The Jewish Floridian

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:
June 6, 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:
AA00010090:00067

Related Items

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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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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
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Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text













,Vol. III-No. XXIII.

Prominent Jew Is i
Zeppelin Passenger


SProbably the most forlorn
of all the "Zeppelin" passen-
gers that arrived last Satur-
day in Lakewood at the Naval
base was the lone Jewish pas-
senger, Dr. Herman Bart, Di-
rector of the Ministry of the
Interior of Germany. One of
the first questions propound-
ed by him was "Is this Satur-
day" and when the reply was
in the affirmative his face
expressed deep sorrow. Dr.
Bart is an extremely pious
Je though only forty years
of age and one of the most
prominent Socialists in Ger-
many, and this is the first
time he has ever traveled on
Saturday. Because Lakewood
is a Naval reservation he was
compelled to leave during the
day and could not remain un-
till sunset as he earnestly re-
quested of the Commandant.
Asking for permission to re-
main on board the Zeppelin
he found the regulations
would not even permit this,
and quoting the Hebrew
phrase "Peekuach nefesh
docheh Shabbos" he left for
New York. When asked as to
the food he ate on the trip be-
cause of his known observ-
ance of Kashruth he replied
that his diet consisted solely
of sardines, eggs, raw vege-
ales and -such-similar foods
the Kashruth of which could
not be questioned. Dr. Bart
is one of the most prominent
Zionists in Germany and has
been one of the most prom-
inent figures in Republican
Germany always on the guard
to prevent the carrying out
of anti-semitic propaganda by
his constant attacks against
anti-semitism in the German
Parliament.
Dr. Bart though urged to
remain ih New York for a
visit since this is his first
trip to this Country, was
forced to return by his duties
on board the Zeppelin which
left on Monday for Spain and
Germany.

Field Day Meet
To Be Held


The annual picnc for the
Beth David Talmud Torah
and Sunday school will be
held on Sunday, June 15, at
the Hollywood Casino and will
consist of a program of ath-
letic contests for which prizes
will be awarded. The picnic is
being sponsored by the Ladies
Auxiliary and the arrange-
ments committee consists of
Rabbi I. H. Weisfeld and
Messrs. Max Kupferstein,
Manuel Rippa, Mrs. Van Gel-
der and Mrs. J. Katz. Re-
freshments will be provided
for the children as was done
at last year's affair. The chil-
Iren of Hollywood, Ft. Laud-
erdale and West Palm Beach
havefbeen invited to attend.
Busses for the transportation
>f the children have been pro-
rided and will meet all at the
talmud Torahi early Sunday
morning and will take them
iArectto the Casino. Through
the -aeersity of the Casino
an t lockers have
^i w3d for all the chil-


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New Synagogue
Is Organized

As we are going to press a
meeting is being called for the
formation of a strictly Ortho-
dox Jewish Synagogue in Mi-
ami. The committee in charge
is arranging for the High
Holiday Services to be held


here and already arrange
ments have been made for thE
leasing of a suitable hall t(
accommodate several hundred
worshippers. A cantor is now
being negotiated for and an
nouncement is expectettto bE
made shortly.
At the same time the or-
ganization now being formed
is modeled after one in New
York city, providing for sick
benefits, etc., during member-
ship and for burial rites at
death, wit hlife insurance to
a dependent relative in the
event of death. A cemetery
is also being negotiated for in
the Northwestern section of
the City adjoining what once
was a Catholic burial ground.
We hope to be able to an-
nounce the members of the
committee in our next issue.

Marshall Leads
In First Primary


Though a newcomer in poli-
tics, James J. Marshall, candi-
date for Board of Public In-
struction, District No. 2, lead
:he candidates in this race by
i splendid plurality. He will
oppose the incumbent Ben
Cocroft in the final primaries
on June 25, and because of
his splendid education and
record in things Educatonal
s picked by many to be the
winner in this race. Stressing
;he fact that education is a
natter for the profound con-
ideration of all the voters,
and should not be intrusted to
*very seeker for office, Mr.
Marshall has made his cam-
paign rather effective as'
ihown by the results in the
irst primary.


'Homeliest Woman'
Dies in New York
New York, June 5.-Rose
Bartnick, 40 who was known
as the "homeliest woman in
the world" in various circuses
aud aide-shows, was found
dead in her apartment on the
lower east side yesterday.


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Miami, Florida, Friday, June 6, 1930


Legislators are Re-
turred to Office
Though faced with a bitter
fight Dan Chappell was re-
turned as the Democratic
nominee to the legislature by
a vote large enough to ob-
viate a run off primary which
practically all had expected.
Dan will be remembered as
the representative from Dade
County who introduced the
Kosher bill at the last legisla-
ture.
S. P. Robineau received the
largest vote accorded any
candidate in Dade County
and was returned to office in
such a manner as to impress
upon all prospective candi-
dates to office. His candi-
dacy was endorsed by the
voters with a three to one
vote.
Judge David J. Heffernai
and Judge Uly 0. Thompson
as well as Judge Brown were
re-nominated for the various
positions they now hold in the
Courts, showing a decided
tendency on the part of the
voters to return to office all
members of the Judiciary and
to divorce the Courts from
politics.
Vernon Hawthorne received
the verdict at the hands of
the voters and was re-nomi-
nated for States Attorney
with a decisive majority.


Jewish Candidates


Price 5 Cents


I Resignation Expected I


CnaudKis H. Husto of Tennessee.
Chirnam of the Republican National
Coammip,b whose rcignation is ex*
g-od whm QPrMM 4djour"
Beth David Gradu-
ations Next Week
The graduation and promo-
tion exercises of the Beth
David Talmud Torah and
Sunday school will be held on
Thursday, June 12, at 8 p. m.
o'clock at the Talmud Torah
auditorium. An elaborate pro-
gram has been arranged for
the event and prizes which
have been provided by the
Ladies Auxiliary of Beth
David Talmud Torah will be
awarded to the students who
have merited recognition be-
cause of the excellence of
their scholastic standing.


Are Successful Miami Hih Holds
1Mai ih gHolds


Of all the candidates of the
Jewish faith, six in number,
who were candidates for of-
fice, only two were success-
ful. On the Democratic ticket
Albert S. Dubbin, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. S. Dubbin, wno
was recently admitted to the
Florida Bar was elected Dem-
ocratic County Executive
Committeeman from Precinct
No. 44.
On the Republican side,
Otto C. Stegemann was the
easy victor in the race for the
Republican nomination for the
Legislattire in Group 2. In
the general elections in Nov-
ember he will oppose the
Democratic nominee, S. P.
Robneau. Mr. Stegemann is a
practicing attorney in Dade
county and came here some
years ago from New York
city where he 'had made ,a
splendid record.
Death, due to heart disease,
had come three or four days
ago.


* FOLK) UPD TO TALK ABOu1
Le&.9 fIWs RACOPuL. 4r.
IOW MOV*T OF TW 14 Avr 5TM mw f.t;
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Graduations
Among the large graduat-
ing class of Miami High
School this year are a large
number of Jewish boys and
girls. Those graduating are
Nathan Seiderman, Irving
Applebaum, Benjamin Levy,
Charlotte Soil, George Reich-
gott, Jeanette Kohl, Margue-
rite Goodman, Josephine Ross
Louise Dietz, Gertrude Isen-
berg, Millicent Rubin, Dor-
othy Roth, Florence teitlin,
Jerry Goldberg, Bill Pallott,
Max Pollock, Beatrice Silver,
Selma Spoont, Al Berkowitz,
Mary Feinberg, Milton Fried-
man, Charles Serkin, Josepn
Scheinberg, Lester Walder,
Alprty Fay, Jean Goldstein
F4'nor Glick, Bertha Leibo-
vitt, Helen Greenwald and
Robert Leavitt.

Leniency Is Seen
For Poe 'Defacer'

Baltimore, June 5.-Leni-
ency is favored by the city
par board for Edmond Fon-
taine, who edited with a chisel
the Edgar Allen Poe verse on
the Poe memorial in Wyman
park.
Fontaine, tree surgeon and
poetry lover, chiseled the "s"
from the word "mortals,"
corrrectin phrase to read
"Dreaming dreams no mortal
ever dared to dream before."
Fontaine is to arraigned
tomorrow before a magistrate
on a charge of defacing public
property. The park
with the second Edgar
M oe that "the public in-
terest will not suffer by a di
winsal of the caseL"


Chesed Shel
Emes Banquets

As we are going to press
the Brotherhood of Chesed
Shel Emes is celebrating its
third anniversary of the
founding of the organization
by a banquet at the Beth
David Talmud Torah Audi-
torium. The committee of
arrangements consists of
Mr. Max Kupferstein chair-
man, Manuel Rippa, Wolf Co-
hen, Louis Weinkle, S.. J.
Spector, E. Gordon and John
Wolf. Mr. John Wolf will act
as toastmaster and invited to
speak are Rabbi Israel H.
Weisfeld of Beth David, and
Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of
Temple Israel.
In rendering its financial
report, the organization shows
the following:
Receipts
Dues collected -....-......$ 616.50
Sisterhood donations 1,000.00
General donations .... 125.00
Grave sales --...--......... 500.00
Sisterhood donations 2915.33
Arbeiter Ring payments
for principal and in-
interest ....--------........ 393.60
Total receipts -...$5,550.43
Disbursements
1st payment principal
Woodlawn cem'ry $ 1,000.00
Woodlawn cemetery
payment ................ 700.00
Woodlawn cemetery
payment ................ 500.00
Stationery, printing,
etc ...........-------........ 141.43
Grave openings ........ 30900
Watching dead ........ 45.00
Interest payment to
Woodlawn ................ 2,979.73
Total disbursements $5,396.16
Cash on hand ........ 154.27
The statement shows assets
including cash on hand and
outstanding accounts amount-
ing to $18,554.27 while the
liabilities are a mortgage of
$15,800.00 leaving a net
worth of $2,754.27.
Officers of the organization
are Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld
honorary president, M. Rippa
president, Wolf Cohen first
vice president, Louis Weinkle
second vice president, John
Wolf financial secretary, E.
Gordon recording secretary,
S. Abenson treasurer and
Max Kupferstein, A. Dock, S.
Schwartz, M. Nissenbaum, S.
J. Spector, P. G. Blanck, Her-
bert Scher and Chis. Gold-
stein as the board of direc-
tors.
The Sisterhood consists of
Mesdames Manuel Rippa, I.
Eisenstein, A. Wolf, S. Sch-
wartz, M. Simon, A. Engler,
Fanny Schonfeld, Ida Kaplan,
Rebecca Harrisburg, Fannie
Seitlin, Minnie Engler, Betty
Schuckman, Clara Seigel, Ce-
cil Kaufman, Toba Silverstone
L. Pearlman, Sarah Horn-
stein, Clara Goldenblank, Ida
Slutzky, J. L. Jacobson and
Mollie Cohen.


The arrangements commit&
tee at a meeting hel4
Wednesday'night exp !a.,
vote of thanks toA. L I
nambaum of the b* F. '.
11 yfor i es
ad dstiaop. to tidi
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WE CAN'T FIGHT CHANGE
When I was a small boy in the country we had a good
old neighbor named Daniel Roe, who owned a cranberry mea-
dow. He brought the water for flooding his meadow through
a deep ditch from a lake about a quarter of a mile away.
Half of every summer of his Ife he spent digging out
the dirt and stones which had fallen into the ditch.
We kids used to go over and watch him dig. There was a
big stone by the side of the ditch which was shaped roughly
like an arm chair. There he would eat his lunch at noon, and
smoke his pipe. We called the stone Mr. Roe's chair.
In fullness of time he died. His son sold the meadow, and
it was abandoned. My father bought the ditch, most of which
ran through our woods, and every summer we fill a little piece
of it up with junk and garbage and cover it over with dirt.
Last summer I walked through the woods and stopped
at Mr. Roe's chair. Already the ditch is half destroyed. In
five years more it will be gone.
All his sweat and strain and backache for nothing. No
trace of his life work left!
In a New York club I talked with an eminent architect,
who said that the glorious days had vanished from his pro-
fession. The architects of Greece and Rome left monuments
that are eternal. The modern architect has no such hope.
He himself had designed three houses in New York so magni-
ficent that he expected them to carry his name to future
generations. All three have been torn down to make way
for apartment buildings.
I talked with a clergyman who had recently visited a city
parish where he had labored successfully thirty years ago.
That portion of the city has now become a slum. The old
families have scattered to the suburbs. The church is closed.
"What is left," he exclaimed sadly, "to show for all my
labor?"
I told him that people are left-the sons and daughters of
the men and women to whom his sermons were preached.
"Your hearers trained their children in righteousness,"
I said, "and they will train their children."
We can't fight change, and it is well that we can't. How
dull life would be if everything were permanent. How won-
derful that each new generation has the fun of taking the
world apart and putting it together again.
The church may be closed, the house torn down, the
ditch filled up. But Mr. Roe and the architect and the preach-
er each built a monument in the lives of the people whom he


served.
We can do as much: and it

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IVES

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is all that we can do.


HANIKS
A. P. Giannini told a Congressional
crcw..::tece the other day that branch
I ank'ing would eventually supersede
the present system of independent
local banks in the United States, as it
has done in Canada and largely in
England. Small villages, he said, can-
not support a bank with sufficient re-
sources to meet the growing indus-
trial needs of small towns.
Mr. Giannini is probably right.
There are good-sized cities in the
United States whose progress has been
held back by lack of adequate local
banking capital and by the narrow
outlook of local bankers. The pre-
judice against "chain" ownership of
any kind of business extends to banks
as well as to stores, but as in the case
of chain stores, the remedy is in the
hands of the community. Independent
banks, like retailers, can compete with
"chain" institutions if they will adopt
the modern methods of the chains and
provide themselves with sufficient re-
sources to make competition effective.
CRIPPLES
One of the things which we are be-
ginning to learn is that the worst thing
we can do for a person who has been
disabled by disease or accident is to
coddle him or her, and the best thing
that can be. done is to train the re-


Page 2


restaurant and consists of raw carrots
and raw cabbage, chopped small and
served in tomato jelly, rye toast,
Philadelphia cream cheese, a baked
apple and either tea, coffee, milk or
buttermilk. The tea is served with
lemon and one lump of sugar, the
coffee is half milk.
The realization that people who
take no exercise should not fill them-
selves with starches and meat is be-
coming general

Talkies lisp because they
are still in their infancy.


I


m.alning fatutes to useful work.
The Veterans Bureau has finished
its rehabilitation work with men who
were injured in the World War, and
reports that every man who Is capable
of any sort of productive effort is
now at work somewhere. But the
Federal Government is cooperating
with the states to provide the same
sort of rehabilitation training for vic-
tims of industrial accidents and of
crippling diseases like infantile paral-
ysis. Only a few states are giving
cooperation, but in those surprising
results have been achieved.
Leaving out the benefit to society by
not having to support the cripple in
idleness, there is a definite value to
the injured person in the discovery
that he is still able to earn a living.
STUPIDITY
Customs officials in Seattle recently
seized 120 copies of a German medical
book, imported by a Seattle dealer
for sale to the medical men of the
Northwest. The ground for the seiz-
ure was that the contents of the book
were "indelicate." The book is a
learned treatise on biology, which
word is merely a technical term
meaning "life."
Life, apparently, is indelicate, in
the eyes of the United States Cus-
toms. But human life only. Nobody
tries to suppress books which deal
with the breeding of livestock, dogs
or poultry. Only when a book sug-
gests that the life processes of human
beings are similar to those of other
animals do well-meaning but stupid
officials interfere.
LOWDOWN
Victor V. Green runs what he calls
"The Most Low-Down Paper on
Earth." Its title is the Caochella
Valley Submarine and it is published
at Coachella, Riverside County, Cali-
fornia, 76 feet below sea level.
Editor Green has a sense of humor,
as is evidenced by the sub-title of
his paper. He also has a sense of re-
sponsibility to his thriving agricultu-
ral community, as the local news in
the "Submarine" clearly shows.
There are other valleys in Califor-
nia the bottoms of which are even
farther below the level of the Pacifi,
Ocean than this one. They are becei
of ancient lakes which were once L-ay
of the ocean before some prehisto;i:
earthquake raised the land between
(them and th'e sea.
Old ocean beds make good farns
everywhere. Holland's farms are
almost entirely on reclaimed sea-bot-
tom, and another 300,000 acres or
ocean has just been diked off and ',
being pumped out to add to the agri2
cultural area. Much of Florida's bc.t
land has only lately been reclaimc:j
and now a project is on foot to irril
gate the Sahara desert and make it
the world's garden spot.
WASHINGTON
The National Capital is rapidly bk-
coming the most beautiful city ii
America, one of the most beautiful
cities of the world. I first went to
Washington as a boy, nearly fifty
years ago, and have seen it grow fro-n
a mudhole ornamented in spots with
beautiful structures and monuments,
into something which now begins to
resemble the harmonious, stately de-
sign of the great Frenchman, Major
L'Enfant, whom George Washingl
ton employed to lay out the city
named after himself.
Just now there is being spent in
Washington on public buildings and
grounds, parkways and the like, a
total of $314,250,000.
Washington was planned to face
East and South' from the Capitol and
the White House, respectively. Real
estate speculators of the 1790's
bought up the desirable lots and held
them at such 'high' prices that the city
grew North and West instead and
new fronts had to be put on the White
House and the Capitol, the back doors
of which faced the city as it is now,

DIET
Members of Congress are ea:;ng a
new diet, recommended by Dre J \V.
Calver, the physician to the House of
Representatives, as being the best food
for brain-workers in warm weather.
One of the popular new diet dishes is
served on a single plate in the House


ian is just


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


"VERY LATEST"
By MARY MARSHALL

Will pleated skirts be worn this
summer? is a question that read-
ers often ask, and it is a question
that we ask ourselves when we

































01








take inventory of the clothes we
have on hand.
The answer to the question is
that pleated skirts will be worn,
but there -is a decided difference
between the pleated skirts of last
season and the season before and
those of today. The side pleated
skirt set on a deep yoke to be
worn with long overblouses has
little place in an up-to-date ward-
robe because blouses of the new
sort are either worn tucked in or
else they are so short as to ex-
tend only a little below a normal
waistline.
The new pleaded skirts are us-
ually made with a smooth yoke
and the pleating is wide and flar-
ing. Sometimes the material of
the skirt is set in fairly wide
pleats which are stitched down to
form a deep hip yoke, and the
doubling of the material beneath
the wide pleats is cut out at the
under side so as to eliminate un-
necessary bulkiness.
Some of the new box pleats are
pressed in such a way that they
stand out in a truly box-like man-
ner.
An advantage of the wide box
pleat over the narrow side pleat
is that it may easily be re-pressed
at home or by the tailor, without
being sent to a professional
pleater.

"Did Dr. Smith give the
bride away?
"No; he let the bridegroom
find out for himself."

Nobody is as disillusioned
as an electorate is, now and
then, after putting a more or
less unknown in office be-
cause he sounds respectable.


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


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A. N. ASHIER


RIP VAN WINKLI

Just at the time when
entire Jewish world is
edge because of the recent
der of the English Govi


ment banning further im
gration into Palestine,
when even non-Jews
evincing an interest in
state of affairs presented
this unusual order, affect
and even threatening the
ture of Jewry and Zionism
our Holy Land, we find in
own midst as splendid an
lustration of RIP VAN W]
KLE-ISIV as has ever b(
found anywhere. Read 1
columns of the daily pape
read the ccimns of the Je
ish dailies and weeklies a
Syou will find that every tom
every hamlet and villa
--th4o1Hugfhou..the,, JmW^
massed together to expre
its indignation at the Briti
order. But Miami, the city
more than 110,000 populati
with a proportionate Jewi
population, the City th
boasts its place in the wor
because it is the show window
of this Country, Miar
is woefully alone in its igno
ance of Jewish affairs as a
plied to Palestine. Oh, ye
when some speaker of prone
inence is sent to Miami by or
of the National Zionist orgal
izations, for the purpose {
collections, then our Zioni,
District and its officials suc
denly arise from their Va
Winklian slumber to sudden
ly call a meeting together an
then bemoan the fact that s
little is being done abou
Zionism in Greater Miami.
Can it be that we Jews ii
Miami are so dead as regard
things Jewish that all we cai
think about is our own loca
petty squabbles? Is it possi
ble, or even probable that oui
local Zionist officials don'i
believe that the Zionists
throughout the world, include
ing Dr. Weitzman, Sokolow
and the rest of our greatest
know what they are about.
Why not once and for all
officers of the Miami Zionist
District awake and be up anc
about. Don't you think it time
that Miami arouse from its
deep slumber and again be
the Magic City of its fame
as regards things Jewish and
Zionistic?
We call upon all Zionists,
and particularly upon the of-
ficers of the Zionist District,
whose hearts we know are
imbued with the great ideal,
to forthwitli4asue the clarion


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Friday, June 6, 1930

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 OTIF1010


Page 38


the possession of limes, it is
thought, there being no oth-
1 er imaginable use for a line.
MA U


call for a large mass meeting
to once again arouse Miami
Jewry to its duties. Fill the
largest hall that we can get
and let the world know that
even we in Miami can protest
and lend our efforts and voices
to. overcome the great wrong
that is being perpetrated up-
on the Jews at large and
Palestine in particular.
Throw off the Van Wink-
lian slumber, awake and do
your duty gentlemen of the
Zionist District!

TRUE INDEPEND-
iENTW <


CE- It is difficult to persuade
yourself that a man is a liar
The comings and goings of 'when he says nice things
the giant dirigible Graf Zep- about you.
pelin have played a very, *
prominent part in the news Her Mother-I believe that
items of the papers during daughter is looking for a hus-
the week. band.
However, what interested Her Fatehr-For goodness'
us most was a little sidelight sake! Whose?
as portrayed in the news dis- ,
E patches. Representing the
German Government in the The Actress (after perfor-
the trip around the world, was mance--The idea! Such im-
on the only Jewish passenger pudence! I've only got three
on theoyJewishepasssenger bouquets this evening!
on )board, Dr. Herman Bart bouquets this evening!
or- Director of the Prussian Min- Manager- think that's
ren- istry of the Interior. wonderful!
imi- This position is one of the Actress (excitedly)-But I
and most responsible in the Re- pad for five!
are public of Germany, and Dr. *
the Bart is one of the outstand- "I see the poet laureate of
by ing socialists of Germany, one England is entitled each
ing of the most active Zionists in year to a barrel of Canary
fu- Germany, and a strict observ- wine," said a somewhat stun-
iin er of the precepts of Ortho- ned neighbor. "Good heavens!
our dox Jewry. Only a young are they fermenting canar-
il- man, yet his active participa- ies?"
[N- tion in the German Parlia- P *
een mentary discussions, and his Pat: Have yez finished repair-
the high position in the political ing me watch, Mr. Thompsnon
Mr. Thompson: Yes; had it fin-
wrs, life of Germany has prevent- ished yesterday.
aw- ed many German anti-semitic Pat: Well, Oi wuz in here yister-
ind excesses which might have day, but the place wuz closed.
vn, caused the loss of Jewish *
ige lives. Judge: Well, officer who is this
s th ss o i ipersen, an what is she charged
-s thloss. of.Jewish lives& with?
0ss Yet this man of affairs was Officer:lre its the "Magnetic
sh not ashamed to profess his Girl" yer Honor, and she's charged
of religious beliefs. He was not wid electricity.
on ashamed to travel the entire *
sh two weeks of the round the The man who argues with
at world trip and because of his a fool is in the same boat.
Id belief in the dietary laws, has *
)w subsisted on a diet of strictly Money is a good deal like
ni eggs, bread and sardines so some men; it talks without
)r- that he might eat nothing but saying anything.
p- strictly Kosher food. *
s! Travel through the streets If marriage makes one of
n- of Miami and you will meet two it must be a continuation
ne men and women who scoff at of single blesseaness.
n- you because you would eat *
of nothing but Kosher. When When a man is compelled
st organizations supposedly Jew- to eat his words he finds it
d- ish are to hold their meetings difficult to swallow his indi-
,n and luncheons they elect to gestion.
i- their midst men operating *
d strictly Kosher Restaurants Teacher-Where is your
o and then solemnly decide to penwiper, Peter?
It hold the luncheons at non- Peter-I don't know! I
Kosher restaurants. Ask the never use it since I got my
n Jewish butcners of Miami and black suit.
s you will soon learn that our *
n "All right nikes" never ap- Mrs. Hiram Offun-Now t
l pear at their butcher stores that you're getting used to
but purchase non-kosher this place, I hope you won't
r meets to show their 100 per get married and leave us.
t cent Americanism. The Cook-Not me! You i
s We are just wondering who won't find me livin' with ho
shows more real stuff, more party that dares to find fault
,true spirit of independence, with my cooking if
,who more earns the respect d d
of his fellow non-Jews, a Dr. "What is the 'silent drama,' v
Bart, or our Miami scoffers ma?"
t and 100 per centers? "When the actors forget


their lines, my son."
*
Hubby-I can't understand
why you should always show
such a mean and cranky dis-
position in the morning.
Wife-At what other time
should I show it, may I ask?
You're not here during the
rest of the day.
S *


The older a man g
less cynical he is.


m
cc
r:


A man may be color blind,
but he can always tell a
greenback when he sees it.
*
Art is long and time is
fleeting-and some artists'
time is as valueless as their
art.
*


Father and Baby Night
Who is it, when the lights
are low,
And babies cross and fret-
ful grow,
That walks them gently to
and fro,
But father?

Who is it, when the nights
are cold,
That warms their bottle
when he's told,
Then leaves them snug in
blankets rolled,
But father?
*
Superstitions, existing to-
day, certainly do shoot their
roots back into the Begin-
ning of Things. Take the
broken mirror- bad luck
idea.
As you probably know, it
originated in the belief that
a reflection was part of the
soul. From this it followed
that to break the reflection
was to destroy a portion of
the soul.
*
Some candidates bitterly
contest the will of the people.
A pharmacist is not neces-
sarily good as a farm assis-
;ant.
The man who doesn't know
what he wants is always kick-
ng because he doesn't get it.
We pity the poor man who
s compelled to (live all his
lays in the shadow of his
vife's fame.
S
-Don't be impatient; it only
nakes people about you un-
omfortable and doesn't hur-
y things a bit.
*


One of the centers of golf
interest this spring has been
Sandwich, in England. Sand-
wich is the course, we sup-
pose, where the slice was fist
brought to perfection.
*


Silence may be golden, but
the golden eagle talks.
*
It is better to have a turn-
up nose than a cabbage head.
Some men would rather be
wrong than right if there is
more money in it.
Some wire-pullers are tele-
graph linemen and come are
politicians.
Fortunate is the man
whose tastes are similar to
the tastes of his cook.
*
A homely man always con-
soles himself with the belief
that he has a brilliant mind.
People who can't stay on
frisky horses are better off.'

Most furniture is paid for
in the suite buy and buy.

There are times when gen-
eral information is of a very
private nature.

A woman often can't get a
new hat out of her head un-
til it's on it.
o


The charity of some men
consists of a willingness to
pass the hat.
And sometimes the things
a woman does are the effect
without the cause.

Charity begins at home,
but reform usually makes its
debut elsewhere.

The man who thinks that
he knows it all hasn't sense
enough to know that he
hasn't.
The merging of the two
principal gangs in Chicago
suggests the possibility of a
national chain of gangs, for
economical operation. Yes,
the public would welcome
just that-a chain-gang.
*
Recently a woman danced
up to the marriage license bu-
reau. When the clerk began
asking questions about her fi-
ance, she drew a card from
her purse, on which all the in-
lformation was neatly written
down.
This card she gave the
clerk.
Later, he turned it over,
and found it to be an en-
graved expression or thanks
for flowers sent to the recent
funeral of her former hus-
band.

Now is the time to get ouf
the garden tools and raise
some blisters.
*


ts the The Supreme Court's fa- Some men are flatterer--
mous decree will also cover others are husbands.
e ... ,-.


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MED IUM OF AND FOR MIAMI JEWYl ,


,*


I


The girl friend says that
if a stopwatch were to be
held on a man reading a
newspaper, the difference in
time between page one and
the sport page would be
amazing.
The girl friend says that
one ball which never seems to
get lost in golf is the high-
ball at the nineteenth hole.

A lot of people forget that
they were taught, when bab-
ies, to stand up for them-
selves.
At least a motorist can't
blame the other fellow when
he runs into debt.

All girls can make a name
for themselves simply by get-
ting married.

There's a thrill in a fresh
rose. A .pressed one is pretty
flat.
The only thing some peo-
ple ever give away is a lot
of their mind.

Some people thirst for
knowledge even though it is
often dry.
Some husbands are so
steady they scarcely move.

The easiest thing to grow
in a garden is tired.

Many a married man is en-
titled to a hero medal.
0 *
Even a woman's club isn't
expected to hit what it aims
at.
*


A man who owned a cheap
brand of motor-car took it to
a garage for the night, and
was shocked when the prop-
rietor told him the fee would
be a pound.
"Why a pound?" he asked.
"I shall come for it in the
morning."
"Ah," said the garage-
owner, 'Ithat's just it. Will
you come?"


I
1
3

i .


~,;I~


LU i.







THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


-= =-= -= = - -


SOCIETY


Miss Phyliss Mann and
Miss Jane Schonfeld enter-
tained for Miss Babbette sim-
ons, bride-elect of Leo Acker-


ties were discussed and will
be announced in these col-
umns shortly.
*


wo ds and how to use them
properly in sentences in con-
nection with Yiddish.
Reading. writing and the


Page 4


pupils because of the excel-
lence of all, but gifts were
presented to each of the pu-
pils. In the history class they


Y,_I

~1I


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


- ~ ~L *~.


Friday, June 1930
well banquet was held in hon.
or of Mr. J. Grohman the
teacher of the Workmens Cir.
cle School at the Arbeiter
Ring Hall when the member
of the Circle, the Ladies Club
and the mothers club were
present. AbIout twenty speech.
es were made lauding the
work of the teacher and his
excellent record since his ar.
rival at the school.
In recognition of his splen.
did achievements the Mothers
<^i-l.. ..1. -l- 1- 11- ._'" I


_ ,~N~I~~HL.l.r)rl~~~l~m~~~UI)YIY


__ I


man, with a bridge luncheon Mr. and Mrs. Morris Ba- speaking of correct gramma- were taught to araw maps lub', wnicn ne taught once
last Wednesday at the Oasis, danes celebrated the Bar t;cal Yiddish was shown to and to explain the history of weekly, presented him with a
Miami Beach. A heart bridal Mitzvah of their son, Samuel have been mastered by the Palestine. At a late hour the large traveling bag. Mr. Groh.
motif was carried out. Among at Beth David Congregation pupils. The prize committee examinationn was concluded, man is leaving for a Euro.
those present were Miss Reg- last Saturay morning. Samuel was unable to select the best Last Sunday night a fare- -Continued on Page 5
gie Goldstein, Miss Sylvia recited the customary bles- i i iii ll -------i
Katz, Miss Ruth Williamson, sings and Haftorah. Immed-
Miss Lyl Chisling, Miss Mir- lately after the services the
iam Orovitz, Miss Jeanette parents were hosts to the en- s
and Miss Ruth Davis, Migs tire congregation at an old
Doris Cromer, Mrs Emden fashioned kiddush in the ves-
Heizog, Mrs. William Shayne, try rooms of the Synagogue.
Mrs. H. Rifas, Mrs. Leo Rosen Samuel is a student at the
Mrs. Stanley Myers, Mrs. Max Ada Merritt Junior High S C o tto n
Orovitz, Mrs. Aaron Kanner, School and has been attend-
Mrs. William Hirsch, Mrs. ing the Talmud Torah and -
Dave Byer, Mrs. Jesse Weiss, Sunday school of Beth David.
Mrs. Sidney Beskind, Mrs. He is one of the first mem-
Louis Rifas, Mrs. Harry Sim- bers of the Bar Mitzva Boys aim.
ons and Mrs. Joseph Schon- Breakfast Club.
field. *
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Tan-
The card party originally nenbaum left Wednesday
set for Wednesday, June 4, by morning, for New York city
the Sisterhood of Congrega- on their way to Atlantic City
tion Beth Jacob, Miami Beach where they will spend the K eep r f th
has been postponed to next summer expecting to return .eepe U
Wednesday, June 11, and will to Miami about the first of
be held at the Mare Vista October.
Court apartments, Miami *
Beach when Mrs. Barney Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland J. rlitan OnS n
Weinkle and Mrs. Sam Blanck Suffens of Cleveland, Ohio,
both of Miami Beach will act motored down last week from
as the hostesses. Refresh- Cleveland to attend the con-
ments will be served and firmation of their daughter S'
prizes will be awarded for the Shirley at Temple Israel last ye *
highest scores. The nominal Sunday night. Mrs. Suffens
admission charge of only fif- is a sister of Mrs. I. L. Selig-
ty cents will be trade and a man and Mrs. Ben Watts.
good time is promised all who While here they will be the f
will attend. This is one of a house guests of Mr. and Mrs.
series being planned for the I. L. Seligman, where they j r
benefit of the Beth Jacob will spend several weeks. = p til
Sisiterhood. *.
S The Sisterhood of Temple -
Dr. and Mrs. S. Aronovitz Israel will be the hosts at a VISIT OUR MIAMI STORE AND CONVINCE YOUR
entertained a number of boat ride next Tuesday eve- VISIT OUR MIAMI STORE AND CONVINCE YOUR=
friends at a card party last ning June 10, when all will THAT WE A
Saturday night at their home meet at pier 7 for a ride on SELF THATWHEN WE ISSUE A CHALLENGE WE
in Shenandoah. Prizes were the boat Biscayne which
awarded and at a late hour leaves promptly at 6:30 p. m. ARE BACKING IT UP
refreshments were served. All are urged to bring their =
Among those present were suppers with them so that a
Dr. and Mrs. Max Ghertler, splendid time may be enjoyed
Mr. and Mrs. Pratt, Mr. and by all. There will be a nominal E
Mrs. Morris Dubler, Dr. and charge made to cover ex- S
Mrs. Carl Press, Mr. and Mrs. penses.
Isidor Cohen and the hosts. When Lower Prices A re
The Capital Theatre man-
The card party arranged by agement acted as hosts to the M e i ake T
the Ladies' Auxiliary of Beth entire membership of the M d W e l M ake
David Talmud Torah at the Sisterhood of Temple Israel
home of Mrs. Manuel Rippa last Tuesday afternoon when
for last Tuesday night was "Ladies of Leisure" was ex-
postponed because of the hibited. Immediately preceding
weather and will be held next the theatre party a meeting OUR PRICES PROVE IT
Tuesday evening at the same was held at Kaplan hall at U1. V
time. which time the regular busi-
ness was transacted. Plans
The Progressive League are now being drafted for the -
met at the home of Eleanor summer activities o fthe Sis- GUARANTEED Mather Finance Plan
Shelden last Thursday night terhood under the leadership D Mathe
and elected four new mem- of its recently elected presi- PRICES! The World's Most Liberal
bers to the club who were dent, Mrs. I. L. Rosendorf. Credit Terms
Nathan Seiderman, Helen .i ps W%_ rv_ *
Nathan Seiderman, Helen The Workmens Circle hall We guarantee every price the lowest ever $1.00 PER WEEK PAYS FOR
Kantor, Charlotte Kalin and TheWorkmens Circlehall before offered by us and we also guaran- $80.00 WORTH
Max Schemer. A new house was filled to capacity last te the prices as low or lower than offeredWORTH
committee with Jessie Fink as Thursday night when the by any dealer e po ie tn er $500 PER WEIfK PAYS FOR
chairman was named. The members of the Workmens any advertised m. .ch "y i not sel .< $400.00 WORTH
social committee is planning Circle, and the various clu here or elsewher. 0000 dealers
a gala entertainment which affiliated with it, attended or elewher 00 PER WEEK PAYS FORORT
will be held in the very near the public examinations of the $2,000.00 WORTH
future. Al Reisman is chair- children attending the Arbei- ,
man of this committee, ter Ring School. The examin- Good Look for the Big Signs atNew
ation showed that the chil- w
*The Loyalty club of the dren had oeen given a thor- Mi aml M ath
Emunah Chapter O. E. S. met ough grounding in the Yid- an i
at the home of Mrs. Jos. Fine dish language, yiddish litera- E 1t
last Wednesday evening for ture, and Jewish history. The = Bad
the adoption of a revised code children of the highest grade S NORTH MIAMI AT AFOURT IS
of by-laws. At this meeting had been taught a vocabulary *
plans for the summer activi- of five hundred Hebrew Illllllllllllllllllllllllllli l||||||| I









Friday, June 6, 1930


---- .
SOCIETY

(Continued on Page 4)
pean tour and will also visit
Warsaw, his native town.
Among the speakers were
Dr. A. D. Halpern who
reviewed the progress of the
school and the responsibility
of a teacher who earnestly de-
sires success. Mrs. Henry
Seitlin presided as toastmis-
tress.
Miss Plainleigh (in the
garden at the dance)-Oh,
we're out here all alone, and
poor little me's afraid of you!
Her Escort-Well, come on,
and we'll go back in where
the crowd is.

Writer-I sent you the
manuscript of my new book
the other day. How do you
like it ?
Publisher It contains
much that is good and much
that is new. Its shortcoming
is that the good is not new
and the new is not good.
*
The girl-friend says that
her idea of a Total Loss is a
refrigerator after a week-end
house-party.

The girl wfo has "scarcely
a thing to wear" is right in
style.
*
Good resolutions often re-
sult from feeling bad.
*n
Simplicity marked the mar-
riage of Miss Sylvia Katz,
and Harry Jerome Schwartz
of Lebanon, Pa., Tuesday eve-
ning at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. MJ Cowen,. with. th
Rabbi J. H. KIplan perform-
ing the ceremony.
Preceding the service, Mrs.
Cowen sang "I Love You
Truly" (Bond). Mrs. Kaplan
played the Bridal Chorus,
from Lohengin (Wagner),
for the entrance and the
Mendelssohn Bridal March for
the recessional.
Vows were read before an
improvised altar with stan-
dard baskets of white lillies
at each side. Summer flowers
were arranged about the re-
ception room.
The bride, who entered on
the arm of her father, was
attired in an eggshell shaded
chiffon with matching acces-
sories. Her bouquet was of
orchids and sweetheart roses.
Herbert S. Katz was best
man.
An informal reception with
relatives and afew friends
present, was held preceding
the departure of Mr. and Mrs.
Schwartz for a trip through
the northeast. They will re-


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


side in Lebanon after July 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Crom-
er and son, Maurice, and
daughter, Florence, will leave
Saturday on the SS. Shawnee
for Galveston, Texas, from
where they will take an ex-
tended Western trip by auto-
mobile, going to the Grand
Canyon, Yellowstone National
park and California. Miss
Doris Cromer will take a sum-
mer course at Columbia Uni-
versity, New York.
*
Among those graduating
last Wednesday night from
the Ida M. Fisher Hgh school
of Miami Beach were: David
B. Fleeman, Frances G. Kane,
Ralph Emile Kirsch, Clarence
E. Levitt, Miriam Charles
Rubenstein, and Milton Weiss.
Among those planning to. re-
ceive their diplomas in Au-
gust of this year are Judith
E. Birnkrant and Alvin Cas-
sell.
A violin solo by Ralph E.
Kirsch, and a piano solo by
Frances Kane were among
the features of the gradua-
tion program.
*
Mr. and Mrs. William Ger-
on/and family have left to
engage in business in their
home town of Wilmington,
Del. They were residents of
Miami for a number of years
and have made a host of
friends during their stay.
*
Mrs. H. Belcov and children
have left to join their hus-
band and father at Norfolk,
Va., where Mr. Belcov is now
engaged in business. Mrs.
Belcov was active in the Beth
David Talmud Torah Ladies
Auxiliary during her stay in
& Miami Of-amumber-4 -yeare-
and leaves "a large host of
friends who wish them well
in their new endeavor.
*
Mrs. Louis Ruscol moved to
119 Collins avenue this week
where she expects to remain
during the summer. Mr.
Ruscol is still in New York
city where he went several
months ago.
*
Mrs. M. Yunis of this city
accompanied by her two sons
left for Boston last week to
attend the unveiling of the
tombstone of the late michael
Yunis, her husband who died
just about a year ago. She
will spend the summer in
Boston and is expected to re-
turn to Miami during the
early fall.
*
The hostesses at the card
party being given in the gar-
den of Mrs. Mc-nuel Rippa's
home next gueeday night for
(Continued on Page 6)


"VERY LATEST"
By MARY MARSHALL
For several years women have
been wishing for a radical change
in fashions. They have grown im-
patient of the slow changes that
have made it possible every sea-
son to wear last year's clothes
with little or no alteration. Now
the change has come, and dresses,
hats and wraps that we wore last


\J
spring look at least ten years out
of date.
The task of lengthening a dress
that has a deep hem that is not
much worn is not at all difficult.
If the mark of the first hem does
not come out in the cleaning pro-
cess it is possible to cover it by
means of rows of stitching. Eve-
ning dresses and afternoon dresses
with draped skirts can be length-
ened by means of flounces or pan-
els of contrasting material. One
way of lengthening the silk dress-
es is by means 'of a ruffle of
knife-pleated material applied to
the bottom of the skirt as shown
in the picture. If the material of
the dress cannot be exactly match-
ed contrasting material may be
used, which should be introduced
somewhere else in the dress in or-
der to disguise the utilitaiean pur-
pose of the -hem ruffle.


Page 5


BUSINESS DIRECTORY I
ii I010


L. (Pop) GERSON
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 2-3362


PHARMACISTS
BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
Chas. Tannenbaum,
Pharmacist
(reg. pharmacist for 17 years)
Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S. W.

CRYSTAL PHARMACY
Dr. A. D. Halpern, Ph. G. Ph. D.
Prescriptions Our Specialty
128 N. Miami Ave. Phone 29713

PIPE and STEEL

ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL CO.
58 N. E. 25th St.
Aat F. E. C. R. R. Phone 21426


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

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 ii
Florida


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


VOTE FOR

J. STOCKTON

BRYAN

CANDIDATE


For Judge of

Criminal Court

of Record
PALM BEACH
COUNTY

Your vote and support
will be appreciated
--o-
(Paid Political Advertisement)


O.










I


~PbiahersAum


THINKIN JS AITO TH JEWISH FLOWN. DYOU?
THINKING JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBETOTHE JEWISH ao Y.U.


.i4

. : .


x*- ;~*-~~ ------ -- ---- --~r*--------, ---;,~i-F--rrr---r'~I~?FI*c--a:


"








Page 6


THE FAMIEY

DOCTOR
| JOMN JOSEPH GAINESM.D.
"THE BACKBONE"


The center-pole of the human "circus-tent," flippantly
speaking. A column of vertebrae set one upon another, and
bound together by the toughest and most durable of fibrous
tissue known.
Its outstanding purposes are, first, to provide a very se-
cure housing for that most important, major bundle of nerves
called the spinal cord; it is a housing which is almost invul-
nerable against outside influence, and only the most violent
force can break its continuity. Second, it must permit motiofi
necessary for almost every phase of human activity, in which
respect it is' certainly a marvel of divine construction. It is
built to stand a hundred years of active service-a thing no
human contrivance can do.
I believe the human lumbar spine is the most powerful
animal structure of which we have knowledge.
And yet, there are individuals who suppose that the seg-
ments called vertebrae slip about and become "luxated" as
easily as would a string of spools, the plaything of a child
of the seamstress. And, I have met people who honestly
believed that all diseases of men and women are caused by
the spinal vertebrae slipping from their hard-and-fast moor-
ings; and that all such ailments can be put to rout by the
proper replacement of the "slipped" vertebrae.
And, I know a good many people who don't believe any-
thing of the kind-being one myself; I wouldn't want my
vertebrae skidded around, even if -such a thing were possible;
in fact, a great Creator fashioned man so as to keep that very
thing from being done.
Nevertheless, there is good in everything-including a
sock in the spine. A sudden impact against the locality of a
nerve-trunk s. a valuable stimulant in certain conditions; I
have seen good done in that way, hence do not condemn the
intelligent use of the short-arm jolt, or the Leyden-jar spark
-in fact anything used with capable understanding.

SOCIETY i


(Continued from Page 5)
_the benefit of the Talmud
Torah will be Mesdames Man-
uel Rippa, Sadye G. Rose and
all are urged to make reser-
vations by calling Mrs. Rippa
Miami 2-8879.
*
Mr. Harold Farkas left this
week for Pittsburgh, Pa.,
Where he has accepted a posi-
tion as publicity man for a
chain of dental offices.

Mr. and Mrs. C. Walder en-
tertained at a reception and
bridge party last Wednesday
night at their new home for
an informal housewarming. A
buffet supper was served dur-
ing the evening. Bridge and
card games were played and
S prizes were awarded to the
highest scores. Among those
present were Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. Richter, Mr. and Mrs. P.
Scheinberg, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Wasserman, Mr. and Mrs.
Feinberg, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Walerstein, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Farr, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron
?arr, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bern-
stein, Dr. and Mrs. A. E.
Freidman, Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Dubler, Mr. Milton Fein-
i brg, and Mr. Bass.
V *
Mrs. Meyer Schwartz who
S was recently re-elected as
president of the Miami chap-
ter of the Council of Jewish
Women, entertained the out-
going and incoming executive
boards of the Senior Council
at a bridge luncheon follow-
ing a meeting at her home
last Wednesday afternoon.
Luncheon was served and
bridge was played and prizes
awarded to the highest scores.
Present were Mesdames:
Mendel Cromer, Marvin


W. CECIL

WATSON


Asks


If reducing taxes
over 50% in past 4
years, and paying all
interest, bond matu-
rities and expenses is
GOOD BUSINESS
A man every one can
meet and talk to, eve-
ry day, election time
as well
VOTE AND WORK FOR
*W. CECIL WATSON
County
SCommissioner
(Paid Political Advertisement)
*OSSS^^P^OSIS^^eeuiii,,-


TIE JEWISH FLORIDIAN___


Bronner, A. Rauzin, Morris
Dubler, J. N..Morris, Jake
Brown, Jack Bernstein, Chas.
Greenfield, Isidor Cohen, Syd
Weintraub, I. L. Sehgman,
PRpn Wto++c. Hrrv I. Magid.


Mrs. Isidor Cohen is enter-
taining the executive board of
the Senior Chapter of the Mi-
ami Hadassah: at a bridge
luncheon ta her home.
*


e.ItAR VV LI. L ,IJ U-,
Feinberg, P. Scheinberg. W. Dr. and Mrs. Max Ghertler
Wolpert, J. A. Richter, Mrs. left last week for New York
Jacob H. Kaplan and Mrs. C. city where they will embark
J. Suffens of Cleveland. for a European visit of sev-
eral months, returning to Mi-
As we are going to press ami in the early fall.

S....... .
T. E. PRICE
(Tubby)
SOLICITS YOUR CONTINUED
SUPPORT FOR
ELECTION TO THE OFFICE
-9r
OF .
JUDGE OF THE CRIMINAL
S COURT OF RECORD
Of Dade County, Florida
Subject to the Democratic
Primaries


VOTE FOR


E. C Collins

For Judge of
... -Criminal Court
Si of Record

and coniinue.the prov-
en record of a fair,
impartial and efficient
administration of an
office affecting your
very liberty.
(Paid Po'itical Advertisement)

Recommended to you Because:
1. He is honest, energetic and Impartial in the
prosecutions of criminals without fear or
favor.
2. He has, and will
devote his entire
time to the of-
fice.
3. He has appointed
and will main-
tain a staff of
able and\ honor.
able assistants.
4. He is free from
a n y obligation
whatever to any
newspaper,
group or indivi-
dual whomsoever
5. THE RECORD OF HIS OFFICE IS UN-
SURPASSED IN THE ENTIRE HISTORY
OF DADE COUNTY.
YOUR VOTE FOR
G. E. McCASKILL
For County Solicitor
Will Be Appreciated
Final Democratic Primary, June 24, *930
(Political Advertisement paid for by a WDi.)


Fridy, June 6, 190'
FOR RENT


*1Q=


OUR ADVERTISERS SAVE YOU MONEY AND YOU s] CEI


In Private Ocean Front Home
Rooms With or Without
Strictly Kosher Home Cook.
ing. Very Reasonable.
MRS. LOUIS RUSCOL
119 Collins Ave.
Miami Beach.

A VOTE FOR


FRED.




PINE


FOR


County

Solicitor
Is a vote for govern-
ment of the people,
by the people and for
the people.

County Solicitor by
approval of the peo-
ple of Dade County,


and
the
1917


appointment of
Governor from


to


1925; nomi-


nated by' the people
in 1928 primaries but
not appointed by the
Governor for un-
known reasons.


My Platform
1. A record of con-
viction of criminals
during eight years as
public prosecutor that
is still unmatched.
2. Prosecution with-
out fear or favor, but
without persecution.
3. Devotioni of entire
time to duties of the
office to the exclu-
sion of private prac-
tice.
4. Attentive reception
and investigation of
all complaints with
prompt and just ac-
tion.
(Paid Poti Ad.) "-
_. _L- .- I- ~~


I .- f,
. .- ..... ...J .
,? A+ i I ., -. .'.


- *
C:^


I


9llllllllllllll1ml111111(11111111111111


AV% W VW l


Your vote and support will
be. greatly appreciated.
(Paid Political Adv.)