<%BANNER%>

The Jewish Floridian ( May 9, 1930 )

UFJUD
MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
May 9, 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:
AA00010090:00063

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
May 9, 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:
AA00010090:00063

Related Items

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

Full Text








IVII_
Jci,,Evt floridU3I7n

Miami, Florida, Friday, May 9, 1930 Price 5 Ce


Campaign Briefs s1.M ] Double Bar Mitzva i Lt srvvor Thief Is Clai
... To Be Held To Be Dement


W. Cecil Watson, nov
chairman of the Board o
County Commissioners fo:
Dade County, is again a can
didate for reelection to the of
fice he now holds. Active ii
public life for a number o:
years his friends point to the
splendid record Mr. Watsol
has achieved especially in thE
office of County Commission
er. His experience, ability
and fearless attitude where
the County's interests are in.
voloved as exhibited number .
ous times during his service
in office, entitle him, his
friends say, to a return to the
office. The many interests of
Dade County require a man
'who has had not oMy bus-
iness experience generally,
but that specialized experi-
ence which comes through
service in office particularly.
He has been a resident of
Dade County for many years
and active in fraternal and
civic circles for a long time.
E. P. Fripp a resident of
the Miami District for 15
years, a native of Florida has
announced his candidacy for
the office of County Commis-
sioner for District No. 1. Mier-
ried and having three chil-
dren, Mr. Friipp .- .l .o-
for his active interest in civic
affairs. He has been School
Trustee for Dtistrict 5 for a
number of years, a member
of the Boarc of Regents of
the University of Miami for a
number of years, and nas
shown his raith m Dade
County by his active opera-
tion of the Happy Farms
Dairy, one of the show
places of Dade County; and
by his large horticultural and
agricultural interests. His
many friends. point to the
fact that with his experience
in both the mercantile and
agricultural fields, coupled
with his civic experience,
Dade County would be the
gainer by his election.
A recent enter in Dade
County politics though hav-
ing had considerable part in
the civic work of Coral Gab-
les where he resides, is Wil-
liam J. Pruitt who is making
the race in the Democratic
primaries for the State Legis-
lature in Group 2. A native
of Texas, Pruitt came here
some years ago to practice
law after having graduated
the Cumberland Law Univer-
sity of Tenessee in 1923.
He is married and has two
children. He has pledged his
support, if elected, to the
Workmen's Compensation act,
Licensed barber's bill, and
such other legislation as is for
the benefit or the county at
large, such as the Legalized
Pari Mutuel Bill. Of plrti-
cular interest to the Jewish
people is his pledge to support
and wrk' for the enaument
of a Kosher Bill in the State
of Florid similar to those en-
acted in ep.y of the States.
This woakt prevent such


scamdaiaW- V. oc urred Z-
cently : tFi5 net. _I
friend quD ...
ment m


SBeth David Synagogue wil Robert Seligman, 25,
f ha .. .R t i ,


e
-

fGldri r of tlaote
aso '0to f f thew bourt
Se ab e aO ear from the
Je n her .father ograp
: toyvie* record.

Orthodox Rabbis
Sill Convene
For the first time in the
history of Orthodox Jewry of
this Country the English
speaking Rabbis espousing
the cause of Orthodox Jewry
in Georgia, 'lorida, Alabama,
North Carolina, South Caro-
lina, Tenessee and Kentucky
will convene at Savannah, Ga.
for a conference lasting three
days beginning May 20. Dur-
ing this conference various
papers will be read and the
--t~9rg -Orthodox
Jewry of this section will be
discussed and plans made for
effective propaganda so that
Orthodoxy in the Sourtheast-
ern section of the United
States may be better under-
stood.
Elaboratel plans for the
reception of the Rabbis are
being made by the Savannah
community, and in a number
of instances it is expected
that many of the lay mem-
bers of their congregations
may be present to witness
this epoch making conference.
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld of
Beth David will attend the
conference.
for the office.
Herman Swink, State's at-
torney for Dade County from
November 1st 1922 to June 1,
1927, has again announced
his candidacy- for this office.
Born in Union County, South
Carolina in 1891 he.came to
Florida in 1912 and has prac-
ticed law in Miami for sixteen
years, having received his
education in the University
of North Carolina, College of
Charleston, and the Stetson
University at De Land, Fla.
He served two years during
the World War in the United
States Navy and left service
as a Lieutenant. He has been
active in the Trinity Metho-
dist church, the American
Legion, the Masonic frater-
nity, the Elks and the Ioose.
His many friends point to his
long and honorable *reer and
splendid record attained while
in office s tt#'s attorney
during Miami's iost critical
booeg times. PoiU*lng to this
record and his log experi-
enos Jtey urge his election as
a r s fbr an effective ad-
miia~trtio ofthis post,
-vm^S9icopduct is esm-
j~p futr~t progrse .'


":1~F"PR`qrrr~-r~srrr~-a~ll~~ I L


mmmblawmm


I
r







Friday, May 9 1931


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


WHAT MAKES A JOB GOOD?
One morning the elevator starter was breaking in a new
elevator-boy.
At noon the new boy was running the car alone. He had
on a uniform, and was starting and stopping with the confi-
dence of a veteran.
From apprentice to professional in a couple of hours.
What thoughts are in that young fellow's head as he re-
ceives his instructions from the gray-haired veteran?
How can he fail to look forward and see in the older man
a picture of himself twenty years from now.
He is taking up a low paid job-a job with no future.
Twenty years from no whe will be just where he is to-day-
only older, with a grasp on the job somewhat less secure. His
experience will count for nothing, because it is experience
that any other man can gain in a couple of days.
He may from time to time, force an increase in his pay.
But the increases will not be large. Why?
Because he learned the job in two days. And in any other
two days the company can find plenty of men who will learn
just as fast and take the job away from him.-
Recently I met in a hotel restaurant a friend of mine who
has just came back from England after taking special work
in surgery under some of the greatest men in the world.
He is thirty-one years old: it is fourteen years since he
entered college.
For ten of those fourteen years he has been in medical
schools, in hospitals, and in foreign countries studying.
Fourteen long years of hard, uninterrupted study. Years
made more difficult by the necessity for self-support: and
filled sometimes with questioning, as he has seen his college
class-mates moving forward to their places as well paid physi-
cians, and he lingering still in school.
Yet with what result?
He has acquired a specialized training such as only a
few other men in New York possess.
He will begin life with an income of several thousands;
he will pay back his educational debts in a couple of years;
in ten years his income will be tens of thousands.
Fourteen years of his life went into the mastery of his
profession. But he need have no fear of losing what he has
gained. No other man can displace him, except at the cost
of fourteen years of work.
And when h said it he epitomized the philosophy of
Business.
The job that the gods sell for two hours' training is
worth just what it costs.
Only that job is worth much which has tied to it the
price tag of constant, unceasing study and work.
_


SOCIETY


The Junior chapter of Mi-
ami Haddassah will hold its
recently postponed boat ride
this coming Sunday evening
May 11, at 7 p. m. leaving
Pier 7 of the City Docks on
the boat Biscayne. A splen-
did evening of entertainment
and music is promised and re-
freshments will be served.
The committee in charge con-
sists of Miss Hannah Mack
chairman, Minnie Blanck,
Harriet Corn, Lena Weinkle

Announcing the Return of
MRS. BUTLER'S
BEAUTY SHOP
To 1237 S. W. 8th St.
Phone 2-1674
Mrs. Hirshberger formerly
with We. Penn Beauty Parlor
is now associated with us.


$100 ... $150... for
Beach Apartments
To November 1st
SHELBURNE
710 Jefferson Ave.


and Mrs. Veeda Cromer.

Mrs. Abe Aronowitz enter-
tained last Wednesday after-
noon at a luncheon bridge in
honor of her sister, Miss Reg-
gie Goldstein whose engage-
ment to Bob Furr of this city
was recently announced. The
home was beautifully decor-
ated with cut flowers. A de-
licious salaa course was ser-
ved. After the lunch, bridge


THE

FARWAY

DAIRY
SOLICITS YOUR
PATRONAGE


Phone Miami
7105

FOR PROMPT
SERVICE


"VERY LATEST"
By MARY MARSHALL
To the young woman who con-
templates making some of Ier own
clothes the best advice that can be
given is this: "Specialize." Don't
attempt to make an evening dress,
and a separate skirt, and a blouse
and a few articles of lingerie. At
least don't attempt to do all these


things to start with. A different
technique is required in the mak-
ng of the various sorts of clothes
and you will get better results if
you plan to make several blouses,
or several simple house dresses to
start with.
This year there is need in the
wardrobe of every woman of a
variety of different blouses and a
distinct saving can be achieved if
you make these yourself. The
lower sketch shows one of the new
spring blouses designed by an im-
portant French dressmaker.
To wear with a brown suit such
as the one of flat crepe shown in
the upper sketch it might be made
from natural colored pongee. It
might also be effectively made
from oyster white silk. Two
shades of blue or two shades of
green would be a good selection
for wear with a blue or green suit
or separate skirt.
was played and prizes were
awarded for the highest
scores. Assisting the hostess
in entertaining were Mes-
dames P. Scheinberg, S.
Aronowitz, riarry Gordon and
J. N. Morris.


Ever believing
ovation of Hi
Own Country
dicated oursel
duction of t
purest
M]
For the Baby
Our own o
BUTTI
Poultry and

IV

CERT

DA
OJUS
Florida's F
Di
Miami 'PI


g in the preser-
ealth in God's
, we have de-
ves to the pro-
he finest and

ILK
and the Adult
Id Fashioned
ERMILK
day old Eggs

TES

IFIED

IRY
, FLA.
First Certified
airy


o10
w


THEIWIjFWL




S JOHN JOSEPH GAINESM.
VACCINES
Some time ago I attended a meeting of my medical soci.
ety, the program being a sort of symposium-"What I Know
About Vaccines"; all members were to participate in the
discussion. After several interesting talks, one physician,
noted for his terseness and pointed expression, arose and said,
"I can tell you in very short time what I know about vac.
cines-not a damn thing!
Nevertheless the vaccines have come to stay. With their
judicious and timely use, typhoid fever has all but become a
thing of the past. We have learned to depend upon immuniz.
ing effects of certain vaccines, and thus prevent colds and
like respiratory infections. It is believed that we can immune.
ize against influenza, and I am perfectly sure that I have done
so in many instances. Just how long the immunity holds
good we do not know very definitely.
It is not to be wondered at that we don't know a very
great number of things, such as the invisible line of immune.
ity; but we do know that certain vaccines keep off certain
diseases; the principle has been proven in our rather crude
method of vaccinating against smallpox. With diligent safe.
guarding we have almost banished that scourge from our
shores.
Some individuals have complained toe me that, "as soon
as winter sets in I get a cold that stays with me till warm
weather comes again"; and this very season I have vacci.
nated several that missed their "colds" this year so far. Your
to prevent your getting sick;'and he will know the best
own physician, if you consult him about it, will do his utmost
preparation to employ in your case. Of course there are many
worthless preparations made to sell; that is the case with
every branch of the health game. A vaccine, or immunizing
preparation, made by a reliable, well-known manufacturer, is
dependable.


FOR AN EVENING
of
Real Enjoyment
Join the

Junior
Hadassah
Sunday, May 11
7 p. m. at Pier 7
For a Ride Down the Bay on
"THE BISCAYNE"
Dancing, Entertainment
And Refreshments

Tickets .. $1.00



DAN CHA PPELL
Announces His Candidacy for Re-election to the
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
Group 3.
I am vitally interested in the enactment of the following legis-
lation.
1. Ul'niform school laws, guaranteeing full school term and
adequate salaries for teachers.


ne 2-8881 (PoHtical Adverti.em
ft0i i Opaid -by a friend)


2. More equitable tax laws,
with view of relieving ril
estate from present *e-
cesive gardens.
3. A Workman's Compena"
tion Act.
4. Legalized racing.
5. Coastitational convent.
6. For the care and protect
-tion of indigent persemo.
7. Strengthen the banking
laws to better protect d1'
poitors.
At the last me, I i-
trodaeed and ff l a
crearti the i
pled &=m'N C:__imtm
ftg as the care 10 -
of do p'

modf avaIw


6WER"i&Sc^
Zk'^ ^9 UA --HNF


T JEWISH FLORI)D -A MEDIUM OF AND FOR MIAMI J
I


Pasre 2


DR. M. J. SAFFRA, Rabbi
Expert and Antiseptic
Mohel
243 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach

a~ n ut fteeos t nearby citleu


II B^---


~~. I.. -------


---







---THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


SFriday, Mal 9, 1980

THE JEWISH

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



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


WHEN?

A time there was, even in
this great country of ours,
when men who had suffered,
slaved, invested their every
penny and their very lives in
the building of Railroads,
Gas and Electric companies
felt that these privately own-
ed institutions belonged to
them and them ALONE.
What cared they for the pub-
*lic. They provided the means
of furnishing the public with
comforts, means of travel at
their own private expense,
and the public had to pay
what they, the owners de-
manded. That was the period
when builders of empires like
the latt Johwr-W,0Gates, said
"the public be damned."
Many of us can remember
the panioe 9Q caused by
the manipulation of the bi
money men of Wall street
who felt that their attitude
of "the nhuli h be damned"


ization appeals to the people
for aid or help, whether that
aid or help be financial or
merely moral, that organiza-
tion and its officers are and
should be held accountable to
the public at large. No one
man or woman, or group of
men or women have the right
or color of right to say that
because they have devoted
their time, effort and energy
to the upbuilding of an or-
ganization, that they and
they alone have, the right to
say what its course of action
shall be. The public at large
is entitled to Iknow. It is en-
titled to decide what shall be
done.
Several weeks ago we sug-
gested that in the interests
of the organization and in
fairness to the Jews of Mi-
ami, a public meeting of all
members, to which the entire
public of Miami should be in-
vited, be called immediately.
The first meeting of the
Chesed Shel Emes Society
Board of Directors in eight
months, was called. Charges
and counter charges were
made. Acrimonious discussion
ensued. However, the min-
utes of this meeting show
that a PUBLIC MEETING of
ALL THE MEMBERS was
directed to be called. This
meeting was set for Monday,
May 5. For some reasons
best known to themselves,
the meeting was called off.
A second meeting of the
Board, star chamber session,
was called.. At this meeting
it was decided, over the pro-
test of several of th*e Board
and officers, that 0o public
meeting be called.
The time has come or the
public at large to take action.
The Jews of Miami are asked
to give clothes for the Rum-
mage sales. They are asked
to join as members and to
give donations. The policy of
"the public be damned" must
A, J. -4 -- XT^


was the right and proper one. come to an ena at once. No
Thank Heaven that attitude argues are made part ofany
has changed. Today-no one rngdoings onhe art on
man, no matter how big he any of the officers,. But one
may no mattr h b h can readily believe that an of-
may be-no corporation or ficer of a society is honest,
group of corporations would and at the same time feel that
dare to express such an opm- the particular officer does not
ion. Today the greatest rail- know his business.
roads, the largest utilities are How many of the relatives
all managed ior the good of of those interred in the Wood-
the general public. Certainly lawn Cemetery section owned
a fair return is due and is al- by the Chesed Shel Emes
ways allowed to the stock- know that th elare sum of
holders.know that th large sum of
holders. BUT THE DUTB fifteen thousand seven hun-
TOWARDS AMOUTHE PUBLIC is dred and fifty dollars is still
PARAMOUNT. How many
due and owing. How many
Time there was in many a know that it will take about
city, especially during the twenty-five years to pay up
war, when there sprung up the cemetery at the supposed
little relief associations, sup- rate of readjustment. How
posedly for the relief of the many know that only A CON-
"landsleute" of a certain town TRACT OF SALE and not a
ih Europe, but really and deed is held for this land, and
truly for the relief of its that title will not pass until
founders and collectors. Just the entire land is paid for.
a short time ago the Light- How many know that it takes
house for the Blind, an insti- over eighteen hundred dollars
tution for which hundreds of a year to keep this cemetery
thousand of dollars had been going. We talk about provid-
collected throughout the en- ing free burial for the poor.
tire country, on the plea that But don't we owe these poor
many blind Jews and Jew- the decency to insure that
esses were being taken care their remains will not be dis-
of in their home, was closed turbed in the future?
by the Attorney General's of- We feel that everything
fice of the State of New York can be taken care of. A PUB-
because it was found that it LIC MEETING OF THE
had been operated by a closed CITY AT LARGE MUST BE
corporation of a few indivi- CALLED IMMEDIATELY.
duals, and the moneys or the THE CITY AT LARGE and
major portion of them kept by NOT A FEW "MACHERS"
this little clique. mast decide the future of the
Today the people of every CHESED SHEL EMES. Un-
city, and especially the Jews, til the PUBLIC AT LARGE
demand a strict accounting of is consulted on the manage-
everyng. When any organ- Zlnt, the public should RE-


THE


CHA EO

CHASER


"Nothing calms the trou-
bled sea of divorce like the"
oil of alimony."
*


The longer a woman's ton-
gue the shorter her wings.
*
Spinsters are all the more
charming because they are
matchless.

The man who is afraid to
think for himself should ac-
quire a wife.
*
What poor, defenseless
creatures women would be if
they couldn't cry.
*
An enraged man tears his
hair; an enraged woman
tears her husband's hair.
*
Maidenhood and wifehood
are two hoods that are ever
set for the invrighlement of
men.
*
Small Boy-Say, mister,
yer car was just stolen.
Car Owner Well, why
didn't you call the police to
stop the thieves?
Small Boy-I didn't think
of that, but it's all right. I've
got the number of the car.
*
Wife-Henry, do you real-
ize that you have forgotten
that this is my birthday?
Husband-Yes, dearie. I
did forget it, and it's quite
natural that I should. There
really isn't anything about
you to remind me that you
are a day older tnan you were
a year ago.
The best of the screen
comedies scheduled for May
will feature Father, trying to
get them into the right win-
dows.

Grandpa Yes, sonny, I
used to fight Indians before
I was 21. I remember one
time-
Grandson What! Did
they have movies when you
was a boy, grandpa?

The Customer The only
difference between you and
James is he rode a horse.
The Garage Man So
would I if I had to go to an-
other garage for my gas and
repairs.

She-And Harold! you
have never loved any other
girl but me!
He-No, my love!
She -Yet somebody told
me that you have been en-
gaged once before!
He-Yes, but that was to a
widow.

Whimsey.
When I shall get to Heaven,
blue,
That is, providing that I do,
I'd love to cook for Gabriel-
I'm sure that I should do it
well.
FUSE TO CONTRIBUTE and
SUPPORT.
When, oh when, will splen-
did Jewish men and women,
honest and upright, thougn
they may be, realize that
these days the doctrine of
"the public be damned" will
not be tolerated.


I'd ask no robe nor snowy
wing;
I'd leave the harp for who
could sing;
Id only ask that I mignt
bake
A Heaven full of angel cake.

If Gabriel let me cook for him,
And cherubim, and seraphim,
And all the saints, I know
that I
Would be the happiest one
on High.

No milk and honey would I
serve-
Better things do saints de-
serve--
StrawLerries they should
have each day
With cream, right from the
milky way.

Big dippers, sans a coffee pot,
I'd fill with coffee, brown
and hot;
I'd feed each cherub, with a
spoon,
A slice of watremelon moon.


And if I am forbidden in
Because of unrepented sin;
'hen, if I may not enter, well,
If I might cook, I'd not mind
Hell.

Kentucky has passed a law
which allows a dog a jury
trial when he is accused of
killing sheep. It must be a
great satisfaction to the ani-
mal, as he surveys the 12 in-
tellectual faces in the box, to
realize that he is being tried
by a "jury of his peers."

The Teacher And now
are there any questions you
would like to ask?
Little Bobby-Yes'm. Do
you think Jonah's wife fell
for that fish story when he
got home?

Mr. Hungerford-I know,
my dear, we're on terribly
short rations, but I see a
bright future ahead.
His wife-Bright future,
indeed! I'm sick of your vis-
ions. I want some provisions.

(Hostess intending to
sing): "What song do you
like best?"
Guest: "Songs without
words."

They called him "Mike" be-
cause he nad a broadcast in
his eye.

Conscience is the still small
voice which tells us that we
are about to be caught.

Taking No Risks The
Scot who lent color to the oc-
casion-and then wanted it
back.

Some Famous Blonds:
Ophelia-She was light in
the head.
Cleopatra-She had her
Loos moments.
Eve-She was the first to
dye.
S
The experience a man buys
is seldom up to the sample
submitted.
The man who is good at
The man who is good at


Page 3


pected of doing anything for
money.

Even if a woman is as
young as she clims to be,
no other womah will believe
it.

,- .' :: .; .. ,,
a .. s .t coinw
to ti ir agines 96 -
t .t


TE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF AND FOR MIAMI JEt.


I....'


i.

r
--
;, c
r* ;--_. .;
iIsS~Sf~'~:~; ~':'-


-. -


"r*~ary~i~~~-~L~l~!
n-- I II III


m


- ---- -


I


T


m


m


- -- -- --- --- ---- ---


making success is seldom
good at anything else.
*
Every man knows how a
wife should be managea-
but few are able to do it.

No man is ever so friend-
less tnat ne can't find some
woman to jolly him along.

The blindness of love trans-
forms them into a pair of
spectacles for the neighbors.
*
"As we sow so shall we
reap,"
As we hurt so shall we weep.

Scoffers' tongue may kind'e
flame
But reverts to him the
shame.

Some by deeds thru life are
known
(Harvest is the seed full
blown)

Grief is his who at the end
Leaves his field with none to
tend.
*
Americana: A specialty
shop on Fifth avenue, New
York, is showing "bathtub
reading racks."
.* *
"Pedestrians," says a wise
sign glimpsed by a traveler
from Boston, "should be seen
and not hurt."
*
"What," we are asked, is a
woman who starts propagan-
da against the naval pact.
"Is she a propagander ?"
Well, hardly. You might call
her a propagoose.
*
Referring again to the 500-
word history on a stone
mountainside, Charley, the
family wise-cracker, says
Mr. Coolidge's word is cut out
for him.
Miss Pounds-Don't you
think I'm a little too heavy
to sit on your knees?
Mr. Longsuffer-I thought
so at first, dear, but my
knees have become numb
since then.
*
Mrs. Benham-Baby swal-
lowed a $5 gold piece today.
Benham-Baby's tastes are
are altogether too expensive.
When I was a child I was
content to swallow a dime.

Her Father-That young
fellow's no good. You mustn't
let him see you any more.
Phillippa -Do you mind if
he calls on me if he takes off
his glasses: He doesn't see
very well without 'em.

The man who is given to
selfpraise owes an apology to
his friends.
*
It's man's inhumanity to
man that enables the police-
man to draw his salary,

Every old bachelor thinks
that it is the easiest thing in
the world to manage a wife.

Men who think that money
will do anything may be sus-






1) .'i A


rrxuI TWTTQTW F iT.nRTDnTAN


F '-" *"1 I i.-J uIJlI o rV J L, ..,,W 66--


We would appreciate your
I'orwar 'Ing all society and
organization items to the
Jewish Floridian, (i62 S. W.
Ist street, or ,hone 2-Si.1..
not later than non Wed-
Inesday.

For the children who will
attend Mrs. t ertha B. Levy's
camp in Buena Vista, Pa., a
luncheon was given Monday
at the Alcazar hotel. Mothers
were other guests. Miss Lyl
Chishinr was in charge of a
program for t he occasion.
Attending were Mrs. David
Ieta.w, Miss Betty Letaw.
Mrs. HenryR ergMiss (;race
Sylvia Berg. Isaac Levin.
Miss Dorothy Anne Levin,
NMrs. Herbert L'. Fiebelman.
Miss Joan 'Fiebelman. Mrs.
Hannah S. Asher, Miss lisa
Asher. Mrs. Marvin Brmnner.
Miss Jane Bronner. Mrs. L.
Lichtensetter. Miss Carolyn
,i h tenstet ter, Miss Sylvia
I.evy. Mtrs. 1)avid Slann, Miss
Irtne Slainn. Mis. J. Davis.
M'ss Elizabethl Davis. Mrs.
M.orris Rubin.. Miss Anna
R1ubin and Miss Lillian Rubin.

The installation luncheon
of the Sisterhood of T'emple
Israel was heim at the Alazar
hotel last week at which time
tMrs. 1. L. Seligman the re-
tiring president read her an-
nual report and then yielded
the gavel to Mrs. 1. L. Rtsen-
dorf. the newly electetd presi-
dent. During the afternoon
Mrs. Meyer Schwartz. presi-
of the Counc.l of Jewish Wo-
men and Mirs. IsdorW Cohen.
president eh c't of Hadassah
sloke in behalf of their or-


saltuations and felicitated
the new administration.
labbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
stoke a few inspiring words.
Mrs. I. M. Weinstein was
toas nmist ress. l)uring the
dinner Mrs. 1. L Seligman
the retiring president was
presented with a beautiful
Mosaic coffee table in rexco-
:lltitionI of her two years of
uitmiing work for the Sister-

i The Senior Council of Jew-
ish Woneln will hokd its inext
i meeting at Kaplan hall on
Vr tdn,~say. MaVy 14, at which
,.nte the election of officers
for the next term will be held.
On Friday. May 16. the in-
stallation luncheon will be
ivoen at tine Ak-aLar Roof
amd Mrs. t'n \Watts will be
Sloastnisresst with a %cmmit-
toe eaded oy Mrs, J. N. Mor-
ris in charge of arrane-
nwmtet.. The luncheon will le-
girl 1m'4rtmf at 12::!S.
t. Monday, May 19, rs.
I. L Romendorf. the newly
elected twresidet of the ;ss-
terhno of Temple L-rael will
enatetain the nerwy elected
lxve-uti\, Board of the Sis-
terholid at a luncheon at her
Miami BEa~ homae.
,-' *- -* -
The cksift of the Sunday
Sof Tepe lrai will
be marted bar al teabiWate
-ite at HtfydWd Cai^B
w Igh be hed a SuSiay
May S2 The Sindr ScolI


will assemble at the ten
and will leave from there
the point of destination.'
Sisterhood will furnish
irfrl'eshments.

The Progressive LeaguY
l:h inning a teach party
coming Sunday to which
kets are being sold at a no
na1l price. Games will be pl
td from 3 to 6 in the af
oo1n and then the Beach 1
gram will begin. Refre
menilts will oe served.

Dr. l)Dave Kahn left Sal
day night for Elizabeth, N
to visit the sick beu of
brother who N'was taken s
d,'nily ill last week and v
underwent a serious ope
tion. A wire received immt
ately after Mr. Kahn's
rival, reports his brother
improving.
The Alumnae Associat
of Temple Israel Sumi
School held a boat ride I
Sunday, leaving the pier
10 o'clock arni returning
5 p. m. Quite a large nunil
of adults was and youngest
attended and enjoyed t
swimming an a singing. Mu
wa5 played by Frances Ka
Isador Neham. Frances Ka
also declaimeu "The Trait<
l)eathbcd" which was t
sanmi which won her the 4
c!amation contest at the 1
M. Fisher High School
,
Rabbi A. L. Levine h
left Miami Beach for 1
home in New York city. I
is expect ed to return to 3
ami Beach just prior to t
High Holidays when he w
assume his position as Rak
of Congregation Beth Jac
of Miami Beach to which
was recently called.

Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rut
of 1 S. W. 13th. Stre
will celebrate the Bar Mitz
of their son Arnold on Sait
day morning. Mayv 10. at 9:
a. nm. at the Beth Day
Syn-agxgue. Immediately a
ter the services the worship
pers will he the guests of M
and AMrs. Rubin at an o
fashkixoni "'Kiidush'" in tt
auditorium of the Talmi
Torah. t n Sundayk evenii
they will bet hosts to all the
r.;meIous friends at a r
crtijion at their home. begi
ning at S p. im. Arntld wi
Ioni in Miami and has i
tended the public s.hoc
here. He is a pupil at the Be
David Talmud Torah ai
Suinta- Scheoo and is a mei
her of the Bar Mitz-a Bo
Club,
Mr. and Mr. Isidork Rub
of Ce'oa. Fla.. have arrive>
in Miami to celebrate t
Bar Mitzva of their son Ha
old this Saturday. May lOt
at Beth David Synagope
the ame time that Haruh
coizsin Arnoed. the .a of MI
and Mrs. Morrs Rubia of th
tity, iUl be Bar Mitra. TB
&duble Br Mitta of ti


nple
0 to
The
the


t is
ticl-


ill Miami. Harold was for a
t ni, a pupil at Beth David
Talmud Torah during the
past winter, but later return-
ed to his home in Cocoa. Im-
mediately after the services
the worshippers will be the
guests of the Rubins at the
Talmud Torah Auditorium.


Annual bridge party and
linen shower for the benefit
of the United Palestine sup-
ply,, was given 3r the Miami
section of Hadassah at 2:30
p. m. Thursday, at the home
of Mrs. Isidor Cohen, 1876
S. W. Tenth street. Mrs. A.
E. Ruscol is chairman. She


L,- SOCIETY w

'~~)l~.Y.) IIl,~). l~,lYIY r -~y IC 1~IL) IH 11~(~ I(~~~H II))IH IY(~I~ -Iwo,-------


ter- I
--=-,


.Jla. E '
t ti
t- ----

SCotton


C l i I
""-Mather
>is -s.-



Keeper of the
itaf



,ti\ Puritan Conscience
Ule
~ Sayeth:
de-

ki -l


SPrepare Now for the Future I
Hes T
'b VISITOR MIAMI STORE AND CONVINCE YOUR-

SkSELF THAT WHEN WE ISSUE A CHALLENGE, WE
h ==ARE BACKING IT UP.


Aill
-=.


S'30 11Ghen Lovwer Prices A re
cid
S.\lade, We Will Make Them '
Ir. I AS
he
li- OUR PRICES PROVE IT
eir I

t- AMather Finanee Plan I
--- PRICES The World's Mod tQbralW
ml = Credit Term
M- We guarantee every- price the lowest ever $ 0PER EEK PAYS FOR
before d b aad we aIso guaran.$80.00W
le the priK*" Wiw or lower than offered
ty a r.. We Imsitiv wil sot sell to dar WEEK PAYS FOR W
hte5 w, $ PER WEEK PAYS FOR
ka ised _____ _todeaer- $400.00 WORTH

h- Good Look for the Big Signs atNw



':- Miami Matheran
NORTHH MIAMI AT FOURTH ST. Ais


SCRIIBIlV'IrOTIR JW~ g ia!mI bfl. A iTU


i









4'












. A


mum ~ -~ ----- -s-.._~--l--~I-nlr~-__l~---- -----a- l~~- r -1-----


I


4-- --..rn "TIJUUIA&M UU IfU-


THINKING JEWS ALL SUI


Friday, May 9,1930
was assisted by Mrs. Samuel
Simonhoff.
S *
Ruth Bryan Owen Orator.
ial club is having an evenin
of music and oratory as we
are going to press, at the
Everglades hotel in honor of
Mana-Zucca. Mrs. SYdney
Weintraub is chairman.
Speakers of the club were
Miss Rosenmary Gerson, who
told of the life of Mana.
Zucca, and Mrs. Joseph Wil.
liamson, who spoke on the
history of the theater.
Percy Long sang Mana.
Continued on Page 5


I






I


I


c~si~tt? i$ an uual ha
PHIiB ewmrbrh e9edal


~f r







THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 4).
ucca's "Nichavo" in cos-
tune. Mrs. Dale James is the
guest speaker and Miss
Frances Druckerman pre-
sented compositions by the
honor guest and accompanied
Miss Gerson, who sang a
group of songs by Mana-Zuc-
ca.
SMrs. Louis Weinkle enter-
tained a number of intimate
friends at her home last
Thursday afternoon at a
bridge luncheon. The large
dining room was beautifully
decorated in a re dand green
color scheme and a beautiful
basket of red and green cut
flowers decorated the cen-
ter of the table. Prizes were
awarded to the highest scores.
Among those prBsent were:
hesdames S. J. Spector, J.
Katz, John Wolf, Rosenhouse,
A. Engler, Hirsch of Atlanta,
Ga., Epstein of Charlotte, N.
C., Carl Weinkle, Sol Wein-
kle, B. L. Weinkle, Wolf
ohen, Chas. Tannenbaum, I.
uckstein, A. Tannenbaum of
New York City, J. Simpson,
I. H. Weisfelt J. L. Shochet,
Max Kupferstein, Manuel
Rippa, ,S. Yunis, B. Burn-
stein and the Misses Reba
Engler and Lena Weinkle.

Arthur Kahn the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Dave Kahn who was
Bar Mitzva several weeks ago
and was taken seriously ill
the next day is now slowly
recovering from an attack of
pneumonia at his home on
N. W. 12th Ave.
,..- .- *>- *
What might be considered
one of the most experienced
casts in dialogue flims ever
assembled was called togeth-
er by William de Mille to
make "The Idle Rich," his all-
talking picture for Metro-
Goldwyn-Mayer, which opens
at the Tivoli Theatre next
week.
Conrad Nagel, a veteran in
the "talkies,' plays tne lead-
ing male role. Bessie Love, of
"Broadway Melody" fame,
and Lelia Hyams, who scores
in the all-talking version of
"Alias Jimmy Valentine,"
have the leading fennnine
parts. The supporting players
Robert Ober, James Neill,
Edythe Chapman, Paul Kru-
ger anid Kenneth Gibson, are
all troupers of both stage and
screen.
*


Mrs. Bertha Berkowich
LeVy, owner and director of
the Blue Ridge Mountain
Camp for Girls, will leave Mi.


The installation of the of-
ficers of Hadassah will take
place at a bridge luncheon
at the Alcazar hotel this com-
ing Monday, May 12, at 12:30
p. m. Mrs. Louis Zeientz is
chairman and she is being as-
siste dby Mrs. Morris Dubler,
assistant chairman. Reserva.
tion for this luncheon bridge
may be made by phoning Mrs.
Zeientz at Miami 25940 or
Mrs. Morris Dubler at Miami
24561. A splendid program
has been arranged for the en-
tertainment of the guests.
Those interested in this splen-
did work are urged to at-
tend.
*
Harry H. r'arr accompanied
by his newphew, Harold Far-
kas have gone to Havana for
several days on a business
trip by aeroplane. They will
return to Miami Sunday.
*
The "Kinkajou" is but one
of the numerous dances that
feature the brilliant show
Rio Rita, which appears at
the Tivoli Theatre next week.
Bebe Daniels and John
Boles head the large cast of
stage and screen favorites
who transferred the songs
and comedy of the stage hit
t othe screen. Bert Wheeler
and Robert Woolsey play
their original comedy roles.
Dorothy Lee, the "Syncopa-
.tie" girl; Helen Kaiser, for- --
mer "glorified" girl of the
"Follies"; Georges Renevant,
French stage star; Don Al-
varado; Eva Rosita, Mexican
dancer, and Nick de Ruiz, for-
mer tenor of the Metro-poli-
tan Grand Opera Company,
are among the featured play-
ers.
Much of the great feature
was photographed in techni-
color and the sets and cos-
tumes of tne million-dollar
sho ware said to outdo in
color and richness anything
yet viewed on the sound
screen.
i


The Ladies' Auxiliary of
ieth David Talmud Torah
will hold its regular bi-week-
ly card party at the Talmud
Torah Auditorium next Tues-
day evening with Mesdames
S... KandelI.Silver .and Na-
than Adelman acting as the
hostesses. Prizes will be
awarded at each individual
table and refreshments will


FridaY Wi islSGo
r;Tri~av; IkP~f.~. ~fi~V
I~ulJ I


F


Page
aNMMNa~aamaeofeS*SS*SSSZSSSSo*1S'1


BUSINESS DIRECTORY


h quarters at 3901 Chat-
hIm Road, Baltimore, Md.
While in the North, Mrs.
Levy will visit Washington,
Philadelphia, Atlantic City,
and Pittsburgh and other cit-
ies getting her campers ready
for the opening which will
take place July 4.


be served. The public is urged
to attend as the proceeds are
used to defray expenses of
the Talmud Torah.
*
Miss Mildred Greenberg,
considered one of the most
talented young pianists in the
city, and a pupil of Hannah
Spiro Asher, will appear in
recital on Thursday, May 15
at the Civic Theater at 4:30
p. m. All of Miss Green-
berg's friends are invited, the
only requirement being that
a card of admission be obtain-
ed from the office of the con-
servatory of music in the The-
atre building. Miss Green
berg has planned an interest-
ing program, and will be as-
sisted by a string ensemble
from the class of Eda Keary
Liddle.

WEST PALM BEACH
ACTIVITIES

Last Sunday morning the
Beth El Community House
was the scene of an event that
will long be remembered by
residents of W. Palm Beach.
An examination of the accom-
plishment of the children at-
tending the Talmud Torah of
the Congregation was con-
ducted under the auspices of
Rabbi S: Wroobel, the teacher
and demonstrated that when
an effort is made to inculcate
Jewish learning i nthe hearts
of children, success is the re-
ward. The Sisterhood pro-
vided prizes which were
awarded for exceptional mer-
it to Harold Wolf, Dorothy
Dubbin, Florence Schutzer
,and I(oshe -Goldberg. -After-
the examinations were con-
cluded refreshments were
served to the children and the
many adults who were pres-
ent.

Last Sunday evening the
Sisterhood of Congregation
Beth El was host to a large
number of residents of the
Palm Beaches at a large pack-
age party in the Community
House. Quite a bit of merri-
ment was afforded by the
various packages opened and
the partnerships thus el-
effected. Because of the splen-
did gathering that attended,
the event proved to be both
a social as well as a financial
success. The next social event
will be announced in these
columns shortly. Residents of
nearby cities are urged to at-
tend these affairs when held
and will be assured of a splen-
did welcome whenever they
come to Palm Beach.


King
Undertaking Co.
29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE
Phones 23535.31624


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 2971.3

PIPE apd STEEL

ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL CO.
58 N. E. 25th St.
Aat F. E. C. R. R. Phone 2141i


L. (Pop) PERSON
Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 20621

BAGS and METALS
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 2-8362


CO


PRINTERS
MIAMI PRINTING CO.
"Printing That Pays"
Phone 23261
107 South Miami Avenue
AUTO PARTS
BLOOM AUTO REPAIR
& PARTS CO.
N. W. 17th Ave. at 23rd St.
Phone 23631
The Largest car wreckers in
Florida


AMBULANCE SERVICE
W. H. Combs Co., Estab. 1896
COMnS FUNERAL. HOE
Phone Miami 32101
1ul N. B. uLn Avnu.
MIAMI BEACH FUNERAL HOMB
Phone M. B. 5-2101
128I WuLnst Avo.


PINKY-DINKY


WHO'S GOING TO-GET SPANKED NOW?


By Terry Gilkison


O.K. PINKc / YOU PITCH
AMPD LT VOU.o DAD ,HOW
ou How -o *WAT
4 'aM OUT, H'. ^


40HOO OVoR. A HOT
ONI. I 'L., L i S,/
rmA'rT p11l,, A
IM.AL ILt ou!


I' fNKYI oH,
PINKY/ Mo
BROK THI*
WINDOW? ^


JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBE TOT


S uIguIIIIInIIUIIIugganIIIIgnsgiggiugguganInHuIIIII I funigIIIIusIIIIi uhIgi I
YOU CAN'T BEAT
NEW YORK
BAKING CO.
Pumpernickle and Rye
Breads
(Watch For Our Label)
CAKES, PASTRIES, ROLLS
On Sale At
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN
EMPIRE DELICATESSEN
MAX'S DELICATESSEN
FIFTH STREET BAKERY
NEW YORK DELICATESSEN
,,,,,,,,,,,,uiuiinii,,,m ,,iiiiiiiiiiuinninuiiiiuiiluuiiiuiiim, iiiiii iHih


The Blue Ridge
Mountain Camp
FOR GIRLS
Ages 6 to 14
Reservations Limited
Make your reservations now.
If interested, Phone or Write
Bertha Berkowitz Levy,
Owner and Director
Phone 28730, 1625 S. W. 15th St.
for booklet or interview


- b .*


*J.
J.


A. & B. PIPE AND METAL
Phone 31855
53 North East 25th Street


s~-~o~--~UUu


t


W- I


-i- AAA::AA: Z$eAZ)O S A; .......


p


C3~s,


r .


r
-r
.
4a


k. : ..








THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Many a man would
amount to anything
didn't have a wife to


him.


9i

I

i
i
i

ii
i
i
ii
r

i-
i


NmrtW hlalf thie 3O al
ab in ~m n accidets in Am-
cita emwro who hhways re r a t
read tads on te -a wgradL Sone
S be -bo waht as prmgrmi
of imthei evemy grade coing,
I apeaiw the railroad to pay most
o ea cos The Federal Goermet
Sis toa n, a ctie part in bs oite-
w4 iR th n bf roads wmih ar
Swi h Federal ia Siam O1

h bwts hos..a ft.ry bold
wasM id 4 lab ;th or s
w re a that w8y; th roAer
wCre uabold by the M t sesea
n ofta lu ls aat is c to
caM s bt ia Amerk is ai
s id whkh i s Me

Even a good cook some-
times makes a mess of it.



Theatre
W. Flater at 8th Ave.


never
if he
push


The girl who is stupid,
ugly, good and penniless pos-
sesses the four cardinal
points of misery.


VOTE FOR

WILLIAM J.

PRUITT
Candidate for

STATE
LEGISLATURE
Group No. 2
He Pledges to Support:
Workmen's Compensa-

Legalized Pari Mutuels;
Kosher Bill;
And will be grateful to
you for your vote.
(Political Advertisment
(WM. J. "BILL" PRUfPT) paid for by a friend)


A VOTE FOR

W. CECIL

WATSON

County
Commissioner
District No. 3

is a vote for an effi-
cient, economical and
business administra.
tion.of Dade County
affais.
tPaid Political Advertisement)



vOTE FOR


E.C. (Coli s

For Judge of

Criminal Court

of Record

amd ctias the prov-
e reard of a fair,
,. ha partal ad efficient
admistrratie of an
fe att eet year
very b ,ft.
a la 1


Some people derive a lot of
satisfaction from their dis-
satisfactions.


VOTE


~6~6~(P~,


000000*0"itft


PROFITS
The Ford Motor Company aaed
81,797861 prots in 1929. hat was
the first pro6table yar sine 192
In 1927, when the ator was shut
down for six months whinew ma-
chinery for the production of Modal
A was boing installed, the comp
lost 42,78 In 198 while the
market for Model A was being bui
up, the company lost 72,221,498
Those are amazing figures. No les
amazing is the Ford report of cash an
hand on December 31, 1929, totalling
$34~W 496. Most of this is money
n depodt, subject to check. For any
ear Henry Ford has carried a larer
%'ash balance than any man in the
world ever had.
Only a closed corporation like this,
;n which all of the stock is owned by
aet man, his wife and his son, can
to business on such a basis. In oater
corporations, stockholders dmd dis-
ributio of assets in dividends. Mr.
ord ace told me that the reason he
ought out his other stockhlo r,
enator Coseas and the Dth
anter was because they wanted
,ividmend and he wanted to ms the
iwoit to elarg te business and re-
*hIe the cost of production. If he
had not had isch enormous cash re-
sdm- a ha M id T a et ahs i t aa
the riMe which theaadoskt a
the"sI nof11Aum Intwoyar
I m a --t


(Paid Political Advertisement)
41:p**j^^;ggg*^^;Sag*2OOgOpgpOOggCggggOpp


OUR ADVERMSES SAVE YOU MONU Y AD GIVEYUW


A


Page Six


District No. 1, embraces all territory from center of 8. ,
and S. W. 8th Street on the North to Hardee Read, on the
South; and from the Bay on the East to the West line of the
county.
4 Paid Poitical Advertisement)




SHERMAN SWINK


I _~_~l--cc-------r- "--~-~r~~


M__ --I


~~lrANI


i&66


4'
4'


4'



4'


E. P. FRIPP
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE

FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
District No. 1


**wweY9gne


M9s