The Jewish Floridian

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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 24, 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:
AA00010090:00048

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

Full Text








IAJei tIv I firc In

Vol III.-No. IV. MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1930 Price 5 Cents
-- ^ -- *" ** ---- *'", .. .C


Jewish Writer
Address Meeting
Morris Freilicoff, the well
known Yiddish writer deliv-


S~. .-.-i-.- .-- ered a very interesting ad-
It is quite safe to assume dress to a large audience
that the underlying motive which filled the Workmens
for all our thoughts and ac- Circle hall, to capacity last
tions is the pursuit of happi- Sunday night. In his address
ness. The widely-divergent on the subject of "Palestin-
conceptions of happiness as ian conditions," the speaker
evidenced by the daily life of traced the movements for
numerous people alter not the the betterment of the human
case in the least. The benevo- race and placed Zionism in the
lent philanthropist granting column of worth while and
a huge bequest to some wor- feasible achievements merit-
thy charitable or educational ing the support of progres-
institution; the shiftless sive people all over the world.
youth idling away his most A word picture of Palestine
precious days in the corner prior to the beginning of Jew-
poolroom and the ragged chil- ish colonization and that of
dren merrily dancing to the today, and particularly the
rollicking tunes of the hrdy- emancipation of the Arabs
gurdy ... all are striving for from slavery to their feudal
pleasure and happiness, masters, the opulent Effendis
whether temporary or perma- or the fanatical Muftis, made
nent. possible because of Jewish ef-
__fort and capital was painted
by the speaker. He blamed the
Were our parents or ances- present unrest upon a con-
tors more or less happy than spiracy effected between the
we?, is a question constantly Effendis who saw their power
being asked. Has science with over the Arab masses waning
all its marvelously invaluable and some unfaithful British
inventions heightened our officials, because hitherto
pleasures? Or is the new fev- good will had existed between
erish tempo of life exacting Jew and Arab. The superb
a terrible toll? Are we paying heroism of the Jews was a
for our newly-acquired com- revelation to the world and
forts and luxuries made pos- showed beyond doubt, the
sible thru the invention of speaker declared, that the
mechanical appliances and de- Jewish people were determin-
vices, with an extremely pre- ed to continue the upbuilding
cious coin our peace of of the Jewish Homeland, Pal-
mind? Has the march of pro estine. Covering the situation
gress and civilization bought from the socialistic and inter-
hapiness and contentment. national viewpoint, Mr. Freil-
its van, or is the modern lo ff portrayed the splendid
only gold-plated, disclosing wo of "Histadrut," (Jewish
beneath its surface sordid- ab organization) with its
ness, ennui, contention, skep- o -. o rative co'onization,
ticism, or utter, hopeless de- watch with sympathetic in-
spair. terest y Socialists and social
wo ers throughout. Referr-
Professor Sigmund Freud, ing to opponents of Zionism
noted Jewish father of the he declared they were mis-
theory of psycho-analysis and guided people who were allied
its innumerable adherents withthe reactionary and sin-
boldly challenges the highly sister elements-of modern life.
vaunted benefits of civiliza- True nationalism free from
tion. To his mind, civilization Chauvinism is the only oasis
has not brought happiness o of real international harmony
mankind but has made the in- the speaker said.
dividual most unfortunate Dr. A. D. Halpern who pre-
and unhappy. sided replied briefly to an an-
Employing America as the ti-Zionist address delivered in
model country in which civil- Miami several weeks by Mr.
ization has reached its apex, Broughes of New York, and
the famous philosopher at- showed the insincere propo-
tempts to prove conclusively ganda sponsored by the op-
that man is most unhappy to- ponents of Jewish work in
day. Primitive man was hap- Palestine.
py because he knew of no or- A dramatic recitation by
ganized society. His wants Mr. A. Dock and folk songs in
were purely personal in char- which the entire audience
acter. When they were satis- joined' concluded the evenings
fied he was perfectly happy. entertainment.
Instinctively he felt that his Refreshments were served
neighbor was his mortal en- by the Ladies Club of the
emy because, he, too, wished Workmens Circle.
to satisfy his needs and with
the identical means. In the
struggle that ensued, he who Beth David Rabbi
emerged victorious was su- 0 Speak on Prob-
premely happy because now t
he could provide for himself temo Of Children
unmolested and, what is per-. lems of Children
haps more important,h had, The late Friday night ser-
thru conquering his rival dis- vices at Beth David will be-
played his sur b. strength gin at 8:15 p m. when Rabbi
and satisfied S ic instinct Israel H. Weisfeld will deliv-
-n the desire of power and er the first of a series of ser-
might. ~- mons on the problems of par-
Sents and children. The sub-
Along canmi t nation ject is "The Son questions
with its num 'j ckles the Father." The usual con-
converting th indepen- gregational singing and re-
(Continued on Page Two) sponsive reading will be hel*


To My y of
Thinking
by
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld


f f 9 ?


Jewish Store-
keeper is Victim
of Negro Robbers
One of the most daring rob-
beries in Miami occurred last
Saturday night, when Dave
Alpert, one of the owners of
the Rosedale Delicatessen on
Northwest Fifth street was
seriously injured by two.neg-
roes, who robbed him of near-
ly a thousand dollars in cash
which represented part of the
receipts of the store for the
day.. .
Alpert had closed the store
after the close of a busy day
and accompanied by one of
his clerks turned south into
Northwest Second avenue, on
his way home, to 4th street
where he resides. As he was
walking along he was ap-
proached by two negroes.who
pointing a gun at him ordered
him to throw his hands up.
Instead he grappled with
them and was struck on the
head with the butt end of the
gun. He toppled over and the
negroes reached into his pock-
et and grabbed some of the
money which had been tied
by rubber bands. The clerk
who was with Alpert ran
away as the negroes attacked
Alpert and screamed for help.
The cries evidently scared
the negroes away as they left
some of the money in Alpert's
possession. No trace of the
negroes has yet been found.
Alpert is now a patient at
the Jackson Memorial Hospi-
tal where he is being treated
by Dr. Samuel Aronowitz and
Dr. Lyle. He is in a serious
condition and it is expected
that a trephining operation
will be made sometime today
(Friday) to relieve any pos-
sible pressure on the brain
which may have occurred be-
cause of the severe blow re-
cei


ES KEN SICH NUR
TREFFEN BEI YIDEN!

....DENVER, Col., Jan 20-
An uproar during services
at the Second Congrega-
tional church here yester-
day was quelled only after
police padlocked the church
doors. Last night they re-
fused to open the church
and the pastor, the Rev. H.
J. Tedder, conducted ser-
vices, in sub-zero weather,
from the church steps be-
for a large group of his
supporters.
Internal dissension broke
out to an open row when an
attempt was made to oust
the pastor from the church
floor.
The church tempest cli-
maxed several years of fric-
tion among its members.
The uproar began yester-
day when J. Emrich, Sun-
day school superintendent,
approached the pulpit just
before the sermon started
and demanded he te allow-
ed to read a petition for the
ousting of the minister.


ed the League and were heart-
ily received, being Eddie Lutz-
garden and Al Fox.
A Board Meeting will be
held in the home of Milton
Kline, at 60 S. E. 4th street,
at 8:30 p. m., Monday, Jan-
uary 27th. Friends and mem-
bers are cordially invited.


Hadassah holds
Tropical Ball Here

The gala event of the sea-
son for Hadassah will be held
next Wednesday evening, Jan-
uary 29th, at the Granada
Gardens, Fort Dallas Park
when a ball will be sponsored
for its benefit. To be known
as the Tropical Ball, the com-
mittee has made every effort
to enhance the natural beau-
ties of the Gardens with vari-
ous meetings so as to bring out
the lure and enchantment
that is Southern Florida's at
this time of the year. Situat-
ed as the affair will be,
amidst luxurious tropical
growths, various settings
such as the Gypsy Tent, etc.,
will but help the visitors real-
ize the beauties and lure of
the tropics.
Because of the fact that
Palestine for which Hadassah
is working is located geo-
graphically and climatically
just as is Miami, it is fUtting
that the Ball be held amidst
surroundings that will bring
home very graphically the
splendid work of Hadassah.
Some of those on the Commit-
tee will wear Hadassah cos-
tumes to help carry out the
effect. Out of town celebrities
will be on hand to give their
best efforts to entertain the
guests. The committee of ar-
rangements consist amongst
others of Mrs. Sadie K. Heis-
man, chairlady, and she is be-
ing assisted by Mrs. Sam Si-
monhoff in charge of Pro-
gram, and Mrs. S. Snowe in
charge of Entertainment. As-
sisting the various commit-
tees are: Mesdames: Birn-
krant, Rose Mary Gerson,
Herbert E. Kleiman, I. L. Se-
ligman, L. Zeientz, Henry
Seitlin, Rose Aronowitz, Max
Dobrin, Mrs. Lee Rubin, Mor-
ris Dubler, Ida Rubin, Chas.
Rosengarten, Milton Weiner,
A. E. Rosenthal, I. A. Ruscol
and Alex Goldstein.
Arrangements have been
made for the transportation
of those tourists living on
Miami Beach who cannot oth-
erwise get to the event. Auto-
mobiles will call at the differ-
ent hotels and will transport
them.
For those who attend, a
very enjoyable evening yield-
ing splendid results is prom-
ised.

Friendship League
Is Very Active

The Friendship League
held their regular business
meeting in their club rooms
last Wednesday night.
An interesting discussion
concerning the policy of the
entertainment committee was
held. Nominations for a new
Treasurer and a new Member
of the Board of Governors
will be taken up at next meet-
ing.
Two old members address-


ney of Mimi and one of the
popular students at the Uni-
versity of Aiami from which
he recently graduated, will de-
liver an address on "Young
Judea". The usual Congrega-
tional singing and responsive-
reading will be had.


/


Wonder of Won-
ders in Pinchole

NEW YORK, Jan 22-"The
thrill that comes once in a
lifetime" has been reported
by the members of a pinochle
club at Tremont and La Fon-
taine aves., the Bronx, who
still are discussing breath-
lessly-as it seems likely
they will for some time-the
hand held by Henry Shafer
in a game at the club.
Isak Soltvedt, dealing a
game of four"- handed "cut-
throat." in which the dealer
"dealt himself out," distrib-
uted 15 cards to each of his
opponents who, besides Schaf-
er, were Samuel McGovern
and Frank Coulon.
Schafer picked up his cards
glanced at them a moment
incredulously and then bid as
nonchalant a "350" as he
could muster. The bid was his
without a struggle, and
scorning the three cards in
the dummy. Schafer triumph-
antly laid down all 12 spades
for a meld of 320 and the aces
of hearts, diamonds and
clubs for an additional 100-
a perfect hand.
Conceiving nim the 250 card
count, his opponents begin
figuring while Schafer joy-
ously called on all in the club
to witness the phenomenon,
and found that, paying
double for spades, they each
owed him $4.00 on the hand.

Pogrom Maker is
to be Prosecuted

S. S. R. Jan.-Akim Dovidov,
one of the most feared men
in this region, is to be
brought to trial here soon
charged with having organ-
ized a program on the Jew-
ish population of this city, 23
years ago.
He also is accused of brutal
persecution of revolutionists
in Gomel over more than. a
decade. The charges make it
almost a foregone conclusion
he will be sentenced to death.
Eleven others associated
with Dovidov in the aays of
his power under the Czar will
be tried with him.
The Gomel pogrom of 1906
grew out of the killing af a
policeman whose death was
attributed to oewish revolu-
tionists. Dovidov, it is alleged
as leader of the "black ilun-
dreds", took a prominent role
in the slaying of hundreds

Beach Congrega-
tion Holds Forum
The Open Forum inaugurat-
ed as part of the Friday e~en-
ing services at Beth Jacob
Congregation, Miami ch
since the advent of1 bbi .
Samuel Yallow will be dcontin-
ued this Friday night at 8 p.
m. when Mr. Miller an attor-


., "- ..* .
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rage LJ j J


Friday, January 24, 1930


To My Way of Thinking
By Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld

i,^^***^^^^*^Si^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^~


Continued from Page 1)

dent individual into a mem-
ber of society, completely and
tyranically controlled by the
demands and dictates of a hu-
manized social group. More-
over, and alas, it also gave
him a conscience. For, accord-
ing to Freud, primitive man
knew naught of right and
wrong. Each person was now
called upon to curb his natur-
al instincts to conform with
the rule of the many, and to
sacrifice his personal liberties
and comforts for the sake of
the organized group.
i"
As a result of these rigid
sacrifices man has certainly
achieved miracles in the
ream of science, but was it
worthwhile? Was it expedient
to exchange personal, individ-
ual comforts for a self-creat-
ed *rison called civilized so-
ciety?
Under the influence and
guidance of modern culture,
civilization is a "Social neuro-
sis" and the entire human
race has become hopelessly
neurotic. Unnaturally the in-
dividual suppresses his natur-
al instincts for the sake of or-
ganized society and miserably
failed in the attempt. So-
ciety gains nothing and the
individual loses all. What is
the solution?

No solution is offered. Prof.
Freud harks back to the con-
clusion of Ecclesiastes and
with him re-echoes, most de-
jectly and tonelessly "Vanity
of vanities! All is vanity!"
The glowing hopes for a bet-
ter and happier world to be
realized thru Socialism or
Communism he discards per-
emptorily as unreal and un-
substantial mirages. The in-
dividual, he realizes, must re-


concile himself to an organ-
ided society a-nd civilization
that is gradually but relent-
lessly stifling his growth, and
that will eventually rob him
of all happiness and joy. The
farther we travel along the
road of civilization the more
arduous we find the journey
and must of necessity unbur-
den much of our joy and con-
tentment lest we become foot-
sore and drop by the wayside.

And the philosopher concludes
with a parting shot, Science
has done considerably to bol-
ster man's confidence in his
own powers, but that very
discovery has caused him no
little alarm.
His mastery over nature
brought a sad realization in
its wake. With the invention
and development of highly
deadly explosives it was made
possible for him to completely
annihilate the entire human
race in short order. A terrible
fear took hold of man upon
this discovery, which mani-
fests itself in the ever-in-
creasing feeling of uneasi-
ness, restlessness and sus-
pense so prevalent in the air.
Man has become amazed and
frightened at his own
strength because he perceives
that his neighbor, who may
over night become his dead-
liest foe, possesses equal
strength.
This alarm increases with
the realization of the futility
of struggle or revolt. It is
coming with the certainty
and inevitability of death.

What a pessimism! What a
one-sided presentation of
facts. If primitive man was
guided only by instinct and
was ready to destroy his
neighbor in order to satisfy
bodily needs welcome are


3n Ilrmoriam


MOTHER


She traveled the
before you,


She has known all the
cost of the way,
She paid out the price to
its fullness
That*Motherhood only
can pay.
She loved when the world
was against you,
She hoped when your
hope sank and died.
She clung to your hand
when the clinging
Left scars in her heart,
deep and wide.

She labored-and loved-
and was happy,'
For down deep in her kind
heart she knew
Your kindness and love
would repay her
For all that she did-
just for you.
A. S. Shochet.


IDA SHOCHET


firtb 23rb of Wrhrtli. 5f8 (3anuarg 15tl., 1929)


in outing etmembranre.


journey


~bhA1E ~h*zhC~1Plh~C~C~EI~~Ch~hC~C~~


"BIBLE NAMES"
By DR. WITMER


You cannot read the Book of
Books, you say
You stick in lists of names, dull
wastes of sand,
Where interest dies; You love a
greener land,
Where deeds of daring grow
and fountains play
Then what of queenly Esther,
loyal Ruth,
Of a valiant Samson, Gideon
with his band,
Of David, againstt Goliath making
stand,
And David's greater son, the
Light of Truth
These desert plains? Nay, fertile,
life-drenched sod!
The names themselves are
family trees, with seven
Times seven more pride than all
our Mayflower leaven.
No alleys blind have Israel's
writers trod;
Their lists on Jacob's ladders
climb to Heaven:
"Seth was the son of Adam; he
of God."

"I always thought you
were a gentlemen," she wept,
as he let ner out of his car
in front of her house at elev-
en o'clock, "and now I know
it."


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
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IVES

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"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


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


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


-


r


the arms of a civilization that
curbs that instinct by prohib-
iting and making punishable
wanton slaying.
An age that witnesses the
thoughtful spending of a for-
tune accumulated through
hard labor and self-denial to-
wards bettering the circum-
stances of other individuals
less fortunate (I refer to re-
cent bequests by two Jews,
Hubert and Falk) cannot be
headed towards perdition.
It is so difficult to conceive
any time in history when the
individual was not subject to
some rule either self-imposed
or otherwise, that I hope I
shall be pardoned for doubt-
ing the validity of the state-
ment that primitive man was
completely free.

Very keen and analytical is
the view of Professor Freud,
but entirely, and, to my mind,
too unwarrantably gloomy.
Man has sacrificed individual-
ity for civilized comforts and
culture, but he has also re-
ceived much that individual-
ism had not to offer and could
only come about thru the col-
lective efforts of an organized
society.


I


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For Service and Satisfaction

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MIAMI STATIONS

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tir 4ltilthrn









Friday, January 24, 1930


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


THE JEWISH

FLORIDIAN
A weekly newspaper published at
Miami, Florida
by
The Jewish Floridian Publishing
Company
625 S. W. FIRST STREET
Phone 2.8745

o4 6

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

EDITORIAL

COMPROMISE?

Last week we published a
brief news item without com-
ment. It told the story of the
attempt of a "Meshummed"
or Convert to deliver a eulogy
of a friend at the Jewish
Cemetery of Budapest.
Within the last few weeks,
Charles H. Joseph of Pitts-
burgh, the author of a syndi-
c a t ed column "Random
Thoughts replying to a ques-
tion by Sunday school child-
ren as to whether it was right
to have a Christmas tree in
the home gave his unhesitat-
ing approval to the project ..
.. his reason: the spreading
of good will ...
"We quotArrom a promi-
nent Jewish paper:"
"Mr. Joseph, in answer to
the question of the local Sab-
bath School class, did unqual-
ifiedly tell them that the
Jewish children could have
Christmas trees and join in
the Christmas spirit and
greetings equally with the
non-Jewish children.
In view of the statements
of Mr. Joseph, what would his
answer be to the following
question: It is permissable to
have Christmas trees in the
synagogues and temples at
this time of the year? Surely,
if it is permissible to have
them in the homes there
could be no objection to hav-
ing them in our houses of
worship. Then, what objec-
tion would tnere be to have
Christmas services in our
temples and synagogues? His
-answer I assume, would be
that it is permissible and pro-
per by reason of the fact
that it iLin the spirit of good
will. Dojle mean that dur-
ing one d two weeks in'Dec-
ember the spirit of good will
prevails and that all year
around this spirit lags and so
we should join the same with
Christmi trees, etc.?
To suit up the situation, it
appears to us that Mr. Joseph
for the sake of corfvenience,
that is, for the sake of the
non-Jew, has merely. without
much thought, given an ans-
wer to a question that is most
serious and is one which
strikes at the very roots of
religion.


And quoting still anther:
"Charles H. Joseph, whose
"Random Thoughts" column
is our weekly neighbor, miss-
ed his mark when he denied
that use of Christmas trees-
by Jews compromises the
conscience of the Jew. He
spoke of stripping the Christ-
mas tree of its significance-
a suggestion that may arouse
the anger and disgust of
Christians for whom it sym-
bolizes an important function


in their religion-and forgot
at the same time that when
Jews put up Christmas trees
they do not go half way.
They, like the Christians
whom they imitate, use the
holly and the mistletoe, and
if they fail to place the Star
of Bethlehem in their win-
dows upon their conversion to
the use of the tree, their
children will. Furthermore.
if it is possible for a Jew
to strip a Christian symbol of
its religious significance and
adopt it for his own use, why
not forget the religious signi-
ficance of the crucifix and
use that as a watch charm
because it is beautiful? Cer-
tainly the difference is not
so great insofar as religious
sentiment is involved in the
symbols compared.
We take exception to friend
Joseph's paragraph on the
use of the Christmas tree
particularly because he ad-
dressed an answer to a ques-
tion that came "from a Sab-
bath School group in Detriot."
This is not the way to speak
to children when you profess
to encourage and strengthen
their faith in their own peo-
ple's beliefs. It is only neces-
sary to compromise with
them once, and all else will be
lost. During the Christmas
and Chanukah period it is the
Tree in religious observance,
and if we permit compromise
and completion on the ground
of outward beauty and social
consideration, we commit a
wrong toward our youth.
Friend Joseph had the oppor-
tunity of a lifetime to explain
the significance of a great
Jewish triumph that is cele-
brated by Chanukah. Instead
he forgot the Menorah but
saw no compromise in aping
the religion of the majority.
Does not such a method of
approach to our youth sug-
gest their estrangement from
their own and foster dislike
of their own religion and kins-
men instead of good will
among all peoples and relig-
ions? friend Joseph, yours
was not the way to teach to
Jewish children."
And now to return: What
would Miami have said had
this Budapest incident hap-
pened here in Miami?
"It's outrageous, what will
the Gentiles say?" "Disgust-
ing, simply too old fashioned
for words!" "Such a thing
could happen only amongst
Europeans not amongst real
American Jews." "The idea of
such provincialism, such nar-
row mindedness!"
Just think back a little,
Good Reader, and "That does
sound familiar, I wonder
where I've heard it."
In Budapest known as the
City of gayety and cosmopoli-
tanism, the Rabbi had the
courage of his convictions. To
him religion meant something
more than a mere fetish, a
mere opportunity to have
some non-Jewish neighbor
pat him on the back and tell
him what a good fellow he
was. To him religion meant
self-respect. And when" it
comes to self-respect there


can be no compromise.
The Jewish faith whether
it be in the home, in the Sy-
nagogue, at the cemetery, or
at social events, brooks no
compromise. Whether it be in
April or in December at
Christmas time, be it Satur-
day or any day of the week,
one is a Jew or he is not a
Jew. When it comes to reli-
gion the Jew cannot be hyp-


CHAII ER
enrr ~


The gal
It never
thought.


had a virgin mind.
gave birth to a


* *


Nifty Norm call his girl
"Grapefruit" because she
gives everybody an eyeful.
.
Deacon Halibut was deaf,
but he was as energetic as
they make 'em. His particular
function in the church was
selling the new hymnal to the
members at seventy five
ents a copy.
One day, after the preacher
finished his sermon, he arose
and said: "All you who have
children to baptize will please
present them next Sabbath."
Deaf Deacon Halibut, anx-
ious to be of assistance, and
supposing the announcement
concerned the hymnals, rose
and cried out:
"All you who haven't, can
get as many as you want by
calling on me, at seventy-five
cents apiece."
*
An asphalt Tomboy took
his sweetie to an indoor skat-
ing rink last month to teach
her how to skate. But the girl
wasn't a very apt pupil.
"Jim," she complained,
"that's twelve times I've fal-
len down and gone boom like
this. It's going to spoil my
fun."
"Not on your life," respond-
ed the boy friend, "Nothing
will spoil as long as it's on
ice."

Out in the park
I sat with Grace,
She read my hand
And slapped my face.

"Did you find any similar-
ity between Ireland and
Spain ?"
"In Irelana all was Gaelic,
while in Spain all was garlic."

Cootie to cottie, ,
Flea to flea,
The rugmaker's daughter
Made a door-mat of me.

Little Willie, mean as zell,
Pushed his sister in the
well,
Mother said, in drawing
water
"My, it's hard to raise a
daughter."

"If love were nectar,'
Quoth Hiram Hunks,
"Our palls wouldn't hold
The habitual drunks."

Old Mother Hubbard,
Went to the cupboard,
To get Russian caviar and
bread,
But when she got there,
The cupboard was bare,
So she had picked herring
instead.

A college professor reading
a letter from his wife: "Dear
Hubby: Your vergin wife is
henated. He is faithful to his
own regardless of what others
may say, and thus even today
he will receive because he will
merit the respect and
plaudits of all, no matter
whether their religion be his
or not.
This applies to Jewish or-
ganizations as well.
NEED WE SAY MORE?


running away with the ice
man" The professor
swoons, shouting, "Goodness,
she spells virgin with an 'e'."
*
Peaceful sleeping,
Here lies fair Irene.
She, new at college,
Made eyes at the dean.

"Sister Black, it done griev-
ed me last Sunday to see you
at church in deep mourning
and at de same time wearing
yaller ribbons on your garters
Dat am not de proper way to
mourn, sister."
"Parson, you forgets 4at
my last loved one was a high
yaller, don't you?"
*
"Men came into her life and
passed out of it, leaving only
her heart untouched."
*
"Before I admit you," said
St. Peter, "I must ascertain if
you know your Bible. Who
made you ?"
"Gosh," said the new arri-
val, "Can I speak freely?"
*
A good fat check book under-
neath the bough,
A case of scotch, a sport
-roadster, and thou,
Beside me, sweetheart, in the
wilderness,
Ah, that, sweet child, would
be the cat's meow!
*
A couple of Londoners, one
married, the other single
were bumped into a hospital
outside of Kew the day I land-
ed on old Piccadilly and they
tell this one about them.
It happened to a be wo-
men's hospital and the two
were laid out neatly in one
corner of the ward filled with
women patients.
Both recovered conscious-
ness about the same time.
Together they sat up and
looked around them.
"So this is heaven!" re-
marked the single man joy-
fully as he lapsed back into
unconsciousness.
But the married man sank
back to oblivion with the
mournful remark. "No this is
h-."

If I was buried down under
the ground
As deep as deep could be,
And you appeared in your
birthday suit,
I'm sure I'd emergency.

"Sit down for heaven's sake
Must you loll all over me?
What on earth are you trying
to do, anyway? Good gracious,
I'll never consent to another
ride like this. Keep your feet
off mine! Dicky, will you
please behave? I've never seen
you so wild. Oh, your nose is
hot! Are you sick, darling?!
Say something to muzzer--
speak, honey, speak!"
"Woof! Woof!"
*
"I'm a good fruit dealer, and
no prude;
I do what the good book
teaches;
But I claim that washing
apples ain't
As nice as bathing peaches!
*


Teacher "Willie, do you
believe the stork brought
you?"


Willie "Naw, I think it
was a lark."

"This is a sad case of over-
training," said the cow as the
locomotive passed over its
-" body.
*


Latin Prof: Mr. Thusan-
such, kindly decline the noun
femina.
Frosh: I decline with pleas-
ure.
*
Restaurant version: One
man's meat is another man's
croquette.
*
Our idea of a man truly go-
ing down in defeat is one with
falling arches.
*
Mutt-I like to kiss a girl
who hasn't a lot of rouge on
her lips.
Butt-Not me! I like to get
there before the other fellows
do.
*
Brown-I understand that
Senator Green wanted you for
his private secretary.
Simmons -He did; but I
should have to sign every-
thing "Green, per Simmons."
*
"What do you think of the
board of directors of the new
company ?"
"Half of them are capable
of nothing, while the rest are
capable of anything."

In several counties bache-
lors must pay a special tax.
Married men pay heavily, al-
so, but it is called something
else.

There are very few things
in which we think we excel,
when it comes to putting
things off until the 1st min-
ute we do not believe we have
an equal in the world.
*
Cheerfulness lubricates the
axles of the world. Some peo-
ple go through life with a con-
tinuous squeak.
*
Pauline: Oh, look at the
poor old man all bent over
with rheumatism.
Paul: Rheumatism, my eye!
It's Jack coming back from a
ride in a rumble seat.

It was a cool, clear evening
in the late springtime. The
air was filled *it hthe sooth-
ing fragrance of flowers and
alfalfa. It was a night for
calm peace and deliberation.
but the college student, dash-
ing madly along the, avenue
in his roadster, was far from
deliberate. It was already sev-
en o'clock. Curses! What
would his girl say-he had
already kept her waiting over
half an hour. He pressed down
on the accelerator.
For a time all went well.
Then suddenly a motorcycle
dashed by him and halted in
front of him, blocking his
,way. With a sinking heart, he
recognized the uniform of a
speed cop. What should he
do? For a moment wild
thoughts of running the cop
down rushed through his
mind (what mind he had),
but he discarded them. With
a sigh of resignation, he pull-
ed ever to the curb and stop-
ped.
The cop approached. The
student began, "I say, officer,
you see it was this wa'."


The cop interrupted rough-
ly, "Gwan, you're all right.
I just wanted to know if you
had a-match."


THINKING JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBE TO THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN! DO YOU?


Page 3


q








, T; U RDA F......d...a. -Janu2....4, -3 0 -


We would appreciate your
forwarding all society and
organization items to the
Jewish Floridian, 652 S. W.
1st street, or phone 2-8745
not later than noon Wed-
nesday.

Miss Mayme B. Rosen of
Buffalo, N. Y., is visiting at
Miami Beach and is staying
at th Seville Plaza Hotel, Mi-
ami Beach.
*
Mrs. L. M. Wolff, Miss
Sara Wolff, Mrs. M. Goldfarb
and Max Wolff of Erie, Pa.,
are at the Seville Plaza Hotel,
642 Michigan avenue, Miami
Beach.
*
Bridge party which was to
have been given by the Jun-
ior Council of Jewish Women
Sunday night, at the home of
Miss Laurette Simon has been
postponed because of conflict-
ing social dates, it was an-
nounced.
*
Informal beach party hon-
oring, Miss Edith Guinberg of
New York City, who is the
guest of Mrs. Joe Williamson,
was given .Friday night by
Miss Rose Mary Gerson. Fol-
lowing a swim a picnic supper
was served and a marshmal-
low roast was enjoyed.
Guests included Mr. and
Mrs. Williamson, Miss Fran-
ces Druckerman, Mr. and Mrs.
Sydney L. Weintraub, Miss
Helen Farkas, Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley C. Meyers, Dr. and
Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal,
Miss Helen Freed, Mrs. Dor-
othy Mitchell, Murray Hirsh,
Roy Bach, Jack Waldman,
Jack Druckerman, Henry Le-
win and Harry) .Apnitz.
Miss Rose Mary Gerson
will be hostess to the Ruth
Bryan Owen Oratorical club,
at 2:30 p. m. Friday at her
home, 213 N. E. 17th terrace.
Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal will
talk on "The Story of Phil-
osophy." Miss Helen Farkas
will speak on, "Voltaire," and
Mrs. Moe Rippa will discuss,
"Stinoza."
As we are going to press
the local Bnai Brith Lodge is
holding its regular meeting
at Kaplan Hall. Initiations of
members are being held and
the new officers are presiding
for the first time.
a *
Felicia Rybier, well known
pianist who has been in the
North for the past several
months left Washington last
Sunday and is due in Miami
the latter part of this week.
While in Baltimore and
Washington she held several
concerts, one in December be-
fore the Congressional Club,
composed of the wives of
Senators and Congressmen,
She received considerable* re-
cognition for her musical abil-
ities during her stay.


She will make her home at
327 N. E. 14th Street, where
she will be associated with
Miss Dora Miller, concertist.
*
Mr. Morris Freilicoff noted
Jewish writer and Southern
representative of the Day
left Wednesday evening for
Tampa, Fla. While here he de-
livered an address at the
Workmens Circle and last
Sunday morning addressed
the Teachers Training Class,
and the assembly of Beth Da-
vid Sunday School where he
was enthusiastically received.
*o *
Frederic Hufsmith, tenor,
was greeted with storms of
applause Monday when he
sang before the Mana-Zucca
Music club at Mazica hall. Fif-
teen new members were pre-
sent, and the attendance was
unusually large
Another attractive guest
Percival Wilde, dramatist,
who spoke commending the
activities of the group. Two
numbers, one by Mana-Zucca
and the other by Irwin Cassel
were presented for the first
time Monday.
It was announced that after
the next meeting the club
would use the Civic Theatre
for its weekly afternoon con-
certs. The first concert series
program was announced for
February 11.
Those who appeared were
Jane French and Mana-Zucca
accompanying Mr. Hufsmith,
Cortene Ernst, Sonya Snowe,
Kappa Vanderost, Dora Mil-
ler and Mr. Cassel. The pro-
gram was varied and attrac-
tive. *
"Sunny Side Up" the screen
musical comedy, which we
had the privilege to see at an


15 N. E. Fourth Street


advance preview at the Capi-
tol Theatre, will begin a full
week's engagement at that
house beginning at the Sat-
urday midnite show.
No other screen musical
to date has possessed the ex-
treme originality as does
"Sunny Side Up. Everything
is new, everything is fresh-
from the comedy to the path-
os-from the music to the gor-
geous settings. One revue
number in particular "Turn
on the Heat" is so unusual so
as to defy description. It is
just that good, in fact, the
entire show is well worth see-
ing at least once.
Janet Gaynor and Chas.
Farrell are the stars arid are
indeed surprising in this,
their all talking, singing and
dancing debut.
*
Among those who enter-
tained at Burdine's Boule-
vard Tea Room last week
were Mrs. Chas. Rosengarten,
whose guests were Mrs. Ray-
mond Sachs, Miss Minn Bel-
aga of Baltimore, Miss Raye
Rosengarten, Mrs. Irwin L.
Seigel and Mrs. Simon E. Alt-
schul of Miami.
*
Mrs. Harry Miller of Pitts-
burgh, Pa., was hostess at
Burdine's Boulevard Tea
Room last Monday to several
out of town women, including
Mrs. J. Wimmer, Mrs. W. M.
Singer, Mrs. D. Wilkoff, all
of Pittsburgh; Mrs. M. White-
law, Akron, Ohio; Mrs. Al-
bert Bertuch, Baltimore; Mrs.
Sig Baur and Mrs. M. Bron-
ner, Miami Beach.
*
The Miami Senior Hadas-
sah and Junior Hadassah will
sponsor a joint dance very


Miami, Florida


shortly and full details will
be announced in an early is-
sue of the Jewish Floridian.
*
Mrs. M. D. Kirsch, Mrs. S.
Snowe, and Mrs. Birnkrant
were hostesses at the Hadas-
sah Bridge benefit at the
home of Mrs. Kirsch, Miami
Beach, last Sunday night.
More than twenty-five tables
of bridge were played and
prizes for two highest scores
were awarded. A substantial
sum was realized which will
be used for Hadassah work.
At a late hour a buffet lun-


S-SOCIETY
I. m m- -.- -- -- -- -*


- iEL~O


SAnnual Charity Ball WELIVEA

FEBRUARY 18, 1930 LET LIVE!

THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF A ND FOR MIAMI JEWRYI
4- : :


*


cheon was served.
** *
The regular card parties
Continued on Page 5


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Friday, January 24, 1930


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Pa re A


~E JL ~ ~L~L ~L 1 XX X~ X~X XX Y~Y~Y~Cl~r~V










r ,a. ,January 24. 10 THE J I FLRD


Friday January 24 1930


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 4)

held every two weeks by the
Ladies Auxiliary of Beth Da-
vid Talmud Torah will be held
at the Talmud Torah Hall
next Tuesday evening, at 8 p.
m. at which time Messrs. P.
M. Rosengarten, Manuel Rip-
pa, S. J. Spector and Max
Kupferstein will act as the
hostesses. Prizes will be given
to the individual high scorers
at each table. Refreshments
will be served to all guests.
*
Congregation Beth Jacob
will hold a general meeting of
its members at the Synago-
gue next Monday evening, at
8:30 p. m. when matters of
grave importance will be dis-
cussed.
*


Mrs. J. Weisfeld the moth-
er of Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld
of Beth David who has been
the guest of Rabbi and Mrs.
Weisfeld the past six weeks
will return to her home next
Tuesday.
*
A regular meeting of the
Ladies Auxiliary of Beth Da-
vid Talmud Torah was held
in the Talmud Torah Auditor-
ium last Tuesday evening and
was featured by the first of
a series of lectures by Rabbi
Israel H. Weisfeld on "The
Jewish Woman from Creation
to Modern Times.' In his in-
augural address he covered
the outline of the course and
began with the story of Eve.
He will deliver a lecture at
each meeting of the Auxil-
iary.
The reports of the chair-
man of the Bazaar and her
assistant chairman of the var-
ous committees were read and
a complete detailed report
was ordered mailed to each
member.
The meting was closed by
an address by Mr. Morris
Freilicoff, southern represen-
tative of The Day, in which
he commended the women
on their work and compared
their work on behalf of Jew-
education with the Jewish
women from ages down. A re-
solution of thanks was voted
to Rabbi Weisfeld and to Mr.
Freilicoff for their addresses.
.. *
The many friends of the
Jos. B. Berner family will be
shocked to learn of the death
of Mrs. Berner's mother, Mrs.
S. J. Lax at West Palm Beach
last Friday night. Mrs. Lax
who was a resident of West
Palm Beach for the past five
years and prior to that a
winter visitor for more than
fifteen years was seventy-one
yeas of age at the time of her
death and had been identified
with the communal work of
the Jewish residents of West
Palm Beach for the length of
her residence there.
Funeral services were con-
rducted at West Palm Beach
,by Rabbi Dr. G. A. Hausman
,of the Reform Congregation
of West Palm Beach, andin-
terment was in the cemetery
of the Reform Congregation,
of Savannah, Ga., where Dr.
Solo mo n officiated. She
leaves surviving her two sis-
ters the Misses Rachel and
Nellie Oppenheim with whom
she lived together all her life.
four daughters Mrs. J. B.
Berner and Mrs. Sam Berner


M. Birdsong, of. Chattanooga,
Tenn., and Mrs. Walter Aker-
man of Orlando, Fla., and
three sons Julius and laynell
Lax residing in West Palm
Beach, and Joseph Lax in Sa-
vannah, Ga. She also left
surviving her thirteen grand-
children and three great
grandchildren.
JANET GAYNOR
- -I1IPimn .


Starring in
"SUNNY SIDE SIDE UP"
S n t4 (a rnitnl


In the tropical setting of
the Granada Tea garden, the
Sisterhood of Temple Israel
gave a benefit bridge luncheon
Monday, attended by approx-
imately 100 visitors in Miami
and an additional 150 mem-
bers of the sisterhood. Prizes
were won by Mrs. Esther Ro-
sen and Mrs. Larry Fried-
lander of Cleveland, Ohio.
Mrs. I. L. Seligman, president
of the sisterhood, and Mrs.
Bert Riesner, chairman of ar-
rangements for the party, re-
ceived the guests
*
Floridian arrivals include:
Mr. and Mrs. A. Marcus, Bal-
timore; Mr. and Mrs. Max D.
Feiger, New York; Mr. and
Mrs. Simon Greenwald, New
York; H. A. Interwill, Indian-
apolis; Solomon Katz, Chica-
go; Harold M. Sporborg, Al-
bany, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. G.
A. Fisher, Baltimore; Dorothy
Meiskettel, Baltimore.

Capt. Victor Harleman en-
tertained a party of New
York and Boston business
men on his charter boat Ad-
ventura, accounting for 25
kingfish and two grouper.
The, fisherman were Aaron
Mintz, Phillip Weinstein, Max
Rubin and Jacob Blum.

Novelty dance was given
by members of the Junior Ha-
dassah at the home of Mrs.
Jasper Cromer. Present were
Miss Helen Ackerman, Miss
. Sarah Kohn, Miss Lyl Chis-
ling, Miss Hannah Nack, Miss
Sylvia Phillips, Miss Anne
Misk, Miss Mona Safon, Miss

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


Harriet Corn, Miss Sylvia
Foll, Miss Irene Seigal, Miss
Louise Deitz, Miss Lillian
Jackson, Mrs. Betty Wolf,
Mrs. William Weson, Miss
Thelma Merson, Miss Lee
Kerinoff Merson, Miss Made-
line Shensky, Miss Reggie
Goldstein, Miss Esther Cro-
mer, Miss Rose Cromer, Mrs.
S. H. Lutsky, Mrs. Louis Hei-
man, Miss Millicent Rubin,
Miss D. i. Alpert, Miss Goldie
Warschoff, Miss Sylvia Farr,
Miss Irene Farr, Miss Lena
Weinkle, Miss Bert Freedman
and Miss Edna Harris.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Fay
were hosts to about forty
friends at their home, 2131 S.
W. Tenth street, last W ednes-
day night at a dance and
Dutch supper to celebrate the
eighteenth birthday of their
son Mortimer.
After dancing which was
enjoyed by all a Dutch supper
was served.
Among those present were:
Miss Millicent Rubin, Coral
Hirsch, Helen Kanter, Irene
Farr, Fay Sherbon, Lillian
Loveler, Lillian Rosenthal,
Mildred Poor, Ruthie Acker-
man, Irwin Appelbaum, Syd-
ney Reinus, Harold Reinus,
and Messrs. Daily, Stuart
Strauss, Snowe, Kellerman,
Myer Morris and Mrs. Sam-
uels of Chicago.
*
The J. G. Club, composed
of the sub-deb Jewish boys
(Continued on Page Six)
....n.u.uII.I.I.I.. I. In.|.. I.. I||I.I I= unu I


Dr. Albert E. Rosenthal
DENTIST
302 Professional Building
N. E. 2nd Ave.
11111 111111111111111111111(11:


BOAT LEAVES CITY YACHT
BASIN
DAILY AT 2:00 P. M.
N. E. Third St. and Bay
-0----
Fare Only $2.00
o--
Don't miss the opportunity of
seeing the beautiful sUb-mar-
ine gardens on the remodeled
and enlarged double hulled

SE-BOT-M BOAT
For Particulars,
Phone 22073



UNITED GAS
UTILITIES, INC.
-OWNERS-
GAS COMPANY
of Miami Beach
Fort Lauderdale Florida
Gas Co.

GAS SERVICE
Fort Lauderdale, Holly-
wood, Dania, Miami Shores
Miami Beach
-Offices-
1036 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH


I BUSINESS DIRECTORY
Iaft Z)S)SOZZZSZS ZSS^SS**SSZSZ

AUTO PARTS
MIAMI AUTO WRECKING CO.,
-Incorporated-
Has Parts For Your Car
606-608 North West Fifth Street
Phone 5050 (fifty-fifty)
BLOOM AUTO REPAIR
& PARTS CO.
N. W. 17th Ave. at 23rd St.
Phone 23631
The Largest car wreckers in
Florida
L. (Pop) GERSON
Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 20621

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

BAGS and METALS
AMERICAN BAG & METAL CO.
Phone 21147
610 North West Fifth Street
EAST COAST BAG & METAL CO.
(Inc.)
I. L. MINTZER
MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS
435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 4485
PEPPER METAL CORP.
Scrap Metal and Machinery
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. and 14th St.
Phone 22546

BUILDING SUPPLIES
J. SIMPSON
Building Materials,
Roofing Paper, Asphalt
423 N. W. N. River Drive
Phone 7251

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 years)
Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S. W.
CRYSTAL PHARMACY
Dr. A. D. Halpern, Ph. G. Ph. D.
Prescriptions Our Specialty
128 N. Miami Ave. Phone 29713

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

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

PRINTERS

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

TIRES

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


When Thinking of FURNITURE-

BE IT AT A MODERATE PRICE OR EXPENSIVE
PIECE FOR THE PALATIAL HOME


Make It Your Business to Consult

I.C. HELMLY

FURNITURE CO.,INC.
Complete House Furnishers


1400- 1416 N. MIAMI AVENUE AT 14th


PHONE 3-3501


TERMS


oi west ram Beacn, Mrs. M ........................ .............

THINKING JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBE TO THE JEWISIHFLORIDIAN! DO YOU?


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Page 5


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


I fllllllYIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIII1111111







Friday, January 24, 1930


- -SaT- JL


SOCIETY
(Continued from Page 5)
and girls of Miami held a so-
cial gathering at the home of
Miss Elsie Reisman, 345 S.
W. 14th ave., last Saturday
night. Games were played and
refreshments were served.
Among those who were pre-
sent were: Ida Belle Reisman,
Rosalyn Daum, Rose Landau,
Rose Dubler, Mildred Landau,
Ida Engler, Morris Wroobel,
Chas. Adelman, Louis Spector
Teddy Simons and Arthur
Kahn.
The next meeting will be
held at the home of Miss Bet-
ty Lasky.
*
The final arrangements for
the Garden party to be held
by the Council of Jewish Wo-
men, on February 26th at the
home of Mrs. Morris Rubin,
1923 S. W. 13th street, are be-
ing made by the committee in
charge headed by Mrs. R.
Wolpert.


C 'nest rontonL_
UNDER
PERSONAL SUPERVISION

LOU MAGNOLIA
Dancing on the Patio to 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!
Reserved Seats On Sale. Down-
town Ticket Office: Davis Tours,
175 Eaat Plaler St. Phone 31722
Dunn Busses Leave EWery 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


The annual Ball of the Senior
Council of Jewish Women
held last Tuesday night at the
Womens Club not only was a
financial success because of
the large number of Miami-
ans and tourists who attend-
ed but a moral success as
well because of the splendid
time enjoyed by all.
Aaron Farr's Orchestra play-
ed during the evening and
several members of the Band
sang a number of greatly en-
joyed vocal selections. Enter-
tainment was furnished by
Julia Regan who did an acro-
batic dance, selections on the
Xylophone and accordion by
Miss Henderson, Russian Duo
Dance by Helen and Sasha,
Blues singing by J. Conroy
and a tap dance by Delman
Sage. The Junior Council
dressed in Pajama costumes


The Musical Comedy
Sensation of all
time .........

"SUNNY
SIDE
UP"
With
JANET
GAYNOR
And
CHARLES
FARRELL
In Their All Talking, Singing and
Dancing Debut
De Sylva, Brown and
Henderson
Written for the Screen by
Begins Saturday Midnite Show and
All Next Week





of Udhits
N. MIAMI AVE. AT THIRD
Phone 21111


S Service, Skill and Satisfaction
! AT YOUR COMMAND
! BY CALLING ON ...


Dallas Park Tailors and


SHaberdashers, Inc.
Dallas Park Hotel Bldg. i
Specializing in j
j MADE TO ORDER SUITS
To Fit the Most Exacting and Exclusive
----o--- j---
HABERDASHERY FOR THE ELITE I
0
A PERSONAL CALL WILL CONVINCE YOU
-----0------
Branches:
154 N. E. Third St. 12 N. W. Third St.
Phone 3-1545


OUR ADVERTISERS SA


sold refreshments during the
evening and otherwise assist-
ed to help make the evening a
success. Mrs. Marvin Bron-
ner was in general charge of
the arrangements for the
splendid evening enjoyed by
all and has asked us to thank
all her co-workers in her be-
half.

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


The Annual buffet affair of Adolph Werwimer, ordon
Temple Israel Sisterhood will Adoh W mer Gordon
be held at the Floridian hotel, Davis, Mendel Cromer, Sam
Monday, February 3rd. The Katz, and M. S. Rubln. An
committee incharge consists elaborate program has been
of Mesdames: D. J. Apte, arranged by the committee.
n" I on"" """i "ii t nu I u nII # ii n nniwi"" "H'"HlM""u"Iu uI ie"im"ieIi


AUTOMOBILE
INSURANCE


ACCIDENT


HEALTH


AT LOWER RATES


Special Full Coverage Policies
For Rental and For Hire Automobiles

HOOSIER CASUALTY CO.
(A Stock Company)


336 West Flagler Street


Phone 31730


- Cotton Mather *


SKeeper of the Puritan Conscience Sayeth:
I---p -
SWE GUARANTEE YOU AGAINST
LOSS THRU

= DEATH, FIRE,

MISFORTUNE AND

HIGH PRICES

-0-

"SEE OUR GUARANTEE"

-0--

This Week We Are Featuring a Special New and Asis
Showing of




KROEHLER LIVING R10M



SUITES

Products of one of America's finest Furniture factories

Two Piece PILLOW ARM 'SUITES
OVERSTUFFED SUITES
O R F Sin your choice of rich
IN VELOUR and TAPESTRY
Priced From Upholstery Fabrics

$119.75 $129.50


PER WEEK PER WEEK PER WEEK
PAYS FORE-EK
PAYS FOR PAYS FOR PAYS FOR
A $80 WORTH $166 WORTH $400 WORTH



0Good Look for the Big Signs at ~

Sand Miam- Mather and

= Bad NORTH MIAMI AT FOURTH ST.

IIIIIIIIIIIIIVE YOU MONEY AND GIVE YOU SERVIIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIE!IIIIII 11111111
LVE YOU MONEY AND GIVE YOU SERVICE!


*F


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Page Six


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN