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:
July 18, 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:
AA00010090:00073

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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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











1Jqes"


IcicrIu17dn


Vol. III.-No. XXIX. Miami, Florida, Friday, July 18, 1930 Price 5 Cents


CANADA
Canada is becoming increasingly
popular as a place for Americans
to go on their vacation trips. That
is not all on account of the ease
with which one may get a drink
across the border, compared with
this side, Those interested in the
quaint and historical find much to
fascinate them in the old French
settlements in Quebec and the his-
torical coast of Nova Scotia. Fish-
ermen, mountaineers and motorists
as well as ordinary vacationists,
from the United States spent
$289,000,000 in Canada last year,
the Department of Commerce esti-
mates, while Canadian tourists
spent about $91,000,000 on this side
of the border. Considering that
Canada has less than 10 percent
as many people as we have, that
is a pretty good showing for our
northern neighbors.

FLYING
The flying season is just now at
its height. Roger Q. Williams flew
the 1,560 miles from New York to
Bermuda and back without a stop
between daylight and dark, or in
17 hours. John and Kenneth Hunt-
er, flying over Chicago, beat the
endurance-reerd -for- continuous
flight, 420 hours, on the same day.
Still comparatively few in Amer-
ica have ever been up in an air-
plane and fewer still, proportion-
ately, use planes for transporta-
tion. Just how rapidly we are be-
coming nationally "air-minded"
nobody can tell exactly, but not as
rapidly as the aviation folk hoped
when Lindbergh made his historic
flight.
It takes a lot of time to change
the habits and point of view of the
human race.


FORD
I visited Hen
plant at Dearbor
As I came out of
ings I saw a rope
the brick pathway
"We'll have ".t(
grass," said my
a kildeer's nest
Mr. Ford saw it t
had us block off t
deer, you know w
and let its younj
is disturbed."
I didn't know t
ural history, no
brought up in the
where the kildeer
I looked down th
the mother bird h
nest in a low bush
got a glimpse of
Henry Ford's char

METALS
The most' precic
is neither gold n
the rare substance
dium, which is use
points of fountain
loy with platinum
necessary hairnei
Last year fridlu
in the United Sta
$450 an ounce w
average price. P
from $110 an ounce
being due to the I
from Columbia, wh
45,000 ounces..Bef
sia was the prii
platinum, but onlI
from there last y4
States produced as

ounce,

ly+, ,.--.+>+ +
rare +*+P .-


ry Ford's great
n the other day.
one of the build-
stretched across
r.
o walk on the
guide. "There's
down that path.
he other day and
he path. The kil-
... .- --


Dr. Lee De Foret, inventor of the
radio "tube." whose potat. on soun
film recording h u ln upheld b)
the courts.

Savannah Rabbi
Is Re-Elected

Rabbi Nathan Rosen was
unanimously re-elected Rabbi
of Congregtion B. B. Jacob,
one of the oldest Congrega-
tions of the South and the
leading Congregation of Sa-
vannah, Ga., at a meeting
held last week. He was voted
an increase in salary for the
duration of his new term.
Rabbi Rosen will be remem-
bered as the host to the Rab-
bis and laymen who attended
the recent convention of
Southern Orthodox Rabbis
and laymen, at Savannah
about two months ago. Rabbi
Rosen is a classmate of Rab-
bi Israel H. Weisfeld of Beth
David, and is a graduate of
The Isaac Elchanan Yeshivah.
His brother Rabbi H. Rosen is
Rabbi of Manhattan Beach
Congregation in New York.
He is known as an active com-
munal Worker and orator of
ability.

Havana Temple
Elects Officers


JEWISH NEWS
THROUGHOUT
FLORIDA

Because Miamians have friends
throughout the State of Florida,
we are inaugurating this week
"Jewish News Throughout Flor-
ida," a column which will carry
i:ti t1Ji ,5 Lmu.nE I mind ociall


items of our fellow Jews through-
out the State. We hope it will in-
terest you.
The Editor. .

Jacksonville, Fla. Russell Owen, newvsper man who
Services at the Reform wn't with Byrd to the South Pole,
Temple in Jacksonville will be W6s acclaimed the greatest reporter by
conducted every Friday even- U w w wrrsof America at
ing by Mr. Isaac Peiser dur- .n o.
ing the absence of Rabbi Israel ,
B. Kaplan on his vacation. Miami Beach


*
Among those who left to
attend the Guardian Life Ins.
Convention at New York on


July 16th, 17th and 18th
were Ben Stein and Sam
Haimowitz of this city.
Arnold Grenberg, popularly
known as Judge Greenberg, a
resident of Duvall County
since 1889, left Jacksonville,
with his family to make his
home in New York City.
Judge Greenberg has been
Justice of the Peace, Mayor,
Councilman, treasurer and
tax collector of Mayport. He
at one time operated mercan-
tile establishments in Key
West and Jacksonville and
was active in Masonic,
Knights of Pythias and Odd
Fellows.
*
The Members of the Amity
Club and their friends spent
a pleasant day at Jacksonville
Beach last week, at the first
of a series of entertainments
for the summer. During the
evening dancing was enjoyed
at the Sandpiper ball room.
In charge were Harry Sachs,
chairman, Herman Popkin,
Hyman Silverman and Wim.
Silverman.
Miss Dorothy Gordon of
New York City is the guest


ill leave its nest of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Selig-
g ones die if it The United Hebrew Congre- of M atnd Mrs. Gus Selill
;hat fact of nat- nation Centro Macabeo of Ha- man at their Jacksonvi
At having been vana, Cuba, held its annual Beach cottage.
e prairie country election of officers last week.
flourishes, but as S. D. Lewis was re-elected its ake City, Fla.
e path and saw president, Chas. Berkowitz, In a series of sketches
covering over the
overI felt that I had vice p r e s i d e n t, H. M. which the Lake City Report-
tnother phase of Schwartz, second vice presi- er has recently inaugurated
racter. dent, H L. Beller, secretary, called "Builders of Lake
and .Jacob Fogler, assistant City," quite a prominent part
secretary, Albert Hartman, was credited to Joe Stein a
us of alletalstreasurer and Jules Marcus, prominent merchant of this
or platinum, but assistant treasurer. The mem- City, who is also interested
Se'known as iri- bers of the executive board in in business at Tallahassee.
d chiefly to make addition to the officers are
i pens and to a- H. I. Leibman, M. T. Stark, Okeechobee, Fla.
to e it theJack Brandon and Charles Mr. and Mrs. Irving Stein-
m prices ranged Shapiro. berg and Miss Dora Steinberg
tea from $180 to The president reported that of Charleston, S. C. are house
ith $229 as the the recent entertainment net- guests of Nathan Zalmeno-
Satinumh dropped ted more than $8,100, for the witz.
rge importations Beth Israel Temple building
ience we gotover fund. Rabbi Epstein present- Tampa, Fla.
ore the war Rua- ed a written report showing More than 250 Jewish men
cipal source of a decided increase in attend- and women enjoyed the out-
y 6 ounces came
ear. The United ance at the Sunday School ing of the Young Men's He-
ry. 6e uncesof and splendid progress in the brew Association at Lake
sy scholastic attainments. Egypt last week. The affair
about 4 an The new board and officers was sponsored by the Hebrew
t i.Val- were installed immediately Benevolent Society. Bathing
!^@^vr W cto the close of the meet- beauty contest diving con-
I-.. .-t.Wd on Page 4)

S .. ... -
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r


Bnai Brith Holds
Weekly Luncheon

At the weekly luncheon of
the local Bnai Brith lodge a
committee was appointed to
report on the legal questions
involved in the enforced ob-
serving of non-Jewish relig-
ious holidays by Jewish chil-
dren in some of the public.
schools of Dade County, de-
spite protests lodged by the
children and their parents.
The weekly luncheons are
being held at the Palatial
Kosher Restaurant and have
been well attended.

Three Synagogues
Are Burglarized


Bank Is To Open City and State Police of
Connecticut are busily engag-
Having received the approv- ed in trying to locate traces
al of Er Amoof the thieves who burglar-
al of Ernest Amos, state ized two synagogues in New
comptroller, the new City Haven, Conn., last Saturday,
Bank of Miami Beach, accord- and one on Friday night. The
ing to Max Orovitz, assistant Aadath Yeshurun Synagogue
cashier and attorney for the in Bridgeport was robbed of
ty Nti w o t the silver and Gold "Keser"
City National will open short- and other ornaments of the
ly and will take over certain Holy Scroll, valued at more
sets of the Miami Beach than five hundred dollars.
Bank & Trust and start oper- Friday evening, and the Bnei
nations as soon as legal techni- Sholom and Tiferes Israel sy-
calities are cleared d nagogues at New Haven were
This means that secured de- robbed of the silver and gold
positors in the Miami Beach ornaments on Saturday after-
Bank & Trust Co. are assured noont
100 cents on the dollar and un- _
secured depositors 50 cents on Je h *
the dollar. The remainder of JWISh Boys Pass
the bank's assets will be li- Bar Examination
quidated by E. D. Keefer as ar amina
state liquidator, according to -
advices from Tallahassee, and Two Jewish boys were
further payments to unsecur- among the successful appli-
ed creditors may be made cants who passed the State
later. Bar examination held last
The new bank will have a June. Louis Bandel, of Miami,
capital stock of $100,000 and and Montague Rosenberg, of
a surplus of $50,000. Jacksonville, were the only
Directors listed in the char- two Jewish boys who passed
ter application are Richardson the examinations and will be
Saunders, vice chairman of permitted to practice law.
the board of the City Nation- Mr. Bandel is the brother of
al; Hugh H. Gordon, jr., pres- Mrs. J. N. Morris of this city.
ident of the City National;
Mr. Orovitz, Charles L. Clem- gives us authority to open for
ents, cashier of the Miami business.
Beach Bank & Trust Co., and "However we will not ac-
Harry H. Retalick, cashier of tually open until circuit court
the City National. Officers has approved sale of certain
named are Mr. Saunders, assets of the Miami Beach
president, and Mr. Clements Bank & Trust Co. to the new
vice president and cashier. Af- institution. As soon as Mr.
ter letters patent are granted, Keefer is confirmed as liqui-
a directors' meeting will be dator, he will recommend this
held at which the board will sale and when circuit court
organize, electing permanent approves the recommendation
officers. the new bank will be open
Mr. Keefer will take charge for business."
of the closed bank as liquida- Prominent in the citizens
tor as soon as his appointment Committee which helped ef-
is confirmed by circuit court. fect the settlement approved
He was designated as the by the Comptroller were Har-
choice of depositors at a re- ry I. Lipnitz, prominent Jew-
cent meeting, ish attorney. I. L. Mintzer,
The new bank, which Mr. secretary of Beth Jacob Con-
Orovitz said would occupy the gregation, Miami Beach, and
quarters of the closed institu- Sig L. Baar, president of the
tion temporarily, will be ready Seaboard Soap Corporation.
to start operation within a The old Bank carried most of
week. the Jewish depositors on the
"In order to receive permis- Beach and because of the
sion to open, we must adver- standing of the officers and
tise our application for letters directors of the newly formed
patent for five days," Mr. bank, and the recommenda-
Orovitz said. "Proof of publi- tion of the depositor's eom-
cation must be ent to Ta 1,- mittee it is expected that
hI Wewf be r all wll become *
wi twh A tii amdt r the new beak.
i~I~~9-~4~: T


Star Reporter


= |









y, July 18, i


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Paor 2


THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN


A Weekly Newspaper
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
by the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
--- -
107 SOUTH MIAMI AVE.


J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
P. O. Box 2973
Miami. Florida Phone 5-1731
WEST PALM BEACH OFFICE:
414 Eighth Street
Mrs. M. Schrebnick, Representative
Entered as second class matter,
July 4th, 1930, at the Post Office
at Miami, Florida, under the act
of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTION
Six Months ...................... 1.00
One Year ..................... $ 2.00

VOL. III.-NO. XXIX.
FRIDAY, JULY 18th, 1930


THE ZIONIST
CONVENTION


The truce that was arrived
at in Cleveland (which seems
destined to be the historic city
of American Zionism) is an
important step in the direction
of the unity of forces that is
indispensable for the success
of the Pate'Jttnirdeeatvr: It
is not as yet the final consum-
mation of peace in the ranks
of Zionist leaders. The com-
promise between the opposing
groups was secured only af-
ter exciting rumors were cir-
culated and embittered fac-
tional talk rent the conven-
tion atmosphere and as a re-
sult of a cautious bargaining
between parties. But it opens
wide the door for unqualified
cooperation. That it was fin-
ally accepted, is proof of the
extraordinary fascination and
vitality of the Zionist cause
which despite all obstacles
bends men of strong individ-
uality to its will.
It. remains to be seen
whether the differences that
have existed heretofore be-
tween the group out of power
will not now be transferred
in camera. To permit the dif-
ferences to recur would be to
contend with peculiar obstac-
les inherent in this rich, melt-
ing pot democracy. It cannot
long withstand the added
strain of inner bickerings
without wasting away into
impotence.
The task of the new com-
bined leadership will at first
have to be devoted to the en-
trenchment ot its gains in
unity.
It will no doubt take some
time before the full adjust-
ment will be made from op-
position to co-operation. But
the responsibility for working
together rests upon every
member of the newly elected
administrative committee. If
it values its future, American
Zionism must not submit once
again to the ravaging effects
of disruption within the ranks
of its guiding figures.


STHE



w CHAtER o

Hewitt The devil never Midst our own clear-thinking


* *


takes a vacation. throng TOO M UCH PITY. ..
Jewett-And Cupid always May we never do the wrong -
we Aars his woing clo s Of rubber stamping all A man who has won hih distli i ii-his chosen i
wears his working clothes. Cankers-if they do not call of labor came Into la~ y i. ee not lon He walks
Themselves "citizens" of thee. a limp, for one of his legs iB shooter tlhan the other.
John Have you heard "Land of our fathers' pride," He told me that for years he went around on crutches.
about Molly Giltirox? Her Loving will our hearts abide; "I finally threw them away;" he said, "and I'll tell you
husband beat her up in a hotel But self-righteousness we why. I got infernally tire of having ~ ee stop to ask me
lobby before a crowd of peo- shun, what had happened. I didn't want ympthy. It did me no
ple on her wedding day. And vain babbling, dear na- good, and slowed up my operations. I'i late. I'll neverbe
pe on her wedding day. tion. any better. But I can stand the lameness better than I can
Fauna-How nice. He starts Now all glorious let us be, stand being pitied."
her out with cause for divorce Strong for peace as liberty, *


and a throng of witnesses. Throwing back from east to
And he's good for all kinds west
of alimony. Bigotry as stupidest,
America!
I gazed into the crystal sea May we still be not so blind.
Imagination gave to me, That our State will fail to
Antd saw tomorrow's master find
plani,- Intellectioffriendship's sort,
Directed by the super-man/ Templed in a foreign port,
I saw the throbbing shafts of America!
steel Citizens, we offer thee
That drives production's hum- Enterprise, not bigotry.
ming wheel;* *
T .i;.a +d tP fltai.. tbh.;rn WP nominate for the Hero-


I VieweU Le LVowersC3, Lriani
had grown,
In monuments of chisled
t~\n


ic Medal the little girl who,
while her playmate was be-
inor rResued from the water.


sLU1i e --, X V-L ^ &
Long avenues of buildings stood on the shore and
where screamed.
No poverty was known to "Why didn't you help
fare. Mary?" someone asked her.
Thereon I gazed and realized "Well, I wanted to," the lit-
That man at last was tle girl explained, "but an ac-
civilized; cident isn't an accident if
There was no cry of money someone doesn't scream, so I
for had to stay and scream."
The helpless and downtrod- *
den poor, The price of liberty often
Tomorrow raised them from depends upon the huor" of
the ruts the judge.
By feeding braiis instead of *
guts! Before declining an offer of
marriage a girl should tie a
Sometimes a word to the string to it.
wife is sufficient -to start *
something. A dog fancier could give you
pointers but he would rather
Lovers often rush in where sell them.
husbands fear to tread. / *
Some people learn a great
An ideal may be all right, deal while trying to teach an
but a square deal is usually old dog new tricks.
better. *
An old bachelor says that
But few people who dive in- marriage quickly sobers a
to the sea of matrimony man- man who is intoxicated with
age to secure pearls. love.
*
Often the spirit of perser- Little Betty, who has just
verance strikes a man hardest seen her baby brother. I know
when he is in the wrong, where babies come from,
nurse.
When a girl accepts the' Nurse.-Where, Betty?
hand of an aged suitor it is Betty.-Why, the milkman
because there is something in of course.
it. Nurse-The milkman.
Betty Yes, haven't you
A bachelor is given fair seen on his cart, "Families
warning when a girl shows supplied."
him a picture of herself taken *
when she was an innocent' Evelyn-How many times
babe. did you refuse him before you
finally said yes?
She dispatched the follow- Fannie-Only once. It seem-
ing telegram to five of her ed to discourage him so that
husband's best friends: "Jack I didn't dare risk refusing
hasn't come home. Am wor- him any more.
ried. Is he spending the night *
with you?" Barber-If you don't hold
Soon after this her husband your head up how do you ex-
arrived home and explained pect me to shave you?
the cause of his delay. While Tired Tom Oh, well, if
he was talking a boy brought that's the way you feel about
in five answers to her tele- it, give me a haircut.
grams, all worded: *
"Yes, Jack is spending the The town crab says he nev-
night with me." er got the idea in calling the
iwrf f c n tC
tAL fi fU b ifL


America!
Need we ever sing a song
Of love to thee, "Land of the
free" ?
America!


gilL a a K tg .
9 *
Evanston, Ill., has estab-
lished a curfew law for hot
dogs, prohibiting their sale
from wagons after 11 p. m.


HOW TO LIVE
By .
DR. BARNEY WEINKLE

MOUTH INFECTION
Mouth infection is the common-
est of all human diseases and in
the vast majority of cases has its
origin about the gums and teeth.
Systematic investigations of the
mouths of large numbers of people
in different parts of the civilized
world have shown that practically
all adults and a majority of chil-
dren have more or less mouth in-
fection. The fact that the disease
has increased with the spread of
civilization is almost positive evi-
dence that the changes in environ-
ment, dietary, and general condi-
tions. of living have much to do as
causative factors as to the origin
and spread of the disease.
Three of the most common di-
seases of the teeth that we should
never neglect are: pyorrhoea alveo-
laris or Rigg's ,disease; apicall or
periapical ahscessel dental caries,
especially those extending into the
canals of the teeth.
Many years ago dentistry was
not as fine an art as it is today.
The lost teeth could not be replac-
ed for they possessed neither the
material nor the equipment with
which to do thenecessary work.
Therefore, our forefathers held
their teeth to be of very great im-
portance not only from the stand-
point of mechanics in aiding mast-
ication as food was not as finely
prepared then as now, but also
from that of cosmetic effect; which
is suggested by the phrases, "ey*
for eye," "tooth for tooth," "hand
for hand," etc. Certainly in this
modern time of enlightment we
should, at least, give as much at-
tention to our teeth if not aM re
than our Hebrew ancestors.
The very close relationship .
tween diseases of the teeth
general, systemic, dit "w
known, therefore, It we


enjoy good health we must by all .
means devote the necessary care
and attention to be practically free
from symptoms of general as well
as local disease. Countless num-
ber of people suffer from digestive
disturbances, neuralgias, rheuma-
tism, sciatica, goiter, nervousness,
pleurisy, asthma, chronic gall-
bladder disease, high blood pres-
sure, etc., directly as a result of
absorption of germs and poisonr4l
from the teeth and gums. What
else can they expect when, the in-
fected teeth and .mouth are pour-
ing a flood of germs and poisons
into both stomach and blood. Many
of us can recall 'readily some of
our friends who recovered as if by
magic from some of the above di-
seased conditions, merely on the
extraction of an infected tooth or
the clearing up of some other ser-
ious infection aoout the mouth.
The best treatment is in prevent-
ing diseased ceo tions to develop-
As in visiting a competent dentist
twice yearly with the view of hav-
ein all defe td corrected; proper
disinfection of the tooth brush;
which should consist in keeping it
in alcohol or boric-solution between
use; avoidance of using gritty
tooth pastes tooth picks and
brushes with too hard bristles
which might njure the gums; ob-
taining the advice of your dentist
as to how best care for the teeth
and prevent the development of
any possible d eased condition.
The remove of teeth is a serious
matter Mad: eihld not be taken
lightly, h mktlWit interfere with
mastication iwquently liim-
its the hod dthe patient
am eakB- r with hii
.ftom the.;-
omeftrli v i ~also it is
find it
ulsee don-: V
ow. .~mui~ tIo n or,"
X woul
s wenerais


E JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF A


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...:


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i


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There is a great waste of pity iwthe world.
I know, for example, a couple who seem to be curiously
mismated. The woman is ten years older than the man
She is argumentative. She is not a very good housekeeper.
At least a hundred times I have heard somebody say:
"I'm so sorry for Joe. He might have picked out a lovely
young girl, and see what he went and did."
Now, the simple fact is that the man and woman are ex-
ceedingly happy. I personally can't see what he finds at.
tractive in het, nor why, she should have chosen hirp. But
it is none of my business, and I certainly am not going to
waste sympathy on two folks who seem to like each other
and to be perfectly satisfied.
I live part of every year in the middle of Manhattan Is.
land, and the rest of the time in a New England village. My
Manhattan friends say: "What a terrible bore it must be to
live in a little town. No theatres, no art galleries, no excite-
ment. How I pity country people."
My village friends say: "I like to go to New York for a
visit, but what frightful place to live! Noise, and crime, and
rush and expense! The poor folks who are crowded together
in those big apartments just don't know what real living is.
How I pity them."
What an absurd situation. What an emotional nature
by pouring out pity unless you intend to do something about
it.
Pity the sick and relieve them. Pity the poor, and di-
vide with them. Sympathize with the struggles of youth,
and lend a helping hand.
But don't get into the foolish habit of being sorry for any
body who happens tobe different from yourself.. -. The
chances are that he is spending an equal amount of his time
being sorry for you.


~i~-~~:.. .:':r~lF1~






~ ':
!TY- il~l~~ il.
~'r : r;.
.i"l
;"-...,


Honoring Mrs. L. J. Hartz
and )Ps Yetta Shapiro of
Jacksonville. Mrs. Sol Rot-
fort entertained with a bridge
party at her home 1421 N. W.
2nd sweet. Mrs. Hartz- wore
a white- hiffon with corsage.
Miss Shapiro wore a orchid
with corsage to match, Mrs.
Rotf6ikd wore a red chiffon
with corsage to match. Mrs.
F. Johnston and Mrs. M. Pep-
per I sisted the .hostess in
serving. A salad course was
served. The guests of honor
were presented with pocket-
books. Winner of high score
went to Mrs. M. Pepper, 2nd
to Mrs. R. Groves and consol-
ation to Miss Betty Studstill.
Among those present, Mrs.
L. J. Hartz, Miss Yetta Shap-
iro, Mrs. F. Johnston, Mrs.
M. Pepper, Mrs. R. Groves,
Mrs. J. August, Mrs. Sadye
Rose, 4Mrs. M. Rubenstein,
Miss Betty Studstill, Miss
Mary Zion, Mrs. M. L. Tarlyn
of Jacksonville and Mrs. Rot-
fort.
*
The Bar Mitzva of Billy
Hanson the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Barney Hanson, long-
time residents of Miami was
held at Beth David Synagogue
last Saturday. A large num-
ber of the friends of the fam-
ily were present and congrat-
ulated the parents and the
boy on the splendid way he
had recited the blessings and
Haftor. Immediately after
the satevtis the paitnts etiter-
tained the friends and the
worshipers at an old fashion-
ed kidi in the' vieSti
rooms of the Synagogue. Mr.
M. H Rosenhouse, president
of the Congregation and Mr.
I. H. Pekarsky, cantor and
teacher of the boy spoke on
the duties of parents and sons
and tht necessity for a Jew-
ish training for the Jewish
youth in order to preserve the
faith of our fathers.
*
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Mintzer,
accompanied by their children
1ill leave here next Tuesday
for a combined business and
pleasure trip which will take
them as far North as New
York City. They will be away
about a month expecting to
return to Miami about the
middle of August. Mr. Mint-
zer is secretary of Beth Jacob
Congregation, Miami Beach,
and a member of the deposi-
tor's committee of the Miami
Beach Bank and-Trust Co.
-. *A
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kurman


and daughter, and Mrs. M. D.
Kirsch, left by motor last
Wednesday for a trip which
will take them, first to Hen-
dersonville, N. C. for a months
stay and then to New York
City. Dr. M. D. Kirsch and his
son Ralph will leave shortly
to meet Mrs. Kirsch at Hen-
dersonville and will then ac-
company the party to the Cat-
skill mountains in New York.
Upon their return, Ralph will
enter the University of Flor-
ida for a pre-medical course.
The party will be gone about
ten weeks.


,I .. Ill0 I ----- -- -. I -. ---

'.- -


In honor of Mrs. Blumberg
Mrs. Philip Somberg, ac- of Dothan, Ala., who is visit-
companied by her children ing here, Mrs. Max Orovitz en-
left last Wednesday by boat tertained with luncheon and
for their summer vacation bridge yesterday at the Sun
which they will spend in New Hoy, Miami Beach. A pink and
York City and nearby points, blue color scheme was carried
out in Chinese effect.
Mr. P. G. Blanck left last Guests included Mrs. Sid-
week for a business trip to ney Weintraub, Mrs. Albert
New York City and will re- Rosenthal, Mrs. Henry Wil-
turn the early part of next liams, Mrs. Aaron N. Kanner,
week. Mrs. Stanley Myers, Mrs.
Frank Alpert, Mrs. Leo Ack-
Mr. Sam Kanter will return erman, Mrs. Dan B. Ruskin,
to Miami the middle part of Mrs. L. Sapero, Mrs. A. F.
next week for a few days to Friedman, Mrs. Aronovitz,
take care of some business Mrs. Herbert Sepler, Mrs. L.
matters, and will return to Rifas and Miss Miriam Oro-
the North to resume his sum- vitz.
mer vacation. *
Mr. and Mrs. Norman J.
Abe Farkas, the son of Mr. Mirsky and children, 981 S.
and Mrs. S. Farkas, of this W. Second street, left by auto-
city, who was a visitor here mobile last week for a vaca-
for a short period left last tion period at Lake Placid, N.
Thursday for New York City Y., and other Northern re-
where he is a student at the sorts.


Brooklyn La y School f IeW
YorI' City. Hei gruate o
the Miami High School and
took an active part in club life
while here.

Miss D. Halpern of New
York York City is spending
her summer vacation in Miami
visiting Mr..and Mrs. Henry
Bulbin.
*
Sol Shaffer of Burdine's
has returned from a vacation
spent in New York.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gerson
celebrated their thirty-third
wedding anniversary last ev-
ening with a-dinner party at
their home, followed by a
theater party. Of their five,


*
Mrs. J. A. Richter accotm-
panied by her children left
this week for Atlantic City,
where they will join Mr. Rich-
ter and spend the summer, ex-
pecting to return to Miami in
the early Fall.
*
Worth Trammell, unopposed
circuit court judge nominee,
his son Clifton and Junior
Hill, a passenger in the Tram-
mell automobile, were injur-

AMBULANCE SERVICE
W. H. Combs Co, Estab. 1896
coMBaS UNIEAL HOnM
Phone Miami 32101
1583 N. Z. Snd Avenu
MIAMI BEACH FUNERAL HOME
Phone M. B. 5-2101
1286 Waddoktha Av.


children only Miss Rose Mary
Gerson was in the city to be
present at the affair. Their
other children are William A.
Gerson and Samuel L, Gerson
of Wilmington, Del., Dr. Geo.
A. Gerson of Baltimore, Md.,
and Dr. Leon A. Gerson of
Allentown, Pa. Mr. Gerson is
a member of the Biscayne Bay
lodge A. F. & A. M. and other
fraternal organizations. He is
also affiliated with Temple
Israel and Beth David.
Mr. Gerson came here some
years ago from Mays Landing,
N. J., where he was one of the
leading merchants and active
communal workers. Last win-
ter he was Vice Chairman of
the Masonic Charity Ball giv-
en by the Biscayne Bay lodge.
C *


ed last week in a wreck at S.
W. 19th ave and 14th terrace.
Sam Cohen, 30, of 230 N.
Miami ave., driver of the oth-
er machine in the accident, al-
so was injured and was taken
to Jackson Memorial hospital
for treatment. The injuries
were slight.
According to police reports
neither driver saw the other
automobile as thy approach-
ed the intersection and Mr.
Trammell's machine struck
the other in the rear.
*
Carl Weinkle, who was ill
last week as a result of blood
poisoning developed from an
infection in his arm is now re-
covering and is expected to be
out shortly.
*
Mr. Manuel Rippa, is now
convalescing from a serious
illness which at one time
threatened to cause him the
loss of his sight.
*


Mr. Max Kupferstein is now this coming Sunday evening,
in Boston visiting relatives July 21st, at Pier 7, on the
and will remain there for boat Biscayne. A nominal
about a week after which he charge will be made and danc-
will go to the Catskill Mts. ing music will be provided by
to spend the balance of his a well-known band engaged
summer vacation. (Continued on Page 4)



BUSINESS DIRECTORY

L. (Pop) PERSON PHARMACISTS
Buyer of All Kinds of Scrip Metal
We 8ell Asto Parts BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE. Chas. Tanenbaua
Phone *ili Pharmacist
S(re. pharmanist for 17 yem)
BA68 adl MAIALS Cr Ave. ad bt .
EAST COAST AG & MBTAI4 CO. CITAL PIoA AC
sjc> -Dr.A. .ntle, i 4 PL D.
L. N PLr..rtit Our a l.t.
MACHINERY OP AL# KINDS Ae
4 .445 N. W. lth Street N. Mi Ave. Po MI
Pbiae 4485
PIP11 and 8TIEL
PEPPER METAL CORP.
Scrap Metal and Machiner ADELMAN PIPB & STEEL CO.
N. W. Cor. Sth Ave. and 14th St.
Phone 2256 18 N. E. 5th St.
S Ast P. E. C. IL. Pbee 2141
BUILDING SUPPLIES A. & B. P AND METAL CO.
J. SIMPSON Phone 31866
Building Materials, 56 North Bast 25th Street
Roofing Paper, Asphalt -
428 N. W. N. River Drive PRINTERS
Phone 7251
MIAMI PRINTING CO.
DELICATESSEN "Printing That Pays"
Phone 28261
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN South Miam Avenue
170 N. W. 5th St.
We Supply Your Every Want AUTO PARTS
BLOOM AUTO REPAIR
FISH & SEA FOODS & PARTS CO.
N. W. 17th Ave. at 28rd St.
STANDARD FISH CO. Phone 2631
629 W. Flagler St. The Larest car wreekers in
Phone 2-8862 Florida


IPINKY-DINKY


THE COW MISUNDERSTOOD PINKY


By Terry Gilkison


.1% v6 *'/ VoukIG
N K." Y UC i dofr
OAY MA1( H
*~11.( ..ao


Hi~ tJEWISH FLORIDiAN


Page 3


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Mrs. Harry Weinberg en-
tertained Tuesday evening at
her home on the Beach for
members of the Fortnightly
Book Review club. Mrs. Adele
V. Rose reviewed "The Cathe-
dral" by Hugh Walpole. Pre-
sent were: Mrs. Charles Ros-
engarten, Mrs. Harry Orlin,
Mrs. R. Vince Rose, Miss Mae
Rosengarten, Mrs. Joseph S.
Fields, Mrs. Albert E. Rosen-
thal and Miss Gladys Orlin.
The next meeting will be held
on Tuesday evening, July 22
at Mrs. Rose's home in Coral
Gables and Mrs. Rosenthal
will review "Young Man of
Manhattan" by Catherine
Brush.

Mrs. B. Giller is visiting her
sister, Mrs. L. Heiman, of
Miami Beach.

The members of the Yed-
didim Club will be the hosts
to their many friends at an
elaborately planned boat ride


ri


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In A


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


rage 4 _____


SOCIETY

(Continued from Page 3)
for the event. The proceeds of
this affair will be used to de-
fray expenses of sending an
athletic team to compete with
the Mosean Club of Atlanta,
Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kohl left
last Thursday morning for
New York by auto, accom-
panied by their children. Mrs.
Kohl and children will remain
to spend the summer vacation
and Mr. Kohl will return to
Miami in about ten days.
*
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Silverton
will celebrate the Bar Mitzva
of their son, next Saturday
morning at 10 a. m. Immed-
iately after the services the
parents of the boy will be the
hosts to worshippers of the
Congregation, and to their
friends, in the vestry rooms
of the Synagogue.
*
Mr. and Mrs. L. Rodkin of
Tampa, were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. L. Elkin the
past week, where they were
entertained.
*
Mrs. L. Vangilder, the act-
ing president of the Ladies
Auxiliary of Beth David is
now recuperating from an ill-
ness which confined her to
bed for the past week.
*
The picnic of the Arbeiter
Ring, W6mens Club, held last
Sunday at Sunny Isles, far ex-
ceeded the expectations of the
committee. Orily 100 meals
haid been prepared and these
were found to be far less than
was needed because of the
large number of guests who
attended. Bathing and other
amusements were enjoyed by
the guests, while the children
participated in a number of
athletic events. The commit-
tee expressed its thanks for
donations received from Reis-
man's Meat Market, Magic
Bakery, Coca Cola Bottling
Co., Nu Icy Bottling Co., and
Nehi Bottling Co., for meats,
bread, and bottled drinks.
*
The Ladies Auxiliary of
Beth David Talmud Torah,
will be hosts at a card party
on the lawn of Mrs. Manuel
Rippa's home, 1120 S. W. 19th
avenue, when Mrs. J. Schon-
field, Mrs. B. Kandel and Mrs.
J. Katz will act as hostesses
for the evening. Refreshments
will be served and prizes will
be awarded for high scores.
Especial arrangements are be-
ing made to take care of a
representation from Miami
Beach.
>**


Mrs. Dorothy Mitchell, well-
known in local social circles
returned to Miami this week
after a four months stay
spent in New York City. On
her return she visited her sis-
ter and brother-in-law, Mr. &
Mrs. Wm. Silberberg, at New
Amsterdam hotel, Washing-
ton, D. C., and relatives at
Richmond, Va. She will make
her home with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Stone, at
1412 S. W. 13th street.


Announces


WEST PALM BEACH
ACTIVITIES


Sam A. Goldstein left for At-
lanta, Wednesday night on a
business and pleasure trip. He
will remain about two weeks.
*
The Beth El Sisterhood held
its regular semi monthly
meeting Tuesday night at the
Community House with a
very large attendance. Vari-
ous matters of importance
were discussed. Plans are be-
ing made for a public card
party to be held at the El-
varano hotel, in the near fut-
ure. Following the meeting a
social hour was held and re-
freshments were served. Mrs.
Ben Ryder was hotess.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Sam A. Gold-
stein and their children
Blanche and Charles of West
Palm Beach spent the week
end as the guest of Mrs. Gold-
stein's mother, Mrs. Wm.
Clein, and family in Miami.
*
Mrs. M. Moss and children
left for Chicago, Sunday night
where they will visit relatives
and friends until the fall.
*
Mr. Leo Rader, of West
Palm Beach left for Chicago
Sunday night where he will
join his wife for a two weeks
vacation.


JEWISH NEWS
THROUGHOUT
FLORIDA

(Continued from Page 1)
tests, swimming races, and
polo contests were engaged in
during the day.
*
Mr. and Mrs. J. Goldberg,
of 1105 Horatio street, an-
nounced the engagement of
their daughter, Helen, to Mr.
Leon Shapiro, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. Shapiro, of Or-
lando, Fla. Miss Goldberg
came here from Norfolk, Va.,
where she graduated from the
Norfolk High School. Mr.


Announcing
Our Removal
TO. .
BIGGER and BETTER
QUARTERS
-o--
WE BUY, SELL AND
EXCHANGE
ANYTHING AND
EVERYTHING

International
Trade and
Exchange, Inc.

336 340
N. Miami Ave.
Miami, Fla.


Dr. M. H. Tallman
the removal of his office to the top floor
HUNTINGTON BUILDING


Shapiro originally was of
Jacksonville, where he grad-
uated from the Duvall High
School, and later from the.
University of Pennsylvania.
The wedding will be an event
of October.


*
Mrs. I. Kessler and Mrs. M.
Henry Cohen returned to visit
Fort Myers with Mrs. Loeb of
that City, who had been their
house guest here for several
weeks.

The Fall literary and edu-
cational program from the
Young Mens Hebrew Associa-
tion was discussed and the
secretary Mr. Jack Sklar was
directed to draw up a schedule
A business men's class for
athletics will be organized to
meet every Tuesday and
Thursday nights.
*
The efficiency conducted
among the patrols of the Y.
M. H. A. troops was won by
Oscar Finman's troop. Capt.
J. M. Mackler, vice president
presided in the absence of 0.
Falk, the president. Messrs.
Isador Wohl and Maurice
Unam were elected as new
members of the over ing
board.


REAL
ECONOMY
Our low summer rates
will save you money.
Phone today!
phone 3-2661


NATION
LAUNDRIES,
Miami


AL
INC.


King
Undertaking Co.
29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE
Phones 23535-31624


Sarasota, la.
Mrs. Louis I. Freis, acting
secretary of the Jewish Com-
munity Center tendered her
resignation here last week be-
cause of numerous other busi-
ness and communal duties. No
successor has a yet been an-
nounced.
Judge (to officer) : Did you
find any weapons hidden on
the criminal?
Officer: Not yet, your hon-


THE

FAIRWAY

DAIRY
SOLICITS YOUR
PATRONAGE


Phone Miami
7105
FOR PROMPT
SERVICE


I I


Ever believing in the preser
ovation of Health in God'
Own Country, we have de
dicated ourselves to the pro
dueflon of the finest an
purest
MILK
For the Baby and the Adu
Our own old Fashioned
BUTTERMILK
Poultry and day old Egg

IVES

CERTIFIED

DAIRY
OJUS, FLA.
lorida's First Certified
Dairy
Miami 'Phone 2-8831


The BIG Problem

Of the Hour

"How Should I Invest My Surplus Funds?"


WE RECOMMEND
Morris Plan Investment Certificates


Because: They are Safe
Because: Instantly Negotiable


" Because:


Of Nation -wide Circula-
tion


Because: Of 20 Years Public C6n-
fidence
Because: Can be used as Collateral


Because: Over $90,000,000 sold
Because: They pay 6o, interest
Rrause: D:nominations as low r:

Because: They are sold outright
Because: You can buy them on in-
stallments


BECAUSE: "NO ONE EVER LOST A DOLLAR OF SAV-
INGS OR INTEREST IN A MORRIS PLAN BANK"


Morris Plan Co


o10 N. E. FIRST AVE.


OF MIAMI


VINCENT R. BRICE Manaur


P1W1 23.3185


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF AND FOR MIAMI

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seeingen


----


Friday, July 18, I98

or. But I expect to. Hesa.
professional sword swallow~

Comb sets .- Hair Colotia
Finger Wave Manicur
Telephone 2-0438
Rouge Box
FRANCES JOHNSON
Prop.
815 S. W. 17th Ave.
MIAMI, FLA.



FREE

$50 IN GOLD
FOR A NAME
We mut 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.


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