold and
flutters to earth. Before a
sigh can escape the lips, a
thrill of joy brings a smile at
the promise of the wrapped
bud left hostage to spring.
Securely enveloped in a win-
ter coat, sealed against cold
or storm, it points ahead. Af-
ter a little, life will stride for-
ward. After a little.
In our impatience, in our
ignorance of the perfect rhy-
thm of eternity, we chafe at
the leisurely processes of
growth. We who are but an
uiteaa t tie passage of Time
er out agaitt the slow march
of the Ifinae. "Why the fall-
ae leal?" Why this careful
swathing and sbielding- Why
this lw6t~ f, this medita-
Son and*rBtpe.t? Time passes.
4rry. 'uiWagy n."
Centumdg esi se asoned
8owth, eos of rhythmic


power, and we have not yet
learned there is no hurry.
Nothing abides saves the or-
dered beauty of life, the pure
courage of brave waiting up-
on daily occasions. Life in
that it holds within its core
all art, is the highest art. So
vast a mystery leaves no room
for haste. Moments of high
power grow out of long sea-
sons of brooding growth, of
withdrawn energy. Think you,
was Socrates born in a day?
Or Moses, or Michelangelo, or
Shakespeare? Countless other
brave and noble souls passed,
a golden rift across the gray
expanse, that these great
growths might be fulfiled.
We spend much time and
precious energy in question-
nig: "Why must we drudge at
the daily round when we so
much desire to do noble
deeds?" We are too secure in
our belief that if given our
way we would create a better
world today and beyond, that
we give poor grace to our ap-
pointed tasks. Poor workmen
in the art of living, we skimp
our bit while posing as critics
of the order, scarce dreaming
of the clog that we thus tie to
the heels of the future.
You may be the first leaf
in a long series of new growth
or you may be the last and
perfect one. But know this:
You shelter some precious bit
of beauty; you guard some
rare crumbs of integrity; you
are a leaf of the tree of life,
created to pass on strength
and sustenance for a greater,
a nobler life to come.


So on with your daily occa-
sions through summer heat
and winter storm and au-
tumn's sweet serenity. In
cheerful hope and brave wait-
ing know that never a leaf
falls without fulfilling it,
growth in the ordered scheme
of things. You do count.

TOO MUCH SEASONING

Three men who manage a
business were discussing a
junior executive. One of them
wanted to promote him.
Another, and more conserv-
ative, said: "I think he's too
young. Some of his ideas are
good, but others would get us
into trouble if we let him run
loose. I should like to keep
him where he is for at least
two or three more years. He
needs more seasoning."
The first man exploded.
"Seasoning!" he exclaimed.
"What do you mean by sea-
soning? You mean you want
to squeeze all the initiative
out of him. You want to
make him safe, sound and
cautious. In other words, you
want him to be a second edi-
tion of ourselves.
'"Isn't individuality t h e
most important thing in the
world? Has anything big
ever been accomplished ex-
cept by men who made mis-
takes? Youth must be the
mainspring of our future
progress. I mean real youth,
youth that has not had too
much seasoning."
In the same week I met two
fathers who are meeting the
problems of parenthood in
diametrically different ways.
One of them frets so much
about his children that he has
never had any enjoyment
from them. He himself start-
ed life poor, and is now rich.


Page 3


THE

CfV aUseI

C SK2


Henri
the new
them is


from Paris, says that
French national an-
Sweet Sou.
*


Says Jack Johnson, porter
deluxe, "Look hyah, Dark
Ages, Ah works in de supply
department of mah old man's
business an' he's a under-
takah!"
*
When the prof asked for a
theme with the "personal"
touch, he received the follow-
ing from one of the students:
"Well, professor, I like your
wife How about fixing up a
date?"
*
Never shift your mouth into
high gear until you are sure
your brain is turning over.
*
"Is he a brave policeman?"
"Brave! Why, he's even
startled when he sees the pis-
til of a flower."

Feudal Lord: Daughter, I
understand that you were
misbehavinig while I was
away.
Daughter: Oh, sir, in what
manor, in what manor?
*
Summer Boarder: But why
are those trees bending over
so far?
Farmer: You'd be bending
over, too, miss, if you were as
full of green apples as those
trees are.
*


Styles
out of
dropped


seem to be getting
joint. Skirts have
below the knees.
*


"There's a girl who holds
her licker well," he thought,
as he watched the office girl
stamp envelopes.
It distresses him that his
children spend money more
easily than he did. He is for-
ever writing them didactic
letters at school, and making
their holiday periods a purga-
tory by delivering success-
talks.
The other parent has five
children. Two have made a
fair amount of money; the
others are poor. One is in
business. One is a country
doctor. One is nothing in the
eyes of Messrs. Dun and Brad-
street. He is a dreamy-eyed
lad who writes poetry and re-
gards the world as a pleasant
place.
That father takes equal
pride and delight in all five.
He says they are healthy;
that they have high ideals;
that each is different from
the others, and each, in his
own fashion, a success. He is
glad that he made no effort
to soften their individuality
or influence their choice of a
career.
I think that on the whole
there is too much parental
worry. I think there is too
much complacent assumption
on the part of men at the
top of business that they are
the supreme glory of the uni-
verse and that all youth
should be molded in their
image.
-in short, too much sea-
soning.


4


Did you take her literally?
No, what would I want with
her literally?
*
Once upon a time there
were two Irishmen. There are
lots of them now.
*
'Tis now we feel the chilly
breeze
We'll have to shed our B. V.
D.s.
Or else the chilly wind will
tease
Our poor old nobby, tender
knees.
*
Madam (to Chinese man-
servant): After this, when
you enter my bedroom, please
knock-I might be dressing.
Chinaman: Me no need
knock. Me allays look in kley-
hole first.
*
Some co-eds will not tell
tales out of school, but, oh,
boy, the ones they tell inside!
*
Salesman (selling a suit):
This suit is well tailored,
beautifully patterned, won't
shrink and it's a good yarn.
Victim: It's good, and well
told, my man.
*
Loves rules the world with-
out a sword or law or reason.
*
Men and women should be
like pianos-square and up-
right.
When you kiss a girl you
don't need any light on the
subject.

Even matches apparently
made in Heaven will flare up
at a little friction.
*
CHANSONETTE DI
MARCHETTI
Clatter and clash
Slinga da hash
Smash da deesh, an'
Twirla mustache
Loopa da loop
Sloppa da soup
Winka da lady
No giva da whoop
*


O woe to a man's desires!
O woe to a maiden's whim!
I drink to drown my sorrows
But alas! my sorrows swim!

"That tenor has a wonder-
ful voice. He can hold one of
his notes for half a minute."
"That's nothing. I've held
one of his notes for 2 years."
*
May lettuce be eaten with
the fingers ?
A. No. The mouth is gen-
erally used.
Q. How do you tell which
is your side dish of spinach ?
A. Don't be silly. Who
wants to?
Q. What would be the
proper thing to say if, in carv-
ing the duck, it should skid
off the platter and into your
neighbor's lap?
A. Be very courteous. Say,
"May I trouble you for that
duck?"

Herber1 "Would you marry
an idiot for the sake of his
money ?"


Rose: "Oh, this is so sud-
den !"
*
"I hope you'll dance with
me to-night, Mr. Jones."
"Oh, rather! I hope you
don't think I came here merely
for pleasure!"
*
"Has any one commented
on the way you drive?"
"Yes, one fellow made a
brief remark, 'Twenty dollars
and costs.'"
*


First kid:
when I went
this morning,
body swearin'
ful."


"Gee, Jimmy,
by your house
I heard some-
somethin' aw-


Second kid: "Aw, that was
my dad. He was late for
church and couldn't find his
hymn book."
*
GIRL
"Girl" is a common noun,
singular in number, playful in
person and seeking to become
possessive to the noun "man."
Some girls are nice-others
are nicer. A girl may not be
a felow's best girl-just necks
best.
Girls do not necessarily
need to be photographers'
daughters to be well develop-
ed yet it seems that many a
negative girl has been devel-
oped in a dark room.
The modern girl is built for
speed, but on the other hand
the old-fashioned girl was al-
ways in a bustle. Those were
the days when they used to
wear sensible clothes, but it's
all off now. However, there
are still a few girls left who
are so old-fashioned they
burn you with their cigarette
when you try to kiss them.
In the course of travel it
was found that many hot-
house flowers are easily pot-
ted, that stewed chicken is
usually tough, and that while
many girls are fresh they are
seldom green. And just to
settle the argument, we might
add that the old-fashioned
girls wouldn't hold a man's
hand-now they have to.
*
I'd hate to be an elephant-
Now this may sound like
bunk-
And everywhere I went to
have
To lug around a trunk.

I'd hate to be a woodpecker
(A life like his is shocking)
And have to make my living
By going around knocking.

I'd hate to be a kangaroo
And on me get a hump.
And from morning until night
Be always on the jump.

I'd hate to be a zebra-
I surely would, by jing-
And have to always go in
stripes
Who hadn't done a thing.


I'd hate to be a bullfrog
(So far enough I've joked)
And have nobody shed a tear
When I have.croaked.
$


"Grace is so proper
won't play strip poker."
"Well, there's a girl
have to bare in mind."
*


she

I'll


"Next to the only girl, what
do you think of most?"
"Next to the only girl, I
don't think."


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


A. .._.


__ __ ~~__ __~_ __1~___ _


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Page 4 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


SOCIETY


We woud appreciate your
forwarding all society and
organization items to the
Jewish Floridian, 302 S. W.
4th Ave., or phone 2-8745
not later than noon Wed-
nesday.

Mrs. A. L. Kanter and
children, accompanied by Mrs.
Harry Magid and son Malcom,
returned Sunday night after
spending the week-end in
Tampa. Mrs. Kanter visited
her brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kay, and
Mrs. Magid visited Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Silverstein.
*
Mrs. Rae Brostoff of New
York is the guest of her
daughter Mrs. Louis Drucker-
for some time.

Al and Phil Brostoff of New
York have arrived by motor
to spend several days. They
are touring the southern
states.

New members of the Mana-
Zucca Music club were wel-
comed at the meeting held
Monday afternoon at the
home of the president, Mazica
hall. Included are Mrs. J. Ray-
mond Graves, Irene Archer,
Ruth Sullivan, Driskill Wolff,
Hannah Asher, Myrtle Ash-
worth and Mrs. Terry.
*
It was announced that a
humorous program will be
presented at the next meeting
to be held Monday. Mme. Cra-
zianni's pupils, who presented
the program, received enthu-
siastic applause. Those ap-
pearing were Margaret Bieck-
man, Eugenia Holmdale,
Beatrice Hunt, Celeste Moon,
Constance Dooley, Helen Flan-
agan and Sarah Bouch Requa.
*
Sisterhood of Temple Israel
has announced a chicken sup-
per to be given in Kaplan hall
December 15 with Mrs. J. A.
Richter in charge.
*
Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Barge
and daughter, Miss Margaret
Barge, have returned to their
home in Newman, Ga., after
visiting Dr. and Mrs. W. J.
Barge, in Miami.
*
Mrs. M. Weingarten and
son, Maurice, and Miss Grace
Knowlton have arrived from
New York and have opened
their new home, 110 S. W.
Eleventh street.

Youthful artists who are
members of Mana-Zucca
Music club and also pupils of
Mme. Elise Graziani of the
University of Miami were
heard on the program at the
club meeting at Mazica Hall,
410 N. E. 17th st., at 4:30 p.
m. Monday. The occasion was

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Cleaning, Presing, Dyeing and
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472 W. Flagler Street
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a social and musical event as
well as regular club meeting
of this outstanding group of
musicians. Mme. Graziani is
widely recognized for her ser-
vices to musicians and many
of her pupils have won wide
recognition for artistic redi-
tion.
The concert-meeting pro-
gram was as follows: Noc-
turne, Prindle Scott, played
by Estelle Cromer and Walter
Grossman, violin and 'cello;
theme and variations, Proch,
Eugenia Holmdale, Frances
Tarboux at the piano; Lyrics
from Sappho, Turner Saeber,
sung by Beatrice Hunt, Fran-
ces Tarboux at the piano;
"Estrellita," by Pounce, and
"O Cuba," Fuentes, sung by
Celeste Moon, Eleanor Clark
at the piano; "Cease Thy
Singing," Rachmaninoff, sung
by Constance Dooley, with
violin obbligato played by
Robert istler, Mme. Graziani
at the piano; "Retorna Vinci-
tor," from Verdi's Aida, sung
by Helen Flanagan, and "Tell
Me If This Be True" and "So-
lace," by Mana-Zucca, sung
by Sara B. Requa, with Mme.
Mana-Zucca at the piano.
*
Miss Rose Mary Gerson
will preside at the next meet-
ing of the Ruth Bryan Ora-
torical club, at 2:30 p. m.,
Friday, at the home of Mrs.
A. E. Rosenthal, 166 N. W.
Forty- eighth street. Mrs.
Herbert E. Scher will give a
talk on "Cleopatra."
Other speakers and their
subjects will include: Mrs.
Myer Friedman, "Catherine,
the Great"; Mrs. Gerald
Lewis, "Marie Antoinette,"
and Mrs. Rosenthal, "Clemen-
ceau."
At the meeting held Friday
afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Jules Pearlman, Dr. Frances
Killoren talked on child's diet.
Mrs. Joe Williamson spoke on
peace and Mrs. Rosenthal dis-
cussed the effect of President
Hoover's Armistice day speech
on universal peace.
Mrs. Pealman read a paper
written on Lewisohn's book,
"Mid-Channel." Miss Helen
Farkas gave a humorous read-
ing.
*
Mrs. Theresa Arnold Chair-
man of Bazaar Committee of


the Ladies Auxiliary of Beth
David Talmud Torah was host
to the various sub-chairmen
of her committees at her home
in Coral Gables last Wednes-
day afternoon at a luncheon
during which the business of
the Bazaar was discussed.
Great enthusiasm was dis-
played as the various reports
were read showing the work
that is being done to insure
the success of the bazaar.
Among those present were:
Mesdames G. Kotkin, I. Kot-
lin, Cecil Tannebaum, I. Buck-
stein, Beatrice Tannebaum,
Mrs. J. Finkelstein, Mrs.
Marks, Mrs. I. Tannebaum,
Mrs. Dave Kahn, Mrs. H. Dub-
ler, Mrs. Harry Seitlin, Mrs.
B. Kandel, Mrs. J. Katz, Mrs.
S. Futterfass, Mrs. Alex Gold-
stein, Mrs. J. Louis Shochet,
Mrs. Rubenstein, Mrs. B.
Hirshfield, Mrs. R. Beck, Mrs.
Sadye G. Rose, Mrs. S. Aben-
son, Mrs. Max Kupferstein,
Mrs. Yunis, Mrs. Sam Res-
nick, Mrs. H. Markowitz, Mrs.
N. Markowitz, Mrs. J. Neham,
Mrs. Louis Weinkle.
*
The general meeting for
members of the local chapter
of Hadassah will be held at
the Granada Hotel and Apart-
ments on Monday, December
9th, at 2:30 p. m. o'clock, at
which time important matters
will be discussed.

At the meeting of the sis-
terhood of Temple Israel held
last Monday at Kaplan hall
the Book of Genesis was re-
viewed, Mrs. I. L. Rosendorff
leading the discussion in
which most of those present
took part among whom were
Mesdames I. M. Weinstein and
Jacob H. Kaplan. Refresh-
ments were served and a very
interesting afternoon was en-
joyed by all.
The bazaar committee un-
der the leadership of Mrs. M.

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Phone Miami 32101
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MIAMI BEACH FUNERAL HOME
Phone M. B. 5-2101
1236 Washington Ave


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


Y -
----- ---- --- I


Arnold, chairman of the ba-
zaar, and Mrs. S. Abenson,
asst. chairman, which is to be
given for the benefit of the
Talmud Torah by the ladies
auxiliary of Beth David on
January 14th is meeting regu-
larly and accomplishing splen-
did work according to the re-
I:orts of the various commit-
tees. Those heading the com-
mittees thus far announced
are: Sewing Booth, Mrs. S.
Abenson; Groceries, Mrs.
Louis Weinkle; Sandwiches,
Mrs. B. Kandel; Drinks, Mrs.
Max Kupferstein; Cigars and
candies, Mrs. S. Rubinstein;
Flowers, Mrs. Alex Goldstein;
Drugs and sundries, Mrs. I. H.
Weisfeld; Baby booth, Mrs.
Nathan Markowitz and Mrs.
Harry Markowitz; Cakes and
pastries, Mrs. J. Louis Sho-
chet, chairman, and Mesdames
Manuel Rippa, S. J. Spector,
M. Schonfeld.
Some very beautiful gifts
have been donated for sale at
the bazaar and according to
the plans thus far announced
this bazaar will be by far the
outstanding affair to be held
here this year.
*
Mr. and Mrs. H. Wolkowsky
were hosts at a Thanksgiving
dinner last Thursday at their
home at which the following
guests were present: Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Simonhoff, Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice Rubin, Mr. A.
Wolkowsky of Key West, Fla.,
and Miss Edna Wolkowsky.
A very enjoyable time was
had by all.
*
The Senior Hadassah Chap-
ter will be the hosts at a
bridge dinner at Singer's Res-
taurant Sunday evening, De-
cember 8th, next.
*o
At the meeting of the Jun-


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DI(~OIUH~H)~(. ~(~H~UII(~(~)(WI( UOle -.~k~HIH


Fun Galore Is In Store at the
JUNIOR HADASSAH
MOVIE BALL
$1.00 per person
Refreshments, Entertainment
Favors



U UNIFORM MS
FOR EVERY PURPOSE
We make any kind of
a uniform to indi-
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made in our own fac-
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of all our alterations
without charge.
Specializing in Bell
Boys, Chauffeurs,
Yachts, Military
Uniforms, etc.
PATRONIZE HOME
INDUSTRY
Call Us Up
ARNOLD UNIFORMS
103 Navarre Avenue
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Friday, December 6, 1929


THE

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SOLICITS YOUR
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Phone Miami
7105

FOR PROMPT
SERVICE


THINKING JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBE TO THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN! DOYOU?


-- I


ior Hadassah held at the Gra.
ada Apartments last Tuesday
night a very splendid pro-
gram was presented in addi-
tion to the business meeting
which was held. Miss Louis
Dietz rendered several vocal
selections and she was accom-
panied by Miss Irene Farr at
the piano. Miss Faye Wein-
traub spoke on "Zionism";
Miss Sylvia Katz told of the
work of the Jewish National
Fund, and Mrs. M. Dubler
told of the plans for Macca-
bean Day. Announcement was
made of the formation of the
Fireside Club, intended to
promote cultural work among
the members of the Junior
Hadassah, which will meet
once a month and is under the
care of Mrs. Wolf, and the
Choral Society which will be
under the leadership of Miss
Irene Farr.

The Fashion Bridge, in
charge of Mrs. Veeda Cromer
wil be held in the latter part
of February and definite de-
tails will be announced later.
The raffle has been postponed
to December 16. Atttendance
prize was won by Miss Sarah
Kahn.
Continued on Page 5
-,'1 ,I,,l,,,, ,l ,,,,l ,ll I ,,ll ,II II ,I ,,,$1,,,,,,, nlll,,,, n,, nlln. l


6
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Page 4


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


a"









Friday, Decem r 6, 199
.... ing members of the Council
r" '~ --'atre cordially invited to attend.
'Mrs. M arvin Bronner, Chair-
--- ,,man of the Program Cnmmi._


facsftiitfiirfWl1 Pge 4)
Sr. and Mrs. J. Katz have
removed to their new home
2150 S. W. 4th street, where
'they will be at home to their
many friends.

VM.r and Mrs. M. B. Frank
will be the hosts of the wor-
shippers of Beth David next
Saturday morning at the Bar
Mitzva of their son Bernard
immediately after services.
On Sunday they will celebrate
by entertaining their friends
at the Talmud Torah Audi-
torium.
4
The Bi-weekly card party of
the Ladies Auxiliary of Beth
David Talmud Torah was held
at the Talmud Torah Audi-
torium last Tuesday evening
at which time Mesdames I.
Tannebaum, Jack Finkelstein
and Harry Seitlin were the
hostesses. An extraordinary
large number of guests were
present and enjoyed a pleas-
Iqt evening during which a
salad course, cake and coffee
were served to all. Beautiful
prizes were awarded to the
highest scores at each table.
The door prize was won by
Mrs. S. Futterfass and consis-
ted of a beautiful boudoir doll.
The raffle for a prize consist-
ing of a case of ginger ale was
won by Mrs. Charles Tanne-
baum. The next card party
will be held at the Talmud
Torah Auditorium on Tuesday
evening, December 17th, at
which time Mrs. Dave Kahn,
Mrs. S. Silberstein and Mrs.
J. Katz will act as the
hostesses.
*
The Women's Club of the
Workmen's Circle will be the
hosts at a dinner at the Gol-
den Grille, 776 W. Flagler St.,
the evening fo January 15th.
Tickets f be obtained from
any oPt officers of the
Workmnes' Circle or the Wo-
me 's Club.

The annual Masquerade and
civic ball of the Arbeiter Ring
will be held the'night of Jan-
uary 7th at the Miami Wo-
mens' Club on N. E. 17th Ter-
:ace and the bay.
*
A school for adults wherein
those attending will be taught
to read and write the Yiddish
language has been formed
under the auspices of the Wo-
mens' Club of the Arbeiter
Ring and will meet every
Thursday at 8:30 P. M.
o'clock for an hour's instruc-
tion. There will be no charges
Pa the class was formed for
educational purposes only.
*
Milton Friedman, the son of
hr. and Mrs. Wm. Friedman,
as signally honored last
#eek when he was chosen as
ie of the honor boys and in-
,duced at the meeting of
he Rotary Club as a guest of


ie principal of the school.
i a S *
The Council of Jewish Wo-
will hold its regular meet-
2:30 P. M. Wednesday,
mber 11th at Kaplan
in Temple Israel. Mrs.
er Sschwartz, the presi-
t wil preside and all visit-

SOUR


tee, announces that Judge
Edith Atkinson, Judge of the
Juvenile Court of Dade Coun.
ty, will be the principal
speaker. A social hour will
follow.
*
Rabbi and Mrs. Israel I.
Weisfeld of Congregational
Beth David left for a short
business and pleasure trip to
Havana last Sunday and are
expected to return to Miami
the early part of next week.

WEST PALM BEACH

Miss Ethel Wax and Miss
Jean Balber were hosts to a
large number of young people
at a sunrise birthday party
given at the home of Miss
Wax in honor of Charles Wax.
Games and dancing were in
order throughout the evening
and at a late hour refresh-
ments were served.
Those present were: Misses
Gertrude Glasser, Pearl Ler-
ner, Libby Karp, Jean Balber,
Muriel Rosenwald and Ethel
Wax; Messrs. Al Moss, I.
Moss, Charles Wax, Dave
Goldsmith, Bernard Sterling,
Mac Cohen and Dr. Barney
Blicher. Also Mr. and Mrs.
Phil Bulesky, Mr. and Mrs.
Phil Blicher and Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Hahn, and Mrs. Charles
Alberts of New York.


Puku Achrizu B'Shuka
Gavroh Raboh Rabbi
Yallow Boh
B'Miami Beach
Y'hay Raavoh Min Shmayoh
Sheyhay Sholom, V'Nayr Shel
Torah Doluk B'dalad Amos Shel
Miami Beach.
Brogshi Kvod
Avigdor Golden
"Shub" B'Sunshine Kosher
Market
B' Miami Beach Kosher Market


TH JEWI FLQO jA




S GOSSIP I

Sam's places f6r serving the
motorists of Miami and vicin-
ity now number four modern
stations. The last station to
be opened by the owner, Sam
Weissel, is located at Third
avenue and S. W. Twentieth
road. The original Sam's place
is located at 2242 Ponce de
Leon boulevard, Coral Gables,
and has been in operation for
a number of years. Sam's
place number two is located
in Biscayne boulevard at Sev-
enth street, and number three
is located at Fifth street and
Ocean drive, Miami Beach.
Stations number three and
four were built for the owner
and were opened for service
recently. The buildings and
equipment like that in the
original Coral Gables Sam's
place, is modern in every way.
The place at Seventh street
and Biscayne boulevard was
taken over this year also, and
is also equipped for first-class
motor service. All Sam's
places give tire service and
Goodrich tires are sold and
serviced.
All four of Sam's places sell
Pan-Am gasoline and Quaker
State oils. High-pressure lub-
rication, car washing and elec-
trical vulcanizing of tires is
done promptly by trained ser-
vice at all of Sam's places. A
feature of the service is the
trading in of old tires and the
sale of re-conditioned tires.
New Goodrich Silvertowns in
al sizes are sold. Battery and
ignition service is also given.

The Little Roumania Res-
taurant at 461 Colins avenue
will open the evening of De-
cember 15th, according to an-
nouncement made by the
proprietor Mr. Leibovitt. Very
elaborate remodeling and in-
terior decorations have been
(Continued on page 6)


Par'e 5


1~ *


BUSIN ESSI ) ECTi O


AUTO PARTS
MIAMI AUTO WRECKING CO.,
-Incorporated--
Has Parts For Your Car
606-608 North West Fifth Street
Phone 5060 (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

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
THE SHRADERS
Corner 1st St. N. W. and 3rd


Ave.


FUtJ1IITURE
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 Service"
1048 N. W. 5th Ave.
Phone 8131

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


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


FOR YOUR OWN GOOD VISIT THE

West Flagler Market, No.2, Inc.
941 S. W. 22nd AVENUE.
The Home of
CHOICE GROCERIES, FINE FRUITS AND
VEGETABLES

HIGH GRADE WESTERN MEATS
Phone 32771
WATCH FOR OUR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY SPECIALS


Friday Specials "
Spotted Trout ......... .................................. 25c lb.
Spotted Trout Fillet .........-........................... 35c lb.
King Fish ................. ..... .. ... ............ 20c lb.
S Spanish Mackerel ......... ............... 25c lb.
Snapper (Lane, Red and Yellow Tail) ........... 25c lb.
Snapper Fillet ................................ .. 35c lb.
FOR OUR NON-JEWISH FRIENDS:

Cooked Florida Lobsters .......... .......... 25c lb.
Cooked Shrimp .......-.....-- .. .......- 35c lb.
Fresh Shrimp ................... 30c Ib.
Select Oysters ......... ... ..........................
Fresh Sea Escallops ......... ........................... ... 60c lb.
Fresh Crab Meat .................. .......---75c lb.
Stone Crabs ............ ... ........ 25c lb.
Green Turtle Steak ........ --- ........................ 30c lb.



Gulf Stream Sea Food Co.

1033 N. E. First Avenue

Phone 21086 and we will deliver
< ^^^^o^^ o--^^---- --^^0^^


LISTINGS IN ALL LO
PRICES LOW

THE BISCAYNEINN J. GESCHEII
158 N. E. THIRD STREET Restors and B

The Home of The Finest Cooked Strictly KosherWashington Ave.
Meals at Most Reasonable Prices. Washington Ave. Wm.
Phone Miami Beach
Take Advantage of Our Private Parking Facilities


ERTISE SAVE YO MONEY AND GIVE YOU SERVICE!
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Page 6


BUSINESS GOSSIP


(Continued from page 5)
made to the restaurant which
will be a model of convenience
and comfort for its patrons.
Only strictly kosher meals
will be served and a specialty
will be made of Roumanian
steaks, etc., and Turkish cof-
fee as served in the large


metropolitan hotels will be at
the call of the patrons.
The Arnold Uniform Com-
pany is gradually receiving
recognition as a Miami indus-
try well worth while. They
have supplied the leading ho-
tels of Miami with their uni-
forms for ball boys, etc., such
as the Columbus, Robert Clay,


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Henrietta Towers, Everglades,
etc.
Not only are the uniforms
characteristic o f southern
Florida, they carry the local
theme a step further by hav-
ing been made in Coral
Gables. The tailor who has
finished orders for garments
for the doormen and bell boys
of 17 of the larger hotels in
Metropolitan Miami and for


75 cadets of the Miami Mili-
tary Academy is Michael
Arnold. Arnold the tailor, as
he is known, is assisted in his
business by Mrs. Arnold, his
wife.

The Nemo Hotel, operated
by Goldberg and Albaum, is
rapidly approaching comple-
tion and but for some slight
touches would have been


Friday, december 6,.1929
ready to open for this coming
Sunday. Because of the desire
of the operators of the Hotel
to have everything in the
finest condition for the corn.
fort and welfare of the guests
the formal opening has beer
delayed to the evening of De
cember 15th, when the official
dinner celebrating the open
ing of the hotel will be serve(
in the beautiful dining room


Our Heartfelt Wishes for Success and Prosperity


NEiMO


320 COLLINS AVENUE


HOTEL


Whom We Supply with Poultry and Meats
----0-~-
PHILIP ROMER
"Florida's Foremost Kosher Butcher"
Phone 5-1570


MIAMI BEACH


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SUCCESS TO THE


Just another achievement for service to help make
Hotel Nemo one of the finest Jewish hotels
in the country


MARKOWITZ & RESNI
"The Plumbing Department St(
839 W. Flagler St.


ICK
ore"


11111III IIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIII loll III I II gI I gIIgi i van l i I uinii l nun a,


BEST WISHES

TO


HOTEL NEMO



MIAMI FRIENDS


BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESS AND PROSPERITY


Congratulations
We Did All Carpenter
and General Woodwork
in the Beautiful

NEMO HOTE0
A. KAPLAN
320 N. W. 2nd Ave.







Best


KELVINATOR

ELECTRIC
REFRIGERATION
has been installed in the

NEMO

HOTEL

A KELVINATOR

in your home is also a
necessity
We have a domestic Kel-
vinator to suit every size
and condition

Kelvinator-Miami Inc.
50 W. Flagler St.


HOTEL


NEMO


We Decorated this Beautiful and Modern Hotel Using the Finest of Paints Furnished by the Sunny South Paint Co.
"The Home of Benjamin Moore Products"
H. I. PASSETT, Inc.
PAINTING AND DECORATING
305 23rd Street Phones 5-2262, 2-4341


Miami Beach. Florida


I -a


----- ---- --- -- -- -I-


Wishes!

We Topped the Beautiful

Hotel Nemo by


UNEXCELLED

ROOFING

MIAMI BEACH I

ROOFING CO.
118 Collins Ave.


SPECIALISTS

IN ROOFING AND

WATER PROOFING


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Congratulations

HOTEL

NEMO

We furnished all fixtures
and all electrical wiring
in this modern hotel


J. E. HARDY
Electrical Contractor
344 Michigan Ave.
Miami Beach
Phone 5-1386
I _____--


Nemo


Hotel


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