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The Jewish Floridian ( June 13, 1930 )

UFJUD
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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
June 13, 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:
AA00010090:00068

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:
June 13, 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:
AA00010090:00068

Related Items

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

Full Text
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IJeJmtt*si


Vol. III.-No. XXIV


Ifllirikuiin


Miami, Florida, Friday, June 13,


Price 5 Cents


Be Calm!
Sit Steady!

We reprint the following
editorial which appeared in
Thursday's Herald as one
whose sentiment.are well ex-
pressed and sincerely trust
that our own Jewish people
who have known travail and
trouble throughout the cen-
turies will not lose their good
sense and traditional calm at
this time.
WILL RIGHT ITSELF
It would be entirely unwise
to minimize the effect of the
unlooke for closing of the
Bank of Bay Biscayne and its
affiliated organization in this
city. The failure of any bank
to open its doors for business
is a disaster in any commun-
ity.


But there is no doubt that
the directors of the Bank of
Bay Biscayne pursued the
right and proper course in or-
der to conserve the interests
of their depositors, when they
became convinced that this
was the best thing for all con-
cerned. By that act they have
probably saved their deposi-
tors some money and have
placed themselves in a posii
tion for a reasonably early re-
organization of the institu-
tion.
Unfortunately, people easily
become panic stricken when
danger threatens their bank
accounts. They immediately
imagine the worst and find
difficulty in believing that
they will not be subject to
heavy losses. There is noth-
ing in the situation with ref-
erence to the closed bank that
calls for pessimism.
It has always been well
managed. Its directors are
men of ability and of undout-
ed integrity and there is every
reason to believe that they
will be able to work out
their difficult problem with
out material loss.
As to the other banks of
the city, which, of course, are
feeling the reaction of the
closing of the Bank of Bay
Bisyne, the statements in
the- ews story in this morn-
in's paper are entirely reas-
suring.
They have ample funds on
hand, with what they are con-
stantly receiving to pay off
all depositors on demand. All
of them have received large
sums of money since the first
indieatious that trouble was
impending and have received
assurances from leading fi-
nanciers that they will be tak-
en care of in any. possible con-
tingency.
The situation, therefore, is
not nearly so discouraging as
early rumors would have had
us believe. All the people of
this community will have to
do is to have faith and pati-
ence and the situation will
speedily rbt U.
If our fs will "sit
steady lt and not
became ga far as

.. ^ ^ .^ -.. ^..*.-. ... ......_


Cabinet Possibilityi


City National Bank
Issues Statement

Immediately upon the heels
of the closing of the Bank of
Bay Biscayne Wednesday
morning, a telegram was re-
ceived by Hugh H. Gordon,
president of the City National
Bank in Miami from J.C.
Penney famous merchant and
capitalist who is chairman of
the board of directors of the
bank re-affirming the fact
that he stood squarely behind
the bank as appears in an ad-
*vertisement on the last page
of today's issue. Shortly af-
ter, a telegram was received
from C. L. Rood, treasurer of
the J. C. Penney-Gwynn Cor-
poration, notifying Mr. Gor-
don that $350,000 had been
immediately deposited with
the Federal Reserve Bank and
that more was available if


needed.
Mr. Gordon added: "We, of
course, regret very much that
our friends, the Bank of Bay
Biscayne, have had to close
their doors. The City National
bank is prepared to meet any
demands that may be made
upon it. Our cash position is
entirely satisfactory, and
while we trust that our de-
positors will not allow the
trouble of the Bank of Bay
Biscayne to cause them any
uneasiness, their money is
here for them if they want
it."
All day Wednesday and
part of Thursday depositors
were paid as they called at
the bank to withdraw their
funds. A number of the most
prominent Jewish merchants
when interviewed expressed
their absolute faith in the in-
tegrity and safety of the City
National Bank and a number
had backed their opinion by
making further deposits both
on Wednesday and Thursday,
as an evidence of the belief in
the bank and its officials. Our
readers will recall that not
long ago Mr. Penney made a
deposit of a second million
dollars to take care of some
assets which were frozen and
not immediately available for
depositors, thus securing the
ie beyond any question of
'-t,


Beth David
Plans Picnic

The arrangements commit-
tee in charge of the second
annual picnic of the Beth
David Talmud Torah and Sun-
day School which will be held
on next Sunday morning be-
ginning at 9:30 a. m. at the
Talmud Torah hall where all
the childrenA will assemble.
From there they will be
transported to the Hollywood
Casino in busses provided by
the committee. At Hollywood
an athletic meet will be held
beginning with a baseball
game in the morning and field
meets in the afternoon. Swim-
ming contests will also be
staged in the large Casino
pool. Adults will take part in
the fat men's races and fat
women's races and in several
other contests that will be
staged for them. Milk has
been provided through the
courtesy of one of the largest
dairies in Greater Miami, and
cakes and other refreshments,
including ice cream has been
arranged for by the commit-
tee.
The entire affair is being
sponsored by the Ladies' Au-
xiliary of Beth David Talmud
Torah of which Mrs. L. Van
Gelder is now acting presi-
dent. Rabbi Israel H. Weis-
feld is general, chairman of
-the picnic and ffeTkd day. AIt
children are urged to attend
and be on hand promptly on
Sunday morning so that an
early start may be made.


Bank Closing Af-
fects Jewish
Socities

Among the depositors of
the closed Bank of Bay Bis-
cayne were a number of Jew-
ish religious and philanthro-
pic institutions. The Congre-
gation Beth Jacob of Miami
Beach had deposited all of its
current funds at this bank,
as well as a fund of m6re than
four thousand dollars which
had been raised to buy the ad-
joining lot for the purpose of
building a Talmud Torah
next to the Synagogue. This
money was unsecured. The
Ladies' Auxiliary of Beth
David Talmud Torah was also
a depositor there having one
of its accounts with the closed
bank. A number of other insti-
tutions have also been affect-
ed by the sudden closing of
the bank.

THANKS
We are thankful in-
deed to the Jewish Morn-
ing Journal for their cor-
dial comments and good
wishes in their issue of
June 8, as follows: "Mi-
ami Florida has increased
272%. Mr. Shochet's
"Jewish Floridian" de-
serves such an increase,
and even a larger one by
1940."
Coming from the old-
est and most influential
Jewish Daily in the
world, we are indeed ap-
_O...


1 Invents radioo Ee"


John Hays Haunond, Jr, famous
son of a famous father, who has in-
vented ,**rado eye" which enables
aviators to "oe tbrooab fot

Jew Is Made
Deputy Marshal
-
Arthur Hirtenstein well
known auditor and one of the
most active workers in the
ranks of the Republican party
during the National campaign
in which Florida Republicans
received their first recogni-
tion as a party was appoint-
ed deputy United States Mar-
shal in charge of the Miami
office and records.
In the primaries held sev-
eral weeks ago Hirtenstein
was elected to the DadtCoun-
ty Republican Executive Com-
mittee from precinct 56. Hir-
tenstein's appointment is be-
ing commented upon in Jew-
ish circles as being one of the
first party moves to recognize
the fact that Miami now holds
a large Jewish population and
that its wishes must be rec-
koned with in the affairs of
Miami and Dade County.
Hirtenstein assumed his
duties in the United States
Marshal's office last week and
is now actively on duty there.

Jewish Flower
Day Is Observed


The Jewish National Flower
Day which is staged annually
throughout the Uuited States
for the benefit of the Jewish
National Fund was again held
in Miami this year under the
leadership of Mrs. Morris
Dubler, the able Chairman of
the National Fund Committee
for Hadassah. Headquarters
for the event were at 220 Bis-
cayne boulevard, and assist-'
ing actively in the drive were:
Mesdames M. D. Kirsch and
M. Birenkrant for Miami
Beach, and Mesdames A. L.
Kanter, A. E. Rosenthal, J.
Lang, H. E. Kleiman and Bee
Blank in the Greater Miami
District. A house to house
canvass was attempted with a
considerable sum of money
being collected for the Jewish
National Fund which will for-
warded to New York city
headquarters. The local drive
lasted Sunday, Monday and
Tuesday. The chairman of the
committee in commenting up-
on the drive expressed her
since apprcation to the
of the committee


Campaign Briefs

C. L. Wheat who led the
entire ticket in. the race for
Dade County purchasing
agent is making an even
more aggressive fight in the
final weeks leading to the run
off primaries to be held on
June 24. Urging in emphatic
terms that the manufacturers
and producers of Dade Coun-
ty, must be considered in the
purchase of County supplies,
the friends of Wheat have
brought home rather forcibly
the vital necessity for his
election so that Dade Coun-
ty citizens may profit by their
own labors and efforts. They
point to his record of many
achievements while he was
secretary of the Greater Mi-
ami Manufacturers Associa-
tion, to his business experi-
ence in the local mercantile
field, to his connection with
the State Motor Vehicle De-
partment, and to his rugged
honesty and aggressiveness
coupled with independence of
spirit and upright actions.
They feel that the office of
Purchasing Agent should be
divorced from petty politics
and should be occupied by one
who has Dade County's inter-
ests and that of her producers
and laborers at heart.
James J. Marshall the
leading candidate in the race
for Board of Public Instruc-
tion of Dade County District
No. 2, has made an enviable
record in the realms of Edu-
cation. Having pursued a
course of study at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania in
the field of Education, Mr.
Marshall continued to show
his interest by associating
himself with many educa-
tional endeavors with the Y,
M. C. A. and with the Jewish
settlement house in Pitts.
burgh. While in Dade County
he has been associated with
the University of Miami
where he has been a lecturer
since its organization. Demon-
strating the necessity of hav-
ing men of experience in the
important office he seeks, Mr.
Marshall has convinced many
o fthe voters that Education
is a very important factor in
the modern life. His friends
stress the fact that with men
like Mr. Marshall on the
Board of Public Instruction
Dade County would soon be
assured a place in the front
ranks of Education through-
out the Country.


Judge E. C. Collins of the
Criminal Court of Record who
is a candidate for re-election
to the office he now holds by
appointment of Governor
Doyle Carlton is basing his
plea to the public upon his
record in office and his prev-
ious experience in the Judici-
ary in Georgia which is his
native state. Having earned a
reputation as having the
model court of Georgia in his
native city of Ridville, 41
having bea
thae Pebidet


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1930


r -. I









Page 2


DO PEOPLE FEEL BETTER BECAUSE YOU
PASSED BY?
I was in a doctor's office by appointment at five-thirty
when his telephone rang. A woman's voice at the other end
of the wire asked him to call at the house that evening.
*
His voice betrayed his irritation, but he promised to call.
Then he snapped the receiver on the hook and exploded.

"There is a woman who has nothing to do all day but gad
about. She might just as easily have called me this morn-
ing or early in the afternoon. But, no, she has to put it off
and spoil my evening.
"Nobody but a doctor has any idea of how inconsiderate
people can be."

On two recent trips with two different men I had an inter-
esting opportunity to contrast their conduct toward their fel-
low human beings.
One of them had made several million dollars in the past
few years. Whenever he entered a dining car or a hotel he
wanted everybody to understand that he is rich and impor-
tant. Waiters dislike him, even though he tips liberally. I
sometimes felt embarrassed by his critical demands for at-
tention.
The manner of the other man is the exact reverse. You
would never guess that he is a power in world industry. He
never gives orders, but makes suggestions or very courteous
requests. He seems surprised that anybody should want to
do him a favor. He can make a waiter or a station porter feel
a new sense of self-respect merely by his smile.
S *
A noted preacher once remarked that one of the finest of
sayings is this: "I have compassion on the multitude."

Said the preacher: "Many men can be virtuous. Many
can be honest in a hard, self-righteous way. But how many
ar really considerate? How many feel instinctive respect
and sympathy? How many have compassion?"
*
A lot of twisted standards have somehow grown up in
the world. A lot of very righteous people seem to think that
a man is good if he does not smoke, does not take a drink,
does not do this or that.
These are negative and unimportant. The real mark of a
gentleman is whether he treats other people as he tYould like
to be treated.
Whether they feel better or worse because he has passed
by.


Campaign Briefs

(Continued from Page 1)
States Senators from Georgia,
he has enhanced liwstanding
by his conduct on the local
Bench.
Pointing to the fact that he
led in the first primaries
against a very able opponent
who is a member of a highly
respected Dade County fam-
ily, his friends urge that in
order to place the Dade Coun-
ty Bench on a par with the
best in the country, good men
should be retained in office
and therefore urge that Judge
Collins be re-elected on June
24th in the run off primaries.


Announcement

Beginning with this Friday
night Temple Israel will con-
duct brief services every Fri-
day hight at the Temple dur-
ing the summer holidays at
Kaplan hall at 8:15 p. m. in-
stead of in the main auditor-
ium proper. This will continue
until the return of Rabbi
Kaplan i n the early fall.


P M1A THAT' 80OSS IN HIS
Oc4N HOMe I*'" ITH ONE
THAT sGoe 'aoUso o RAeqtoutJ'
ABOUT' tr *4

FREE

$50 IN GOLD
FOR A NAME
We must have a name for
our new shop by July 31th.
For a few moments thought
.. YOU may earn the prize.
Corner of
5th St. & 2nd Ave. N. W.


THE JEWISH FLORIDIA


RADBURN
Something new in town building
has been accomplished in New Jersey,
twenty miles out from New York
City. The town of Radburn has been
planned and built with an eye first to
safety in the streets. It has been laid
-out so that all streets in the residen-
tial districts are "dead-end" thorough-
fares. No through traffic rushes past
homes, endangering the lives of chil-
dren. Schools, playgrounds, parks
and recreation centers have been so
located that no child has to cross a
streett carrying motor traffic to get to
any of them. And there are plenty of
open spaces, in the midst of which
dwellings have been built which house
today about 600 people, where there
was nothing but a farm a year ago.
Radburn calls itself "Tomorrow's
Town." It is certain that new meth-
ods of town planning must develop to
meet the new tools of civilization.
MIRACLES
Nothing but gas and water are
needed to make artificial silk, by a
new process discovered by Professor
Harold Hibbert of McGill University,
Montreal. That is amazing, even to
such of us as have got used to the
idea of transmission of electric cur-
rents through space. Gas--carbon di-
oxide, produced from coal-is invisi-
ble and, to our unaided senses, with-
out weight. Water is a fluid which
takes solid form only as ice, in our
ordinary experience. But by combin-
ing the two to make a permanent, tan-
gible solid which will take the place
of rayon fibers produced from cot-
ton or wood pulp, Dr. Hibbert has
performed a miracle which seems
none the less miraculous when he ex-
plains how it is done.
This is another step in the progress
of science toward the goal of produc-
ing in the factory, by swift, cheap
methods, everything we need to eat,
wear and use. The method, in gen-
eral, is to take the short cut where
Nature takes the long road around.
DOLLAR
4* 4
Eighty-six years old, owner of a
fleet of 50 great passenger and freight
ships and one of the world's largest
lumber enterprises, Captain Robert
Dollar still runs the details of his
own great business. He started to
work at 11, in his native Scotland, at
wages of 60 cents a week. He has
made every cent of his great fortune
by hard work and still gets to his
office in San Francisco at 20 minutes
to nine every morning. When he
feels like it he calls up Mrs. Dollar,
tells her to pack the bags for a trip,
and the happy old couple start out on
one of his own ships for a voyage to
China or around the world. On every
such trip Captain Dollar finds new
opportunities for American trade and
new business for the Dollar ships.
SPELLING
There is a great revival of interest
in the old-fashioned "spelling bee."
Helen Jenson, a 13-year-old girl of
Council Bluffs, has just won a prize
of $1,000 and the title of National
Spelling Champion in a contest at
Washington. Newspaper men, Con-
FOR RENT
In Private Ocean Front Home
Rooms With or Without
Strictly Kosher Home Cook-
ing. Very Reasonable.
MRS. LOUIS RUSCOL
119 Collins Ave.
Miami Beach.
S YOU CAN'T BEAT
NEW YORK
BAKING CO.
Pumnpernickle and Rye!
Breads
S ( Watch For Our Label)
CAKES, PASTRIES, ROLLS i
On Sale At
ROSEDALE DELICATEsSEN
EMPIRE DELICATESSEN
S MAX'S DELICATESSEN -
FIFTH STREET BAKERY
NEW YORK DELICATESSEN
i "* ` 1111)1111111


N


_ ____


Comb sets Hair Coloring
Finger Wave
Telephone 2-0438

Rouge Box
FRANCES JOHNSON
Prop.
815 S. W. 17th Ave.
MIAMI, FLA.



Ever believing in the preser-
vation of Health in God's
SOwn Country, we have de-
dicated ourselves to the pro-
duction of the finest and
purest
MILK
For the Baby and the Adult
Our own old Fashioned
BUTTERMILK
SPoultry and day old Eggs

1k IVES

CERTIFIED

DAIRY
SOJUS, FLA.
S Florida's First Certified
M Dairy
Miami 'Phone 2-8831


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF AND FOR MIAMI


Friday, June 1319

"VERY LAR
By MARY MARSHALL


gressmen, women's clubs ma san
bodies have been conducting spellirl
bees in many cities.
This is interesting and more or les'
important. Correct spelling is an o-
complishment which reveals a reat
deal of the character of the individ-
ual. Good spellers are persons who
concentrate on details, who have a
keen eye and a pictorial memory. Few
persons who learn chiefly by ear are
good spellers. The "phonetic" method
of teaching children to read, a fad
which is being abandoned in many
schools, is responsible for much of the
atrocious spelling which makes so
many girls unable to earn more than
a bare wage as stenographeres.
Good spellers remember words as
pictures. And that is as it should be.
Spelling is of importance only in con-
nection with reading and writing, and
reading and writing are a means of ex.
pression designed to appeal to the eye
only.
TEACHERS
One reason why our public schools
are not as good as they could and
should be is that we do not pay the
teacher the same respect-to say noth-
ing of salary-4hat they do in Europe.
To be a school teacher in Germany,
for instance, is to achieve at once a
degree of social standing equivalent
to that of a physician or a lawyer.
Texas set an example years ago of
one way of increasing the teacher's
self-respect. In 1860 a"!teacher"' was
built in the Blum school district in
Guadalupe County-a home for the
teacher. Now Texas has 1,330 of these
teachers' homes, costing an average
of $2,200. One teach., H. E. Diete
of Schumannsville, taught one school
and lived in one teacher for 40 years.
He became the foremost citizen of his
community.
The rural school without a home for
the teacher or teachers is a relic of
the dark ages.

Zionist Meeting
Is Postponed

Because of the economic
conditions suddenly arising in
Miami by the closing of Bank
of Bay Biscayne, the officials
of the local Zionist District
have decided to postpone the
general meeting of the local
Zionist District which was to
have been held next Monday
night at the Talmud Torah
hall for the election of new
Officers.
This meeting will be held
within the next few weeks
however, according to a state-
ment issued by Mr. Harry I.
Lipnitz, president of the local
district.
I .


tions from a number of inexpensive
ready made dresses of the house-
dress sort. When they were dis-
played by the models it was diffi-
cult to believe that they wre
house dresses at all. Many of
them might have been chosen for
sports or summer resort wear.
There was a trimly fitted short
sleeved dress of pastel blue pique
and a sleeveless dress of green
and white cotton print with crispy
organdie at the neck. Those of
shantung silk especially appealed
to me, though their price was
amazingly reasonable. One of
them, in pastel green, is shown
here.
One reason that house dresses
nowadays have such an air of
smartness is that they are inspir-
ed by, if not actually copied from,
dresses designed for sports wear.



THE

FARWAY

DAIRY
SOLICITS YOUR
PATRONAGE


Phone Miami
7105

FOR PROMPT
SERVICE



VRYIl
*^'' '
=^i'=.i^



_.15~r


.........=.u.m


The very word house dress
brings to the minds of many, dres.
ses of coarse cotton materials in
crude pinks and blues, cheaply
made and too generously propor.
tioned. Perhaps house dresses used
to be like that, and women ac.
cepted them as a matter of
course, not expecting to look their
best during the busy hours at
home.
I had a-pleasant sort of surprise
in store for me the other day
when I was asked to make selee.


...... . . ~ 4 --~~C~h B~~~-i~ull-r ~ c~- CuLd ~ r


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--- ___THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


THE JEWISH

FLORIDIAN
A weekly newspaper published at
Miami, Florida
by
The Jewish Floridian Publishing
Company


intriguing will disappear?
Will Miami's so-called promi-
nent habitual office holders
and seekers of honor realize
THAT THEY MAY DIE OF
THEIR OWN BITTERNESS?

"OLD GLORY"


652 S. W. FIRST STREET Saturday, June 14, will be
Phone 2-8745 Flag Day. All over the United
States the "Gridiron Flag,"
6 as foreigners contemptuously
EDITORIAL STAFF called it when our nation was
STORI C young, will float in the pride
J. LOUIS SHOCHET of its 153 years. It will sym-
BEN DOROM bolize then, as it has always
A. N. ASHER symbolized, an ideal of hu-
man liberty, of self-govern-
ment, of freedom of the indi-
vidual to pursue happiness in
his own way, within the law,
which had never been put in-
to practice before in the his-
tory of the world.
We may not/ have reached
S--indeed, we have not fully
reached, as we must admit-
A LESSON WORTH the perfection of this ideal.
WHILE But we have come closer to
-____ it than any other considerable
Senator Wagner of New body of humanh beings has
York had just concluded a ever succeeded in doing. And
stirring attack on the nom- in making the effort to live
inee of the president for jus- up to the ideal for which "Old
twice of the supreme court. Glory" stands we have set an
Senator McKellar was on the example which almost all of
point of continuing the war. the rest of the world has been
The senate was in one of the striving to emulate.
most tense struggles of the Every government in the
year when Senator Watson of world, except ours, has under-
Indiana arose. He said, "Mr. gone radical if not revolution-
President, our honored col- ary changes since that 14th
league has returned to the of June, 1777, when the Con-
city. It occurs to me that his tinental Congress officially
return should not pass un- adopted the Stars and Stripes,
noticed, but that we should designed by Betsy Ross, as
accord him that hearty wel- the standard of the colonies
come which is in the heart which had so recently declared
of every senator to give him." themselves free and indepen-
Senator Walsh arose on dent states. With only two or
the Democratic side. "Your three exceptions the Ameri-
actialn and woTNsr he said can flag is the oldest flag in
to Watsonis an eloquent aid the world today. That is some-
to Watson, "is an eloquent th to thik abot, when e
evidence of the fact that thing tothink about when we
evidence of the fact that talk of the United States as
whatever asperities may arise talk of th nt Stats as
in the course of debate in the a "young" nation. Actually,
chamber they are all forgot- we are one of the oldest na-
chamber they are all forgot- tions, so far as our form of
ten on an occasion of this ons so far as our form of
character." government and our flag are
concerned.
The occasion was the re- Nations which were old
turn from London of the when we set out upon our
Democratic leader, Senator great experiment have under-
Joe Robinson, who had been gone revolution after revolu- c
a member of the American tion. Most of them have corn-
delegation to the disarma- pletely altered their govern-
ment conference. The war mental forms. The British
was suspended to give him a Empire has become a com- s
non-partisan welcome. monwealth of practically in- b
Men whose life is spent in dependent nations. Ireland
the struggles of politics learn has been annexed and detach-
to like their opponents and to ed again, though the cross of c
fight without feeling. If they St. Patrick, added to the Brit- e
did not they would die of their ish flag in 1801, still remains v
own bitterness. there. France was an absolute
The above reprint from monarchy when we set up our
the editorial columns of last government. The royal ban- n
Tuesday's Miami Daily News ner of Louis XV has given I
struck us as one worth while place to the tricolor floating g
taking to heart by a number over the Third Republic since g
of Miami's so-called promi- our own revolution, with an- y
nent Jews. But we should like other empire intervening. The
to paraphrase the last para- Italy of today is quite a dif-
graph: "MEN whose life is ferent nation, as its flag is j
spent in the struggles of corn- different, from that of 1777. h
munal affairs SHOULD learn Spain, then the ruler of im-
to like and respect their op- mense colonies, has shrunk to c
ponents and TO FIGHT a tiny kingdom. Germany, c
WITHOUT FEELING." "If Austria, imperial Russia-all a
they do not they will soon die the "great powers" of the
of THEIR OWN BITTER- 18th century have changed,
NTESS." Odiminished, and their flags
NESS." an an e Even hina o w
Can anyone knowing of con- have changed. Even China nob
editions in Miami's Jewish longer flies the dragon pen- d
community -today, of the nant and Turkey has aban-
methods that certain people done the green flag of o- t
are stooping to in order to hammed.
besmirch the character of re- Denmark's flag, dating


spected and respecting lead- fro the 12th century, ana
ers, not devoutly pray that Switzerland's, nearly as old,
the era of understanding and are the only flags flying today
good will soon arrive, and that which are older than our own hi
personalities, bitterness and Stars and Stripes. The nation h(
even insidious snooping and over which it was first flung f(
r


THE


Page 3


CHASER


as more than justified the
hopes and beliefs of its
underr.


Airing your troubles wi]
not mitigate them.
*
Mirrors, unlike some people
never force their reflection
upon us.
4 *
The husband of a nagging
woman is apt to furnish mosl
of the because.
*
A bachelor is a man whc
thinks it wise to view matri-
mony from a distance.
*
An ignorant man may ac-
quire more wisdom than one
who thinks he knows it all.
*
If some people were to mar-
ry for brains instead of for
money they would probably
get left just the same.
I *
The beauty of some women
is only cosmetic deep.

Many self-made men forget
to make themselves agree.
able.
*4
An old bachelor says that
a flirt is a fool that delights
in fooling a fool.

A girl's education is not
complete until she can read a
man like an open book.
41 *
For a practical illustration
of economy, watch a small
boy when he has occasion to
use soap.
The amateur gardener
raies moer-e blistersthan veg-
etables.
*
Often the winner is in a
position to sympathize with
the loser.
The village minister ac-
quires a surplice-but seldom
a surplus.
*
Persons of the most ac-
complishments sometimes ac-
complish the least.
*
You can't reform a man by
suggesting that he ought to
be as gooa as you are.
The family with a 16-year-
ld boy in the house has no
arthly need for a thirty-six
'olume encyclopedia.
*
Professor's Wife (to absent
minded hubby) Yes, Bertram
think it will do you good to
o in bathing-but don't for-
:et to dress yourself when
you're through.
*
Perdita-Do you ever allow
ack Huggins to catch you in
is arms ?
Philippa-Yes, but I'm
careful not to allow him to
watch me in any other man's
rms.
*
A Sunday school teacher
las questioning her cla.s of
oys on the strength of their
esire for righteousness.
"All those who wish to go
Heavenn" she said, "please
;and."
All got to their feet but one
nall boy.
"Why, Johnny," exclaimed


A telegraph linesman,
working in a street, had at-
tached a portable telephone
to a telegraph pole and was
ringing up the exchange. It


11 the shocked teacher, "do yoi
mean to say that you don'
want to go to heaven?"
e "No, ma'am," replied John
s ny promptly, "not if tha
bunch is going."
*
7 "It's so good of you, doctor
t to have come so far to see my
husband."
"Nat at all, madam; not
at all. I have a patient nexl
Door, and I thought I'd kil
two birds with one stone."
*4
Mrs. Crawford Haven'1
you ever discovered a way tc
get money out of your hus-
band?
Mrs. Crabshaw-Oh, yes,
All I have to do is to threaten
to go back to mother, and
without a word he hands me
the railway fare."
*4
The village grocer had just
taken on a new assistant.
"Now, my man," he said.
"I have decided to give you
this job, but I must impress
-upon you that early hours are
the rule of this establish-
ment."
The new assistant smiled
happily. "That's good, sir,"
ne replied, "you can't close
too early for me."
*
The comedian's wife eager-
ly awaited her husband's re-
turn from the first night of
a new play. As he came in
she inquired impatiently:
"Were you well applauded,
John?"
"Applau4ed ?" replied John,
"they made as much noise as
a caterpillar with rubber heels
crawling over a carpet."
*
Be good and you'll be happy
-and probably poor.
-r* *
The wages of sin are not
regulated by an earthly trust.
Nothing so effectively cures
a man of the flattery habit as
marriage.
*
A spinster who is willing
but unable to catch on says
that marriage is a failure.,
*
Every man's reputation
would be above par if he could
get credit for his good inten-
tions.
*
No matter what a man has
done the world soon forgets
him unless he keeps right on
doing.
*
If you can't speak the
truth keep a stiff upper jaw.
*
A cold sermon spoils many
a warm Sunday dinner.

Often "the coming man"
has a little bill he would like
to collect.

Give some people a bite of
an apple and they'll want all
but the core.

Some people try to substi-
tute butter milk for that of
human kindness.
S*" $


About two-thirds of the
average man's sympathy is
curiosity.
Some people worry because
they are unable to worry oth-
er people.


THE JEWISILFIARIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF AND FOR MIAMI JEWRY!


was rather a long job, and
during the process a dear old
lady came along and asked:
"Excuse me, sir, are you
very deaf?"
Linesman: "Yes, madam, I
am a trifle deaf."
Dear Old Lady: "Oh, you
t poor man! I'm so sorry for
you. Your radio isn't play-
ing."
; *
Two small boys were tell-
ing each other about several
things that had happened at
their homes. One of them was
in the middle of his tale and
he said, "And father always
goes to bed with a revolver
under his pillow. One night
he woke up and saw a grimy
hand moving at the bottom of
the bed. He said: "Hands up
or I fire!' The movement
stopped and no one answered
so he repeated his statement.
No one answered so he said,
'If you don't put your hands
up this time I'll fire! Nothing
moved, so he fired." And the
small boy ended up, "And,
that's why father's got no
toes now."
*
He-I've told you often
enough that we must save.
Last month I paid $500 for
your gowns and this month
I have a bill of $300.
She-Well, don't you see
I've saved $200 this month?
*
Mother-Sammy, what are
you doing?
Sam-I'm counting. You
told me to count to 100 if I
got mad.
Mother-Yes, That's right.
Sam-Well, I've counted to
237 and I'm madder now than
when I started.
*
A Scottish. town council de-
sired to reduce the number
of pigeons which clustered
round the town house. It was
suggested that peas steeped in
whisky would intoxicate the
birds, which could then be
picked up and sold to the
poulterer.
The experiment was tried,
and next morning the pigeons
were discovered on the ledges
of the building cooing with
glee.
Undaunted,, the council
gave instructions for the peas
to be made into a pudding and
soaked in a stronger solution
of whisky. But the next morn-
ing when the Pigeons came
down for their feed well,
there was nothing for them to
eat!
*
A little girl had been put
to bed and would persist in
calling her mother.
Mother (very angry at bot-
tom of stairs): "If you do not
stop calling down here I shall
have to smack you."
Little girl: "But I am not
calling down there; I am call-
ing up here!"
*
"There's a slight scraping
sound in the transmission,"
said a local young husband to
the service manager, "as :of
the little woman preparing
toast."
$ $ $


-orw wm m 0,L m a vL r q- w-wA-&-mrkL 9w


Friday, June 13, 1930


Never lend a gun to a man
who leads an aimless exist-
ence.
.*


*. ; *






Page 4


.. 4


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
.----' -


S


Mrs. A. Furr and Miss
Furr of Washington ai
in Miami Sunday morni
attend the wedding of
Furr and Miss Regina
stein Sunday, June 15, a
Coral Gables Country
Miss Furr will be one of
Goldstein's bridesmaids.
is the sister of the I
groom. Mrs. Furr is
mother.
Mrs. Max Dobrin
known social worker and
ecutive Secretary of the
ish Welfare liureau left
ami last week for a
vacation which she will s
S.. in New York city and n
resorts. Mrs. Dobrin i
past president of Hadi
and an active worker in
S ish communal affairs.
Mr. S. Small .well kr
dress manufacturer left
Tuesday night for a comic
business and pleasure
North for several months
Small is a member of
Board of Trustees of Cor
gation Beth David.
The next meeting of
Ladies' Auxiliary of
David Talmud Torah wi
held next Tuesday evening,
7:30 p. m. at the Tal
Torah hall when business
very important nature wi
transacted.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Se
were the hosts of the n
bers of the Workmens C
at their home last TueQ
evening at a farewell p
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. ]
ris Rosin who left for t
summer vacation which 1
will spend in the North.
freshments were served
ing the evening and enter
ment was furnished by s
of the guests present, am
whom were Mr. and Mrs
Dock, Mr. and Mrs. M. Sil
man, Mr. and Mrs. M. Ch
koff, Mrs. A. Kaplan, Mr.
Mrs. B. Silver, Mrs. D. P(
Mr. and Mrs. S. Kaler, I
A. D. Halpern, Mrs. I. SlaN
Mrs. D. Caplan. The guest
honor were presented wit
beautiful gift by the host!
very enjoyable time was
by all.
*
Mr. and Mrs. I. Barash
West Palm Beach were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cl
Greenberg last Sunday ni
at dinner. The Barashs
leave shortly for their anm
summer vacation at Den
Colo.
*
The Womans' Club of
Workmens' Circle will sport
an all day picnic on Sunc
June 22. The place will be
nounced in these colur
next week. Luncheon will
prepared by the committee(
arrangements which is c4
posed of Mrs. A. Kaplan, M
D. Gross, Mrs. D. Pond, I
.L Slavita, Mrs D. Chertk
and Mrs. L. Elkin. The c<


mittee is arranging an ela
rate program of enterti
ment for all the members
their friends who are cord


O C


ly invited to
joy the day.
w


attend and en-
S*


A. H. Mr. and Mrs. J. Louis
Gold- Shochet are members of a
it the paity which will make an air
clnb. tour of South America Coun-
Miss tries, leaving Miami for Cuba
She sometime in the early part of
bride- August as the guests of the
his Publishers Service, one of the
largest news agencies in the
United States. The party will
well consist of publishers of week-
1 Ex- lies from each State in the
Jew- Union.
t Mi- *
short Dr. L. D. Covitt, professor
spend of law of the University of
nearby Miami, has left for Vanderbilt
s the University Law school, Nash-
assah ville, Tenn., where he will give
Jew- two courses this summer.
This is his second summer at
the*Tennessee university.
**
known
last Mrs. Leo Rosen accompan-
bined ied by her daughter, left Mon-
trip day night for a summer vaca-
the tion at Hendersonville, N. C.
SMr. which she will spend with her
f the aunt, Mrs. Lipshitz.
Ifgre-
Mr. Perry Markowitz con-
nected with the Transfer De-
the apartment of the Stock Ex-
ethe change is visiting his parents,
Beth Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Markowitz
II be and will .emain here for a
g, at short time.
mud *
of a Mr. Kupferstein is visiting
ll be his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Max Kupferstein after having
resided in-New York city for
,itlin more than a year. He is ex-
iem- pected to remain here perman-
ircle ently.
sday *
arty Mrs. M. Rosen accompanied
Vor- by her grandchild left for a
heir trip to Montreal, Can., to visit
they relatives and to witness the
Re- unveiling of the tombstone of
dur- her late daughter, Gertrude.
;ain- *
ome Mrs. Barney Kraft enter-
iong tained a number of children
A. in honor of the 10th birthday
ver- of her daughter, Shirley at
tert- her home last Saturay after-
and noon. The house was beauti-
ond, fully decorated in a pink and
Vrs. white color scheme by stream-
vita, ers and tropical flowers. Chil-
5s Of dren's games were played and
;h a prizes were won by Belle Tan-
s. A nenbaum and Dicky Bogan.
had Among those present were
Marvin Schlanger, Matthew
Kraft, Eugene Somberg, Jack
Sof Somberg, Belle Tannenbaum,
the Carolyn Tannenbaum, Eunice
has. Belaga, Agnes Jones, Dicky
eight Bogen, Ruth Merrit, Betty
will Richard, Margaret Fogal and
aual Aaron Fogal.
ver, Ice cream, cake, candies and
other goodies were served
during the afternoon. Favors
the were given to all the guests.
isor *
lay, Mr. and Mrs. M. Golden-
an- blank will celebrate the Bar
nns Mitzva of their son Aaron
be this coming Saturday morn-
i of ing at 9:30 a. m. at Beth
om- David Synagogue where his
Irs. father was for a number of
frs. years an officer and very ac-
roff tive member. The parents
om- will be hosts to the Congrega-
Lbo- tion at an old fashioned Kid-
ain- dush in the Talmud Torah
and auditorium immediately after
ial- the services. On Monday eve-


IE


-~,~,,,,r~rl~"lc~~ I


TY


ning the parents will be hosts
at a reception in their home
1923 S. W. 14th Terrace to
their many friends. Aaron at-
tends the Bth I)avid Talmud
Torah and Sunday school and
is a member of the Bar Mitzva
Boys Breakfast clul). He at-
tends the Shenandoah Junior


High School from which he
will graduate in February
next.

Miss Norma Wolf and Mrs.
Jasper Cromer entertained
with a novel party Saturday
afternoon in Beacom Manor's
miniature golf course and at


* i n 0 0 4 0 AL


~(~CH~II~I )I)(M))0~)11~)11II)C(H


=i IIj lI l IIIIIj|||||IIIIHj lH111111111111111111 1 i i$|111!! II!Ii IIIIIIIIIIM MIIII MIIII IIIII I I I lI -


I


SCotton


Mather




Keeper of the


Puritan Conscience
-




Sayeth:


Pre are Nowfe uure!

IPepare Now for the Fut
=? =
31E
gj
--

-


MIAMI STORE AND CONVINCE YOUR-
WHEN WE ISSUE A CHALLENGE, WE

ARE BACKING IT UP.


When Lower Prices Are

Made, We Will Make Them



OUR PRICES PROVE IT


GUARANTEED Mather Finance Plan
PRICES The World's Most Liberal
Credit Terms
before of every price tand we lowest ever 1 PER WEEK PAYS FOR
before offered by us and we also guaran- -* $80.00 WORTH
e the prices as low or lower than offered WOR
by any dealer.....We positively will not sell $5.00 PER WEEK PAYS F.
any advertised merchandise to dealers$400.00 WORTH
here or elsewhere. 625. PER WEEK PAYS FOR
$ 0 $2,000.00 WORTH
N-


Good

and

Bad


Look for the Big Signs at


Miami -Mather
NORTH MIAMI AT FOURTH ST.


T H E-... .i................ JiiiFiiiiiDlllllllllm llHl i
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF AND FOR MIAMI JEW
S .. ..MA M I.


New

and

Asis


Friday, June 13,
the home of Mrs. Crome
honor of Miss Reggiet.
stein whose marageto
H. Furr will take place
Clever score cards were
presented to guests with tl
vors attached. Mrs.,
Lutsky made low sce anI
Miss Sarah Kahn was awar
ed second with Miss Ret
Merson receiving the console.
ation prize. Bridge high score
was made by Mrs. J. H. Kat
Following the games a bu.
fet luncheon was served with
Mrs. John Wolf, Mrs. E. Cro
mer, Mrs. J. H. Katz and
Continued on Page 5


- -








THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 4)
Mrs. B. Kandel assisting in
serving.
Arranged in an artistic
manner, gifts were presented
to the honor guest. A minia-
ture bride and bridegroom un-
der an arch, was an interest-
ing detail in the decorations.
Pink and blue were emphasi-
zed in the color motif.
Guests were Miss Sadye
Silverstein, Miss Winifred
Wrinkle, Miss Sari Levin,
Miss Sally Kurman, Miss
Frances Gross, Mrs. B. Rifus,
Miss Reba Engler, Mrs. M.
Weifier, Mrs. Carl Wrinkle,
Miss Selma Merson, Miss Reta
Merson, Mrs. Lou Baron, Mrs.
E. Herzog, Mrs. J. Wein-
traub, Miss Sarah Kahn, Miss
Ethel Goldberg, Miss Lee
Harriet Corn, Mrs. W. L. Boy-
er, Miss Rita Gordon, Mrs. H.
Rufus, Mrs. A. Goshen, Mrs.
A. Aronovitz, Mrs. W. T. Mc-
Vickers, Miss Viola Katz,
Mrs. E. Wolfe, Mrs. S. Lutzky
Mrs. S. C. Myers, Mrs. A Dub-
bin, Mrs H. Wesson, Mrs. Lou
Heiman, Miss A. Ross, Miss
Lyl Chisling, Miss Lila Tobin,
Miss Ida Weingarten, Mrs. B.
Kandel, Mrs. Joe Schwartz,
Miss Jannah Mack, Miss Eve-
lyn Marks, Mrs. Sue Schacter,
Miss Goldstein, Mrs. Charles
Goldstein, Mrs. S. Spector,
Mrs. J. H. Katz, Mrs. S. H.
Tobin, Mrs. E Crome, Mrs.
Cromer, Mrs. John Wolf, Mrs.
S. Hoffman.
*
Dr. and Mrs. Jacob H. Kap-
lan will spend the summer in
Cincinnati, -Ohio, at-tie1 e- .
brew Union '"College where
they are both registered for
the summer school. Dr. Kap-
lan will take several courses
in the Talmud and one course
in Religious School supervis-
ion and administration where
the latest theories in educa-
tion are discussed. Mrs. Kap-
lan will study in the Teacher's
Institute on Education, deal-
ing with the principles and
methods in the Reform Relig-
ious Schools.
*
Mr. and Mrs. David Rosen-
thal announced the birth of a
son at the Victoria hospital.
He has been named for his
grandfather, Bernard Earl.

Mr. and Mrs. Alex Miller
sailed on the SS. Bremen
June 11 for a tour of Europe.
They will visit France, Italy,
Switzerland, Czechoslovakia,
Austria, Hungary, Germany,
Holland, Belgium and Enig-
land, spending three months
abroad.


Mrs. Isidor Cohen enter-
tained the recently elected
Executive Board of the Mi-
ami chapter of Senior Hadas-
sah at a luncheon and bridge
party at her home last week
when the following were pres-
ent: Mesdames I: L Seligman,
Lewis Brown, J. H. Kaplan,
R. Bogan, A. L. Kanter, H.
E. Kleiman, A. E. Rosenthal,
J. Lang, M. Birenkrant, B.
Weinkle, M. D. Kirsch, Sam
Simonhoff, Maurice Rubin, L.
Seientz, M. Krieger, M. Gold-
enblank, Morris Dubler, Syd-
ney Weintraub, J. Engler and
C. J. Suffens of Cleveland.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Sch-
wartz entertained with a sup-
per card party at their home,
1344 S. W. Seventh street, in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Finkelstein. The honor guests
are leaving for New York,
where they will make their
home. Prizes were 'awarded
and gifts were presented to
Mrs. Finkelstein.
Guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Finkelstein, Mr. and Mrs.
Dave Rosenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Schwartz, (r. and Mrs.
Bert Marx, Mr. and Mrs. I.
Fine, Mr. and Mrs. H. Dubler,
Mrs. M. Greenberg, Nat Zalka,
Dr. and Mrs. Coret and Mr.
and Mrs. Adolph Davis.
*
Ruth Bryan Owen Oratori-
cal club held an open meeting
at the home of Miss Rosemary
Gerson, 213 N. E. Seven-
teenth terrace, at 8:15 p. m.
last Wednesday, and a regular
meeting at the home of Mrs.
J. Gerald Lewis, Mayfield
apartments, Miami Beach, for
2:30 p. m. Friday.
At the Wednesday meeting
Mrs, Henry D. Williamsrs.
S. H. Lutsky and Mrs. David
Bogen were club speakers and
guest speakers were Jules
Pearlman and A. L. Kanter,
Miss Frances Druckerman
and Miss Gerson gave musical
numbers.
Mrs. Ernest Woolfe will
talk on "The Fruit Fly in
Florida," and Mrs. N. Rippa
will tell of "Early Physicians
in America," and Miss Gerson
will relate the "Life of Rutn
Bryan Owen." Mrs. A. L. Kan-
ter, Miss Helen Farkas and
Mrs. Williams were speakers
at Friday's meeting when
Mrs. Herbert E. Scher pre-
sided.
*
Friendship league elected
the following officers at their
meeting this week in the Con-
gress building: Milton Klein,
president; Jean Mohilner,
vice president; Fred Platt,
treasurer; Miss Ann KIrchik,
recording secretary; Miss Ida
Mandelbaum, corresponding
secretary; Malcolm Furst,


West Palm Beach
Activities

Of interest to residents of
West Palm Beach was the
marriage of Miss Carp of
West Palm Beach, the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. S. Carp,
to Mr. B. A. Sterling the son
of Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Sterling
also of West Palm Beach.
The wedding was solemnized
last Saturday night at the
home of Rabbi Jacob H. Kap-
lan of Temple Israel of Miami
in the presence of the immedi-
ate members of the families
of bride and groom. Immedi-
ately after the ceremony the
party attended a wedding din-
ner at the Palatial Kosher
restaurant. Those present
were Mr. and Mrs. S. Carp,
Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Sterling,
Miss Dorothy Carp, Mr. Louis
Sterling, ,Miss Thelma Carp,
Mr. Morris Sterling, Mrs. S.
A. Brettman and Mr. Jerry
Carp in addition to the bride
and groom. After a wedding
trip to Cuba the couple will
make their home in West
Palm Beach where the groom
is engaged in business.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Buleski
celebrated their first wed-)
ding anniversary with a party
at their home in Lake Worth.
Cards, games and dancing
were in order throughout the
evening. At a late hour re-
freshments were served.
Those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Shupler, Mr. and Mrs.
Schutzer, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Haimowitz, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Danner, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Haimowitz, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Landeau, Mr. and Mrs. Phil
_Blicher~. iAs bel Wax, Miss
Gertrude Glasser, pMiss Muriel
Rosenwald, Messrs. B. Planck,
Moe Weinerman and Dr. Bar-
ney Blicher, M. Shupler and
S. Shupler.
*
Miss Ethel Wax entertain-
ed a few friends at bridge
Sunday night at her home.
High score was awarded to
Dr. B. Blicher and Mr. H.
Banner was consoled. Those
enjoying the evening were
Miss Gertrude Glasser, Mr.
and Mrs. Phil Buleski, Mr. and
Mrs. H. C. Banner, Mr. Al
Moss and Dr. Barney Blicher.
S *


Miss Ethel
Wednesday for
visit to North
New Jersey.


Wax left
an extended
Carolina and


sergeant-at-arms, and Al Fox,
Mrs. L. Klein, Miss Lillian
Dock, Wilton Brill and Murray
Kellman, governors. They
were installed at the last
meeting.
(Continued on Page 6)


1;;zpgppp


Page 5
*;szssssssoesssisse::ssessssstteftesen


BUSINESS DIRECTORY
o e ss" 000000,s 004iea 1t e e s uueu


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 CO.
Phone 81855
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 in
Florida


AMBULANCE SERVICE
W. H. Combs Co, Estab. 1896
COMBS FUNERAL HOM
Phone Miami 32101
1sm N. 2nd Avenue
MIAMI BEACH FUNERAL HOME
Phone M. B. 5-2101
12J Wulnhten Av*.


VOTE FOR

J. STOCKTON

BRYAN

CANDIDATE

For Judge of

Criminal Court

of Record
PALM BEACH
COUNTY

Your vote and support
will be appreciated
-(Paid Political d-- et
(Paid Political Adverti.ment)


PINKY-DINKY


JEWS ALL SUBSCBE TO


King
Undertaking Co.
29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE
Ph.. 2351-316E24


H J H


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


Friday, June 13, 1930






Page 6


SOCIETY Shayne and Mr. and Mrs.
Aaron M. Kanner Saturday
night at the Shayne home in
(Continued from Page 5) Shenandoah. The event com-
Dancing and cards occupied plimented Miss Babette Sim-
the evening at the party given ons and Leo Ackerman, who
by Mr. and Mrs. William will be married soon.
A VOTE FOR
JAMES J. MARSHALL
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
DISTRICT NO. 2
Is a Vote for
Business System, Legal Experience
and Enlightened Educational Methods
in the County School Board
(Political Adv. paid for by a friend)
The Second District Comprises Election Precincts 19 to 29 and
31 to 50 Inclusive


A STATEMENT


FROM


J.


C.


PENNEY


In view of the closing of the Bank of Bay Biscayne
Mr. J. C. Penney, Chairman of the Board of Direc-
tors of the City National Bank in Miami, has wired
Mr. Hugh H. Gordon, Jr., President of the City Na.
fraitl Br nLr na frJllos:


Sof the situa-
ndly banking
ich has done
iami. Should
iness in the
City National
of the Board
horized to re-
us published
ck of the City
that you im-
it that ample
demands that

.PENNEY.

liami and in the
n of the Board
e people of this
.


Criminal Court III ""Z'' ". "
of Record "I have just learned with regret
and continue the prov- tion that faces one of our friei
en record of a fair,
impartial and efficient competitors, an institution whl
administration of an So much for the upbuilding of Mi
office affecting your SO for uhe Ulng lvi
very liberty. their trouble cause any uneas
i'i"= minds of the depositors of the 4
Bank, of which I am Chairman
sincere thanks and ap- of Directors, you are hereby auti
my Jewish friends and affirm in my name my previo
hose support and co- statement that I am squarely ba
'mitted me to lead theNEra
dates National Bank, and I suggest
e that they will abide press on our depositors the fac
ewish rule funds are available to meet any
s "ArU TM may be made upon us."
"ACCUSTOM
THYSELF (Signed) J. C
TO COMPLETE .
ANY GOOD MThis splendid attitude of faith in 1
WORK THOU institution of which he is Chairma
HAST UNDER- simply confirms the faith which the
TAKEN" community have in this institution
and lend their
hearty aid and
support on
JUNE24TH The City Nationi
kfully, In Miam
WHEAT Member Federal Reserv
Ididate for Capital
JRCHASING AGENT Capitl $500,000 Surpi

OUR APVEBRTISEBs SAVE YOU MONEY AND GIVE YOU


.4


I; j


I express my s
preciation to Y
supporters w
operation per
field of candi
I sincerely ho]
by the good J(











Than
C. L.
Cai
COUNTY P


al Bank


eSystem
us 500,000


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, June 13 19
A yellow and white color A buffet supper was served ner, Mr. and Mrs. Joe M <
motif prevailed in the decora- late in the evening. t. and Mrs. A. Kurman
tions and ices. Miss Simons Guests were Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. H. i. Ho1a, Mr.
was presented with a gift. Irwin Cassel, Mr. and Mrs. L. Mrs. Jerry Lewis, Mr a
Other guests whose engage- Cassel, Mr. and Mrs. E. Her. Mrs. Gene Mann.
ments have been announced zog, Mr. and Mrs. M. OrovitS, Miss Laurette Simon, 4
that were presented with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Williams, Adalyn Ross, Miss Lyl Ci
gifts ere Miss Reba Engler Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Wein- ling, Miss Phyllis Mann,
and Miss Reggie Goldstein. traub, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ros- Ethel Goldberg, Miss iri
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Green- en, Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Baar, Orovitz, Mrs. Gertrude She,
field also received honor gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Bron- man, Aaron Reder.
U'4- -I-------~-Li~~-