The Jewish Floridian

The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
December 12, 1930
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text

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Jcviv~p fiirldIuir

rol. II.-No. L.

ian is Killed
In Auto Accident JEWISH NEWS

coming as a distinct shock THROUGHOUT
the hundreds of Miamian
s who have known him A University Association
ce his arrival in Miami
ut six argo was i the for the Study of the Proposed
sof the sudden and tragic Reform of the Calendar has
th of Joseph B. Berner been established under a joint
S Saturday. chairmanship of Professor
Berner and his wife had RO C. Flickinger, head of
neto Tampa last Saturdaythe Department of Classes at
rning, traveling by auto on Classics at the University of
business deal. While near- Iowa, and Professor Jacob
Ruskin, a small town near K siz of the Department of
pa, the machine, an Es- Physics, University of Illi-
coupe, suddenly skidded nois. The Executive Commit-
the wet road and turned tee consists of members of
er, pinning Berner under the faculty of the Universi-
crushing his ribs. ties of Harvard, Illinois, Wis-
Physicians say he was kill- consign, Michigan, Iowa, and
instantaneously. Mrs. Ber- Johns Hopkis. The Associa-
Swas severely injured, be- tion intends to put its pro-
r was severely injured, be- -am shortly befouethe pub-
bruised about the head gram shortly before the pub-
d body and sustaining frac- lic by means of the committee.
s of the skull. The other Calli
o occupants of the car, Mr. Camillien Houde, Mayor of
ch of New York city, who the city of Montreal, has
as driving is seriously ill in made some public anti-Semi-
e Tampa Hospital, his life tic utterances and attacks on
ing still in, danger; Miss the Jewish School Bill. Mr.
th of Savannah is now at Houde is the leader of the
e Riverside Hospital recov- Conservative party opposition
g from the injuries sus- to the Liberal government of
ried by her. Berner was in the Province of Quebec,
e rumble seat of the car which last spring passed a
rhen the accident happened law giving the Jews of Mon-
Berner came to Savannah treal equal rights with the
y years ago and was in Protestant-English and Cath-
store fixture and equip- olic-French of that city in the
t business, later coming matter of schools for Jewish
liiami Where he engaged in children, and providing for
e same business under the the appointment of a Jewish
e of the Georgia Store school commission of seven.
gre Company. While liv- The Mayor was doing his ut-
g in Miami he became an most to invalidate this agree
ive member of the Beth ment, and an agreement was
avid Congregation, and sub- reached this week whereby
uently joined the Beth the Jewish children will con-
b Congregation of Miami tinue as pupils of the Protes-
ach when he moved to Mi- tant schools.
SBeach. He was very ac-
e in the affairs of the Mi- The national council of the
i Beach congregation being Jewish Tribune, headed by
e of its directors for the David Mosessohn, has sent a
two years. Recently he protest to Governor Roosevelt
active the ffirs against the awarding by the
the Miami Beach Talmud State of New York of a con-
rahh he Miai each ld ora tract for a bobsled run to be

Talmud Torah h t the time Placid Club has alwys b ar
Ihis death, red Jews from membership.
.The body was brought fiom D M van Blankenstein,
e last Monday morning D M. van ankestein,
amt and seayices morninwere of the editors of the "Rot-

.Machteiof Beth David International Federation ofthe
ducted funeral services. Journalist attending thea

ltrment was in Chesed Shel League of Nations. Dr. van
Cemetery at Woodlawn Blankestein oms a native of
joining the grave of his Hollnd, anven many
father. An unusually family which hdeas ivo Dutench many
t number of Miamians at- Zionst leaders to Dutch
mded the services. His fel- Jewry. d
inembers of the Kingoard of (Translated from the Dutch
tion and the Beth Jacob Israe.iten in PNederland")
dTorah acted as pallt --Di n a a FeLa
rduToda Miss Ana Rogovsky of La
e aves surviving him his Plata is the first Jewish wo-
ow, Frances Lax Berner, man to graduate as a lawyer I
daughters, Mrs. Hyman tina. She studied law
of Atlanta, Mrs. Ar- in Argentina She studied land
SWhiteman. of Savannah, at the Faculty of Legal i

, Reuben Klein of Miami, Social Science inm w" e L. ,
the Misses Edith and Li- sity of La Plata and passed
Beer; one son Louis all her examinations with dis- f
of Miami, ali two
er, Samuel Isw o tinction.
of West Pa (T ted from the Spanish
i Tampa. T. journal, 'Israel")

Miami. IrolFridr DFM~ r in

Price 5 Cents

1 _


1545 S. W. 3rd Street
The usual Friday night ser-
vices begin at 5:30 to be fol-
lowed by the late services at
8:15 p. m. when Rabbi Sam-
uel B. Grinstein will preach
on "Dreams and Realities."
He will be assisted in the
chanting of the services by a
lay choir which has been re-
cently organized.
Following the Rabbi's ser-
He will be assisted in the
mon there will be three ser-
monettes by some o fthe lay
members of the congregation
who will discuss the current
problems of today.
A social hour at which the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Con-
gregation will be the hosts
will follow the services, and
will be held in the vestry
rooms of the Congregation.
137 N. E. 19th Street
Services at Temple Israel,
Reform Jewish Congregation,
Friday evening, at eight fif-
teen. This week Dr. Jacob H
Kaplan will occupy the pulpit
of the West Palm Beach Tem-
ple in the interest of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. -This Friday
evening will be Sisterhood
Sabbath at Temple Israel and
the following ladies will take
part in the services: Mrs.
Louis Zeientz, Mrs. Adolph
Wertheimer, Mrs. Louis Snet-
man, Mrs. Ben Watts, Mrs.
Jules Pearlman, Mrs. Herbert
E. Kleiman, Mrs. Gerald
Lewis, Mrs. Harry Nevins. A
talk will be given by Mrs. I.
L. Rosendorf, the president
of the Sisterhood, on "The
Sisterhood's Mission," and a
talk on "Our Sabbath" by
Mrs. Herman I. Homa.
139 N. W. Third Avenue
The dreams of Jacob and
Joseph will be analyzed to-
night by Dr. S. M. Machtei
when he preaches on "Dream.
ers." The causes and interpre-
tations of" dreams have al-
ways intrigued mankind.
Rabbi Machtei will view the
dreams from the Talmudic
and psychological interpreta-
tions. Mr. Louis Hayman will
lead the congregational sing-
ing and chant the ritual. A
social hour will follow and the
public is invited to attend the
services which begin at 8
Tomorrow morning at 10 a.
n., Rabbi Machtei will preach
n Yiddish on the weekly por-

;ion of the Law.
At the Bar Mitzvah break-
fast on Sunday morning, Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers
will be hosts in honor of their
ion, Alan King.

Orthodox Con-
gregation to
Dine Sunday

U. S. Senator
Speaks at

The Ladies' Auxiliary of Facing an audience that
the Miami Jewish Orthodox filled the Orthodox Synago-
Congregation will be the hosts gue to its capacity last Friday
at a congregational dinner night at the late services,
ushering in the feast of United States Senator Elect
Chanukah next Sunday eve- John H. Bankhead of AJa-
ning, Dec. 14, at 6:30 p. m. bama spoke on "The Preser-
An evening replete with ovation of Religious Liberty."
9 splendid and novel entertain- Jews and non-Jews from the
ment has been arranged for Greater Miami district paid
the enjoyment of the guests. rapt attention to the splendid
Among those who will take address of the senator.
part are Sydney Palmer the Pointing to the principles
well known vocalist. The com- laid down by Thomas Jeffer-
mittee in charge consists of son at the very inception of
Mrs. H. Gottesman as chair- the existence of the United
man, and Mesdames M. Kot- States of America, as the
kin, Morris Rappaport, Wm. principle of equality for all,
Mechlowitz, Max' Rappaport, liberty of religion and liberty
N. Pritzker, Max Halpern, P. of thought, the Senator urged
Augustine and Sam Tannen- upon his hearers the thought
baum. Reservations should be that these principles must be
made by calling any member preserved to insure the con-
of the committee or member tinuance of a stable govern-
of the Auxiliary. ment and the preservation of
a free and untramelled coun-
Interest Shown by try. The very idea of proscri-
Interest own by bing a man's civic rights be-
Cleary Supporters cause of his religious beliefs,
or even non-beliefs was for-
eign and dangerous to the
In the concluding days of continuation of decent gov-
what has been an exceedingly ernment. He pointed to the
active campaign the friends fact that the citizens of Ala-
of Val. C. Cleary are making bama had repudiated the doc-
a house to house canvass of trine of inequality and the
the voters of Miami Beach injection of religion into gov-
and pointing to the record of ernment in the election in
Judge Cleary while in office which the Senator was victor-
as Justice of the Peace as one ious over Senator Heflin,
of the many reasons- for his noted Anti-Catholic and Anti-
election to the office of May- Semite.
Sor of Miami Beach. Many In beginning his address
meetings have been held and the Senator dwelt briefly on
as we are going to press the future of Miami and
Judge Cleary is to speak at pledged his help for the fur-
a public meeting of all mayor- therance of Federal aid in
alty candidates at Flamingo harbor and other projects, to
Park. which he said, the district
Laying particular stress on was fully entitled.
the fact that the City Coun- During his address he
cil has declined to strike a pointed to the contributions
large number of names from that the Jews had made to
the roster of voters on the ad- the development of the Uni-
vice of the City attorney Mr. ted States and to the unself-
Robillard, steps are being tak- ish patriotism that the Jews
en to challenge all voters who had displayed at all times
are not bona fida residents from the very founding of
of the Beach, by Mr. Cleary's this country. The Senator
friends who point to the fact touched briefly upon the
that Mr. Cleary was defeated rights of the Jewish people to
two years ago by but fodr a National homeland in Pales-
votes because of such illegal tine, declaring that these
voting. rights should be protected
In concluding the campaign and safeguarded.
the Cleary adherents point to He brought his address to
the fact that he was a resi- a close with a plea of a better
dent of Miami Beach prior to understanding of the rights
its incorporation, that he is of fellow citizens, and the
a large realty owner and that right of each man to be re-
he is vitally interested in the spected for his own beliefs,
welfare of the Beach irrespec- no matter whether those be-
tive of what section they may liefs coincided with one's own
happen to reside in. views or not.
Preceding the Senator's ad-
CONG. BETH JACOB dress, Rabbi Samuel B. Grin-
(Orthodox) stein spoke briefly on the
311 Washington Avenue Portion of the Week and then
Miami Beach introduced Senator Bankhead.
Services are held daily at After the services a recep-
8 a. m. Evening services at tion was held in the vestry
5 p. m. Early Friday even- rooms of the Synagogue at
ing services at 5 p. m. Sat- which the Senator was intro-
urday morning services at 8 duced to the worshippers
a. m. Sunday school is con- Quite a number of Minis-
ducted at 10 a. m. every ters of Miami Churches at-
week. Talmud Torah meets tended the services as did
daily beginning at 8:80 p. m. party from Miami
Tourists as well as residents among whom were Col. H. M.
are welcome at all times, and Bankhead of Miami Beach, a
are urged to attend. brother of the Senator.

~-~-"33~3~m (r I I I IL I a I


, ay, december 12, 1930


Friday, December 12, 1930


A Weekly Newspaper
by the


P. 0. Box 2973
Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183
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.

of telling
you don't
what you



A base ball team can't win

with a pitcher full of beer.
Don't give up just because
you happen to be down.
Be sure of your ground be-

Six Month..... ........... fore you start to build upon
One Year ........................ 2.00 it.
VOL. III. No. L.
VOL. III.-No. L. Probably the easiest way to
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1930 acquire wealth is to inherit
PARENTS Spinsters do not believe in
-- taxing bachelors. They be-.
We rather like the idea lieve in nailing them.
put forward at Temple Beth !
El in Detroit: A Jewish school Only an -expert political
for parents..... grafter is able to play both
For how is Judaism to be ends against the middle.
perpetuated? The older gen- I
eration has its Judaism from Attend to your own affairs
the shrine that was the Jew- and you will have no time to
ish home. For them Judaism butt into the affairs of your t
was a way of daily life in neighbors.
which parents were the I I
guides. It had to do with meal From a spinster's point of p
times at which blessings were view a mercenary wretch is a w
said, with the first fruit of bachelor who marries a rich
the season for which praise widow.
was given, with the adorn- I d
ment of the table on Friday If a man is satisfied to
night when candle lights illu- make both ends meet he is
minated the white cloth, sure to have a wife who si
The synagogue was for the thinks he ought to make them
occasion; the Jewish school lap over.
was a duty that was imposed !
and, therefore, not beloved. Gloria Ann came down from
But Judaism in the home was heaven
something as lovely as the With nothing in her dim-
gentleness of mothers, as holy pled hands, T
as the command of fathers. And yet, the presents she
And to this day, middle- has given,
aged men observing simple Her mother understands.
pieties are conscious of the
voices of priestly mothers and She brought with her a F
fathers directing them. Jud- wealth of sweetness
aism is a possession as sacred That never graced the
as the memory of parent for world before,
it has to do with them. And some of Heaven's own D
But how is Judaism to be completeness
preserved as a sacred pos- Was parcel of her store.
session of the heart in a time
when it is so little in the She brought a gift of love to
home, in a generation of par- knit us
ents that is not equipped for More closely as a family,
priestly function? It is balm And charming baby moods
to the Jewish consciences of admit us
parents to see their children To her sweet sovereignty. F
packed off to the Sabbath
School. She brought us promises of
"Oh," their approving beauty
hearts tell them, "you have To follow down each happy
done your Jewish duty." year,
There is on more to be done. And high resolves to welcome
This is not the attitude of duty
parents toward secular edu- And keep her days from
cation. In the evening the fear.
child is questioned. What did
he learn in school today ? He Gloria Ann came down from
is helped with his lessons. heaven
The parent is gravely con- With nothing in her dim-
cerned if the child fails to un- pled hands,
derstand the arithmetic prob- And yet, the presents she has ,
lem. given,
It seems the purpose of the Her father understands.
Detroit experiment is to equip t
the parent for his Jewish A great many people waste
duty at home, to teach him time talking about codes,
that he may be of help to his standards and scruples when I
child in his Jewish studies, in reality they mean inhibi- i
to give him light in order that tions, instincts and desires. l
he, as were the parents of old, The finest excuse for personal
may be a good guide in the morality is that in the end it
Jewish way of life in the justifies itself through in- 4
home. creased satisfaction with liv- 4
(Reprint, Bani Brith Magazine) ing. t

For the benefit of the help-
ful finance companies who of-
fer to advance us $200 on the
car, would say that Tuesday
morning it was in the barn, a
frozen asset.
"Why do fish grow the
fastest of all living things?"
"Because the average fish
caught grows a few inches
everv time thp stnrv is told."



_ c III I J/ W at ~ -

A certain man now stands near the top of his profes.
"How many sides has an sion, with an income considerably in excess of a hundred
octagon ?" thousand dollars a year. He worked hard in college, but his
"Eight." health was poor; he was frequently despondent, and at his
"How many sides has a cir- graduation he felt that he was not trained for anything.
cle?" He took the first job offered, and made surprisingly
"Two-an outside and an good progress. Just about the time that his parents thought
inside." he was well established, he suddenly chucked the job and
started around the world. After a year's travel, which used
Mrs. Goulash: I see the up all his savings, he started in another position. The com.
Bobleigh Beiswanger wed- pany failed, and he was out again. A third time he started in
ding is to be a simple affair. a different line, but it did not interest him. He could not get
Mr. G: I dare say; all wed- to first base.
dings are simple. The com- On his fourth attempt, when he was almost thirty years
plications don't set intil later. old, he finally found work that gripped him. Also, he be.
came engaged to be married. He jumped into high speed and
Weather Man: "Put down has been successful ever since.
rain for a certainty this after- I know another man whose ability was clearly recog.
noon." nized by the heads of the big company where he worked,
_ Assistant: "Are you posi- but some-how they could not seem to fit him into the place
ive, sir?" where he would be really productive. Four or five times they
Weather Man: "Yes, indeed shifted him into different departments. They were just
've lost my umbrella, I'm about to turn him into the street when he struck the one
plaining to play golf, and my thing for which he was really fitted. Today he is vice presi.
life's going to a lawn party." dent of the whole concern.
When I ,buy an automobile the salesman tells me that
"M hr can I keep a it has been perfectly manufactured for its work, and care-
"Mother, can I keep a fully inspected and tuned up. At the same time, he says that
"Certainly WillieI must be patient with it. For the first two thousand miles
"Cer it's one I found in I must run it slowly, and I must bring it in often and have
"Well, it's one I found in it adjusted.
sister's desk." it adjusted.
*s We expect this in an automobile. But in a youngster
FEARwe have the notion that the factory-which is the school or
i FEAR college-ought to turn him out all ready for a championship
This is the Banshee, creep- race at high speed.
ing on behind. It takes a lot of wisdom and patience to be the father
About and face it! It will of a boy who is starting in life. Boys must have a chance
run away.^ to get adjusted. You've got to give them time.

1J1 1is L e1 UUoiL waning VL
the wind-
Courage will rout it and it
will not stay.
'ear is the graceless goblin
of the mind.
Engendering cowardice and
false retreat;
logging the footsteps -of all
human kind,
To slink away when it and
mnnhnnd meet


1Ar A DrIOT A dtl

'ear is a pestilence, a black Two elements are at work in every legitimate marriage
death, or worse, contract, "sex-urge," and "love." The physician, in his daily
Contagious, with a growth round of service to humankind, observes many phenomena
like mounting fire. which enter mightily into human existence for better or
pear is the primal, eldest worse. I think the conscientious doctor may be a first-rate
human curse; moral and spiritual adviser as well as battler against disease
Yet but a silhouette in The sex-problem, like the poor, "we have with us al-
bizarre attire. ways." Without it, I fear there would be few marriages. Cut-
out the sex-rage, and, the few marriage contracts, based on
Stamp out this thing, it has love alone, would endure unto the end, "when death do us
no place in human ken, part."
And hearts of courage yet Sexrage, is not love. Holy Writ refers to it as "lust of
must win the day! .the flesh," a part of that evil triumvirate, "the world, the
Fear is the plague of children, flesh and the devil," It is but a means to anend, to "multiply
not for men, and replenish the earth." Sex-urge is human, for human ex-
And we must go untram- ercise and control. If uncontrolled--but who doesn't know
meled on our way. the penalty ?
S a Love is far above the lust of flesh. When men and wo-
"The election," says Chair- men love each other truly, independent of sexual attraction,
man Fess, on further analysis the-divorce courts go a-begging. I have seen time and again,
'was a crazy quilt." We were men and women live as husband and wife, regardless of sex-
pretty sure he wouldn't feel ual bankruptcy, and their devotion and happiness seemed
that it was a comforter, far above the intensely animal natures. The sex-urge nupt.
r ial contract is dangerous if wholly animal; it is not much
Liquor found in a Western higher than the union of the beasts of the field. The sexual
raid was labeled "spar yarn- marriage ceases when sex fails, then infidelity, unchastity,
ish." One drink and you start jealousy, the divorce court and its miserable attempts at
boxing the bartender. aelf-justification. No, sex-urge is not love; the latter rises
above the coarse, animal passion.
The new moon is like'a gid- r hen men and women learn that true love is an identity
dy young girl-onot old far removed from sex-urge; when they try to occupy a plane
enough to show much reflec- above that of the beast of the field, then, and not till
tion. will the highest ideal of humanity have been realized.

ulwqm = lm iP 'mriirrm"ww 1", _A__ k W A q&l


...- ....... -:...-.;._. '.': .


A woman whose son is in his second year at college
writes that her boy is well mannered and intelligent but does
not seem to have any objective.
"His father and I urge him to decide what he wants to
do in life," she says, "but he tells us that he can not make
up his mind."
For the encouragement of this mother I can cite tw
interesting cases.

One advantage
the truth is that
have to remember
True love talks
does much.



I s

Page 2




.~~~~~ ~ .- ti as -- -


Fri Dcm 1 2,o 0

y, December 12, 1930




9 *

Mrs. B. Raskin of Savan-
1ah and Mrs. Ben Lang and
children are visiting their
brother-in-law and sister, Dr.
gnd Mrs. Charles Beckwitt,
21 S. W. Eleventh street.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Roth-
enberg of New York are vis-
ting Harold A. Landfield.
They are on the return trip
from Honolulu and California.

One year old Natlie O.
Olshen, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Olshen, part own-
er of the Blackstone Hotel,
Miami Beach, was hostess at
her birthday anniversary
party this week. The reunion
was held in the tea garden
and besides immediate mem-
bers of the family employes
of the hotel were guests.

Members of the Beth David
Sisterhood were hostesses
last Sunday evening at a con-
gregation dinner at the Tal-
mud Torah building with Mrs.
M. Arnold acting as general
chairman.. Officers of the Con-
gregation Beth David were
Rabbi F. M. Machtei gave
the invocation and the toast-
master was Isidor Cohen, one
ofthe trustees. A program
was presented by Louis Hay-
man in vocal selections ac-
companied by Aaron Farr;
Mrs. Sonya Snowe, accom-
panied by Miss M. Adler;
talks by Mose Rosenhouse,
retiring president; Lewis
Brown, incoming president;
addresses by Abe Aronovitz
and Rabbi Machtei, and short
talks by officers and trustees.
Mrs. Lewis Brown, presi-
dent of the sisterhood; Mrs.
Isidor Cohen, Mrs. Arnold
and Mrs. Morris Dubler spoke
in behalf of the sisterhood.
Mr. Rosenhouse was presen-
ted with a gift. More than 225
guests were present.
New officers are: Lewis
Brown, president; Johh Wolf,
first vice president; W. L.
Williams, second vice presi-
dent; Louis Weinkle, treas-
urer; Morris Dubler, record-
ing secretary; Abe Kurman,
financial secretary; P. G.
Blanck, sergeant at arms.
Trustees are: Mr, Rosenhouse
Mr. Cohen, Morris Rubih and
S. Small.

,Max Tisnower of
land, N. Y., is a gu
Long Islands ai
1361 S. W. Fourth
The marriage of
am Yaphe to I
Pmerance of Mian
event of interest
any friends in th(
Where. The cerer
lace at 5 o'clock St
toon at the studio
aob Kaplan, at 4
9th street. Miss Y
attended by her sis
.C. Oren and Mr
A. Karns.
The bride wore
Pnted green chifl
ld a hat of net
the face model, i
d pink silk glove
bouquet of pink a
B. J. C. Oren, t

law of the bride, gave the
bride away.
The young couple were at
home Sunday evening to their
friends until 9 o'clock, after
which they left for Palm
Beach for a wedding trip.
They will be at their home at
1261 S. W. Fifth street within
a few days. Both bride and
bridegroom were originally
from Montreal, Canada, where
they attended school.
Mrs. George Wolpert will
be in charge of the next meet-
ing of the Ruth Bryan Ora-
torial club at 2:30 p. m. Fri-
day, with Mrs. I. M. Wein-
stein, 211 N. W. Ninteenth
avenue. Mrs. J. Gerald Lewis
will talk on "Broadcasting as
a Means of Advertising"' and
Mrs. S. Lutsky will speak on
"Chain Store Merchandising."
Current event topics will be
discussed. At the meeting
Friday with Mrs. David Bog-
en, Mrs. Leo Ackerman, Mrs.
H. Weinberg and Mrs. M.
Rubin were voted new mem-
bers of the club.
Mrs. A. S. Goldman of 1012
S. W. Fourth street, assisted
by Mrs. M. Goldstein, enter-
tained with a birthday party
Thursday for her daughter
and son, Harriette and Mit-
chell. Those present were Sey-
mour and Edward Miller, Mit-
chell Wise, Alberline Duby,
Carolyn Leichenstetter and
Janet Cliff.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Fisher
of New Haven, Conn., have
arrived at the Moon apart-
ments, 776 N. W. Second st.,
for the winter.
M. Victor Miller left last
week for Nashville, Tenn.,
where he will serve as best
man at the wedding of a
friend. He plans to return to
Miami Thursday.

It --


Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fisher *
and Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Huber The Sisterhood Bible Class
of Chicago, have arrived to of Temple Israel will meet
spend the winter at the Ara- next Wednesday morning at

A VOTEFOR ...thur


viue apartments, 1021 N. W.
Third street.
Mrs. S. Sachs and son ac-
companied by her mother,
Mrs. D. Sachs, of Baltimore,
will arrive in Miami to make
her home here. She will stop
with Mrs. I. Siegel of 1000
N. W. 10th avenue.
The Current Review club
met at the howe of Mrs. S.
E. Altschul last Monday and
a general discussion of the
plans for the coming year was
had. Among those present
were: Mesdames N. Zalka,
Frank Solomon, B. Bell, D.
Rosenberg, S. E. Altschul, I.
L. Siegel, F. Coret, H. Mark-
owitz, F. Sachs and B. Birnk-
rant. The life of Oscar Wilde
will be discussed by Mrs. I. L.
Siegel at the next meeting of
the club.
Beth David Sisterhood will
sponsor a card party at the
Talmud Torah hall of Beth
David next Tuesday evening
Dec. 16, when Mrs. Charles
Markowitz will be chairman.
She will be assisted by Mes-
dames Sam Wiessel, Harry
Oliphant and N. Cohen. Re-
freshments will be served and
prizes will be awarded.
The Senior Council of Jew-
ish Women held its bridge
luncheon at the Colonial Tow-
ers last Tuesday afternoon
and about sixty people were
present to enjoy the splendid
lunch and games. Mrs. B.
Pred was the winner of first
prize, Mrs. Lewis Brown sec-
ond prize, Mrs. Anme Green-
field low score prize, and H.
H. Miller door prize.

The Temple Israel Sister-
hood will be hosts at the home
of Mrs. A. J. Richter next
Monday night Dec. 15, at a
bridge party when the com-
mittee.headed by Mrs. A. J.
Richter will be assisted by
Mesdames I. L. Seligman,
Mendel Cromer, Gordon Davis
Lee Rubin, H. D. Williams
and Louis Zeientz. This
bridge will be open to the gen-
eral public who are cordially
invited to attend. Visitors to
the city are promised a hear-
ty welcome.


Cakes and Pastries
May Be Purchased FRESH
Daily at
The 5th Street Dairy
and Bakery

Kaplan hall at 10 a. m. under
the leadership of Rabbi Kap-

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gold-
stein entertained some of
their visiting friends at their
Miami Beach residence, 1773
Collins avenue, Saturday eve-
ning. Mrs. Charles Goldstein
was assisted in serving by
Mrs. Samuel Aronovitz and
Miss Reggie Goldstein.
Those present were: Mr.
and Mrs. J. Herskovitz, Dr.
and Mrs. Louis Broter, Mr.
and Wohl, Mr. and Mrs. G.
Gershwin, parents of George
Gershwin, one of the coun-
try's foremost song writers,
Miss Rose Broter, Miss Flor-
ence Broter, Mr. Louis Fine-
stein, all of New York city,
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Arono-
vitz, Miss Reggie Goldstein,
Mr. Paul Pollock, Mr. Isidore
Aronovitz, Mr. Abe Arono-
vitz and E. Max Goldstein.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Goldstein
and granddaughter, Miss Eve-
lyn Schwartz, and Al Home-
stein, of Springfield, Ohio,
are winter visitors at 1101 S.
W. 12th court.
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Lipkin
of New York have taken an
apartment at the St. George,
Miami Beach.

Eautbrj (orp.
We Deliver
of .
Phone 3-3687
21 North West Ninth Street

Long Is- I Meats Fruits and
est atthe h ders Vegetables
artments, We Deliver Phone 2-3544
street. i ,I I IIIII IIN

Miss Mir- For
iichael H.
to their
e city and COUNCILMAN
nony took
inday aft- of
) of Rabbi
136 MIAMI BEACH All Makes. All Sizes, $1.00 Up
[aphe was
ters, Mrs. Is A Vote In The Taken in on Trade for the General Tire
s. Samuel Furtherance of M IA
a lovely Government of the Peo- COLUMBIA TIRE CO.
a lovely pie, For the People, By (Owned and operated by L oal Folks)
fon gown the People. F. W. BELL M. L BELL
silk in an Boulevard Station Between Eighth and Ninth Strts
pink shoes (padpolitical Adv.) N. W. Station at Third Street and Ninth Ave., N. W.
TH, carried (pWId LORIDIANtl _____________ MEDIU OD
brother in--- ...


Page 3

Honest, Courteous Service.
N. W. 7th Ave, at 28th Street'

-----1 -------- -----1 -~----~--- ---;---.----~r- ,---~---,---sl-~--- -:- -- -I----- -i-;---- -i --.5---~--=~-'- ~-~T~ --~r


Mrs. S. Chazik and son Da-
vid are at the Wellington for
the season, having recently
arrived from New York city.
Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Fine
enile friends of their son,
entertained a number of Juv-
Louis, on the occasion of his
fifth birthday last Monday
afternoon. Games were play-
ed and the donkey prize was
won by little Philip Goldman,
and the booby prize by Ben
Eisenstein. Refreshments con-
sisting of ice cream, candy
and cake was served to the
Adele Segal and Esther
Eisenstein assisted the hosts
in entertaining the children.
Among those present were:
Herbert, Philip, Lois and
Aaron Goldman; Esther Lee
Silverman, Esther and Eli
Argintar, Betty Kirschen-
baum, Alvin Schwartz, M~arie
Schwartz, Ben Eisenstein and
Frieda Eisenstein.

A well attended Board
meeting of the Junior Hadas-
sah was held at the home
of Mrs. Sol. Lutsky last Mon-
day evening when plans for
the future affairs of the or-
(Continued on Page 7)

W. H. Combs Co., Estab. 1896
Phone Miami 32101
1539 N. E. 2nd Avenue
Phone M. B. 5-2101
1236 Wuhington Ave.


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Friday, December 12,19
--. --- -- ------~/~-~-~~;~`5m




CARBON barely
a knif
no har
:. Texa
..- tance
..... 7 sweetee
the ol
Sthe ne
that f



Liberal Allowances For Your

R' .



's a test t
a few drops o
Oil onto the
Soils burn up
carbon. Texai
visible to the
e blade. Prove
rd carbon!
purity of
ieo Motor
to your car. I
r-running, lo1
d oil drained fr
w Texaco, the
orms no hard
o Red Star wil



)ld Ti

Page 4


:.:_ j.P cie~-_ ~'.


Friday, December 12, 1930


Page 5


f Texaco

a pan. Many
tk smudge of
faint trace-
Won spots with

iTexaco forms


latest impor-
engine and a
Today, have
me. Refill with

r oil

you see the










Goodrich Silvertown Tires and Tubes





_ ._ i:__ _II_ ~~ ~~;_____~ __sr________l_ ;_ ; __ ____~_l_~i_~_ ______~__~~~______

----- TL -vA J- JVMIDLA&N

Page 6

Einstein, the German mathem-
atician, acclaimed the greatest
scientific mind since Newton, is
coming to America to do research
work at the California Institute
of Techology.
There are no national boundar-
ies to knowledge. Science is inter-
national. The discoveries of every
man of science are at the disposal
of the whole world.
Germany led the world in sci-
entific research for nearly a cen-
tlr.r Now the leadershi hasn

come to us. In another hundred
years it may be the Japanese or
the Australians who are astonish-
ing the world with their discov-
eries. It makes no difference.
Truth is truth, wherever found.

An old man stood on the White
House steps the other day and
waved his baton while the Presi-
dent of the United States stood by John H. Bankhead U. S. Senat

his side and drank in the music
which John Philip Sousa drew
from the band which he had made
famous years ago.
It used to be said of America
that we were not a musical nation.
Nobody can say that today. Sousa
came along at a time when mus-
ical taste was at its lowest ebb in
the United States and wrote thet
stirring marches that will never
die, with which his name and the
fame of the Marine Band will for-
ever be associated. The nation
hailed him as its greatest com-
poser. That was never true, but he
was the greatest popularizer of
music, back in the 1880's and
1890's, and he was without doubt,
the greatest band leader the world
had ever seen up to then.

Maulana Muhammad Ali re-
minded the British Grovernment
the other day that if England had
listened to Edmund Burke she
never would have lost America,
and warned the reaction-aries of
the British Empire that unless
they listened to him and his as-
sociates they would lose India.
For the first time in history, all
castes, religions ad factions of the
complex civilization of India uni-
ted to demand, without mincing
words, that their country shall
have the same right of self-gov-
ernment, the same status as mem-
bers of the British Commonwealth
of Nations, as Canada, Australia,
South Africa and the rest of the
former colofiies now enjoy.
Representatives of India and of
the Empire are sitting in on "round
table" conferences in London, try-
ing to decide India's fate. The
reports of this gathering read as
if the pages of history had been
turned back a hundred and fifty-
five years, to the time when dele-
gates from this side of the Atlan-
tic informed the ministers of King
George III of the temper of the
American colonists. The ministers
of George V are more likely to lis-
ten than did those of his great-

The estate of Thomas Fortune
Ryan will pay $17,379,291 to the
State of New York and $4,382,072
to the Federal Government. There
will still be left somewhat more
than a hundred million dollars,
which is enough for several heirs
to struggle along on.
No tax can be fairer than the
tax on large inherited estates. All
states exempt small estates from
this tax. When a man dies his
property has no owner. In the ab-
sence of heirs it all belongs to
the state. The right to pass it on
by will is a privilege granted by
the state, and not an inherent right
Most states prescribe what a man
may do by will. The heirs are en-
titled, by custom, to reasonable

the Miami Jewish Orthodox Cong

participation, but have no right
to complain if the state steps in
and takes a large share out first
for the benefit of all the people
For no great fortune is accumulat-
ed except by the participation, di-
rectly or indirectly, of all the

The keel was laid the other day
for the largest passenger ship ever
constructed in the United States.
[t will be 705 feet long and will
carry 1,300 passengers across the
Atlantic in less than six days. It
is to be followed by another ship
of the same size.
These new ships will not be the
largest passenger craft carrying
the American flag. Nor will our
new first-call liners compare with
the new ships which Germany,
France and Great Britain have
just built or are building.
It is a shortsighted policy which
lets our Government be contented
to build less magnificently than do
our rivals on the sea. For these
new craft, like those of other na-
tions, are built with Government
subsidies. Perhaps the Shipping
Board and the officials at Wash-
ington thought they would not
have public support if they spent
too much money on the new ships.
In that, as in almost everything
else the Shipping Board has done,
they are wrong. The American
people will back any really magni-
ficent expenditure with prideful
enthusiasm, but it has never been
interested in economy or in second-
rate achievements.

All the reports from those who
profess to kno indicate that the
President's Commission on Law
Enforcement, better known as the
Wickersham Commission, will re-
port that the present Prohibition
law cannot be enforced, and will
recommend some changes.
There will be more serious at-
tempts made at the coming session
of Congress to break down the
"dry" law than at any time sic
it was enacted. There is little
likelihood of anything being ac.
complished by the "wets" at this
last session of the 71st Congress
but if the Wickersham report
proves to be friendly to the modi.
fiction of the present law, watcl
for fireworks when the Congresi
just elected begins its sessions.

What they say about th(
wildness of the younger gen
eration must be true. Whilh
her husband worked in a fac
tory at night, a young Mt
Clemens woman, "seeking a
thrill," went out stealing



or elect, of Alabama, who addressed
regation last Friday night.

NEW YORK-If, as the ancient
saying goes, an apple a day keeps
the doctor away, then New York
certainly has it in for the pill-and-
powder gentry.
The response to the street-cor-
ner sale of apples by the unem-
ployed has been amazing. New
Yorkers are buying at the rate of
more than a half million apples
a day.
Everybody is patronizing the
amateur curb merchants. Such has
been the demand that wholesalers
find it difficult to obtain apples
Average $5 Daily.
More than 2,000 of the city's
unemployed have set up in the
new business. Competition for
"hot" corners waxes fast and fur-
ious. The typical equipment con-
sists of one or two crates of ap-
ples, a few paper bags, and a sign
reading "Unemployed. Buy Ap-
An average vendor is said to
earn close to $5 a day. He pays $2
a crate for the fruit, each crate
containing between 64 and 160 ap-


Undertaking Co.
Phones 23535-31624

If You Place Your
I Insurance
| Through me, you all-ways
feel safe, for you know you
Shave the best.
YOU also feel free to ask
for information or assistance
with your policies.
I Insurance Investments
SThe one safe investment.
S Ask for information.

108 So. Oliver Ave.,
W. Palm Beach, Fla.
Representing only the best
old line Companies.

Two Dogs...
Two dogs were crossing a street
in Long Islad City. A speeding
automobile ran over one and killed
him, narrowly missing the other.
The car raced on.
The other dog turned back and
stood to moan above his dying
companion. Street cleaners, trying
to remove the battered body, were
repulsed with savage snarls.
All day the dog-a wandering
mongrel continued his strange
vigil while traffic swirled around
him, forced to divide in the center
of the street. Finally the street
cleaners called the police emer-
gency squad.

"Everything tor the Home in Food"
Phone 2-9133


Friday, December 12, 1930

_ ___ _


*9000000000 **** *****

Buyer of All Kinds of Scrap Metal
We Sell Auto Parts
2141 N. W. SECOND AVE.
Phone 20621


4.45-45 N. W. 8th Street
Phone 4485

Scrap Metal and Machinery
N. W. Cor. 5th Ave. and 14th St.
Phone 22546

Building Materials,
Roofing Paper, Asphalt
423 N. W. N. River Drive
Phone 7251

170 N. W. 5th St.
We Supply Your Every Want


629 W. Flagler St.
Phone 2-3362


Chas. Tahminebam,
(reg. pharmacist for 17 years)
Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S. W.

Dr. A. D. Halper, Ph. G. Ph. D.

Prescriptions Our
128 N. Miami Ave. -

Phone W

S- 7-?----

58 N. E. 25th St.
Aat F. E. C. R. R. Phone 2141

The Largest car wreckers in
53 North East 25th Street
Phone 81855

48 N. W. 7th Street
Telephone 2-4886 Miami, Fl

N. W. 17th Ave. at 23rd St.
Phone 2331


_ ----..-~--~--h~ -- -.. --` -

ples selling at five cents apiece.
This yelds him a net profit of
from $1.20 to $3.30.
The idea was originated by the
International Apple Association,
which stated the ball rolling by
selling several hundred boxes to
jobless men on credit. It created
an eager market for several mil-
fions of apples that would other-
wise have rotted in orchards or
Second-story Highways
Visions of what the New York
of the future may look like were
called' to mind recently when the
city's first "second-story highway"
was officially dedicated.
Known as the West Side Ex-,
press Highway, the new traffic
artery-literally a street on stilts
-runs from Canal street to 22nd
street. Units yet to be built will
extend the structure .still further
The roadway is 70 feet wide,
with a concrete curbing dividing
it into two lanes. With no traffic
lights or intersecting streets to
trouble with, traffic can flash
along in safety at sixty miles an
hour. Streets on the lower level
are reached by means of ramps.
Sandwich of Streets
Engineers predict that the New
York of tomorrow will be criss-
crossed with these elevated high-
The whole town is going to re-
semble a double decker sandwich.
Years afterward when you tell
someone you lived in New York,
he will inquire, "Where-upstairs
or down?"



b~ho a


-~.....~- ------ ..--.~-L--LL--"-nK'~'-~-LmP~IIII~~--- _~_~I ~-I __-_I-~-------~- ~-- _~~- ~1--- -I-I-Y-Y~__~_ ~~ 1~ ULIChl~Lilly~~-~~-L~h~lL~_lyL~y~~~_l

I a

Pajamas Plus
Whoever started this pajama
craze on the streets and beaches,
started something.
Fashion experts say that women
this winter will take to the filmy
more than ever, attiring them.
selves in 49 varieties of pajamas
for dining, dancing, and going all
manner of places.
The new pajamas are said to be
decidedly formal, resembling eve-
ning gowns in many ways. They
are lavish in material and styling,
the former including transparent
velvet, metal brocades, and. laces
and frills galore. Some of them
have sweeping trains.
Footnote on Pets '"
Officials of the Second National
Pet Show, held here recently, in-
sisted that New Yorkers are too
standardized in their choice of
Instead of an Irish terrier or a
Persian cat, they say we should
become pals with an African stork,
a Brazilian turtle, or even ring.
tailed monkey.
Someone suggests that Susie,
the female gorilla that crossed the
Atlantic in the Zeppelin last
year, would be the very thing to
add an original note to an after.
noon tea.



1201 South Olive Ave.
Phone 5272
West Palm Beach, Fla.

Well- Worth

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

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

Friday, December 12, 1930


(Continued from Page 3)
anization were announced.
The next event will be held at
gaplan hall next Monday eve-
,i Dec. 15, beginning at 8
A play, "The Unlighted
Menorah" directed by Miss
Sadye Silberstein will be pre-
sented with the following cast
Beatrice Solen as Felix; Ruth
Pavis as Abraham Mendel-
son; Hannah Mack as Moses
Mendelson; Jennie Rotfort as
Leah Mendelson. A brief ad-
dress on the "Significance of
Chanukah" will be delivered
by'Evelyn Jamison. The next
day, Tuesday evening, Dec.
16, beginning at 9 o'clock, a
dance will be sponsored by
the Junior Hadassah at the
Spanish Gardens atop the Al-
cazar Hotel. The public is
urged to attend.
Milton Herskovit of New
York is registered at the Sea
Breeze Hotel for the winter.
4 *

membership were invited and
some 200 representatives of
Miami Jewry attended.
Mr. Sig Barr, president of
the Men's club, stated that
membership is not restricted
to members of Temple Israel
Next Wednesday, Dec. 17, a
musical for the benefit
of the Temple Israel Organ
Fund will be given at the
home of Mrs. H. U. Feibel-
man who will be assisted in
entertaining by Mrs. Hannah
Spiro Asher and Mrs. Mit-
chell Wolfson. The public is
cordially invited to attend.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation held its regular
bi-weekly card party in the
vestry rooms of the congre-
gation last Tuesday night
when Mrs. Ida Buckstein,
Mrs. Sam Futterfass and Mrs.
Chas. Tannenbaum were the

hostesses. Prizes for high
score were awarded at each
Mrs. C. Hurowitz of New table. During the evening re-
York are spending the winter freshments were served. The
at the Lois apartments. raffle for a beautiful coconut
lanmp was won by Mr. Louis
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Franklin Vangilder.
of New York are winter *
guests at the Bay View apart- The benefit card party giv-
ments. en by Mrs. Harry Seitlin at
Co her home last Wednesday aft-
H. R. Horn and Sam Cohen ernoon was attended by more
are winter arrivals from Tor- than one hundred people.
onto, Canada, who will spend Mrs. Seitlin was aided by a
the winter at the Park Lane number of women who acted
apartments, as co-hostesses.

Mrs. Christine Grunwald
and her daughter, Mrs. Clara
Grunwald, accompanied by
Miss Bernice Wolf and Miss
Mildred Grunwald, of Pierce,
Neb., are guests at the Bay
View apartments for the win-
ter. This is their tenth win-
ter here.
Mayor Cliff H. Reeder was
guest speaker at the informal
dinner meeting Wednesday
nightof the Young Men's
club of Temple Israel, and
wives, at the Tri club, 229 N.
E. First street.
The festivities started
promptly at 6:15 p. m. and
included an all-star vaudeville
program, dinner and the ad-
d ess by the mayor. Friends
f the oranization and its

A completely finirh-
ed service at rea-
sonahla rfatr

Announcement of the for-
mation of a P. T. A. at Beth
David has been made by the
members of the Beth David
Miss Jane Schonfeld accom-
panied by her fiancee, Mr.
Michael Kanter and his moth-
er, Mrs. Abraham Kanter of
Pasaic, N. J., will return to
Miami this coming Monday.
She is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Schonfeld
long time residents of Miami.
Mrs. Samuel Kantor and
Mrs. Si Mendelson were co-
hostesses at a bridge at the
home of Mrs. Kanter in the
Granada Apartments last
Wednesday afternoon enter-
taining for the benefit of the
Temple Israel Organ Fund.
More than fifty ladies includ-
ing a large number of out of
town visitors were present.
Roses arid cut flowers pre-
dominated in the decorative
scheme. Prizes were awarded
to Mrs. Bert Riesner, Mrs. J.


the Executive Board of Beth
David Sisterhood was held at
the Talmud Torah hall last
Wednesday at noon. Mrs. M.
Scheinberg and Mrs. Harry
Isaacs were the hostesses. A
regular meeting of the Sister-
hood followed with. the invo-
cation and benediction by
Mrs. Isidor Cohen. The chair-
man of Hospitality, Mrs. M.
Scheinberg greeted the mem-
bers. The Bazaar and dance of
the Sisterhood will be given
at the Woman's Club on Wed-
nesday, January 14.
Mrs. Morris Small was ap-
pointed corresponding secre-
tary pro tem to take the place
of Mrs. Nathan Markowitz,
The Sisterhood will sponsor
a Chanucca party for the
children of the Talmud Torah
and Sunday school on Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock, De-
cember 21. The same evening
an entertainment will be giv-
en at 8 p. m. in the Talmud
Torah for the children of the
Talmud Torah and Sunday
school in which a play under
the direction of Rabbi and
Mrs. S. M. Machtei will be
presented, called "Pictures of
the Past." There will be reci-
tation and other numbers giv-
en by the children.
On December 22, at Kaplan
hall the Junior Hadassah will
celebrate "Henrieeta Szold
Meeting" in commemoration
of the 70th birthday anniver-
sary of the founder of Hadas-
sah. A number of prominent
Miamian Zionists will deliver
brief addresses on the work
of Miss Szold. The members
of Senior Hadassah and all
other senior organizations
have been invited to attend.
Henrietta Szold Hadassah-
grams will be issued. Re-
freshments will be served.
An extensive membership
drive to last for a. period of
one month has just been or-
ganized and the membership
has been divided into six
teams each captained by the
Misses Hannah Mack, Reggie
Goldstein, Sadye Silverstein,
Sylvia Rayvis, Evelyn Jami-
son and Frances Lewis res-
pectively. The goal set is 125
members. A minimum of
twelve members has been de-
manded of each team. A prize
will be awarded to each team
bringing in more than twelve

On January 19, 1931 the
Junior Hadassah will stage a
"League of Nations Party" to
which only paid up members
will be invited. Each person
attending must come dressed
in a costume of a particular
nation, thus carrying out the
idea of the party. Refresh-
ments will be served and a
_, i, aro ,miald a ll.

A. Richter and Mrs N guou ", ......... 0
phoo m. Bloomrosen of Pontiac, Mich.
pious. a-I O Bloomrosen of Ponts were served The regular meeting of the
NATIONAL d greatly enjoyedby all. D. O. E. was held last Friday
LAUNDRIES, INC. and reatly enoyd evening at the home of Miss
A meeting and luncheon of Clair Rubin, 835 N. Wt. 7th
street, when Miss Ruth Dre-
vitch was elected to member-
ship. Further plans for the
D. o. E. CLUB'S "Kiddies Party" to be given
on December 14 were discuss-

KilD D NCE ed. Miss Beatrice Solen gave
i J' "a reading, The Interior Dec-
(COME DRESSED ASorator" after which refresh-
SNAPPY MUSIC PRIZES ENTERTAINMENT ments were served The neFri-xt
meeting will be held this Fri-
KAPLAN HALL day night. WH

Sun. Dec. 14,--9 Til Mr. and Mrs. Harry Seit-
COUPLE c. STAG 50c. lin entertained a number of
friends at bridge last Sunday


Page 7

night. High score was won by
Mrs. J. Hass. At a late hour
refreshments were served.
Among those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. J. Haas, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Blunker, Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan -Adelman, Mrs. Rose
Simpson, and Rabbi Samuel
B. Grinstein.

Miss Ella Bergman of West
Palm Beach is visiting Mrs.
Harry Oliphant of this city
and will spend sometime here
as her guest.

Coming as a total surprise
was a birthday celebration by
Mrs. L. J. Hartz on the occa-
sion of the birthday anniver-
sary of her husband last
Tuesday night at their home.
Mr. Hartz was the recipient
of some very beautiful gifts.
The home was beautifully dec-
orated with cut flowers in
profusion. Games and danc-
ing were enjoyed and during
the evening refreshments in
the way of a light lunch was
served. Among the guests
present who Joined in felicita-
tions to the guest of honor
Mr. Hartz, were: Mr. and Mrs.
Sol Rotfort, Mrs. R. V.
Brandt and children, Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Larson, Miss Flor-
ence Johnston, Mr. and Mrs.
G. M. Morgan and son, Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Beebe, Messrs.
Wmin. Mosner, J. Berg, M.
Resua and Mr. and Mrs. L.
J. Hartz.

That The Tropical Dance
sponsored by the Friendship
League held at the Alcazar
Roof was a great success, was
reported by the committee in
charge at the meeting of the
League held last Wednesday
night. Among the new mem-
bers elected was Miss Louise
Golden. Dancing followed the
business meeting. The next
meeting of the League will be
held in the clubrooms at the
Congress Bldg., next Wednes-
day evening, December 17.
Dancing and entertainment
will follow the business ses-
SMrs. I. Cohen president of
the Senior chapter of Hadas-
sah will entertain at a mem-
bership luncheon at her home

h1876 S. W. 10th avenue next
Tuesday, December 16, from
,3 to 5 p. m. Those wishing to
join Hadassah are cordially
Al Capone is the Muscle-
inny of Chicago.


Candidate For

(1) Tax equalization, (2)
Improved drainage (3)
Equal distribution of. tax
benefits, (4) Further devel-
opment of recreational facil-
ities, (5) Development of
ways and means to attract
tourists, (6) Ways and
means of conserving and
protecting the interests of
the year 'round resident, in-
cluding recreational, housing,
and business interests, (7)
Careful and intense study of
the zoning conditions with a
view of conserving and en-
hancing the value of Beach
properly, (8) Strict enforce-
ment of building codes and
sanitary laws and laws to
protect the local builders.
I give my sincere pledge
in the interests of the elec-
torate at all times.
(Paid Political MAv.

1 1ij11111111111111111111111111


Value, Economy and Style
1135 S. W. 6th St.
Apt. 11. Pho.. 24-22
$50.00 VALUE latest models in chiffons, print sad crepes
.. Priced at
$10.75 TO $19.50
; >0000^00^^^0Oi0

For City Counciman



(Paid Political Adv.)

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Page 8

Bankhead Wages Hotel Manager is oc
Candidate for Council
Active Campaign For more than four years
Standing squarely upon his actively the head of the
record, the experience gained Meyer-Kiser hotel enterprises
by i undertake such as the Robert Clay and
byH't in many undertakings Floridian H ot e Is, Arthur
such-as the Mississippi and Childers has shown the exe-
European Relief Work, and cutive ability and business
his record in the .City Coun- judgement that is one of the
cil of Miami Beach where he necessary equipment of one
has served for the past two aspiring to become one of the
managing board in charge of
years, Col. H. M. Bankhead is the affairs of Miami Beach.
waging one of the strongest The position of City Council-
campaigns known to voters of man of Miami Beach is mere-
Miami Beach. He has pointed ly that of a director of a
to the record of his family in large business corporation
spending millions of dollars
fighting prejudice as. an in- spnd d ing wit thousands
dication of his own stand en during the course of
against favoritism in any theyear. The visionandabili-
matter in the affairs of Mi- the year. The vision and abili-
ami Beach, and has pointed to ty necessary for a proper ad-
this record as the refutation minstration of such an office
of the claim that he will rep- must be acquired not only by
resent any particular section theory, but mainly by exper-
of the Beach when elected as ience. The many friends of
Mayor. In his speeches Col. Arthur Childers point to the
Bankhead has declared for fact that though young in
law and order, for sane liber- years .he has occupied posi- r
law and order, for sane liber- tn which men of mature r
ality, for the upbuilding and tons which men of mature
preservation of a decent and years could not have filled to r
prosperous American home. better advantage. As mana- r
His friends are continuing ger of the Floridian Hotel he
His friends are continuing has become familiar with con-
both public and private meet- has becomefamiliar with con-
ings in' the Colonel's interest editions of Miami Beach and t
until election morning. active participation in all civic
and communal affairs that he 0
Y is capable, willing and indus- d
ADDITIONAL trious. His friends point out s
NAL that Miami Beach must have
SOCIETY men of his ability in order to c
SU0CITTlIY insure its future welfare. e

Mrs. J. Appel of the Sea
Breeze Hotel assisted by Mrs.
Manuel Rippa wil be the hos-
tesses at a benefit bridge
next Wednesday night, De-
cember 17, at the Sea Breeze
Hotel, Collins avenue, Miami
Beach for the benefit of the
Chesed Shel Emes (Free Bur-
ial Society). Tourists and
residents of the Greater Mi-
iam district are urged to at-
tend. Prizes will be given and
refreshments will be served.
Mrs. R. V. Brandt and
children are spending several
months with her folks, Mr.
and Mrs. L. Hartz, 1421 N.
W. 2nd street. Mrs. Brandt is
a resident of Long Island, N.

At the last meeting of the
Hebrew Friendly Inn held in
the Congress Bldg., last Wed-
nesday night it was deter-
mined that the next meeting
of the organization would be
held at the Beth Abraham
Synagogue, 535 N. W. 5th
avenue, at which time elec-
tion of permanent officers
would be held. The organiza-
tion was recently formed to
aid worthy transients who
were temporarily out of work
and stranded here. This work
is not done by any other Jew-
ish organization and the un-
fortunates must apply to the
Salvation Army for help. All
Jews are urged to attend this





Campaign Briefs

Lyman W. Rogers one of
the candidates for the Council
of Miami Beach is a lawyer
with six years residence in
Miami Beach. He is the owner
of the Washington Apart-
ments and other realty hold-
ings and has taken an active
part in civic andt fraternal af-
fairs there. Exhibiting a
knowledge of conditions af-
fecting Miami Beach which
show that he has made an in-
tensive study of Miami Beach
problems, possessing the
courage to do as his consci-
ence dictates, Mr. Rogers ad-
vocates point to his splendid
war record during which he
received the Italian War
Cross for bravery in action
during the World War as an
indication of the courage
which he. possesses. He has
made his fight on equal rep-
resentation of all Miami
Beach citizens and interests
regardlesss of class or creed.

J. C. Kimball a native of
New York and graduate of
he Syracurse Law Scool is
me of the councilmanic candi-
late on Miami Beach who has
et forth a definite platform
n which he has made his
campaign and asked the vot-
rs to support him. Actively
interested in the future de-
elopment of Miami Beach,
engaged in the real estate
business and having exten-
ive holdings there, his
friends point to the fact that
is experience, knowledge and
study of Miami Beach condi-
ions entitle him to a place on
he Council. His definite plat-
orm as appears elsewhere in
his paper sets forth a con-
tructive program without
vhich Miami Beach cannot
progress .
Dr. Karl Landsteiner, bac-
;eriologist and pathologist,
member of the Rockefeller In-
stitute for Medical Research
n New York is the 1930 win-

Friday, December 12, 1930

inent citizens of Cairo, as
awarded this honor for his
great interest anid activity in
Philanthropic work. Five
years ago he founded an in.
stitution which feeds, clothes
and instructs 500 Jewish or.
phans. He is the President of
this institution and devotes
most of his time and money
to further its purpose.
(Translated from the French
journal, "L'Univers Israe.

ner of the Nobel Prize for
Medicine, which was an-
nounced on October 30th by
the Stockholm Faculty of
Medicine. The award was
made to Dr. Landsteiner for
his studies of blood groups,
researches that led to the dis-
covery of a serum for infan-
tile paralysis, and his experi-
ments in immunology.
The French government
has conferred the distinction
of Officer de 'Instruction
publique upon Mr. Isaac Bena-
roio, Egypt. Mr. Benaroio,
who is one of the most prom-

a ricn man is unable
anything but an ex.

If long residence, faithful service and
an honorable record of achievements are
the basis for casting your vote, he would
appreciate your support.

He stands for community development
of the highest type, consideration to every
citizen of the community regardless of creed.


Val C.


will be a forward step in the affairs of the
community and give full representation to
the entire community.


... on ...

DECEMBER 16th, 1930
--Cleary Campaign Committee.---

(Paid Politiacl Ad.)

The Bankheads Have Always Been Fair To Jewry!

HE LATE SENATOR BANKHEAD led the fight in Congress for the abrogation of the treaty with Russia
following the infamous massacre of Jews at Kishineff.

OLONEL H. M. BANKHEAD, following the Armistice, directed war relief for Jewish populations in Austria
Candy the Balkans.


BANKHEAD and his brothers contributed substantially to the building of a synagogue in Jasper,
They have been liberal contributors to Jewish War Relief and Jewish charities.

OLONEL BANKHEAD pledges the best that is within him in favor of fair play for the Jew He pledge him-
Sself unreservedly against any sort of intolerance because a man is a Jew or because he happens to be of any
race or creed. If he is elected, the door of his office will be as wide open to the Jew as to the gentile illbe
as fair with you as he asks you to be with him and he respectfully solicits your vote for aim in th. eomim


Vote for Bankhead for Mayor, Miami Beach


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