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The Jewish Floridian ( January 10, 1930 )

UFJUD
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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
January 10, 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:
AA00010090:00046

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
January 10, 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:
AA00010090:00046

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text








.. .. .- .... 0 ". .. .I
....I. ti


VOL. III.-No. II. MIAMI, FLORIDA, JANUARY 10, 1930 Price 5 Cents

A VCTAT.TNwE FB th DTi, .-.. irdi iC ----


TO MIAMI JEWS
TO MIAMI JEWS


"What has prevented this
constantly migrating people,
this veritable Wandering Jew,
from degenerating into brut-
alized vagabonds, into vagrant
hordes of gypsies? The ans-
wer is at hand. In its journey
through the desert of life, for
eighteen centuries, the Jew-
ish people carried along the
Ark of the Covenant, which
breathed into its heart ?deal
aspirations, and even illumin-
edthe badge of disgrace af-
fixed to its garment with an
apostolic glory. The proscrib-
ed, outlawed, universally per-
secuted Jew felt a sublime,
noble priae in being singled
out to pepetuate and to suffer
for a religion which reflects
eternity, by which the nations
of the earth were- gradually
educated to a knowledge of
God and morality, and from
which is to spring the salva-
tion and redemption of the
world.
"Such a people, which dis-
dains its present but has the
eye steadily fixed on its fut-
ure, which lives as it were on
hope, is on that very account
eternal, like hope."
Prof. Heinrich Graets, the
great historian of the Jewish
people, penned this message
to his fellow-Jews more than
seventy years ago.
It is in the spirit o&
message that we make this
appeal. There is no greater
problem in Jewry today than
that of the training of our
children, and more so is
true in our own Miami. If our
Jewish boys and girls are be-
ing kept in ignorance of our
Torah, of our language, He-
brew, if they do not know the
history of our people, they are
being robbed of their wonder-
ful heritage.
Fortunately, Miami today
has a place where this won-
derful heritage may be pre-
served and passed on invio-
late to our children, the men
and women of tomorrow. We
speak of Miami's own Talmud
Torah. Facilities that may
compare with the finest.
Teachers that stand high in
tne sphere of pedagogy and
learning. A place where all,
be he Beth Davidite, Temple-
ite, Conservative, Orthodox,
Reform or radical, may bring
his or her cnmuren and having
left them there rest assured
in the knowledge that his c-....-
will emerge from the Talmud
Torah a better Jew and
zen. Price . Of course
that is important. But that.
too, is secondary. May we
teach your child, is the first
and foremost question pro-
pounded.
On next Tuesday the Ladies
Auxiliary of the Talmud To-
rah will hold its Bazaar and
Ball at the Cinderella Ball-
room. This little band of wo-
men upon whom has fallen the
burden f* keeping up this
wonda'Il institution......
Talmud Torah ...... have
worked hard to obtain adver-
.isements in the souvenir pro-
nram to receive donations, to


.. ... What are
d'l wlR t of Miami
S.to.

A o
AA"


e av on- Prominent Worker Retired Manufac-
tinues Services toSpeakenZionism turer Dies Here


Varying the weekly Forum
which is being conducted by
Rabbi Samuel Yallow of Mi-
ami Beach at Congregation
Beth Jacb, the Friday even-
ing Forum of this week will
listen to an address by .
Robert Hess a prominent at-
torney of Milwaukee who will
speak on "Zionism", Mr. Hess
is a prominent Zionist worker
of the Middle West and is at
the present time chairman of
the Zionist District of Milwau-
kee and also president of the
Midwestern Zionist confer-
ence. The usual congregation-
a singing and responsive
reading will be conducted.

Prominent Witter


Jacob Friedman, 51, retired
mirror manufacturer, of New
York City, died last night in
a Miami Beach hospital fol-
lowing a long illness. He had
been suffering of heart disease
for several months and at the
advice of his physician
came to Miami Beach Sunday.
He leaves the widow, Mrs.
Celia Friedman, who, with
their youngest son, Ira M.
Friedman, came with Mr.
Friedman from New York. He
also leaves a daughter, Miss
Frederica Friedman, and
another son, Milton J. Fried-
man of Mount Vernon, N. Y.
Arrangements are being
made by the W. H. Combs Mi-
ami Beach Funeral Home to
send the body to Mount Ver-
oon for burial.


The usual late Friday night
services will be held at Beth
David at 8:15 p. m. and will be
featured by a sermon on "are
we criminals : by Rabbi Is-
rael H. Weisfeld, of Beth Da-
vid. The services will be chan-
ted by Cantor Nathan Wroob-
el and the usual responsive
reading and congregational
singing will be had.
I'h eAdult Bible class which
until last week met regularly
every Sunday morning Will
meet on Monday evening at 8
p. m. instead, beginning with
next Monday evening. Rabbi
Weisfeld will conduct the
class.
The Bar Mitzva Boys Break-
fast Club will meet at 8 a. m.
and Sunday school will begin
promptly at 10 a. m.

Talmud Torah
Bazaar Tuesday

The final meetings of the
arrangements committee for
the Talmud 'iorah Ball and
Bazaar whicn will be held this
coming Tuesday at the Cin-
derella Ballroom are being
held daily at the Talmud To-
rah hall and every effort is
being made to insure the suc-
cess of the undertaking be-
cause of the very important
bearing it will have upon the
future of the Talmud Torah
and its upkeep. The chairman
of the Bazaar and her assist-
ants on the general and sub-
committees have been work-
ing haru to make this even-
ing one that will be well re-
membered by all attending.
Arrangements will be made
for busses to call at the Beach
hotels to take tne tourists to
the Ball room on Tuesday
night.
In addition to Novak's Band
which will furnish the music
foi the affair, a number of
vaudeville artists will present
several acts for the entertain-
ment of the guests.
Tickets may be obtained
from any member of the com-
mittee, at the Synagogue or
at the entrance to the Ball-
room on Tuesday night.


Mr. S. Broughes, formerly
connected with the Day, pro-
minent Yiddish newspaper
and for nearly fifteen years a
resident of Palestine will de-
liver a lecture on "The Work-
er in Palestine" next Sunday
night at the Odd Fellows hall,
on Northwest Fourth street,
and Second avenue. There will
be no admission fee charged.
A musical entertainment has
also been provided for. The
speaker promises a very in-
structive evening and because
of his knowledge of conditions
in Palestine his lecture should
draw a rather large audience.

Mens Club to
Hold Elections

As a result of the enthus-
iasm engendered by the splen-
., New Years Eve Banquet
which was held by the Mens
Lub of Miami, a series of con-
ferences have been held and
plans have been made for the
revitalization of the Mens
Club. Because of a number of
benefit affairs which have
been inprogress during the
past week the officers of thc
Mens Club have refrained
from calling the meeting for
the election of officers. How-
ever, the meeting will be held
one day this coming week and
at this meeting the members
will be asked to approve plans
which will oe presented so as
to one again make the Mens
Club the vital force in the life
of Miami Jewry that it once
was.

Error In Report
Is Corrected


.In the account given of the
Chanuka play given by the
children of Beth David at the
Temple Theatre on Sunday
December 29th, there. erron-
eously appeared a statement
that little Herbert Ruscol
played several selections on
the harmonica. Herbert Rus-
col played the frOnch horn and
Martin Waupnr rendred sev-
eral selections on tie hairmon-
ia and -*a s by'.

.. .

A.~ .


Gains Popularity

Jai-Alai, spain's most fam-
cus national game is becoming
more popular every day with
Miamians and tourists if at-
tendance at the Biscayne
Fronton is any barometer.
True to his promise, Sam Kan-
tor has produced men and tal-
ent that by their very skill
cannot help but evoke admira-
tion from the onlookers. Just
when one has about made up
his mind that a certain player
was the best, another skilled
with cesta and pelota comes to
the frqnt, with, a series of
brilliant plays and the Jai-
Alai enthusiast is agail unde-
cided. However, that is what
adds zest to tne game and is
relished greatly by the crowd.
Dancing is, of course, taken
advantage of by a great num-
ber to the strains of Marie
Kerkhoff's Society Band

Stars to Entertain
at Charity Ball


The annual Charity Ball
which will be held on Feb-
ruary 18th, at the Miami
Beach Country club promises
to give the guests attending
a very pleasant evening of en-
tertainment in addition to the
feeling that must be engen-
dered because of the knowl-
edge that by attending he has
helped some needy family or
individual. Julius Damenstein
prominent Jeweler has donat-
ed a beautiful silver loving
cup which win be present.
to the individual bringing in
the largest amount in cash
either through the sale of
tickets or through the obtain-
ing of advertisements in the
souvenir program which will
be published. In addition Dave
Roth wellknown to the ine-
atrical world and long a-prom-
inent figure in 'the worlu of
entertainment has agreed to
act as master of ceremonies
and has promised to provide a
number of entertainers whose
names are prominent on
Broadway so as to furnish an
evei of e ent for all,

[*- S-
'- W 'c-..w ; I.*'. 'r '' .


to Lecture Here SpanishSport
Spanish Sport


servation of the Jewish faith
means something to you ? Or
like slackers, are you going to
stay at home and later bewail
the lack of interest that is
snown in things Jewish. Are
you going to show to your-
selves that you too are Jews
and may be counted as suc,,
when you are called on ?
And you Mr. and Mrs. Tour-
ist! Can you in good con-
science come down to the land
of sunshine, to God's own
country, take back with you
that which prolongs very life
itself and complacently stand
by when the very vitality of
'Jewish life, Talmud Torah, is
at- stake? Can you? What is
more, will you?
On next Tuesday evening,
Miami Jewry, and Jewish
tourists will be counted. Are
you Jews, uotL residents an..
tourists, willing to accept this
chbUIng EJ. you?
w U'BE- COUNT-

7 cf


Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld
e-^---0>----.<.--~-jo
Primo de Rivera, dictator
fo Spain has in a special inter,
view to a Jewish newspaper-
man extended a most cordial
invitation to the Jews all over
the face of the globe to come
and settle in Spain. Allpossible
encouragements are offered to
bring back the Jews to that
land. Shade of Torquemado!!
Offering GOLDEN GLICK-
EN to members of a damned:
people in order to inveighle
them into glorious Spain!
Somehow, this magnificent of.
fer failed to "click" (to lapse
into the vernacular) with the
Jews. Those to whom the men-
tion of the name Spain is liki
a red flag before a bull, fum-
ed and raged. What chutzpah!
What colossal nerve, they ex-
claimed. For THAT country
to invite US to return. Un-
heard of! The vast majority
of the Jews, however, merely
smiled a smile of contempt-
uous disdain and forgot the
incident.

Why was thib magnani-
mous offer ignored, aye,
corned? Why did our people,
so eager for Uganda, grate-
fully accepting Biro-BidJan in
far off Russia, so appreciative
of the kindnesses extended
them by Cnai, and the South
American countries like Ar-
gentine, Brazil, Uruguay,wist-
fully anxious for a welcoming
smile form any country,
where it might rest its weary
head and smooth its furrowed
brow-why did our people ft.
spontaneously and unanimoui-
ly reject this invitation?*There
is a story. .

Rich and glorious was the
stay of the Jews in Spain. The
Abarbanels rose high in the
king's favor and held respon-
sible offices of state. Gabirol
Halevi, became intoxicated.
with the music that was in
the air and enhanced it a
thousandfold in their immor.
tal poetry. There was laughter
in every Jewish heart, song
on every lip. It was glorious
to live in such a country. On-
ly poets longed for the grand-
eur that formerly was Pales.
tine's and broken heartedly
sang "Tsion Halo Tishali"
(Zion, surely thou dost ask)
-the others daily offered up
thanks to the Lord for having
mercifully brought them at
last to this wonderful haven,
Gradually they forgot that
they were strangers in a
strange land. 'This is my own
my native land!" They flat-;
tered themselves. We are
equal in all respects. Our chEid
ren and children's
will be true Spaniards! t
privilege shall ever be
them. Peacefully and
we shall live in this
Paestine for many gern
to come.


To My Way of
Thinking


*


Ah, how tr
loaded them.

hqvuiy ;









THE WJS-1FLORIDAN


rage J t.J 5 X" yA .' "' I ..
I~~g J _,-"
.. .


Friday, January 10, 1930


The Woes of An Editor
By "Ich Tzitter"


The telephone rings insist-
ently. We rush to answer it.
Is this the Editor? "Well,'I
can't understand it at all. We
have told you a uozen times
over that our organization
meets on ',iursday evenings
and no other time and here
you get us in wrong and print
that it meets on ..ondays."
"Are you sure it appeared in
our paper, Madam?" "Why
certainly, can't I read Eng-
lish." "We are mighty sorry
that this error happened and
we'll try to avoid it in the
future; however, we suggest
that you might read the naper
once again ana find that the
error occurred in a contemp-
orary's issue not ours". Good-
bye."

The telephone jingles again.
"You know, I have been trying
to get you for two or three
days. I have very important
news for you, do you think
you can make room for it?"
"Well of course, if its really
important we are thankful
that you called us" says the
humble Editor, with a great
deal of feeling. "You know my
daughter just arrived in Mi-
ami for the winter."
"Yes? And what's the im-
portant news?" "What kind
of an editor are you, anyhow?"
I just told you my daughter
came here for the winter,
alun't i; 'iviany thanks!"
and restrainedly we gently
put the receiver back on its
hook.

"Hello, hello!" Once again
the telephone has jarred the
air with its not to be neglect-
ed call to duty. "I should like
to call on you and tell you
something of importance,
when may I call ?" an engage-
mient is made for twenty
minutes later and before the
receiver has been properly
and reverently replaced the
gentleman has arrived A chap
of about twenty has appeared.
Without introduction the gen-
tleman begins. "I can put your
paper on the map beyond ques-
tion," just give me a chance.".
"And what do you propose to
do" meekly inquires the hum-
ble Editor. "Well, the first
thing I would do would be to
put in a fine column of jokes.
the stuff you print is ter-
lible." A little questioning
brings out the fact that the
gentleman is attending a High
school in the North and was an
assistant Editor on the.High
school paper for several
months. "And what else would
you do ?" queries the siaitor.
"1 would cut out the Society
page and limit the paper to
real classical essays." "Sup-
| pose the people wouldn't like
IL; "Well in tnat case o.
course it would be your duty
Mr. Editor, to educate the ig-
norant masses!" A slight nod
with the head to our able as-
sistant. She leaves the room
walks across the street and us-
ing the ever ready telephone
gives us a ring. On the pre-
'nse of very important busi-


.:.BULANCE SERVICE
W. H. Combs Co., Estab. 1896
COMBS FUNERAL HOME
Phone Miami 32101
1639 N. E. 2nd Avenue
MIAMI BEACH FUNERAL HOME
Phone M. B. 5-2101
lIs Washinton Ave


ness we excuse ourselves,
.jump into the waiting car. cir-
cle the block. Thank heavens
he's gone and quietly we enter
the office once again.

Again the telephone rings.
We just cuss a little silently
but answer it we must. "'rake
my ad. out of your. paper
right away, and no fooling
about it." "What's wrong?'
"Was there any error in the
advertisement?". "No, the ad.
was allright." "But a friend
of mine told me, that he heard
from a friend who knows one
of the committee's friends
that the reason I didn't get
the job of catering the last
Banquet for the Chevra Ka-
disha was because you said the
other man who runs a restau-
rant serves a good meal" "And
you needn't talk to me any
more, either, I'm through."
and the receiver oangs down.
"Listen here, old man, you
know I have taken a lot be-
cause of you and I wouldn't
itt anyone say a word against
you, isn't that so?" And we
nod our head. "Now tell me
in conimence why did you let
my wife's name out of the
aperr last week in giving the
recount of the card party at
Tanzen hall?" We gently but
never the less firmly escort
the gentleman to the Editor-
ial sanctum there show him
the report received from the
official publicity agent of the
organization, and swearing
vengeance, not against the
Editor but against the pub-
licity agent, he quickly de-
parts.

"I have been trying hard to
get you all day, where in H....
have you been ?" "What's
wrong?" "What's wrong" is
reechoed vehemently through
the phone. "Haven't you heard
that Mrs. C. is bringing suit,
against you for $75,000? "Lis-
ten old man," reply we, "if you
can get her to do it we'll oe
your everlasting friend."
'But, listen here, don't you
realize how serious it is?"
And then we ask what It's all
about. It appears that we
translated a story appearing
in one of the prominent Jew-
is.h dailies about a social work-
er in the North and her ideas
of Judaism. Of course the ar-
ticle was not very complimen-
tary. And so our local worker
could not but feel certain that
the article referred to ier.
When questioned by a friend
vwho said 'What makes you
trink it's you ?" Mr. S. I am
surprised at a man of your
intelligence: "Could that de-
scription fit anyone at all but
me ?" And that's that.

"You know, I greatly enjoy
"Gloom Chaser" especially the
jokes about the girls"-speaks
i'orth old Medic~"You-would"
comes from ye wife sitting
just opposite. And sn!lmng


quietly within we offer the old
gent a ticket to one of the
night clubs. "No," the wife
didn't see us do it."

"You know I like your pap-
er, isn't?" quotes the dapper
man about town. "For why
you shouldn't print it in the
paper more things Dzooish?"
"What 'would you like to ap-
pear in the paper?" says the
iaitor. "I mean tings from the
Bible, from de Talmud, isn't?"
"And could you devote a lit-
tle time to writing these ar-
ticles" "Ha, of course, you
know when I lived it in .....
I always did it dese tings,
i&n't?" Just then some real

FLORIDA

Hail, Floriua, oh, lady fair
L, .th roses in tay sunny hair.
Lidt high thy lovely head an(
know
'Tis thine to prosper and to
grow.
Thy radiant face reflects the
light
Of shining aay and starry
night.
Upon tby young and fertile
breast
Magnolia an, ....scus rest.
By right of gifts bestowed by
God
From out the water, air an-
sod.
'i ne coronet is on thy brow.
Proud queen of all the land
art thou.
Abiding romance, peace
serene,
Unknown in other realms
terrene.
Such hopes ye bring the
weary soul
As lift it to a higher goal.
Thy silver streams and lakes
so calm
Reflecting lofty pine and
palm;
'Iny golden groves where
fruit nad flower
In fragrant company embower
Thy mocKing bird, all birds
in one.
vv nose song inspires from
sun to sun.
'i iy fertile soil whose grateful
field
Returns to man the bounteous
yield.
Oh, would there were a fit
bequest
For all we draw from thy
sweet breast;
Dear home of happy shining
hours
Where true beneficence is
ours.
Fair r'orida, green land of sun,
Thy woes are ours, our hopes
are one.
So beauteous and courageous
thou
In breathless wonderment we
bow.
As graciously we ye hasten
forth
'to greet thy kinsman of the
North
In fellowship we grasp the
hand
Of welcome to the loved
Southland.
By right of gifts bestowed by
God
iFrom out the water, air and


sod.
Lift high tny royal head and
know
'Tis thine to conquer an(c to
grow.

King
Undertaking Co.
29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE
Phones 23535-31624


friend hailed us and away we
nent.


And because this paper


For Servic

DRIVE






Sam


run on a busiesa administra.
tion basis and not for senti-
ment we reluctantly quit right
here and now.


e and Satisfcation


7E TO OR PHONE


'S


Place


INC.


MIAMI STATIONS


Biscayne Blvd. at 7th St., Phone 20300
2001 S. W. Third Ave., Phone 32789


MIAMI BEACH
5th Street and Ocean Drive

CORAL GABLES
2242 Ponce De Leon Blvd.


-o-


GOODRICH TIRES

PAN-A M GASOLINE

QUAKER STATE OILS


-----


GREASING, WASHING, BATTERY AND
TIRE SERVICE


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FREE ROAD SERVICE


COMMERCIAL ACCOUNTS SOLICITED

Let Your Own "Sam" Wiessel Show You





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54-56 OCEAN DRIVE

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I "Strictly Kosher"-NOT MkYBE!
FOR A REAL HOME COOKED MEAL VISIT US.
Phone 5-1955 I









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When on the Tamiami Trail, we sha be ph-dlmd to have you ipwc
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A:I, a I


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THE JEWISH

FLORIDIAN
A weekly newspaper published at
Miami, Florida
lby
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

OPTIMISM AS
AN ASSET

A day begun with optimism
is filled with sunshine, and as


the sun goes down and nigh
dscends it is then that heaven
sends forth its optimistic chal
lenge to the darkened earth ii
myriads of eternal stars. BE
optimistic, it is worth dollars
and cents. Be cheerful, ii
means health and success. B<
peasant, it means your job
your bread and butter, better
business and better living
Even if your sky seems cloud-
ed, turn the wrong side out
and show the silver lining. No
one wants a grouch, no one
cares for a pessimist. Busi-
ness, everywhere, demands
optimism.
Physicians ten their patients
they are on the road to recov-
ery and it makes for conval-
escence. Let a dozen men tell
a friend he looks sick, and he
will begin to dose. Suggestion
plays a strong hanu in the
sick and well game. torneys
tell their clients they have a
sure case, real estate men
have the best land and houses
listed. Good salesmen always
have the best there is for you.
The world wants to meet
men who are optimistic. We
want a grocer with smiles and
a suave manner to measure
out our picKles for us, and a
merry butcher to cut our
steaks.
The world demands painless
dentistry, we will walk a block
out of our way)to qur work
with a smile and a cheery
"good morning"' We likewise
will walk out of our way to
avoid the grouch, the pessi-
mist whose very being oozes
pessimism and the blues
No business can expect to
succeed if its proprietor and
clerks are continually re-
vellilg in tales of woe and
failure. Many a financial in-
stitution has oeen on the
verge of ruin, and if tae fac.
had been generally Known
among its patrons the busi-
ness would have gone to
smash, but by keeping a smil-
ing front tne crisis was safe-
ly passed.
A felow down on his luc..
looks for a job, he tells the
would-be-employer that he
needs a job badly, elaborating
upon his tale of hard luclk. He
is passed up. Tne next fellow
in is full of optimism, gets the
job, and.the chances are tnat
he also was on his uppers,
down to his last "two-bit"
piece, but he never let on he
was in distress.
No one has a place for a
failure, or one who admits he
is defeated. It a man wants


you to do a thing, no matte:
how difficult, do not sa3
'"LAN'T"' just make a stab al
it, and you will probably win
There must always be a firs1
time, and if you admit yot
are inexperienced, some othei
equally as inexperienced, fe-.
low will get the job. Men whc
get on think success, think op-
timism, and, men are what
they think. If a man is opti-
mistic in his thoughts, he will
succeed. If ne is nervous, cow-
ardly, hesitating, pessimistic,
he will never get anywhere.
Think success and success will
follow, for like attracts like.
Get into successful com-
pany, join yourself to success-
ful people, keep away from the
unsuccessful, the dejected; it
never pays. If you get the
blues, hide yourself, climb
down into the cyclone cellar
or into the basement or up in-
to the iay loft or the attic,
isolate yourself until the con-
tagion is over. Cases of the
blues ought to be quarantined
the same as smallpox. Just
keep sunny, whatever happens
nobody else cares for your
troubles, so you might as well
make believe you have none.
Half of your troubles never
happen, anyway, and if you
ever have any real big ones,
they will be published in tne
papers, so why make yourself
a perpetual bulletin board ?
Nobody cares, just so long
as you make good, so no mat-
ter if your smile is covering
sorrows, troubles, poverty,
just keep on smiling. Pessi-
mism repels business, pessi-
mism is a liabilty, i is a drag,
it will bring failure, it courts
disaster, it is not a passport
for the place you wish to en-
ter.
People will avoid you if you
are pessimistic. Be happy and
people wil come to you. Bus-
iness, position, honor, fortune
and, above all, happiness are
yours. Honey attracts bees,
likewise does a smile, a laugh,
a ring in the voice, a sprightly
step and a cheery wora attract
the right sort.
Get out of the waning class
into the wnistling ranKs. The
best asset you can possess is
optimism, and it does not cost
a cent. Stock up heavy in the
asset of optimism, for no great
and glorious achievement was
ever accomplished by a pessi-
mist. Try belonging to the
builder's club and not the
knockers. You will like the
sound of the buiders' ham-
ners for better.
Scandal to Scandal


Scandal to Scandal
And sights to sights,
i our young chorus girls
Forgot their tights.
*
Her daddy deals in motor cars,
But I'm not for him strong;
He laughs whenever he sees
me
And my heap come along.

The old man won't allow much
on
An old wrecK like I've got;
But daughter makes a mt
with me-
For she'll allow a lot!

Counsel: "Is it true that
there are traces of insanity in
your family ?"
Witness: "Very likely. My
grandfather, who was study-
ing for the ministry, gave it
up to become a lawyer."
W **
Meet "Laundry," boys, sne's
always called for and deliver-
ed.


Whenrathe take a m bath ....


When father takes a bath
And mother hears him howl
She knows again he has
Forgot to get a towel
* *
"I'm tilled with sadness
I've got the blues
There's no more mileage
In last year's shoes!"
*
Just as an example of lack
of progress in the Senate it
required three years for it to
get "No Vare"
*
A Northwestern professor
claims to have discovered the
fact that a bass singer can
quiet a baby at night quicker
tnan a tenor one. However, we
still believe that a good spank-
ing, even by a cracked falsetto
will do as good as any.
*
"I was down," began the
prisoner-
"But you're not out," said
the judge, as he gave the man
five years.
*
The prohibition problem has
become a matter of passing
the buck or passing the doe.
*
Sometimes even a full
grown dog has short pants.

It was rather uncalled for.
for business to do a little stag-
gering just because Wall
Street took a drop too much.
*. *
He had sailed the Seven
Seas and was telling an en-
thralled audience of some of
his adventures.
"Once when I was ship-
wrecked," he declared, I lived
for a whole week on a tin of
sardines."
A young girl looked up.
"H'm, she murmured, you
didn't have much room to
move about, did you?"
*


The 'phone girl drives
Just as a lark,
But you should see
This CentraT ParK
.. *
It's colder than the deuce
(Oh my toes!)
And the window panes are
loose,
(How it blows!);
..iey rattle in the gale,
And my face grows ashy pale
For the putty's mighty fratn,
Goodness knows


My cash is nearly gone
(Stony broke!)
And I've nothing left to pawn
(Better croak);
1 shiver in my shoes
t nile I uream of Irish stews-
Oh! I've got the New Year
Blues
(Holy Smoke!)
*
xirst Motorist-I just ran
across an old friend down the
street. Second Motorist
-What did he say r irst
Motorist-Nothing. They car-
ried him to the hospital.
*
West Virginia girl flagged
a train with her petticoat, it
is stated. If a girl these days
should jerk off one skirt the
engineer would have to stop
for sheer embarrassment.
*
In Chicago the other day
David E. Eye married MliSS


THINKING JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBE TO THE JEW


Gladys Eye. Four are better
than two.
*


If an aviator has
and has recovered,
to say that you are
he is "uu" again.
*


been sick
it is well
glad that


There's a man who
won't be bothered with time
on his hands said the pick-
pocket, as he lifted a watch.
*
What would a Chinaman do
without rice Y
An Irishman do without
whiskey,
One kind of ward voter do
without price?
A chorus girl 'thout beino
frisky ?

What would tne baby aear uo
without milk?
(Life minus these would be
nixie).
What a stenog without stock-
ings of silk?
Or song writers without the
word Dixie?
*
Very often a case of liquor
results in a case in court.
*
People who have poor taste
are those who don't like you.
*
A Florida spring nas been
named Hope, because it
springs eternal.
*


When a flapper is the
portunity, a man likes to
brace the opportunity.
*


op-
en-


Come to tnink of it, a man
has to have some brains to
make a fool of himself.
*
Donny Mama, you must
have an awful big mouth, hav-
en't you?
Mama-No, Donny, why do
you ask ?
Donny-Well, I heard Pa
tell nursey last night that you
swallowed everything.
*


Mose Melonwater went for
a ride in an airplane When he
came down he said to aLe
pilot: "Thank yo' boss, fo' dem
two rides."
"Two rides ?" said the avia-
tor. "You've only had one!"
"No, sah," exclaimed the
negro, "Ah nad two mah
fust and mah last."

It is said that a good dia-
mond will cut through nearly
anything. It certainly can
make a hole in a bank account.
account.
*
A Limo, Ia., merchant has
the following verse printed on
the back of all his bills:
To Our Customers
You need your money
And I need mine,
If we both get ours
It will sure be fine,
But if you get yours
And hold mine too,
What in the world
Am I going to do?'
ThinK It Over.

Then there is the absent-
minded professor who stepped
on his wife and kissed the
starter, patted nis car on the
head and drove his children to
school.


THE



CHASER


When t lady steps on your
foot say, "That's all right-I
don't mind a little thing like
that."

Truth crushea to earth will
rise again, but when pa steps
on one of ma's flowers she has
just set out he will be crushed
by her

A bullet from a big gun
can go through a six-inch wall
pretty quicK, a -,anait can go
through a fat man swiftly, a
rake can go through a for-
tune pronto, but a scandal can
go through a neiginuorhood
with the speed of a comet.

Hugh: "Charles .spends all
his time trying to make his
work lighter."
Dick: "Yes, and his brother
spends all his time trying to
make his lighter work."


ORIDIAN! DO YOU?


.-"Now


~'~~~"`~""~"""~~""~""p"~""~"~~~~"~"_-~~~ ___~__ __~__~~i--;----~-____*~~_~__~~_~~__ _~~_~ C -- __I----~ I--- -~ -- _~ _~~._.~_~_


Friday, January 10, 1930


'
I'HE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


I


Boarding house life has a
far reaching effect on most
people.

An optimist is a man who
believes that if all the bakeries
in the country were to merge
tney wouldn't have the crust
to raise the prices.

Ray-Do you want to go for
a walk tonight?
Fay-I didn't Know you had
a car?
*
Here's to the memory of San-
dy Hatch.
Who examined his gas with
a lighted match,
He was unaware that the gas
was low
But his friends found out in
the after glow.

Here lies the body
Oi Susie Adair,
She let go the wheel
To comb her hair.
*
Oh, list to the tale
Of poor dumb Pete-
He made a left-hand turn
On a one-way street.

Friends, shea a tear,
For Oscar nind.
A woman driver
Changed her mind.
*
This grave is the last resting
place
Of Mrs. Anna Barr,
who never learned to drive
a nail-
And the same goes for her
car.
*
An anonymous philosopher
ouserves that, instead of a
rainy day, the younger gener-
ation now saves for a wet
night.-Which later serves as
a dry joke.
She Was-
A radio announcer's daugh-,
ter. No wonder she was al-
ways giving tnem the air!
A pirate's daughter, and oh,
what a kidd!
A magician's daughter.
' nat's why she liked the rum-
ble seat!
A miner's daughter, and
what natural resources!
A surgeon's daughter, and
how she could cut up!
*
A gum machine owner's
daughter. No yonder she was
so stuck up I .
It seems meet that the but-
cher should make a big profit.
S *
Dead men tell no tales, and
.ven if they could their wives
wouldn't believe them.
*


:m-









S.LLD TV J .A .A. .. ...ANF ia 19 _3
Ia
e wd


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.

Belle Baker, "empress of
songland' nas at last suc-
cumbed.to the lure of motion
pictures. In "Song of Love"
which is scheduled at the Cap-
itol Theatre, Saturaay mid-
nite show and through Wed-
nesday sne makes her debut
in all talking, singingand
dancing screen entertainment
Belle Baker nas the record'
of being the most popular as
well as the highest paid of
any female vaudeville or mus-
ical comedy personalities and
her entrance into motion pic-
lures will undoubtedly win for
her a million more admirers.
The story of "Song of
Love" is particularly suited to
'Miss Baker's talents as a sing-
er, and is hailed by the big
city critics as one of the year's
best entertainments. It would
not be well to miss this pic-
ture.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Ruoin Wolpert
announce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Miss Helen Wolpert
to Irving E. Greenfield, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Green-
place in April. Miss Wolpert
is a graduate of Miami High
school and studied music at
the University of Miami. Mr.
Greenfield also was a student
of that university where he
was a member of the Phi Ep-
silon Phi frAternity.
*
Mrs. H. E. Kleiman and
Mrs. I. L. Seligman are mak-
ink reservations for the even-
ing affair sponsored by the
Sisterhood of Temple Israel,
to be given at the Frolics
Night club next Sunday even-
ing.
The funds raised will be de-
voted to the organ pledged by
the Sisterhood to Temple Is-
rael, and, as in the past, the
hostesses will endeavor to pro-
vide an evening of pleasure to
those attending. Mrs. Selig-
man as president has issued
a general invitation to friends
of the organization and to vis-
itors.
In order to carry out its
part of the program of philan-
thropic, civfc, religious and
educational endeavors, mem-
F bers of the council of Jewish
Women have announced ar-
rangements of a large dance
Tuesday evening, January 21,
at the Miami Women's club.
Special features of anter-
tainment will be given which
are expected to please the sev-
eral hundred in attendance.
Tickets may be obtained from
Mrs. Charles Greenfield, gen-


eral chairman, or Mrs. M. Cro-
mer, ticket chairman.
A garden party also will be
given by the council Wednes-
day, February 26, at the home
of Mrs. Morris Rubin, 1923 S.
W. Thirteenth street. Regular
meeting of the council was
held Wednesday at Kaplan
hall, 137 N. E. Nineteenth St.
Revised by-laws were read
and acted upon.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Rotten-
berg of Providence, R I. are
here on their honeymoon vis-
iting their aunt and uncle Mr.
and Mrs. A. Pepper, 1520 S. W.
7th street.
*
Mr. Morris Pepper is in Nas-
sau on a brief business visit
having gone by aeroplane last
Saturday.
*K *
Mr. and Mrs. Fine of Balti-
more, Md., are here on a brief
visit to spend their vacation.

Mr. and Moe Pallot of Jack-
sonville, Fla. are visiting their
aunt and uncle Mr. and Mrs.
A. Pepper of this city.

Rabbi and Mrs. I. H. Weis-
feld entertained the officers
and members of the executive
uoard of Beth David Congre-
gation and their wives at a
reception Thursday night at
their home on South W st 4th
Avenue. /
A very enjoyable/evening
was spent by all. A catered
luncheon was served during
the later part of the evening
in addition to sweets elaoor-
ately arranged on a long table
in the dining room.

Mrs. Nat Sharaf, and child-
ren of Boston, Mass., is visit-
ing her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Ruscol. Mrs. Sharaf was
formerly president of the Mi-
ami chapter of Hadassah

NEE-D AH-BEH (Great
friend), Penobscot Indian ar-
cher of warrior type, and Dar-
Bee-Ket, his bow maker of
poetical Hiawatha type, pre-
sented an effective contrast
as htey gave a recital of Indian
music and dances for the
Mana-Zucca club at a meeting
held at Mazica hall. Monday
afternoon.
Setting for their program,
which included a talk by Nee-
Dah-Beh on woodcraft, ar-
chery, and legends interwoven
with songs and symbolic
dances, was that of a forest
scene with tepee in the fore-
ground, and display of Indian
baskets, shells, beads, bows
and arrows and a bit of prized
and precious wampum.
Eerie and without accom-
paniment was Nee-Dah-Bey's
first number, the "Spirit
Song," with appeal to spirits
of air, water and forest.
Greeting song of the Pen-
obscots, with martial accom-
panimnt by Dar-Bee-Ket, was


inustrated by the archer witni
a dance of jovial brisKness.
Uvelcome dance, dances learn-
ed from visiting tribes, and a
war dance with battle club
were also given. In the conclu-
ding dance, Marvin Cassel in
miniature Indian costume,
young son of Mana-Zucca,
president of tne cluo, danced
with the archer. The musical
program mwas concluded by a-
typical piano jazz number
played by the bow maker.
Mazica hall was crowded for
the occasion with one of the


!a gest audiences of its
tory as a musical center.
*


his-


Delegates to the annual tri-
state meeting of the National
Federation of Temple Sister-
hoods, to be held in Tampa,
Feb. 24 and 25, elected at the
meeting of tne Sisterhood of
Temple Israel held in Kaplan
hall Monday afternoon includ-
ed: Mrs. I. L. Seligman, presi-
aent of the sisterhood; Mrs.
H. I. Homa, Mrs. Si Mendel-
sohn, Mrs. H. E. Kleiman and
Mrs. Jacob H. Kaplan. Revis-


ed by-laws were adopted at
the short business session and
Continued on Page 5


COTTON MATHER

SKeeper of the Puritan Conscience Sayeth
-- You Can Buy Good and Bad Furniture


WITH IMPUNITY

In Case of =

DEATH
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
Should all or any part of the furniture supplied be des-
troyed or damaged by fire, it will be replaced and your New and Asis
contract will simply continue as made.
SEE OUR GUARANTEE

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
Sto 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
Swil not sell any advertised merchandise to dealers here or elsewhere.


START THE NEW YEAR RIGHT!

BUY WHERE MONEY GETS MOST!

BARGAINS ALL THE TIME


New *M M th 1Good

and viaml-v atier and d

Asis Miami Ave. & 4th St. No. Bad

l I1111u MM H


~o~o~ooo~ooc


CHARITY CHARITY
AVERTETH Annual Charity all JUSTICE
DEATH FEBRUARY 18, 1930 SYNONYM


- 1


.........T -.......



..4 U E- -U-U- OU-U4-U-O-- -)- )- )UUOOU -' -.. __- -


THE

FAIRWAY

DAIRY
SOLICITS YOUR
PATRONAGE


Phone Miami
7105
FOR PROMPT
SERVICE


OUR ADVERTISERS SAVE YOU MONEY AND GIVE YOU SERVICE!


; ;!;


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


PDe A4


Friday, January 10, 19380


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


and,
are
..."W- J










AVFw January 10 19 6- H.E W fRDI.....A Nw


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 4)

arrangements completed for
the social event to be staged
by the organization at the
Frolics club, 13th st. and the
Causeway, Sunday evening.
Preparations are being made
for the entertainment of ap-
proximately 800 people, the
occasion being the annual ben-
efit given by the sisterhood,
the proceeds being devoted to
the organ fund, the special re-
sponsibility assumed by the
organization at the time of
building the temple.
*
Registered at the Mare-
Grande hotel, Miami Beach,
are Dr. William Brooks, Max
Cupnick, Mr. and Mrs. Weis-
berger, C. D. Cohen, Samuel
Manning, Mr. and Mrs. N. L.
Gelenke, Joseph Cella all of
New York; Mrs. A. Green-
span, Leopold Neuman, of
SChicago.

S. I. Magid, manufacturer
of novelty jewelry, who has
arrived from Providence, R.
I., to open his home at 16th
street and Collins ave., is a
guest at the Nemo hotel, Mi-
ami Beach. He is accompanied
by his family. Other guests at
the. Nemo include Mrs. A. G.
Lichtenstein, New York:
Louis Goldberg, Brooklyn, N.
Y.; I. Cowen, New York.
*
Recent arrivals at the Beach
Park hotel, Miami Beach, in-
clude: Irving Weinstein, Al-
bert Sablosser and Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Edelstein, New
York; Mr. and Mrs. William
Hecht and son, West Orange,
N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Sampson, Chicago; Mr. and
Mrs. L. L. Blum, West Orange
N. J.
*
Miss Ruth Wolf, Brooklyn,
who is on a tour of the coun-
try, is a guest at the Sea
Breeze hotel. Before she leaves
Miami Beach for California,
she will make a trip to Ha-
vana.
S
Among the recent arrivals
at the Sea Breeze hotel, Miami
Beach, are Mr. and Mrs. E.
Derecktor, Meridan, Conn.; I.
Feldman, Brooklyn, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Cohen, New
Yofk; Mr. and Mrs. F. Rubin-
owitz, Mr. ana Mrs. A. B.
Klepper and daughter, M.
Kepper and mother, Charles
Gelman, Charles Kruk and
Harry Metz, all of Brooklyn;
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Goldstein,
Birmingham, Ala.; Mr. and
Mrs. H. Stone and son, New
Haven, Conn.

Guests at the Rex hotel, 618
Euclid ave., include Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Dvorak, Chicago"
Mr: and Mrs. M. Margolis. Mr.
and Mrs. A. Levinson, Mr. and
Mrs. H. Botkin, Mrs. A. Fisch-
er and son, all of Brooklyn, N.


Y. and Mrs. C. J. Grossman,
Milburn, N. J.

Leonard Beldner, who has
been visiting his mother, Mme.
M. D. Beldner, 1687 S. W. 10th
street, over the holiday period
has returned to Gainesville,
Fla., where he is attending the
University of Florida.

The Women's Club of the
Workmens Circle entertained
a large number of members
and friends at the Workmens
Circle hall, last week at a
Channucah entertainment. Mr.
S. Shwartz acted as the toast-
master and introduced the
speakers amongst whom were
Mr. J. S. Groman the teacher
of the Shule; Dr. A. D. Hal-
pern, H. Rose, A. Dock, and
Mrs. A. D. Halpern. Leonard
Rose one of the pupils of the
Shule recited a Chanukah
poem which was received with
enthusiastic applause All
joined in Yiddish fdlk song
during the evening. At a late
hour appropriate refresh-
ments such as "Chanuka Lat-
kes" etc. were served to all.
*
The Junior Hadassah chap-
ter held its benefit bridge at
the home of Miss Millicent
Rubin in Snenandoah last Sun-
day night and an enjoyable
evening was spent by all at-
teding. Individual prizes for
highest scores at each table
were awarded and at a late
hour refreshments were ser-
ved. The hostesses for the ev-
ening were Misses Millicent
Rubin, Leah Kasanoff, Bea Al-
pert and Lillian Jackson.

The regular meeting of the
Junior Council of Jewish Wo-
men was held at the Beth Da-
vid Synagogue last Tuesday
night. A short business meet-
ing was followed by a splendid
review given by Mrs. Isidore
Weinstein on the book "They
stoop to Folly" by Glasgow.
Beatrice Alpert delivered a re-
citation which was rather well
received. Refreshments were
served at a late hour.

The annual Mask and Civic
Ball of the Womens Club of
the Arbeiter Ring more than
surprised the arrangements
committee because of the un-
expected attendance and splen-
did success both morally and
financially which attended
this annual event. The ar-
rangements committee headed
by Mr. S. Shwartz and the
floor committee headed by
Mr. Harry Rose succeeded by
giving the patrons an even-
ing of ennjoyment far more
than the nominal cost of the
admission. The remaining
members of the arrangements
and floor committees as well
as the committee which had
solicited advertisements for
tne souvenir program deserve
great credit for the splendid
work accomplished uy them.
'Ine judges in awarding the
prizes for the best masks
awarded the first prize to Mrs.


Henry Seitlin for a costume
representing the "Jewish
Press" made up of Jewish
newspapers from an over the
country Second prize was
awarded to Shirley Elkin for
her novel costume represent-
ing Rosenfeld's famous Yid-
dish poem "The Licht Veh-
kauferin" (The Candle Pedd-
ler.). Both prize winners pre-
sented their gifts to the Shule
operated by the Arbeiter King
in Miami.
*
The Yeddidim Club, com-
posed of Jewish young men of
Greater Miami held the first
meeting of 1930, because of
the holidays having interven-
ea. A well attended meeting
heard the reading of the new
constitution as presented by
the constitutional committee
and after some discussion the
report was approved.Elaborate
plans are being made for a
series of athletic events which
is being sponsored by the club,
the first of which will take
place January 19th, the full
details of which will be an-
tiounced in the columns of the
Jewish Floridian shortly.
The club emblem was
changed so that it now is, "A
blue star of David with white
letter Y in its centre." Some
very important announce-
ments regarding the activities
of the organization will be
made shortly in these columns.

Mr. and Mrs.Harry M. Bay-
an of Pelham Manor, N. Y.,
have arrived at Miami Beach
to spend the winter season
here and are now located at
the Crichton Court apart-
ments, Ocean Drive, Miami
Beach.
*
Mrs. I. Buckstein was the
host at a dinner party last
Wednesday night at the Pala-
tial Restaurant at which the
following were present in ad-
dition to the hostess: Rabbi
and Mrs. Israel H. Weisfeld,
Mrs. J. Weisfeld, Mrs. M.
(Continued on Page Six)

4 e iiC-S^^^^^


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 8831


BUSINESS DIRECTORY
ie**eni n~fteertsftt ams ..s . . .


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 ear 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
GOLD8TROM 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. LtPNITZ
"Service That Makes Friends
and Keep Then"
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 Servic"
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 & S0EEL CO.
58 N. E. 25th
Aat F. E. C. R R. Phone 2242

A. & B. PIPE AND METAL CO.
Phone 31356
53 North Efst 25th Street

PRINTERS
MIAMI PRINTING CO.
"Printing That Pays"
Phone 28261
107 South Miami Avenue

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


nmiiuinnuua'u
HIIII1IIIIIIflIUlIIlP


WATCH OUR NEXT WEEKS ANNOUNCEMENTS



SSam's Kosher Poultry and Market
138 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH

Carrying a Full Line of POULTRY, KOSHER MEATS and FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES
PHONE 5.2330 AND WE WILL DELIVER


THINK JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBE TO THE JEWlII W FLORIDIAN! DO YOU?


I Il


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Friday, January 10, 1980


THEJEWISH FIX)RIDIAN


I-.- --


J.. ,. 3 >a -i ll Y .> ., al.


.....-.....









Friday, Januar 1930


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


rage bix U ,,,a.a "-. ..


SOCIETY
(Continued from Page 5)
Zucker, both of New York
City and Mr. and Mrs. J. Louis
Snochet. Immediately after
dinner all attended a theater
party as the guests of Mrs.
Buckstein.
*
Mr. William Robinson, pro-
minent attorney of Chicago,
II., arrived last Friday on a
brief business trip to Miami
and West Palm Beach. He
spent Friday in Miami and im-
mediately thereafter left for
Havana, Cuba. While here he
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Louis Shochet.
*
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Roth of
Brooklyn, N. Y., have leased
an apartment at the Espla-
nade. Mr. Roth is president of
the Manhattan Bank and trust
company of Brooklyn. Other
guests at the Esplanade in-
clude Mr. and Mrs. L. W.
Wertheimer and Mr. and Mrs.
Ruby Mathis, of Detroit,
Mich.
*
The regular meeting of the
Friendship League was held in
the club rooms of the organi-
zation, Wednesday evening,
January eighth.
After an interesting meet-
ing held under the new admin-
istration there was a delight-
ful dance. Many new faces
were welcomed and the old


UNDER
PERSONAL SUPERVISION

LOU MAGNOLIA
Daneinl on the Patioo the Music
of Marie Kerkhof's Society Orches-
tral Also BILL HOLT and HIS
ROYAL RADIO HAWAIIANS-
Regular entertainment feature!
NEW STARS OF SPAIN AND
CUBA-SPECIAL-FEATURES I
Rmerved Seata On Sale. Down-
town Ticket Office: Davis Tours,
175 East Flagler St. Phone 31722
Dunn Busses Leave Bvery Few
Minutes from South Entrance
Venetian Arcade.
LADIES FREE
Ladies accompanied by paid ad-
missions will be admitted FREE
every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday.
General Admission ....75c


I


friends of the League had a
good time.
It was announced that
next Wednesday, January 15,
there will be a card and dance
party in the club rooms of
the Congress building, it is
going to be an enjoyable af-
fair and everybody, is invited.
Admission will be fifty cents.
New chairmen appointed
are: membership committee,
Alice Rothstein; Miss Lillian
Dock, Good and Welfare Com-
mittee, Publicity chairman,
Pauline Schoenfeld, Herbert
Snowe. Chairman of entertain-
ment and finance committee.
Murray Grossman, editor
Friendship Call.
*
The Ladies Auxiliary of
Beth Jacob Congregation, Mi-
ami Beach will hold a regular
meeting of its members at
tne home of Mrs. Sam Blanck
302 Euclid avenue on Monday
afternoon, January 13th at
2:30 P. M.

Mrs. Anna Benjamin Green-
berg formerly of Miami and
now of New York City return-
ed to her home on Thursday
morning after having spent
about a month in Miami visit-
ing relatives and friends.

IDr. Albert E. Rosenthal
DENTIST
302 Professional Building
N. E. 2nd Ave.


NEW YORK
B BAKING CO.
S The Home of
SBake-Rite Pastries
and the Finest of I
ROLLS AND BREADS
471 S. W. 8th ST.
310 N. MIAMI AVE.
Phone 2-1773


The engagement of Miss
Betty Berman of Jacksonville,
Fla., to Mr. Israel Safer of the
same city has just been an-
nounced. Mr. Safer is the son
of Rev. and Mrs. B. Safer of
Jacksonville, Fla., and a cou-
sin of Mr. Louis Safer, promi-
nent jeweler of this city.
.. *
The Sisterhood of Temple
Israel will give a garden party
and luncheon on Monday, Jan-
uary 20th, at 1 p. m. o'clock
in the gardens of the Granada
Apartments. Mrs. Bert Ries-
ner is general chairman of the


Vaudeville's
Queen of Song

The Female
Al Jolson


BELLE



BAKER
In Her Very First All-Talking and
Singing Picture
"SONG OF
LOVE"
with
RALPH GRAVES and
DAVID DURAND
also
LAUREL AND HARDY
All-Talking Comedy
"Unaccustomed As We Are"
Begins Saturday Midnight
Show and Thru Wednesday


committee in charge.
New arrivals at the Jeffer-
son apartments are Mrs. B.
Tobias and daughter, Mrs. H.
C. Kupperman of Syracuse, N.
Y., Mrs. David Horwitz and
daughter, Shirley of New
York.


When Thinking of FURNITURE-
BE IT AT A MODERATE PRICE OR EXPENSIVE
PIECE FOR THE PALATIAL HOME
Make It Your Business to Consult

I I.C. HELMLY

S FURNITURE CO.,INC.
~Complete House Furnishers
S 1400 -1416 N. MIAMI AVENUE AT 14th STREET
TERMS PHONE 3-3501 TERMS





S CONDENSED STATEMENT OF CONDITION



THE THIRD



NATIONAL BANK


OF MIAMI

COMPTROLLER'S CALL
-6
AT T E CLOSE OF BUSINESS, DECEMBER 31, 1929,
AFTER MAKING ALL CHARGE OFFS
FOR BAD DEBTS, ETC.

RESOURCES
Loans and Investments..................... 645,162.02
Furniture, Fixtures and Vaults...... ....... 16,000.00
Government Securities..................449,500. 00
Demand Loans, secured by readily
marketable collateral ........................ 71,150.00
Short Time Commercial Paper readily
convertible into cash..................... 468,975.00
Other Stocks and Bonds................... 1,100.00
Cash Reserve .......................................... .. 395,269.44 1,385,994.44
$2,047,156.46

LIABILITIES
Capital Stock Paid In.............. .... ................. $ 400.000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits................................. 80,187.31
Reserve for Contingencies.................... 7,189.34
Rediscounts With Federal Reserve Bank.............. 331,271.00
Deposits ................................... ................................ 1,228,508.81
$2,047,156.46
The Bank of Personel Service
Deposits December 31, 1927................................... $587,109.56 8
Deposits December 31, 1928............................$979,532.53
Deposits December 31, 1929 1,228,508.81

OFFICERS
P. E. Montanus, Chairman H. A. Josselyn, Vice President
Wm. C. Hill, President H. J. Scullin, Cashier
R. D. Fisher, Vice-President Edward Mercer, Asst. Cashier

DIRECTORS
J. M. Deer J. W. Deer R. H. Hill R. D. Fisher
Wm. C. Hill P. E. Montanus W. C. Dorsey C. A. Taylor


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


E. S. Johnson Coal Co.
COAL, COKE AND
CHARCOAL
We DeIver
-0-
CITY DOCKS
2-5707


North Flagler
North FAYMUS FAY'S o,,
Miami Off
Ave. FAYMUS SPECIALS Prices

Yards C
C P
Printed Crash E
Printed Linens c
Printed Batiste I
72x100A
Pajama Checks L

2 4 CURTAINS 59C
5 PIECES Pair
ALL COLORS
YARDS
- .... .. .... .... .. -


U I


BEDDING UPHOLSTERING

DRAPES
PHONE EVERGREEN 473

SANITARY

MATTRESS WORKS
INC.
The Only Bedding Sterilizer in Miami

4701 S. W. 8th STREET


14% lf


se


---


xr. .- 'tr-.


1


Sstronton,