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The Jewish Floridian ( January 31, 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 31, 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:
AA00010090:00049

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 31, 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:
AA00010090:00049

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
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VoL III.-No. V.


ist


MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 1930


Price 5 Cents


To My Way of
Thinking
by
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld

In a small town in Calif-
ornia an obscure Justice of
the Peace sentenced a woman
to prison for the heinous
crime of having had beer in
her possession. The woman
was with child. All her pleas
for clemency proved futile. A
few days later she gave birth
to a dead child. The remain-
der of his days upon this
earth that law abiding Jus-
tice of the Peace will have up.
on his conscience the fact
that he was at least the ac-
complice to the murder, if not
the sole murderer of an un-
born child. Forever there shall
ring in his ears the snarl of
an infuriated and cheated
mother.
It is extremely difficult to
conceive the tremendous loss
justice would have sustained
if, because of her delicate con-
dition, the mother to be
would have received a sus-
pended sentence with an ad-
monition against a repeated
offense. Or, if the Queensbury
rules of government precludes
the practice of exceptions, re-
,gardless of the urgency or
special nature of the case, the
least that might have been.
done for her was to postpone
the date of imprisonment un-
til after the birth of the child.
Even animals would refrain
from attacking one of their
kind about to give birth.
For, even if the new born
babe had lived it would have
been marked for life and pro-
bably ostracised by society in
later years. For, in reply to
the question "Where were
you born?" there could only'
bh one -truthful answer "In
uiAt" Rap society the right
to punish the culprit ad her
inneent offspr~g? If because
the totber -possessed beer in
,a prphibition age, shall the
baby aee the first light of day
within priso walls, and be-
come p frti ently. branded?
'"The paiInts .havi eatn un-
ripe grapes; she the teth
of the CHILDREBN beco
wry?"


Mind you, I do not contend
that the prison sentence was
the definite cause of the
child's death. It might have
died even if she had been ac-
quitted. However, it is reason-
able to assume that the.alarm
and humiliation attendant up-
on receiving a prison term,
most probably reacted unfav-
orably upon her condition and
caused the premature still-
birth. However, the most re-
mar and inexplicable fea-
tare this incident t is the
motive actuating this n-
known, rustic justice of the
justice .f the peace to take
such a rOatigsly harsh mea-
sure to entfree e law. What
.lafohmM is atIoat? Was it
l Bunbendinsg
om *ionf po hibtion en-
Efe e.A4 a result of

h9darfb~-s e it
bN for .eoB. ^lii


Merchant Dies
Here Suddenly
Last Thursday morning
Mr. Sam Rosenweig a resi-
dent and merchant of Miami
for more than ten years died
suddenly as a result of an
acute heart attack. Mr. Ros-
enzweig who came to Miami
from Jacksonville entered the
dry goods business on his ar-
rival and was popularly
known as Uncle Sam amongst
the large circle of friends and
acquaintances he had acquir-
ed during his residence here.
He arose as usual Thursday
morning and complained of
not feeling well and asked
that a physician be called. Be-
fore the doctor arrived he fell
back on a chair and died in-
stantly.
He was a member of Beth
David Synagogue and one of
the founders of the Shesed
Shel Emes (Free Burial So-
ciety) of Miami. Recently he
was active in the rummage
sale conducted tor the benefit
of the Chesed Shel Emeth and
the Beth David Talmud
Torah.
Interment was in the burial
grounds of the Chesed Shel
Emeth at Woodlawn Ceme-
tery. Rabbi Israel H. Weis-
feld officiated at the funeral
services and preached a brief
eulogy. Funeral arrangements
were in charge of the King
Funeral home.
Besides his widow he leaves
surviving him, one daughter
Mrs. David Solomon, one son
Henry, both of Miami, two
sisters Mrs. Manual Rippa of
Miami, an active worker in
thte Chesed Shel Emes and
Beth David Talmud 'orah,
and Mrs. Bertha Bandel of
Sanford, Fla. and one brother
Mandel Rosenzweig of San-
ford, Fla.

Widow's Death
Occurs Within A
Month of Husband
Just one day less than four
weeks after the death of her
husband, the late Henry Ru-
dich, his widow Mrs. Rose V.
Rudich died at the Jackson
Memorial Hospital as the re-
sult of pneumonia contracted
in New York City where she
accompanied her husband's
body.
Mrs. Rudich came of a fam-
ily well known in Zionist and
charitable circles in Brooklyn
and had been actively engag-
ed in business with her hus-
band since her arrival in Mi-
ami more than five years ago.
During her residence here she
lost two daughters whose
children she had been raising
ever since. Shb had been an
active members and contribu-
tor to Beth David Congrega-
tion of which her husband
had also been a very active
member. Funeral .services
were conducted at Kings Fun-
eral Home last Sunday night
by Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld


of Beth David and were at-
tended by a large number of
friend. The body was shipp-
edto Brooklyn, N. Y. and was
intertd beside the grave of
hW".tahMwhhA


lllinunntimulmsifHmsgisgiittll tllU lIIIIIII inIIIIOUIIIIIIIIaua :igiiiiltiiin-
SHUL ALIYOS MUST I
BE PAID
Kovno, (Lithuania)- A i
partic ularly interesting!
trial took place before the
High Court in Kovno last
week when the Gabbai
(President) of the $chant-
zer Beth-Midrash brought
suit against eleven Jewish
residents who nad purchas-
ed "Aliyos" and thereafter
refused to pay.
In giving a verdict for
the plaintiff the Court ren-
dered the opinion that the
Purchaser of an "Aliyo"
Sand was then called to the
"Krias Hatorah" (Reading
of the Scroll) was liable for
the amount offered at the
time of the purchase in the
same manner as if he had
Purchased ordinary mer-
| chandise.,
........h....... ....... ......................................................


i......u .....It .nIui nIiiIin in.ui. -

Hadassah Ball
SIsOPstponed


Because of the heavy down-
pour of rain last Wednesday
night the Tropical Ball was
postponed to Sunday evening,
February 2nd, next, at the
same hour. The tickets of ad-
mission will be good for that
evening.


Prominent Worker
s Elected to Office


"Child's Reply to
Parents" Is Sub-
ject of Address

The usual late Friday even-
ing services at Beth David
will begin promptly at 8:30 p.
m. with Rabbi Israel H. Weis-
feld preaching the sermon
"The son Replies." This is the
second of a series of sermons
on the child problem of today.
The usual Congregational
singing will be led by Cantor
I. H. Pekarsky.
Some interesting events for
Friday evening services will
be announced by a special
Service Committee consisting
of Messrs. Herbert E. Scher
and J. Louis Shochet. Tour-
ist's night will be celebrated
very shortly.

Prominent Rabbi
To Address Beach
Rabbi Dr. Norman Salit,
former Rabbi of Far Rock-.
away, New York who resign-
ed as Rabbi and retired from
the ministry some time last
year will speak at the Open
Forum conducted by Congre-
gation Beth Jacob of Miami
Beach, next Friday night,
January 31st, on "The Future
of Judaism."
The usual responsive read-
ing and congregational sing-
ing will be conducted, under
the supervision of Rabbi Yal-
low.


Last Tuesday night at a Night Club Plans
special meting of the Board of Gala Opening
Trustees of Congregation
Beth David, Mr. Samuel J! Principals in the metropoli-
Spector well known commun- tan cast of stage artists which
ai worker and President of has been brought to Miami to
the Free Loan Society of Mi- fill an engagement at the club
ami was chosen to fill a va- Riveria on the Dixie Highway
cancy on the Board. Mr. Spec- at South Miami, occupying
tor had previously declined the place of the former Ri-
an offer of re-election but was viera Theatre arrived here
finally persuaded to accept yesterday.
by the members of the board. The opening performance
His acceptance gives the of "Rivieran Fantasies" will
Board considerable strength be Friday night. It will be in
because of his several years the form of two revues of
experience with the Congre- spectacular proportions and
gation as *well as his well the cast will consist of 70 art-
known fidelity and willing- ists. Supporting the cast will
ness to work which has char- be the Jules Alberti dance or-
acterized his previous service chestra of 20 personality
with the organization. boys. The Rivieran ballet of
32 beautiful girls will round
out the performance. The bal-
Slet includes five members of
Rabbi Continues the Tarsloff group of Russian
Radio Talks Here dancers.
(Rado Talks Here Other features on the pro-
---gram are LaMae and Josine
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld internationally known dance
made the second of a series artists, who recently returned
of radio talks on local Jewish to the United States from
organizations, on Wednesday their fourth tour of Europe.
night over the popular WIOD The Chalfonte Sisters, who
broadcasting station. Two have just closed a 26-week
weeks ago he discussed the coast-to-coast tour, are among
Ladies Auxiliary of Beth Da- the artists who will present
vid Talmud Torah and Jewish new acts on the opening pro-
Education, and Wednesday gram. The Harrison Sisters
night he spoke of the splen- talented singers and musi-
did work being accomplished clapm, will strum their way
by Hadassah in Palestine and though fanciful melodies of
its effect upon the establish- t southland. The Retlaw
ment of amity between the. e group of eight girls of-
Arabs and Jews. A inounce- fr fasst-stepping novelties;
meant Will be .de shortly sely ptterned after the
in these colamnas of the nexti amger ofGrl4s of- Lo-.
t.fk to be Iao b o nIe d ..
Wsefetd on the Rdo. .. enew dace floor at,


Impeachment Re-
fused Moskowitz

WASHINGTON,- Grounds
for impeachment of Grover
M. Moscowitz, federal judge
of the eastern New York dis-
trict. were found insufficient
in a report accepted today by
the house Judiciary comniitte
but the judg3 was censured
for his conduct in office.
The charges against Judge
Moscowitz were made in the
house during the past session
by Congressman Somers, De-
mocrat, New York, who
claimed irregularities in Mos-
cowitz's methods of handling
receivership cases.


Pastor Sued For
Alleged Kiss

KANSAS CITY, Kan.--he
Rev. James Cornish, pastor of
the First Christian church
today faced a $5,00 damage
suit filed by Mrs. Bertha
Thomas, who asserts that the
minister forcibly kissed her
in a small room at the church
where she is instructor in re-
ligion and music.


Hollywood Club
Is Again Opened
The Hollywood Country,
club, near the Hollywood
Beach Hotel, Hollywood, will
be opened formally last night
under the management of
Louis Kaufman, former mans
ager of the Chateau LaFrance
Toledo, Ohio. The cuisine will
be in charge of Andre Four-
nigualt, formerly with the
Ambassador Hotel,. Paris,
France.
The club building has been
remodeled. A roof that roHs
back from over the dance
floor, letting in the moonlight
is a feature. The" dance floor
is inset with crystals,, the
lights from beneath shimmer-
ing upward with rainbow hue.
A cabaret and Ernie Gold-
en and his radio and record.
ing orchestra have been en-
gaged for the season.
The cabaret headliner is
Miss Dolly Kay, who former-
ly had her own club,, The
Dolly Kay, on Broadway.
Other features include John
and Mary Jennings, who re-
cently closed in "Pleasure
Bound," New York show 4
Miss Tonio Ingre and Miss
Tot Qualters, interpretative
singer and dancer, Miss Fitzie
Qualters, her sister, will be
hostess.

Club Riviera will accommodate
scores t mance couples Th0
terraced dining spaces, whtici
will accommodate several hun-
dred diners, will afford san
unobstructed view of the


stage and dance floor. Table
d' hote luncheons, teas, even'.
ing dinners and a la cat 3
dishes will be served, undei -
the direction of Henria -
n experienced maite d 3 ,.
fiom New York.


9.
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To My Way of Thinking
By Rab:i Israel H. Weisfeld


Continued from Page 1) and maidens, and that imme-
diately clamps behind bars a
4he cause, unfortunate and woman who possesses beer,
sympathymeriting the coun- and that is largely instrumen-
try that expansively tolerates tal in the death of the baby
and sanctions dry-preaching, of that woman. Sanctimoni-
liquor guzzling legislators, ous California! Bewildered,
poison-rum fed giddy youths unfortunate America!


SDoes Prejudice Exist Between
Jewish Boys and Girls ?
Uy **' V)g~ii-~*,~,jiS;~~


Several weeks ago we pub-
S lished an editorial appearing
in a Detroit newspaper which
because of certain local hap-
penings seemed to us appro-
priate of the local situation.
Because we should like to
hear from our readers we are
again publishing another Edi-
torial appearing in Detroit
Jewish Chronicle as a result
of the discussion that arose in
that City because of original
letter.
The Dispute of Our Boys
p and Girls
The dispute between our
boys and girls, over alleged
existing prejudice towards
the Jewish girls on the part
of our boys, aired through
the columns of the Detroit
Jewish Chronicle, started off
well and at first promised to
help solve what is without a
doubt a serious problem for
both sexes. But some of the
correspondents threaten eith-
er to spoil the discussion or
to force it entirely to come to
pn end because they are mov-
ing toward the wrong tang-
ent. It was never intended to
have discussion create. an ap
peal for the sensual, or to air
opinions on what is beautiful
and what is not; or on what in
the opinion of our correspon-
dents represents human intel-
ligence. Some of the corres-
pondents go a step too far
when they brand the Jewish
girls as unintelligent and as
physically unattractive. They
forget, in discussing intelli-
gence, that the comparative
measures of wisdom do not
vary so much among sexes of
different peoples, and to brand
the stamp of unintelligence
upon the women of their own
people is to condemn them-
selves.
Those of our Jewish boys
who make full use of their
"chutzpah" to write in criti-
cism of intelligence of the
Jewish girls either do not
know or forget that there
S were prophetesses in Israel,


and that some of the leaders
in womanhood today are Jew-
esses who are of great credit
to their people. Jewish women
have made great contributions
to mankind. They continue to
do so. And not only Jews, but
humanity at large honors
them for it. Boys who ques-
tion the intelligence of the
women of their own race de-
serve to be pitied.
If Jewish boys really pre-
fer the society of non-Jewess-
es, as the charge of the corre-
spondent who started the dis-
cussion would have us believe
the discussion now carried on
is not to be laughed at. The
airing out of serious minded
views on the subject may
bring us the solution. Perhaps
after all, the parents of our
Jewish girls are too eager to
display anxiety to marry
them off. Perhaps, too, as two
of the contributors to the dis-
cussion suggest, the lack of
social center facilities for
Jews are responsible. If, as
we stated in opening up this
discussion, a serious tone is
retained in the expression of
views on this subject, much
may be learned by our boys
and girls as well as their par-
ents.
One of our correspondents
suggest another possible ang-
le for this discussion. He calls
the editor to task and says:
"I wonder if you, like most
other adults of education, are
regarding so intensely your
high aims in Zionism, Pales-
tinianism, Judaism, or what-
have-you, that in the compla-
cence of this stare you fail to
see the chasms at your feet."
We haven't seen any "chasm"
at our feet, a phrase we fail
to understand, and we are not
very fearful of Jewish de-
struction even if more Jewish
boys than we suspect really
prefer to associate with Gen-
tile girls, thus threatening
us with inter-marriage, with
the possibility of forsaking
their people, even with the
danger of their becoming the


enemies of their own race.
But our critic unconscious-
ly suggests a possible reason
for difference between the
boys and girls. Perhaps they
lack a common background
and common understanding,
as well as a common meeting
place in a modern Jewish
Center? Perhaps the interests
of the boys and girls involved
are such that they fail to at-
tract? The discussion after
all raises a problem on Jewish
grounds; they are Jews who
are involved. Why not believe
therefore, that if our young
people were to interest them-
selves in Jewish movements,
as they should, they would
have a common intellectual
meeting ground which would
bring them together?
But our young men and
young women ridicule "the
high aims in Zionism, Pales-
tinianism, Judaism or what-
have-you" (note the import-
ance of the last named cause),
and then wonder at the spirit-
ual disturbances that divide
the ranks of young Jewry!
Let our young people well
consider the last named point
in the discussion. Perhaps
this, plus the need for a Jew-
ish Center, suggests the solu-
tion to the entire problem.


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Page 2


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III


Friday, January 31, 1930


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


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THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


THE JEWISH

FLORIDIAN
Aweekly newspaper published at
Miami, Florida
by
The Jewish Floridian Publishing
C company
625 S. W. FIRST *STREET
Phone 28745



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

EDITORIAL

OUTSIDE AND INSIDE

Outside, the sky is grey.
Clouds are falling, half
snow, half rain.
The wind is whistling a
chilly tune over the radio
wires.
It is cold and dreary, and
Soppy and wet.
The fire engines go shriek-
ing and clanging away into
the distance, leaving an un-
expected silence in their
Wake.
The snow is blowing from
the roofs and drifting into
heaps in corners and at curbs.
I No one is out who can stay
in.
Inside.
The great office building is
quiet, very quiet, except for
the sound of distant clicking
of telegraph keys and the tap-
tapping of typwriters.
The ticking of the clock is
heard between taps.
Our office is warm and
comfortable and sleepy,
Papers and magazines and
the couch offer inviting sug-
gestion.
A girl comes in with a cor-
sage. of violets a fragrant
hint of spring.
SAnother, in a frock the col-
or of a robin's breast passes
Through on her way to the
telegraph office.
Drowsy and lazy, it is with
sense of day's work nearly
done.
SAt home, mother looking
up from her sewing or read-
ing, is thinking about. start-
ing dinner-soup and chow-
der and good hot things for
beloved workers who come in,
chilly and weary from the
business vorla,
Everyone stays Inside, who
4oes not have to go Outside.

MIAMI JEWS AND
ILLITERACY

In a recent radio address
over the Jewish Hour on the
communal responsibility of
Jewish education, Jonah J.
Goldstein made comparison
between the national disgrace
of illiteracy in a land like the
United States, and the dis-
of illiteracy among
S *"


I"was a daring appellation
for the fure on thert of

1 M .r g. I t
was la tfhad
Svwe admit
t a 'term for
th e. Mr. dtein is
right. .*4t i4 sgmee for
a to tol-o
erai a
,r 3~ri~iAiC-


iaea to aoopt a new method
of attacks upon those who are
guilty of such disgrace, and
to let them know the attitude
of the people toward those in
their ranks wno tolerate llit-
eracy in Judaism. Let our
motto be: illiteracy in Jewish
ranks is a disgrace to our peo-
ple.

The Distillers Get Really
Organized

"Grab for a Whiskey Instead
of a Fattening Soda"

Oscar Whizzem, famous big
league pitcher, says: "Have
a highball; shun a soda.
That's my slogan at all times.
Through-out most of the year
I have to be in A-1 condition
and cannot afford to consume
sodas, milk-shakes and other
soft drinks which add to the
weight and shorten the wind.
And so, I stick to scotch and
.rye. They prevent the heart
from beating too slowly. I
have taken as many as eight
highballs in succession and
gone out and pitched an excel-
lent ball game-two excellent
ball games, in fact, And so
for that reason, every time I
feel like a chocolate soda-
which is pretty often-I have
a highball instead. I cannot
afford to take chances."
A reasonable number of
soft drinks is recommended
for the diet, but authorities
are overwhelming in stating
that too many are harmful.
And so, for moderation's sake
we say: "Grab for a Whiskey
Instead of a Fattening Soda."


Men who can't stance
knocks develop into kn(
V. *
Did you ever meet
who looks like a
sound?
*


Sometimes
erty is the
lawyer.


the price of lib.
fee of a smart


* *


As some men
national game is
skin game.
*


see it, our
any kind of


*


A self-made man imagines
that he used up all the really
good material.
*
It's awfully hard for a man
to get any fun out of being a
model citizen.
..* *
Marrying for money is as
easy a way not to get it as to
gamble for it.

The trouble with reform is
that every man wants to ap-
ply it to the other fellow."
*
When a girl thinks she is
beautiful it is wise to tell her
so whether you think it or
not.
*
What a married man can't
understand is why a single
man can't appreciate his lib-
erty. ---..

The man who is a globe-
trotter before marriage sel-
dom gets a move on him after
natrage.
*
A woman may not accept
a pridosal of marriage, but
she always admires the good
judgement of the man who



quite a distance to get that.
St-Yes,:our local drug-
s.- a .' .-
"i~ li^ if ', -A- .,,.


THE



ICHALER
-
l[


Tigg What is poetry of
motion ?
Ragg-The kind that's al-
ways going from one editor
to another.
*
"That young fellow with
Maud certainly wears loud
clothes."
"They don't impress Maud.
She turns a deaf ear to his
suit."
*
He-Will you marry me?
SThe Heiress No, I'm
afraid not.
"Oh, come on, be a sup-
port."
*
She Isn't he connected
with you by marriage in some
way?
He Yes, he married my
fiancee.

We shall write our Con-
gressman tomorrow, urging
a high-class commission which
will undertake to investigate
conditions growing out of the
Ten Commandments, with a
view of strengthening same,
if needed.
*
Drill Sergeant (to awkward
recruit): "Didn't you hear
'About turn'?"
Recruit: "No. Wot" about
him ?"
*


d hard Tillie Clinger says she
rockers. doesn't like her present
boarding house, but is stay-
a man ing on because the fat boarder
threat said it was his practice to
kiss every departing guest.
*


Doctor: "Mrs. Naggs, we
shall have to get a nurse for
your husband, and you will
have to watch him very care-
fully."
Mrs. Naggs: "You're right.
I will, doctor. I know him.

Youth will nave its fling,,
we observe again, on reading
how a young bull over in Alle-
gan County tossed a farmer
over the fence.
o* *
Bagster: "I did enjoy your
wife's recitation, old man. Her
diction is so marvelous."
Knagged: "Yes, and so is
her contradiction."
*
A Scotchman went into a
hotel and ordered two glass
of beer. He drank onehnd
left the other to settle
*
"What was the idea of all
that racket you made in the
bathroom ?"
"I dropped the crash towel."
*
She-Before you married
me you used to say that I was
the sunshine of your life.
He-Well, you still do your.
best. to make things hot for
me.

Arthur-I know a man mar-
ried for 30 years who stays
at home every evening.
Amy. (with feelmg) That is
love!
Arthur-No! It's rheuma-
tism!
S
What :nat one do have

Si'. -
WA. ff..


shortsighted lover for my
daughter."
"What a strange idea."
"You wouldn't say that if you
saw my daughter."
C
"It is not right," cried the
orator, "for a married man to
pass his evenings away from
his home while his poor wife
sadly rocks the cradle with
one foot and wipes away her
tears with the other."

"How's the car ?"
"She wants throttling
down."
"How's the wife ?"
"About the same."
*
"You women," said Jones,
during a tiff, "are only happy
before a glass."
"Yes," replied Mrs. Jones,
"and you men only after one."

Mistress (interviewing
maid): "Are you married ?"
"Oh, no, mum. I got this
bump on my head by hitting
a door."
i


Dear Old Soul: "Well,
give you something in
of my convictions."
Tramp: "Don't let
worry you, mum; I've
lots of 'em myself.
*.


I will
spite

that
Shad


"I have tickets for the thea-
ter, darling."
"Splendid. I'll go and start
dressing."
"Yes, do dear, They're for
tomorrow."

"I saw some genuine home-
spun things at Jones' house
last night."
"How interesting! What
were they?"
"Spider-webs."
*


Flapper-Are you sure that
he loves you, and you alone?
Her friend-Oh, yes; more
then than at any other time.
*
First Guest The bride-
groom looks troubled, but the
father of the bride is all
smiles.
Second Guest Yes; it is
better to give than to receive.

An old lady, while on a va-
cation in the country, hear-
ing somebody say the mails
were irregular, said: "It was
so in my young days no
trusting any of 'em."
*
Brown-Why have you giv-
en our manager the nickname
"Appendicitis ?" .
White-Simply because he's
always irritated and so utter-
ly useless.
*
"Why can not European
nations live like one big fam-
ily?" demands a reader.--
Hang it, they can't always be
squabbling!
.* S *
"He: "Will you bem miAe?"
She: "No, but-cl~l rry
you."

"I -understand the bos
very musical?"
"So he should be IHe's b
p
*~8~wbs An3~


"Not really?'
"Yes; in an
bureau."


information


*
Teacher: If I tear apiece cf
paper into four, what do 1
get ?
Pupil: Quarters.
Teacher: And if I divide it
into eight ?
Pupils: Eighths.
Teacher: And if I divide it
into eight thousands parts ?
Pupil: Confetti, sir.
*
Smith: "How's your wife ?'
Jones: "Oh, she can't comn
plain."
"Sorry, old man. I didn't
know she was ill."
*
"You were engaged for five
years! Wasn't it rather bor-
ing?"
"No-it was not always the
same man."
*
"You would believe any-
thing a fool told you."
"Not always, but some-
times you are most convinc-
ing."

Short- Story-A red-haired
girl went into a drug store
and asked for an eye-brow
pencil. The clerk handed her
a lipstick.
*
Definition: Incompatibility
of temperament is when man
holds a different opinion from
his wife.
*
Hints for Happier homes:
How to get into the house
without a fuss, after an even-
ing out-take your wife with
you.

Be Warned-A guest towel
is an embroidered towel which
is provided by the hostess for
the guests not to use;
*
Cuthbert: "That's a vegy-
cheap restaurant."
Walter: "Do you think
so?"


"Yes. I got two cakes, some
coffee, and an overcoat for
10 cents.

Perverted Proverb: "Marry
in haste-repent at leisure,"
and, having married in haste,
you'll be lucky if you ever
have any leisure!
*
"Did you see much poverty
in Europe ?"
"Yes, a good deal. In fact,
I brought some back with
me."

Wife-I beheve you often
wish I had married, another
man.
Husband-Nonsense I have
nO enemies.

Capt. Noah Well, what's
wanted now .
Mohk (the steward)-
Those flea oseatures are de-
manding anoth dog to pas-
ture their fiinly on.
.*, *
Benhae As soon as I put
my. umbrella up the wind
wrecked it.
irs. BenhalP -I auppose
tatt: i 4. Cd to what you can
year .olyer head expense."

.. -q.. am an


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.
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-_


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Friday, Januay 81, 1980


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

Betty Letaw celebrated her
seventh, birthday last week,
with a pajama party at the
home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. David Letaw. The valen-
tine motif was used in decora-
tions and refreshments. Con-
tests were enjoyed.
The guests were Betty and
Barbara Owens, Marcia Har-
ris, Peggy Goldsmith, Mary-
lyn Adams, Margaret New-
man, Polly Lee Specht, Elean-
or Hodges, Jean 'Pryor, Julia
Jane Heffery, Carolyn Licht-
enstetter and Sonny and
Dickey Letaw.
*
.I Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pallot,,
256 N. E. Thirty-eighth street
have as their guests, Miss
Ruth Rosenthal and Miss Ann
Fleisher of Trenton, N. J.
They plan to remain here
until February 1.

Mrs. A. Rughoff of New
York, was the guest of honor
for whom Mrs. D. T. Schlang-
er entertained at a bridge
luncheon in the garden of the
Granada, last Wednesday. The
tables, decorated with red hi-
biscus, were arranged around
the dance floor and shaded by
large floral umbrellas. The
other guests were Mrs. J. Ro-
senthal, Mme. Pomch, Mrs.
M. Howard, Mrs. B. Kraft,
Mrs. M. Levine, Mrs. P. R.
Somberg, Mrs. H. Berg, Mrs.
H. Ehrenreich, Mrs. C. Rosen-
garten, Mrs. S. Rauzin, Mrs.
S I. Seigle, Mrs. S. C. Altschul,
Mrs. S. Sachs, and Miss P.
Weinstein.

The following program was
presented at the Mana-Zucca
Music Club at 4:30 p. m. Mon-
day, by members of Sigma
Chi chapter of Sigma Alpha
Iota, at Mazica hall.
Introduction by president,
Eda Keary Liddle; "Toccata
Caprice," for two pianos
(Rubenstein), by RuthPhelps
and Francis Tarboux; mezzo
soprano solo, "Waters of
Minnetonka" (Lieurence), by
request; violin obbligato by,
Jane French, and "Spring
Fancy" (Deusmore), by Beat-
rice Hunt, Frances Tarboux
I at the piano.
;, ~ Piano solo, "Ballad in D
Minor' (Brahits), by Evelyn
Playman Jones; violin trio,
"Serenade" (Heelmesberger),
by Jane French, Marion Tay-
I lorr and Eda Keary Liddle,
Eleanor Clak._ at the piano;
soprano solo, Bell song from
"Lakme," by Edgenia Holm-
dale, Lula Hall at piano.

Mrn. Morris Pepper has'as
her house guests Mrs. Rose


Shapiro, her sister and Miss
Hammerman of Jacksonville,
Fla.
*
An elaborate concert will be
presented by the Womens
Club of the Arbeiter Ring on
March 2nd, at the Womans
Ciub Auditorium, when "The
Princess' Birthday" by Oscar
H ilde will oe staged in addi-
tion to the remainder of an
interesting program.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Wolf are
entertaining the mother of
Mrs. Wolf, Mrs. Helen Karo,
of Brooklyn, N. Y., who will
spend the winter with them.
Mrs. Karo is interested in the
manufacture of millinery in
New York.
*
Last Wednesday the Wo-
mens Club of the Arbeiter
Ring held a special meeting
at which Mrs. Leon Elkin
presided. Special emphasis
was laid on the work of the
School and Mr. S. J. Groh-
man in charge of the School
outlined its program. Mr. M.
rreilicoff who was present
discussed "The Modern Pales-
tinian Woman." Jewish folk
songs were sung and refresh-
ments were served.
*
The mothers Class spon-
sored by the Arbeiter Ring
meets regularly every Thurs-
day evening beginning at 9 p.
m. All are welcome.
*
Miss Saaye Silberstein en-
tertained a number of friends
at her home last week at
bridge. Prizes tor high scores
were awarded to Thelma Ap-
pelbaum, Hannah Mack, and
Sylvia Phillips. Refreshments
were served at a late hour.
Among those present were:
Hannah MacK, Minnie Blank,
Sylvia Phillips, Harriet Korn,
Mildred Rubinstein, Jennie
Rotheford, Fannie Pepper,
Thelma Appelbaum, Sadye
Silberstein, and M. Samuels.
A musical entertainment
sponsored by the Workmens
Circle School has been arrang-
ed for next Sunday, Febru-
ary 2nd, at the Workmens
Circle hal, 701 N. W. Fifth
Ave., When admission will be
free and no collections will be
made. There will be a number
of musical recitals by the pu--
pils of the school, as well as

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

UmsuIiHII iiunIII feIuIIIIImIIII gflhIIgauhingni ii Higigig i iiiiii
| Dr. Albert E. Rosenthal |
I DENTIST '
I 302 Professional Building |
N. E. 2nd Ave. I


numbers furnished by tour-
ist artists who have volun-
teered their services. Dr. A.
D. Halpern will preside.
*
The beautiful lace bed
spread donated to the Betn
David Talmud Torah Bazaar
by Mrs. S. Abenson was won
by Mrs. S. J. pector holding
ticket No. 42 of the raffle.
*
In the athletic contest ser-
ies being held at the Lemon
City High School grounds
every Sunday morning, the
point winners at last weeks
events were: Nathan Levitt,
15 points; Lewis Stein, 8;
Julius Spector,7; Eddie Miller,
8; Morris Kronberg and Hal
Cromer each 3; Irving Appel-
baum,2; and Joe Mandelbaum,
1. Next Sunday morning the
club will sponsor the second
of the series of athletic con-
tsets consisting of 100 yard
dash, High Jump, one quarter
mile and one mile runs. The
public is invited to attend,
though the contests are lim-
ited to members only.
*
A very successful card par-
ty was held by the Ladies
Auxiliary of Beth David Tal-


BOAT LEAVES CITY YACHT
BASIN
DAILY AT 2:00 P. M.
N. E. Third St. and Bay
o-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


mud Torah last Tuesday even-
ing at which Messrs. Max
Kupferstein and S J. Spector
were the hosts. Quite a large
number of guests were pre-
sent and a substantial sum
was raised for the Talmud To-
rah Fund.
*p *
Fourth wedding anniver-
sary of Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell
Wolfson was celebrated at
their home on N. E. Four-
teenth street last evening with
a tacky party. Seventy guests
called. The couple were cos-
tuntld in keeping with the


--- -- ----U---- SO CIETY -



SOCIETY

-


SBUT Annual Charity Ball WY IVNG
SLIVE! FEBRUARY 18, 1930 .LET I

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


4-4
,. ..
. ^ .. .. :' i, .o
e ,[ ; : .,, i ,.


Page 4


occasion. Mrs. Wolfson aug-
mented her wedding gown
with a lace curtain train and
Continued on Page 5


THE

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PATRONAGE

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7105
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- IC1 "'









rId, January 31, 193 THE JEWS FLOI NPa


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 4)

bouquet composed of carrots
and turnips. Mr. Wolfson was
in full dress evening coati
knickers and a red tie.
The entire house was in an
upheaval to represent a quaint
tacky home. Pictures were
awry and furniture was most-
ly boxes. i'in buckets were
given as souvenirs and queer
prizes were awarded for the
tackiest costume. An orches-
tra furnisned music for danc-
ing and special entertainment
features were on the evenings
program.
The hosts were assisted in en-
tertaining by her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. M. Cohen, his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louise
Wolfson, and Mrs. Ralph Hol.
berg.
Present were Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Brill, Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
thur Ungar, Mr. and Mrs. I.
Rosenthal, M. and Mrs. Her-
bert Hammel, Miss Lillian Le-
-vin, Dewey Jacobi, Louis
Goldsmith, Mr. and Mrs. A.
M. Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. L.
Wolfson, Mr. and Mrs. B.
Pred, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Lev-
inson.
Mr, and Mrs. Herbert Feib-
elman, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ham-
erslag, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Finklestein, Dr. and Mrs. Kap-
plin, Mr. and Mrs. E. Herzog,
Mr. and Mrs. Kent Lewen, Mr.
and Mrs. Elliott Blumenthal,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kanner,
Mr. And Mrs. Joe Weintraub,
Mr. and Mrs. Day Apte, Mr.
and Mrs, Joe Jacobi, Mr. and
Mrs. Leon Lichtensladter, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Perlman.
Harry Baker, Henry Kass-
owitz, Howard Rosendorf,
Frederick Greenbut, Albert
Bernstein, Arthur Cohen,
Coleman, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Seper, Mr. and Mrs. Gelman,
Mrs. Cline, Mrs. C. Seely of
Chicago, Mrs. Hannah Asher,
Mrs. E. Boley, Miss Frances
Halbert, Miss Babette Simon,
Miss Betty Becker, Miss Tom-
mes, Ralph Halbert, Simon
Fisher, Lewis Fisher, H. H.
Hyman, Leo Ackerman and
Harry Botts.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Frankfort of New York were
host and hostess at a dinner
at the Floriaan Supper club,
guests being Clara Bamberg-
er, Milton Roth and Jay J.
Cohen of New York.

A regular meeting of Emu-
nah chapter 175 0. E. S., was
held last week at the Scottish
Rite temple, with a large
number of members and
guests present. This was the
first initiation of .the year.
Cut flowers adorned the laby-
rinth and the soft colors of
the emphatic star aided the
officers in making the initia-
tion an impressive one. Mrs.
Sophie Sapero, the new mem-


ber, was presented a gift from
her husband, by Mrs. Rose
Bogen. Committees were ap-
pointed to arrange plans for
the visit of the grand matron
who will arrive in February.
C
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Meyer of
Indianapolis were hosts at a
birthday dinner party in hon-
or of Sol Kiser, Mr. Meyer's
business associate of two gen-
erations, attne Floridian Sup-
per club Thursday night. Be-


sides the nost and hostess
and Mr. and Mrs. Sol Kiser,
there were present Mr. and
Mrs. Charles B. Summers, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert G. Rosenthal,
iur. and Mrs. 'erd S. Meyer,
Julian J. Kiser, Mrs. W. B.
berinstein of Indianapolis,
and Mrs. Fannie Aaron of
Chicago.
*
Harry Wallack, Chicago,
has joined his family at the
Arvilla apartments. Other re-
cent arrivals at the Arvilla
include Mr. ana Mrs. Harry
Dreyfus and Mrs. S. Silver-
block, New York, and H.
Schneider, Boston.

Mr. and Mrs. L. Yolles, To-
ronto, Can., \will remain at
Miami Beach throughout the
season. They are guests 'at
the Park apartments.

First social of the Loyalty
club was held Wednesday at
the home of the Misses Olga
and Ida Schwartz, 334 N. W.
Second Ave. Cards were play-
ed.
*
Council of Jewish Women
will sponsor a benefit bridge
party in Burdine's roof gar-
den at 2:30 p. m., Friday,
February 28, with Mrs. M.
Fineberg as chairman of ar-
rangements, according to an-
nouncement made by Mrs.
Meyer Schwartz, president of
the council, and Mrs. Ben
Watts, chairman of publicity.
*
Dr. and Mrs. S. Aronowitz
entertained at their home in
Shenandoah, last Tuesday
evening in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. I. Bergs of New York
City. Bridge was played and a
number of musical numbers
both vocal and instrumental
were presented for the enter-
tainment of the guests. At a
late hour a buffet luncheon
was served.
Among those present in ad-
dition to the hosts and guests
of honor were: Dr. Carl Press,
Dr. and Mrs. S. Snowe, Mr.
and Mrs. L Gerson,. Mr. and
Mrs. Lewis Brown, Miss Fran-
cis Druckerman, Miss Rose
Mary Gerson, Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Greenfield, Mrs. R.
Thiel, Mrs. J. Richter, Miss
Helen Wolpert, Mr. Irwin
Greenfield, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Weingarten, Dr. and Mrs. Max
Ghertler, Albert Seiden, Mrs.
E. Cohen of New York City,
Miss R. Bergs of New York,
Mrs. S. Berkowitz of New
York, Mrs. S. Berkowitz of
New York, Mrs. M. Cromer,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Aronowitz,
Miss Irvine Avrach, Mr. Eliot
Kahn, Miss Rose Kahn.
*
The Ladies Auxiliary of
Beth Jacob Congregation will
give one of its regular card
parties on Wednesday even-
ing, February 5th, at 8 p. m.
in the Court of the Nemo
Hotel. All are invited to at-
tend.
*


The Misses Arline Arono-
witz and Lucy Snowe played
a piano duet last Tuesday
evening at the Shenandoah
School as part of the gradua-
tion ceremonies that took
place.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Adler
of Chicago, Ml., Mrs. Tillie
Michaels of Indianapolis, Mr.
and Mrs. Bishop of Detroit,
Mich., accompanied by their


daughter Betty and sister, are
all visiting Mr. and Mrs. M.
Arnold of Coral Gables.
*
Mrs. Carl Weinkle enter-
tained at Bridge last week in
honor of her mother Mrs. Sil-
ver of Savannah, Ga., who is
her house guest for the sea-
son. Mrs. S. Abenson was the
winner of a prize for the high-
est score and guest prizes
were presented to Mrs. Silver
of Savannah, Mrs. J. Weis-
feld and Mrs. M. Zucker, both
of Brooklyn, N. Y.; Miss Sed-
erman of Philadelphia and
Madeline Shensky of Savan-
nah, Ga. At a late hour re-
freshments were served.
Among those present were:
Mrs. Rosenhouse, Ida Buck-
stein, Chas. Tannenbaum, J.
L. Shochet, S. Tannenbaum,
J. Simpson, S. Futterfass, Is-
rael H. Weisfeld, Louis Wein-
kle, S. Weinkle, and Miss
Winnie Weinkle in addition
to the out of town guests.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Fried-
man, 1133 S. W. 2nd street
have as their guest for the
winter their sister-in-law Mrs.
Molly Green from Flatbush,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
*
Sophie Tucker, the famous
Vaudeville star will be the
guest of honor at the sev-
enth annual Bridge and Lun-
cheon to be given at the Flor-
idian Hotel, next Monday,
February 3rd. At 1 p. m., as
announced elsewhere in these
columns. Reservations may be
made by calling the hotel or
Mrs. I. L. Seligman, president
of the Sisterhood, or Mrs.
Herbert E. Kleiman, chair-
man of the Arrangements.
committee.
*
Fritz Kuntz well known lec-
turer before various Civic
Clubs of Miami and a long
time resident of India will de-
liver an illustrated slide lec-
ture at Kaplan hall, of Temple
Israel, next Sunday evening
at 8 p. m. o'clock on the sub-
ject of "India."

The senior Council of Jew-
ish Women will sponsor a ben-
efit bridge on Friday, Febru-
ary 28th, at Burdines Roof
Garden, 2:30 p. m. Mrs. M.
Fineberg is chairman of the
Committee in charge.

Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Spector
entertained a number of
friends at an informal gather-
ing last Saturday night at
their home 479 N. W. 4th St.,
in honor of Mrs. J. Weisfeld
the mother of Rabbi Weis-
feld of Beth David.
The dining table was beaut-
ifully decorated and at the
table stories were told and a
number of interesting pas-
times were had. During the
early part of the evening a
light lunch was served and at
a little past midnight break-
fast was served to all the
guests.
A beautiful prize was given
to the guest of honor. Among
those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Baron, Mr. and


Mrs. Max Kupferstein, Rabbi
and Mrs. Israel H. Weisfeld,
Mrs. M. Zucker of New York
City, Mr. and Mrs. J. Louis
Shochet, Mrs. J. Weisfeld of
Brooklyn and the hosts.
0
Mrs. B. Kandel entertained
at bridge last Wednesday af-
ternoon in honor of Mrs. J.
Weisfeld and Mrs. M. Zucker


BUSINESS DIRECTORY
ftt0a00.00:1^ 1SO Z S ) Z aeaeo


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.)
L 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 2-8362
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
DADE FLORIDA INSURANCE
AGENCY, Inc.
-General Insurance-
8- N. E. 2nd Ave. Phone 27589
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 2-17 2-1522
LEON ELKIN
Is now Local RBpre native of the
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.
and is ready to serve his friends.
Residence
1620 N. W. 3th STREET
Phone 26085

LAUNDRIES
NATIONAL LAUNDRIES, INC.
'"Truetworthy S5nie*"
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 Bast 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


of Brooklyn, N. Y. the mother 4
and sister of Rabbi Weisfeld
of Beth David. Bridge was
played and beautiful guest

Julius Damenstein, Inc.
JEWELER
The Store With a Reputation
10 W. FEalgsr SL. Phone 4701
MIAM, FLORIDA

1or ICE-Use
Peninsular Ice Company
ICE
P.he Load a a N W. s
Phone 2-1297 or 2.129-t1 r :'A
FIB DUVERY
I-------------------I ,


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


. .-r-,.
^ **Ai -t


* U


.4i
*~'


Friday, January 31, 1930


Page 5


THE :JEWISH FLORIDIAN









S i r-F i


SOCIETY
(Continued from Page 5)
prizes of sterling silver were
presented to the guests of
honor. The dining table was
beautifully decorated with a
large Italian Lace centerpiece
and silver candelabra, with
cut flowers in profusion carry-
ing out the tropical setting.
A salad course, coffee, and
French and Danish pastries
were served during the after-
noon. A splendid time was en-
joyed by all. Among those
present were: Mesdames S. J.
Spector, Max Hoffman, S.
Abenson,, Chas Tannenbaum,
John Wolf, I. H. Weisfeld,, S.
Tannenbaum, I. Buckstein, J.
Katz, Chas. Goldstein, J. L.
Shochet, Mrs. Ida Atlas of
Washington, D. C., Miss Re-
.'IMIIIIIII MIIIINIIII U U I lIIIIIIIIIII IIIlIIIII IIIIIIII UIIIII
SSOLVING THE
SHOT WATER
P PROBLEM
- Without Gas or I
i Electricity









KEROSENE HOT WATER
HEATERS $20.00 EACH
Cost of Operation Approximately
$1.00 to $1.25 a Month
FOR SALE AND INSTALLED BY
The Plumbing
Department Store
I OF
SMarkowitz &
Resnick
839 W. Flagler St.
Phone 23153
531 COLLINS AVE. Miami Beach
SuPhone 51390
| OPEN SATURDAY TILL 9 A. M.
~U1IIIIYIUIIUUUI~IUUIIIIHII11E


becca Goldberg of the same
City, and the guests of honor.
S
Mrs. Ida Atlas and Miss Re-
becca Goldberg of Washing-
ton, D. C. are house guests
of Mrs. J. Katz

The regular meeting of the
Friendship League was held
in the rooms of the Miami
Civic Tourist Club, Wednes-
day, January 29, 1930.
Fred Platt was appointed"
Chairman of the Good and
Welfare Committee, as Miss
Lillian Dock did not accept.
Mr. Platt was voted for board
of governor.
Herbert Snowe for treasur-
er. Miss Anne Kirchik, mem-
bership committee.
Ralph Grossman, Sophie


Vlort'S 9*nesrarontoi
UNDER
PERSONAL SUPERVISION

LOU MAGNOLIA
Dancing on the Patio to the Music
of Marie Kerkhof's Society Orches.
tra! Also BILL HOLT and HIS
ROYAL RADIO HAWAIIANS-
Regular entertainment feature!
NEW STARS OF SPAIN AND
CUBA-SPECIAL--FEATURES I
Reserved Seats On Sale. Down-
town Ticket Office: Davis Tours,
175 East Flagler St. Phone 31722
Dunn Busses Leave Every 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


Gordon and Abe Weiner were
voted in as new members and
welcomed by the League.
Dancing was enjoyed at a
late hour and a good time was
had by all.
'TIm going to wash my
hands of the whole affair,"
said the deai-mute who had
just finished telling a dirty
story.
a *
Put two and two together
and the result is always the
same: Bridge.
*
Algy: Is your girl fat?
Plgy: Is she fat! I'll say so.
She had tne mumps three
weeks before they found out
what was wrong with her.
Now that the censors have
cleaned up the stuff behind
the footlights, it's about time
some one investigated what
goes on behind the headlights.
Doctor: "Before you go any
further, would you mind de-
scribing the shape of sea
air?"


Cotton

Keeper of the Puritan Conscience


"See Our Guarantee"


NEW AND ASIS


Living Room Ensemble


Kroehler Overstuffed Davenport
Kroehler Overstuffed Chair
9 x 12 Axminister Rug
Mahogany Davenport Table


1 Mahogany End Table
1 Mahogany Spot Chair
1 Bridge Lamp
1 Floor Lamp


Smoke Stand
Magazine Stand
Pair Book Ends
Table Runner


TWELVE BIG PIECES
At a Price and Terms You Can Afford to Pay


$97^50


and $3.00 Per Week Pays for It
II1


Look for the Big Signs at


Miami-Mather
NORTH MIAMI AT FOURTH ST.


o----------------------- -----------------........
OUR ADVRaTISERS SAVE YOU MONEY AND GIVE YOU SERVI Ii .


fa r


--of ---


Dallas ParkTailors and

Haberdashers, Inc.
Dallas Park Hotel Bldg.
----0--*----
SERVICE, SKILL AND SATISFACTION
AT YOUR COMMAND
-----o-----
specializing in
MADE TO ORDER SUITS
To Fit the Most Exacting and Exclusive
--- --
HABERDASHERY FOR THE ELITE


A PERSONAL CALL WILL CONVINCE YOU
---- ---Branches:
Branches:


SPhone 3 1595
*.1.- -- **** *


Mather


Sayeth


We Guarantee You Against Loss Thru


DEATH

FIRE


MISFORTUNE


and HIGH PRICES


Good
A.
and

Bad


New


"-


Page Six


12 N. W. Third St.


154 N. E. Third St.


Friday 813L1980


at,


THE JSWISH FLORIDIAN