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The Jewish Floridian ( January 2, 1931 )

UFJUD
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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
January 2, 1931
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:
AA00010090:00097

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:
January 2, 1931
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:
AA00010090:00097

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
41


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bl. IV--No. 1. Miami, Florida, Friday, January 2, 1931 Price 5 Cents


Announcements

MIAMI
JEWSH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. 3rd Street
ISAAC M. WAPNER
Rabbi
The early Friday evening
services (Kabbalas Shabbos)
services will begin as usual
at 5:16 p. m. and will be fol-
lowed by the late services at
8:15 p. m. when Rabbi Isaac
M. Wapner will preach the
sermon on "The Glory of
'Israel." In his sermon Rabbi
Wapner will continue the
theme propounded by him in
his last sermon as to the duty
of Israel to stress the virtue
iof courage among the nations
of the earth. The innovation
begun several weeks ago of
dividing the sermon into Yid-
dish and mmglish parts will
again be continued this week
;so that those among the vis-
titors and residents who en-
joy a Yiddish sermon will also
be taken care of. The services
and solos will be chanted by
Rev. Nathan Wrubel who is
the Canter of the Congrega-
tion.
The Saturay morning ser-
vices will begin at 8:30 a. m.
Sunday morning services at
8:30 a. m. and Sunday school
at 10 a. m. followed by assem-
bly at 11:80.

TEMPLE ISRAEL of MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. 19th Street
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN
Rabbi
Services at Temple Israel,
Reform Jewish Congregation,
137 N. E. 19th street, Friday
[evening, at eight fifteen. Un-
d r the title "Why IShould
We Expect the Youth In the
Synagog, Dr. Kaplan will ad-
dress very briefly the three
themes that the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions will take up at their
biennial meeting in Philadel-
phia in January 18 through
22. The three themes are:
1. The young people in
the Synagog.
2$. The purpose of the
Snagog.
3. Judaism as expressed in
communal life.
The public at large and all
visitors in the city are most
cordially invited to come and
Worship with us.
Social hour after services
In Kaplan hall.
Religious school Sunday
morning at nine fifty.

CONG. BETH DAVID
(Conservative)
189 N..W. Third Avenue
S. MACHTEI
Rabbi
The usual late Friday night
services will be held at 8 p.
im. when Rabbi S. M. Mach-
tei will preach the sermon on
"Years, Young and Old." Mr.
Louis Hayman will lead the


Congregational singing and
tinm. A social hour at
eh e Sisterhood of Beth
D d will )e hosts will fol-
pe.vices. Saturday
begin at 9
n the Rabbi will
:. : ,


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Ladies to Hold
Dance and Bazaar

The first dance to be given
by the Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation will be given at
the Womens club ballroom
next Tuesday night, January
6, beginning'at 9 a. m. In ad-
dition to the music a number
of out of the city entertain-
ers have volunteered to ap-
pear for the amusement of
the guests. In charge of the
arrangements is a committee
headed by Mesdames L. Van-
gilder, S. Tannenbaum and
P. Augustine.

Bnai Brith to
Install Officers

A public installation of the


OrIierrs ur TIe Dnoieu Wuuage,.
local Bnai Brith organization
will be held at the Kaplan
hall of Temple Israel on Jan-
uary 12, next when the offi-
cers elected last Monday
night will be inducted into of-
fice. Among those chosen to
office were: W. L. Williams,
president; Stanley C. Myers,
secretary; I. L. Rosendorf,
secretary, William Friedman,
treasurer and Isaac Levine
the retiring president, Moni-
tor.
Speeches by visiting mem-
bers of Bnai Brith and by
some of the local members
will follow the induction cere-
monies after which refresh-
ments will be served.
preach on the portion of the
week.
An invitation is extended
to all tourists to make Beth
David the center of their re-
ligious life while in Miami.
CONG. BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
311 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
In addition to the usual
early Friday evening services
which begin at 5:15 p. m. late
services will begin at 8 p. m.
with Rabbi Axelroad of At-
lanta, Ga., as the guest speak-
er. He will address the wor-
shippers on a subject of vital
interest to the Jewish people
of today.
The services will be chant-
ed by Mr. B. Silverman who,
will also lead in the Congre-
gational singing. On Saturday
morning the services will be-
gin at 9 a. m. with Rabbi
Axelroad speaking on the por-
tion. of the week. All tourists
and residents are urged to at-
tend and will be made wel-
come at all times.


Popular Undertak-
er Dies Suddenly


Coming as a distinct shock
to his many friends especially
those of the Jewish residents
of Miami was the sudden
death last Thursday, Decem-
ber 25, of Franc P. McGhan
owner of the King Funeral
Home. Mr. McGhan in
the undertaking business for
the past twelve years in Mi.
ami became suddenly ill last
Thursday night, was taken to
the Jackson Memorial Hospi-
tal and died within an hour
after his arrial there.
Frank, as he was known
among his many friends had
officiated at many Jewish
funerals during his life in Mi-
ami ana had been a liberal
contributor to many Jewish
organizations. He was inter-
Park after services t Mon-
day.
He is survived by his wid-
ow, Mrs. Kathleen McGhan;
a daughter, Miss Peggy Mc-
Ghan; four brothers, George
jr., Tampa, and Louis A.,
Joseph P. and Harold G., Mi-
ami, and a sister, Miss Louise
McGhan, Miami. Bearers were
Active, Judge David J. Het-
fernan, Capt. Hardy Bryan,
H. Leslie Quigg, Louis A. Al-
len, Peter Smith, J. F. Mc-
Leroy, T. J. Christie and W.
Z. Evans; honorary pallbear.
ers, W. H. Combs, er., W. H.
Combs, jr., C. D. Van Orsdel,
Robert A. Gautier, E E. Car-
ter, W. L. Philbrick and H. G.
Van Orsdel.
The business will be con-
tinued by tne widow with Mr.
E. Ryden Millstead, who has
been associated with the bus-
iness for .the past three years
in active charge.

Hebrew Friendly
Inn to Get Charter


Following the Executive
Board meeting of the Hebrew
Friendly Inn which will be
held at the Beth Abraham
Synagog next Tuesday eve-
ning will be a general meeting
of the entire membership
which will be held on Wednes-
day, January 14, at "a place
which will be announced next
week. At the general meeting
the charter of the organiza-
tion which is being drafted
by Messrs. Louis n and
Harry Gordon, i.be sub-
mitted for ratificailn. All
members who ha
at least one year's
vance will be
charter member.


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SNEW YORK Among his
many amazing traits you must
Credit Joe Cook, the comedian,
With remarkable presence of mind.
S During a recent performance of
Shis smash hit, "Fine and Dandy,"
+++ +++ ++ ++++ti tx+i his gift for fast thinking preven-
ted a would-be panic. Smoke
coming from somewhere, poured
Bank Plans to into the theatre. Almost the entire
audience sprang to their feet.
Be Announced Many rushed for exits. Confusion
Bev A nJrCU reigned and poured.
On the stage, Dora Maughan
In an interview with a rep- was just emerging from the wings
for a round of wisecracks with
resentative of the Jewish the irrepressible Cook. But Joe,
Floridian, Mr. C. L. Clements, sensing the situation beyond the
Vice President and Cashier footlights, signalled to the orches-
of the City Bank of Miami tra to play "Fine and Dandy," one
Beachexessehissa of the featured song hits of the
Beach expressed his-'satisfac- show.
tion at the splendid, coopera- Joe and Dora sang with enthu-
tion he had received from all siasm, while the audience, reas-
parties interested in the sured, broke into a ripple of ap-
closed bank and the fact that plause and settled back into their
seats. It saved'the performance.
he had thus far met with no The smoke? Only a furnace cut-
opposition. "I hope within a ting up.
week to be able to announce $100 A WEEK IN TIPS
a, definite plan for the reopen- Soda clerks must guffaw hoarse-
areo ly up their sleeves when a boob
ing of the Bank with no loss like me timidly tips them a dime
whatever to the depositors, after being served. Many New
and you may assure your York foam-flingers could buy out
readers who are interested in me-and you and you-a dozen
the Bank that no stone is be- times.
One of them, who mixes a wick-
ing left unturned to hasten ed frosted chocolate at a certain
the speedy reorganization and Park Avenue drudgery, earns a
reopening of the Bank," said salary of only $35 a week. But-
Mr. Clmt ....-. and here's the "catch"-he pulls
M^ ,'.- down $100 a weei in tips. ,
The City Bank of Miami MYSTERY-AND HOW!
M YSTERY-AND HOW !
Beach closed about ten days It happened recently while Mau-
ago after withstanding an all rice Muscovitch was giving at the
day run due to the uneasiness Times Square theatre his, famous
caused by the closing of the interpretation of "Shylock" in
caused by the closShakespeare's "The Merchant of
City National Bank in Miami Venice."
Beach. At the theatre next door, one of
_the usherettes stopped the direc-
SF tor to ask, "Say, can I get off
Local Power irm early tcnight-I want to see that
mystery play next door?"
Gets High Rating What mystery play?" the di-
rector inquired.
et "Shylock Holmes," she replied.
Unusual distinction for the HOT FROM HARLEM
advertising produced by the Strolling through Harlem one
night recently, I found myself
advertising department of the walking behind a resplendent
Florida Power & Light Co. is darktown dude and his sepia
seen in its rating as second in sweetie, out to make a night of it.
the United States and Can- Dressed to kill, the boy friend
d he atg w made went frisking along with a 32-
,ada. The rating was made tooth grin, highly satisfied with
from the survey of Public the world in general and himself
Utility Ad-Views, which is in particular. But the dusky dam-
published monthly and con- sel at his side didn't seem to share
tains reproductions of out- the spirt of the occasion. She was
tain pui tiniy a ot enjoying it at all. Fact is, aba
standing public utility adver- was pouting.
tisements of the two coun- The black boy looked downit
tries, her with some anxiety.
The December issue of the "Whassa matta, honey?" he in-
The December issue of the quired. "Ain't um spending' money
publication gives the Florida on ya?"
Power & Light Co. 12 points 5,000 WATCH PUP THEATER
against 13 scored by the high- There was a commotion at the
est. Rating was upon the bas- corer of 6th Avenue and 42nd
Street. An accident.. Women
is of quality, individuality of screamed. The crowd gasped.
copy, layout and art work. They saw a homeless mongrel
The advertisements were pup brown and white and. dirty
prepared unaer the direction running around without license,
of George R. Hilty, by Wil- struck by the fender of a speeding
of George R. Hilty, by Wi automobile and hurled fifteen feet.
liam D. Weed, in charge of Out of a passing automobile
copy, and.George Milton Bak. popped a veterinary. He placed the
er, artist. whimpering pup on Policeman
Daniel Sullivan's folded overcoat,/
where he lay quiite still.
Miami Beach "A broken rib," the doc an-
nounced.
Visitor Dies Here Five thousand people looked on
while the doctor set the rib and
bandaged the tiny invalid.. Then
Benjamin Ginsberg, 45, Policemnan Sullivan crl to
sweater manufacturer of te WBt 4th street
Brooklyn, N. Y., died Monday where h b
in a Miami Beach Hotel fol- flowers a at bigbon
Jowing an illness of three AWAW! W A t -ifA W
tos..Mr. Ginsberg came to -x Wot, C
t|BuU Beaeh three weeks ago ---aim1
om his BKoidlrn home. On. way to y rar.i '-.-:
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9


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Page 2


In California 78 percent of the
orange' and lemon growers ship
through cooperative organizations.
In- 1930 California grew 80 per-
cent fewer oranges than in 1929,
and got fifteen million more dol-
lars for it.
In Florida more than 100 differ-
ent shipping agencies control the
shipment and sale of oranges.
Florida growers, except a few
large ones maintaining their own
marketing organizations, make
very little money for their work.
They are nearer the great orange-
consuming centers, but they have
never been able to organize coop-
eratively and pull together.
INVENTORS
An "inventor" was indicted in
New York the other day on the
charge of swindling gullible in-
vestors out of more than a million
dollars in the past four years. He
had an invention which would re-
volutionize automobiles and air-
planes, a new kind of engine-so
he said. The great corporations
were trying to steal from him,
but he wouldn't let them. Instead,
he was letting the common people
have a share in the enormous prof-
its which the invention would
earn.
That was his story, and the
common people bit, as usual. Noth-
ing is more persistent than the
erroneous belief that the great in-
dustrial companies always try to
rob the inventor. The fact is just
the other way. There is no limit
to the price which any one of a
dozen concerns would pay for an
engine which could do what this
inventor claimed his engine could
do. But if the experts of the big
manufacturers decided that it
would not do what he claimed, it
is a safe bet.that they were right
and he was wrong.
Ordinary people would better
buy shares in established com-
panies using inventions which
have been proved practical, than in
new inventions which are so good
that nobody will buy them.
THRIFT
The week beginning January 17
is National Thrift Week. Every-
body is supposed to think about
-'saving money during that week,
and to begin some sort of saving
program.
That is not what is needed now.
There is too much, thrift. Too many
people are hoarding money, keep-
ing it out of use. What is needed
this year is not more thrift, in the
narrow sense of merely saving the
symbols of wealth, but real thrift
in the sense of investing money
where it will create more wealth.
The new crop of millionaires
five years from now will be the
ones who are putting every penny
they can rake or scrape into secur-
ities and real estate that are go-
ing begging at prices far below
their real values. The foundations
of great fortunes are being laid
now by that sort of intelligent
thrift. The mere saving of surplus
income never made anybody rich.


CELEBRITIES
The practice of honoring /men
who have contributed to the
wold's progress by issuing special
postage-stamps is one which is
growing. The newest proposal in
this line is to honor Morse and
Draper, inventors of the electric
Selhegtm, whieh will be 100 years
old this Spring.
S It is hard to realize that only a
century has passed since men first
learned how to communicate at a
distance electrically. It is hard, for
that matter, to realize that electric
telegraphy without wires-what
. we call radio-is only thirty years
old.
.-The names of Morse and Dra-
Sof Marconi and Da Forest,
li live for all times as those of
l en who made it easier for people
to communicate with each other,
S and so hastened the day of unlveit
sal friendship and peade.

THINKING


REALIGNG
Sinclair
Steert," "I
lar novels
phases of
cule, if T
awarded t
iter ature
given to
pean judg
of Americ
one, since
that which
presented,
readers a
United Sta
Mr. Lew
of modern
covered thi
to read y(
everything
in respect
this "realis
to their
please. But
be entertain
of stories
taste in th
come in coi
of life suff
cupations.


TH


He had
dawn in"
house w
turned in
ployment
for the ca
not come
He wa
army ove:
ly about


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


3M" Or perhaps the pale gaunt call for a man to clean out a
Lewis, author of "Main cheek of him hild the secret cellar.
Babbitt' and other popu- of his slowly slipping senses THE AWArENING.
which hold up certain -the pale gaunt cheeks of It was late in the afternoon
American life to ridi- that faded Figure of Another when he awoke; but'the rain
not to contempt, was Year, that bespoke years of was still falling on the down-
he the Nobel Prize for illness, months of undernour- town streets of the city, still
for 1930. The prize wa ishment, weeks of stark hun- beating incessantly against
him because the Euro-
es thought his picture ger. the walls of the gloomy ware-
an life music be a true house.
it was so different from
other Am eran ers No doubt it was all three: For a moment the man who
and gave European the rain, the chill, the hun- had awakened stood there
chance to sneer at the ger; that was stealing the staring about him. Then he
tes t s sense of time and place and remembered. Rousing himself,
writers who have dis- reality from him and was he edged slowly over to the
at one way to get people mercifully sending in its place clerk's desk. She looked up
our books is to attack those slowly thickening shad- and saw him.
which most folk hold ows of fantastic shapes and "Well, Buddy," she cried in
or reverence. They call sounds which are a etuned ay, good humor, "you are
am". Nobody can object sound gay, good humor, you're
writing whatever they Man's sleep when his awake at last, are you?"
t most readers read to cheeks are white and hollow. "Yes m'am," he said, "and
ned, and prefer the sort Hunger, chill, rain. Rain, I hope that I did not miss
which "leave a good chill, hunger. Incessant but anything in the way of a
ie mouth." Most of us ugything in the way of a
ntact with the ugly side .now, suddenly, gradually chance by falling asleep. I
iciently in our daily oc- fainter .and fainter. was so tired. But I sure
And then ... sleep. And as he couldn't afford to miss a
++++++++++++++o++ slept, he dreanimd. chance at a jdb-any tkid of
TIHE PREAM a job at all-if one came in.
E CALL It was not fair for the God knows I need it! Aind
Sergeant to wake him up. He want it! Anythiiig at all" .
+++++oo ++++,<+oo needed the sleep. He nededed Thp lady beamed with
Seen waiting since the i'est. Couldn't they see cheerfulness.
the gloomy ware- that ?
which the City had Would the shells never i
to a temporary em- stop? Would the scream of NJ Y
bureau ... waiting them never cease? Would
ll to work which had their crashing never quit? BY EA
Would the roar of the guns
is wearing his old never let up? Just for five au.
rcoat. It hung loose- minutes wouldn't everybody
him; and it had a let him alone? I


green, yellowish tinge to it.
Maybe the contrast of it to
his face made both look bad.
His cheeks were very white.
It was only temporary work
that he sought-an odd job
that would give him a start
on his bus fare back to his
home in the Southwest .
where it was sunny and dry
and friendly. He might have
tramped it .'only .. he
was not so strong as he had
been in 1917. Not so strong,
but just as proud. The army
made men feel that way.

Perhaps it was the rain
that slowly began to make
him feels sleepy-the rain
that for hours had been
splashing dismally on the
dreary streets outside and had
been beating incessantly
against the huge hulking
walls of the vault-like struc-
ture, dark and clammy.
Or perhaps it was the chill
that slowly began to numo
him-the chill of the'vast,
damp, grim warehouse, long
since abandoned to the scur-
rying rats and the starved
spiders until salvaged for this
unemployment crisis the
chill that for hours had been
cruelly fastening its clammy
coldness upon him, penetrat-
ing his threadbare coat, and
causing consciousness to grad-
ually slip away from him, de-
spite his intermittent efforts
to keep awake 'and alert by
threshing his stiffening arms
across his chest where
the pain had been steadily in-
creasing since 1918.


Suddenly a powerful hand
gripped his shoulder and
shook him roughly. It was the
Sergeant again; still after
him.
"Hard luck, Old Timer,"
said the non-com, "but there
is a little work to be done out
in front tonight"-a pause-
"and I need you."
"'D' company is going over
in the morning and on their
left is an old brick building
all smashed up above but with
a Hell of a cellar in it that is
pretty well intact. 'D' com-
pany won't get very far with
a German machine gun in
that cellar."
The Sergeant stopped a
moment. The boy, half awake,
his teeth Chattering, his heart
pounding, his tongue dry,
looked the wearer of the three
stripes full in the face, and
drew a deep breath. Then he
smiled.
"So there's a call ." he
began, then stopped.
The Sergeant finished.
"Yes," he said, "there's a

THE FASHION
CLEANERS
QUALITY
WORKMANSHIP
ONlP DAY SERVICE
14 Branches In Greater Miami
MIAMI OFFICE & PLANT:
936 WEST PLACL3R STREET
ones.' 2-738


7-r


THE COMPLETE FOOD STORE


Tanner's Stores
....' ,.
"Where the Best Costs Less"

MEATS GROCERIES
AND' VEGETABLES
1733 N. E. 2nd Ave. 1263 W. Flagler St.


MADE WITH LIQUID


MILK


THE FUTURE OF THE JEWISH
PEOPLE DEPENDS UPON
THE PROPER TRAINING
OF THE JEWISH CHILD

in a ...

TRUE JEWISH FASHION


HELP BY BRINGING YOUR FRIENDS
.. to the...



Dance of the Season

Tuesday, January 6th



Woman s Club



Ballroom

1737 N. E. Bayshore Drive

Beginning at 9 P. M.


This Adv. Paid for by:
NATHAN 'ADLMAN,
MAX KUPFRSTEIN,
H. K. DREVITCH.
LOUIS VANGILDEi
J. L. SHOCHET,
HA.yT BEITLN.


.JEWS ALL SUBSCRIBE TO THE JEWISH FLORIIAN


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4:






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Friday, January 2, 1981

"Well," she" said, "there
*AS a chance this afternoon,
nd I thought of you; but
when I went over to get you
you were asleep, and you look-
ed so tired and so played out
that I thought maybe the job
would be too much 'for you.
So I sent one of the other
boys out and I let you sleep."
All of the men within hear-
ing distance looked at the lean
form drooping there in the
dusk. His chance had come-
and had gone. Gone while he
dreamed.
"I'm sorry," he said. "But I
was so tired ... I fell asleep."
"And I dreamed-," he ,top-
ped suddenly.
"By the way, m'am, what
was the nature of the job 7"
"Oh," the lady said, "it was
a call for a man to clean out
a cellar."
The En#.

If a man thinks he knows
it all it always hurts him ':.
when he happens to learn the
tiutnh.


fr.f r ftr. I"r e'.rf"


- ~- -m--,-.,l- ,1


.. l- 'd"19 --=


i


. LT G








Friday, January 2, 1981

THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
A Weekly Nmewpper
PUBLISHED BVERY FRIDAY
by the
JWI3aH BLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO

107 SOUTH MIAMI AVE.

J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
P. 0. Box n73
Miamd, Florida Phone 2-1188
WEST PALM BEACH OFFICE:
414 Eilhth Stret
Ar. b SekCJeIck, Re"mntativ
Entered as second class matter,
July 4th, 1980, at the Post Office
at Miami, Florida, under the act
of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTION
x Mout ................ ........ .
On Y ar ........................... 2.0
VOL. IV.-NO. 1.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 2, 1930

THE TURN OF THE YEAR
What will 1931 bring?
The year just ended will
go down in history as one of
the hard years, economically
speaking. Everybody in the
United States has felt the
pinch, not of poverty but of
"hard times." Business has
been slack, money hard to col-
lect, credits have been cur-
tailed, spending has been less,
more people have been out of
work, than ta any time since
the last great depression,
which lasted through the year
1921.
Yet there was little actual
suffering in 1930, and the
great majority of people con-
tinued to drive their automo-
biles, to enjoy themselves in
much the same way as they
were in the habit of doing.
Most of us didn't buy as many
new clothes, but nearly all of
as had just as much of the,
same sort of things to eat.
S According to those who study
those things,. more of us went
to the movies in 1980 than in
M929 And when the calls
ame for help for the unem-
di~oe, we gave more money,
in hard cash, for charitable
purposes, than we had given
in any year since the war,
when everybody was "giving
til it turt."
In short, "hard times" as
we have experienced them in
1939, would have seemed like
very good times indeed to the
great majority of Americans,
if we had not had six years of
such riotous prosperity just
before as to distort our sense
of values.
Nobody can foretell the fu-
ture, but we doubt very much
whether 1931 will come any
closer to the old-fashioned
sort of "hard times' with
great masses of people every-
where reduced to beggary and
starvation. All of the signs


visible today point the other
way. We know that in many
lines business is getting bet-
ter; we are told that it is im-
proving in almost every di-
rection. The principal thing
the mattr with our economic
situation today is the habit of
tlinrking mi terms f hard:
times, which may take the
better part of 1951 to over-
come.
In the long run, however,
one thing is certain. The Uni-
ted States of America will go
ahead toward. battr and
6i't*W J lM I thw. a u air


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


CHASERt
FII ii II I n ,
i~ iiiili


The Detroit


Civic Opera


Company, was rehearsing
"The HUguenots" under the
direction of Maestro Coini, a
little man with a big white
mustache and a quivering up-
per lip. Coini cried:
"The chorus win' divide,
the Huguenots on the right
and the Catholics- on, the left."
The chorus proceeded to
divide, but one man, Mr.
'Slutsky, remained in the cen-
ter of the stage.
"Protestants on the right,
'Catholics on the left!" thun-
dered Maestro Coini.
Mr. Slusky looked at his
toes and remained in the cen-
ter of the stage.
"What are you, PfoteStant
or Catholic ?" demanded Goini
his mustache climbing.
"Polish Jew," Mr. Slutsky
replied quietly.
r- a a
Insurance Agent "What!
You're going, to drop your in-
surance?"
Jones "Yes, I've quit
walking and bought a car."
t ,
Patient-"Yes, doctor, I'll
take your advice and walk to
work every day."
Doctor-"And-er-if you
get run over you'll remember
my telephone number, won't
you ?"

A cynic is a man who has
no earthly use for children.

The grass-widow may feel
blue but she never looks
green.
,


bo


Boundless enthusiasm is
iund to get a rebound soon-


- la
er or later.
*>


a *


It is difficult for a man to
be honest and selfish at the
same time.
*


The babbling
babbling man,
keep its mouth


brook, like a
is unable to
shut.


a 0'
A woman appreciates an in-
dulgent husband if he doesn't
allow the indulgence to stop
with himself.
$- $
The criminals in our pen-
itentiaries, it is now believed,
are of inferior intelligence-
criminals of superior intelli-
gence having generally been
successful in remaining out-
side our penitentiaries.

The fire of genius is often
unable to make the pot boil.
>


There
ahead of
broke.


are no breakers
the man who is


* a a


Some mnen have a regular
Sunday morning attack of
homesickness when the
church hell rings.
W
From a discussion, by Mon-
tague Glass, of a recent film:
"I have forgotten the name of
the youth who took the juv-
enile role, and have felt bet-
ter about it ever since."

Catching the editorial
spirit of that great newspa-
per, a New York World com-
positor sets it up "Tighteenth:
Amendment," in an otherwise-
-serious article.

I struggled through the mad-
ding crowd
From early morn 'til night,
Returning to my home at last
Exhausted from the fight,
With every bone and muscle
Within my body sore,
And croaking, like Poe's ra-
ven-
"Ah, Never-Nevermore!"

The Girl-Friend says that
words don't mean much- at
this time of the year, so she
is just going to cut her mes-
sage down to initial and wish
everybody H. N. Y.
'* *
There's nothing official on
what Prof. Einstein's favor-
bly a good guess is "My
ite interjection is, but proba-
stars!"
*a *
We're the sort who remem-
bers a quotation so vaguely
he can't eveh look it up.
The Veteran Rounder says
he'd feel' a lot more secure
about everything if the New
Jersey ruling had been hand-
ed down by some judge named
Oliver Wendell Holmes.
A man usually aims at a
human target when he shoots
off his mouth.
.


Nothing is more sad
forced cheerfulness.
a*


than


Proverbs are but the off-
springs of practical experi-
ence.

A blunt man frequently
makes the most cutting re-
marks.

The chemist may decline to'
answer questions, but he al-
ways has a retort.
It's easier for a woman to
look as old as she is than to
look as young as she feels.
a a a-
Why isn't a telegraph line
an outline.


A br1en promise can not The more bread the baker
A bred spro-tmise can nowill makes the more he kneads.
be rnended so' that it will look makes te more h kneas


like new.
S S
A thing of beauty is a joy
until the neighbors get on to
the coat
*< S 5'


It is better to accept some
statements thaa to bother
himting up the proofs.
ever known. To believe other-
wise is to believe that the hu-
vmn. raee is going backward,
and that is definitely not
' -- -


Weather strips will soon be
classed as long-felt wants.
*


Some people
more pains to
they know.
-* *


Brains
stock in
them by


should take
conceal what
a-


is the
trade and
the case.
* *


lawyer's
he sels


Many of the words that
burn are taken from the edi-
torial wastebasket.


Page 8


'"HAT'S MY FATHER"
A young professional man took me to a country town
to call' on his parents. The old couple have raised eight
children, of whom six are living and doing well. The Father
runs a small. store.
"I wanted you to meet my people," my friend said
later. "They are poor, but I'm very proud of them. When
any one talks pessimistically about marriage or human life
in general, I like to remember the record of those two old
floks."
On my way from a summer hotel to a near-by golf
course I picked up a caddy, a bright-eyed youngster of thir-
teen.
"Are you staying at the Inn?" he asked.
I nodded.
"Have you met the night engineer?"
I said that unfortunately my contacts had been entirely
with the day staff.
"You should meet him," the youngster said proudly.
"That's my father."
It is assumed by those who view the social structure
with disfavor that men work from only two motives-money
or reputation.
I venture to say that after one has laid by a few extra
dollars and has seen his name in print a dozen times these
two motives very rapidly lose their power.'
Far stronger and more enduring motives, I take it, are
the calm appraising eyes of one's children. They are our
judges; their opinion counts more than that of all the rest
of the world.
Samuel Butler thought it was a great mistake that
the generations over-lap. He pointed with approval to the
example of the moths and beetles which spin their cocoons,
surround the new life with enough food to start it success-
fully in the world, and then quietly die and get out of the
way.
It would be much better, he said, if each one of us could
come into the world wrapped in twenty thousand dollars,
which would see us through to maturity, unencumbered by
any acquaintanceship with parents or relations.
Such a world would make just about as much progress
as the beetles have made in the past ten thousand years.
We keep going, not so much for money or fame, but in
the hope that our kids say with pride, "That's my father."






DOCTORS
JOHM JOSEPH GAINRES .

SEASONABLE ADVICE


This morning a man came to my office my first
patient for the day. He was quite hoarse, and immedit-
ly walked to the radiator to warm himself, briskly rubbing
his blue fingers together to increase circulation-he was
half-chilled.
Being a very active, spare-built man of 60, he abhorred
wraps; he disliked "bundling up." So, he had been dashing
out into the cold, often without taking time to, put on his
coat; this morning he wore no vest; was still sticking to sum-
mer underwear, and had on low shoes. At this very hour
his ankles were almost bloodless, and4 it would have taken
a full half-hour for the warm room to restore his surface
circulation to normal, if, indeed it could have bee' brought
about in that time.
Of course he had a laryngitis with congested lungs, due
to careless' exposure of his body to cold air. The surface-
blood had been driven in by a skin which resented the very
uncomfortable atmosphere. Such things are fistrate causes
of the-dread disease, pneumonia!
The treatment-get the blood back to the surface and
KEEP IT THERE. Hot drinks; hot lemonade epeally;
rest in bed in a room that is comfortable; to induce a weat
is not a bad rule, and can be done by the tfeity. The Ipth-
ologiet may blame the teeth and tonsils& in a man of this
age, but it is dangerous to expose the body of one past said-
die age, to protracted cold, whatever foci or injectien may
or may not be present. The man or woman at tMat time
of life, who wears summer shoes and stockings in winter,
and does not keep up a good surface ireulWtion,. i flirting
'with serious consequeaces.
Fashion, among its other crimes, putbs aroou the Bck
and strips the lower extremities a& nearly s Paibl 61i o-
body on earth cman eoince, me tham sh a.ill
for :m to t klaw oft ght lIving- d I thfl m2 t.f
u*sIa air' as:-oaaoe.o


a- -


-JEWa BIN-M OF- I JWRY!


- .7" ; 2' g .


_


~C~dF~SiJ~:-


I


, .:.









Pare 4


SOCIETY!~
*
4 io

1++++++++++++++++44++++++++++++++
o


Among winter guests at
the Meridian apartments are
Mrs. Leah Rubenstein of Bos-
ton, Mass.; David S. Ruben-
stein of New York, and Mr.
and Mrs. H. Schwartzman of
New Haven, Conn.
*
Including among recent
winter arrivals at the St.
David Court apartments are
Mrs. B. Wolpert of Chicago.
*
Recent arrivals at the Sea
Crest Hotel, Miami Beach, in-
clude Mr. and Mrs. A. Miller
and Miss Sarah Miller of
Birmingham, Ala.; Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Miller of New
York.
*
Mrs. Louis R. Miller and
Mrs. Rose Miller of Detroit,
Mich., and Mr. and Mrs. A.
Mossowitz and son and
daughter, Leonard and Vita,
of New York city are at the
Olong apartments for the sea-
son.
*
Miss Anne C. Davis and
Miss Nan C. W olin have ar-
rived from Buffalo, N. Y., to
spend the winter at the Com-
merce apartments.
*
Mrs. S. Sacharow of Cleve-
land, Ohio, is a winter guest
at the Commerce apartments.
*
Mrs. Edith Goodfriend of
New York is visiting Mrs. V.
B. Granat at the St. David
Court apartments.
*
Mrs. Annie Cohen of
Uniontown, Pa., is a winter
guest at the Grand Hungar-
ian apartments.
*
A6ong recent arrivals at
the Collins apartments are
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Cairnes of
Washington, Mr. and Mrs. A.
S. Haiblom of New York and
George Farkas of New York.
*
Mrs. F. Frieman and daugh-
ter Flora of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
are guests of the Fountain
apartments for the season.
Mr. Frieman, well known play
wright, will join his family
next week.
*
Mrs. Mary Lipschitz of
Brooklyn, N. Y., is spending
the winter at the Baltic apart-
ments.
*
Mr. and Mrs. J. Welt have
arrived from Buffalo, N. Y.,
to spend the winter at the
Fountain apartments.
*
Mr. and Mrs. S. Ackerman
o0 New .ork are winter vis-
itors at the Shelbourne apart-
ments.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Teller,
with their two sons, of Chi-
cago, who have been spend-
ing some time at the Holly-
wood hotel, are now at the
Ocean Park apartments, Mi-
ami Beach.
*
L. S. Cohen of the Univer-
sity of Miami has left for
Pittsburgh to attend the Phi
Epsllon Pi national fraternity
convention. He will me met


.. th2re by Harold Austin and
Begene Both of the Univer-
tdfty of Miami, who also wi.


be present at the convention.

Mr. and Mrs. S. Simon, Sar-
atoga, N. Y., are at the Bay-
view apartments for their
third winter in Miami Beacn.
Others recently arrived are
Mr. and Mrs. H. Singer, Alb-
any, N. Y.
Daniel Taradash, student at
Harvard University, is with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
William Taradash, 5225 Col-
lins avenue, Miami Beach, for
the holidays.
S
Mrs. Leah Rubenstein and
David Rubenstein of Boston,
Mass., are recent arrivals at
the Meridian apartments.
*
A. Kaden of Chicago is
spending his fourth winter
here and is at the Herbert
apartments.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sch-


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


morning at 11 o'clock, Janu-
ary 11.
*


The P. T. A. Association of
Temple Israel will hold a
meeting on January 5, at 1 P.
m. and all parents of the Sun-
day school children are urged
and invited to attend. This
will be followed by a Board
meeting of the Sisterhood at
2 p. m. and all members of
the board are requested to be
on hand promptly because of
the urgency of the business
that is to be transacted. The
same evening a program will
be presented for the entire
membership with the Rev.
Don Henshaw well known
preacher and speaker address-
ing the Sisterhood.

The Council of Jewish Wo-
men will hold its annual af-
fairs at the Spanish Gardens
at the Alcazar Roof on Janu-
ary 25, and it is planned to
make this one of the banner
events of the season. Tickets
will be only seventy-five
cents. Mrs. I. L. Seligman is
chairman of the committee in
charge of arrangements. All
tourists and residents are
promised an evening of unex-
celled entertainment.
*


wartzman of New Haven, The annual dance and big
Conn., are residing at the event of the social season for
Meridian apartments for the Temple Israel and its friends
season. will be that of the Temple
Frolics to be given at the
To compliment his sister, Frolics Club on N. E. Thirt-
Miss Minnie 1Iesnof, whose eenth street the night of Jan-
engagement to Ralph Schaef- uary 11. A number of sur-
fer was announced recently, prises have been planned in
Sam Lesnof entertained with addition to the floor show
a dancing party last week-at given by the management of
his home. The living rooms the club and those attending
were decorated with a color the event in recent years will
scheme in orchid and pink. be sure to go again this year
Sweetpeas were used on the and urge their friends to ac-
center of the refective table. company them.
Miss Lesnof wore a black lace In charge of the affair is
dress with a blue shoulder Mrs. I. L. Seligman who will
yoke. Many parties have been be assisted by Mesdames Sig
planned for the bride-elect. Baar, H. E. Kleiman; J. A.
Richter and Louis Zeientz.
Favors and decorations *
were suggestive of Chistmas The annual Bazaar and
at a luncheon party given by dance of the Beth David Sis-
Florence Cromer, daughter of terhood will be held at the
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cromer, Womans' Club on January 14.
last Tuesday in celebration of The committee in charge of
her sixth birthday anniver- arrangements is headed by
sary. Mrs. Isidor Cohen assisted by
Red roses were arranged Mrs. Morris Dubler and a
as decorations on the table. number of other ladies. Mrs.
Games were playediduring the Samuel Aronowitz will head
afternoon as features of en- the committee in charge of
tertainment. the Candy booth in place of
Guests were Ann Cassel, Mrs. Abe Kurman resigned.
Marwin Shepare Cassel, Roger *
Wilde, Dana Wilde of Stam- Mrs. Morris Pepper assist-
ford, Conn., Betty Ann Dia- ed by Mrs. Jack August en-
mond, Harvey Klein, Ilse tertained a number of the ju-
Asher, ituth Parker, Lois venile friends of her daugh-
Golzman, James Hutson, ter, Dorothy Francis in cele-
Thomas Hutson, Effie Louise bration of the young lady's
Sabel of New York and Her- fourth birthday, last week.
bert Fiebelman. The home was beautifully de-
corated with flowers and rib-
The benett bridge party bons of red and green. Games
sponsored by the Hadassah were played and refresh-
members last Monday at the ments were served.
Belvedere hotel. Miami Beach Among those present were


was attended by 200 members
and friends. Mrs. Isidor Co-
hen and Mrs. Barney Wein-
kle, chairmen of card parties
received the guests, assisted
by the board of directors. Re-
freshments were served fol-
lowing the game. Mrs HS.
Wise and Mrs. M. Miller were
the winners of a beautiful
hand painted scarf and cake,
and a number of attractive
prizes were awarded to those
holding high scores.
*
The Bible Class of Temple
Israel for Adult women will
be held under Rabbi Kaplan's
leadership on Wednesday


Junior Foster, Betty Ann Fos-
ter, Bille Foster, Norman Gil-
ler, Charles Giller, Shirley
Barnes, Garnet Barnes, Ar-
thur August, Jackie Match-
ett, Jocelyn Head, Shirley
Pepper and Dorothy Pepper.
Among the older folks pres-
ent were Mesdames A. Pepper
Barnes, Morris Giller, Myer
Tarlyn and Louis Lebowitz.
*
Mrs. Albert Bacher is still
a patient at the Victoria hos-
pital where she is slowly re-
covering from injuries receiv-
ed during a recent auto acci-
dent, in which she suffered
two fractured ribs.


I I


ANNOUNCING

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


IIlllllilllllllllllM llllllllllll llllilllllll

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

Fancy Groceries
The Finest in Fresh
Meats Fruits and
Vegetables
We Deliver Phone 2-3544
111111111111111111111111111111111111111111


d6


USED TIRES
STaken in on Trade for





COLUMBIA TIRE CO.
(Owned and Operated by Local Folk)
F. W. BELL M.L. BELL
Boulsard Station Between Elshth and Ninth BStree
N. W. Station at Third Street and Ninth Av., N. W.
i


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


. ..
*^ .


v4


I


Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E.
Scher are receiving congratu-
lations on the birth of a baby
son at the -Victoria Hospital
on December 25. The Bris at
which Rabbi Mendel officated
as the Mohel took place at the
Victoria Hospital last Thurs-
day and was attended by a
large number of.friends. Act-
ing as sandik was Mr. Leon
Scher of Louisville, Ky., an
uncle of Mr. Scher.
*
The first naming of a baby
at the new Synagogue of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation took place at the
services last Saturday morn-
ing when Mr. Milton Wiener
had his baby girl named in
accordance with Jewish tradi-
tion. The father was the reci-
pient of congratluations im-
mediately after the ceremony.
*
Invitations are being issued
for the Bar Mitzva of Charles
Adelman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Adelman which will
take place at the Synagogue
of the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation at 1545 S.
W. Third street, on January
10. The parents of the Bar
Mitzva will be the hosts at a
Kiddush immediately after
the services. Saturday after-


UiltturP
SaunBry (ry.
We Deliver
Bundles
of .
Satisfaction
Phone 3-3687
21 North West Ninth Street


4


-


-


-


Friday, January 2, 1931

noon Charles will entertain
his young friends at his home
Sunday night the parents will
entertain with a large recep-
tion at their home, 1421 N.
W. First street to which their
many friends are being in-
vited. Guests are expected
from Hagerstown, Roanoke
Winston Salem, Pittsburgh,
Baltimore and New York.
Among tho3e who may attend
are Rabbi and Mrs. Israel H.
Weisfeld, formerly of Miamb
and now of New York cit y
The Ladies' Auxiliay of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation were hosts at
an informal "kaffee klatch"
last Sunday night to the
members of the Synagoglue
immediately after the busi-
ness meeting was concluded.
Preceding the splendid re-
freshments that were served
were brief addresses by Mrs.
Ida Buckstein the president
of the Auxiliary, Mr. Nathan
Adelman, Max Kupferstein,
H. M. Drewitch. An address
by Rabbi Wapner of the Con-
gregation drew well merited
applause.
(Continued on Page 5)

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


City Wood Yard, Inc.
Fireplace Stove and
Kindling Wood
1216 N. W. EIGHTH COURT
Phone 2-3252


"HURRY BACK"
TO
SELLERS
Honest, Courteous Service.
N. W. 7th Ave, at 28th Street


i


11








Friday, January 2, 1981


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


Page 5


---I


SOC i ETY


(Continued from Page 4)
Prizes for scholarship in
the Sunday school of the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation were awarded to
Esther V. Shochet, R1ita Fut-
terfass, Shirley Settlin and
Rosalyn Klein.
The prizes 'will be present-
ed to the students next Sun-
day morning at the Assembly
by Rabbi Isaac M. Wapner of
he Coigregation on behalf of
e Auii,. ry.
u*i r.
Final arrangements have
teen* made by 'the committee
Sh headed by irs.
ouis Vangilder for the first
annual dance nd Bazaar of
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Miami "Jewish Qrthodo, Con-
gregation next Tuesday eve-
ning, January' 6 at the Wo-
man's Club" ballroom at 1737
N.. E Bayshore Drive. In ad-
dition to the splendid band of
music which has been provi-
ded several well known enter-
tainers will appear to help en-
tertain the guests. The pro-
ceeds of this dance and ba-
zaar will be used to defray
the expenses of the Talmud
Torah maintained b'y the Con-
gregation at the Synagogue
building, 1545 TW. Tnird
street.
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Got-
tesman entertained a large
number of the' juvenile
friends of their daiaghter
IHarriet at her 7tn tlirthday
last Sunday at their home,
527 N. W. 7th street. The
home was beautifully decor-
ated with flowers, and dolls.
the centerpiece of the heavi-
ly laden dining table wad a
beautiful birthday cake upon
which were te figures of lit-
tle boys and girls dahciig
about. Games' of all kinds
were played and during the
afternoon refreshments of
different varieties of cakes,
candies and other goodies
were served. Among the small
guests present were: Oscar
Rappaport, Lloyd Wucher,
Marcie Adelman, Roy Mechlo-
witz, Jane Roth of New York
city, Toby J. Jacobskind, Rita
and Irwin S. Futterfass,
Shepard and Norma Simpson,
Leonard and Evelyn Vangil-
der, Margie Friedman, Lucille
Brown, Bern'ard Roen,
Emanuel and Shirley Seitlin.
A' large number of the par-
ents of the guests were pres-
ent and were lso entertained
a "* "


I


_,_,_'I


a campaign to raise funds to
carry on its program for 'the
numerous worthy activities'it
sponsors" during the year.
It has selected a novel
means and one which has
proven very interesting and
popular to those already i46
broached. '
'A' clock has been the med-
ium selected by this irga ii-
zation tf help raise the nees-
sariy finds. 9"
FATHR TIME'S product
"TIME" Is one'6o the i re ihf
ing uncommercialized fields
of endeavor and Junior Had-
assah has' deided 'to plit
TIME to work.
Everyone is asked to pur-
chase TIME for the sm.fll
shm of 'ohe cent a secoild.
After the' disposal of suffi-
cient time to complete a twei-
ty-four hotir day, an eight
day clock will be wound T
some outstanding citizen in
the coimmunuity ahd placed uin-
der seal in the lobby of the
Fairfax Theatre, iitil 'it has
expended its force and run
itself out. At the end of tne
eighth day, wnen the clocc
has stopped, the person nav-
ing purchased the exact sec-
ond of time upon which the
second hand of the clock has
stopped, will receive a round
trip'"to New York city.
This ought to be very in-
teresting, and as the cause is
a worthy fi ne, no one should
refuse to buiy TLIM and help
Junior Hadhssah in this un-
dertaking.
Miss Reggie Goldstein,
chairman, and Miss Be6e
Goldenblanek, e6ochairmen,
have selected the following to
assist as captains:
Jenette Hoberger, Paula
and Beverly 'Jihaler, Esther
and Sylvia Chaunicey, 'Helen
Lipton, Hele 'TYhes, Hannah
Mack, Sara ohin, Sadye Sil-
berstein; Lena Wenhkle, Belle
Wesson, Sylvia Rayvis, Dor-
othy Brill, Louise Lichenstein
Ruth Davis, Jennie Rotfort,
Bea Silver, Francis Lewis,
Mary Kamins and Minnie
Goldenblanck.
Anyone desiriiig to help in
this project will kindly com-
municate with Miss Gold-
stein, at 652 Seybold Build-
ing, phone 3-1321.
At the card party sponsor-
ed by the Beth David Siter-
hood lst Sunday night at the
Beth David t almud Torah
hall more than fifteen tables
of bridge were played. The
raffle was won by ; W. L.


In charge of arrangements WilliamS. 'lrst prze I or rngm
for the dance and bazaar of score was won by Ed Coach-
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the man and secbt e rize by Mrs.
Miami Jewisn Orthodox Con- J. Silberstein. Refreshments
gregation which will be held were served and a good time
this coming Tuesday at the was had by all.
Womans' Club ballroom is a The Sisterhood was hostess
committee headed by Mrs. for the evening,
Louis Vangilder as chairman, .
Mrs. Sa" TanIenbaumn and Temple Israel celeb~ted
Mrs. P 4ugust'ine a asis- the birthday an.tiverary of
tant ch irin n, and Mrs. Max its beloved Rabbi, P.tJacob
Kupferstein and H. M. Dre- H Kaplan last'Sundiy iight
vitch on the drinks commit- with a supper at Kapla hall
tee; Medames Miuel Raip.a, at which tne Sisterhoed wfs
M. Kotki'n "and L.Siocect host. More than tew lhtndrOd
on the'Cike E both; Mesdaes and twenty-fiVe friends at-
H. Levitt and P. Augustifii at tended the affair which was
the cigar and candy booth; presided over by penry D.
Mesdames Harry Seitlin and Williams who acted as tast-
am Marus at the fancy master The invocation was
work-o dt, n given by Rabbi apIan. id-
Juntr Hadssa is now on dresses of welcome were made
o '.. i r' UL -


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


Insurance Invstments
The'onse iae investment.
Ask for information.

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


buffet luncheon to
nimmbers and their
have been invited.
J* '*- *


I


which
friends


I


by Day J. Apte president of
the Temple, and Ars. L.
Rosendorx president of the
Sisterhood. Responses to
toasts were made by Sig p.
Baar, president of the Young
Means' Club of the Temple ana
several others. Mrs. I. L.
veinstein gave 'an original
reading. Mrs. Carrie Milleit
the oldest member of the
Temple spoke briefly. On be-
half of the Sisterhood Rabbi
Kaplan was presented with a
beautiful.desk lamp. Rabbi
Kaplan concluded the addres-
ses with a beautiful speech in
which he thanked those pres-
ent for their devotion to him.
Girls of the Alumni served.
All joined in singing a Happy
Birthday song. Much praise
was given to the committee
headed by Mrs. Mendel Crom-
er who was assisted by Mes-
dames I L. LSeigman, J. A.
Richter, Sc heinerg, Jake
Davis, Jack Bernstein and
A4olph Werthimer.
,' *
Among recent arrivals at
the EvergladeS Hotel are:
Nathan Rosenberg, Mor-
ence Ariz.; 'Mr. arid Mrs.
Jerome W. Elhram, New
York city; Misses' Florence
and Adelaide Cummings of
Detroit, Mich.; J. Goldsmith,
and the Misses F. M. and L.
Goldsmith all of Baltimore;
Mrs. Isabel Levy, Brooklyn,
N. Y., and Mr. and Mrs. 61l.
D. Levy New York city.
$* *
Mrs. H. Reichgott of the
Felice apartments entertained
her son, Leon Reichgott and
her son-in-law and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Schwartz
of Pleasantville, N. Y., during
the holidays.
Dr. and Mrs. M. D. Kirsch
entertained last Sunday night
in honor of their son, Ralph
a student at tne University of
Florida, who is home for the
holidays. More than seventy
of the younger members of
the college set were present
and pointed in the evening's
festivities.' At a late hour a
uffet luncheon was served.
A very enjoyable time was
had by all. Ralph will leave
for school this coming Satur-
day evening.
As we are going to press
the Emunah Chapter of the
0. E. S. is sinstAfln'g it Of-
ficers. Quite an elaborate
ceremonial is being held
which will be followed by a

KING
FUNERAL HOME
29 N. W. THIRD AVENUE
Phomn 23535-31624


If You Plpa Yor.

Through me, yu all-ways
feel' safe, for you k6a w yot
have the best.
YOU also feel free to ask
fbr informitinbr' assistance
Ith 'youv rfidlite.'


FISH & SEA FOODS
STANDARD FISH CO.
629 W. Flaker St.
Phone 24862w

PHARMACISTS
BRYAN PARK PHARMACY
Chau. TanneaanMm,
Pharmacist
(re h. phar ifo 17 or1 a)
Cot %22g, A t ad Mir 17. "w.
CRYSTAL PARMIACY
Dr. A. D. Halmlpm P. L Ph. D.
Pr ecip.idom' Oft SpadlIty
128 N. Miaf Ave. 'Phe i71


ADELMAN PEIP & ST L CO.
Aat F.. W.BL h31s
A.4l B. PIP* AND M AL CO.

53 North &thI StreM
4J nor OWPt' --

TRANSFER
FLASH EXPRESS & STORAGE
CO, INC.
48 N. W. 7t Striet
Telephone 2.-4886 Miami, Fla.
AUTO PAM


N. W. ,
. ..*.. .. ,


- '


-'- ..n "..Z____


TIHE JWISH FLORIDIAN--A MDI OF AND
AJ R: ,-.
,% ;. .,.' :-... .q -, -...
.., : : /, .-... .-. .: .... .. ,..,..,,
-; -',._..- -i i._-... ..:- ,. ::5. .. ..',% .': I ..:,..- .._ .-_.. -/ !, ..


BUSINESS DIRECTORY
> I -0oggppggggpaS*0S001S0ZOO01OO 0SSSOOO


4" .-
'
srl*;,**-^?


- '.


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 CpAST BAG &METAL CO.
I. L. MINTZER
MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS
' 4.54 W. ait street
: Phbne 448
PEPPRB METAL CORP.
Scrap Meta i4 Mchihery
W. W- Cor. 5t A-0.and l14tbh It.
r Pkkwhe 1546 $ r

BILDMIN SUPPLIES
I i. I
J. SIMPSON
Building Maiterial
Raofing Pape, Asphalt
44 N. W.X. imver !dive



ROSBDALI DBLICATESBE
T 'N. W. h St.
We Supply'Year Every Want


BEAU lUL DRESES
RAE WOLPERTS
1860 S. W.-th St. Apt. A 115
1 Mhne 8-.9m 8


The regular general month-
ly meeting of the membership
of Beth Jacob Sisterhood of
Miami Beach will be held at
the Synagogue next Monday
evening, January 5, at 8 p. m.
and members and friends are
urged to attend. Very impor-
tant business will be trans-
acted.
*
planned to be one of the
prettiest events of the season
is tie "Tourists Card Party"
which will be held on Monday
evening, January 12, at the
Hotel Helene, Miami Be4ch
beginning at 8 p. m. for the
benefit of 'Peth Jacob and
sponsored by the Sisterhodtc
of the organization. The com-
mittee in charge hopes to wel-
come every tourist in the
Greater Miami section at this
affair and to extend them a
cordial welcome on behalf of
the Jewish citizens of Miami
Beach, and particularly the
sisterhood of Beth Jacob. Re-
sidents of the district are wel-
comie aid invited to attend
arid to assist in the entertain-
pment of the out of town
guests. Prizes will be awarded
for high scores and refresh-
mpnts will be served. In
charge of arrangements is a
committee headed by Mrs.
Sam Blanck and Mrs. Barney

CORD WOOD
16-Inch and 22-Inch Length
PHONE 3-2191
THE CITY ICE AND
FUEL COMPANY

NEW YORK
DELICATESSEN AND
RESTAURANT
"Everything for the Home in Food"
300 N. W. SECOND AVENUE
Phone 2-9133


Weinkle. Reservations may
be made by phoning Mrs.
Blanck, 5-1446, or Mrs. Wein-
kle at 5-3764.
The Biscayne Fronton
~here the famous world's
fastest sport, Jai Alai is play-
ed nightly except Sunday is
again open with some of the
finest players in the world
exhibiting their prowess eve-
ry' night. Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday nights will be
free for ladies during the en-
tire season ana in addition to
the play there will be a night-
ly entertainments giving the
entire Bagdad 'Club 'floor
show comprising some of the
best talent in "tis' sectiot.
Starting Thursday night the
frtous 'tribles' handicap
iiitihes will be presented te-
g .ular$ .
Jai Alai which is a Spanish
game is th'e fa1tests *a0kte ih
the world add }ias' "'rawn
thousands to view it during
the past season'~At the Bis-
cynre "Fronton.


Ferguson


C09u
1201 South Olive Ave.
.Phone 5t 7
West Palm Beach, Fla.
LADY ATTrNDANT


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

MASTER DRY CLEANING
SHOE REPAIRING
By The Most Modern
Method. Makes It Well-
Worth Your Coming.
Cut Price--Work Guaranteed.









THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


ADDITIONAL
SOCIETY

Gathered at the home of
prominent Communal work-
ers were a large group of
their friends who gathered to
see the New Year in, last
Wednesday night. Singing and
dancing was enjoyed till mid-
night after which the party
adjourned to the large dining
room for dinner. Prior to the
dinner sweets and goodies of
all kinds were served for the
refreshment of the guests.
Dr. Chas. Tannenbaum acted
as toastmaster and introduced
the speakers among whom
were Nathan Adelman who
spoke in Russian, Max Kup-
ferstein, Mrs. Ida Buckstein
and several others.
A brief address in Yiddish
by Rabbi Wapner closed the
speechmaking.
Entertaining with a num-
ber of sketches showing folk
dancing was Mrs. Sam Tan-
nenbaum and Mrs. Chas. Feld-
man. Mr. Nathan Adelman
gave a very characteristic and
life like interpretation of life
in a Russian barracks in the
days when "King Bacchus"
reigned. Mr. Harry Seitlin of
Coconut Grove sang several
folk songs in Yiddish and
gave an interesting presenta-
tion of "Der Yid geht in
Shenk arein." Among the
guests present were: Rabbi I.
M. Wapner, Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Adelman, Mrs. Ida
Buckstein, Mr. and Mrs. H.
M. Drewitch, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Seitlin, Mrs. S. Haas,
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Shochet,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Futterfass,
Mr. and Mrs. P. Augustine,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Falken-
stein, Mr and Mrs. Chas.
Feldman, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Tannenbaum, Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Tannenbaum, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Vangilder and
others.

WEST PALM BEACH
ACTIVITIES

Among the guests who ar-
rived to attend the wedding
ceremonies of Rabbi S. Wru-
bel are Mr. Israel Wrubel the
father of the groom of New
York city, and Jacob Gruner
the father of the bridge who
was in New York for a visit.
*
Rabbi S. Wrubel officiated
last Sunday at the unveiling
of a tombstone in memory of
Morris J. Williams, at the
Woodlawn Cemetery. A large
number of friends of the
family were present.
*
Mr. and Mrs. H. Moss cele-
brated the Bar Mitzva of
their son Albert at Congrega-
tion Beth El Saturday morn-
ing, December 27, at which
ceremony Rabbi S. Wru-
bel officiated. A "Kiddush"
at which the parents of the
boy were hosts were followed
the services.


*
Mr. and Mrs. I. Bergs and
family of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
are spending the season at
the Mayfield Court.
A marriage of much inter-
est to the many friends of the
bride and bridegroom was
that of Miss Mae Gruner,
daughter of Jacob Gruner, of


Twenty-sixth street, and
Samuel Wrubel, rabbi of the
Beth El Congregation, which
was solemnized in the pres-
ence of several hundred
friends and relatives at the
Community House on Seventh
street at 8:30 o'clock last
night, Rabbi S. M. Machtei of
the Beth David Congregation
of Miami and Dr. S. Probe,
officiating.
The church was decorated
with evergreens and potted
plants, with seven sacred can-
dles burning at the foot of
the altar. The marriage vows
were spoken under a canopy.
Before the wedding, Mrs.
Harry Halpern sang "At
Dawning," with Mrs. M. Past-
roff at the piano and Al Moss
accompanying with the vio-
lin. Just before the couple
were pronounced man and
wife, Mrs. Halpern sang "O
Promise Me." The bridal
party entered to the strains
of Mendelssohn's Wedding
March, the Bridal Chorus
from Lohengrin being played
as the bride entered with her
father, by whom she was giv-
en in marriage.
The attendants were Mrs.
0. P. Gruner, matron of hon-
or; Miss Newell Rosenwald;
Miss Dorothy Gruner, sister
of the bride, and Miss Ethel
Wax. The groomsmen were
Jerome Gruner, Harry Botts
and Meyer J. Waskow. O. P.
Gruner was the best man.
The bridegroom entered with
his father, Israel Wrubel, of
New York City, who gave him
in marriage, and gave him his
parental advice and his bless-
ing. Samuel Gruner was the
ring bearer and Rosalyn Gru-
ner the flower girl.
The bride wore a lovely
gown of white satin, made on
simple lines, with long flared
skirt. Her veil, which hung
to the waist in the front and
to the hem of her dress in the
back, was caught with orange
blossoms. She carried an arm
bouquet of lilies, gardenias
and valley lilies.
Mrs. Gruner wore peach
crepe, and carried an arm
bouquet of peach roses. Miss
Dorothy Gruner wore coral
chiffon, Miss Rosenwald flesh
chiffon and Miss Wax yellow
chiffon. They carried arm
bouquets of gladioli, tied with
pink tulle.
Following the ceremony a
reception was held and danc-
ing enjoyed. At the back of
the Synagog was a long table,
laden with fruits, cakes can-
dies and nuts, which were
served with punch. The table
was centered with a lovely
tiered bride's cake, on top of
which was a miniature bride
and bridegroom.
Mrs. Wrubel is a native of
Warsaw and came to this
country a year ago to join
her parents. She has made
many friends during her stay
in this city.
Rabbi Wrubel is from New
York city and has been rabbi


JAI ALA


Biscayne Fronton
The World's Fstet Sport

NINE
GAMES NIGHTLY
Except Sunday


MOORE PARK IS LEASED
Moore Park which has been
the scene of football and oth-
er athletic contests in recent
days has been leased to Ed
Douglas the well known pro-
moter of athletic contests
who plans to stage a number
of outstanding wrestling, box-
ing and other important
athletic contests. The contests
to be staged are not to inter-
fere with those to be held by
the Madison Square Garden
corporation at their Seventh
Avenue plant.
Zionists Hold Convention
At the convention of Eng-
lish Zionists held last week in
London, Dr. S. Eder was elec-
ted President to succeed the
late Lord Melchett who died
at the expiration of his term.
Dr. Chaim Weitzman was
chosen honorary president.
The famous man of letters
Philip Guedala honorary vice
president, and I. K. Goldblum
chairman of the Executive
Board.
In addressing the conven-
tion, Prof. Selig Brodetzky
stressed the fact that the Zion
ist question was no longer
a matter for the consideration
of the Colonial Ministry but
was now a matter that was
receiving the consideration of
the entire British Cabinet.
Among the points which the
Executive is insisting upon
before it will consent to fur-
ther support, the Government
in Palestine are: That the
tone of the white paper
against exclusive Jewish em-
ployment must be withdrawn.
That the interpretation of the
Mandate giving Arabs priori-
ty rights must be changed so
as to conform to the Mandate
proposing to help in the es-
tablishment of a Jewish Na-
tional Home in Palestine.
That the adminstratTon must
be sympathetic to the Man-
date.
to the Beth El Congregation
since 1929.
During the evening the'
bride and bridegroom left by
motor for a trip over the
state and will be at home in
10 days at 525 Sunset Road.
For traveling the bride wore
a tan ensemble with acces-
sories to match.


America's


First Race At 8:15
Last Race At 10:50


I


Finest


Racing


ADMISSION 50c


Jews from all over the
country will meet Tuesday
evening, January 6, at the
Woman's Club ballroom, 178$
N. E. Bayshore Drive.
Will you be there?
iiiiinpIf iiiflflnulhil hiii Iii lt.iiiiiiiiniHIilHifl hI ninnmiii


I


King Extends Sympathy
Immediately upon his learn-
ing of the death of Lord Mel-
chett, (the former Sir Alfred
Mond) King George immedi-
ately sent his message of
sympathy on behalf of the
Queen and himself. Lord Mel-
chett who died the other day
was buried in the cemetery of
the Reform Synagogue of
London. The Convention of
English Zionist which met
last week in London adjourn-
ed in respect to his memory.
Immediately upon adjourn-
ment a guard of honor repre-
senting English Zionists went
to the home of Lord Melchett
to act as a guard of honor.


On Savings!
The Morris Plan Co. invites
you to place your savings ac-
count here, large or small.
NO ONE ever lost a dollar
of savings or interest in a
Morris Plan Bank.

The MORRIS
PLAN CO.
OF MIAMI
105 N. E. First Ave.
VINCENT R. BRICE, MNr.


. ................................... .


SPECIAL ICE SERVICE

DAY OR NIGHT
NO ORDER TOO SMALL


FIREPLACE WOOD
1-8 CORD OR MORE

PHONE 3-2191


Greyhounds


Are Entertaining Miami Residents and Visitors Every Night
Playing To Capacity Houses.


Ten Races Nightly
--Except Sunday


From Downtown-Go North on N. E. Second Avenue, or N. W. Seventh Avenue to 14th Street.
From Miami Beach-Cros on 79th Street Causeway and Turn North on N. Second Avenue to 114th Steet
From West Palm Bech, Lake Worth, Fort Lauderdale, Hollywood--Drive Southon D Aiie to' 114th Sbrq t
Miami Transit Co. Busses Leave South Entrance of Venetian Arcade for Trac
Every 10 Miimtes, Starting at 7 o'Clock
MIAMI'S HOMETOWN GREYHOUND RACE TRACK


THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN-A MEDIUM OF AND FR MIAMI JEWRY


r -- .


:.j~.


...................................................................................................................... .


family
finish
A completely finish-
ed service at rea-
sonable rates.
phone 3-2661
NATIONAL
LAUNDRIES, I N C.
Miami


I. I


THE RACE FAN KNOWS WHERE THE DOGS RUN TRUEST


At The



Biscayne Kennel Club


___


I


WE
PAY


5


. Is l....................................................


VA


II -- I
~111 -
";-- ---


r


w I


Friday, January 2, 1981


Page 6


~~LCi*YLL


II