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:
January 3, 1930
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:
AA00010090:00045

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text

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i -iii


VOL. III.-No. I. MIAMI, FLORIDA, JANUARY 3, 1930. "" "* Price 5 Cents


To My Way of
Thinking
Sby
SRabbi n ael H. Weisfeld
+^-~--------+
S The'recent excesses in Pal-
estine, while perhaps, actually
and officially brought to a
close, have, nevertheless, in
the minds of people the world
over left a smouldering fire,
which needs but the slightest
breeze of comment and con-
gecture, to flame forth anew.
Perhaps more than any
other recent event, the Aug-
ust Tragedy caused the entire
World to muse, shout, villify,
Condemn, pacify and plead.
L Also it gave birth to more un-
solicited counsellors than one
can imagine. Verily Solomon's
dictum "Of .making books
there is no end "might well
be changed to "of giving ad-'
vice there is no end." Nor does
there appear to be any hope
of salvation in the near
future.e
Self-appointed leaders not
only speak loudly and boldly
in the name of the Jewish
people, but eagerly and in a
proprietary manner grasp
the world by its ear and con-
fidentlyg gush forth .their ori-
ginally-conceived, duly patent-
md. and coWIpghted ianacea
for the grievous Jewish-Arab-
English problem? Merely to
follow their sound advice is to
solve ;.the ..problem ..quickly,
permanently -and satisfactor-
ily. That these advices range
from one extreme to the oth-
er is to be expected.
The fervently-patriotic, un-
reasoning, uncompromising
ultra-nationalistic fiery de-
mands of Jabotinsky's Revis-
ionist group.'finds itself dia-
merically and deadly opposed
to he self-humiliating, grov-
elli super-pacifistic, ultra-
acld h 'amistio culturably
It ss as for anemic har-.
molk friendship by Mag-
nes nd his defeatistic Brith
Sh m' niks.

however, whether or not
S sees eye to eye with the
above-mentioned, one consid-
eration must be granted. Both
have given of themselves to
and for their people. Both
Shave sacrificed brain, the for-
mer also his brawn and the of-
fer of his life on numerous
occasions. What, however,
shall be the justification of
those who accomplished noth-
ing; who sacrificed nothing,
who, neatirim exhibited
any innate dginre be affil-
,iated with their people in
timn of streak and strife, in
their garaidc and fondest
ambition..Ti iqaib national

who a.~wha ar arove to be
ll'lt lfc irttid^ clloust


Beth David Chil-
dren Stage Success


Greater Miami
Congregations
Hold Services

The usual late Friday night
services will begin promptly
at 8:15 p. m. and iu addition
to the sermon which will be
preached by Rabbi Israel H.
Weifeld on "The Fatal Effect
of Jealousy," will be featured
by the chanting of the ser-
vices and the leading in Con-
gregational singing by Cantor
Wroobel.
The Bible class will meet
Sunday at 10:30 a. m. as us-
val and the Bar Mitzva Boys
Breakfast Club will be the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Friedman in honor of their
eighteenth wedding anniver-
sary.
The Forum held regularly
every Friday night in connec-
tion with the late communal
singing and responsive ser-
vices at Beth Jacob, Miami
Beach will hear Rabbi Yallow
on "Concentrated action in
Jewish Education" this Fri-
day night. On Saturday morn-
ing he will lecture on the Por-
tion of the week.
The Sunday school has been
completely reorganized, new
teachers added, and the en-
tire school placed qnder the
supervision of Mrs. Samuel
Yallow, wife of the Rabbi of
Betit Jacob.


Banquet Tender-
ed New Rabbi of
Miami Beach

The residents of Miami
Beach tendered a banquet and
reception to Rabbi and Mrs.
Samuel Yallow who recently
arrived in Miami Beach to as-
sume the position of spirit-
ual leader of Beth Jacob Con-
gregation.
The Banquet which was
held at the Biscayne Collins
Hotel, Miami Beach, last SAn-
day was attended by one hun-
dred of the leading citizens of
the Beach interested in com-
munal affairs. The Banquet
was formally opened by Dr.
M. D. Kirsch who then intro-
duced Mr. Harry I. Lipnitz,
as Toastmaster. Among those
who spoke during the evening
were: Ben Fleeman, J. Was-
serman, I. L. Mintzer, L. Ab-
rams, Mrs. M. D. Kirsch, Mrs.
I. L. Seligman, president of
Temple Israel Sisterhood, Mr.
M. H. Rosenhouse, president
of Beth David, Mr. K. Luria
of Ansonia, Conn., president
of the Congregation where
Rabbi Yallow was Rabbi
for a number of yEars, Mr.
Jacob Becker, president of the
Miami splendid address
stressed the position which he
occupied awi the duties, it in-
volved and asked for the co-
~erati0 all present.
tThe .TeCbai
S ted


The Chanuka celebration
staged by the Beth David Tal-
mud Torah under the aus-
pices of the Ladies Auxiliary
at the Temple Theatre last
Sunday evening, proved to be
but another tribute to the
work of the various classes
of the Talmud Torah and their
remarkable progress in the
past year. The Theatre was
filled with more than six hun-
dred people when the curtain
arose for the opening song,
the official school song "Beth
David" by all the children.
Recitations in the Hebrew and
Yiddish in 'which Gertrude
Schaff, Lena Friedland, Rose
Dubler, and Martha Neham,
took part were part of the
program. Especial attention
was attracted by the splen-
did recitation in the Yiddish
by Lena Friedland. A song
duet in Hebrew in which
Louis Spector and Rosalyn
Daum were featured with Bet-
ty Lasky at the piano, drew
much applause, as did the
splendid solo by Milton Fried-
man who was accompanied by
his mother at the piano. A
violin solo by Harold Tannen-
baum accompanied by Pauline
Lasky, a ha monica solo by
Herbert Rudsol, vocal solo by
Gertrude Neham accompan-
ied by Esther Neham, and a
russian novelty dance by Al-
berta Tannenbaum were fea-
tures of the musical program
provided.
The real event of the even-
ing was the play presented
by the pupils of the Talmud
Torah and Sunday School call-
ed "By the Light of Chanu-
ka," staged and directed by
Mrs. I. H..Weisfeld and Mrs.
S. Tannenbaum. Those taking
part in the play were: Rose
Cromer, Max Shemer, Arthur
Kahn, T. Steinberg, Charles
Adelman, Belle Tannenbaum
and Charles Safer. Charles
Cromer was in charge of the
stage and lighting effects. Ad-
dresses were. delivered by
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld, Mrs.
I. Buckstein,'president of the
Ladies Auxiliary, and Mr.
John Wolf, first- Vice Presi-
dent of Beth David. Gifts of
jars of candy were made to
the children by the Ladies
Auxiliary. Prizes for the best
scholarship of the past year
were awarded as follows:
Martin Spechler a Parker
fountain pen, pencil and knife
set; Teddy Simon an auto-
graph kodak; Rosalyn Daum
a ladies manicuring set, and
Martha Neham a gold wrist
watch.

SShel Emes
Sisterhood Arf
.i, Elect Officers

A elteeting of the
buriaoctfy Cheled Shel
Brl, w town local free
burial society, wil be held
"lUo3lok wl
i~i^Mh(f *.MJjc iMK s


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Mens Club New
Year's Celebra-
tion is Gala Event

The Annual New Year's eve
affair of the Mens Club of
Miami, held this year in the
beautiful Nemo Hotel, at Mi-
ami Beach, far outshone those
of previous years and has al-
ready created a demand on
the part of those attending to
hold a similar event every
-month.
The guests began to assem-
ble at ten o'clock and about
eleven o'clock were led to the
beautifully decorated and
heavily laden banquet tables.
Parties of four, eight, twelve ;
and sixteen had been arrang-
ed. As each male guest en-
tered the spacious dining
room he *as presented with
a small Orange souvenir fill-
ed* with the waters of the
Fountain of Youth. Ray
Young's Orchestra furnished
the music for dancing which
continued until three a,m.
The Whispering Harmony
Trio from the Alcazar Roof
then opened the evening's en-
tertainment and were follow-
ed by Mae Ashford one of
Miami's star entertainers, and
then by the famous Lopez,
and Trojo and their Ha-
waiian troupe of five who fur-
nished more than an hour's
entertainment replete with
melody and concluded with a
whirlwind dance by Miss Tro-
jo which took the audience
literally off their feet. They
were then followed by the
Melody Trio who sang vari-
ous Yiddish, and
numbers in English an
marching from table,
had the entire audie
singing with them.
Miami's most popular
then took charge and*
trip from table to tae a
conducted the group singing ,
Miss Asl~ford's act as wen '~
as theet of Miss Trojo, the
Hawaiian dancer, some of the
leading citizens were calle
upon to take part in the pr
gram and furnished all wtI
plenty of amusement. (lUui
promise not to reveal names
prevents us from furnishing
stories, some thrilling epi-
sodes of the evening). These
entertainers were followed by
several novelty dances, and
instrumental selections. Miss
Rose Gerson closed the even-
ings entertainment by a num-
ber of beautifully rendered
vocal selections. Impromtu
numbers by some of the
guests present were given
during moments of intermis-
sion between the professional
acts. A fifteen course dinner
was served. A tle conclusion
of the affair breakfast was
served to all present. Vahlable *
favors consisting of compact.
manicure sets, powder jars,
perfumen *o rs, beaded ,
bags, etc., -were presented to
the ladies drawing the even-
ing.' ..


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THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


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Friday, January 3, 1980


To My Way of Thinking
By Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld


ed, spiritual and good Jews
S would mean more to the reviv-
A, al of Hebrew culture in Pal-
estine than a million average.
crdinardy Jews."
What utter Chutzpah!
S11\ hat Brazenness!


Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld

(Continued from Page 1)


With the above as preface,
I submit before you the fol-
lowing editorial from The
Jewish Guardian, a New York
weekly devoted to the best in-
terests of traditional Juda-
ism.

DR. KRASS'S
BRAZENNESS
"Last Sunday at Temple
Emanu-El Dr. Krass spoke
on Zionism at the Crossroads"
(he is very fond of the Cross)
and in the course of his re-
marks, he said:
"Do you think England will
make a handful of Jews the
political rulers of Palestine
and suppress the Mohamme-
dans who have lived there for
centuries?"
"Peace must be made be-
tween the Zionists, the anti-
Zionists, and the non-Zion-
i s, and they must all unite
mon platform," he
."Palestine must be
yes-but as a spirit-
centre first of all. We
must regard Jerusalem as the
Holy City of three faiths
where everything shall be
precious to all.
"The Cross, the Crescent,
as well as the Star of David,
must be declared inviolate and
inviolable. The sanctity of all
Sreligions and all people must
S be defended by law, and by
Force if it is necessary. One
hundred thousand high-mind-
AMBULANCE SERVICE
W. H. Combs Co., Estab. 1896
COMBS FUNERAL HOME
Phone Miami 32101 ..-
1539 N. I. 2nd Acnue
MIAMI BEACH I UNERAI. HOME
Phone M. II. 5-2101
1236 Washingonn A'e


At a time when Israel is
bleeding, when Israel has been
butchered and martyred to
give aid and comfort to the
enemy.
What has this man, this
pulpiteer who gives an enter-
tainment every Sunday morn-
ing ever done for Judaism or
for the Jewish People that he
dares to tell England what she
shall do or advise Jews what
they shall do?
We resent in the strongest
possible terms his utterances.
He is making common cause
with the murderous Arabs
who slaughtered the Yeshi-
vah Bochurim of Hebron, who
1.utchered the family of Rab-
bi S'onim. He is giving sup-
port to the Arab agitators.
What brazenness!
The pity of it all, the trag-
edy of it all is that from our
own midst come the villifiers
and the destroyers.
Who is he to tell Jews to
be spiritual?
Who is he to speak of a
cultural center?
Hold your tongue Nathan
Krass; we want none of your
counsel. You will have to ren-
der service to the Jewish Peo-
ple first.

What is my comment upon
the foregoing? Merely that
the editor,I. L. Bril may be
a trifle too emphatic, some-
what too virile, (altho' this
too is questionable) but that
the editorial smacks of one
hundred per cent. sincerity.
For the rest, draw your own
conclusion. Make your own
comments.

E. S. Johnson Coal Co.
COAL, COKE ANI)
CHARCOAL
We Deliver
CITY D C KS
2-5707



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


ii


not cut the wires that link one


Il UrUWIIIn Up to one's own boyhood or girl-
By One Who Has Done-t... hood. One must keep one's
By One Who Has Done It, ,./.
Sfiendships in constant repair
When we are young and and maintain the "sing-in-
ittle we want to grow up.- your-bath" spirit.


When we are old and big we
wish we hadn't. Youth has its
illusions, age its delusions.
Perhaps if youth knew, it
might not want to grow up.
But youth doesn't know.
Why do we want to grow
up? We think that grown up
people have a freedom that is
denied us, that they have ac-
cess to pleasures from which
we are excluded, that they
can "do as they like." We
think that our world is very
little, that it is only these
grown-ups who occupy the big
world, which we imagine to
be full of delights. When we
actually .grow up ourselves
we realize that our imagina-
tion has played us false, that
the freedom we craved has
more restrictions than hedg-
ed us round when we were
small, that the delight of the
big world are not as delightful
as we supposed, and so one
illusion goes after the other.
And looking back we see how
much, being grown up, we
have lost, that the joys of
youth in retrospect are real
joys, more real indeed than
those we beheld in retrospect
when we wanted to grow up.
A dismal picture, you may
say, drawn by a disappointed
adult who wants to rob us of
our dreams and hopes. Be it
so. But there may be a silver
lining. Growing up is an art.
Only he succeeds in making a
good job of it who refuses to
grow up. No, this is not a
paradox.
To grow up successfully
one must refrain from grow-
ing up-in spirit. One must
retain the ardor of Youth, and

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

For ICE-Use
Peninsular Ice Company
ICE
Plant Located at 645 N. W. 13th Street
Phoe 2-1297 or 2-1298 for
FREE DELIVERY
--------- -

King
Undertaking Co.

29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE
Phones 23535-31624


Life will do its best to
quench your cheerfulness, to
:mother you in gloom. If you
let it conquer then you are
"in for it." You will have
grown up "grownupedly."
You will be one of those sol-
emn creatures that "can
a'bear children" and regard
laughter as a disease against
which one should be innocu-
lated. But if you draw the
cloak of youth tightly around
you then the gales of life
may blow the fiercest and
they shall not find you cold.
There are two points, says
Browning, in the adventure of
the diver.
"One-when a beggar, he
prepares to plunge;
"One-when a prince, he
rises with his pearl!"
The youth on the threshold
of life is like the diver, full
of hope that what he will
bring up will prove to be a
gem. If when he comes up (or
grows up) with his prize, it
proves to be a lustrous pearl,
he may indeed be happy. But
he must be prepared to find
that all oysters do not con-
tain pearls, and must bear his
disappointment like a man. Do
not let the answer to the rid-
dle of life be-a lemon. Grow
up sweetly!


..... U-,,IT",


take advantage of the
nominal rates offered.


very


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D E PtN____R 1,_E


HOTEL LEONARD DINING ROOM

54 56 OCEAN DRIVE

NOW AT YOUR SERVICE
"Strictly Kosher"-NOT MAYBE!
FOR A REAL HOME COOKED MEAL VISIT US.

Phone 5-1955
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CAKE MEAL
AT Ar GRQeC9MA


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


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GLADDEN THE HEARTS OF THE FOLKS BACK HOME'

Spend them A Box of

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IN ATTRACTIVE ASSORTMENTS. ORDER TODAY. SATISFACTORY DELIVERY GUARANTEED. "-'


Hamilton Michelsen Company

S ACTINGG HOUSE: HOTEL EASTl F R ST
132 S. MIAMI AVENUE Beach R
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OUR ADVERTISERS'SAVE YOI
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S'~;~'~PP~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ l!


D GIVE YOU SETIE
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Gym Class to
vote Proceed
to Local Charity

The meeting night of the
Gym Class being conducted at
the Talmud Torah Auditorium
By Mrs. H. Levy on Monday
nights will hereafter meet re-
gularly every Wednesday
night. In view of the fact the
receipts of this class will be
devoted to some charitable or-
ganization of Miami an invi-
tation has been extended to
all who desire to enroll and









Friday, January 3, 1930


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


STHE 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

EDITORIAL

PREJUDICE IN THE
PUBLIC SCHOOLS
(Reprint from Bnai
Brith News,

We hear of a Jewish young
woman who applied for a
teacher's position in one of
the schools in her county. She
confessed to Judaism when
asked to state her religion.
hhe had the best recommen-
ations from the normal
school in which she had been
trained; indeed, she led her
class. But she was not ap-
pointed.
Making inquiries among the
members of the board of edu-
cation, she learned she was
disqualified for one fault. She
was a Jewess.
"Of course," said the mem-
ber of the board, "I have noth-
ing against you personally.
Some of my best friends are
Jews."
That this case is not unique
is made evident by a survey
conducted in 32 states by the
Council of Jewish Women.
This survey sought to dis.
cover the public attitude to-
ward Jewish young women
seeking positions not only in
S teaching but also in other oc-
cupations. In some places Jew-
ish girls have obtained posi-
tions in the schools only by
denying their faith. In some
towns of the United States
there exists a virtual boycott
against Jewish girls seeking
any line of employment.
Prejudice against Jews in
d,- private employment is to be
deplored, of course, but a
plausible though untenable
argument may be made by
employers that they are en-
S titled to their preferences.
But the boycotting of Jews
applying for teacherships in
public schools is a menacing
affront to American principles
by those who as the directors
of public schools are supposed
to be guardians of the, Ameri-
YO can ark.

[ iYOU PARENTS


S t the past few weeks we
* hai.e had the occasion to visit
ho.mes. of rather intelli-
St and well to do parents,
id Much to our regret the
S^wq complaining
IAedWWen. And with
tae ou t still bringing
1 n.our earmw irespectfully
t l sal and
unj o the wtiogf 6x-


cerpt from an address deliver-
ed at the Great Synagogue,
Manchester, England, recent-
ly by the venerable Rabbi Dr.
B. Salomon.
Rabbi Salomon said: "I
maintain that one cannot
teach or learn with profit to
mind and soul, unless there is
a bed-rock of religious knowl-
edge, and unless one is attun-
ed to that true tone of humil-
ity which is the hallmark of
all really great scholars, and
without which education and
learning fail in their true ob-
ject. For what is the true pur-
pose of education? It is not
the mere acquiring of knowl-
edge for knowledge's sake; it
is not the ability to triumph
dialestically over one's oppon-
ents in debate; it is least of
all the power to overreach
others in commercial pusuits.
The true purpose of educa-
tion is to develop the seed of
immortality already planted
within each of us-to develop
to their fullest extent the ca-
pacities of every kind with
which God who made us has
endowed us, and to use these
capacities in such a way that
they shall benefit not only
ourselves but alsq our fellow-
men.
But where is education in
the truest sense of the term
to begin? too many of us to-
day imagine that we can hand
over our responsibilities to
schools and teachers. We are
amply satisfied if we receive
a good report of our child's
scholastic progress, but we
seem to be indifferent to the
development of his character.
We regard bodk-learning as
the only essential, and when
we wake up and realize that
our adored child has developed
characteristics which we ab-
hor, and displays utter indif-
ference to all that we were
taught to cherish and revere,
we never imagine that it is
ourselves who are to blame,
and try to foist it on what we
are pleased to call the spirit
of the age. But it is not so-
the offenders are ourselves.
Education is not confined to
school learning. Real educa-
tion is far more concerned
with the building up of char-
acter. It commences at the
parents' knee, and every word
spoken within hearsay, every
action performed in the sight
of children, tends towards the
formation of character, for
the light which they have to
diffuse when they grow up,
depends on the fuel which is
provided in their youth by
their parents with conviction
and enthusiasm in their
hearts. It is within the home
that the foundations of educa-
tion must be laid; it is at the
parents knee that your child
must be taught to realize the
responsibilities which the
mere fact of having been
blessed with understanding,
imposes upon him. It must be
within the ambit of a parent's
love that our children must
learn that they are here, not
for self-seeking, not for self-


glory, not to pursue the will-
o'-the-wisp of mundane ambi-
tion, but by a life of upright-
ness and self-sacrifice to shed
lustre on their ancient people,
and to glorify the name of
the Most High."
We commend the abdve
quotation both to our parents, .
as well as to our children
more especially to our par-
ents.


-G .W$ A.. ..L ,S UM


. ~ ~ -; .. -


THE



_I CHASER


Mandy-Whut's de matter,
Sam? Don't yo' love me no
mo'?
Sam-Sho Ah does, honey;
Ah's jest restin'.
*
They call her "Serial," be..
cause she quits when they
get to the most interesting
part.

"I seem to have a bit of a
rash or something, doctor," he
said. "See these scarlet marks
over me."
"Nothing to worry about
much," said the doctor, "just
take this prescription to the
chemist; that'll fix it."
And the prescription read:
"One tablet toilet soap capable
of removing lip-stick."
*
The gal I like
Is Lena Pratt;
She never chirps
"Don't be like that?"'

I like to fly
With Betty Skimmit;
She always says,
"'The sky's the limit."

"I won't no you,"
Chirps Ida Fetter,
"After I know you
A little better."

A modern miss
Is Berna Knox;
I like 'er 'cause
She has no locks.

An ace in the air
Was Katie Hoff;
And gosh it was fun
To watch her take off.

A wonderful girl
Is Dynamite Jane;
One day with her and
You're never the same
*
Somehow it seems I cannot
think
Until I've had a little drink.
And when I've had a little
drink,
Somehow it seems I cannot
think.
*
Teacher: "Arthur, can you
tell me one of the uses of cow-
hide?"
Arthur: "Yes, miss. It
keeps the cow together."
*
The Sultan is a sorry guy,
His wife socked him in the
eye,
but what makes the Sultan
sore on life,
The poor sap doesn't know
which wife.
4 *
I don't understand those
people who put up an intoler-
ant fight for tolerance.
*
It must be terrible to be a
woman and have every female
address you as "deade."
*


Judgin
act most
must fee
look.


g by the way they
t middleaged people
1 younger than they
* *
teso indepen-
with his


i who


he doesn't look like a married
man.
*
Isn't it pleasant to hear of
something nice that some-
body has said about you be-
hind your back?
*
College
Professor: "An institution
of culture for the further-
ance of knowledge."
Father: "A most expensive
place of getting rid of your
offspring for four or more
years."
The Co-ed: "Oh baby! A
chance to knock off sixteen
fraternity pins and finally a
man with plenty of jack."
Athlete: "Nine big letters
with all expenses."
Frater: "Liquor, women,
and other articles of pleasure.'
The Shop Girl: "Gee, you
mean one of them collegiate
sheik joints?"
*
A new law just passed in
Abyssinia allows a husband
to cut off one of his wife's
fingers each time he finds her
out in a secret love affair.
Glove manufacturers over
here are praying that the idea
doesn't spread.
*
Twin beds will never do, the
young bride said, because she
would never be able to care
for more than one child.
*
A girl I like,
Is Violet Rex,
Vi has got a
"Yes" complex.
*
When swimming, Claudetta
de Corso
Would wriggle her lithe little
torso
In a bathing suit green
And she looked pretty
keen-
Though without it I'm told
she looked more so.
*
Life is one darn fool thing
,after another; Love is two
darn fool things after each
other.
*


Strange how watered
can be dry goods.
*


silk


In Kentucky they ought to
have a feud controller.
*
The profit in perfumery is
about fifty per scent.
*
In Florida the gardens al-
ways come up to expectations.
*
These days lovely woman
literally displays her charms.
*
The proper dog to take
along in an airplane is a sky
terrier.
*
Odd, when a mnan has a cold
he must take good care of it
in order to lose it.

When you tell a girl she is
the apple of your eye, right
then she is making up her
mind that she won't cook any.
*


se wife Of course,
of thil
And a lo
lia g missed
.-teins Bt why -


her foot
When she is being kissed?
*
Within the last few weeks
among the methods women
have used to get rid of their
men, according to the press
dispatches, are shooting with
revolver, shooting with gun,
wielding an axe and throw-
ing a flatiron.
*
Mitchell Lewis is, to play
the part of a deaf and dumb
man in a new 100 per cent
talkie now in preparation.
*
The village butcher is also
the village cut up.
*


The woman pays
-that is if she is a
*


and pays
widow.


Do not grumble at your lot;
you only make it a lot worse.
*
Some old maids are not
middle age, but are meddle
age.
*
Latest from the stock mar-
ket: They are still selling
skirts short.
*
Mary had a little sense,
The kind that's known as
horse,
And when her husband acted
mean
She sued for a divorce,
*
"Darling," she breathed "if
you had never met me would
you have loved me just the
same ?"
"Of course I would, dar-
ling."
*
Mother: "If you wanted to
go swimming, why didn't you
come and ask me first?"
Johnny: "Because I wanted
to go swimming."
*
"Well, suh, ah comes pretty.
near bein' de original
lover. When Ah kisse
she shuah reelizes a ev
transpired."
"Don't talk to me, liI
When Ah reely sets
kiss a woman, Ah cr
much static dat de rora boS
alilce crackles!"
\
A co-ed who hails from
Decatur
Has filled me with longings
to date her,
For I've heard it remarked,
In an auto that's parkeV
She's as warm as a volcanic
crater.

Bobby: "Tom Gray's been
turned down by three girls in
succession."
Nobby: "By George! He'd.
better look out, or his luck
will change."
*
Artist: "You know, you
really have the most delight-
ful legs."
Model: "Do you think so?
I've always been quite attach-
ed to them myself."
S *
"They claim to be connected
with some of the best fam-
ilies."
"Yes, by telephone!"
S *
Critic: "I have just read a
book of yours."
Author: "My last one?"
Critic: "I hope so."
S *


I've learned a lot Mrs.: How do you like Brid-
ngs, get's meat sauce? She says
it of things I've it brings out the .. -'I
I, Mr.: Oh, Iw
dos a flapper lift the flavor got out- .

4PRIR4AN! i T YOU?


Pap .9


- ---


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''-3-


Friday, January 8, 1980


Page 4


We would 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.
Wedding of interest was
that of Miss Ethel Tauber a
daughter of Abraham Tauber
of New York and Miami and
Emden N. Herzog, son of Nel-
son Herzog, Thursday even-
ing at Temple Israel. Rabbi J.
H. Kaplan performed the
ceremony.
As guests assembled Mrs.
Herbert Fiebelman sang "O
S Perfect Love" and "All for
You" in a program of nuptial
music. Mrs. Hannah Spiro
Asher was at the organ and
used the Bridal Chorus from
Lohengrin for the procession-
al and Mendelssohn's Wed-
ding March for the recession-
al.
The church was decorated
with foliage and white blos-
soms. Tall palms were at the
altar and lighted tapers were
r in candelabra.
Mrs. Joseph Weintraub
S was matron of honor and Jack
SHeyman of New York was
Best man. Mrs. Weintraub was
Costumed in green moire and
carried pink roses.
Ushers were Harold Land-
'field, Edward Tauber, Law-
fence Tauber and Joseph
Weintraub.
The bridal gown was create,
ed pf white satin fashioned in
the silhouette mode. A lace
a detail of interest
were long and ter-
a point over the
long veil was ar-
ge in a coronet and
caught at the bottom with
S range blossom sprays. Her
flowers were calla lilies.
After a wedding trip to
Cuba, Mr. and Mrs. Herzog
will reside at 1914 S. W. 22nd
terrace.
Coming as a complete sur-
prise to Miss Minnie Lesnoff
was the party given in her
honor Sunday night at her
home by Miss Jeanne Mohil-
mer. The occasion celebrated
the birthday anniversary of
Miss Lesnoff. Upon her arriv-
al a poem, written especially
in her honor by Herbert
Snowe, was read by Charles
Finis.
Dancing occupied the even-
ing. Later a refreshment
course was served. Additional
guests were Mr. and Mrs. D.
Davis, Miss Miriam Davis, L.
Leuisr Miss Lillian Dock, Miss
Anna M. Mohilner, Miss Shir-
ley Keliman, Mrs. M. Kellman,
Mig* Selma Myerson, Miss
Mary Barber, Miss Anne Kir-
chick, Miss Ann Weiss, Miss
Mona Safan, Mrs. M. R. Klein,
Miss Sophie Gordon, Ben Za-


von, Sol Zavon, Bill Mohilner,
Sam Rosenshein, Mr. Gordon,
Milton R. Klein, Gil Ornstein,
Sam Lesnoff, Harold Zohn,
Dave Hillman and Fred Platt.
Miss Rubye Goldstein, who
has been the guest of Mrs.
Syd Beskind for the last three
weeks, has returned to her
home in Birmingham, Ala.
*
The Council of Jewish Wo-
men will have an open meet-
ing in February, it was an-
nounced yesterday when the
group met, to which all Jew-
ish women of other organiza-
tions here will be invited. The
revised by-laws were read
yesterday and will be voted
upon at the meeting January
Eighth.
Out-of-town members pre-
sent were Mrs. J. Arens,
Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mrs. J. I.
Levy, Ashland, Wis., a char-
ter member of the local coun-
cil; Mrs. R. L. Nathan, At-
lantic City, Mrs. A. Ginsberg
and Mrs. Harold Kellman of
Providence, R. I.
*
Wedding of Miss Edith
Babette Katz, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. M. D. Katz, and
William Wilkins of Richmon,
Va., took place Saturday
night with Rabbi Jacob H.
Kaplan performing the cere-
mony ta his- home. Mr. and
Mrs. Wilkins left during the
evening for Richmond, where
they will make their home.
*
Public installation of offi-
cers of Emunah chapter, 0.
E. S. was held at 8 p. m.
Thursday at the Scottish Rite
temple. All Eastern Stars and
their friends attended. An i
teresting evening was had.
The following officers have
been elected and appointed
for the ensuing year: Worthy
matron, Annette Fine; worthy
patron, Joseph Fine; associate
matron, Ella Kahn; associate
patron, Albert Bacher; secre-
tary, Sadye G. Rose; treasur-
er, Laura Wallis; conductress,
Ella Kaiser; associate conduc-
tress, Bertha Mendelson;
chaplain, Ann Broach; mar-
shal, Estell Steinberg; organ-
ist, Ann Kirchik; Adah, Peg-
gy Palmer; Ruth, Rose Bo-
gen; Esther, Olga Schwartz;
Martha, Josephine Lobenzine;
electa, Sue Shacter; warder,
Bert Green, and sentinel, Dave
Goldie.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wein-
feld of New York are spend-
ing their honeymoon at the
Wofford Hotel, Miami Beach,
Mr. Weinfeld is a prominent
New York attorney.
Next meeting of the Ruth
Bryan Owen Oratorical club
will be held at the home of
Mrs. David Bogen, 977 N. W.
Seventh street, at 2:30 p. m.,


Friday. Mrs. Sydney Wein-
traub will preside and give a
talk on the history of books.
Mrs. Joe Williamson will dis-
cuss the Book of Books, Mrs.
Herbert Scher will explain
how books are made and Mrs.
Isadore Weinstein will review
"Call to Arms" (Heming-
way.)
Seventy-eighth program of
the Mana-Zucca Music club
was held at 8:30 p. m., Mon-
day, at Mazica hall instead of


New

and

Asis


'TI BETTER
TOGIVETHAN Annual Cl
TO RECEIVE FEBRUA


OUR ADVERTISERS SAVE YOU M


the usual afternoon meeting.
The program presented was
as follows: Address, Mrs. L.
B. Safford; "De Heabenly
Choir" (Mana-Zucca), Beat-
rice Hunt, Frances Tarboux
at the piano; piano solo,
"Valse de Concert" (Wrani-
owski), Corrinne Ernst Chin-
ese songs, Adelaide Clark,
Eleanor Clark at the piano;
songs, Mildred Fletcher, Cor-
inne Ernst at the piano; tenor
solo, "Liebestraum" (Liszt),
Driskell Wolfe, Francis Tar-


-


COTTON MATHER
=Keeper of the Puritan Conscience Sayeth
S You Can Buy Good and Bad Furniture

WITH IMPUNITY

SIn Case of

DEATH
S In the event of the death of the purchaser of full receipt
= for the goods supplied will be given the widow or
Dependent children without further payments.
SEE OUR GUARANTEE

= In Case of

FIRE
SShould all or any part of the furniture supplied be des-
S troyed or damaged'by fire, it will be replaced and your
= contract will simply continue as made.
SEE OUR GUARANTEE


Miami Ave. & 4th St. No.

MHIIIIIIIIHII I.IIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIhIII


ty


- SOCIETY
S__ ...- --- --.


New and Asis


F


boux at the piano; aria from
"Freischutz" (Weber), Dora
Continued on Page 5


THE

FAIRWAY

DAIRY
SOLICITS YOUR
PATRONAGE

Phone Miami
.7105
FOR PROMPT
SERVICE


If Thru


MISFORTUNE
The customer is unable to continue the payments he shall retain goods to the value
of the amount paid. (Subject to a small charge for cartage and use)
SEE OUR GUARANTEE


GUARANTEE PRICES
We are offering a New Service, a New Standard of Values, a Tremendous Saving
to Miami, and South Florida.
We Guarantee every price the lowest ever before offered by us, and we also
Guarantee the prices as low, or-lower than offered by any dealer. We positively
wil not sell any advertised merchandise to dealers here or elsewhere.


START THE NEW YEAR RIGHT!

BUY WHERE MONEY GETS MOST!


Miami


- ..ather


Good

and

Bad


Ball


MML26L


I Ir


HE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


I


I~~U1~O ~I)O~O~,~~,P~r~ -r --~-~~-~~-


* i 4


I


, ,





7.~L~'-~ Ir~ltr -rrl7 :?


'riday, January 3, 1930


THE. JEWISH FLORIDIAN


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 4)

iller, Frances Tarboux at the
ano; "Bird Solo" (Lincke),
helma Miscally; contralto
lo, "The Cry of the Woman"
d "Ain't No Use" (Mana-
cca), Sara' Requa, compos-
at the piano; duet, Beatrice
unt and Driscoll Wolfe.

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Freid-
an will be the hosts of the
ar Mitzva Boys Breakfast
lub, next Sunday morning,
Celebration of their 18th
wedding anniversary which
ccurs on New Years. A num-
er of their friends will be
heir guests in addition to the
oys of the Club. Milton
riedman, the President of
he Bar Mitzva Boys Break-
ast Club is the oldest son of
e Friedmans.

Miss Ethel Tauber, now
Mrs. Emden Herzog, whose
marriage was an event of
Dec. 26, was guest of honor
at a bridge luncheon given by
Mrs, Max Orovitz at the Bev-
erly Terrace patio.
Guests included Mrs. Sol
Lutsky, Mrs. A. Kanner, Mrs.
J. A. Sherman, Mrs. D. B.
Ruskin, Mrs. FranK Alpert,
Mrs. J. N. Morris, Mrs. Stan-
ley Myer, Mrs. W. Shayne,
Mrs. Dorothy Mitchell, Mrs.
Rose Rifas, Miss Addie Ross,
Miss Jane Schonfeld, Miss
Martha WeinTraub, Miss Syl-
via Joffin, Miss Reggie Gold-
stein, Miss Babette Simon,
Miss Laurette Simon, Miss
Harriet Salzburg and Miss
Faye Weintraub.
*
Mrs. G. Halpern and daugh-
ter Ned are spending the win-
ter here with Mrs. Halpern's
brother-in-law and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. W. L. Williams-.---
*
First evening affair of the
year is announced by the Sis-
terhood of Temple Israel to be
.given at the Frolics Sunday,
January 12. The funds raised
will be devoted towards the
organ fund.
Mrs. I. L. Seligman, presi-
dent, is general chairman and
the tickets are being handled
by Mrs. H. E. Klieman, who
will be assisted by Mrs. J. A.
Richter, Mrs. Lewis Zeientz
and Mrs. Si Mendelson.
/ A program of entertain-
ment will be presented under
the direction fo P. Scheinberg.
*


pated were Mrs. Jack Hirsch,
sister of the hostess, Mr; and
Mrs. M. Adams, Herman
Frankfort, Mrs. Clara Bam-
berger, Mrs. William Jacque,
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph' Cahen,
Jack Scher, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Sheldom, Judge and Mrs. Mit-
chel May of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
Mrs. Gertrude Rosenthal, Mr.
and Mrs. A. Kuffelman of
Brooklyn, Eugene Hammel,
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Fay, Wil-
liam King, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Kanter.

Miss Doris Cromer, who is
spending the holidays with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Cronre, having come
from Brenau College, Gaines-
ville, Ga., was given a buffet
supper dance and bridge party
Saturday night by her par-
ents at their home, 432 N. E.
Twenty-sixth terrace.
Poinsettias and palms were
combined to make effective
decorations.
Miss Cromer was attractive
in a red chiffon creation in the
new fashioned long fitted
lines.
Assisting in entertaining
were Miss Martha Weintraub
and her house guest, Miss Syl-
via Jaffin of New York. There
were 40 guests present.
*
The Workmens "Circle Wo.
mens Club were hosts at a
Chanukah party given at the
Club rooms last Sunday for
the children attending the
school.
Among those taking part in
the program were: Shirley
Elkin who told the story of
Chanukah, Harriet Katzoff,
Leonard Rose and Jackie Seit-
lin who recited poems about
Chanukah, and Jewish folk
songs by all attending.
The children presented a
gift to their teacher, Mr. J. S.
Grohman in appreciation of
his efforts for them. Refresh-
ments were served. The com-
mittee in charge consisted fo
Mesdames S. Pont, S. Shwartz,
A. Dock, D. Gross, M. Kaler
and L. Elkin.
*
By error there appeared an
item in last week's issue stat-
ing that the Workmens Cir-
cle Women's Club was to hold
a Banquet on January 15th.
We regret the error and beg
to announce there will be no
banquet.
*
The Literary Club sponsor-
ed by the Womens Club of
the Workmens Circle meets
regularly for instruction at
the Hall, 701 N. W. Fifth ave.
every Thursday night at 9


The advent of the New p. m.
Year was welcomed by friends
of Mrs. T. N. Strauss at White Mrs. P. Jac
Hall, her home in Coconut Drevich of C
Grove, where a watch party ing her paren
was held. Features of enter- H. M. Drevici
tainment appropriate to the in the Templ
season were given during the ments and
evening. their house gi
S4mong those who partici- winter season
,,--.


* a*
cobs, nee Lillian
hicago, is visit-
ts Mr. and Mrs.
1, at their home
.e Court Apart-
will remain as
guests during the
1.


Mrs. Clara Silvermintz of
Atlantic City will arrive next
week to spend the winter with
her brother Dr. M. Safra at
his home in the Blue Grass
Apartments.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Zalis are
receiving congratulations on
the birth of a baby son at the
Riverside Hospital, last Mon-
day. Mother and baby are do-
ing fine.
*
The J. G. Club held its 1st
initiatory meeting of the sea-
son at the home of Ida Engler
last Friday. Those initiated
were Rose Landau, Mildred
Landau, Lillian Berner, Elsie
Riesner. Refreshments were
served. The next meeting will
be held at the home of Rose
Dubler.
*
The Ladies Auxiliary of
Beth Jacob Congregation,
Miami Beach will hold a meet-
ing of its membersat the Sy-
nagogue on Washington ave.,
next Monday at 2 p. m. A very
interesting meeting is prom-
ised and all are invited to be
on hand promptly.
*
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Aron-
ovitz entertained at dinner
last Sunday in honor of Mrs.
Isidor Bergs and daughter
and son Ruth and Norman, of
New York City, at their home
in Shenandoah. Among those
present were Mr. Adolph
Freund of Detroit, Mich., Dr.
and Mrs. Max Ghertler, and
Miss Irene Avrach.
*
The Ladies Auxiliary of
Beth David Talmud Torah
will be hosts at a card party
next Tuesday evening, at 8 p.
m. in the Talmud Torah Audi-
torium. The proceeds will be
used towards the upkeep of
the Talmud Torah.

Mr. and Mrs. Abe Arono-
vitz are receiving congratula-
tions on the birth of a baby
daughter at the Jackson Mem-
orial Hospital, last Wednes-
day. Mother and baby are do-
ing splendidly.

Mr. and Mrs. M. Weingar-
ten of New York City enter-
tained a number of friends
at dinner last Tuesday even-
ing at the housewarming of
their winter home 1410 S. W.
11th street. The dinner which
was on New Year's eve was
served in the large dining
room which was beautifully
decorated with roses and nar-
cissus and the table covered
by an imported venetian lace
cloth. The host welcomed the
guests in a brief speech and
Mr. Isidore Cohen responded
on behalf of the guests. The
guests were presented with
favors from Czecho-Slovakia
by the hosts. Among those
present were: Dr. and Mrs.
Samuel Aronovitz, Mr. and
(Continued on Page Six)


LBUSINESSDIRECTORYJ
:~zzz ~z zzze zzse


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 Kind% 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
HOME GROCERY
Corner 1st St. N. W. and 3rd Ave.


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

PHARMACISTS
BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
Chas. Tannenbaum,
Pharmacist
(reg. pharmacist for 17
Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th S
CRYSTAL PHARM-
Dr. A. D. Halpern, Ph. G.
Prescriptions Our Specia ty
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 Cd!
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


S" AT Y



fi Kosher 4


* *


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138 COLL


Carrying a Fll Line of POULTRY,K(


VICE


Itry and M market
IAMI BACH

Sand H FRUITS and VEGETABLES


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w;v THE v JWS L D d


SOCIETY
(Continued from Page 5)
Mrs. H. A. Bennet of New
York, Mr. and Mrs. Isidore
Cohen, Dr. and Mrs. Max
Ghertler, Mr. and Mrs. Boris
Pred, Mrs. M. S. Rubin, and
Mrs. N.,- 9hen both of New
York City, and Mr. and' Mrs4."
Max Blumenthal. Mr. Wein-
garten presented a gift of fif-
ty dollars to the Talmud To-
rah because of the celebration.
*


Mrs. C. Zucker of Brook-
lyn, N. Y. is visiting her
brother and sister-in-law Rab-
bi and Mrs. Israel H. Weis-
feld. Her daughter and son
accompanied her and they
will remain here during the
winter.
Buffet supper and evening
entertainment for the congre-
*gation of Temple Israel is be-
ing arranged by the enter-
tainment committee at Kap-
lan hall, 137 N. E. 19th st.,
at 6:30 p. m. Sunday. Harry
Simons is general chairman of
arrangements and plans for
the occasion include a Dutch
supper, card games and vaude-
ville entertainment, featured
by the appearance of Dave
Roth, formerly of the Keith
circuit. Visitors in the city
are invited to attend.
Assisting on the committee
of arrangements are Gene
Mann, Mrs. Isaac Levin, Mrs.
H. E. Kleiman, H. I. Homa,
Bert Reisner, Nat Roth and
Sydney Holberg.
41 *
Miss Ethel Maccabe of N.
Y. has been visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Harry W. Weinberg for
several days.
Mrs. I. Buckstein the popu-
lar president of the Ladies
Auxiliary of Beth David Tal-
mqd Torah has been confined
to her home by illness the
past several days.

r committee
d Final Drive


As the time for the annual
Bazaar and Ball of the Ladies
Auxiliary of Beth David
which is to be held at the Cin-
derella Ballroom, on January
14th approaches, the members
of the Arrangements commit-
tee headed by the chairman
Mrs B. Marx, the assistant
chairman Mrs. S. Abensori,
'the Program and other com-
mittees are working to their
utmost capacity in a whirl-
wind finish to make this Ba-
zaar one of the outstanding
events of the social season of
Greater Miami. Plans for the
booths have already been
drawn and will be erected un-
der the supervision of Mr. S.
J. Spector and a competent
corps of assistants. The com-
mittees soliciting gifts and
cakes for the Bazaar are earn-
estly asking the cooperation
of all regardless of affiliation
because of the fact that the
Talmud Torah teaches chil-
dren of all without question.
Talent has been recruited
from all parts of Greater Mi-
ami to make this evening
worth while, and Frank No-
vak's band will furnish the
dancp music. A.gift from Mrs.
Herbert Hopver wife of the
pThidentwill be raffled to
the highest bidder.


Jai Alai Scores
With All Visitors

The promise of high class.
ability for this season's jai
alai at the Biscayne Fronton
has been vindicated by the
performances of the boys in
the last four nights of com-
petition. In the opinion of
many the games this year on
a whole have been far more
replete with thrills than ever
before.
Especially in the case of the
new men brilliant exhibitions
of the cesta and pelota have
been witnessed every night
thus far. The willingness of
boys to battle for every point
has -resulted in spirited play
that has kept spectators
cheering.
Sam Kantor announced yes-
terday that, beginning Friday
ladies accompanied by a paid
admission, will be admitted
free to the fronton every Mon-
day, Wednesday and Friday.
The decision to return to this
custom is the outcome of Kan-
tor's desire to further exploit
Spain's national game of jai
alai. Kanter, it is said, plans
building several frontons in
other parts of the country
within the next two years.


Special attractions are be-
ing arranged for Tuesday and
Thursday of each week, the
best matches possible among
the boys will be arranged.
These games will be designed
to evolve the greatest num.-
ber of thrills possible from
the sport. Lou Magnolia, pop-
ular referee and present man-
ager of the Fronton, will re-
turn here from New York to-
morrow, it was announced.
The Marie Kerkhoof Society
Orchestra will furnish the
music for dancing in the patio
during intermission between
the games.

Society Meeting
Called to Aid Ball

As a preliminary to inten.
sive work for the successful
culmination of the Charity
Ball which will-be held for the
benefit of the Jewish Welfare
Bureau, on February 18th, a
meeting has been called for
next Saturday, January 4th,
at 1 p. m. o'clock at the office
of the chairman of the Ball
Committee, 721 Seybold bldg.


Ever believing in the preser-
vation of Health in God's
Own Country, we have de-
dicated ourselves to the pro-
duction of the finest and
purest
MILK
For the Baby and the Adult
Our own old Fashioned
BUTTERMILK
Poultry and day old Eggs

IVES

CERTIFIED

DAIRY
OJUS, FLA.
Florida's First Certified
Dairy
Miami 'Phone 8 81
_000c10


ager. .The reception committee
is composed of: Mesdames L.
Elkin, K. Kaler, M. Rosen, S.
Shwartz, T. Slaviter, Ed. Pont,
D. Gross, E. Seitlin, and A. D.
Halpern and Messrs. E. Levin
and M. Rubin.


Workmens Circle
Ball Is Next Week


The Annual Masquerade
and Civic Ball of the Womens
Club of the Workmens Circle
will be held on next Tuesday
evening, January 7th at the
beautiful auditorium of the
Miami Womens Club above
the Flagler Memorial Library
on Northeast Bay Shore
Drive. The event which will
be the second annual affair
promises a number of novel-
ties in addition to the mask
contest which has already
created keen competition in
Jewish circles. Cash prizes for
the best costumes will be
awarded. Music is being fur-
nished by Erdell Mutchler's
Band. The Committee of Ar-
rangements consists of Sam
Schwartz, chairman; Leor El-
kin, secretary; A. Dock, treas-
urer; and H. Rose, floor man-
to which all heads of Miami
organizations have been invit-
ed. At this meeting these
heads will be asked to obtain
the fullest cooperation from
their organizations so that the
Ball may be made a real suc-
cess in every sense of the
word. Because of the failure
of the Community Chest to
provide sufficient money to
carry on the very necessary
work of the organization, it
behooves all Miamians and
tourists to lend this worthy
project all the help possible.


81 x 99
Fine Sheets


Hand
Embroidered
Pillow
Cases


(Cong sA'ne1t ronto n_
UNDER
PERSONAL SUPERVISION

LOU MAGNOLIA
Dancing on the Patio to the Music
of Marie Kerkhof'a Society Orches-
tra! Also BILL HOLT and HIS
ROYAL RADIO HAWAIIANS-
Regular entertainment feature!
NEW STARS OF SPAIN AND
CUBA-SPECIAL-FEATURES !
Reserved Seats On Sale. Down-
town Ticket Office: Davis Tours,
175 East Flagler St. Phone 31722
Dunn Busses Leave E'ery Few
Minutes from South Entrance
Venetian Arcade.
Ladies accompanied by paid ad-
missions will be admitted FREE
every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday.
GENERAL
ADMISSION ----- 75c


I ,


MATTRESS
n4c.


"Are all Pullman porters
called George?"
"Well, one dropped a suit-
case on my foot today."
"Yeah ?"
"That one wasn't called
George."


I SECOND ANNUAL

MASQUERADE AND CIVIC BALL
Woman's Club of the Workmen's Circle

Tuesday Evening, January 7, 1930
AT THE

Miami Womens Club Auditorium
1737 N. Bayshore Drive


CASH PRIZES FOR BEST MASKS


Admission 75c


Music By Erdell Mutchler's Band


54x54 All Linen
Table
Cloths


Woven
Colored
Bath
Mats
36-Inch
Silk
Silk
Damask


2


HUNDREDS


ND FOR


Curtains ) $
21-4 Yd. for |
S Long l


Luncheon2
Sets for


Marquisettel yds. 1


50-Inch
SILK
yds. Damask
__a


ds1
yds.


OF OTHER BARGAINS


WORKs.
0


t.j'
a~


IJEWRY !e


I *"~'


WOMEN LIKE TO SHOP AT-

24 FAYMUS OFF
NORTH FLAGLER
MIAMI OFF
AVE. PRICES
A MIAMI INSTITUTION

BEGINNING of YEAR


SALE -


3Printed I
for Crash d.


Sport Coats $ I FAYUSFAY's $
Sport Sweaters DRESPECIAL
Sport Sweaters DRESSES



BEDDING UPHOLSTERING

DRAPES
PHONE EVERGREEN 473

SANITARY


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A M


The. Only Bedding Sterlized in Miami*


4701 8. W. 8th STREET


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Friday, January 3, 1930


Pa oe Six


d


I I