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The Jewish Floridian ( October 10, 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:
October 10, 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:
AA00010090:00085

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:
October 10, 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:
AA00010090:00085

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



















5


Vol. III.-No. XLI.


Miami, Florida, Friday, October 10, 1930


Price 5 Cents


'Ad


CHINA
Civil war in China is not so ser-
ious as newspaper dispatches sug-
gest. China is a huge country,
covering almost half as much
ground as the United States and
having three times our population.
Disturbances in one region have
little effect on distant parts.
It is surprising, nevertheless, to
read in the U. S. Commerce Re-
ports that new apartment houses
from 7 to 20 stories high are be-
ing built in Shanghai, that a com-
mercial broadcasting station is un-
der construction and another by
the Nanking government, and
that other new enterprises are be-
ing undertaken.
China is far from being para-
lyzed by its internal wars, and may
come out of them stronger than
before they began.
AUTOGIRO
Before the gas engine was in-
vented, before anybody had ever
believed the airplane possible,
Thomas A. Edison invented a fly-
ing machine which was to be lift-
ed into the air by a horizontal
windmill propeller, the power de-
rived from a series of gun-cotton
explosions.
The other day Mr. Edison saw
James Ray and James Faulkner
land at Newarkafter ar flight from
Philadelphia in a machine they
called an autogiroo" which except
for the engine, was just like th
early Edison dream. It is entire
possible that the autogiro, which
can rise vertically, land "on a
dime" and fly as slow as 20 miles
or as fast as 115 miles an hour
will be the airplane of the future.
FOOD
Food fads and faddists cost the
American farmer millions of
dollars a year, according to Henry
Stude, president of the American
Bakers Association. Mr. Stude's
organization is trying to get peo-
ple to go back to the habit of eat-
ing bread-not whole wheat bread
or Graham bread or any kind of
"health" bread, but just ordinary
white bread.
There is a good deal in the sug-
gestion that many persons have
been frightened away from bread
by the idea that it is fattening.
The craze for slenderness is not
confined to women; men have been
taught that fat is dangerous. The
real danger is in not eating enough
nutritive food to supply the neces-
sary bodily energy.
"Eat what's set before you,
was the rule for children, when I
was a boy. It is still a good rule.
Most of us can digest anything
and the wider our range of diet
the more healthy we are likely to
be.


Pioneer Resident
Dies Suddenly

Coming as a sudden shock
to her many friends and the
Jewish residents of Greater
Miami was the sudden death
last Saturday night at the
Jackson Memorial Hospital of
Mrs. Sarah Neham, long time
resident of Miami. Mrs. Ne-
ham who was well known in
Greater Miami was a native
of Odessa, Russia, and came
to New York City when still
a child. About twenty-three
years ago she was married to
the well known Jacob Neham,
builder and painting contrac-
tor of this city. Abouty twen-
ty years ago they came to
Miami and have lived here ev-
er since.
Mrs. Neham took suddenly
ill on the eve of Yom Kippur
and was then taken to the
Jackson Memorial Hospital
where she died from septic
poisoning, after giving birth
to a dead baby.
Mrs. Neham was for many
years a member of the Beth
David Sisterhood and the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Tal-
mud Torah. She was active in
the Coconut Grove P. T. A.
where she was a Grade Moth-
er. She was a member of the
Shenandoah P. T. A. and a
number. oL.other_ civic and
charitable institutions. Among
her many friends and the
general public she was known
as a liberal contributor to
charity and never failed to
respond in worthy cases with
a liberal donation. She leaves
surviving her, her husband
Jake Neham, and five child-
ren, Harry, Isidor, Esther,
Bertha and Miriam.
Interment was in the Beth
David section of the City
Cemetery. Funeral services
were held in the residence of
the deceased with Rabbi S. M.
Machtei conducting the ser-
vices. From the home a large
cortege escorted the body to
the cemetery.

igs only three or four stories high,
London has only two or three build-
ings more than seven stories high,
but very few under five stories.
The London County Council recent-
ly refused an application for per-
mission to build a new hotel ten
stories tall, and fixed nine stories
as the limit.

Has Tuberculosis


LONDON
The municipality of London is
still the largest city in the world, i
with 7,849,000 population, compar-
ed with New York's 1930 Census g.
figure of 6,981,927. But in the
area known as "circled New York"
the territory included in a radius
of 19 miles from the City Hall,
which takes in part of New Jer-
sey and of three New York coun-
ties not included in the city prop-
er, there is a population about
1,400,000 greater than in the so-
called "London traffic area" which
extends nearly thirty miles from
the center of London.
Contrary to the general idea,
the average height of buildings in o w he Brit
London is higher than -in New ha o te ,
York. The many huge skyscrap- atmr oterf. H J.oOlp Briti A teor Am==a
persr rising from 80 to 60 stori es *h o Wm np i ud wtAm h is lAtsr olf
in New York, and counter-balanced r o rat LA hs b
by the tens of toussad of build- nd r


Orthodox Congre-

tion Will Hold

"Yizkor" Service

The Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation will hold
special services on Tuesday
morning, October 14th, begin-
ning at 8:30 a. m. with Yiz-
kor services at 10:30. A spec-
ial program for Yizkor has
been arranged and the public
is urged to attend.
On Wednesday evening the
ladies of the Congregation
will be hosts at a Simchas
Torah celebration to all the
worshippers and members of
the congregation and their
friends. Refreshments will be
served and a program of en-
tertainment will be presented.
The public is invited to at-
tend and take part in the cele-
bration.


Temple Israel

Holds Services

The usual Friday evening
services at Temple Israel, Re-
form Jewish Congregation,
will begin at 8:15. Dr. Kap-
lan will speak on the subject
"Ecclesiastes." The public is
most cordially invited.
Sunday: morning, October
12, there will be a Children's
Harvest Festival in Kaplan
Hall to which all members are
cordially invited, and the pa-
rents of the children are most
earnestly urged to come.
The Last Day of the Feast
of Tabernacles will be cele-
brated with services at Tem-
ple Israel on Monday Even-
ing, October 13, at 8:15 the
subject of the lecture will be
"Rejoice in Everything
Good."
Services will also be held
Tuesday morning, October 14,
at eleven o'clock. Dr. Kaplan
has selected for his subject
"Tabernacle, A Shade By Day,
A Fortress By Night."
Last Sunday was the last
day for registration of pupils
in Temple Israel Religious
School. Those wishing to reg-
ister now will be charged a
tardy registration fee of ten
dollars, and children must
take private lessons to make
up the work thus far studied.


Heads Veterans Bureau


uwg .. aujams. wno nas oeen as-
sstant director of the Veterans Bur-
L hs .been promoted to head*all
Government work for ex-service mm


Republicans Wage

Active Campaign

Next Thursday evening
the first large meeting of the
campaign to establish a two
party government in Florida
will be opened with the meet-
ing at Bayfront Park, at 8:00
o'clock. The republican can-
didate for Governor in 1928
William J. Howey will deliver
the principal address of the
evening. The next day he will
address a meeting at Home-
stead.
The general campaign com-
mittee of the Republican par-
ty consists of Warren R.
Kingsbury, prominent realtor
and secretary of the Miami
Aeio Club as chairman; Ar-
thur E. Curtis of Pan Amer-
ican Airways; J. Goode Hun-
dely, Miami Beach realtor;
Fred Kirtly, Harry Miller,
Leon E. Howe, George M.
Thompson; Hugh G. Williams
Executive committee chair-
man, and M. J. Orr secretary
of the County Committee.
Mrs. C. D. Brooks is vice-
President of the general com-
mittee and heads the women
division aided by Mrs. Angel-
ine Graves, Charles Sherwood,
Jay Simons, Ida M. Oberlin
and F. J. Davenport. General
headquarters have been open-
ed at the Halcyon Arcade on
Flagler st., in addition to
which each precinct will have
its own headquarters. Ac-
cording to a statement is-
sued by the Chairman Mr.
Kingsbury, many registered
as Democrats have evinced a
desire to support the Repub-
lican candidates in order that
a two party government may
be established as an aid to in-
creased efficiency in Florida
state government.
Mr. Kingsbury in his state-
ment appealing to all citizens
for support of the Republican
candidates said "As I see it.
the economic future of the
State is bound up in two par-
ty government one party
in power, and one party wait-
ing for the other to do some-
thing which is bad for the
people."
He urged that all interested
in the campaign immediately
get in touch with him at the
campaign headquarters.


I


II


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


I


I


_ -


BY ERNEST CAMD JQ
NEW YORK. Sparkling in a
new brown bonnet, with the mean-
est snap brim you ever saw-yes,
and a perfect riot of a necktie,
figured with tiny polo balls and
mallets-I skipped over to Gover-
nor's Island the other day to wit-
ness my first game of polo.
Some of my wise-cracking
friends whispered it around that
all I went for was to wear that
necktie. The dumbness of some
people! I went to show off the
hat .

Don't Know It was a rousing
Who Won good game. The
score and the name of the winning
team will be announced later. I'll
also try to find out who it was
that lost. I haven't had a chance
to buy a newspaper yet.

The most exciting feature of the
contest took place in the third in-
ning-or do you call it a quarter?
-when a near panic occurred in
the grandstand. A small boy, dis-
pensing soft drinks to the crowd,
became confused in making change
and yelled:
"Whose dollar is this?"

Dead and wounded are as fol-
lows.
It all brings to mind the gag
about the fond mother who was
visiting her freshman son at col-
lege.
John had showed her the campus
and the stadium. "Now, mother,"
he said, "we'll take a look at the
polo field."
"Ah," exclaimed the mother
rapturously, "what could be nicer
than fields of waving polo!"

Sitting in a hotel the other eve-
ning, I saw a bellhop enter the
crowded lobby and bawl:
"Mr. Lindbergh please, Mr.
Lindbergh, wanted on the tele-
phone.
The effect was electric. Forty
heads popped out of newspapers.
Everybody bolted to attention. I
thought for a moment I was going
to be trampled.

Teaching New York University
Personality announces a new
course in "personality" for busi-
ness men and women.
Edward J. Kilduff, assistant
in the school of commerce, ac-
counts, and finance, says:
"Studies have shown that suc-
cess, even in such technical lines
as engineering, is due approxi-
mately 15 per cent to technical
knowledge and about 85 per cent
to those human qualities which
have to do with successfully deal-
ing with people."

Here's New York for you. He
is a Wall Street broker, and
was divorced from his wife eleven
years ago. They had five child-
ren ....
Today he owns a summer home
in Maine, where he has as guests
every year his ex-wife and her
new hubby who is an old friend
of his in addition to the five chznu-
ren, their wives andhusbands-and
his new girl friend.

Radio's The latest yelp in radio
Latest is the midget set, com-
pactly got up to resemble a man-
tel clock. Other marvels exhibit-
ed here at the recent Radio World's
Fair included a radio-phonograph
combination that enables the set
owner to make phonograph rec-
ords, or transcriptions of radio
programs, in his own home.
Other sets have an automatic
mechanism that changes the phon-
ograph records. Everything but
rock the baby and meet the
monthly payments.


Holds F


I


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Fl irndPiiCl


.


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Page2

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FLORIDIAN


ar-n nmLmaun rnaumaSc oo


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Sh--d -n :nee to tell me about the greatest sermon
_br :lre rec.
C.- 5: r:- -that I can name the greatest sermon," he
..-I c. :ell y1ou about one of the most inter.

W-t r~ L,:S. The preacher had won a great fol.
:s_.: : ~ r_:s.a character of his mind and the direct-

-" s:: -r .car morning he startled the congregation
-. t v r- mns" o-f them did not know is in the Bible.
1- be year that king Uzziah died, I saw also the Lord
-:unz upn a throne hh and lifted up, and his train filled
3 :mbrjd h: ijr. the world anybody could find in
jLi-r: :: -r=Lg sermo: on. I did not have long to wait.
-"r T,-.b.t: :r-cc-uded in rigorous tones: 'I direct
=:<_- -.w t-L e--f.: :.:c to he one word sitting. The great
S-- Lai t: passedd away. You would expect that
-.- F_ a-: :-:-eTn--erl t and confusion in heaven. Angels
:L -r inr:d asking. "What is going to hap.
T2: *'" Uli sWt weiLV do." J
tA -ir w t :L e Not at all. Behold the utterly
_-rI L:jr s rT-ig u;pon~ a throne, high and lifted up
-: r: p- ,r : you about the eternal patience and

t- c~z K L-trWys -stuck in my mind. I like to
-Tr a lc r-C-the- little kingdoms of the earth in tur-
: vir tri r Lord si quietly upon the throne, knowing
.t~ -.n- cvI. -ri: turmoil, and that the crisis will pass.
-" :Pr tari occtasion to write down the attributes
.s~ Jrtf fl-r J .:-:t=jfiL do not fail to include staying
pw'er-
.rv m l ? ho has grows rich beyond any of his
S:,:.LT-. Ti:E fe i5- i' many respects the least brilliant
S -t jc -- '' ak grnat: patience and stick-to-it-iveness.
i'-- E -tLe :cintr.o : fcame fEcxed and pessimistic, and sold
-.'i- i::~c. b- s: sTghit.. And time and the growth of
-- -:..--~ r Lf-T Z -rd hi high.
rf a- :,m: b- me who thought they were smarter
--isT:Tr~,-I--~- -evc d Stanton and Chase-and maybe
sM~ r : -i:nr wer-- B3 Lincoln had a great philosophy.
W i- -T! fL i a: eir worst he would say, "This too
vil aCs -
E e-r :i, -~trg passes. Almost every problem be-
meFfs ts r e indor `fe softening influence of time. And
w-her Ti u.e irm raeit-t the wise man climbs up on his
gs i tr-ante and icalml and quietly sits.



lTH [4iFAWl.T


& DOCTOR

JM JtJOmSEPH MGANES.MD.
"LOP-SIDED DIETS"
3 iE'e^: -- up somewhere-and it impressed me
S. : ,r::.: SET T: my readers: for the lopsided method
haUkl -"-. :-:, vT.er. ery- few persons; never for those
2z .t-ri L&. r td wcho expect to maintain it.
-X -Y 7,IjZI f-., dur.y it seems to me, is to prevent
=L.. c--$L :t, cure it if possible: so, advice to the
rT- ST -. *-a'ir D C,: untimely. its object being to keep

-nii H a :cer-ait Type of food is known to be harmful
-"L ~ -mJ~aIlrja then it must be avoided. Sugars and
sC-Li tef rt ijcg t en restricted in diabetes, and rightly
s h_ fr h-nby men to adopt vegetariann diet" with a
Tr-ev r p aonggm life thereby, seems to me most absurd.
sr -larr staed before that a dog can live on animal
::c -, a gr.rcd ald age: an ox may do the same thing with a
.e a ezeat diet; but man is a different sort from eith-
Br- re a mixed diet. if he would feed the intricate
mac m zurasd Fhysi~al and mental demands of his won-
rrn Bwd E- Man needs both animal and vetable-
at weT aSF nert sufLteace to keep him physically fit
Ti no$fe not me excess of ary one leent-and
e'e ft bk; oot fte, he yieds tothe
S a WPe d a ite and eats without m ent
a R: s r mcargt ; for gastromic sins are ner for-
: ter m t ae armej fnr in actul diatra
is arti Sk a m -en who stuffed their bodiM fall t
ax W' ^ ,^to b eat at proper Wou; thf
Sarr i imt Meat, the gImt AmericMe buw.
m d imarm axa s deadlyif ste witow t Judi
. amu M id at unsemly b .a h wewa
-^ S^ tZ4 lpawsey and at seibise hous
I----.-- --na- -










Friday, October 10, 1980


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*SOCIETY:



Beth David Sisterhood will orate program of entertain-
entertain the members of ment has been prepared for
Beth David Sunday School at the evening and refreshments
a Succos Party in the large will be served free of charge
Succah of the Synagogue to all. The general public is
next Sunday morning at 11 invited to attend and take
a. m. Mrs. Isidor Cohen is the part in the celebration.
Chairman of Committee of *
arrangements. A Simchas Torah supper
1 ...


At the meeting of the Sis-
terhood of Temple Israel at
Kaplan Hall last week, Mrs.
I. L. Rosendorf its president,
presided. The Sisterhood song
was sung and prayer was led
by Mrs. Carrie Miller. The
roll call by Mrs. Louis Snet-
man was responded to by the
old members after which the
new members were presented
to those assembled. A parent-
teachers association of the
Temple Sunday School will be
organized at the time of the
next meeting of the Sister-
hood at 12 noon immediately
preceding the regular meet-
ing on November 3rd. All par-
ents are urged to attend this
meeting. A Sisterhood Bible
Class under the leadership of
Rabbi Dr. Joseph H. Kaplan
will meet the first and third
Wednesday of each month at
11 a. m. On the 2nd Wednes-
day of each month a class in
current events will be conduc-
ed by Mrs. D. J. Apte, at 11
. m. After the business meet-
ing, Mrs. Louis Zeientz, chair-
an of the program for the
ay took charge. In accord-
ace with the program of the
national Sisterhoods various
embers were called upon to
detail their vacation experi-
nces. Those responding were:
esdames D. J. Apte, I. L.
osendorf, Jacob H. Kaplan,
erman Wolkowsky, Jules
erlman, J. Fields, M. Cowen
nd J. G. Lewis. Under the
leadership of Mrs. H. I. Homa
current events were read by
he following: Mesdames S.
endelson, H. Wolkowsky, I.
evin, M. Nankin, H. Bulbin,
SWolkowsky, Louis Snetman
nd Ben Watts. At the next
meeting Mrs. I. L. Seligman,
chairman of the Peace com-
ittee will be in charge of
he program.

Next Wednesday night the
recently organized Miami
ewish Orthodox Congrega-
ion will be hosts to all its
embers and their friends at
Simchas Torah celebration
t Odd Fellows Hall. An elab-


win ue given at iaplan nail
by the Sisterhood of Temple
Israel on next Sunday even-
ing, October 12, from 6:30 to
8:00 p. m. with cards follow-
ing the supper. The admission
will be $1.00 per adult and 50e
for each child. Mrs. Mendel
Cromer, chairman of the com-
mittee is being assisted by
Mesdames Jacob H. Kaplan,
J. A. Richter, A. Wertheimer,
Bert Reisner, Sam Katz, I. L.
Seligman and Louis Zeientz.
The proceeds of this supper
will be used for the Organ
Fund of the Sisterhood and
all are urged to attend.

The Sisterhood of Beth
David will be hosts at a Sim-
chas Torah entertainment and
card party next Wednesday
evening at 8:00 p. m. when
Mrs. Louis Weinkle will be
hostess. Refreshments will be
served and prizes will be
awarded. The public is urged
to attend.
*
Mr. Moe Kurman and his
father returned to Miami this
week after an absence of
about a month spent visiting
relatives and friends in their
former home New York.
*
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Spector
entertained a number of
friends at a reception at their
home, 479 N. W. Fourth St.,
last Sunday evening in honor
of their daughter, Natalie,
whose engagement to Leon
M. Levitt has just been an-
nounced.
An artistic floral arrange-
ment of garden flowers was
used. In the receiving line
were Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Spec-
tor, Mr. and Mrs. L. Levitt,
Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Cohen,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Baron,
Miss Natalie Spector and
Leon Levitt. Miss Spector
wore a youthful model of or-
chid chiffon. Her flowers
were sweetheart roses. Mrs.
Spector wore silver lace. One
hundred guests called during
the evening.
*


Joe and Milt Traeger have
,ft


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


returned from an extended:
tour of New York and Cana-
da. They were accompanied;
home by their father. Hyman
Traeger, and their brother,
David. They are making
their home at the Shirley
Court apartments.

Herbert Feibleman spoke
on parliamentary laws at the
meeting of the Temple Israel
Alumni Association recently
in Kaplan Hall. Mrs. Feible-
man was a guest advisor at
the meeting. Reports from
various committee chairman
were given. Next meeting will
be held at 8 p. m., Saturday
in Kaplan Hall. All members
are urged to attend as the
constitution will be read.

A program of entertain-
ment was presented Thurs-
day evening, at 8 o'clock at
the Scottish Rite temple in
celebration of the third anni-
versary of the Emunah chap-
ter of 0. E. S.
Miss Rose Marie Gerson
was heard in vocal numbers;
Miss Sylvia Farr and Miss
Irene Farr gave a novelty
presentation and Miss Effie
Silverman offered a reading.
Refreshments were served
following the program. A
short business meeting pre-
ceded the entertainment.

The Senior chapter of Mi-
ami Hadassah will hold an im-
portant Board meeting next
Monday, October 13th, at 12
noon o'clock at the Garden
Soda Shop, 1514 S. W. 8th st.
The Board meeting will be
followed by an open meeting
at 2:30 p. m. for all Hadas-
sah members, their friends
and out of town visitors. A
very interesting program has
been planned for the after-
noon.
Mrs. J. Katz entertained
Thursday night in honor of
her sister Mrs. B. Kandel who
returned after a two months


Page 8


I U


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MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS
485-445 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
428 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


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Through me, you all-ways
feel safe, for you know you
have the best.
YOU also feel free to ask
for information or assistance
with your policies.
Insurance Investments
The one safe investment.
Ask for information.

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108 So. Oliver Ave.,
W. Palm BeAch, Fla.
Representing only the best
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visit to relatives anid friheds
in Washington, D. C.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Sa-
pero returned to the city this
week, Mr. Sapero having
spent a brief vacation at At-
lantic City with Mrs. Sapero
who had spent her summer
vacation there.


Mr. Lipnitz was the host
at Kiddush last Tuesday
night to the members and
worshippers of Beth Jacob
Congregation Miami Beach
celebrating the recent engage-
ment of his son Harry I. Lip-
nitz who will be married on
the 21st of October at Chi-
cago. Numerous congratula-
tory address were made by
the officers and members of
the Congregation and a very
enjoyable affair was had.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gerson
of Wilmington, Del., are visit-
ing Mr. Gerson's parents Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Gerson of this
city and will remain here for
another week.
*
The Yeddidim Club held a
dance at its regular monthly.
meeting at Kaplan Hall last
"sCoMcOa*s0css0s00000000


week. Music was furnished by
a four piece orchestra and re-
freshments were served. A
minstrel show in which the
members will furnish the tal-
ent is now in the course of
preparation and will be pre-
sented shortly.
(Continued on Page 4)


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W. H. Combs Co., Estab. 1896
COMBS FUNERAL HOME
Phone Miami 32101
1539 N. E. 2nd Avenue
MIAMI BEACH FUNERAL HOME
Phone M. B. 5-2191
1236 Wuhinlton Ave.

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29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE
Phosa 23535-31624


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

CRYSTAL PHARMACY
Dr. A. D. Halpern, Ph. G. Ph. D.
Prescriptions Our Specialty
128 N. Miami Ave. Phone 2971

PIPE and STEEL

ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL CO.
68 N. E. 25th St.
Aat F. B. C. R. R. .Phse 214
A. & B. PIPS AND METAL CO.
Phone 81855
65 North East 5th Street

PRINTERS
MIAMI PRINTING CO.
"Printing That Pays"
Phone 28261
107 South Miami Avenue
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BLOOM AUTO REPAIR
& PARTS CO.
N. W. 17th Ave. at 23rd St.
Phone 28631
The Largest car wreckers in
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JerI G44d, v of Mr. and
Mr*. H Go(d. tsA srated a
mAuk hr mitzva T hun-
day, Sqazet 2V, amd Sat-,
urday, SepterbAer 27. TherA e
was unaf usually iarge att-
dance tAh dayss' Jere certainm-
ly did ahi pant mar.e klus
4sp ciaUy when he dddeivered
his sp eech t hi dear par-
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treat.


The Miani
Jewish Orthodox

Congregation
L'rge That You Atted iSr-
vice. at
Odd Felows Hall
4" N. W. 2nd Av.



Mon, Evening, Oct. 13th
at f P. M.
"YIZKOr SERVICES
Tuedtay Mermig at 16M a, a,

ihuLas Torah CelebrFtli
Wdnmde y Evenim at t p m.


MI r( |1 II COE AND 3BIZNG TOUR
Wide rVNaw-wWe w AMe I a Ws


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w e igs srrio at 6 p. in es l n .
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.f.h.Mstur* of( OWriWr.


Swwr Vtf aMd nuwmern befor ame thi
fiat dIr of Oter. 1t,
Maolry Public It of rid at Larg.
(CLL) My emasmiMsi agpires July b,
aBIL,


TL -t iiw preach a
-er--. continue on
sr;h9: ~) Rsnr reirigo"
y kesinning
: { F.aktoS." The
S .'.. ude th'
S- '-ne y morn-
:3e Rabbi
''r -*- yr-


Ferguson

Undertaking
Co.
2' butih (Oi"e AAe.
Phte -272
Wvt Paim Beach Fla.
LAlsT ATTENDANT


r


n Country. we have de-
&fio tisourseirge? to t e pro-
rutoi u f ttr finet and



fr the Baib and tte Adaih
Owr wn old Fadiioaed
BrnTTERMnII
Pultrr and day ed Eggs

IVES

CE-RTIIERD

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OJC. FL.
nFkrit First Certified

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1:'.



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-Aj


II


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