The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 14, 1930
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami


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
System ID:

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
'U I I II I III 111 1 11 l IIIIm

III VII. MI I, I I F 1 rin

To My Way of
I Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld

An interesting Jew is A. J.
Freiman of Ottawa, Canada.
And an interesting and inspir-
ing Jewess is his wife, Mrs.
Freiman. Independ ently
wealthy 'philanthropists they
followed in the footsteps of
Abraham and Sarah of whom
it is said: "He converted the
males and she converted the
females."' This remarkable
couple, too, converted the
hearts of Canadian Jews. He
made Zionists and she, Loyal
Hadassah members. Last
month he was elected for the
tenth consecutive term as
president of the Canadian
Zionist organization. His wife
has headed the Canadian Ha-
dassah oragnization for years.
Together they traverse the
Dominion in the interest of a
re-established Homeland in
Palestine. Their name is leg-
iol in Canadian Jewish house-
Of late the rumor has be-
come more persistent that
this beloved philanthropist
and ardent Zionist is about to
be appointed for life to the
Dominion Senate at Ottawa,
the Country's capital. Should
IIt receive this signal distinc-
tion he will be the first Jew-
ish senator in Canada. It
would not only be highly grat-
ifying to all the Maple Leaf
Jews to have so high-minded
a co-religionist sitting in the
highest council of the land,
but very comforting and
heartening. Think of the pre-
mature death certain immi-
gration restricting bills would
suffer with a full blooded,
loyal, nationalistic Jew there
ready to nip it in the bud. Ca-
nadian Jewry, therefore,
awaits with bated breath the
announcement of the senator-
ial appointment.

This being the age of un-
ionism, when from professor
to ditch-digger, all are banded
in unions or associations with
the sole aim of zealously
guarding and protecting every
inch of ground already gained
and of obtaining new privil-
eges, thieves and pickpockets,
too, have organized them-
selves into a powerful band
with duly elected officers and
strict regulations. At least, in
Poland this is the case.
Recently the Rabbis held a
convention in Warsaw. Dele-
gates from all parts of the
country streamed into the
capital city. It was a vertiable
windfall for the petty thieves.
However, their gleeful rub-
bing of the hands came to a
sudden halt when it became
known that the union officials
had, issued a decree forbid-
ding any thievery or pocket
picking to be practiced on the

unsuspecting arrivals. Con-
sternation and rage ran riot.
Finally, all bitter feeling sub-
sided and all submitted to the
iron rule. All but few novices
who probably saw a sure and
safe beginning for themselves.
(Continued on Page 2)

Picture to Your Mmd

A Sea of Hands

All imploring-some slender-some delicate, refined! Some
K1 lifeless in appearance-pale-puny-anaemic! Some horny,
calloused;-some youthful,-some the wee hands of infants!
LET Some aged-some gnarled.
NOT All upraised all tensed all extended on high -all
THIpleading-all hopeful-the hands of unfortunates-needing j
help-aid--,counsel-guidance that only the




In YOUR HEART You care. Cheerfully you will aid!

SCHARITY BALL, Miami Beach Country Club, Feb. 18.

Jewish Arbor Day
Celebration at Mi-
ami Beach Shul

An interesting musical pro-
gram of Jewish Folk songs by
local and visiting artists will
feature a meeting celebrating
the Jewish Arbor Day at Con-
gregation Beth Jacob, Miami
Beach, next Sunday evening,
at 8:30 p. m., when Mr. Louis
Topkis, of Wilmington, Del.,
will preside and the following
will speak. Rabbi Samuel Yal
low, Harry I. Pipnitz, Dr. A.
Wolfson and Max Rudensky
of New York.

Talmud Torah
to Benefit by Play

What will be sure to afford
an evening of real enjoy-
ment has been arranged for
Sunday evening, February 23,
when a Yiddish drama "Jew
and Gentile" will be presented
for the benefit of the Miami
Talmud Torah. The play deals
with the problem of intermar-
riage in a very masterful,,
fashion and has the interest of
the audience keyed up at all
times. Special music has been
arranged by Mr. Sam Cohen
of New York City to accom-
pany the production. The
play will be presented at the
large and comfortable Temple
Theatre and tickets are now
on sale at a number of conven-
ient locations.
Several of the best rows of
seats have been reserved for
patrons and patronesses and
a very attractive souvenir of
the event will be given to each'
of these as a moment of the
affair. Mr. Samuel Spector is
chairman of the Arrange-

Noted Rabli to
Address Beach
Rabbi I. Marcus, the father
in law of Rabbi Samuel Yal-
low of Miami Beach, will
preach the sermon on Satur-
day morning at Congregation
Beth Jacob, Miami Beach on
the portion of the week. On
Friday night Rabbi Yallow
will preach on "The signifi-
cance of Chamisho Osor B'
Shvat" at the Open Forum
conducted at the late Friday
night services. The usual con-
gregational singing will be

Minister Replies
to Rabbi's Speech
Rabbi Stephen Wise spoke
a week ago in Chicago on "If
I were a Gentile." Last week
Dr. Preston Bradley, Pastor
of the Peoples Church in Chi-
cago in a sermon on "If I were
a Jew," among the salient
points he impressed upon his
listeners, saia: "If I were a
Jew I would make it my duty
to know more about my own
people." "If I were a Jew I
would earnestly and upright-
ly endeavor to understand the
principles of the law of
"If I were a Jew, I would not
trade all Jewish traditions for
a mess of pottage." "If I were
a Jew I would treat with rev-
erence and respect the Ortho-
dox Jew who knows and un-
dergoes self-sacrifice for his
religion.i I-
ments committee and he is be-
ing assisted by Mr. Max Kup-
ferstein and others.

IZionist Worker to
Speak at Beth
David Services
Mrs. Sheinman, the'Presi-
sah and one of the ....ational
officers of Hadassah will be
the speaker of the evening at
the late Friday night services-
at Beth David on Friday night
when she will discuss "Hadas-
sah and its work." Mrs. Shein-
man has a national reputation
as an able speaker and one
well worth listening to. The
usual Congregational singing
and rennronive readino will hP

Prominent Miami
Citizen Dies Here
Funeral services for Jay
Leibovit, 44, president of the
Universal Jobbing House and
secretary and treasurer of A.
Louis & Son, clothiers, who
died Saturday in a Miami hos-
pital after a brief illness, were
conducted at 10:30 a.m. Mon-
day at the residence, 254 N.
E. Thirty-fourth street. Bur-
ial was in Woodlawn Park
Mr. Leibovit was a native
ot Rumania and came to the
United States 30 years ago.
He first lived in Key West,
but moved to New York in
1919 and came to Miami in

Besides his widow, Mr.
Leibovit leaves three daugh-
ters, Bertha, Sylvia, Edna and
one son, Paul, all of Miami.
He also leaves four sisters,
Mrs. Joe* Pearlman of Key
West, Mrs. M. C. Hodes, Mrs.
Louis Hayman and Mrs. Al
Stein, all of Miami; two,
brothers, Harry .Leibovit of
West Palm Beach and Charles
.Leibovit of Miami.
The funeral services were
conducted under the direction
of the W. H. Combs Funeral
Home. Rabbi I. Weisfeld of
Beth David Synagogue and
Rabbi J-o6b 'Kaplan of Teim--
pie Israel officiated.
Rabbi Weisfeld preached
the Eulogy and Rabbi Kap-
lan offered up a prayer. Mr.
A. Leibovit, the aged father
'Jof the deceased, delivered a
heart rendering eulogy, and
was followed by Louis Hay-
man who sang the "El Mole
Rachmim." at the cenietery
Rabbi Kaplan read, the com-
mittal prayer. ./

Miami Avenue
Gains Prominence

. .had..=. ..... 1 Miami avenue, which in re-
had. cent days has had to play sec-
V t Mr t ond fiddle to Flagler street
Vi"silmng Merchant is again coming, to the fore-
ies After llnes front. A tonight Flglerstreet
has been the White Way of
Miami due to the brilliantly
William Kaplowitz, 49, re- illuminated signs above every
tired dry goods merchant of store. With the throngs pack-
New York City, died Tuesday ing the Capitol Theatre be-
in a Miami Beach hospital fol- cause of "Sunny Side Up" and
lowing a long illness. Mr. Kap- i ts 'brilliantly illuminated
lowitz, accompanied by his marquee, something new met
wife, Mrs. Rebecca Kaplowitz, thee eye, last Tuesday night
daughter Lillian and sister-in- with the addition of one of
law, Mrs. Yetto Saletan, came jliami's most novel and at-
here two.weeks ago and resid- tractive electric displays, that
ed at 140 Washington avenue, of the modern and, attention
Funeral services were con- compelling "Puritan" sign il-
ducted at 2 p. m. Wednesday luminating the Miami-Mather
in the Miami Beach King Furniture store at Miami Ave.
Funeral Home by Rabbi Yal- and Fourth street. The erect
low of the Miami Beach Syn- and imposing figure of the
agogue. Burial was in the Mi- early American Puritan, the
ami City cemetery. trade mark of the firm, mov-
ing its hand up and down with
NOTE finger pointing at the build-
The infant son of Mr. and ing can be seen as far south
Mrs. Clarence Ginsberg of as Flagler street and draws
Okeechobee was the subject one compellingly on and on un-
of a Jewish religious ceremony til he arrives close. A few
at which Rabbi Mendel of Mi- more signs such as this im-
ami officiated. Fifty or more posing figure and Miami Ave.,
of the Gentile friends of the we venture to say, will be re-
Ginsbergs were guests and ceiving that share of business
the festivities continued all which its merchants really
afternoon, deserve.

Friday, February 14, 1930

To My Way of Thinkinmg S
By Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld 6
$Y "H
.0 10410 DA

(Continued from Page' 1)
They ignored the officers'
rulings and rolbed a number
of Rabbi-delegates.
When this fact became
known to the other members
of the union there was great
commotion. The offenders
were "hauled over the coals"
and publicly, in the presence
of the entire membership, ve-
hemently denounced as un-
worthy curs who had dis-
graced the "profession." It
was then ordered that all
moneys and articles stolen
from the Rabbis be turned
over to charity.
"There is honor amongst
thieves." Yes, of a very pecu-
liar brand, though. Why steal-
ing from a layman is justi-
fied and proper, but stealing
from a Rabbi is a "disgrace
to the profession" is rather
difficult for me to compre-
hend. The distinction, if such
exists, must be no longer than
a pin head. It must have been
superstition that prompted
the above mentioned right-
eous action. It could not have
been due to their innate and
profound respect for students
of divinity, men of learning.
For, surely they cannot re-
spect the Rafbi and ignore or
ridicule the "Thou shall not
steal" which, together with
the other nine commandments
the Rabbi preaches and
teaches is the touchstone of
Judaism and civilization at
Their conception of honesty
apparently coincides with
that of a great majority of
people who scrupulously ob-
serve honesty to the poor but
flagrantly and proudly boast


of their outwitting rich com-
I:anies and gaining dishonest-
ly thereby... .How often do we
meet people who are honest,
upright, generously charit-
able and kind, and who, nev-
ertheless, eager~f seize every
available opportunity on the
street car or train to slip by
without paying the required
fare. When they can cheat a
large public utility concern or
any other large company, not
only do they not feel the
slightest compunction of hav-
ing committed a crime, but
quite, the reverse, sense a
feeling of exhiliration as if
they had achieved the most
glorious feat. They measure
the crime of stealing by the
size of the pocket from which
they steal.
Are you following up the
case of Philip Halsemann,
young Jewish student accus-
ed of patricide and convicted
in Austrian courts, even tho
the evidence against him is so
flimsy and hardly even cir-
cumstantial? Are you aware
that many leading personali-
ties in the non-Jewish world
are espousing his cause; that
numerous Christian periodi-
cals such as the Berliner Tag-
eblatt and the Vossiche Zeit-
ing deplore the decision of the
Vienna Court and feel it will
redound to the eternal dis-
grace of Austrian justice.
' here can be not the slightest
doubt that the verdict given
by the judge was based on
ninetyrfive percent anti-Sem-
itic pejudice and five per
cent fact of the case.
Can it possibly be that 1929
-1130 will produce a new
Dreyfus incident, a revised
Beilis case?


By Max Boshwitz
I've been gleaning from a letter, you have written to the Fetter;
That you were forced to go muchulla in your town.
That it's hard to make a chajes, when one has a bunch of daiges,
And every wind doth waft a whisper "you are down!"
'Tis a folly then to linger, when no friend will lift a finger!
When not a bitof mazzel seems to come your way;
Whcre there is no Shool nor Chader, not a Sukkah nor a Seder!
While here, at least, the Jew can have a holiday.
We've engaged a Polish Chazzen-not alone that he can davven,
But he can darshen like the Rav at Budapest;
And his chants are so appealing, for he sings with so much feeling!
That it awakens a deep devotion in one's breast.
On last Friday he made kiddush, and the niegen was that Yiddish
That you and I so oft have heard across the sea; q
When we had the old school klepper and your Daddy dealt in tepper;
Athwart the way just where the Mickve used to be.
How I begged my son to hear him! but the Goy would not go near him,
And said that he preferred the idea of reform;
He's cast aside his Tefillen-never dreams of saying thilem,
But seldom misses to go to Temple Sunday morn.
At the Shochet he's a pickin', when he comes to kill the chicken.
And vows: "It is a travesty on creed I Wot;"
I don't know this hifalutin, that he learnt from saint or suten,
And dares to call the separate dishes "Tommy rot!"
Ich hab maure he's a drifting, from the Torah so uplifting!
And oft I fear he'd take a shiksa for a spouse; .
I've an inkling he's a sinner, for he takes at Rector's dinner-
And well we know that Goyim keep no kosher house.
I have lavished all my earning, to give Gershon a good learning,
And well he knows each Sedrah in the sacred scroll;
Yet he jeers at din and Dajen and prefers his "Omar Khayyam,"
And well thou wist such masses will ne'er save the soul.
And I know of nary ointment, that will sooth the disappointment,
To lift the weight of care from off my troubled breast!
In the meantime let's be trying-success comes not with the sighing,
Nor with the lout that lags in pleasing nooks to rest.
Every venture has its hustle, naught is gained without a tussle,
All men must watch their chances naught the fates can bribe!
Come to Miami-'tis theyGoshen, where they speak the mamma loshen,
Where heart and home is open to you, Cousin Leib.

In The All Talking, Thrilling
Masterpiece ......
Begins Saturday
Midnite Show

Begins Wednesday Midnite Show

"Happy Days"
With 100 Stars

"May I print a kiss on your
lips ?" I said,
And she nodded her sweet
So we went to press and, I
rather guess,
We printed a full edition.
"One edition is hardly
Said she, with a charming
So again on the press the
form was placed.
And we got some extras out.

Dr. Albert E. Rosenthal-
N. E. 2nd Ave.
302 Professional Building

Insurance Advisor and
37 N. E. First Avenue
Phones 2-1522, 2-0317

E. S. Johnson Coal Co.
We Deliver

of Miami Beach
Fort Lauderdale Florida
Gas Co.
Fort Lauderdale, Holly.
wood, Dania, Miami Shores
Miami Beach







To Greater Miami Jewry:-
The Jews of West Palm Beach tender
their respects to Miami Jewry for their un-
tiring effort to bring about a state of und-
erstanding among Southern Jews; and to
I've up to their ideals of our Fathers. The
Jews of West Palm Beach are at present
cooperating with my congregation to bring
about a unity of action which all Jews are
concerned. We have established a Hebrew
school where Jewish children will be given
the proper Jewish training. Our Sister-
hood is planning elaborate social activities
by which all local Jewish women will bene-
fit. We extend invitations to visitors
to pay us a visit, and they will be cordially
received. We thank The Jewish Floridian
for being that perfect medium, among our
scattered Jews in the sunny South; and
trust that father Time will bind us still
more closer.
Congregation Beth EL,
414 Seventh Street,
West Palm Beach, Fla.

Little Edna was told by her
mother to stop teasing the cat
and was warned that every
time the cat suffered a tweak
of the ears she would receive
the same.
Little Edna thought it over
and then pulled the cats tail.

For ICE-Use
Peninsular Ice Company
Plant Iocated at 645 N. W. 13th Strt
Phone 2-1297 or 2-1298 for

Third Floor Olympia Bldg.
Phone 2-4073



,......- ..'.. ...-......... .... ...... ..- .. .




Phone Miami

North S Flagler
Miami Off
Ave YMUSFAY' ice

Bathing Suits

Group 1, $1.00
Children's .. 1" 'f

Group 2, $.95
Women's 2.. 9
Sizes to 46
Values to $10.00

Reversible Terry Cloth BATH-
VAlues $2.9
to $5 ..........

I I I I II II -----n";l""~S~R~tr~nr~-TF~ r~4i*r~p~~


-- -- -i;~- ~--- ----- i '------ Cc --~~~~ --~


Page 2


Friday Februar -m1, u4, &T V P hLi R1Lm I uV t


A weekly newspaper published a
Miami, Florida
The Jewish Floridian Publishing
Phone 2-8745





The courage that is being
displayed by the Jewish set-
tlers in Palestine is most
heartening. In contrast with
the panicky attitude of Jews
in this country, the settlers in
the Jewish Homeland, imme-
diately following the unfor-
tunate August riots, proceed-
ed with practical effort for
the upbuilding of the land.
Thus, the Jews of Ekron
went to Hulda to plow the
land after the original set-
tlers had been dispersed as a
result of the destruction of
the colony by Arabs. The Jew
is National Fund colonies re-
port unprecedented activities
The present settlers are not
only determined to go on with
their work, but they contin-
'ually call for additional Chal-
utzim to settle in Palestine.
The builders of Zion seem
determined to leave politics to
Diaspora Jewry. They are too
busy building to be concerned
with petty squabbles. There
is a healthy lesson for all Jews


In the course of a debate
on the question of the propos-
ed reform of the calendar,
which took/place at Washing-
ton recently between Rabbi
SLouis J. Schwefel and Dr.
-Charles F. Marvin, Chief of
the United States Weather
Bureau, the latter made the
following statement:
The United States is a
Christian nation, -and such
Sunday laws and observances
thereof as existing this and
other Christian nations sim-
ply bespeak of the religious
interests and beliefs of the
great majority. It is obviously
impossible to legislate to suit
the religious convictions of all
sects, otherwise the atheist or
others might require that the
seven-day weeK and observ-
ance, of all Sabbaths be abol-
Accordingly, under a fixed
calendar, no laws would pro-
hibit a Sabbatarian or a Jew
from voting, should election
day happen to coincide with
the day he chooses to call his
Sabbath. The alleged econo-
mic hardships and civil dis-
adilities are not civil abridge-
ments of his rights, but are
altogether inconveniences he
must experience simply be-
cause of his particular relig-
ious creed, and convictions.
The Jews and Sabbatarians
already suffer economic hard-
ship through the exercise of
religious convictions which re-
quire the mto refrain from

business pursuits on Satur-


days. They are free to exer-
cise their religion in this way,
but neither the Constitution
nor the laws protect them
from the economic conse-

g In spite of Rabbi Schwefel's
statement that "this is the
first time that such a decla-

ration has been made in all
the discussions which I have
read and heard concerning
calendar reform." Dr. Mar-
vin's was not the first declar-
ation of the type. Others be-
fore him have labeled this a
Christian nation, and the mil-
lions of Christians who form
the vast majority of the pop-
ulation appear to accept this
designation as a fact.
.All of which not only places
the minorities on the defen-
sive in matters affecting their
religious practices, but bur-
dens them with the grave re-
sponsibility of constantly bat-
tling for those rights of re-
ligious freedom, and for the
separation of church and
state, which are guaranteed
by the Constitution of the
United States.
Unfortunately the guaran-
tees of the Constitution are
from time to time abused, and
the holiest principles of early
Americanism thereby be-
smirched. Certainly the foun-
ders of this Republic never
intended to press hardships
upon Sabbattarans who "al-
ready suffer economic hard-
ships through the exercise of
religious convictions which re-
quire them to refrain from
business pursuits on Satur-
days." T h o m a s Jefferson
must have turned in his grave
for shame when the state-
ment of Dr. Marvin was ut-

To My Baby
I can not love you half enough
to pay
For all the years to come
when I will be
To you a faint and pleas-
ant memory;
So suddenly will pass my
little day
And you will have no fur-
ther need of me.

I can not love you half enough
So soon
You will outgrow these
arms that cling to you,
And I will dream some-
where beyond the blue
Of every brief December and
swift June,
When all my hopes in your
sweet eyes came true.

I can not love you half enough
So long
Eternity will be without
your smile,
Your innocence, which bles-
sed each happy mile,
And all the gaiety of your
young song ....
... Oh, Years, I pray you
linger fo a while!

A novice who, deciding at
last to ignore his friend's ad-
vice and to try and make his
fortune on the racecourse, an--
swered a tipster's advertise-
ment which ran:
"Horses to follow, horses
to watch, and horses to avoid,
Send $5 for the best and
soundest advices."
The money was sent and in




Some people thirst for
knowledge even if it is dry.

With the advent of rumble
seats, I've finally found a use

for the shoe horn Aunt Min-
One can sometimes dodge a nie gave me.
coming event by observing i *
shadow. The woman who dresses to
kill is a dangerous associate.
A man never realizes how *

fond he is of brunettes until
he marries a blond.

Don't forget to include the
alimony when counting the
cost of getting married.

The man who steals a watch
may wind up in jail-but he
doesn't wind the watch there.

Probably the most untime-
ly. thing at the present time
is the average woman's
A actress is either getting
over an old attack of matri-
mony or else having a fresh
ne. n *
Too many honest people
make the mistake of trying
to beat dishonest ones at their
own game. *

Some people remind us of
postage stamps. When they
get stuck on themselves they
lose their value.
b i *
Really an automobile is in
its best running condition
when it is tired.
o* *
When a girl is as sour as a
lemon it's probably because
she's never been squeezed.
"A man is never too old to
welcome a miss in his motor."
a *
"Dumb waiter" man who
asks a girl for a kiss and
waits to be answered.
Dr. Quackster (in'the best
bedside manner)-Pardon my
bringing my bill with me, but
you know how difficult it is
to drag money out of any-
one's heirs.
a *
Yon can't afford to roast
people; it costs too much for

Most people are too polite to
speak the truth on all occa-

Many a tightwad would
never pay his respects if it re-
quired real money.

Don't get chesty when you
start to do a thing. The world
is full of starters.
Anyway, the bald-headed
man does not squander his
money for hair dye.
It takes a man to offer an
explanation to his wife that
doesn't explain everything.

Man ya man who claims to
have been driven to drink was
headed that way of his own

It's a hard matrimonial
knot that the divorce judge
can't untie.

SSome women would 'blush
to hear what they are not
ashamed to do.

It is the unconventional
woman who has a mania for
attending conventions.

The weight of a woman's
first biscuits is usually equal
to twice the weight of the in-

Cupid is invariably pictured
as a child--probably because
he never reaches the age of

After admitting that he
was wrong, a woman expects
a man to acknowledge that
she was right.

An ambulance has the right
of way because the pedestrian
has the right of way and
there is a pedestrian in the

The Chorus
We're mostly in the chorus of
the. show-
So few of us have speaking
parts, you know.
We dance a bit and posture
and stand around in
And some of us are principals,
but most of us are supes.

We say, "Oh, here he is now"
and "How beautiful she
We lay the cloth for dinner
and we dust the master's
We march like Roman soldiers
and we mock the cap-
tive's sob,
For some of us are nobles,
but the most are just the)

We like to think how mighty
and how wonderful we
But if we stop to look about
we'll find it's all a dream.
For in this funny whirling
world where we must
live below,
We're mostly in the chorus
of the show.

Teacher (exasperated) -
You children need to have
your ears cleaned out ou
don't seem to hear anything
I say (pausing) but for
heaven's sake, don't clean
more than one, or my words
will go in on one side and
come out on the other!

- The sick man had just come
out of a long delirium.
"Where am I? he said, feeb-
ly. "Where amI? In heaven?"
NXT IAA e hi A

John: What do I care? I've
seen everything.
There would be fewer di-
vorces if all husbands and
wives could be their own

due course the good and sound Grocer Lire is stranige-, ou, U, ,, ,o uu .
advice was received. It ran: lady I for instance, I used to vote dwife. "I am still with a
"Horses to follow, hearse be a pugilist. you. Many a man would save
horses; horses to watch, hob- "I can quite believe it time if he asked his neighbor
by horses; horses to avoid, lightweight champion, I sup- Doctor-That last patient to forgive hi -itead of the
racehorses." pose." was badly overworked. Lord.


* *t

Friday, February 14, 1&8


Pafl 3

His friend-I suppose you
suggest a rest.
Doctor-Certainlynot. That
would be bad judgement. He
must keep working if he ex-
pects to pay my bill.
A bishop was paying a visit
to a certain parish and decid-
ed to address the children of
the Sunday school. He had
noticed many posters refer-
ring to the "Bishops visita-
tion," and accordingly began
his talk by asking the child-
ren the meaning of the word
"Please, sir," replied a
youngster, "it's a plague sent
by- God."

His van had been badly
smashed. The insurance re-
presentative called and said:
"We are sending you a good
second-hand van tomorr# in
exchange, as the old one is not
worth repairing."
The owner replied that he
was not wanting the other
van just now; he had not re-
covered front the shock and
would rather have the money.
"Oh, no," said the insurance
man. "If you read the policy
very carefully you will find
that we can supply you with
a van as good as you lost, or
pay the money at our discre-
"Well, then," said the own-
er, "if that is the case can-
cel the policy on my wife."
,. .
The dentist is a dealer in
Idle brains are advance
agents of busy tongues.

A man who never argues
with a woman has the germs
of wisdom.
It must be men who are
trying to drown their troubles
who clutch at straws.

Scene: The Royal Court..
Time: 'Way back.
Cast: John the Baptist, Sal-
ome a Methodist, Herod, the
king, servants, etc.
Herod is sitting on the
throne, practicing sevens with
a pair of loaded dice. Salome
enters from the side and back
of her come two tough-look-
ing marbles dragging John
the Baptist.
Salome: Hey, Herod old Te-
trarch, this boy John says
that I mno good. I want his

think it over. The queen is
out to a bridge party, so what
do you say to giving us a
little dance?
Salome: I'm a little out of
-practice, but- Ill try.
(Salome dances.)
Herod: Hot dog! Hold 'er,
Newit! Hey! Hey!
John: Whee! Come on, you
Black Bottom!
(Salome stops.)
Herod: Once more, baby,
and anything in my kingdom
is yours.
Salome I want his head.
Herod: Right! Executioner,
remove his head!

1 A-

We would appreciate your
forwarding all society and
organization items to the
Jewish Floridian, 652 S. W.
1st street, or rhone 2-8!4.
not rater than noon Wed-

Miss Doris Weiner of New
York was guest of honor Wed-
nesday night at a party giv-
en by Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Cas-
sel at Mazica hall, their home.
A guest gift was presented to
Mss Wiener and refreshments
were served following the
Oother guests were Dr. and
Mrs. M. Morgan, Dr. and Mrs.
L. -LaRue, Miss Francis
Druckerman, Jack Drucker-
man, Miss Doris Cromer and
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Conelle.

Mrs. Bernie Raskin of Sa-
vannah, Ga., and Mifs. Ben
Lang and two children of
Greensboro, N. C., are guests
of Mrs. Raskins and Mrs.
Lang's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
b. Jacobson and their brother-
in-law and sister, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Beckwitt.

Ruth Bryan Owen Oratori-
cal club will meet at 2:30 p. m.
Friday at the home of Mrs.
J. Gerald Lewis, 1625 N. W.
Eighth terrace. Speakers will
include Mrs. Isidore Wein-
stein, Ms. David Bogen, Mrs.
Herbert E. Scher and Miss
Rose Mary Gerson. The club
is preparing for an open meet-
ing to be held February 21, at
Burdine's auditorium. A Val-
entine party will be given
Wednesday night at the home
of Mrs. A. L. Kanter, 1055 N.
W. Thirty-first street.
Sisterhood of Temple Israel
will sponsor a beach, bridge
and bathing party on Monday,
February 17th, at Bouche Vil-
la Venice, Miami Beach.
This party is for the organ
fund. Cards will be played on
the terrace in the clubhouse
fro m2 to 4 p. m. Prizes will
be given for high scores.
Luncheon will be served.
Committee in charge con-
sists of Mrs. Tobias Simon,
chairman; Mrs. J. H. Kaplan,
Ms. Francis Rosenbaum, Mrs.
Mitchell Wolfson, Mrs. Sam
Kanter, Mrs. Emdon Herzog
and Mrs. Leo Kiser.
Reservations may be made
with Mrs. I. L. Seligman,
president, or Mrs. H. E. Klei-
man, entertainment chairman.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Good-
man of Indianapolis, Ind., are
stopping at the Columbus
UHotel. Mr. Goodman is presi-
dent of the Real Silk Hosiery
Among the seasons guests
at the Royal apartments are
Mrs. M. Greenbaum, Brook-
lyn, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. A.
Stone; Mr. and Mrs. H. Bar-
rick and son and daughter,
Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore Weinshank and
daughter Norma, Chicago;

Rabbi and Mrs. S. Yallow and
children, Syracuse, N. Y.;
Mrs.. S. P. Pearson, Chicago;
Mr. and Mrs. b. Eisnitz, Mr.
and Mrs. J Freedman, Mrs. S.

Geller and daughter, New
York; Mr. and Mrs. S. Stein-
er, Chicago; Mrs. B. H. Fein
and son, Waterbury, Conn.;
Mrs. E. Part, Meriden, Conn.;
Mrs. B. Green, Shirley Green
and Mrs. L. Paterson, N. J.;
Mrs. H. Rafeld and sons, Mrs.
E. A. Nims, Miss B. Goldber-
ger, Kew. Gardens, L. I.; Miss
J. Abrams, Roxbury, Mass.;
Mrs. L. Rosenthal and daugh-
ter Leona, Philadelphia; Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. Sidkoff, Atlan-
tic City.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Janof-
sky of Baltimore, Md., are
guests at the Nemo hotel, Mi-
ami Beach. Mr. Janofsky is
prominent in the Jewish Com-
munal life of Baltimore, at
present being president of the
Shaarey Tfilon Synagogue,
one of the largest congrega-
tions in Baltimore.
Mrs. David Levine enter-
tained at a Valentine bridge
luncheon at her nome in Al-
hambra Circle. Coral Gables,
Saturday, honoring Mrs. Gus
Falk of Pittsburgh, Pa., who
is her guest. Sweet peas and
roses centered the table. Place
cards and tallies were in Val-
entine designs.
Invited guests were Mrs.
William McFarland, Mrs.
Floyd Chaille, Mrs. William
Dawson, Mrs. H. H. McFern,
Mrs. George Jacobs, Mrs. O.
W. Pine, Mrs. F. L. Hollander,
Mrs. Louis Leiberman and
Mrs. J. Bergen.
Program presenting Amer-
ican composers will be given
at the Mana-Zucca Music club
meeting at 4:30 p. m. Monday
at the Civic theatre.
Numbers were as follows:
"Sonata in D Minor," for vio-
lin and piano (Charles Ferry),
allegro maestoso, adagio, alle-
gretto e moto, Marian Taylor
and Mr. Ferry; soprano solos,
"Doris," "One Spring Morn-
ing" (L. Nevin), Faye Rog-
ers; violin obligato, Jane
French; Frances Tarboux at
the piano. Guest of honor,
Leonard Leibling. Mezzo so-
prano, "Robin Woman from
Shenewas" (Cadman), Mrs.
John K. Shinn, Mr. Ferry at
the piano; soprano solos,
"Dawn" (Curran), "Birth-
day" (Woodman), Rita Ap-
rea; Frances Tarboux at the
piano; "The Eagle" (Shyn-
man), Dora Miller; Irwin M.
Cassel at the piano.
Social service committee of
the Junior Council of Jewish
Women sponsored a formal
benefit musical and recep-
tion at the Biltmore Country
club Tuesday. Mrs. Dorothy
Mitchell was chairman of the
Patronesses included Mrs.
Ralp Fuzzard, Mrs. Isaac Le-
vin, Mrs. T. V. Moore, Miss
Bertha Foster, Mrs. Dale
James, Mrs. Isadore Cohen,
Mrs. Addison Hall and Mrs.
George S. Stone. Mrs. Jacob
Kaplan and Mrs. Sydney
Weintraub, regular sponsors
of the organization, were also
patronesses for the evening.

A large Zionist rally was
held by local Zionists at the


Talmud Torah Hall last Mon-
day evening, when Mr. Harry
I. Lipnitz, of the local Zionist
District presided.
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld of
Beth David who was the first
speaker of the evening wel-
comed the audience and
guests and spoke of the im-
portance of "Redemption of

Palestine." He was followed
by Mrs. Israel Krieger, noted
Zionist worker who briefly
told of her impressions of Pal-
estine and what is being done
there. Dr. Norman Salit,
chairman of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund Council of New
York made a stirring appeal
for the Jewish National Fund.

Friday, February 14, 1930


-' SOI T -YL -

i jjj || j jjj jjjji jj | i | | jj ilj l flflfllfl


Mat her

Keeper of the Puritan Conscience


Our February Sale


Only Ready Cash Enabled Our Buyers to Secure This

- ---- 2S



You will find when you see this beautiful suite exactly as pictured above, a suite 3
that cannot be bought elsewhere for $50.00 more money.
It has the Early American Four Poster Bed, Beautiful
French Vanity, and Canopy type Chest of Drawers, all
Shandesomely veneered in American Walnut. 3 Pieces .

S GUARANTEED Mather Finance Plan |
PRICES! The World's Most Liberal
Credit Terms "
We guarantee every price the lowest ever $1 00PER WEEK PAYS FOR
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- by any dealer.....We positively will not sell $5.00 $40 0WORTH
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E here or elsewhere. .2 A PER WEEK PAYS FOR
I_ $25>.0UU $2,000.00 WORTH ___

Go oG d Look for the Big Signs at New

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Pr-ie 4 __ x a ^ U r Q '" 2.%,A..' A---- -1-

ra-~I~?~1Yllwu*i~~~ar~-;* I-r~-.~.l.---~--i-' ;-------------- --"-~ L -I- ~III-C~ICI--II^-- --I._I -I~~_L~-~IYY ~--iSLL--L-~yLi-~. -~5-L--~-YL. L-LLL~L*~L-i-

The guest speaker of the ev-
ening Mr. Max Rudensky,
National representative of the
Jewish National Fund spoke
in both English and Yiddish
and as a result of his address
more than eight hundred dol-
lars was raised for the Jewish
National Fund for the re-
demption of forty dunams of
land in Palestine. Mrs. Robert
Hess, of Milwaukee, and Mrs.
Metz, of New York, presented
the musical part of the pro-
Rabbi and Mrs. Israel H.
Weisfeld of Beth David had
as their dinner guest last
Continued on Page 5

Friday,-February.14,-1930-THE-JEWISH-FLORIDIAN Page


(Continued from Page 4)
Tuesday night, Rabbi Harry
Cohen of. Jacksonville, Fla.,
who spent a few days in Mi-
ami the past week.
The Ladies Auxiliary of
Beth David Talmud Torah
were the hosts at a Tourists
card party last Sunday even-
ing at the Nemo Hotel, Miami
Beach, when more than one
hundred and twenty five
guests were present. Prizes
were awarded to the highest
scores at each table and at a
late hour refreshments were
served. Those who were the
hostessess for th evening were,
Mesdames Louis Weinkle, M.
Rosenhouse, Ida Buckstein, J.
Katz and Max Kupferstein. A
beautiful gift that was raf-
fled during the evening was
won by Mrs. S. J. Spector. The
next card party will be an-
nounced in our next issue

On Thursday, February 20,
the Miami Chapter of Hadas-
sah will be the hosts at a card
-party for the benefit of its
Palestine Work at the May-
field Court Apartment Gar-
dens, Miami Beach. To which
the public is cordially invited.
The next big event for local
Hadassah will be the joint
Senior and Junior Hadassah
night at the Frolics, on March
2nd, at which a varied pro-
gram will be given for the en-
tertainment of the guests.

The Executive Board of the
Council of Jewish Women will
hold a business meeting at
Kaplan hall, at 2:15 p m. on
February 26th next, for the
transaction of important bus-

Mr. M. H. Rosenhouse, loc-
al attorney and president of
Congregation Beth David re-
turned to Miami last Monday
after about a month's stay in
Philadelphia and vicinity on
a combined business and
pleasure trip.
Rabbi and Mrs. Samuel Yal-
low, of Congregation Beth
Jacob, Miami Beach have as
their house guest for the next
month, Rabbi I. Marcus of
Boston, Mass., the father of
Mrs. Yallow..Rabbi Marcus is
one of the leading Orthodox
Rabbis in this Country and is
the spiritual head of Congre-
gation Mishkan Israel of Bos-
ton, Mass. He was Rabbi for
many years of the combined
Congregations of Richmond,
Va., and has played a leading
part in the Councils of the
Union of Orthodox Rabbis of
America. While here he will
address a number of gather-
ings on important matters
having a reputation as a
splendid orator in the Yiddish

Mrs. J. Weisfeld and Mrs.
M. Zucker, the mother and
sister of Rabbi Israel H. Weis-
feld were visitors to West
Palm Beach, last Tuesday
where they were entertained.

If you want to know-What
it feels like to be "taken for
a ride"-
How a gunman acts when
he is on the warpath-
What the newspaper game
really is, at its best and worst.

Then, don't miss "Night Brooklyn, N. Y. Tuesday at
Ride," sensational all talking the"Mryland Inn. Guests in-
picture of a gunman and a cluded Mrs. P. Simon, Mrs.
newspaper reporter which op- Sachs of New York, Mrs. M.
ens at the Capitol Theatre, Berg of Brooklyn, Mrs. J.
Saturday Midnite. Richter, Mrs. J. Bass of At-
Nothing like it has ever lantic City, N. J.; Mrs. Mar-
been seen on the screen. Jos- tin Raff, sr., Mrs. Martin,
eph Schildkraut, star of Raff, jr., Mrs. A. Adelman of
"Show Boat" and one of the Chicago, Mrs. L. Laffen, also
most versatile actors in pic- of Chicago, Mrs. M. Golberg
tures, has the starring role of Philadephia and Mrs. M.
of a "dude" reporter who in- Schienberg.
curs the deadly enmity of the *
gunman. A surprise dinner party
And for the gunman Uni- was given Mrs. Harry Wein-
versal obtained the actor who berg by he husband Monday
made that character famous night, in honor of their tenth
on the stage, Edward G. Rob- wedding anniversary. Among
inson, of New York. those present were Mr. and
As the girl in the story Mrs. I. Russcol, Mrs. S. H.
there is the winsome Barbara Rust, Mrs. Adele V. Rose,
Kent. Mrs. Nat Sharaf, Mr. and
What a story! On the eve Mrs. Alex Goldstein and Mrs.
of his marriage to Barbara Rose V. Rose.
Kent Schildkraut finds a clue *
linking Robinson to a robbery Miss Reba Engler will en-
and murder. He is no sooner tertain with a benefit bridge
married than he is sent on a party at her home, 1744 S.
chase for Robinson. That's Miami/avenue, at 8 p. m. Sun-
his honeymoon and before it's day for the benefit of Junior
over Robinson takes him "for Hadassah, being assisted by
a ride"- the underworld ex- Miss Irene Farr, Miss Evelyn
pression for a trip with death. Marke, Miss Louise Deitz and
John S. Robinson, recogniz- Miss Sarah Kahn. Visitors
ed as one of the greatest in may make reservation with
pictures, directed "Night Miss Engler.
Ride." *
It's a thriller, the kind you Promoter Elwood R. Rigby
never forget. who is staging Florida's first
wrestling championship at
Mr. and Mrs. Morris L. the Miami Coliseum, Febru-
Cowen, 2120 S. W. Sixth ary 19, best two falls out of
street, announce the birth of three, has just done the un-
a daughter, Sybil Estelle, on usual in athletic circles.
February 3. He has invited Frank
Bruen, the manager, all the
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Frank- fighters on the big heavy-
lin and children have come to weight card at the Miami Sta-
Miami Beach for the winter dium, visiting newspapermen
and are at the Floridian. and managers and trainers of
the fighters, to be his guest
Tuesday was Lawyers' Day at the wrestling show. It is
in the marriage license divis- remarkable considering that
ion of the office of Judge W. the dates of the two shows
Frank Blanton, county judge. are close to one another.
Carl Holmer, jr., court clerk, Rigby has arranged to have
issued marriage licenses to the rival fighters in opposite
two visiting lawyers and then sections.
presided at their marriages. Tommy Loughran, retired
The lawyers were Louis J. undefeated light heavyweight
Gold, 43, of 111 Garrison ave., champion of the world, who
Jersey City, N. J., and Frank is so well thought of by so-
Goldberg, 27, of 4537 S. Drex- city folk that he is stepping
el drive, Chicago, Ill. Attor- at Tony Biddle's cottage at
ney Gold was married to Miss West Palm Beach, where he
Augusta Spiselman, 3., of the is also training for his match
London Arms Hotel, Miami with Pierre Charles on the
Beach. The bride of Attorney Garden card, will be with the
Goldberg was Miss Jean famous society-sportsman at
Brown, 21, of 4659 S. Drexel the "Dynamite" Gus-"Scis-
drive, Chicago. sors" joe wrestling match on
S, the 19th.
Invitations have been issu- Other fighters to see the
ed to a garden party and mis- Sonnenberg Stecher match
cellaneous shower to be given promoted by Elwood R. Rig-
at 3 p. m. Sunday by Mrs. by, who already has made a
Joseph Schwartz at her home, big name here as a promoter
1260 S. W. Fourth street. The are: Mose Bouquillon, Raoul
affair will honor Miss Helen Bian, Victorio Campolo,
Wolpert, whose engagement Johnny Risko, Johnny Grosso,
to Irving Greenfield has been and Jim Maloney.
announced. Mrs Schwartz will *
be assisted in entertaining by The regular meeting of the
her sisters, Mrs. Michael Friendship League was held
Klemtner and Miss Ida Wein- at the Club rooms in the Con-
garten. gress Bldg., last Wednesday
night when several new mem-
In celebration of her sev- bers, Miss Bea Cohen, Al
enth birthday anniversary, Stone, and Marty Altman
Miss Gloria Samet was honor were welcomed.

guest at a party given by her The entertainment commit-
mother, Mrs. Nathaniel Sam- tee is planning an elaborate
et, Tuesday at her home. affair for the near future.
Miss Fay Stein was awarded Dancing as usual concluded
a prize in a contest. Valentine the meeting.
appointments were used in A board meeting of the
the decorations and refresh- Friendship League will be held
ments. Miss Dorothy Roth in the club rooms on Febru-
and Miss Lillian Seder assist- ary 19th immediately preced-
ed in entertaining the 20 ing the regular meeting.
s Miss Lewis and Mrs. Geo.
Luncheon bridge was given Michaels both of Indianapolis
by Mrs. Joseph Herman of are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.

800 N. E. 2nd Ave.

Phone 27589

N. W. 17th Ave. at 23rd St.
Phone 23631
The Largest car wreckers in
Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 20621

435-445 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 4485
Scrap Metal and Machinery
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. and 14th St.
Phone 22546

Building Materials,
Roofing Paper, Asphalt
423 N. W. N. River Drive
Phone 7251

170 N. W. 5th St.
, We Supply Your Every Want

629 W. Flagler St.
Phone 2-3362

Cold Drinks
Candies and Lunches
Corner 1st St. N. W. and 3rd Ave.

Undertaking Co.

Phones 23535-31624

Michael Arnold of Coral

Beth El in West Palm Beach
The congregation, has for
the past few weeks, been go-
ing at a rapid pace in it's ac-
tivities. The congregation
have retained the services of
a young rabbi from New York
Rabbi S. Wrubel by name;
and they have given him their
fullest cooperation. The con-
gregation holds services every
Friday evening at their Com-
munity House and a sermon
by the Rabbi follows the ser-
The sisterhood have recent-
ly had an installation of of-
ficers, and had a catered din-
ner at the Belvedere Country
Club. The community respond-
ed and the affair was a suc-
cess. Under the direction of
Rabbi Wrubel, a modern He-
brew school was organized,
holding classes daily after
school hours, and every Sun-
day morning. The congrega-
tion is having a catered din-

DAILY AT 2:00 P. M.
N. E. Third St. and Bay
Fare Only $2.00
Don't miss the opportunity of
seeing the beautiful sub-mar-
ine gardens on the remodeled
and enlarged double hulled
For Particulars,
Phone 22073


Life Fire Casualty Bonds
Phones 22565 32452
137 N. E. First St.
Miami, Fla.
Is now Local Representative of the
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.
and is ready to serve his friends.
1620 N. W. 30th STREET
Phone 26085

Cha-s. Tihnenbaum,
(reg. pharmacist for 17 years)
Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S. W.
Dr. A. D. Halpern, Ph. G. Ph. D.
Prescriptions Our Specialty
128 N. Miami Ave. Phone 29713

58 N. E. 25th St.
Aat F. E. C. R. R. Phone 21420

Phone 31355
53 North East 25th Street

"Printing That Pays"
Phone 23261
107 South Miami Avenue

W. H. Combs Co., Estab. 1896
Phone Miami 32101
1539 N. E. 2nd Avenue
Phone M. B. 5-2101
1236 Washington Ave

coming weeks. They intend to
hold in time a Purim Costume
Dance to raise funds for the
community. Rabbi Wrubel is
predicting a great future for
the community; as he has
been approached with sugges-
tions; such as Sabbath morn-
ing services, Adult Bible Class
and clubs for the young boys
and girls. The congregation is
open for advice, suggestions;
and welcomes visitors to pay
them a visit.

ner at their community house
414 SeventhrSt., Sunday even-
ing March 2, for the benefit
of the Talmud Torah. The sis-
terhood are planning some
special affairs for the on-


-General Insurance-



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Friday, February 14, 1930


Page 5


Aft PP 9P M Ipt -qmq -r 4 F q% llt ww10 wv

_ _____ ______

Page Six THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, February 14, 1930

Free American


A Vital Necessity IDSR

K duced by the Tung Tree is today H B / \ m Raynesn plantedN a small tree Tm'in
tone of the moss ential ingredi- hs backward little thinking that
his act and
Industry is Now in the up-
Chinese Control. V
The history of America and its

[l needs and cannot do without in the W /// f building and effective protection K
The oil of the TUa G nut, pro- p / development is replete with ro-
mance. In Novemberi 1906, 'Wm.

dunearly every product made for the in years later. That little tree so
cfort and convenience iof man- i. Raynes planted a small tree in
Swi h A a I his act was to be the fore-runner
ents hich merican Industrynuts of an important epoch in the up-
Without adths tr Cna cd oulnt in the building and effective protection
Sma' invaluable and essential necessityo
manufacturedan product ionsofvery industrial life of his country
ney have r been pd for the past five thou- later. That little tree so
comfort and convenience of man- i later the first planted at Tal ship-
Shassee is today the grand daddy
painted lks, or th ter numerany thousand proof acres b oundingf
inimitable lacquer. CFor no paint. ?. L experiments conducted under the
r or arnsh can or does observation of the Federal neGov-

K exist without the oil of the TUNG i : \H" ernment, Florida has been proven
have been for the past five thou- TUNG OIL.far m or e conducive to tears
IM, ars No f later the first conimercial ship-
ment of oil was made. Today af-
painted silks, or the land of the t/ er numerous and proof abounding

nut. They all owe their very en- growtluof healthy oil yielding trees
durance to the Tung Oil. Even in than even its native home, China.
the cheapest of paints or varnish (Read Popular Mechanics, Na-
some portion of Tung oil must be (ead opa ture Magazine, Manufacturers Re-
Ucord and other authoritative Jour-
and is used without it, paints, lac- and other authoritative Jour-
quers, varnish easily cracks and / nails .
In the manufacture of ink, fertilizer, and what is more important to the life of American industry of today, your telephone and telegraph, and everything, that uses
electrical wires depends upon TUNG OIL. With it a perfect insulation that withstands the elements is obtained. A better linoleoum, table cloths, concrete blocks free
from moisture. artificial silks, the insulation of dynamos and motors, all are dependent upon TUNG OIL.
TODAY AMERICAN INDUSTRY IS DEPENDENT UPON CHINA the home of the Tung Oil Tree for its supply. In April of last year the Ne1 York Times said:
"The United States imports 108 million pounds of Tung Oil a year. Still THE AVAILABLE SUPPLY IS ALWAYS INSUFfICIENT." What would happen to American
industry if this insufficient available supply were to be suddenly siut off? That answer is in your hands, because of the forethought and alertness of the American
mind. TODAY the first steps in the PROTECTION OF AMERICAN ESSENTIAL INDUSTRIES have been taken by the planting of TUNG TREES IN FLORIDA yield-
ing even better results than their native China. Oil groves yield merchantable returns the third season, while the fourth year it-is old enough to bear a profitable '
commercial crop. And when the grove comes into bearing they increase in yields as the trees fully mature and a normal tree will produce for from 25 to 35 years.
WHAT DOES THIS MEAN TO FLORIDA AND TO YOU? It means an opportunity that is unsurpassed in money-making possibilities for you and the freeing of
American industry from Chinese control. America uses millions of dollars worth of CHINESE TUNG OIL annually. These same millions can easily be diverted to the
sunny fields of Florida, and to you!
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
We have the land, we have the TUNG TREES and we have a contract with one of the greatest development companies in the South to manage our grove AND N
oest 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 investi-
gate .... TODAY. ____K




Every Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, 7:30 P. M.
Hear the Marvelous Educational Lecture on TUNG OIL (at this office)


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