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The Jewish Floridian ( December 19, 1930 )

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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:
December 19, 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:
AA00010090:00095

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:
December 19, 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:
AA00010090:00095

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










i fcr
q~17


Vol.III. -No. LI.

eary Is
Elected Mayor

After a spirited campaign,
al C. Cleary, long time resi-
dent of Miami Beach, Justice
f the Peace, and active com-
unal worker of the district
as elected Mayor of Miami
Beach over his opponents, A.
ank Katzentine and Col. H.
M. Bankhead, by a decisive
majority.
jidge Cleary who was de-
feated for the office two
ears ago by the narrow mar-
in of four votes claimed to
ave been illegally cast and
who declined to contest the
vote because of his intense
interest in the future of Mi-
i was happy at the result
ad the vote of confidence
given him by the citizens of
ami Beach. In an interview
with a representative of the
ewish Floridian, Mayor
Cleary said: "I am happy in-
eed to have received the
vote of confidence that the
citizens of Miami Beach have
given me, and I want to as-
ure all that I shall try to ad-
vance the interests of our
beautiful city so that all may
benefit. I shall be Mayor of
iami Beach in a manner be-
tting so cosmopolitan a city
nd shall remember that all
citizens are to be represented.
Now that the election is over
have no grudges against
anyone, and I want you to say
to all that I.consider every
resident and citizen of Miami
ech my friend; that their
terests are my interests and
tat with their support I shall
edeavor to accomplish the
utmost for Miami Beach.
I want particularly to
thank my many Jewish
ends for their unselfish
support and cooperation in
carrying my campaign to a
successful conclusion and that
Shall try to justify the con,
~dence of the Jewish people."
Last Wednesday, Mayor
leary was inducted into of-
ce at a ceremony in the
council Chambers and was
given the oath of office by
the retiring Mayor, Snedigar.
Wednesday night Mayor
Cleary was the guest of honor
St the dance and ball of the
Beth Jacob Talmud Torah at
carter's Pier and in an ad-
ress expressed the hope that
by supporting such institu-
ions as the Talmud Torah
more people would be drawn
SMiami Beach.
SAmong those who are cred-
Swith the splendid victory
thieved by Mayor Cleary is
Ir. Louis Schwartz, a long
ine resident of Miami Beach,
ao was in active charge of
e campaign and to whose
lty in effecting an organ-
tion the Miami Beach vot-


were thoroughly canvass-
and Cleary elected Mayor. i
esday, Schwartz was the
ient of numerous con-
latory telegrams and
Strongly commended for
art in the successful
Pign. 4


iami, Florida, Friday, December 19, 1930


Announcements

CONGREGATION
CHESED SHEL EMES
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. 3rd Street
ISAAC M. WAPNER
Rabbi
The usual Friday evening
services will begin at 5:30 r
m., and will be followed b3
the late services at 8:15 p. m
when the new Rabbi of th
congregation, Rabbi Isaac M
Wapner will preach the ser
mon. The congregational sing
ing will be conducted by the
lay choir which was recently
organized. A social hour a
which the Ladies Auxiliary
will be the hosts will follow
the services, and at this timE
Rabbi Wapner will be present
ed to the Congregation.
Saturday morning services
begin promptly at 8:30 a. m
and all worshippers are urge(
to be on hand promptly. A
sermon in Yiddish will be
preached because of "Shabos
Chanukah."

TEMPLE ISRAEL of MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. 19th Street
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN
Rabbi
Services at Temple Israel,
Reform Jewish Congregation,
Friday evening, at eight fif-
teen. The Hanukkah candles
will be lighted. The subject of
Dr. Kaplan's lecture will be
"Jewish Loyalty Grows in the
Soil of Anti-Semitism."
A most cordial invitation is
extended to the visitors to
come and worship with us.
Religious School Sunday
morning at ten o'clock. This
Sunday an elaborate program
will be presented in keeping
with Hanukkah, and a play by
several of the children will be
given.
CONG. BETH DAVID
(Conservative)
139 N. W. Third Avenue
S. M. MACHTEI
Rabbi
In observance of Chanukah,
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will
preach tonight at 8:00 a. m.
on "Rededication." The sym-
bolism of the Chanukah ritual
will be analyzed from both
the esoteric and exoteric in-
terpretations. The applica-
tion of the spirit of the Mac-
cabees to present day Juda-
ism will be stressed. Mr. Louis
Hayman will lead the congre-
gational singing. A social
hour will follow and everyone
is welcome. An invitation to
winter guests to make Beth
David the center of their re-
ligious life while here has
been extended by Mr. Lewis
Brown, president of Beth
David.
Services are held daily at
8:00 a. m. and at Sundown.
Rabbi Machtei is ever ready
to serve the visitor in any
rabbinic capacity as well as
the native.


CONG. BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
311 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Services are held daily at
9 a. m. Evening services at


SCall to Arms

(Dedicated to Chanukah)

Brothers! Arm for hearths and altars
Where's the man that halts or falters?
SArm for homes, for wives, for children
Arm for God and Creed!
With countless spearheads gleaming
The Grecian hosts are streaming
Across the land
With mighty hand
To crush our hopes for freedom!
God defending
We're contending
S Ever for our freedom dear;
Then arm to fight
For God and right
O! Strike for liberty!

Think how Egypt was defeated-
Think how Amalek retreated,
Think how triumph when completed
Reddened Hazor's streets!
If dangers have assailed us
Has God's compassion failed us
Whene're on high
We voiced the cry
Beseeching His protection?
His assistance
Means resistance
Shall be crowned with victory!
Then arm to fight
For God and right
O! Strike for liberty!

Hark-the trumpets shrill are sounding
Mountain-echoes are rebounding,
Foemen's war-cries are resounding-
Courage, brothers, all!
Again they would enslave us,
But God again will save us.
Then banish fear,
For God is near
His salvation
For our nation
Manifest shall ever be
Then to fight
For God and right!
O, Fight for Liberty!



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


New Rabbi to
Assume Duties

Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner of
New York city formerly of
Akron, Ohio, will arrive in Mi-
ami this morning to assume
charge of the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation to
succeed Rabbi Samuel B.
Grinstein who resigned his
pastorate because of ill health.
Rabbi Wapner will preach
for the first time at the late
Friday evening services, to-
night. Rabbi Wapner is a gra-
duate of several Orthodox
seminaries and has been in
charge of congregations in
Philadelphia, Akron and New
York city. He comes highly
recommended by the congre-
gations which he served, and
accepted this charge in Mi-
ami only after a committee
had urged him to accept and
explained the splendid field
for communal and religious
work in the Miami district.


Orthodox Rabbi
Resigns Charge

Rabbi Samuel B. Grinstein,
for the past several months
the Rabbi of the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation
resigned his charge last Sun-
day and left for Dallas, Tex.
last Tuesday night.
Rabbi- Grinstein who was
well liked by the members of
his congregation had been ill
since his arrival in Miami, and
a recurrence of injuries re-
ceived by him during the Au-
gust 1929 riots in Palestine,
aggravated his condition. On
the advice of his physician
(Continued on Page 8)
5 p. m. Early Friday even-
ing services at 5 p. m.-Sat-
urday morning services at 8
a. m. Sunday school is con-
ducted at 10 a. m. every
week. Talmud Torah meets
daily beginning at 3:30 p. m.
Tourists as well as residents
are welcome at all times, and
are urged to attend.


Price 5 Cents

Jewish Attdrney
Chosen to Council

For the first time in the
history of Southeastern Flor-
ida a Jew actively identified
with Jewish institutions and
in general Jewish communal
work was elected to office in
. metropolitan City.
Baron De Hirsh Meyer, a
prominent attorney of the
Greater Miami District, a na-
tive of Wisconsin, a graduate
of the University of Wiscon-
sin, secretary of the Greater
Miami Zionist District, active
worker in the Beth Jacob
Synagogue of Miami Beach,
was one of the five candidates


elected to the City Council of
Miami Beach out of a field of
fifteen candidates.
Generally considered by
many to have but little chance
of election, one of the rea-
sons being the fact that. he
was a Jew, Meyer made a re-
markable run and defeated
Harry Floyd for the past
eight years a member of the
City Council. He received
more than twelve hundred
votes and though he was vic-
tor over his closest opponent
by only twenty-two votes, he
was behind the next highest
candidate by only twenty
votes. Meyer was one of the
guests of honor at the Talmud
Torah Ball at Caretr's Pier
last Wednesday night and
was given a remarkable ova-
tion. In an interview with a
representative of the Jewish
Floridian, Mr. Meyer asked
that his thanks be ex-
pressed .to the Jews of Mi-
ami Beach and his many
friends of Miami who helped
*him in the election. "I shall
try to justify the election by
so conducting myself that
Jewry of Miami. Beach and
throughout will be proud of
my record. I realize that what
I shall do will be thoroughly
scrutinized, but all my friends
and the citizens of Miami
Beach may rest assured that
I shall do my utmost to per-
form my duties in a manner
that will benefit Miami Beach
and reflect credit upon all my
supporters," said Mr. Meyer.
He spoke in a similar vein
at the Ball last Wednesday
night at Carter's Pier for the
benefit of the Beth Jacob
Talmud Torah.


___ __ .___ _I_ ~_ l~_i_; _~ _;I___ ; ~I~~IF_1__ ___I_~__~~___ ~ ~____1___~___1~1_______


I


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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.
6
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
P. 0. Box 2973
Miami, Florida Phone 2-1183
WEST PALM BEACH OFFICE:
414 Eihth Street
Mrs. M. Schrebniek, Representative
Entered as second class matter,
July 4th, 1930, at the Post Office
at Miami, Florida, under the act
of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTION
Six Months ...................... $1.00
One Year ........................$.00
VOL. III.-NO. LI.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1930

CHRISTMAS TREE IN
JEWISH HOME
To sentimental Jews who
plant Christmas trees in their
living rooms, "for the sake of
the beautiful symbolism," we
recommend a trial of the love-
lines of Chanukah symbol-
ism.
"Oh," these rapt Jews ex-
claim, "it is for the poetry
and not for the religious sig-
nificance that we have a
Christmas tree in our house." e
We answer them: "But h
the poetry of your own faith e
misses your ears and its pa- v
gentry escapes your eyes.
You embrace Santa Claus,
but your children know noth- T
ing of the invisible gentle k
prophet to whom the doors of i
Jewish homes are opened on b
Passover eve.
"Poetry? For their faith
your people fought and per- d
ished 2,000 years ago, and
battalions of the faithful con-
quered armies of the king ... .
Caught in secret worship of t
their forbidden God, they sur-
rendered to death rather than
resist; for it was the Sabbath
day.
"And when at length they
had taken Jerusalem again
and had cleansed the temple,
they found in the lamp of the
perpetual light enough oil to
last only a day; but, it, burn-
ed eight days! A myth, sir?
It is poetry, lovelier than that
which sings for you in your
Christmas tree.
"And in the week of Chan-
ukah we light these candles,
one for each of the days in
which the oil burned so mir-
aculously in the temple; that
the children may understand
that the light which was kind-
led then has not been quench-
ed even unto this hour."

Landlady: Why have you
put your tea on a chair?
Boarder: It was so weak I
thought it had better sit'
down.
*
A girl is always sure she is
in love with some man, even
if she isn't sure which man
it is.
*
When a young man begins
to attend church regularly it
isn't a difficult matter to dis-
cover the female in the case.
*


Even the sarcastic woman
declines to make any cutting
remarks when she has an ax
to grind.


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


CH GA6O Q

'CHASERn


An oak from


tiny corn


grows,
The sea from a drop of
rain;
The immortal soul from a
span of years
Of conquest, toil and pain.
*
There is a sweet old story
That fills my heart with
pride,
Of Maids of old who loved
men so,
For very love they died.
Today it fills my soul with
awe
And fills my heart with
cheer
To know that maidens will to
work
Because men.are so "dear."
If maids of old were sweet
and fair,
Perchance they'd change
their name.
But now they must use brain
and brawn
To win the "Mrs." fame.
Why should men seek a maid-
en
Whose favor so easily wed
a goose
Who lays a golden egg?
*
A Scotchman found it nec-
essary to notify his wife that
he might be home late that
evening, in which case he
would phone her. This is what
ie told her:
"I'll ring ye at 6 o'clock.
When ye hear the bell ye'll
know it's me. Dinna answered
t, and I'll get ma nickel
)ack."
*
"And what did your poet
do when you turned him
down ?"
"Oh, the poor dear threw
himself into- the waste-paper
basket."

He: Ah, it certainly does
seem good to be dancing.
Her: Yes, I suppose there's
nothing like the feel of a good
toe under your foot again.
*
If a button is missing from
the overcoat, we think of him
as a bachelor. If he has all the
buttons, but they are of three
different sizes, he's a veteran
husband.

Doctor: Did you follow my
advice and drink hot water
an hour before breakfast.
Patient Patient: I tried to,
Doc, honest! But after he
first 10 minutes I couldn't ge
any more down.
*
Station Master: "The pig
cannot go in the carriage with
you. It must have a special
compartment."
Rustic: "Thank you kindly,
sir, but there is no need for
all that ceremony about my
old pig."
*
Judge: "What brought you
here ?"
Accused: "Two policemen."
Judge: "I don't mean that
-drunk I presume."
Accused: "Both of them."
*
"How is your husband's
lawsuit getting along?"
"He thinks he will either
get two months in prison or
two months in Palm Beach


from it."


"Be careful, Junior. See
that you don't hit your fin-
gers with the hammer."
"I shan't, mother. Daddy's
going to hold the nail for
me!"
*
Geraldine You are sure
that you love me and not my
money.
Gerald Well, I didn't
propose to your bank, did I
0 *
Her Husband Roughly
speaking, you spend about-
Mrs. Junebride B r.r oo-
hoo! I don't want you to
speak roughly to me. I won't
have it.
*
"Do insects think?" asks a
quasi-scientific Sunday ar-
ticle. We believe so. None of
them ravages spinach.
I remarked to Simple Susie
that they were raising goats
in Texas now and she said,
"Oh, yes, and I see there is
already a film from down
that way based on the life of
Billy the Kid."
*
The beauty of some women
is only cosmetic deep.
*
The arguments of most
men are sound and that's
all.

What man sows he shall
reap-unless he is an amateur
gardener.
I wish that men would give
ME peals,
The sort they slip to other
girls,
Or square-cut diamonds
would be nice;
I'd gladly pay the well-known
price,
But no, when jewels are
chucked about
I might as well be counted
out.


The other
deft
That all I
Spend
envying 1
neighbor
getting tl
"There'
to this
that is th
a girl in
danger oj
the youni
girl friend
SAt leng
ed .softly,
The pi
speaking,
James,"
do not 1
as you us
"That's
the prof
"for th.
clothes."
A man
his life
other twi
cause all
We ha
too, part:
ing of h
campaign
vania, w]
how muc
dler Jim


Friday, December 19,:


-.Ia 4 L ,m


O
NT~pgcr


LMNM5 '%IUN~U T


WHY PRIDE?


As I stepped out of the Grand Central Station the other
day I saw entering it a man whose face seemed familiar
and after a moment's thought I placed him. He is one o
the most distinguished members of the legal profession i
America. He was a member of the Cabinet of a former
President, and was himself mentioned for the Presidency
On a sudden impulse I turned and followed him.
The station was full of commuters hurrying to their
trains. They looked at him, and through him and around
him, but apparently nobody recognized him. He jostled hi
way across the great floor, down a pair of steps to the plain
form of the subway. And there the crowd crushed hil
into the minimum number of cubic inches and flung hii
into an express train.
My last view of him was as he stood with his face press
ed against the glass door, a completely squeezed and hai
assed looking man, in no way different frQ.. thseltel
ing others in the car.
Not one of those others knew that he had been a Cal
inet Minister, helping to shape the destinies of a nation dm
ing the greatest war. Nor would they have cared, probably
if they had known.
It has been remarked frequently that the really big ma
is almost always modest. The reasons for this are tw4
fold. In the first place, he knows how much of his success
has been due to causes beyond his own control-his birti
his education, his business opportunities. And he know
too, what a thin and evanescent thing is fame.
He has walked through places like Central Park an
looked at the statues. These are great men who lived onl
yesterday-fifty or a hundred or a hundred and fifty yeai
ago. Yet how few of them one can recognize without lool
ing at the names. And if their fame is already so fade
what will it be in a thousand years, or two thousand, (
ten?
Abraham Lincoln's favorite song was a mournful hym
entitled, "Why Should the Spirit of Mortal Be Proud?" B
kne what the river of life races no, and that even the mo
important of us is soon washed out into the big sea of ol
livion.
He knew it because he was really big. It is only tl
little men who act as if they were permanent rocks in tI
river, towering high above the level, and destined never i
be moved.


THE FAMILYi
rMf^^~ffn


rs are so quick anda | \ W
ever get is-left.
JOSEPH GAINESMC
a little lesstime in
the success of yourMM IT
and a little more in IMMUNITY
here yourself. It's a mighty comfortable feeling during these wint(
months, especially in the northern states,-the conscious
s just one objection ness that one is immune from "taking cold." Infections (
canoe, Maude, and the respiratory tract are so distressing, not to say danger
at if you try to kiss ous, that one dreads them naturally, and would do moW
it there's a great anything to prevent their occurrence. From quite an ei
f upsetting it," said tensive experience, I believe immunizing vaccines have sol
g swam out with his ed the problem as nearly as can be at this time.
d. Bacterial vaccines made by reliable people are harn
gth the girl remark- less. They should be administered as preventive, whi
"I can swim." the patient is in his usual health. Six or eight doses should
be used, on alternate days-one each day, of course--ral
professor's wife was ing about twelve to fourteen days cover the "course." Yor
"I must say, physician will advise you for the best.
she said, "that you Just how long immunization lastss not known. Pe
ook so well-dressed sonally, I have taken two "courses" of vaccine during a Wil
sed to. "r ter, and have escaped colds, grippe and influenza very nicely
Strangee" rephed though in almost daily contact with patients infected.
essor, thoughtfully, am therefore, a firm and lasting friend of the vaccine treat
ey are the same ment.
SIndeed I have found vaccine very efficient in the trees
ment of respiratory infections. A cold will vanish ao.
spends one-third of quickly if treated by this method-a dose daily, pushed
in bed, but it's the effect. The patient should stay indoors, better still, in be
o-thirdsthat usually until perfectly recovered, thus preventing relapses whi
the trouble. often pave the way for more serious difficulties. The m.O
e o d rational treatment for influenza, I believe to be in the i
ive our dark hours, telligent use of bacterial vaccines.
icularly when read- An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure, sal
is $500,000 primary the old philosopher; I do not know where it may be mel
fund in Pennsyl- fittingly applied, than in the very common affliction kn)o
hen we wonder just as "colds." Pneumonia is always dangerous to life; dou0
h of an ex-iron pudso, when it follows influenza. And, it is the one taken
Davir aware that finds regret to be his chief heritage.


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


_ __ _~__ __ _~__~_ I__


k


- -- --'- -


- --I- ----- --~------~; --u. --~i-r.-~- i;- -~~~~~~,~,..;~,~,~e...,~.~ ---L ---.--~L~Y-_


0' LMA It %ONO Lo


Fr00ida, eeme01,








THE JEWISH FLOOR IAN


SOCIETY!





The Council of Jewish Wo- made. A milchige dinner was
nen will hold a meeting of its served. Donations of food
Executive Board, at Kaplan were received from Max's del-
l, on Wednesday, Decem- icatessen and other merch-
ber 24th, at 1 p. m. and this ants. Entertainment was furn-
wl be followed by regular ished by Harry Ewing who
meeting of the membership presented an interesting vau-
lt 2:15 p. m. All members and deville number.
out of town visitors are urg- No appeals for money were
4 to attend. made and the receipts for the
dinner were all profit to the
Beth David Sisterhood is organization and amounted to.
sponsoring a Bazaar and a considerable sum. More than
)ance on Wednesday, Janu- 125 guests were present. As-
ry 14th, at 8 p. m. in the sisting in the preparation and
0omans Club to which all services were Mesdames: S.
msidents and tourists are in- Futterfass, H. M. Drevitch,
cited and urged to attend. Max Kupferstein, Lois Van
Gilder, Morris Rappaport,


The local Bnai Brith lodge
leld a Banquet at the Hotel
felene, Miami Beach, last
sunday night at which about
iorty couples attended. Mr. I.
Levin, the president, acted as
toastmaster during the for-
il part of the evening's din-
r. This was followed by
nusic and dancing during the
remainder of the evening. A
rery enjoyable evening was
iad. Mr. Ellard Kahn was
chairman of the committee in
charge of the dinner dance.
*
The regular weekly lunch-
on of the Bnai Brith was
Leld at the Palatial Kosher
restaurant on N. E. Second
street, when the well known
len Brith and Jewish philan-
bropist Adolph Freund of De-
roit, Mich., spoke briefly on
The Jew and his future."
e next meeting of the Bnai
ith will be held at Kaplan
lall on Monday evening, Dec-
mnber 29th, when the nomin-
ition and election of officers
or the next term will be
made. All members are urged
Attend this important meet-
og.
*
Mr. and Mrs. J. Louis
Ihochet entertained at dinner
Ist Tuesday evening, in hon,
ir of Rabbi Samuel B. Grin-
tein of the Orthodox Con.
regation who resigned his
charge because of his illness.
At the benefit bridge given
iy Mrs. Henry Seitlin ,about
I week ago the winners of the
rffle for a silver plate were
esdames D. Bogen, A. Rau-
k, P. Somberg and B. Bloch
vho returned it for the pur-
lose of re-raffling and it was
hen won by Mrs. Louis
einkle.

One of the prettiest events
I the season was the first
lmgregation dinner of the
Idies Auxiliary of the Mi-
bi Jewish Orthodox Con-
regation last Sunday night
Sthe vestry rooms of the
agogue at 1545 S. W. 3rd
eet. The long tables were
dutifully decorated with
e and ferns, and a beauti-
silver candelabra donated
frs. Simon was the centre-
Sof the main table. A
f address and invocation
iRabbi Samuel B. Grinstein
ed the dinner. During the
g Mrs. Ida Buckstein,
President of the organiza-
spoke briefly and in ac-
ce with a previous an-
ent no speeches were


Manuel Rippa, N. Pritzker, H.
Gottesman, Sadye G. Rose,
Chas. Tannenbaum, Sam Tan-
nenbaum, P. Augustine.


At the regular card party
of the Beth David Sisterhood
held last Tuesday night at
the Beth David Talmud Torah
high score prizes were won
by Mrs. Isidore Cohen, A.
Mannheimer and Morris Dub-
ler. A raffle for a gift donated
by Mrs. Harry Green was won
by Mrs. Louis Weinkle. At a
late hour refreshments were
served.
Plans for the dance and
bazaar of the Ladies Auxil-
iary of the Orthodox Congre-
gation were announced Tues-
day night. The event will be
held at the Womans Club, on
December 6th and Mrs. Louis
Vangilder will be chairman
and will be assisted by Mes-
dames Sam Tannenbaum and
P. -Augustine- as assistant,
general chairmen. The follow-
ing chairmen of committees
were appointed:
Cakes: Mesdames M. Rippa
and J. L. Shochet; Drinks,
Mrs. Max Kupferstein; Cig-
ars, and cigarettes, M. Levitt;
Fancy Booth, Mrs. H. Seit-
lin. The proceeds of this
dance and bazaar will be used
to defray the cost of the Tal-
mud Torah which is being
supported by the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation.
Several novel stunts will be
presented during the evening
for the entertainment of the
guests.
Arrangements for the-
transportation of tourists
from the Beach to the City
will be made so that even
those who have no cars may
attend.
Beth David Sisterhood will
entertain the children of the
Talmud Torah and Sunday
school at a Chanuka Party
next Sunday morning at 10
o'clock. In the evening there
will be a card party and en-
tertainment for the adults.
Mrs. S. M. Machtei assisted
by Mesdames Lewis Brown,
and Isidor Cohen will be the
hosts.
Temple Israel Sisterhood is
entertaining at a reception
and dance honoring Univer-
sity of Miami students on the
evening of Dec. 20, at Kaplan
hall. This event is being spon-
sored by the student activi-
ties committee that will form
the receiving line and are as


Page 3


follows: Mrs. Isaac- Levin,
Mrs. I. L. Rosendorf, presi-
dent of the sisterhood, Mrs.
H. L. Kaplan, wife of the rab-
bi, Mrs. D. J. Apte, Mrs. S.
Mony Kaufman and Mrs. Han-
nah Spiro Asher.
More than 100 invitations
have been issued. Among the
guests will be Dr. and Mrs.
Bowman F. Ashe of the uni-
versity, Miss Mary B. Mer-
ritt, dean of girls, and Harry
Provin, dean of men. The hall
will be decorated in the colors
of the university. The refec-
tive table will also emphasize
the theme.
Patrons and patronesses
for the event besides those
mentioned above are Mr. and
Mrs. S. L. Cohen, New York
and Miami, Mr. and Mrs. H.
H. Miller of Chicago and Mi-
ami, Mr. and Mrs. Herman H.
Klein of Cleveland, Mr. and
Mrs. Magnus Altmayer, Mr.
and Mrs. Isaac Wolkowsky,
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Dietz,
Mr. and Mrs. H. Wolkowsky,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ungar,
Mr. and Mrs. J. S Fields, Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Kantor and
Mrs. J. A. Richter.
The following members of
the standing committee on
student activities assisted by
the patronesses will be in
charge: General chairman,
Mrs. Levin; favors, Mrs. Ros-
endorf; invitations, Mrs. M.
Kaufman; decorations, Mrs.
Apte and Mrs. I. Wolkowsky;
refreshments, Mrs. Kaplan
and Mrs. Richter; music, Mrs.
Hannah Spiro Asher. Music
for dancing will be provided
by Aye Farr's orchestra, com-
posed of university boys.
*
M. D. Feldman of South
Bend, Ind., is a winter guest
at the Mayfield Court apart-
ments.
Miss Ethel Goldberg of
Bessemer City, N. C., has ar-
rived in the city to spends a
month visiting Miss Adalyn
Ross at the Minnie apart-
ments in Hialeah.
Mr. and Mrs. William
Hirsch of 3540 S. W. 26th st.,
have as their house guest,
Mr. and and Mrs. N. Kohan
and Mrs. L. J. Newman and
daughter of Detroit, Mich.
*
Engagement of Miss Edna
Badanes and Morris Atkins
was announced recently at a
reception and buffet supper
given by the bride-to-be's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Ba-
danes, at their home, 126 S.
W. Ninth avenue. Miss Ba-
danes is a musician, having
appeared on numerous pro-
grams in Miami. She is a na-
tive Floridian and has lived
in Miami for many years. A
definite date for the wedding
has not been set.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Jaffe of
Chicago are spending the win-
ter at the All Corners apart-
ments. Mr. Jaffe is president
of the Overland Candy Com-
pany. *


Mr. and Mrs. L. Golding and
Mr. and Mrs. J. Radin of New
York are winter guests at the
St, David Court apartments.
Joseph Vince of Chicago,
who has been the house guest
of his sister, Mrs. R. Vince
Rose, Sorolla ave., Coral Gal-
les, left last week for New
York and Chicago for a short
business trip. He will return
in about a month.


A~~~~ ~ _mTTIfl'A t


I


Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Sie-
gel of Chicago are spending
their thirteenth winter here
and are stopping at the May-
field Court apartments.
*
Recent winter arrivals at
the Mare Vista apartments
include Miss Emma Polake-
wich of Biddeford, Me., Mr.
and Mrs. H. Freedman and
daughter, Francis Natalia, of
Detroit, Mich.; Mr.. and Mrs.
L. August and Mrs. B. N. Ber-
man and children, Bessie and
May, of Atlantic City, N. J.;
Mrs. Meyer Lieberman and
son, Donald, of Detroit, Mich.
*
Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Goldstein
of South Bend, Ind., are
guests for the winter at the
Mayfield Court apartments.

Mrs. M. Swartz and daugh-
ters, Doris and Fanny, of 989
West End ave., New York
city, are at 33 S. W. 11th ave.,
for the season.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Schloss of
Indianapolis, Ind., are winter
arrivals at the Locust apart-
ments.
Recent arrivals at the Ever-
glades are: Mr. and Mrs. M.
Rosenthal, Davenport, Iowa;
Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Jacobs and
daughter, and Mr. and Mrs.


ltittnwrr
Eaunbry orp.
We Deliver
Bundles
of .
Satisfaction
Phone 3-3687
21 North West Ninth Street



ANNOUNCING

GOLDSTROM'S
Cakes and Pastries
May Be Purchased FRESH
Daily at
The 5th Street Dairy
and Bakery
162 N. W. FIFTH STREET


FLORIDIAN--A iw VV iu H vA

.77
:. :: : : -


CLOPTON'S
44 S. W. SIXTH AVE. DEJP D
Corner 1st St.

Fancy Groceries
The Finest in Fresh
Meats Fruits and ----
Vegetables
We Deliver Phone 2-8544
-IIIIIIIIHIMI~l


---i^ ....1* -.~~~.~`.--.--.~ rn* -~~.I--------~, ."l~-~,-l-----r--*-- ---~u~77-i- --~-.rr-l--l*ri~r+1.- r~nii~fi~ll~~"~~n~.~'n~*


December 19, 1930


TH___JWS FLR/DA


I


W. D. Lieberman, all of Chi-
cago; Adolf Freund and E. M.
Tabor of Detroit, Mich.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Stone
of the Blackstone Hotel, Mi-
ami Beach, are announcing
the birth of a son, Nathaniel,
at the Allison Hospital yes-
terday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lich-
tenstein of Chicago, Ill., are
guests for the winter at the
Locust apartments. This is
their fourth winter here.
*
Max H. Seifert of Provi-
dence, R. I., has purchased a
home at 1925 Meridian aven-
ue, which he will make his
permanent residence.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo J. Kuper
of Baltimore, Md., are winter
guests at the Park Lane
apartments.
Miss Lillian Chisling was
elected president of Jougles, a
newly formed organization, at
a meeting last Wednesday
night at her home. Others
chosen were Miss Martha
Spiegelman, secretary; Miss
Florence Alpert, treasurer,
(Continued on Page 7)

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Friday, December 19,1


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


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Friday, December 19, 1930
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page 5






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THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Millions in Miniature
DR. NELSON RESIGNS The only thing small about mini-
AT BAPTIST CHURCH ature golf is the name.
The first National Miniature
Golf Show was held here the other
Dr. Raymond Nelson has day. The stop and sock industry,
resigned as associate pastor *I only a few years old, is said to
and educational director aof employ 150,000 persons, represent-
and educational director ofW ing an investment of $150,000,000
SFirst Baptist Church, Judge e r ST CAMDA JO and an annual income of $255,-
E. C. Collins, chairman of the 000,000.
board of deacons, announced NEW YORK.-This frantic is- Riches in a Niche
to the congregation last night. land is suffering from a bad case Many observers have comment-
Judge Collins also announced of wandering husbands and dislo- edupon the incredibly tiny holes-in
that letters have been grant- cated wives. the-wall that do business on New
ed to more than 200 members You're not really up in society York's busy thoroughfares as
unless you have Mexican, Parisian, candy stores, drink stands, lunch
BLASPHEMY of the congregation who were and Reno divorces, eight-cylinder counters, and jewelry stores.
The Lord Chamberlain of Eng- formally serving theircon- alimony, and circulating boy But few realize what amazing
land, who has the final say as to nection with the First Church. friends. wealth is often piled up by opera-
whether any play may be shown Dr. Nelson told the congre- It's becoming difficult for the tors of such pigeon holes. Fire
in English theaters, has banned nation that his resignation is Manhattan gal to keep count of regulations forced the removal re-
"The Green Pasture," the play her ex-husbands. You can imag- gently of a tiny lunch counter that
which received the Pulitzer Prize voluntary and not prompted ine her exclaiming, "Oh, yes, I re- had done business for years in a
when it was produced in New York, by the church's retrenchment member you. Weren't we mar- 4-by-12-foot corner of a building
where it is still running. plans but simply because he ried a couple of years ago?" entrance on 39th street. It was
The ground of the objection is can follow the pastor, Dr. J. Next?. disclosed that the old man who
that in the play one character rep- L. White, no further. The This midget craze has got to operatedthe place had been earn-
resents God, and that is forbidden seceding members of the stop somewhere. First midget golf ing $10,000 a year.
on the English stage. True, thesc n e r ft s w st d g I know of one thriving candy
character is merely an ignorant church met in the Civic The- Then midget autos. Then midget
Negro's conception of God as ater auditorium Sunday but radios. and tobacco stand that is jammed
"somebody that loks like the Rev- did not organize or name a The next thing we know a col- between twoadjacenthe proprietor
erent Mr. Dubios," and the whole pastor lege student will reach into his a buildg rom insde to make
play reflects the simple, literal in- watch-pocket, pull out a law book, hange and turn the pages of his
terpretation of the Bible story in The schism in the church and settle down to an evening of hange and tur Yet he works
terms of their own race and ex- follows months of discussion study. morning paper. Yet he works
there all day-and probably has a
perience, by the primitive Negroes of church expenditures and Flappers can already carry tidy pile laid up in some savings
of the lower Mississippi Valley. other policies supported by around a week-end wardrobe in a bank.
But that makes no difference in vanity case.
En'glan; "The Guren P res" Dr W i te. si Before long father will come MONDERN PHILOSOPHY
can't be shown there. Judge Collins said last home to his evening fireside and
The reasoning back of that night that the church still has delight the wife and children by
seems as wrong-headed as most of approximately 2,000 members pulling a new house and lot out Said Senator Tydings in
the reasoffning, or lack of it back and that its program will be from under his overcoat. Congress the other day, "I am
keep ligion from being taken carried on. The church struc- -And congress has already re- a believer in Pragmatism:
lightly. Any religion which can't ture is regarded as the novated the navy so that we can The end justifies the means."
lightly. Anyreligionwhich can't ture is regarded as the park it in a telephone booth. Believing with Will Durant
stand up under caricature or par- largest in Miami. Believing with Will Durant
ody must be pretty weak stuff. Dr. Nelson has been with Play Something Simple that the teachers of Philoso-
the church 18 months and In numerous apartments you will phy have made the subject
WAR atio find divorced or separated hus- unnecessarily difficult, I have
The movie magnates are falling during Dr. White's vacations bands returning to have dates asked certain modern scholars
The movie magnates are falling last year and this year and at with the ex-wife.
over themselves to produce s other times during the pas- I know one such hubby who to sum up the other leading
all right-war is mankind's great- tor's absence has filled the brings his new girl friend along, philosophies in the style of
est adventure-always has been pulpit. He also is secretary of It's always a congenial party- Senator Tydings.
est adventurealways will beeut wh n t pulpit. He alsoa is s ty especially if the ex-wife's new boy Asceticism: I'll eat my
and always will be. But when they the Greater Miami Minister- friend is on hand. shirt.
talk, as some of them do, about ial Association. He came to shirt.
such films as "All Quiet on the There Goes t he Bride Epicureanism: Molses
Western Front' and "Hell's An- Miami from a pastorate in There Goes the Bride Epicureanism: Molases
gels" as being calculated to turn Birmingham, Ala. He is a The children have been in court
the minds of youth away from war graduate of Wake Forest Col- hePhlela NEW YORK
andtoward peace,theyul are, speak- lege, North Carolina, and And a bride's trousseau is new DELICATESSEN AND
ing in the vernacular, all wet.
Youth doesn't mind dirt and holds the degree of Master in enough six weeks after the honey- RESTAURANT
blood and danger and horrors, if Theology and Doctor of Phil- moon for the trip to Paris to get "Everything for the Home in Food"
there is the thrill of action at- osophy from the Southern Ythe final decree thr y e 00 N. W. SECOND AVENUE
You don't know whether you're Phone 2-9133
tached to them. Youth cannot vis- Baptist Theological Seminary, married or not until you read the
ualize the social and economic Louisville, Ky. tabloid newspapers. Mrs. Peter


uooco s eausau u warti- tc UUUiU,
it wouldn't be youth. As well try
to talk girls out of loving as to
talk boys out of fighting. And the
more war pictures are shown on
the screen, the more eager will be
the generation which was too
young to fight in the last war be
for a new war in which they, too,
can share in the excitement of
battle.
AUSTRALIA
Australia has made one more
step and a long one, toward com-
plete In dependence of the British
Empire. The King of England has
appointed a native Australian,
Sir Isaac Alfred Isaacs, as Gover-
nor General of the Commonwealth.
The theory of the British gov-
ernment of its colonies in the past
has been that while the people
might elect their own legislative
bodies the head of the Government
must be somebody sent out from
"home." No canadian has ever
been the Governor-General of Can-
ada, no Indian Governor-General
of India.
Great Britain is having plenty
of trouble keeping what it has,
and rather than risk a revolt
which would set up Australia as a
completely independent nation all
precedents have been broken.
POSTAGE
The Postmaster General wants
to increase the rate of postage on
letters from two cents -to 2 1-2
cents each. Probably nobody would
mind it very much. Nobody made
a great fuss when we went to
three-cent postage during the war.
The main difficulty would be in
making change.
The Post Office cost the tax-
payers of the United States near-
ly one hundred million dollars last
year. That is what we paid over
and above postage stamp pay-
ments. More than half of the loss


Members of First Baptist
Church who have received
their letters of severance will
meet for regular church ser-
vices Sunday in the Temple
Theater, N. W. N. River drive.
Sunday school, regular church
services, B. Y. P. U., and
prayer meetings will be con-
ducted in the theater until ar-
rangements are made for a
permanent home. The church
will be formally organized at
the first meeting in January,
when a name will be selected
and a pastor chosen. Next
Sunday's service will be con-
ducted by Dr. Houston Hall.
comes from carrying free mail
matter for members of Congress
and Government departments.
The cost of postal service ought
to be paid by the people who use
it. The business house that has a
stamp bill of thousands of dollars
a week is getting something for
nothing from the taxpayers who
writes only,' one letter a month.
Moreover, the business house is
using the mail for purposes of
business-that is, to make money.
AGE


There has been a great deal of
talk spilled loosely about the in-
capacity of men over 40 to do their
share of the day's work.
At the New York State Indus-
trial Safety Congress the other day
one of the industrial leaders said:
"It is the old, trained employee
who makes -us our money. They
are the ones it is hard to replace.
The time when a man begins to be
worth something is around 45."
Anybody who will think the mat-
ter over will realize that this is
true. If business consisted in


Arno says she has to 'phone Wal-
ter Winchell to find which she
and Mr. Arno are still man and
wife.

hting, no doubt young men
would easily crowd out the old
playing tennis or golf, or prize-
ones. But the "leg-work" which
most jobs require is no strain upon
the heart and muscles of men of
sixty, while the intelligence and
fidelity which are acquired only
through experience both on the
job and in the art of getting along
in the world, are qualities that
youth seldom posses.

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


I If You Place Yor
| Insurance
S 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.
Insurance Investments
1 The one safe investment.
Ask for information.

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


I I ~-" --------L-rl~r.


Friday, December 19, 1930


catches more flies than vine.


BUSINESS DIRECTORY


------ ILClSSSSS*S~M Lsssoeeaaaa a--amasi~~~El


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
428 N. W. N. River Drive
Phone 7251

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

DRESSES
BEAUTIFUL DRESSES
Exceptionally Low Priced
RAE WOLPERT'S
1260 S. W. 6th St. Apt. 115
Phone 3-1995


FISH & SEA FOODS
STANDARD FISH CO.
629 W. Flagler St.
Phone 2-8862

PHARMACISTS
BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
Chas. Tannenbaum,
Pharmacist
(reg. pharmacit for 17 years)
Cor 22nd Ave. and 8th St. S. W
CRYSTAL PHARMACY
Dr. A. D. lpirn, Ph G. .Ph. D.
Prmeriptlona Our Specialty
128.N. Miami Ave. Phone 2971

PIPE and STEEL
ADELMAN PIPE & STEEL C(
88 N. B. 25th St.
Aat F. E. C. LL Phone 214

A. & B. PIPB AND METAL C(
The Largest car wreckers
Florida
58 North Euat 25th Street
Phone 81855

TRANSFER
FLASH EXPRESS & STORAGE
CO, INC.
48 N. W. 7th Street
Telephone 2-4886 Miami,
AU PARTS M
BLOOM AMUTO RPAI

N. W. I;U .V lrd St


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF AND FOR MIAMI TE


Page 6


~OYICI~.~


~IF_ i


gar.
Idealism: Love me, love my
dog.
Materialism: A friend in
need is a friend indeed.
Pessimism: There are big.
ger fish in the sea than ever
come out of it.
Stoicism: "Aw, what's the
use? I should worry."
Monism: There's one born
every minute.
Pluralism: Big bugs have
little bugs oh their backs to
bite 'em.
Dogmatism: If you don't
like it, you can lump it.
Ecleticism: You scratch
my back and I'll scratch
yours.
Pessimism: What the coun.
try needs is a good five cent
cigar.
The secret of dress is the
location of the pocket.

When in doubt turn to the
right, then go straight ahead,


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



Well- Worth

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

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

*SSSOSS*Baaaee-aesmaaia


I


~--'-


-Ah








Friday, December 19, 1930


s* od
OCI


(Continued from Page 3)
Following the election, Miss
pieegelman read a paper on
irma the belief of the peo-
pe of India after death. "The
Emancipation of the Women
of India" was the topic dis-
ussed by Miss Chisling. Miss
Fay Sheldon gave "The Life
of George Bernard Shaw" and
Miss Laurette Simons con-
luded the program with a re-
vew of Shaw's "Man and Su-
perman." Other members in-
dude Miss Sylvia Miller, Miss
,rvie Goldstein. Miss Goldye


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


E'


TY :


beautiful gifts were present-
ed to the guest of honor. At
a late hour a buffet supper
was served. Among those
present were Mesdames: A.
E. Rosenthal, H. Rubin, Wm.
Rubin, Rose Levin, Laurence
Sapero, B. Kraft, A. L. Kan-
ter, Leo Kaiser, Sadye G.
Rose, Joseph M. Fine, Bob
Wallace, W. Dalihunt, Leo
Rosen, Betty Levin, Harry
Weinberg, Henry Berg, Bar-
ney Slifkin and Sydney Rau-
zin.
*


S M Miriam Oro- Last Thursday night the
itlle Emunah Chapter of the 0. E.
S. held its annual election of
The benefit bridge party officers at the Scottish Rite
given Monday afternoon by Temple. Mrs. Ella T. Kaiser
the Sisterhood of Temple Is- was chosen Worthy Matron,
rael at the home of Mrs. J. Joseph M. Fine was re-elected
A. Richter was a marked suc- for a second term as Worthy
cess, 30 tables being in play. Patron; Miss Bertha Mendel-
Mrs. Isidor Cohen received a son associate matron; David
cake as a lucky prize. High L. Golde associate patron;
score prizes were awarded Mrs. Sadye G. Rose secretary;
Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, Mrs. Mrs. Ray Somberg, treasurer;
Ray Crown of New York, Mrs. Miss Josephine Lobazin con-
A. Uhlfelter, Mrs. Charles ductress and Miss Laura
Greenfield and Mrs. A. Zuck- Wallace associate conductress.
er. Assisting during the af- Installation will be held
ternoon were Mrs. M. Crom- Thursday evening, January 1,
er, Mrs. I. L. Seligman, Mrs. at the Scottish Rite Temple
Gordon Davis, Mrs. Lee Ru- when an elaborate ceremonial
bin, Mrs. H. Williams and will be held.
Mrs. L. Zeientz. At the con- *
clusion of the games refresh- An important meeting of
ments were served, the Ladies Auxiliary of the
Miami Orthodox Congrega-
I. Gross of Saratoga, tion was held last Tuesday
Springs, N. Y., is stopping at evening in the vestry rooms
the Windsor apartments. of the Synagogue. A large
number of new members were
presented. Announcement as
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Bartz to dance and bazaar of the or-
and children Irving and Rose- ganization to be held at the
lin aro inp ftpr aaa QtI tho~. h t h e


UU, Ulu fT1ALgt gta at wav
Windsor apartments.
6
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Was-
serman of Sharon Springs, N.
Y., are spending the winter at
the Chrichton Court apart-
ments.

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Abra-
hams of Rye, N. Y., are spend-
ing the winter at the Mayfield
apartments, Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller
and son, Freddy, of Detroit,
Mich., are stopping for the
winter at the Palmetto apart-
ments.
*
Joseph Wineberger of New.
York is spending the winter
It the Knickerbocker Hotel.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tilzer
IOPassaic, N. J., is a guest at
he Chrichton Court apart-
ments for the winter.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Fein-
erg of Chester, Pa., are win-
k guests at the Fountain
*Partments.
*
Mrs. M. Blum and son, Har-
old, of New York are stopping
t the Commerce apartments
for the winter.
Last Monday night Mes-
s P. Somberg, Victor
Ocand Aaron Rauzin were
te hostesses at a surprise
rk shower in honor of
SDavid F. Bogen, at the
e of Mrs. Somberg, 1698
12th street. Bridge was
ed during the evening
prizes for high scores
won by Mrs. Leo Kaiser
rs. Leo Rosen. Very

THINMNM


Womans' club on January 6i,
was made and the committees
in charge were appointed.
Rabbi Samuel B. Grinstein
made a brief address of fare-
well and thanked the mem-
bers of the Auxiliary for their
splendid cooperation with him
during his stay in Miami. He
expressed his regret that be-
cause of ill health he was
compelled to leave. The mem-
bers rose and Mrs. Buckstein,
the president responded brief-
ly thanking the Rabbi for his
work while here, and wishing
him a very speedy recovery.
*
Miss Fanny Goldstein ac-
companied by her mother,
Mrs. Henry Goldstein of Lou-
isville, Ky., will arrive here
next Monday to visit Mr. and
Mrs. Max Steinberg of this
city. The engagement of Miss
Goldstein to Mr. Leo Stein-
berg was announced a short
time ago. The wedding will be
an event of January and the
details of the ceremony will
be announced in these col-
umns shortly.
*
The Ladies Auxiliary of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation will entertain
the children of the Sunday
School and Talmud Torah
with a Chanuka program next
Sunday morning beginning at
10:30 a. m. Mrs. S. Haas and
Mrs. Philip Augustine are co-
chairmen of the committee in
charge of the event. Gifts will
be given to the children in ad-
dition to refreshments.
A program will be present-
ed by the children under the
supervision of the Sunday
school committee and Mrs.


Sam Tannenbaum. It is ex-
pected that the new Rabbi of
the Congregation will address
the children Sunday morn-
ing. The parents of all the
children are urged to attend
the entertainment.

The Sisterhood of Temple
Israel will be hosts at a din-
ner in honor of the birthday
anniversary of Rabbi Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan at Kaplan
next Tuesday evening. Mrs.
Mendel Cromer is chairman
of the committee in charge of
arrangements. Assisting here
will be Mesdames I. L. Selig-
man, J. A. Richter, P. Schein-
berg, Jake Davis, Jack Bern-
stein, and Adolph Werthei-
mer. Mr. Henry D. Williams
will be toastmaster.
*
The Junior Hadassah ob-
served the last meeting of the
organization at Kaplan hall by
celebrating at a Chanukah
party. A talk on the strug-
gles of the Jewish people
during the Maccabean period
was given by Dr. Jacob H.
Kaplan of Temple Israel, and
was followed by a brief talk
by Evelyn Jamison on "The
Significance of Chanuka."
Miss Gertrude and Master
Daniel Satan danced and re-
cited. A Chanukah play "The
Unlighted Menorah" aroused
the enthusiasm of all present
by the remarkably skillful
way in which the parts were
portrayed and the manner in
which the story of the play
was brought home by the
dramatic powers of the ac-
tors. Miss Ruth Davis as
Abraham Mendelson, Mrs.
Jennie Rotfort as Leah Men-
delson, Beatrice Solen as
Felix Mendelson and Hannah
Mack as Moses Mendelson
acted the parts like veteran
performers. Miss Miriam Car-
ter, National Chairman of the
Hadassah Birthday celebra-
tion was the guest of honor
and made an eloquent address
on the importance that Had-
assah work plays in the re-
juvenation and upbuilding of
Palestine. Refreshments were
served.
*
Last Tuesday evening the
dance sponsored by the Jun-
ior Hadassah at the Alcazar
Hotel was enjoyed by all and
was quite a success.
*
Next Monday, December 22
the 70th birthday of Miss
Henrietta Szold the founder
of Hadassah will be celebra-
ted by the Junior Hadassah
and all senior organizations,
as well as mothers of the
members have been invited to
attend.
A special meeting of the
Executive Board of Junior
Hadassah and all paid up
members of the organization
was held at the home of Mrs.
Sol. Lutzky, 1360 S. W. 5th
street, Wednesday and quite
important matters were trans-
acted.
,*


Mrs. Morris Rubin enter-
tained a number of friends at
a bridge luncheon Tuesday at
her home in Shenandoah, ob-
serving her birthday anniver-
sary. The rooms were decor-
ated with a profusion of bas-
kets and vases of roses and
cut flowers, gifts from those
present.
Guests included Mrs. J. A.
Richter, Mrs.. Mendel Cromer,
Mrs. M. Ghertlerlrs. Sam


Page 7


uel Aronovitz, Mrs. Emman-
uel Dietz, Mrs. C. Greenfield,
Mrs. J. Brown, Mrs. C. Mark-
owitz, Mrs. S. Riesner, Mrs.
T. Scheinberg, Mrs. I. Selig-
man, Mrs. London of Detroit,
Mich., Mrs. H. H. Miller, Mrs.
Adam, Mrs. Isidor Cohen,
Mrs. L. Weingarten, Mrs.
Adam and Mrs. L. Blumen-
tlall.
*
Mrs. Sam Wiessel enter-
tained members of the Fort-
nightly Book Review club
yesterday at her home. Mrs.
Rose Levin reviewed "The
Deepening Stream" by Doro-
thy Canfield. The next meet-
ing will be Tuesday, Dec. 30,
at the home of Mrs. Albert E.
Rosenthal, 166 N. W. 48th
street. Mrs. Harry Weinberg
will review "This Pure Young
Man" by Irving Simeman.

Mr. and Mrs. M. Luber of
Philadelphia and Pocano
Mountain are spending their
first season at Miami Beach,
119 Washington avenue.
*
At the benefit musical
given at the home of Mrs. H.
U. Feibelman last Wednesday
night for the benefit of the
Temple Israel Organ Fund,
Mrs. Feibelman was assisted
in receiving the guests by
Mrs. Hannah Spiro Asher,
and Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson.
The program was announced
by Mr. Campbell Palfrey and
consisted of, selections by the
Junior Trio of the University
of Miami consisting of Miss
Mildred Greenberg at the
piano, Louis Eley violin and
Leonard Rose, cellist; two
contralto solos by Mrs. Ar-
thur Hirtenstein; baritone
solos by Percy Long; cello
solo by Leonard Rose; tenor
solos by Campbell Palfrey;
soprano solos by Helen Flan-
agan; selections by a quar-
tette consisting of Mrs. A.
Hirtenstein, Mrs. H. U. Feib-
elman, Palfrey Campbell and
Percy Long.
By request several songs
were sung by Mrs. Fances
Wolfson.
More than 100 guests at-
tended. Refreshments were
served.
*
One of the finest events of
the season was the dance giv-
en at Carter's pier last Wed-
nesday night for the benefit
of the Beth Jacob Talmud
Torah of Miami Beach. A
committee consisting of Mr.


L. L. Mintzer, Max Feit, E.
Becker and others assisted
the Ladies committee in
which Mrs. Barney Weinkle
president of Beth Jacob Sis-
terhood and Mrs. M. D.
Kirsch were active workers.
During the evening Mayor
Val C. Cleary, Baron De
Hirsh Meyer and several oth-
ers spoke pledging their ef-
forts and help to the organi-
zation.
The organization is trying
to raise funds for the erection
of a Talmud Torah building
on the lot adjoining the Syna-
gogue which was purchased
for the purpose last year.

A well attended meeting of
the Friendship League was
held last Wednesday at the
club rooms in the Congress
Building, and brief addresses
by visiting guests as to the
experience and work of North-
ern organizations was one of
the features of the meeting.
Miss Selma Meyerson, chair-
man of the entertainment
committee urged all members
to attend the next meeting as
a number of novel surprises
is in store for their entertain-
ment. Dancing followed busi-
ness meeting. The next meet-
ing will be held next Wednes-
day night in the club rooms
at the Congree building.



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Page 8

Childers Wins
In Council Rac

Among the successful car
didates for City Councilme
of Miami Beach was Arthi
Childers the genial manage
of the Floridian Hotel at M
ami Beach, and the Robe
Clay Hotel in Miami. Much t
the surprise of political pro]
hets, Mr. Childers made a re
markable race and was jus
within a few votes of bein
elected for the four year ten
Mr. Childers who was swor
in on last Wednesday morn
ing will serve a two year term


ARTHUR CHILDERS
"I desire to express my
thanks to my many Jewish
friends of Miami Beach who
loyally supported me during
the campaign, and I want to
assure them through the
medium of the Jewish Flori-
dian that I will at all times
be happy to see them and with
their aid help make Miami
Beach the most prosperous as
it is the most beautiful city
in the world," said Mr. Chil-
ders to a representative of the
Jewish Floridian immediately
after he was inducted into of-
fice.

Friendly Inn
Elects Officers

At a well attended meeting
held last Wednesday evening
at the Beth Abraham Syna-
gogue on N. W. 5th avenue,
the first election for officers
of.the recently organized He-
brew Friendly Inn was held.
Mr. M. Scheinbaum formerly
of Atlanta was chosen presi-
dent; Mr. L. Abraham of
Miami Beach first vice presi-
dent; Mr. M. Rosen second
vice president; Mr. Abraham
Liebowitz treasurer; Mr.
Louis Heiman a well known
member of the Miami Bar,
secretary; Messrs. Max Hodes
and N. Markowitz assistant
treasurers, and Messrs. N.
Wroobel, Harry Gordon, E.
Gordon, B. Jacobskind, M. H.
Nissenbaum and Dr. Saul
Probe as members of the
Board of Directors.
A report of the aid already
rendered needy transients
was presented by the house
committee and a definite loca-
tion at 219 N. W. Second
street was obtained


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


** r Orthodox Rabbi

e ADDITIONAL Resigns Charge
SOCIETY
S E Continued from Page 1)
on- ++++@<++++++++++++'0+O + he decided to take a rest for
ir The Jewish Dramatic club several months and will live
er held its regular meeting last in Dallas, Texas, with his
i- Wednesday night at the Pio- brother until he fully recov-
rt neer Hotel where rehearsals ers his health.
to for the play to be presented Though urgently asked to
p- by the members of the organ- remain Rabbi Grinstein could
e- ization sometime during the not, and his resignation was
st latter part of January, were accepted with regret by the
g held. "The Yiddish King board of the congregation.
n Lear" by Jacob Gordin will be Rabbi Grinstein was the re-
n presented with the following ceipient of many farewell
i- cast: David Moshe H. gifts, and was the guest of
n. Greenberg; Chariff H. honor last Tuesday night in
- Apte; Shammai H. Rose; the Synagogue at a farewell
Moshe Chosid .. H. Rosal- reception. A delegation of
sky; Yaffe H. Glatt; men and women accompanied
Ethel Mrs. Silverman; the Rabbi to the train to see
Chana Dvora ... Mrs. Young; him off and bid him farewell
Gittel ... Mrs. Zyderman; and God speed.
Tobele .. Mrs. Kauffman;
Souflleur will be Hyman Got- --+ ++ *
tesman.Resolutions adopted Chanukah
at the meeting provided that My Chanukah
the organization will volun- Dr
teer to give benefit perfor- D ea
mances for worthy charities
upon application to the direc- ByESTHER HANICK
tor, Mr. H. Apte at 723 N. W. ________B_______
19th street. *******M**********1*
Kislev, the month of early
Mrs. S. Katz chairman of frost was with us again. Once
the Hadassah sewing circle more we were going to cele-
announces all day sewing brate that glorious Festival
meeting on Monday, Decem- of Rededication "HANU-
ber 22, beginning at 9:00 a. KAH"! Though many centur-
m., at the home of Mrs. Isidor ies have come and gone, it
Cohen, 1876 S. W. 10th street. seems but like a day since
All members and friends are that eventful time when our
urged to attend. Temple was wrested from the
hands of the unbeliever.
The regular card party of It was the eighth day of
the Ladies Auxiliary of the Hanukah, the candles were
Miami Jewish Orthodox con- burning in full blaze. The en-
gregation will be held at the chanting lights sent their
vestry rooms of the Synago- mellow warmthtowards the
gue, 1545 -S. W. 3rd street f r o s t y windowpane near
next Tuesday evening, De- which t bey were kindled. I
cember 23, when the Auxili- was carried back to the little
ary will be hosts. All mem- hamlet of Modin. The magic
bers, friends and tourists are of these twinkling messen-
urged to attend. Prizes will gers led me far away to the
be given for high score and entrance of that field where
refreshments will be served. a grim tragedy was being en-
acted.
The candles flicker-is it
The Miami Senior Hadas- an evil wind of trouble and
sah Executive board will be misfortune, or is it a lack of
hosts at a bridge party to be faithfulness on the part of
held on Monday, December the Jews that weakens their
29, at 2:00 p. m. at the Belve- sacred glow and tends to ex-
dere Hotel, 843 Euclid avenue, tinguish them entirely?
Miami Beach when prizes will Behold! They have been
be awarded for high scores, transformed into torchlights!
and refreshments will be ser- Blazing fire-brands that illu-
ved. Mrs. Barney Weinkle is minate the blood-drenched
chairman of the committee in battlefields. Only the urge to
charge of arrangements and defend their holy cause and
cordially invites all members, their sublime faith in God,
their friends and tourists to drive the Jews onward to vic-
be present and promises all a story.
very enjoyable afternoon. "Hi, there, Antiochus Ep-
phanes," spoke I, "what do
Most women are credulous you wish to do with my peo-
enough to believe in their ple? 0 tyrant and shedder of
husbands. blood, have you not con-
quered enough lands? Are
The things that would you not satisfied with having
make a woman happy look already converted so many
foolish to a man. people to your faith? Do you
think that goyimm", yourself
All things come to him who included, can do with the
waits even almshouse and Jews as they have done with
the potter's field. (Continued next week)

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