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:
February 7, 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:
AA00010090:00050

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

Full Text











TOL. III.-NO. VI.


MIM, LRIA JNAR 90 rce5Cet


To My Way of
Thinking
by
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld

Of late this column seems
have become a chronicling
f legal happenings. Last
eek I wrote about a Justice
f the peace in some unheard
f town in California. This
eek it shall be concerning
judge in the more widely
own town of New York.
however, it cannot be helped.
y aim in these weekly chats
to select some interesting
curence, discuss it and ren-
er my own personal "slant".
o far, the judges make the
est "copy."
A brother and sister were
gently arrested on a charge
disorderly conduct. They
d been making the rounds in
e subway trains soliciting
nds for the Gastonia strike
fferers. The girl was under
years of age. The boy
lightly older. Three days
ey were kept in prison. Fin-
y, on the fourth day they
ere brought before Judge
batino and the trial began.
The moment the charges
ainst the two deadly crimi-
is were read the judge be-
me electrified. At first he
speechless. The immen-
ty of the crime completely
erfwivwu 1thm. A sympa-
etic wave of righteous indig-
tion surged through the
owd in the Court. No, it
uldn't be true! Surely they
d not heard aright! These
ungsters aiding in the rais-
of an emergency fund for
ikers .... Communists! It
st couldn't be! Why the boy
d girl looked positively nor-
I.
Admiringly they watched
e Herculean, superhuman
forts of the judge to control
myself. Still there was si-
ce. But it was the ominous
illness before the terrific
washing of the thunderstorm
is faep apoplectic and his
bs trembling, the dignified,
ned jurist thundered the
allowing decision. "Get out
my sight you half-witted
iot. Do you consider Amer-
ism synonimous wit h
mmunism? I ought to sen-
nce you to a long prison
rm but I forbear doing so
st I make a martyr of you.
n strongly tempted to take
ou into a dark room and give
ou a pair of black eyes. Per-
aps in that manner I'd suc-
eed in pounding into your
ead the beautiful ideals of
Lmerican liberty and free-
om."
Very inconsistently and un-
risely the youthful culprit
the girl, due to her tender
ge, was transferred to the
children's Court for her lee-
ure on Americanism) inter-
upted at this juncture to ask
Doesn't the Constitution
rant us freedom of speech?


Vhy couldn't I plead for these
strikers (Poor misguided
south. To take the judge at
is word. Not tq reconcile-
imself to the yawning gap
between Fourth of July ora-
(Continued on Page 2)


Zionists to Hold
Mass Meeting
Local Zionists will again be-
gin activities with the arrival
of Max Rudensky,one of the
field workers of the Zionist
Organization of America who
will speak at a large meeting
to be held next Monday night,
at the Talmud Torah Auditor-
ium on "Zionism, its past,
present and future." Mr. Ru-
densky is one of the leaders
of the "Zeire Zion" and for
the past five years has been
connected with the Jewish
National Fund. He was one of
the most active workers that
Zionism possessed in Russia
until the advent of the Bol-
shevistic Government there
when Zionist activities came
to a close.
In addition to Mr. Ruden-
sky, Dr. Norman Salit, for-
meil Rabbi of Long Island,
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld of
Beth David, Mr. Louis Topkis,
well-known international Zi-
onist leader and winter resi-
dent of Miami will speak, as
will Mrs. Moses Krieger of
Pittsburgh, Pa., the president
of the Hadassah chapter of
that city who recently return-
ed from a trip through Pales-
tine. A musical program will
be given by Mrs. Robert Hess
of Milwaukee accompanied at
the piano by Mrs. Sol. H. Metz
of New York. Mr. Harry I.
Lipnitz well-known lawyer
and chairman of the local Zi-
onist District will preside.

Yiddish Writer
to Speak Here

M. Marmor, the well known
Yiddish writer, prominent in
the Radical movement whose
fiftieth birthday is being cel-
ebrated all over the country
by his followers will speak at
the Odd Fellows Hall, corner
of N. W. 2nd ave. and 4th St.
next Wednesday evening,
February 11th at 8 p. m. Ad-
mission will be free. Those
who have read his writings
will surely attend to hear him
in person.

Zionist to Address
Miami Beach

Mr. M. Rudensky who ar-
rived in Miami last night will
speak before the Open Forum
of Congregation Beth Jacob,
Miami Beach at the late Fri-
day night services on "Zion-
ism." On Saturday morning
Rabbi Samuel x allow will de-
liver the address on the "Por-
tion of the Week." Mr. Rud-
ensky is one of the outstand-
ing representatives of the
Jewish National Fund and has
had years of active experi-
ence in the Zionist movement
in Russia.

Becomes Father
at 116 Years of Age


Stalinbad, Russia, Feb. 2.-
An aged beggar by the name
of Mashgun, who is 116 years
old became the father of a
new born ooy today. About
# year ago Mashgun married
a woman fifty years old, mak-


Yiddish Drama
Is Presented Here
For the first time in many
years a drama in the Iiddish
language was presented for
the entertainment of local
Jewry at Odd Fellows Hall,
last Wednesday night. A road
company from New York City
led by M. Bendel presented a
well known drama "Th eEver-
lastfng Mother" and despite
the handicap of the lack of ar-
rangements and equipment in


A typical Role of
MR. AND MRS. B. BENDEL
the hall, acted the respective
characters in a manner that
did the enitre company credit
and brought thunderous ap-
plause from the audience
which filled the hall to capac-
ity. Because of the demands
made upon the troupe ar-
rangements are now being
made for the entire company
to remain in Miami for a brief
period during which another
play will be presented. Due
notice will be given in the col-
umns of the Jewish Floridian.

Ladies Auxiliary
Elects Officers
Last Tuesday evening elec-
tion of officers for the Ladies
Auxiliary of Bet hDavid Tal-
mud Torah were held in the
Talmud Torah Auditorium
the following officers were
chosen: Mrs. Ida Buckstein,
president; Mesdames Jack
Finkelstein, first vice presi-
dent; Saul Abenson, second
vice president; M. Arnold
third vice president; S. Tan-
enbaum, corr. secretary; H.
Kotkin, recording secretary;
H. Dubler, financial secre;
tary; Dave Kahn, treasurer;
B. Marx, auditor; and B. Kan-.
del, sergeant at arms. The fol-
lowing were chosen as the
Board of Directors. J. Simp-
son, M. Yunis, J. L. Shochet,
John Wolf, S. Futterfas, J.
Katz, M. Kupferstein, N.
Markowitz, Chas. Tannen-
baum, A. Daum, I Kotkin, S.
Rubinstein, S. Weinkle and
Alex Goldstein.
Pjans for the Purim Mask
and Civic Ball to be held Mar. l
16th, were discussed and Mrs.
Wm. Friedman is chairman of
the Committee in charge.
ing his seventeenth venture
into matrimony and she is the 1
mother of nis baby boy. i


Charity Ball Ar-
rangements Has
Been Completed
Final arrangements are
now being made for the gala
Charity Ball to be held on
February 18tn, at the Miami
Beach Golf and Country club,
by the Jewish Welfare Bu-
reau.
A-The finest galaxy of stars
have been promised the Com-
mittee for the entertainment
of the guests and every ar-
rangements possible for the
comfort and enjoyment of the
guests have been minutely
planned by the Committee
headed by Mr. Stanley C.
Myers as chairman.
The funds to be raised thru
this Ball will be used for the
sole purpose of helping the
many needy cases both local
and from every section of the
United States who are mak-
ing daily demands upon the
local Welfare Bureau tor help.
The Committee is urging
every Jewish organization
to co-operate in this affair as
the Institution is City wide
and the demand for help is
exceedingly great.

Beth David to Hold
Elaborate Services
The services at Beth David
this Friday night will be fea-
tured by a sermon by Rabbi
Israel H. Weisfeld.
The usual congregational.
singing and responsive rpe-n
ing will be held. An innovation
in the service has recently
been made to comply with re-
quests from some of the tour-
ists.
Mr. B. Bendel a member of
theatrical troupe of Bandel &
co., now of Los Angeles and
formerly of New York, and
well known for his work on
the Concert Stage will sing a
number of selections appro-
priate selections at the recel-
tion which is tendered regu-
larly after the services at the
Talmud Torah Auditorium by
the Ladies Auxiliary.
On Saturday morning Rab-
bi' Weisfeld will preach a spec-
ial sermon.
The Adult Bible Class
which had been temporarily
meeting on Monday night is
now again meeting on Sunday
mornings in the Synagogue,
at 10:30. The Bar Mitzva
Boys Club will be entertained
at Breakfast next Sunday
morning immediately after
their services, byl Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Adelman.

Tourist Dies Here
After Long Illness
Miss Ruby Kotler, 23, of
1226 N. W. 29th terrace, died
at her home last night after
a years illness. She formerly


lived in Providence, R. I., and
came her three months ago.
She- leaves her parents, -Mr -.
and Mrs. Jacob Kotler; a sis-
ter, Miss Carlie, and a broth-
er, IrvinrKotler. The body was
taken by the parents to Prov-
dence. .


Goldstein Refuses
to Make It Golding

BROOKLYN, N. Y. -Set-
ting forth a number of alleg-
ed drawbacks to the name of
"Goldstein" Louis Goldstein
of Georgia avenue filed a peti-
tion before City Court Justice
Louis Goldstein yesterday to
change his name to Golding.
Full realization of the col-
ossal, almost awe-inspiring
piece of hard luck that guid-
ed Louis' petition to the hand
of Judge Goldstein did not
dawn upon Louis immediately.
There are a good many city
court justices and Louis' ir-
terest was bound up hog
tied, in fact-in getting thru
with formality of becoming
Mr. Golding.
Louis' plea was a master-
piece. He appealed to the court
on the ground that his name
was "not euphonious." He ap-
proached the name Goldstein
from another angle. He asked
the court to perceive and ad-
mit that a name like Goldstein
would hamper a man like
Louis in business.
Warmed up by this time,
Louis went further. Before
the fascinated gaze of court
attaches and while shivers
ran up and down every spine
outside the rail-except the
spine of the eloquent petition-
er-Louis denounced the name
of Goldstein as "un-Ameri-
can."
Judge Gordstein denied the
application. He also filled
Louis full of information,
much of it of a scholarly as
well as judicial nature, but all
bearing on the point.
"He (Goldstein) says that
Goldstein is not an Amer'can
name," said Judge Goldstain.
"His argument is futile and
he urges an historical inac-
curacy. The o:ly authentic
American names are those
possessed by tha Indians.
Goldstein sounas just as well
as Golding and is just as
American."
The judge remarked in
passing that he knew many
me named Goldstein who had.
risen high in public life, he
continued.:
"The court believes that the
request of the petitioner is a
subterfuge for the purpose of
concealing his religion and
racial identity. I know of noth-
ing that an individual, who is
a Jew, need be ashamed of as
a Jew."
But by this time Louis
Goldstein, who might under
less unhappy circumstances
already have realized nis am-
bition to become Mr. Golding,
was immersed in retrospec-
tive contemplation of what
was conceded by all hands
to b ea noble, possibly historic
chunk of hard luck"

Ladies Auxiliry
to Hold Card Party
The Ladies Auxiliary of
Beth David Talmud Torah
will be the hosts at a Tourists


card party which will be held
at the Hotel Nemo, next Sun-
day evening at 8 p. m. Ar-
rangements have 'been made
for the entertainment of the
large number of guess who
have signified their 4ition
wnneing present.


-.1.. -* .. ,


_ ~~_~


MIAMI, FLORIDA, JANUARY 7, 1930


Price 5 Cents


.. v7









THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Friday, February 7, 1930


STo My Way of Thinking
Py RabHi Israel H. Weisfeld
^ ^ ^ 0 ^ ^ y a!^ ^ ^ $^ ^ ^ $


(Continued from Page 1)
tions and Fourth of July
practices. How unfortunate
are those who cannot jump the
gap or place a plank between
the two and boldly cross and
re-cross. 'he grumbling and
criticism we occasionally hear
emanates from those who
either accidently fell, or de-
liberately and knowingly low-
ered themselves into its un-
inviting depths). This inter-
ruption was so rude and so
patently extraneous that the
jurist contented himself with
glaring banefully at the youth
and very aloofly turned to the
culprit's mother, and berated
the unfortunate parent of
this disgraceful, shameless
wretch. 'hen suddenly turn-
ing to the hardened criminal
he shouted in a voice laden
with venomous righteous in-
dignation "Get out of this
Courtroom! You are contam-
inating the .ery air we are
all breathing!"


Needless to say, the cul-
prit walked away humbled
and bowed. In his heart there
was pure contrition mixed
with sincerely felt gratitude
for the humane treatment he
had received. Indelible im-
prints of the high-minded
American ideals of Justice
and liberty were deeply sear-
ed into his mind. Above all his
opinion of the machinery of
American Justice, particularly
of the judges, dispensers of
that justice was of the high-
est. How could he have stoop-
ed so low? To have aided
strikers who contested the
present scheme of things
seemed ngw so base and un-
grateful That he felt like a
cur biting the hand that fed
and patted him.
These are our judges at
whose entrance we are all con-


strained to rise because the
eminent Jurist is about to lis-
ten attentively to both plain-
tiff and defendant; to decide
cautiously and impartially,, to
discuss in a learned and dig-
nified manner, and to render
decisions earnestly, seriously,
without malice, graciously
and in a friendly manner.
These are the judges in
whose honor banquets are ten-
dered by gangsters and men
of the underworld; who lend
their knowledge of legal tech-
nicalities and ramifications to
obstruct the course of justice,
who utilize all the loop holes
provided by law to encourage
banks to "go on the rocks,"
who lend their prestige to
shady and questionable finan-
cial undertakings and reap a
generous share of the reward.

...And these judges who daily
suspend sentence or give light
terms to powerful and influ-
ential offenders, fly into such
impotent rage and hail fire
and brimstone upon the head
of a youthful offender, who,
in the first flush of youth,
eagerly and fervently embrac-
ed an ideal that to him spell-
ed the salvation of mankind
and the harbinger of perfect
days to come.
Also, there are any number
of people who mistakenly be-
lieve that the duty of judge.
is to judge.
What a fatal mistake! The
functions of a judge are ap-
parently becoming more and
more clear. Ihey are to "Wise-
crack," to render ponderous
opinion upon styles, women,
modern dances etc., in brief
upon any and every topic out-
side of the legatdomains, and,
above all, the "Tsh" the
gates of cheap notoriety and
become "famous."
---I-


Sabatino? Let's see now.
Hardly an Irish or American
name. Sounds exceedingly
Italian. Simply another case
of "attempting to become
more Catholic than the Pope"
-Instilling the ideals of
American liberty and freedom
by means of pounding and
giving "black eyes." Do you
get that touch of virility and
manliness? Your modern
judge is no stoop-shouldered
bespectacled, soft-spoken'stu-
dent. Ah no! He's a big, broad-
Ishouldered square shooting
he-man! Yes, and sometimes,
as big a jack-ass into the bar-
gain.
It is a genuine pity that so
many fine, sincerely devoted
students of the law, judges
who judge unostentatiously
and faithfully should have
their office Lesmirched by a
few tawdry, ignorant, politi-
cally appointed judges whose
sole purpose is personal gain
and constant publicity.
The convictions and beliefs
of a person are personal af-
fairs and not to be tampered
with. One has as much right
to believe in Communism as
in religion. The personal priv-
ilege to follow ones inclina-
tions and conscience, if soci-
ety is not harmed by that pur-
suit, is elementary and invio-
late. For a judge, who assur-
edly must posses some educa-
tion to employ obscene lang-
uage and vulgar insinuations
to browbeat a youth inclined
toward communism is a sad
reflection upon the mental
age of the society in which we
live. Attempting to restrict
thought along grooves of con-
formity is futile in achieve-
ment and deadly to the en-

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




POWr?~,Y ER i



_.GH
DA .,


couragement of thought and
progress. It is problematical
who was more to be pitied.
The mother of the youthful
fiery communist or the moth-
er of the smugly-complacent,
self inflated, ignorant pom-
pous judge.

Love
I would be happy with you in
a hovel-
A birch tree Id plant by the
gray sagging wall;
Perhaps Ln old settee that
stood in a corner,
I'd cover and drape with
my gay Spanish shawl.
I'd polish the windows and
hang a white curtain;
The table I'd set with my
blue willow ware,
And when you came home in
the dusk of the evening,


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You'd find by the lamplight
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If you should go forth with
the sunset far scattered
To meet the dim shadows
enfolding your rest.
Then I would be happy to lie
down beside you,
And sink into dust with
your head on my breast.

SDr. Albert E. Rosenthal
DENTIST
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302 Professional Building


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I JEWRY I


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF AND FOR


Iav
t.. .


Page 2


n Memoriam


FATHER


Requiem


Jold his hands upon his
breast,
("ose his tired eyes,
Lei no wail d sturb his
rest
VWhere he, sleeping, lies.
He has drunk life's honey-
lit has drained the
gall-
You may pile life's
Lauhles up,
lie is through"with all.
He is through with
laughter gay,
lie is through with
tears-
All his nights have flown
away,
All his dragging years.
Sing him songs of quiet
cheer,
Sound no dolesome
knell-
I know he says, could we
but hear,
My children, all is
well."


ABRAHAM S. SHOCHET


Btrb t th of l4nat., 5069 (3anuary 1 7ti. 1929)


3an ouing irmrmbranre.


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UNITED GAS
UTILITIES, INC.
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I


-- ~~_~_~I~SITI_ --~C-~~~-l.-fi-liT~*


11 I


i l ll) i i I l l


I


I -


ita (htilbrPn











.F)'t ebruary 7, 1930

Ti E JEWISH

FLORIDIAN
A weekly newspaper published at
Miami. Florida
by
The Jewish Floridian Publishing
Company
625 S. W. FIRST STREET
Phone 2-8745



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

EDITORIAL

THE JEWISH EDUCA-
TION ASSOCIATION

A new era appears to begin
for Jewish education in Amer-
ica. Felix Warburg, the out-
standing representative of
the Jewish Agency, which is
the symbol of unity in Israel
with reference to Palestine,
comes out on the platform of
the Jewish Education Asso-
ciation, which embodies the
principle of unity in the field
of Jewish education. This As-
sociation has a program of ac-
tivity which makes it possible
for orthodox Jews to work to-
gether with the reform Jews
for the spread of a better
knowledge of Judaism among
all elements in New York Jew-
ry.. We were pleased to know
that the necessary provision
was made for kashruth at the
dinner held at the Biltmore
Hotel in honor of the eighth
anniversary of the organiza-
tol-. "0
The continuance of the deep
interest in the. cause of Jewish
education taken by the late
Louis Marshall, on the part
of his son, James Marshall,
who as toastmaster urged de-
mocratization in the assump-
tion of the burden of Jewish
education, gives added impe-
tus to this cause and makes
us feel that the problems of
keeping Judaism alive in Eu-
rope will not as heretofore
eclipse those of keeping Juda-
ism alive in America. The in-
spiring words of Bernard
Semel, the moving spirit of
the organization, of Mrs. Ga-
briel Hamburger, the energet-
ic head of that energetic wo-
men's organization, Ivriah; of
Israel Unterberg, the Presi-
,dent, of David N. Mossesohn
and the others who took part
in the program-all meant re-
newed strength to the move-
ment for bringing back the
Jewish child to the spiritual
possession of the parents.
We shall watch the future
growth of the Jewish Educa-
tion Association with deep in-
terest.

TOLERANCE IN
JUGO SLAVIA


Only militant orthodoxy
will ever achieve a place in
the sun. Wherever orthodox
Jews have become apologetic
or inactive, they are endan-
gering the orthodox position.
An interesting instance is the
position of Jewry in Jugo-
Slavia.
Reformed Judaism in Jugo-
Slavia is socially very power-
ful. A definite effort was
made to persuade the govern-
ment that they alone repre-
sent Jewry, that orthodoxy


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


should not be permitted any
independent life of its own,
and that one "Kultusgemein-
de," under the control of the
reformed wing, should repre-
:sent Jewry. The impression
also had been conveyed to the
government that the world
outside Jugo-Slavia would not
favor the establishment of
two autonomous Jewish com-:
munities.
Needless to say, just the
opposite is true. World Jewry
hails the far-sighted states-
manship of the Jugo-Slavian
government, which, by com-
plying with the demands of
the orthodox community,
granted them freedom of con-
science. The Kingdom of
Jugo-Slavia thereby has earn-
ed the gratitude of all who
stand for genuine democracy.
The American orthodox
Jew has a genius for coming
late; he has a genius for miss-
ing his opportunities. We are
encouraged to find that Jugo-
Slavian orthodoxy has learn-
ea a lesson, and we are sure
to voice the sentiment not
only of world Jewry, but of
free men of all races, creeds
and colors, in congratulating
Jugo-Slavia on its decision.
Jews have always been ap-
preciative of fair-mindedness.
In the vocabulary of Jewish
consciousness, the Kingdom
of Jugo-Slavia will stand with
America, England and other
enlightened states among
those who foster genuine
faith by fostering freedom of
conscience.

THE CONVERTS
ANSWER

(Reprint from Bnai Brith
Magazine)

In Hungary the rabbis late-
ly have been alarmed by the
increasing number of Jews
who accept Christianity. In
the modern spirit, the rabbis
instead of giving themselves
to futile lamentation, turned -
to the more recent converts
with questions.
To each of them went a
questionnaire: Please state
why you have abandoned the
faith of your fathers to be-
come a Christian ?
Stated in varying language,
there was one answer:
They had sought employ-
ment and as Jews they had
Been denied. Their families
hungered; there was rent to
pay; the naked must be cloth-
ed. So, for a job, for bread,
for a roof, for garments, they
became Christians.
"We," they said to employ-
ers' "are Christians. Here are
the certificates of our bap-
tism. We have been embraced
by the church."
The employers read the cer-
tificates and looked at the


converts.
"But you are still Jews,"
they said, and turned them
away.
The years passed and wher-
ever the converts went for
employment they were still
Jews, and in the end they re-
turned to Judaism, having
discovered how futile it is to
try to escape the Jewish iden-
tity.


Priscilla-Yes,
of stairs.


,; ,
THE



cHASER


Big Bad Cowboy: Y
.lovely calves.
Sweet Thing: Yes! B
're not in your range
*
He could not have
operation, because
over twenty-one.
*
Johhny, Jr.: Paw,
Adam created first?
Johnny, Sr.: To giv
chance to say someth
S *" *
A gallant lad
Was Mike McRoat.
He shouldn't have be
In front of a goat
*


ou have eyed and hit the hay without
bothering to comb out her
Sut they- golden locks. The next morn-
. ing when she woke, her crown-
ing glory was in a tangled
a minor knot and she was due at the
he was office in fifteen minutes. So
she took a pair of scissors and
cut off her hair. That was
why was called cutting the Gordian
Knot and was what started
ve him a the Boyish Fad. If you inter'-
ing! ript me again before I finish
this column, I am not going to
take you downtown Saturday
and let you see Mr. Brisbane."
*


ant ove


"I've got a Sherlock ]
mth tooth," lisped Lily.
"What sort of tooth
that?"
"'Slooth."
4* *


First Anthropologist: Pr
fessor, do you know what th
native is playing on his no
flute ?
S e c o n d- Anthropologis
Certainly. It's the nation
antrum.


er,
Negro Undertaker (over
telephone) : Rastus, your
1o- mother-in-law just died.
Rastus: Is you sure 'bout
is dat?
N.U.: Shall I bury her or
embalm her?
Rastus: Don't let's take no
1o- chances, brother. Cremate
at her!


UL
se

at:
ial


*
"Ladies and gentlemen,"
said the speaker; "before I be-
gin my address I have some-
thing that I want to say to
you.'
4 *
Our idea of an Enforcement
Officer's instructions to his
men before raiding the home
of a citizen:
"Men, we are about to raid
the home of John Doe. It is
necessary that we make a cer-
tain number of raids each
month in order to hold our
jobs. In this home you will
probably find a ferocious bank
clerk, his bloodthirsty wife
and their savage six months
old baby. Behind the sofa you
will find a half pint bottle of
corn whisky, which I will
place there. There are no wea-
pons of any description in the
home. If you have to defend
yourselves, shoot to kill and
your case will be tried in the
-Federal Court. There is a
first and second prize for the
men who destroy the most
furniture. That's all, men.
Now go out and fight for the
Ole Eighteenth Amendment."
*
Take him, lady, if you can,
But I'm warning you,
You're receiving with your
man,
Something of me, too.

It imay magnify your bliss,
When you've won his heart,
To remember that his kiss
Flatters me, in part.

Take him, ady, if the sap 1
Tumbles for your charms;
Feel yourself, upon his lap,
Somewhat in my arms.

As you thrill to his caress,
Granting that you've caught
him,
His technique is perfect-
yes ?
It should be-I taught him!
*
"Papa, what's the lowdown
on the Gordian Knot busi-
ness?" asked the tabloid col-
umnist's little son
'Sonny," replied the father,
"Gordian was a long haired
moll. One night she got pie-


The sound of a meek mas-
culine voice came over the re-
ceiver of the doctor's tele-
phone, "Doc, my wife has just
gotten a hitch in her jaw-bone
and can't open her mouth. If
you're out this way in the
next week or so, you might
drop in and see if anything
can be done for her."
*
I don't mind if my girl-friend
eats
Steaks that cost a dollar,
And I don't care if she smears
Lipstick on my collar.

I don't mind the way she
talks
And always flirts,
But the thing that gripes my
soul
Is her long skirts.
*
A girl who slaps a fellow's
face
Isn't very good to chase.
*1 *i *
No one likes to go picnicking
With a weak and nervous
chicken.
'
No one has much use for
misses
Too dern' stingy with their
kisses.
*4
Girls yho go without their
hose
Should avoid veins varicose.
*
Men pass by and never look
at a girl whose heart is took.
*
Not much dating will she get
If the little girl won't pet.
-4 *
Ain't much use in heavin'
sighs
If she won't believe your lies.
*
A girl who spends a fellow's
money
Ought to be a fellow's honey.
*
A guy who takes a girl to
shows
Should beatable to propose.
*
A girl who feels herself
above you
Isn't likely much to love you.
*4
After all that has- been said,
A guy's a fool to wed.
*
Miriam-Was Ralph much
cast down after he spoke to
your father?


three flights


* *


Counsel-Now answer yes
or no. Were you or were ydft
not bitten on the premises?
Witness Anatomy ain't
my strong point but I can tell
you I couldn't sit down for a
week.
a
Chestnut hair and hazel eyes,
Not too dumb and not too
wise.
Could be worse and could be
better;
Guess I'll answer her last
letter.
*
The old doctor was giving
the young graduates instruc-
tions in how much to charge
a patient. "For calls at night
I charge fifteen dollars. If the
call is re than three blocks
aw I charge' twenty. For
office calls, I charge ten. For
giving aid over the phone, I
always charge thirty. If any-
body asks me about a patient,
I charge three. For putting
iodine on a finger, I charge
a dollar. And for-"
"How much, Doctor," inter-
rupted a youth, "do you
charge a guy for passing you
on the street?"
*


"Bill hung his stock
Christmas Eve."
"What did he get?"
"A notice from the
department."


ngs up

health


*
"What (o you mean by the
witching hour?"
"That's whe your wife
greets you in tle early morn-
ing with, 'Well, whichh story is
it this time?' "
*
A girl may wear a golf
skirt and not play golf, or
wear a bathing suit and not
go near the water, but when
she puts on a wedding gown,
kid, she means business.
4
"So you're going through
college by working your way?
What do you do?"
"I'm a contractor?"
"A contractor?"
"Yes, I contract debts."
*
We now report .the tale of
the oaf who was cast up on a
cannibal isle and every day
the natives stuck him aa6
took a drink of his blood. Fin-
ally, in indignation, he an-
nounced to the king, "I don't
mind if the boys kill me, but
I hate to be continually stuck
for the drinks." A pfening for
the first to write the music
for this.
*
"Doesn't the sound of the
water thrill you?"
"Well, I come from Long
Isand, and there we just
live on the sound."
S4* *
As Brigham Young said,
"Give us this day our daily
bride."
*
They were sitting out in the
moonlight.
"And," she said proudly,
"if poverty comes, we'll face it
together."
"Oh, sweetheart," he ans-
wered, "just the mere sight
of your face would scare the
wolf away."
And ever since he has beet -
wondering why she returned
his ring.


THE W IH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF A ND FOR MIAMI JEWRY!


.


4t


H<









TI-T1 .TEWTSH4 FLORIDIAN


Friday, February 7, 1930
meeting will be held at Mrs.
Weinberg's home.
*
"The Call" a ply, will be
presented at the Kaplan Hall
by the junior Hadassah or-
ganization at 8 p. m. Monday
with Miss Lyl Chisling direr-
Continued on Page 5


M *


Ii


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.

The children attending the
Sunday School of Beth David
Talmud Torah were given a
surprise in the form of an un-
expected program of enter-
tainment furnished through
the efforts of the Entertain-
ment Committee by courtesy
of Station W.I.O.D. Mr. Wil-
liams, known throughout Ra-
dio Land and by thousands of
fans as "Old Man Sunshine"
entertained the children and
many adults who were present
with a large number of piano
and vocal selections, permit-
ting the children to choose
the numbers they wanted to
hear. Thunderous applause
greeted the different numbers
and when more than thirty-
five minutes of entertainment
had been given, the children
let Mr. Williams go only on
his promise to soon return.
Mr. Harry Markowitz is
chairman of the Entertain-
ment Committee.
*
Mrs. Nathan Markowitz
was hostess last week at a
bridge luncheon at the Gra-
nada for many out-of-town
visitors. The luncheon table
was decorated with red hibis-
cus. Bridge tables were ar-
ranged around the dance floor
in the garden. The guests
were Mrs. H. H. Miller, Mrs.
Benjamin Bell, Mrs. Bertram
Raff, Chicago; Mrs. Martin
Raff, Mrs. Aaron Glauberman,
New York; Mrs. Anna Feter-
man Philadelphia; Miss Min-
nie Straus, Rochester; Miss
Rebecca Dobbs, Indianapolis;
Mrs. Jack Shurack, Atlantic
City; Mrs. Ben Davis, Mrs. H.
Sepler, Mrs. H. Markowitz and
Sam Resnick.
*
Miss Rose Bader of Guth-
rie, Ky., was guest of honor
at a bridge tea given yester-
day afternoon at the Granada
Palm room by Mrs. A. S. Dub-
bin, 1257 N. W. Third Street.
Miss Bader is spending the
winter with Mrs Dubbin.
Guests included Miss Jane
Schonfeld, Mrs. Jesse Weiss,
Mrs. Stanley Myers, Mrs. Bus
Rifas, Miss Lillian Rifas, Miss
Evelyn Marks, Miss Mona
Iafon, Miss Bebbette Simons,
Miss Lorette Simons, Miss B.
Simons, Mrs. Louis Heiman
and Mrs. Nat Blumberg.
*
Mr. and Mrs. R. Howard
Berg and son, Robert,have re-
turned to their home in San-
ford following a few days'
visit with Mr. Berg's parents.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bulbin
of 1269 S. W. Firth street, an-
nounce the birth of a boy on
Wednesday, January 29. The
baby has been named Stanley
David.


Speakers at the meeting of ___ _1 1[1111111i llllllllllllllll l 111 lll L l
the Ruth Bryan Owen Orator-
ical club at 2:30 p. m. Friday,
at the home of Miss Helen
1, arkas, 136 N. W. 25th ave.,
will talk on "Sidelights On ) U
the Modern World." They will
include Mrs. A. L. Kanter,
Mrs. S. H. Lutsky and Mrs.
David Bogen.
,v,,. *M a t h er L
Mrs. P. Appelbaum of 504
S. W. 6th Avenue, has for her
\,sitors Mr. Appelbaum's sis-
ter Mrs. Samuels of Peoria. C i
Ill., who is accompanied by her = Keeper of the Puritan Conscience
daughter.
*aeth-
A full program for the re-
mainder of the year was de.-
cided upon at the regular bi-
monthly meeting of the Jun- Our February Sae
ior Council of Jewish Women -I y
at Kaplan hall. Important in
the calendar discussed were IS N O N
the collegiate bridge musical I N
on Feb. 25 and the formal
musical on March 4. Provi- = --
sion was also made for a con- Fischers Good Quality New and Asis Unfinished Full Size
tribution toward the upkeep Cane Seats Englander Bow Back Part Wool
of the shelter home for girls = Window DAY
in Cuba. Miss Elsie Weinber- = CHAIRS Shades BEDS CHAIRS Blankets
ger was welcomed back to her
office of recording secretary. 95c 69c $12.50 95c $4.75
After the business a pro- IIsw
gram was presented, consist- THE "AUSTELL" Five- Piece Unfinished "AUSTELL" Porcelain
ing of violin solos by Miss Syl- Unfinished Top
via Miller, accompanied by Kitchen Cabinets Drop Leaf Breakfast Set Kitchen Tables
Miss Goldie Miller; a humor- In your choice of white Breakfast Drop leaf tale andset a high grade porcelain
ous reading by Miss Lyl Chis- ,namel or gray finish. of chairs. Smoothly toa tabe in snowy
ling, and piano solos -by MTrs. With complete set of Tables sanded and ready to white finish -with con-
Arthur F. Metzger, represent- glassware. paint. venient cutlery drawer.
tative of the Senior council of $3750 $4.95 $8.75 4.
Kansas City. A social hour $ 50 $4 5 $$4.95
followed. "
Enamel Frame Cane Seat Velour Seat Mahogany Velour Seat
The seventh annual lunch- and Back Finish
eon of the Temple Israel Sis- CARD P Occasional DAVENPORT Walnu
terhood, Miami, was held at TABLES R CHAIRS TABLES Rockers
the Floridian hotel, Monday. Rocers
After the luncheon, bridge 11 $1095 $11.65
was played. Guests from Mi- $ 1 $. $19
ami, Miami Beach, Hollywood,
Palm Beach and other sec- L
tions of south Florida, were t
present. Living Room Suites
The Freddy Hamm orches- Are featured at new low prices. We list here just two of the dozens of remarkable
tra played for the luncheon values to be found in this comprehensive stock.
and Sophie Tucker sang.
Many prominent Jews enjoy- "The
ing the winter in Miami were "The Tuxedo The Berkley
present. Upholstered in Rich Tapestry or Soft Velours.
Officials of the Sisterhood Attractive and Comfortable Three-piece Over- This Handsome Two-piece Pillow Arm Suite
are Mrs. I. L. Seligman, pres- stuffed Suite in choice Jacquard Velours. is an Outstanding Value.
ident; Mrs. Day J., Apte, 1st $79 50 $127 50
vice president; Mrs. H. E. $7950 $12
Kleiman, second vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Jack Bernstein, re- UARANTEED Mather Finance Plan
cording secretary;Mrs. I.M. G UARANTEED Mather Finance Plan
Weinstein, corresponding sec- P I C! The World's Most Liberal
retary; Ms. Si Mendelson, P C* Credit Terms
treasurer.
S, We guaranteed every price the lowest ever $1.00 PER WEEK PAYS FOR -
Sr before offered by us and we also guaran- $80.00 WORTH
Mrs. Adele Vince Rose en- te the prices as low or lower than offered d5-00 PER WEEK PAYS FOR
tertained at her home in Cor- by any dealer.....We positively will not sell $5. $400.00 WORTH P
al Gables for members of the = any advertised merchandise to dealers $ WOR
Fortnightly Book Review club. S here or elsewhere. $25 00 PER WEEK PAYS FOR 5
Mrs. A. E. Rosenthal review- e e $2,000.00 WORTH
ed "Ultima Thule." Present at =
the meeting were: Mrs. Chas. E Look for the Big Signs at
Rosengarten, Mrs. Rose V. Good New
Rose, Mrs. A. L. Kanter, Mrs. f the B i g S a t N -
I. A. Russcol, Mrs. Nat Shar- l lam| M ather and I i
af. Other members include and d
Mrs. Harry W. Weinberg, =
Mrs. Joseph S. Fields, Miss Bad As s
Rae Rosengarten, Mrs. Henry NORTH MIAMI AT FOURTH ST.
Berg, Mrs. Harry Orlin, and
Ms. Alex Goldstein. The next .Elllllll111 u1


rNEEDYDON'TA
NEED YOU Annual nCharity Ball HESITATE
NOW! FEBRUARY 18, 1930 GIVE! GIVE!


ParPe A


XLu ~l


- SOCIETY -Y


I I I I--~1--i ----~---------;;- ii~-l-E~~-~i---- 1( 3


qr..rL T -. ,- v AA a A-wv .
I I I


I


I


I


. ... .....











Frida,- --- F u 7-, 1930 TE-, A w FLO R N C u


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 4)
tor. A musical program will
pecede the presentation and
Mrs. N. Krieger, who has re-
turned from Palestine, will
speak.
Those in the cast are Louise
Ruth Deitz, Millicent Rubin,
Beatrice Alpert, Reggie Gold-
stein, Lauretta Simon, Sarah
Kahn, Ray Alpern, Sylvia
Latz, Veeda Cromer, Sylvia
Miller, Go'die Miller and Syl-
via Schater.
*
In compliment to a group
of New York friends, Al
Goetz entertain ad at a dinner
party Sunday night at the Mi-
ami Biltmore Ihotel. Table de-
coration were red carnations
and ferns. Guest list included
Mr. and Mrs. M. Breggman,
Mr. and Mrs. L. Yachnin, Mr.
and Mrs. E. L. Lippman, Mr.
and Mrs. Eric Newburg, Mrs.
E. J. Goldstein, Miss Ethel
Merman, Miss Marjorie
Beacher, Harold J. Hirshberg
and Harry Brickman.
*
One of the largest and most
colorful affairs of the season
was the tropical ball given by
the senior chapter of Hadas-
sah at the Granada tea gar-
dens in Fort Dallas park. Col-
ored lights were strung thru-
out the trees enhancing the
beauty of the gardens.
The committee in charge of
the affair included Mrs. M. D.
Kirsch, Mrs. Sadie Heisman,
Mrs. Louis Zeientz, Mrs. Sam-
uel Simonhoff, Mrs. Isidor
,Cohen, Mrs. Harry Rubin,
Mrs. Morris Dubler, Mrs. Ira
Saligman, Mrs. Alex Gold-
stein, Ms. Herbert Kleiman,
Mrs. Albert Rosenthal, Mrs.
Milton Weiner, Mrs. Chas. Ro-
sehgarten, Mrs. J. H. Katz,
Mrs. B. Kandle, Mrs, Henry
Seitling, Mrs. S. Snowe, Mrs.
I. A. Ruscol, and Mrs. A.
Aronovitz.
*


Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
Lewis of Tuckahoe, N. Y., are
in Miami, for their annuel vis-
it. They have taken an apart-
ment at 117 N. W. Ninth ave.

Reception was given for the
Mana-Zucca Music club by
the members of the Aeolian
chorus and faculty members
of the University of Miami of
which Miss Bertha Foster is
director at 4:15 p.m. Monday
at the Miami Civic theater. A
program was 'represented by
the chorus members. Direc-
tors of the Mana-Zucca club
were ushers and hostesses.
Numbers presented were
"Old Mill's' Grist," Mana-Zuc-
ca; "Finnish Lullaby" (Palen-
gren), by the chorus; contral-
to solo, "Aria Don Fatale"
(Verde), by Sara ReQua with
Eleanor Clark at the piano;
piano solo, "Fledermans"
(Strauss-Schutt), by Hannah
Spiro Asher.
Other selections were "My
Little Pretty One" (J. James)
and "Rechem" (Mana-Zucca),
by the chorus; soprano solo,
"Crying of Water" (Campbell
-Lipton), and "Love's Pilgri-
mage" (Mana-Zucca), by Hel-
en Flanagan with Miss Clark
at the piano. Refreshments
were served following the pro-
gram.
*
Miss Ruth Webber of Tam-
pa is the house guest of Miss


Goldie Warschoff, 1342 N. W.
Seventh court.

Mr. .and Mrs. William C.
Rippner of Cleveland, who
have been the house guests
of Mrs. Rose Vince Rose in
Coral Gables, have taken an
apartment at the Beach for
the remainder of the season.

Last Wednesday evening
the Loyalty club of Emunah
chapter, 0. E. S., held a regu-
lar business meeting at the
home of Mrs. Olga Schwartz.
Plans for the gigantic card
party which will be held by
the Club at the rooms of the
Acacia club, 13th floor of the
Congress bldg., on Monday
evening, February 10th, were
reported upon and all were
urged to attend and bring
their friends with them as a
very splendid and enjoyable
time would be given.
Hostesses will be Mes-
dames Ethel Bernstein, Edith
Marcus, Sue Gordon Shachter,
Peggy Palmer, Josephine Lo-
bazan, and Ella T. Kaiser.
Prizes will be given and re-
freshments will be served.
*
We regret. that due to our
error the report of the recep-
tion and bridge given by Mrs.
Israel H.' Weisfeld, the wife
of Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld,
of Beth David was omitted.
The reception and bridge
which were tendered in honor
of the Rabbi's mother 'Mrs.
J. Weisfeld, and the Rabbi's
sister Mrs. M. Zucker, both of
Brooklyn, N. Y. was held Jan-
uary 23rd., at the Talmud To-
rah Auditorium. The mem-
tership of the Ladies Auxil-
iary of Beth David Talmud
Torah and others were invited
and more than one hundred
guests were present. Bridge
was played and five beautiful
prizes were awarded for high
scores made during the play-
ing. A salad course follow-
ed by cake and cffee was ser-
ved at the closeof the play-
ing.
Mrs. Weisfeld was assisted
in serving by a number of
the officers of the Ladies
Auxiiary.
*


Mr. and Mrs. Abe Arono-
witz entertained a number of
friends at the grand opening
of the Hollywood Country
club last Thursday night at
dinner. Among those present
in addition to the hosts were:
Miss Laura Goldberger of
Flint, Mich., E. Max Goldstein
Miss Reggie Goldstein, "Bob"
SFurr, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel
Aronowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Har-
ry Gordon, M. and Ms. Morris
Solomon, Mr. and Mrs. J. N.
Morris and Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Goldstein.
*
Last Sunday night those
who were fortunate enough to
be admitted to the crowded
Workmen's Circle hall enjoy-
ed a real evening of enter-
tainment at the Children's
concert given under the aus-
pices of the school committee
ot the Arbeiter Ring.
A number of Jewish folks
songs were sung by the child-
ren who were made to give
encore after encore especially
in the rendition of the Chassi-
dic numbers. Rose Mary Ger-
son, the music instructor,
sang a solo which was enthus-
iastically received. She was
followed by Miss Slaviter who
sang a number of songs in
Spanish. A surprise of the ev-
ening was the address on


"The Jewish Bringing up of
the new Generation" by the
well known and popular Yid-
dish writer Yoel Entin of N.
Y. The address which covered
many phases of this ever in-
teresting problem was listened
to very intently by the entire
audience who wanted the
speaker to continue even af-
ter he had concluded. He was
followed by Mr. A. Dock, who
gave an interesting reading
from the writings of the late
Abraham Raisin, the famous
Yiddish writer and dramatist.
The meeting was concluded
with an address by the teach-
er of the School Mr. A. S.
Grohman. Dr. A. D. Halpern,
presided. Refreshments were
served.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Topkis
arrived in Miami last week
and will reside at Miami
Beach for the remainder of
the winter season. Mr. Topkis
is well-known for his work in
the Zionist organization of
America, and his work as
chairman of the Building
Committee which raised the
funds and supervised the con-
struction of the Synagogue of
Congregation Beth Jacob, Mi-
ami Beach.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Topkis
of Wilmington, Del., arrived
here last Wednesday night to
spend the winter season in
JMiami Beach.
They have been regular
visitors to Miami the past
several years.
*
M. Lasky, president of the
Lasky Motor Car Corporation
New York, one of the largest
automobile distributing agen-
cies in the United States, is a
guest at the AlaiamiChotel.
*
Mrs. Joseph E. Heller and
,,er mother,- Mrs. David M.
Glassner, have arrived from
Milwaukee for their first visit
to Miami. They are registered
at the hotel McAllister.
*
Mr. and Mrs. G. Binder,
Palmyra, N. ., have arrived
at the Euclid apartments
where they will remain until
May. They will then go to At-
lantic City, N. J.

As we are going to press
the local Bnai Brith Lodge is
holding a regular.meeting at
Kaplan hall, in Temple Israel,
where the regular business of
the Lodge will be transacted.
*
Monday evening last, a re-
ception .was tendered in honor
of the Yiddish writer Mr.
Yoel Entin of New York, who
was a victor to Miami in the
interests of the Teachers Se-
minary of New York City,
operated for the training of
Yiddish instructors. The
Workmens Circle who were
the hosts listened to an ad-
dress by Mr. Entin on "Edu-
cation of the Youth in ways
Jewish." Discussions and an
open forum on the question
were then heid and splendid
refreshments were served.
*


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
DADE FLORIDA INSURANCE
AGENCY, Inc.
-General Insurance-
800 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 2-0317 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


King AMBULANCE SERVICE
W. H. Combs Co., Estab. 1896
Undertaking Co. COMBS FUNERAL HOME
aing o. Phone Miami 32101
1539 N. E. 2nd Avenue
29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE MIAMI BEACH FUNERAL HOME
PPhone M. B. 5-2101
Phones 23535-31624 1236 Washngton Ave


Last Wednesday night the
Ladies Auxiliary of Beth Ja-
cob Congregation, M iami:
Beach gave one its regular bi-
weekly card parties at the
Nemo Hotel, at which a large
number of people were pre-
sent. Prizes were awarded to
those receiving the highest
score and refreshments ,were
served. Among the hostesses
were Mesdames Wolf and
Kaplan.


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


BUSINESS DIRECTORY
3^ ^ ^^^ZI ^^ ^i^ 6t6&


Friday, February 7, 1930


Pdda et


I


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN






Friday, February 7, 1930


- Si-- x T-E EF IDIA


C


INA


FEAR


FLORIDA!


TUNG OIL Its Present Uses and its Future Possibilities
The present uses of TUNG OIL are multiple and daily new hitherto unsuspected major uses are being discovered. Today TUNG OIL is used in the manufacture of
practically all paints and varnishes. The head of one of America's greatest paint manufacturing concerns says that TUNG OIL is the greatest oxidizing oil in the world.
Among the newer uses for TUNG OIL in the Paint and Varnish trade is in the manufacture of a new Lacquer that can be applied directly to steel, iron or wood-with
remarkable wearing qualities. This discovery will revolutionize the painting of automobiles, steel, furniture, cabinets, building and metal products.
Then there is an artificial silk made from TUNG OIL, combined with cellulose, a by-product of sugar cane, which is superior in wearing quality and appearance to any
other artificial silk and cannot be distinguished from natural silk except by experts.
TUNG OIL added to a concrete block mixture makes these blocks moisture free, thus removing the most objectionable feature of concrete blocks as structural units


"WHAT THE LEADING NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES THINK OF TUNG OIL."
MAAIE TIK FTN I.


A new table oil cloth made from TUNG OIL and wood
fibre, that takes all colors and shades, has proven far super-
ior to the ordinary oil cloth and almost indestructible.
General Electric Company used 1,500,000 pounds of
TUNG OIL last year ih the insulation treatment of wires,
motors and dynamos. Other manufacturing electric com-
panies use a like amount.


. A"i


The ir Di C...
.,,, ,.L. ^ !1 p4


J. .


There's MONEY in Florida's
TUNG OIL!
China, the main source of the world's supply of TUNG
OIL, never has been able to supply the demand and with new
uses daily being discovered for it, China will fall farther
S, and farther behind. Now, TODAY, is FLORIDA'S GREAT
OPPORTUNITY.
Experimental work already accomplished has proven be-
Syond a shadow of a doubt that TUNG TREES can be grown
AL here that are superior t6 their Chinese ancestors. .
and that FLORIDA TUNG OIL is by far a better grade than
the original Chinese product.
.WHA' DOES THIS MEAN TO FLORIDA? It means
an opportunity that is unsurpassed in money-making possi-
bilities. Ameiica uses millions of dollars wotAh of
CHINESE TUNG OIL annually. These same millions can
easily be diverted to the sunny fields of Florida.
How? By the immediate planting of TUNG GROVES
in the sections of Florida where it has been proven that
TUNG TREES will prosper. We offer you this opportunity.
We have the land, we have the TUNG TREES and we
have a contract with one of the greatest development com-
panies in the South to manage our grove. AND best of
all .... we have a plan that will bring you profits on your
investment immediately. NO WAITING FOR THE TUNG
TREES TO MATURE AND BEAR NUTS. Our profit
sharing plan (the production of a side line on the same land)
works! By the time your TUNG TREES are fully matured
our "sideline" plan will have paid you back a large part of
your original investment. With potential millions to be made
in TUNG OIL and with a plan that shows immediate profits
.why not investigate TODAY.

BLAIN


SALES


CORPORATION


215 N. E. FIRST AVENUE.


MIAMI, FLORIDA


FREE


MOVING PICTURES


- FREE


Every Tuesday, Wednesday, Tuesday and Friday, 7:30 P. M.
Hear the Marvelous Educational Lecture on TUNG OIL (at this office)
By D. J. O'BRIEN

OUR ADVERTISERS SAVE YOU MONEY AND GIVE YOU SERVICE!


I


Page Six


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN