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The Jewish Floridian ( September 12, 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:
September 12, 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:
AA00010090:00081

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:
September 12, 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:
AA00010090:00081

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













1/ 1sf? Id-Idt?
eJ i~ 4 irli i


Vol. III-No. XXXVII


HELIOPHOBES
Are you a heliobhile or a helio
phobe? Everybody is one or the
other. Heliophiles love the sun
shine and thrive under exposure t<
sunlight. Heliophobes are the un
fortunate blondes who do not tan
but burn and blister and some.
times become seriously ill in the
effort to acquire the golden-browr
skins of the more fortunate helio.
philes.
A skin specialist in a New Yorl
hospital estimates that more thar
200,000 working days are lost ir
that city every year from illness
due to sunburn. These heliophobe
sufferers are usually of the blonde
North European and Scandinaviar
type, coming from a stock bred
for countless generations in the
high latitudes where sunlight is
scanty and indirect. The perfect
heliophile, on the other hand, us-
ually has a strain of Mediterran-
ean blood, Italian, Greek, Spanish
or Semitic.
DREAMS
"One must have some daring if
one is to live one's dreams," said
Captain Wolfgang Von Gronau as
he landed his flying boat in New
York harbor after, flying over
from Germany by way of Iceland,
Greenland and Labrador. This pi-
oneer of a new trans-Atlantic air
route dared to try to realize a
dream which he had had for years.
All have dreams of things we
would like to do; few of us have
the daring to attempt to make the
dreams come true.
"Many loved truth, and lavished
Life's best oil
Amid the dust of books to find
her,"
So wrote James Russel Lowell
in his great Commemoration Ode.
But the poet saw the -truth clear-
ly:
"They love her best who to them-
selves are true
And what they dare to dream of,
dare to do."
BANKING
One of the things which is cer-
tain to change greatly in the
course of the next few years is the
banking business in the smaller
communities.
The small local bank has not Ia-
cilities, in most instances, to take
:are of the legitimate business
ieeds of its community. Some sys-
tem which will distribute credit
squally over the whole nation at
ill seasons will be worked out.
In Congress, where the final
answer will be given, the contest
s between "chain" banking and
branch banking, with branch bank-
ng in the lead.
One member of Congress has
suggested that" branch banks on
vheels-armored cars-may even-
ually travel between banking cen-
ers and the smallest villages,
ransacting banking business for
in hour or two on certain days of
he week in each community.
Something like that may come
bout.
CHANEY
The death of Lon Chaney is a
genuine loss to the world. He was
n entertainer of the first order,
like in his proper person, in
vhich he appeared in "Tell it to
he Marines," and in the marvel-
'us disguises and contorted make-
ips which he used in other films.
Chaney's career was a demon-
tration of the American belief
hat opportunity awaits every
ioy or girl who is able to seize
t. His youthful handicaps were
tremendous. His parents were
eaf-mutes, his father a barber on


Miami, Florida, September 12, 1930

] Ladies' Auxiliary
,Changes Name


\> :: At a special meeting of the
Ladies' Au iliary of Beth
K: Talmud Torah held at the
home of Mrs. Sol. Schwartz
last Tuesday night, a finan-
cial report setting forth re-
ceipts and disbursements for
the organization since its for-
nation on August 19, 1929 to
August 12, 1930 was read.
Total receipts aggregated
$ $6,824.05, and total disburse-
Henry P. Fletcher, of Pennsylvania, ments were $6,119.27, leaving
diplomat and economist, named by cash on hand of $704.78 of
President Hoover to head new Tariff which $4.70 is in the Third
Commission created by last Congress. National Bank and $700.08 is
Beth David Sis tied up in the defunct Bank
Beth David Sister- of Bay Biiscayne.
hood Reorgan d Receipts included dues and
hood Reorganized donations totalling $1,486.85,
-tuition fees $782.79, Bazaar
At the first meeting of the receipts $2,325.43, Purim Ball
reorganized Beth David Sis- and dance $509.45, theatre
terhood held at the Talmud party $88.20, card parties
Torah Auditorium last Wed- $755.20, supper and raffles
nesday afternoon, officers $113.15, books and silver of-
were elected as follows: Mrs. ferings $21.97, rent of build-
Lewis Brown, president; Mrs. ing $30.00, rummage sales
Harry Isaacs, 1st vice presi- through Mrs. Rippa $710.41.
dent; Mrs. Michael Arnold; Disbursements included a
2nd vice president, Mrs. Har- cash loan of $597 to Beth Da-
ry Oliphant recording secre- vid Congregation, teacher's
tary; Mrs. Nathan Markowitz salaries paid $2,950.40. furn-
Corresponding secretary; Mrs. ishings for Talmud Torah
Wm. Friedman financial sge- $584.75, salaries for janitor,
retary; Mrs. Sol. Weinkle etc., $501.50, Bazaar and
treasurer; Mrs. Morris Small dance expenses $550.05, miss-
auditor, and Mrs. B. Kandel cellaneous including prizes,
Sgt.-at-arms. Directors for a repairs to Synagogue, gas and
three year term, Mesdames electricity, etc., $935.57.
Isidor Cohen, Morris Dubler After some deliberation it
and A. Pepper; for a 2 year was unanimously decided to
term, Mesdames Louis Wein- change the name of the or-
kle, S. J. Spector and John ganization, and the new name
Wolf; for a one year term will be decided upon at the
Mrs. Max Goldenblank, N. next meeting of the organiza-
Rubin and J. Engler. tio which will be held immed-
Mrs. Isidor Cohen past lately after ithe High Holi-
president of the organization days. A resolution was adopt-
presided until the new offi- ed to decline further to assist
cers .were elected. Rabbi Beth David or its Talmud
Machtei delivered the invoca- Torah.
tion, and an address was More than sixty members
made by Mr. Lewis Brown a of the organization attended
former treasurer of Beth Da- the meeting which was the
vid. Mr. John Wolf, first vice first meeting to be presided
president of Beth David in- over by Mrs. Ida Buckstein,
stalled the newly elected of- the president since her re-
ficers, and an address wei- turn from Europe. During
coming the organization back the evening several men
to Beth David after its per- spoke and more than five
iod of inactivity was made by hundred dollars in cash was
Mr. M. H. Rosenhouse, presi- raised to further the work of
dent of Beth David. the organization.

Orthodox Jews Beth David
To Hold Meeting Holds Services


A sepcial meeting of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation will be held Sunday
evening, September 14, at
7:30 p. m. at Odd Fellows Hall
N. W. 2nd avenue and 4th
street, where important busi-
ness matters will be discus i-
ed. All members and friends
are urged to attend
small wages. Whatever he was to
accomplish he had to do for him-
self. He struggled for years on
the stage and won his first great
success in pictures when he was
nearly forty. But he brought to
pictures a knowledge of stagecraft
and the art of acting, learned by
years of poorly-paid apprenticeship.
No man or woman ever became
a great artist in any field without
such a background of uninterest-
ing drudgery.


The regular Friday night
services will be held at Con-
gregation Beth David, with
Rabbi S. M. Machtei preach-
ing the sermon on "The Toc-
hecho-Not a Curse." Satur-
day morning Rabbi Machtei
will preach in Yiddish on the
weekly portion of the Torah.
Sunday school classes will
convene as usual Sunday
morning at 10 a. m. Pupils
may still be enrolled for the
Sunday school and Talmud
Torah. Parents and visitors
are invited to attend the Sun-
day School Assembly at 11:30
Because of the public schools
the Talmud Torah classes
will begin at 3:30 p. m. Mon-
day. J


EsfIB~s~l~l1Am V -
Van Lear Black, richest man in
Maryland, publisher of the Baltimore
Sun and famous international flyer,
who disappeared from his yacht off the
Jersey coast, and is believed to have
been drowned.

Miamians are
Hurt in Accident

Jacksonville Miss Selma
Samet, 23, Miami, was in-
jured seriously, and Max
Krieger, 8, also of Miami, was
slightly hurt last week, when
an automobile in which they
were *riding overturned on
....


me LaKe City nignway near
here.
The car was driven by Na-
than Franklin, Miami. In the
machine were his sister, Mrs.
Norma Krieger, and her two
children, Max and Frances
and Miss Samet.
Miss Samet is suffering
from a scalp injury, a possible
spinal fracture and injuries
to her knees.

Temple Israel Is
Again Active

Friday evening services
will be held at Temple Israel
beginning at 8:15 p. m. when
Dr. Kaplan will preach the.l
sermon on "Jewish Religiousi
Education." The public is in-
vited.
On Sunday morning a
teacher's meeting will be held
at Kaplan Hall when the lat-
est Theories in Jewish Edu-
cation will be discussed.
Especial emphasis will be
placed on the new methods to
be introduced into the classes
at Temple Israel this year.
All members and particularly
the parents of the children
are urged to attend this meet-
ing so that they will become
familiar with the school work
and be able to contribute their
share towards the accom-
plishment of the school's
aims.


Rabbi to Address
Acacia Club

Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
of Temple Israel who return-
ed to Miami after a summer
spent in the North in the in-
terest of Jewish Education
will address the Acacia Club
at its regular weekly lunch-
eon, Friday, September 12, on
the subject of "Too Much
Soap." In it he will discuss
the tendency of the average
man to wash his hands of
his share of the work to be
done.


Price 5 Cents


BY EQNEST CAMP JQ
In a city where children are so
scarce, and where human beings
display so little love for one an-
other, it is not surprising that peo-
ple should take their pets serious-
ly. Denied other outlets, affection
is lavished upon dogs and cats.

Wealthy New Yorkers, especial-
ly, display in some cases an almost
incredible devotion to pets. Per-
haps the most famous example is
the poodle that has a $2,000,000
playground ail its own.
A $2,000,000 He belongs to the
Dog Walk wealthy and eccen-
tric Wendell family, only one
member of which is now living-
an elderly spinster. In the gloomy
old mansion looking down upon
Fifth Avenue, she lives a secluded
life. It is said that her bedroom
contains two beds with silken cov-
ers. One is for her, the other for
the poodle. .
At -Hartsdale, ,N. Y. near the
metropolis, is the Hartsdale Can-
ine Cemetery. Here wealthy and
sentimental people have expended
fortunes upon tombstones for their
departed pets.
Monuments Towering above other
for Pooches costly marble shafts is
the $40,000 monument that the M.
F. Walsh family, of Mount Ver-
non, N. Y., erected above the
grave of their three Mexican Chi-
huahuas and twe -water- spaniels.
A $25,00 marble arch marks
the last resting place of two Pe-
kinese. Guarding the cemetery
entrance is a magnificent memor-
ial to the war dog, placed there
by popular subscription.
Mourners kneel, weeping, at
graves of cats and dogs piled high
with costly flowers and toys.
Tombstones bear epitaphs express-
ing love and undying. sorrow and
the hope of a reunion in the here-
after between dog and master.
One New York woman has vis-
ited the graves of her two dogs,
Colonel and Tige, every Sunday
for fifteen years. She has an es-
pecially-built wicker chair that
permits her to sit for hours look-
ing sorrowfully at the grave.
But the most touching dog story
I ever heard took place in my own
experience .. I was working on
a weekly newspaper in Monroe,
Georgia. (Chamber of commerce
please note).
Hobo was a collie, and the kind
of dog that makes a fella think
more of dogs and less of men. A
real pal .
But one day Hobo, frolicking
with a neighbor's child, bit a
youngster. Frantic parents insist-
ed that the animal be killed and
the head examined for rabies.
The Last I could no more have
of "Hobo" killed Hobo than I could
have cut off my own right arm. I
asked a policeman to do it. Gun in
hand, he walked out beyond the
city limits, Hobo frisking at his
heels.
Five minutes later I was hunch-
ed over my typewriter. Very much
depressed over the loss of my pet,
I was having a struggle grinding
out a story. I fidgeted and fid-
geted. I looked up. ...
There-outside the glass door-
was Hobo. His head cocked to one
side, with that quizzical, perky ex-
pression that only a dog-lover
knows, he had planted his fore-
paws against the door, pleading
to be let in.
"What's the matter here?" he
seemed to whine. "I've never been
treated this way before."
I pretended not to see. A little
while later, the man with the
badge reappeared, and Hobo was
led off again- this time for good.
And I grew furiously busy at
that typewriter, writing sometig
that didn't matter, something
couldn't even read....


_ __ ~~______ ~~~~~~____ __~~___~__ ~ _~_~ __~_ __ ___ ~~__~_~_ ~_~_


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Page 2

THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
A Weekly Newspaper
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
by the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.

107 SOUTH MIAMI AVE.
_-< f -2 P


STHE
C GLOO SER

CHASBIER


"Which weeds are the eas-
iest to kill ?" asked a city chap
of a grower.
"Widow's weeds," the far-


mer replied. "You have only
to say 'wilt thou' and they
wilt."
!
You can't buy experience
on credit.
!
Only fool men ask women
to keep their secrets.
!
A foolish man is one who
thinks he understands wo-
men.

A deceitful friend is more
dangerous than a sworn en-
emy.


I !
Never judge
by the slippers
for him.
i i


a man's feet
a man makes


Winter never is so satisfy-
ing as when we look forward
to it in summer.

We are all for reform-if
it does not interfere with our
financial interests.
!
['J[rl .. . *... .


The Devil announced once nen a woman orgivea a
upon a time that he was man she never lets him for-
thinking of retiring from get that she has forgiven
business and would offer all him.
of his diabolical inventions for I I
sale to anyone who would pay Perhaps the world may owe
the price. On the day of the you living, but you will die
sale the tools were all attrac- of starvation if you sit down
tively displayed, in spite of and wait for it to call and
the ugliness of most of them. settle.
Malice, hatred, envy, jealousy,
sensuality, deceit, aidd all the Opportunity waits for no
other instrumentalities of man-therefore if you have
evil were spread out, each an appointment with her
marked with its price. don't fail to be Johnny-on-
Apart from the rest lay a the-spot.
p 1 a in, wedge-shaped tool, Mrs.Newlywed: Oh, dearie,
much worn and priced higher I meant this to be a cottage
than any of the others. Some- adding, but it wouldn't rise.
one asked the Devil what it pudding, but it wouldn't rise.
one asked the Devil what it Husband: That's all right,
was. sweet. We'll- call it a flat
"That's- Discouragement," pudding.
was the reply. !
"Why have you priced such Mrs. Pester: You haven't
a simple tool so high?" taken me to a show for a
"Because," the Devil ans- month.
wered, "it is more useful to Her Husband: And then
me than any of the others. I you spent a week hunting for
can pry open and get inside a evidence of something you
man's consciousness with that thought I had done.
when I could not get near him !
with any of the others; and That probably isn't true,
when once inside I can use about a near-sighted lady in
him in whatever way suits the suburbs finding a midget
me best. It is much worn be- motor car in the alley and
cause I have used it on nearly setting out a saucer of milk.
everybody, yet very few know !
that it belongs to me." "Yes." said a sad-eyed man


And it came to
the Devil's price
couragement was
that it was never
still owns it and is
it!


pass that
for Dis-
so high
sold. He
still using


A discontented f a r m e r
wished, if possible, to trade
his farm for a more desira-
ble one, and accordingly listed
it with real estate agency. A
few days afterward he read
in a newspaper the advertise-
ment of it prepared by the
agency. It described in glow-
ing terms the many charms,
comforts, conveniences and
advantages of the place.
Three times the old farmer
read that ad, then he called
in his wife and had her read
it to him. Then he seized the
telephone and called up the


"I married the widow of a
man who was hanged, and I
thought that in the circum-
stances there would be no
comparisons with the late
real estate office. "Say, cancel
that ad about my farm," he
shouted. "I've decided not to
sell it. That's the kind of
place I've been wanting for
years, and dog my cats, I
didn't know I had it!"
If many of us, even here in
Miami, could see our jobs and
our lives and our possessions
as others see them, perhaps,
like the farmer, we shouldn't
be so "all fired" anxious to
"swap" them for something
and some place we fancy
would be better, and perhaps
not be discouraged.


lamented. But I was mistak-
en."
"Did she praise him just
the same?"
"Well, not exactly, but we
had not been married a month
before she declared that
hanging was too good for
me."


I I
The moth exhibits
taste in dress.
I I


much


To err is human; failure to
profit by the error is ditto.

Some girls never flirt-but
perhaps it isn't their fault.
i I I


A
what
can't


woman seldom knows
she wants or what she
have.


Never meddle with a hor-
net or a man who is minding
his own business.
II I
Every cloud may have a sil-
ver lining, but every overcoat
hasn't a silk lining.
I I I
If a man is deaf and dumb
he escapes the long-distance
bore who makes his calls by
telephone.

What the average man
doesn't know is that he
doesn't know half as much as
he thinks he does.

Many a young girl who ob-
jects to being the wife of a
wealthy old man wouldn't ob-
ject to being his widow.

A judge gave an Oregon
grocer who beat up a Govern-
ment inspector a chance to de-
fend himself. The grocer
said:
"I am guilty. I lost my
head. All the morning I held
my temper while Government
agents inspected my scales,
tasted my butter, smelled my
meat, graded my kerosene. In
addition, your honor, I had
just answered three Federal
questionnaires. Then this
bird comes along and wants
to take moving pictures of my
cheese. It was more than I
could stand-I pasted him in
the eye."
The case was taken under
advisement.
!
It has taken more than ten
years for the prohibition pan-
handler to arrive, but he is
here at last. At any rate, a
gentleman much the worse
for wear accosted us the oth-
er day with this simple re-
quest:
"Please, mister, will you
give me a dime for an ice
cream soda ?"
P. S.-He got the dime.
A seaside town proposes to
have a carillon. Other coastal
resorts rely on the hot weath-
er to provide the peeling of
the belles.
"Why don't you ask the ad-
vice of your hubands ?"
"Well, maybe I will after I
make up my mind what I'll
do."
!
Tom: What would you say
if I asked you to marry me.
Tilly: Nothing. I can't talk
and laugh at the same time.


Friday, September 12, 1930


J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
P. O. Box 2973
Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183
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 ...................... $1.0
One Year ........................ $2.00
VOL. III No. XXXVII.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1930


Roughy speaking, your colon occupies a space beginning
at the right flank;" it ascends to just above the edge of the
liver, bends leftward, crosses just below the stomach to a
point opposite its first bend; then descends to the left
Sflank;" like a horse-shoe hanging toe upward. The coils of
the small intestine lie within the area described by the colon,
communicating with it low in the right flank. Here is the
site of the appendix; colics in this region are worth watch-
ing closely. If I may digress: a "colic" anywhere within the
abdominal space may, within twenty-four hours descend to
the appendiceal region, and mark the site of an abcess. Re-
member that.


.7


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


-i fa I


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


DISCOURAGED?


. ... .. "" W' .. ;" l -.. .-. t c':r '


0





WHEN'S THE TIME TO QUIT
I rode downtown in a taxicab, and looked at the picture
of the driver on the license card which is issued by the police.
Where had I seen a face like that?
Suddenly I knew. An acquaintance of mine looks enough
like that taxi driver to be his twin.
If the whole truth be blurted out, I doubt if there is a
very wide difference in intelligence between that taxi driver
and my acquaintance. Neither has much education. Neither
is well read. Neither can be accused of profound thought.
How is it, then, that one is on the front seat of a cab
and the other rides in the back seat of a limousine?
Luck ? Undoubtedly there is a lot of luck in every suc-
cessful career. But I think my acquaintance has at least
one quality which the taxi driver lacks. He stuck to his
game through some pretty lean, tough years when there
was every reason to be discouraged and quit.
The dividing line between success and failure is just a
hair-line in thousandp/of cases. One single decision may
make all the difference.
A young man has just been promoted into the vice-presi-
dency of a corporation, and given a stock participation that
will make him many times a millionaire.
He told me that he started in a branch office of the
company as an accountant. Before long he had made himself
master of one certain phase of the company's affairs.
He looked around him and above him, and was discour-
aged., Everywhere his way seemed to be blocked by men
who had been there longer, but were young enough so that
they would be active for many years.
One night he definitely decided to look for something
else. The next day an officer of the company visited his
branch, and a violent discussion ensued. The officer upheld
one side of the question, my young friend the other. And my
young friend knew his facts; he was right.
The argument ended by the officer asking him to come
down to New York "for a few weeks." He has been there
ever since.
If he had resigned the preceding evening, my young
friend would have missed his one great chance.
'Hanging over the door of the laboratory of a great auto-
mobile company is this sentence: No one ever would have
crossed the ocean if he could have got off in the storm."
I am not writing this piece to try to make any man con-
tented with a poor job. There are plenty of instances where
men have made their everlasting fortunes by making a fresh
start.
But more often, I think, the battle is won just by sitting
tight.


THE FAMILY


ByDOCTOR
JOHN JOSEPH GAINES.M.D.
LAND-MARKS OF THE BODY
Of course it is stupid of anybody to speak of having
"stomach trouble," unless one knows reasonably well the sit-
uation of that organ within the body. If you can, with a
finger, locate the lower end of the breast-bone, you are not
far from mid-way of the stomach in its long diameter from
left to right. Its large area is to the left; it narrows and
drops slightly lower to its termination at the right, where it
empties into the first portion of the small bowel. Near this
point, beneath the "Short ribs," the gall-bladder is hidden.
If you invert a coffee cut two inches to the right of the point
of the breast-bone, you will cover the site of gall-stone colic,
and the burning distress of hyperacid stomach, and many
cases of gastric ulcer or duodenal ulcer. Pain in this locality
should have immediate attention.
Gaseous distension of the stomach is likely to bulge the
area to the left, and just below the point of the breast-bone;
I am not going into diagnosis here; I am trying to acquaint
you with important localities. This gaseous distension of
the stomach is most likely to interfere with the heart-move-
ments, for, approximately two inches to the left of the point
of the breast-bone, is the site of the apex-beat of the heart-
easily encroached upon by the distended stomach. You ought
to know.at once.if itiis gas making your heart "palpitate."


i









Page a


: SOCI


Miss Cecile Wolko sky,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
erman Wolkowsky of 445
. E. 25th st., has just re-
rned from Highland Nature
amps, North Sebago, Maine,
here she has just completed
er fifth summer. At the last
mpfire held on Saturday
evening she was given the
music award for conscientious
fort in that field. A cousin,
iss Edna Wolkowsky, has
so just returned to Miami
ter another summer at
highland Nature.
U *
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Co-
en are visiting in New York
d Boston.
*
Mrs. Benjamin Watts and
ildren have returned from a
sit to Louisville, Cincinnati
d Cleveland.
*
An address by Harry Sim-
hoff, well-known Zionist
orker and prominent attor-
y, on "Jewish Unity" was
given at the banquet of the
iami lodge of B'nai Brith
st Sunday night in the Pala-
al restaurant, held for the
rpose of stimulating inter-
t in the order. A talk of the
ork being done in formation
Sthe junior B'nai Brith
dge was given by Stanley
Myers. The meeting was
charge of Isaac Levin,
resident, and the invocation
d benediction were given by
abbi Jacob Kaplan. The or-
r of Bnai Brith was found-
50 years ago and the Mi-
i lodge was organized in
18, with Isidor Cohen as its
rst president.
*
The Junior Hadassah spon-
red a benefit performance
the Capitol Theatre last
ieusday night when the pic-
re shown was "What Men
ke." In charge of the affair
ere Miss Effie Silverman as
airman and she was assist-
by Miss Sara Kahn, Miss
arlotte Kahn and Miss Lee
hanoff.
*
Mrs. Max Schlanger of
ew York city is visiting her
n and daughter-in-law,
r. and Mrs. Dave Schlanger
Stheiij home in Holleman

Efficiency Apartments
and
HOTEL ROOMS
AT REASONABLE PRICES
219 N. W. 2ND ST.
MRS. SAM COHEN


ETY:


Park. She will leave just
fore the High Holidays.
.* *


be-


Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Fine
and children arrived Monday
from Hendersonville where
Mrs. Fine and the children
had spent their summer vaca-
tion, Mr. Fine making the
trip to bring the family home.
*
Mrs. Max Kupferstein who
was injured in an auto ac-
cident last week is still con-
fined to her home but is slow-
ly convalescing.
*
Mrs. Julius Simpson and
children returned home after
having spent their vacation
at Hendersonville, motoring
back with Mr. Simpson.
U *
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Robin-
on returned to the city this
week after having spent sev-
eral months in New York and
nearby cities during their
summer vacation.
*
Mrs. H. Simons entertain-
ed a number of friends at
her home 1560 S. W. First
street Tuesday night when
bridge and pinochle were
played.
Prizes were awarded to the
highest scores. At a late hour
refreshments were served.
Among those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. M. Scheinberg,
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Small,
Mr. and Mrs. Lichtensetter,
Mrs. Leo Ackerman, Mrs.
Wm. Friedman, Mr.- and Mrs.
Ross, Mrs. Warren,, Miss
Josephine Ross, Mr. B. Pred,
Mr. Henry Lewis.
Miss Millicent Rubin the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Rubin of 1923 S. W.
13th street long time resident
of this city, left last Sunday
for Brenau College, Gaines-
ville, Ga. She was accompan-
ied by Miss Millicent Dietz of
this city who will enter the
same institution. Both are


Well Worth

SHOE SHOP
Corner of
5th St. & 2nd Ave. N. W.


SHOE REPAIRING
By The Most Modern
Method. Makes It Well-
Worth Your Coming.


1930 graduates of Miami
High School.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gross-
man have moved to their
home at 3095 S. W. 14th st.
Mr. Grossman is assistant
conductor of the University
of Miami Symphony Orches-
tra, and conductor of the
Junior Symphony Orchestra.
*


Mr. Harry Lipnitz well
known local attorney and
president of the local Zionist
District who has been away
on his vacation for the past
month is expected to return
to Miami the latter part of
this week.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Adel-
man are now located at their
new home ,1429 N. W. First
street.
4 *
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Co-
wen and Mr. Henry Bulbin
are in New England on a com-
bined business and pleasure
trip and are expected to re-
main away for about four or
five weeks.
*
The first card party to be
given by the reorganized
Beth David Sisterhood will be
held at the Talmud Torah Au-
ditorium next Tuesday eve-
ning, September, 16th, at 8
p. m., when Mesdames Mor-
ris Dubler, Micahel Arnold
and Samuel J. Spector will be
hostesses. Prizes will be
awarded to the highest scores
and refreshments will be
served.
*
Mr. Charles Rosengarten of
The Fair, who has been away
on a business trip to the
North for the past several


AMBULANCE SERVICE
W. H. Combs Co., Estab. 1896
COMBS FUNERAL HOME
Phone Miami 32101
1539 N. E. 2nd Avenue
MIAMI BEACH FUNERAL HOME
Phone M. B. 5-2101
1236 Wuhinston Ave.


weeks returned to Miami this
week.
*
Mrs. M. Schoenfeld of 344
N. E. 26th street returned to
Miami after having spent a
brief vacation at Vero Beach,
visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. Le-
bos and family of that city.

Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Becker
are expected back from their
European trip early Friday.
Mr. Becker is president of
Beth Jacob Congregation Mi-
ami Beach and has spent the
summer in Europe visiting
his native town where he
founded a Talmud Torah and
is its main supporter. This
year he erected a brick build-
ing to house the institution
there as required by the Pol-
ish government.
*
Mrs. I. L. Mintzer and
daughter, Ethel returned to
Miami Beach Sunday after

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


[


having spent two months in
New York and vicinity. While
in New York, Ethel under-
went a serious operation, but
is now fully recovered and
feeling fine.

Rabbi Is Called
to Beth Jacob
At a meeting of Congrega-
tion Beth Jacob held last
week a call was extended to
Rabbi Levin, of Brooklyn, N.
Y., to assume charge of and
to conduct the High Holiday
services beginning on Septem-
ber 22nd. No reply has as yet
been received from the Rab-
bi. Rabbi Levin will be re-
membered as having headed
the Congregation for a short
period last year.


Dr. A. E. Rosenthal
Announces The Removal Of His
Offices From The Professional
Building to
901 CONGRESS BLDG.
111 N. E. Second Avenue.
Practice of Dentistry
Phone 2-4819


BUSINESS DIRECTORY I


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 31855
53 North East 25th Street

PRINTERS
MIAMI PRINTING CO.
"Printing That Pays"
Phone 23261
107 South Miami Avenue
AUTO PARTS


BLOOM AUTO REPAIR
& PARTS CO.
N. W. 17th Ave. at 23rd St.
Phone 23631
The Largest car wreckers in
S FlorQs


PINKY-DINKY


A BISSELE NARISHKEIT


By Terry Gilkison


PINKy pNKY
/





OUR LTrrLe MAR'4 HANVY
LIKED b fiAT 1AFFY CANW
EAT IT A.L He I TR l
THEN OH, HOW fHE CRIeD

IF 'U. 94 tt.4 r


Nachmu, nachmu, amee,
A leben-a glick!
Ay voss aier vaibel
Zie koomt bald zurick?

Zie koomt bald foon kon-
tree,
Fardopelt un grobb,
Un mit doppelen koach
Vet ihr happen a gobb?-


I 1


J3MGLE~


LITTLE WI.LIIB WR6H'T
ALtAY POEo wRONG
WANTS TO 5PELLI. WEAK
ur wRrre' rT ,r .
*.,-"T-.-4'-


Noo,,mayloh, voss iz dort?
Die maysoh iz nit ny! ...
Yedes glick hot zein ende-
Men iz aybig nit freii.

Noch zummer koomt win-
ter,
Nit. aybig iz Mai;
Oy, vayn nit mein idel,
Oy, baby, don't cry!...


*- II --


PINKY DINKY
JINGLES


oN OMw oB MsT A PBMAk
awe AS MORE TA1"

%O*a MOO D se A* -A
SMIL ecC
AN- IWr ACH OWAMIA


THINKING JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBE TO THE JEWISH FLORIDIANI DO YOU?


"


riday, September 12, 1930


-


-


)~"~~arrm~mm~ceacPn


i


&................-.-


11 i a


I


M--,


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN









Page 4


WEST PALM BEACH
ACTIVITIES

A regular semi-monthly
meeting of the Sisterhood
Beth-El was held Tuesday
night at the home of Mrs.
Rose Shutzer, on 420 Hamp-
ton Road. There was a very
large attendance due to the
fact that the final report was
given on the Concert and Ban-
quet, which was given Sun-
day night at the Community
House. Following the meet-
ing a social hour was held.
A bridge party was held at
527 Sunset Road, for the Sis-
terhood of the Temple.
*
Dr. Blicher and his bride,
after spending their honey-
moom in the Catskill moun-
tains have returned to the
city to make their future
home.
*
Mrs. T. Simon of the No-
velty Dress Goods store on
Clematis Avenue, returned
Sunday morning after spend-
ing several months in Newark
and Montclaire, New Jersey.
*
Mr. and Mrs. H. Blicher
have returned after an ex-
tended trip to New York.
*
Mrs. Hannah Rebecca
Broda died at her home,
5281/2 Clematis Avenue, aft-
er an extended illness. She
was 79 years old. Mrs. Broda
had lived in West Palm
Beach for five years. Surviv-
ing are her three daughters
Mrs. Mollie May, Mrs. Rose
Bergman, and Mrs. Edith
Weiner, and a son, Mrs. Steve
Broda. Funeral services were
held from Ferguson Under-
taking Parlor, at Woodlawn
Cemetery, Monday afternoon
at 4:30 p. m.

Newspaper Ads
Help to Radio

Radio advertising must be
supported with newspaper ad.
vertising to be effetive, Leo-
nard E. L. Cox, program di-
rector for station WQAM,
said Tuesday in an address at
the weekly luncheon meeting
of the Miami Advertising
club in the Y. M. C. A.
"Those advertisers who
have attempted to sell their
products by air alone have
come to grief," Mr. Cox said.
"To be effective, radio adver-
,\ tising must be designed only
to create good will. The actual
selling must be done by news-

SIf You Place Your
Insurance
Through me, you all-ways -
feel safe, for you know you
have-ahe best.
YOU also feel free to ask
for information or assistance


with your policies.
Insurance Investments
The one safe investment.
Ask for information.

W. A. ASHLEY
108 So. Oliver Ave.,
I W. Palm Beach, Fla. .
SRepresenting only the best
old line Companies.


paper advertising and proper
merchandizing."
The reactions of radio audi-
ences to various forms of en-
tertainment and to the man-
ner in which advertising is
placed "on the air" were dis-
cussed by Mr. Cox. The radio
audience is the most difficult
of audiences to please, he said
i nthat it is more difficult to
predict its reactions to enter-
Stainments of varying degrees
of excellence.

BUSINESS GOSSIP

Mrs. S. Cohen the widow of
the late Sam Cohen, pioneer'
Miamian, has assumed charge
of the large hotel and apart-
ment house at 219 Northwest
Second street, where she will
be prepared to take care of
those de sir i n g efficiency
apartments or hotel rooms.
Being close to the Beth David
Synagogue and the Odd Fel-
lows Hall, she is making es-
pecial preparation to take
care of those who will desire
accommodations for the High
Holidays, both for Rosh Has-
hono and Yom Kippur. Those
Better Goods For Less Money!

FAYMUS
24 V off
._. --- Flagler


-North
Miami
Ave.


rays


Off
Price


Daily Specials
38 Inch C
Muslin ... ........ Yards 25
36 Inch C
Nainsook .. ..... Yards 2 9
36 Inch 3C25
Marquisette .. Yards 2
36 Inch A C
Broadcloth ... Yards 45C
36 Inch C
Percales ........ Yards t
36 Inch 9 f3 Y c
White Shirting Yards .3


38 Inch....
Baronette
36 Inch
Slip Satin
Extra Size
Dresses ...


3Yds $1.00
3Yd. $1.00
$1.00
............... $ 1 .00


Silk DRESSES $2 .95
40 to 52................


Philpitt's


Removal Sale
OFFERS


L


Many Instruments

ess Than Half Price


$5 CASH, Then As Low As $2 Weekly


PHILPITT'S
34 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE


Friday, September 12, 1


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Ferguson
Undertaking
Co.
1201 South Olive Ave.
Phone 5272
West Palm BeAch, Fla.
LADY ATTENDANT


REAL
ECONOMY


Tampa's Rabbi to
Assume Duties
Rabbi David N. Zielonka,
who is to succeed Rabbi L. E.
Grafman as Rabbi of Temple
Schaarei Zedek arrived last
week with Mrs. Zielonka to
assume his duties. Rabbi Zei-
lonka is the son of Rabbi Mar-
tin Zielonka,


ENJOY YOUR


HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
at the
ODD FELLOWS HALL
(Corner N. W. Second Avenue and Fourth Street)
with the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation
Where a Prominent Cantor Will Conduct The Services in a True
Orthodox Jewish Fashion For
ROSH HASHONO
Beginning Evening of September 22nd, 1930
YOM KIPPUR
Beginning Evening of October 1st, 1930
TICKETS ONLY $2.00 and $3.00
Obtain Tickets at:-B. & M. Tailors, 6 S. W. 2nd Avenue,
Max Kupferstein, 1326 W. Flagler St.; Etta Beauty Parlor, 2207
N. E. 2nd Avenue; National Cleaners, 1104 S. W. 8th St., and at
Odd Fellows Hall.


who know Mrs. Cohen realize
that they will be given parti-
cular and painstaking a'tten-
tion.

j Seats
At
BETH JACOB
319 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
For the
HIGH HOLIDAYS
ROSH HASHONO
and
YOM KIPPUR
WILL BE AVAILABLE
BEGINNING
Sunday Morning
Sept. 14.
at 10 a. m.
I And thereafter every day at
the Synagogue
............I... "111h I


3- Piece

MAHOGANY FINISH


Cane Back



LivingRoom


SUITES


Consisting of Set-
tee, Chair and
Rocker, with 2 ex-
tra pillows ..
SPECIAL at...


PAN-AMERICAN


FURNITURE CO., c.


110-112 W Flagler


Phone 3-2431


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MED IUM OF AND FOR MIAMI JEWY!


Our low summer rates
will ave you money.
Phone today! -
phone 3-2661
NATIONAL
LAUNDRIES. INC.
Miami


FACTORY





CLOSE OUT


Ever believing in the preser-
vation of Health in God's
Own 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
Poultry and day old Eggs

IVES
CERTIFIED

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


_ ----- ----.-- ~-gr~-r~p~-~9gi~~-~c~.~rprarpt~mr~-^-


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