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The Jewish Floridian ( December 14, 1934 )

UFJUD

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wJewisb Floridiari FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY rL 7 7 Ni>. •><> MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1984 Price Five Cent* What Is the Remedy? Since the publication last week t Ihr letter exposing a pitiable Lution >>f affairs in Kashrus at Hianii Beach, we have been the w jpi,. n t of numerous inquiries, What il the remedy?" If in lar larger Jewish commutes than Miami no definite remtdv has yet been concocted, ceruinlv we in Greater Miami, or run in the State of Florida should not despair. There is no wholesale panacea which can cure these t ,j|s forthwith. But sometime can he done and should be done. At this time we have in our possession, and are Investigating, (artwhich tend to show that a number of the butchers of this irea are IS guilty of violating the laws of the city and the Jewish laws as has been the butcher in the instance quoted last week. Certainly ... it should not be disputed that any kosher market wherein lobsters, shrimp, crabs (whether In cans or in the fresh slate), or where Jell-O and other nirn-kn In i foods are sold, is guilI; of violating both the spirit and letter of the law. Certainly it should be conceded that the carrying on one's signs of any words or emblems which may mislead the public is unfair and is i violation f the law. Bl'T IT Ml SI BE CONCEDED AT THE SAME TIME that the tarrying out of the law should be strict and impartial. It is unfair lo condi inn one man for violating the law, and yet condone the very same violations by another man. So far BI the Jewish laws are concerned, iiul HO far as the laws of the land ire concerned, we respectlolly submit, ALL STAND ALIKE AM) EQUAL. We lincere'y believe that there never will be Kashrus in Greater Miami, and particularly in Miami Beach, tiniest and until an impartial enforcement of the law is made. We have no patience with Ihe mi n or woman who says that *e ihoold permit every deception lo be played upon the people, in 'he matter of kashrus, rather than have these men prosecuted in the c urt. of the land. WHAT IS THE REMEDY? We •URKoi a very simple one. Take •he matter out of the hands of the Rabbis. Let there be a com""""• formed of all Jews inter%  Med who may receive the advice of Ihe Rabbis on questions of Jewish la when it is required. Let these I, „ s | )e mcn ((f couraKei imPrt'al and unafraid. '•el these men hire attorneys •hose duly it would be to imme%  Mely undertake the prosecution f everyone, no matter who he may • *ho in their opinion and under •II the facts submitted, are guilty ttolating the Kashrus laws. To '"eh a body of men MEN, both "8ICALLT and MORALLY. ,uf f'rient evidence, already gath* red will be submitted, which will ^tound and arouse the public to 1 realization of all the facts. "HAT IS THE REMEDY? It the courage of putting to the Our Third Anniversary By RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Founder and Director Of the Radio Synagog A three-year-old % %  net i nough gratitude. Our 01 for" arc "Thank you." We tha.lk all those who. by m ir t financial help, or by words of en-' %  oni: gi mi n ired us to overcome the obst the path of every enterprise which it the ret alt of initiative and bears the stamp of ini cnt." i or the benefit of those who are unfamiliar with tl ind of .he Radio Synagog, a brief summary might not be amis.-. Three years ago, while I occupied the pulpit of ( ong. Beth David, in Miami, I became aware of two facts which %  au.il me some concern: I was nol reaching all the Jews that needed instruction, and the non\ Jews, to whom "rishus" was attributed, could not help their frame of mind because of their natural dread of the unknown. Jews and Judaism were an unknown quantity to them. If the veil which hid us; from them could be lifted, they y/ould soon be rid of their fears and 'would learn to' respect us. Seme might even learn to love u-. The synagogue, which did not, for one reason or another, attract all the .lewwho might profit by j such an assoc ation, could not be expected to serve as a medium for instruction to the non-Jews. It, therefore, became necessary to utilize another medium to both purposes. I decided on the radio. There was nothing compulsory about it. Yet it offered the best means of entree into the homes of both Jews and non-Jews. It was not forcing anything upon anyone. Tho.i Who chose to listen to the broalfcast service


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Page Two TUB JFWISH FIORtDIAN Friday, December 14, igJ Miss Lee Kasanoff of Coconut Grove is visiting her brother in Springfield, Mass., and w.ll return to the city the latter part of this month. • • • An important meeting of the Board of Directors of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will be held at the Synagogue next Tuesday evening to discuss plans for the future of the organization, including the erection of an addition to the Synagogue to house the Talmud Torah and Sunday School and provide a social ha.l for the organization. Members and friends of the organization are invited to attend. Following the business meeting the members of the board will be the guests of the Ladies' Auxiliary at an informal reception. • • • A bridge for the benefit of a family in distress will be held at the New Alamac Hotel, Miami Beach. A committee of tourists are in charge of the affair. Prizes will be awarded for high scores and refreshments will be served. The public is urged to attend. Leonard Rose, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose of this city, I,awon the distinction of giving a recital at the Curtis Institute of i\lu • of Philadelphia, where B tudent, during his first year of study there. This is the first time in the history of the institution that a first year stud< nt has been permitted this honor. The recital Will lie held during the first week in Jenuary. One of the largest affairs of recent days was the annual Chanuka card party and supper of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation last Sunday night at the Young Men's Hebrew Association clubrooms. More than one hundred and fitly guests attended and enjoyed cards and the latkes and supper served. During tie evening three prizes were awarded in addition to an unusually beautiful door prize. Quite a large sum was raised as the result of the affair. In charge of arrangements was a committee consisting of Mr. H. M. Drevich, Mrs. Morris Rappaport, Mrs. H. M. Drevich, Mrs. N. Biumberg, Mrs. N. Adelman, who were assisted by Mesdanns Jules Wilson, Win. Clein, Max Rappaport, Philip Berkowitz, Wax M ntzer, Diana Abramson, Milton Weiner, J. L. Shochet and Messrs. Nat Blumherg and Wm. Clein. • The first of a series of public affairs in which matters of Jewish interest will be discussed will be held at Temple Israel next Tuesday evening:, December 18th. Beginning at 8 p. m. Rabbi Dr. Jacob II. Kaplan of Temple Israel will speak on ••Reform Jewry," Raboi -Max Shapiro will speak on "Con! ervative Jewry." Rabbi David I. Rosen bloom will preside, the affair being held under the auspices of the Rabbis of Greater Miami j who are endeavoring to arouse an interest in Jewish cultural matters in this area. A musical program will be presented during the evej ning. The second of the series | will be held at Beth Jacob Syna| gogue, Miami Beach, on January 15th, when "Zionism and The Jewish Problem" will be discussed by tluSt nuiooni. New titepanties Vanity Fair / / .00 LOO The clinging frocks of the day demand this new underwear style— the TITE PANTIE has a slightly longer leg, that fits smoothly. It is a splendid garment over a girdle. STREET FLOOR In the Jewish Section Ceremonial Objects for the Home and Synagogue SECOND FI.OOK Burdine\ The Beach Cafeteria at 14th St. and \> a.-iiington Ave., Miami Beach, operated by Wm. Capland, popular Miami Beach restaurateur, will reopen for the currenc season tomorrow afternoon at 6 p. m. Everything has been completely renovated and the seating capacity has been enlarged to three hundred. It is one of the most modernly equipped restaurants and cafeterias in the district and bakes all of its own cakes, pastries and pies. Following the policy of "Quality and Service Unsurpassed" it has a large staff of waiters so that service is rapid and reliable. Its record of satisfactory service has caused its enlargement for the second time. • • Beth David Sisterhood will sponsor a card party for the benefit of its Talmud Torah fund on Wednesday evening, January 16th, with Mesdames Harry Markowitz and Jack Pallott as the hostesses. • The annual New Year's Eve Ball of the Miami Chapter of Senior Hadassah will be held at the Floridian Hotel this year. Mrs. Sam Simonhoff is chairman of the committee in charge of arrangements. • The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Welfare Bureau is sponsorinn a Gaia Carnival on the night of February 19th, with Mrs. R. H. Miles heading the committee of arrangements. • Mrs. Sam Aronowitz is chairman of the Red Cross Seals Committee in charge at the booth for the sale of seals in the Federal Post Office building. She is being assisted by a committee from the Senior Council of Jewish Women. • Miss Freda Swersky of Norfolk, Va., is visiting her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Oliphant of this city. • • Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Mayerson returned to the city after having spent the summer in Denver, Colo. • • A large number of tourists and members of Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach, attended a' "Mlave Malke" last Saturday night at the home of Rabbi David I. i Rosenbloom. Cantor Boris Sch-! lachman led in the singing of folk songs. Addresses were made by Rabbi J. Andron of New York, who was toastmaster; Rabbi Lazarus Axelrod of Toronto, Can., formerly Rabbi of Beth Jacob; Jonah Greenwald, Jacob Becker, Harry Wasserman, M. Feigenbaum, M. B. Frank, and by Rabbi David I. Rosenbloom, who delivered a "pilpul." One of the surprises of the evening was the presentation to the Rabbi of a splendid radio from a number of tourists and members of the Synagogue. • Beth Jacob Sisterhood is planning a benefit bridge at the William Penn Hotel next Sunday night, December 16th, beginning at 8 p. m., when several of the officers and members will be the hostesses. Prizes will be awarded for high scores and refreshments will be served. The public is invited to attend. • • • The children attending the Suniday School and Talmud Torah of the Miami Jewish Ortodox Congregation were presented in two plays: "The Enemies of Israel," and "The End of the Story," at the clubrooms of the Y. M. H. A. last Sunday afternoon with parents of the children, and members of the organization and its Ladies' Auxiliary in attendance. Taking part in the plays were Ester V. Shochet, Ray U. Shochet, Mildred Berkowitz, Harold Berkowitz, Fred Grossberg, Martin Grcenberg, O;;car Rappaport, Billy Lubel, Naomi Eve Machtei, Tobie Jacobskind, Joseph Barnett, Bernard Shenkman, Marsha Harris, Shirley Greenberg, Marcie Adelman, Borueh Leib Mell, Harvey Shulan, Nathan Meyerowitz, Lawrence Pine* berg, Judith Fineherg, Phyllis Shulman, Madeline Shulman, Norton Pallot and Stanley Sher. Ruth Kendal played several piano selections. Prizes for excellence in scholarship attainments in the Tal;LAGlfRtS"'Avr RMMMIH I I.MI nu.iu.. 1 to 11—Children 10c 20c Till 6 P. M.—Evening 25c Sun.-Mon.-Tues, Dec. 16-17-18 Marion Davies—Gary Cooper Jean Parker—Four Mills Bros. Operator 13 mud Torah were awarded to HaroJ Berkowitz, Lawrence Finebtrg Harvey Shulan and Shirley G berg. A prize for an original coai tume was awarded to Billy Wi| son. Following the plays, gift were presented to the children inj eluding Chanuka Draydlech. • -i RE-ELECT HARRY M. HICE to the City Council of Miami Beach On His Record of Achievement (Paid Political Adv.) i "I""'" """" i mi. imiiiiiiiiiiiini MR. JONAH GREENWALD Of (he Ostend Hotel, Atlantic City Will Welcome You at the BISCAYNE-COLLINS HOTEL Biscay ne St. and Collins Ave. Miami Beach Where the STRICTEST KASHRUS Is Combined With the Finest Cuisine Bath in All Rooms REASONABLE RATES MRS. EVA PLANT MRS. JENNIE ZEIENTZ Will Be Happy to Greet Their Friends at The Jeneva Shop Hals, Berets, Pocketbooks and Novelties 29 S. E. First Ave. """ "'" | """" """ "iiiiiiiiiiiiii i IIIIII nu, i Re-Elect R. W. (BOB) RALSTON to the City Council of Miami Beach ON HIS RECORD OF TRUE AND FAITHFUL SERVICE IN THE PEOPLE'S INTEREST (Paid Political Adv.)



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Frills I ecember 14, 1984 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Thre* THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHED EVER) FRIDAY by tht JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO. P. O. Boi 2S73 N>ws Tower Bldg. Miami. Fla. Phone 2-5304 8 m isu *•* %  *• EDITORIAL OFFICES: lion was held in the Jacksonville •'••wish Center and dancing was enjoyed. During the evening a wedding supper was served. The couple left for a wedding trip to Miami. On their return they will make their home here. 1 Sense and Non-Sense ~\ Pho. 2-mi J. LOUIS SHO( HET, Editor FRED K. SHOCHET. Cirrulallon Haaaftl CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Field Representative One of the largest meetings held by the Daughters of Israel was held recently when Mrs. Max RuI bin, chairman of religious activ, announced that transporta7ZIT*I •<• ''"* ">"" lu] y %  1!,so •' Ui P.t Office at Mi>ml Fionaa on bad been arranged for all Riv6 under the Act of March I, 1873. ,. •.,.. r. 1 erside children. P.ans announced include the presentation of a threeact play of Sholom Aleichem at the Center Auditorium on Sunday evening, December 16th. On December lUth Mesdames A. S. Goffin and D. Blattner will be joint chaii men of a bridge and latku party at the center. Mrs. Ben Chipnick announced that the annual New Year's eve dance will be held at the center and urged all to make reservations as early as | possible. The annual cabaret, directed by Mrs. H. Finkelstein and Miss Ethel Joel, will be an event of January 30th. •rflfiT PALM BEACH SAMUKI. SCHUTZER Repiesontative ORLANDO IRENK BRA VERM AN Representative ST. PETERSIU R(i MRS. MAE BENJAMIN Representative TAMPA MRS. M. H. K1SLEK Representative Id u Oil Yr WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT S. G. AROSON 4209 Central Ave., Tampa, Fla. SUBSCRIPTION FRIDAY. DECEMBER 14. 1931 Vol. 7—No. ")0 '5 II it 2.t So many live in the halfway world, Neither white nor black, but gray, Nut ugly, and yet unbeautiful— With even their sins halfway. They do not know tht wicked's j bold mirth, Nor the pure jay of the good; They are both easy and toierant, And would not change if they could. \ I think their punishment will be this: At the end of mortal days, They will live on in a halfway world, And God will not blame or praise. But the angels will never visit The pretty place where they dwell; Above them will shine the pearly gates, Below, rise the flames of hell. Fond Mamma—And does my son apply himself closely to his books, professor? School Professor—He does, madam—cigarettes and the movies have made him near-sighted. Look closely before entering. A Boston man is said to have walked into one of the few remaining interurban cars, and said "Hamburger—with," and ridden six blocks before he noticed he wasn't 'in a lunch wagon. My nurse would give your eye 'delight, A brunette, glowing, dark. But yet the girl and I will fight Like flint and steel we spark. I In sotto voice this nurse I've damned, Although she's like a rose. The reason was she always jammed The covers on my toes. Cultural Development Miami and Miami Beach Jewry have been badly nesj'ected in (he field of adult Jewish education. We cannot recall a serious effort in recent years to educate the Jewish adu.t in matters Jewish. Efforts at development along cultural lines have been sadly neglected. The attempt at this time by our local Rabbis to arouse a feeling of interest along Jewish cultural lines should be commended and aided. Though we believe that the first symposium has taken for itself a subjcrt that is highly controversial and fraught with probable unpleasantness, it is a step along the proper lines. We sin cerel) hope that the first gathering will not be marred, as have many meetings locally in the past, by attempts at the gathering of funds for one cause or another. Let it be recognized that one may attend a Jewish gathering without bein continually and unfailingly dunned for funds. Let this meeting be truly spiritual and cultural. The True Spirit of Olympics The eves of the Jewish World were centered on the gathering of the A. A. U. at the Miami Hi tmore Hotel last Saturda) and Sunday, 'ihev anxiously awaited word as to what the delegates would do on the acceptance or rejection of Berlin as the site of the Olympics in 1936. As usual in sue i cas s, the gathering sidestepped the issue, and the Jewisn delegates and the non-Jewish delegates opposing the Nazi capital as the site for the games, contented LBf^ v ?. !" the reiteration of their principles and reserved the ngnt to have the matter finally decided at a later date. ,0H !" With the retirement from the presidency ol Mr. Hrunaage, who recommended the acceptance of the Nazi capital, ana his succession by Mr. Mahoney. and the election of Mr. J. w. Lemon to the vice-presidency of the organization, we itti that unless something unusual happens, the Amrttuaw; letea will be absent if the affair is held at Berlin. Those of us who have known Mr. Lemon, director of wemtiOB at Miami Beach, know that his voice, now a powerful factor in the affairs of the A. A. U., will always be with thosol right and decency, as opposed to Nazi methods V>e are con fident that the A. A. 6. will finally be recorded as against Nazi-ism. "T^T^^^^^^ Misgave ^number of musical JaCkSOnVllle NeWS numbers ...d an interesting^discus sion of current events took place. A social hour followed the proAs a feature of the Literature Department to be presented in the Temple Home of Temple Sisterhood on December 20, Rabbi Israel i L. Kaplan will give an interesting reading. Jewish joint distribution committee regarded as the foremost fund raising organization in the world for Jewish philanthropic purposes. Mrs. Jack W. Becker, program chairman, presented a very interesting Chanuka program last week in celebration of Junior Hada-sah's Chanukah program. Solomon E. Cherniak spoke on "Moses Montefiore." A linen shower resulted in a large number of linens being gathered to be Bent to Junior Hui i n Palestine. Following tin busine B Bession and program a hour was enjoyed. Tampa Notes S< Dior Hadassah held its Decemb,, r meeting last Wednesday at the Jacksonville Jewish Center, when Plans for the Donors' Tea, the Qlttg Shabbos gathering and the rummage sale, now in progress, w '( discussed. Mrs. H. Henzler gram. Sunday night Rabbi M D. Margolil officiated at the wedding r^oW uniting in £.• Mis.1 — ,• aiscussed. Mrs. II. Henzier, Bessie Margol, J u h J er and Sam PWsenttd an interesting program, and Mrs Oscar .ok--. ^ "winding musical numbers, a readGance ol at. £ ^ f that "ig and current events. Hostesses of Mr. and Mrs. : ••re Mesdames B. Roberts and city. Reuben Segal d ^ d ** M. j. GreenbIatt piro P.^ the : P— ranu recessional. "• ,w ^ Mis§ '1'lie Jewish Cultural League met was matron of honor a ; ; .lnesday night at the Center. ^VW^^J^ *hen a Chanuka program was preRoland krantwas g ^ se "ted. Children of the Center Murray G,,t 8tcl „_„ recep Sunday school presented a play, Following the ceremony a i %  ation s haarai Zedek on: the fortieth anniversary of janization at a special servFriday night at the temple. : Delaware ave. and l 1 street. The guest speakers were Rabbi I I Solomon, Savannah, Ga., who spoke on "The Value of B nd Rabbi William Rosen-t. Petersburg, who preached the anniversary sermon. His subject was "How Shall We Build the H i of Rel gion!" The program opened with the g of the Channukkah lights by Rabbi David L. Zielonka, followed by the Channukah hymn. "Rock of Ages," sung by the congregation. A service conducted by Rabbi Zielonka from the union I r ayer book was followed by the anniversary prayer, also by Rabbi Zielonka, The hymn. "The Lord Is My Shepherd." was sung by Mrs. A. B. Duffer, accompanied by Mrs. Annie Laurie Stanley, organist. Greetings were tendered by Leo Weiss, president of the congregation, after which there were introductory remarks by Rabbi Zielonka. After the anniversary sermon by Rabbi Rosenblatt, Rabbi Solomon gave his addrei A second solo, "O Rest in the Lord," was >ung by Mrs. Duffer, 1 followed by the adoration and Kaddish, union prayer book, and the closing hymn, "Ayn kelohenu," by „„. congregation. The benediction was said by Rabbi Zielonka. A supper was served by the sisterhood of the congregation before the program. If. Henry Cohen, Ernest Maas and M. G. Rosenberg of Tampa have been elected members of the national council of the American Chairmen of standing committees reported at a monthly meeting of the Women's Auxiliary of the Temple Rudoph Sholom. Mrs. A. R. Berger, president, presided. Members of the Sunday school class presented a Channuka play I in the schoolroom of the temple Sunday night. Refreshments served by the auxiliary, under the supervision of the education commi ee, headed y Mrs Bi n Haimovitz. Five new mi mbi rs were introduced. They ai Fi Mrs. S. Haimovitz, Mrs I M i. A. Kppa and Mrs. Y. R freshments wi re serve I I y Mrs. A. s. linman and Mi Haimovitz. Mrs. Julia Frank Handelsman, 69, a pionei i l'l >ridian, died la.-; week at her home. She 36 years at 0 oming to Tampa 10 y vivors are tw Frank, ai j or, and Marcus Frank, a city coun i icala; two daughters, Mrs. M ix Israelson and Mrs. S. J. L Tampa, and nine grandchildren. Rabin and Phyllis Weinstein, and songs by Philip Benjamin. Chil dren lighted the eight symbolical candles of the Jewish Feast of Dedication, among these being Sonya and Marilyn Haliczer, Bernice and Audrey Rothblatt and Jerry Esriik. In the first play, "Struggle and Victory," the caracters were taken by Betty Rose, Philip Benjamin, Harold Goldberg, Herh rt Miller, Arthur Rose, Robert Rose, Bernard Fuchs, Buddy Sweet, Jerome Goldi,i rg, Mai Davis, S im and Murray Yesmin, Corinne Silverman and Joe Gros man. The second ay, "T Ei f Civilisation," was wr tten by Rabbi Klein:'. Id. Meml i rs of the cast were Rothblatt, Buddy Sw home in Miami. Funeral services were held with Rabbi Adolph Burger of Tern pie Rodoph Sholom officiating. He is survived by his mother, Mrs Ida Wilderman; two brothers, Har ry and Charlie Wilderman, and H sister. Miss Rachel Wilderman >f New York. The sermon foij Friday • i B'I I ael is "The Idea in Judaism and i Religions." This sermon will IKpn a I by ; *lar request. Text: "The star that goes forth from Jacob on the sceptre that rises from Israel." Services begin at 8 p. m. Herbert Miller, a pupil of the Hebrew school, will conduct Kaboloth Sabbath (the first part of the service) assisted by the children'choir and congregat Last Friday evening Rabbi Rosenblatt of Temple Beth El was a guest speaker at the 40th anniversary of Temple Schaarel Zedek of Tampa. St. Petersburg Ground will be broken next Sunday for the new $25,000 synagogue and social center of Congregation B'nai Israel at Eleventh st. and Arlington ave., North. Ground breaking ceremonies will be held at 3 p. m. with Rabbi Kleinfeld in charge. Sunday night nearly 200 persons attended a Hanukkah celebration at the present location of Congregation B'nai Israel, 021 Ninth st., North. Children of the religious and Sunday schools took part. Rabbi Kleinfeld and Miss Jean Sierkese were in charge. In addition to two plays there were readings and songs. Readings were by Janie Goldman, Sally Last Sunday evening Temple Beth El held its Chanuka rally. A large gathering enjoyed the supper served by the ladies of the Sisterhood. Dr. George Gilmour of the United Liberal Church spoke on "The Spirit of the Maccabees." The children at the religious school presented a playlet, "What's Tonight?" with Sherman Pace, Dorothy Miller, Irvin Miller, Vita Gamse, Renee Camse, Lillian Gordon, Shelby Trager and Noral Boomberg in the cast. A scene, "Receiving Mail at the Interenaj tional Postoffice," written by Rabbi Rosenbloom, was portrayed by Gregory Gamse, Shirley Gordon land Charlene Frudenberg; a personality sketch, "Great Gentlemen and Women," was also shown. A J prize turkey was awarded to Mrs. M. A. Friedman.



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Page Four THE JEWISH FI.ORID1AN Friday, December 14, 1984 %  The Workmen's Circle of Miami Is sponsoring; the local concert and literary evening: to be held in Miami on Thursday evening 1 January 10th, in which the famous tenor, Maiim Borodin, the equally famous concert artist, Zelda Slatin. and A. Lutzky, well known impersonator, will appear. The trio are appearingin Miami as part of a tour of seventy cities throughout the United Stater., sponsored by the national organization of the Workmen's Circle, through its educational department. Maxim B >rodin and Zelda Slatin have a large number of followers in the Greatr Miami area, having appeared lure during the past years. • • • The Miami Beach Jewish Social Set, which elected officers last week, will make its formal bow for the season at a dinner next Sunday evening, Uecemeber 10th, at 6 o'clock, at the William Penn HoFOK A TASTY KOSHER MEAL DINE AT Musher's Ocean View Inn 1S8 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach RE-ELECT WILLIAM BURBRIDGE to the CITY COUNCIL MIAMI BEACH And Continue an Able Administration of City Affairs (Paid Political Adv.) "ONC AND CNL' ONE DR.BROWNS Oru/itiaJ C i /< /•'/, ionic liolllrd and Hi-tiil. iitnl Locally \.j TRY-ME Soda & Bottling Co. 155 N. Miami Art. Phone 2-727J tel with a large number of prominent Jewish citizens attending. A I splendid program has been ar| ranged by the officers with Mr. | Jack Stern, recently re-elected president, in charge of arrangements. Other officers chosen are: Sheldon Dubler, vice-president; Paula Thaler, treasurer; Belle Se; gal, secretary, and Ethel Lipowsky, corresponding secretary. • • • Rabbi and Mrs. S. M. Machtei have as their guests for the winjter Mrs. Tillie Katz, mother of Mrs. Machtei, and Mr. and Mrs. Herj man Knsun, their sister and broth] er-in-law, and children. • • • Mrs. Morris Plant and Mrs. Jennie Zeientz, long time residents of Miami and for many years actively identified with the Jewish communal and welfare work of the city, %  lave opened the Jeneva Shop at 29 S. E. First st., where they are specializing in millinery of the finit, berets and pocketbooks, all moderately priced, and will be hapi> In serve their many friends. • Jonas Greenwald, proprietor of the famous Ostend Hotel of New York City, where he has established a nation-wide reputation for strict kashrus, and the finest of service, is now operating the Biseayne-Collins Hotel at Miami Beach, were te same strict dietary observance will be carried on. The hotel is very splendidly equipped with bath in every room. Mr. Greenwald will be in personal i barge at all times to insure propr service and treatment. • • An important meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will be held at the vestry rooms of the synagogue next Tuesday evening, December 18th., beginning at 8 p. m. All members are urged to attend as plans for the annual ball of the organization will be announced and committees for this gala event will be named. Following the business session a social hour will be spent and refreshments will be served. • • &f Beth David Sisterhood will hold a board meeting in the form of a uncheon next Wednesday, December 19th, at noon, followed by the business session of the board. At l! o'clock there will be a general meeting of the entire membership, at which time important matters will be discussed. All members and friends are urged to attend. • • Mr. and Mrs. I. Weingarten announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Dora Weingarten, to Harry Rubin of Michigan City Ind. The wedding will take place in the spring. Miss Weingarten is associated with Burdine's, Inc., as assistant buyer in the sports wear depart, ment. Mr. Rubin is connected with the ; motion picture indu-try in Mich\ igan City. Hs is visiting in Miami at the present time. The second annual bridge which will be sponsored by the Jewish Welfare Bureau auxiliary on Sunday evening, Jan. f>, at the various hotels on Miai.. Beach, will be in charge of Mrs. Herbert E. Kleiman. Plans are also being made for a carnival to be held on Feb. 19, of which Mrs. R. H. Mills is chairman. Next Wednesday evening, December !9th, an old-fashioned "Lotto Party" will be held under the auspices of Temple Beth El Sisterhood, with Mesdames Henry Lewis and Saul Weinberg as cochairmen. • • • Tonight Rabbi Rosenblatt will speak at Temple Beth El services on "Contrasting Views of Prayer" Christian and Jewish. • • The card party sponsored by Beth David Sisterhood for last Wednesday evening was postponed because of the extremely cold weather, and will be held at BethDavid Talmud Torah Hall next Tuesday evening, December 18th, with Mesdames S. Greif and H. MechlowiU as hostesses. Prizes will be awarded for high scores and refreshments will be served. • • Cecil Hitzfeld, popular young artist, is portraying the leading role in Dickens' "Christmas Carol," playing the part of "Scrooge" in the performances held Wednesday and Thursday nights, and being concluded tonight for the benefit of the Dade County Council of Parents and Teachers. L%€*gtCe@&g!£ft £. TO SOLVE YOUR CHRISTMAS PROBLEM CHRISTMAS SPECIAL 45-Lb. Box Fancy tree ripenrd taiiKiTiin-.v kumquat*. rf% "J I II I with paper -In II *K -^ V V 3 papr ptran*. jar of tr pical jelly (attractive decorated) and Ciyalalll.fd fruit .... HI HT.U BOXES AT Sl.iin AND UP Main Office and Packing Plant: 132 SO. MIAMI AVE. Branch Stores: Biscayne Boulevard at Ninth Street Roney Plaza—Miami Beach At All Good Stores Ask for NEW VORK BREAll mm Re-Opening for the Season! SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15th AT 5 P. M. BEACH CAFETERIA 14th Street and Washington Avenue MIAMI BEACH WM. CAPLAND, Manager The Finest in Food, Deliriously Prepared "QUALITY AND SERVICE UNSURPASSED" (Continued from Page 1) The Talmud teaches that "Thou shalt love tnc UOta tny God" means "so live that the name of the Lord, thy God, shall be beloved by all." Ours has truly been a labor "ol kiddush hashem"—for the sanctification and glorification of the name of God, the God of Israel, and of all men. We enter into our fourth year of work with the fervent hope and prayer that we shall be enabled to expand and grow for better and greater service to our fellowmen. It is a task beyond the efforts of any one human being. For past co-operation and help we are grateful. We solicit continued support and assistance. In all this we are not unmindful of our deep gratitude to the Almighty, by whose grace we live and in whose cause we labor, for His gift of health and for His Divine inspiration, for His bestowal i of the favor we find in the eyes I of those whom we serve and who willingly join with us in further-, ing this work of the Radio Synagog. In spite of material problems and financial difficulties, we have been amply repaid fur our efforts in the coin of happiness, for it is I pleasure to labor for those we lov<. Loving God and His chilli it it our fflL w men and emulating God's example, we give that others may be happy. Say! ill bet she'd really enjoy reading under this lamp .... the one that makes seeing easy and is so kind to tired eyes. Thai's right, miiltr. You can buy this and many olhtr mtjul and economical ilnlric gi/is at your favorite dealer-^'. ,t


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December 14, 1984 THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Pafe FIT* Ita&io ^gnagojj bulletin Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Founder und Director. Rmdio Bynagog of Am- SUNDAY M ORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA Jjj£ IV. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 9. 1931 "Have You a Home?" Scripture Read'ng, Numbers, Chapter XXIV, Verses 1-'J, Inclusive It ha., truly been expressed that "the family is the foundation of I %  ociety." The family conveys to us the thought not of the ual Lembers, out rather of the ent'ty known as the home. Disru] homes of any land, or any large portion of the total of ho make up a nation, and you have undermined the stability L nation. Destroy the cohesive power.; which hold a family together IHid you no longer have a home. You may have so many houses, abodes, Imansions or hovels, but, homes—you have none. Too often do speakers use "home" and "house" interchangeably, as Ii they were identical or even synonymous. They are not. lour wail 11 roof, doors and windows may represent a house, a residence, an [abode. Human beings may inhabit a structure without making borne. These very structures may be destroyed with affecting the homes of their inhabitants. A house is th.ni/. A home [ i a spiritual entity, a state of mind, an intangible mental | structure. Baiaam, who came to curse and remained to bless, was impressed ty the homes of the Israelites and found no more fitting wor : "How goodly are thy tents, O Jacob!" It is obvious that he pressed by something more than the temporary huts which the Isntlites used in the Wilderness. The physical sight must have to say the least, unattractive. Balaam saw homes wh.le he looked a: huts, tents and tabernacles. Prophet that he was, his mental e) | trated beyond the physical. How many of us live in houses that are not homes? The architect plans a house. The builder constructs a residence. Only the inhabitants may make of it a home. The size and shape of a house can have no inf.uence on the home. There are mansions that are not homes. Ihere are hovels and shacks that are homes. The home ex.sis in your mind, in your heart, in your attitude to the co-inhabitants, be they nun.iiis of your family or no blooJ relations. You may leave your home, may go to a distant city or a foreign land, but the home will live w.thin you. You may leave the bu.lding that houses your home and establish a residence elsewhere, yet you will always think of the former place as your home. They may evict you from your house, the place you consider your home, but no one outside of you, no external influence, can eradicate the home from within you. Th that bind you to that home are beyond the reach of another person to harm. You dec.de what to you is home. The greatest character building force in the land is the home. Noamount ol instruction In school can in< u decency in our youth if the home environment, the examples they in pract ce at home, are dishonorable, vulgar and unsocial. It is the ng of the home, 1 be.ieve, that the in the New Deal. It is significant that the National Industrial Recovery Act, whose initials are NIRA, is commonly spoken of as NBA—the National Recovery Act. It was an nded that recovery shall be assured not only to industry, but to the N citiiens. Industrial recovery would bring little comfort if there were a simultaneous demoral.zation of the homes of the land. A nation u more than a business corporation. It has higher am than commercial or industrial success. Legally, a corporation is def "body without a soul." Our nation has a soul. That sou home, i the land. Not in the houses; not in the palace of the thant prince or the industrial baron; not in the mansion of the bai broki:; not in the hut of the mine worker or in the tenement o shop v, irker—these are houses, stone and metal, wood and cement-out in the homes which these human beings make, the homes to which they gi their all, which house their cherished ideals, whose walls <*ho th lullabies sung to their children, whose atmosphere vtl th their unspoken ambitions, and whose hearth-stones •ashed by tears shed when dreams were shattered. Thse things make home.-, and homes are the soul of a nation. R ion plays a great part in the making of homes. All too rew %  the houses whose walls are adorned by the old-fashioned engrave 'loth 1, Bring the legend, "God Bless Our Home." This is no mystic charm, no Cabbalistic abracadabra. It is difficult for me to conceive o. a hon as such, where God does not reign, where God-consciousr, •bwm ron the minds of the home-makers. Religious observance, ""pre,.the youth and lend to the home a dignity which makes oi ii %  "ore than a restaurant, a lodging house, or a parking place for one, body. No one need be homeless. Many may be away h< m their homes B that is not being homeless. The home should live within yoa. 'mmo.-.ality. as we conceive it, is nothing more than the longing w u to"*' onsidering the soul as not of this world, we >ul • return to its sphere. It is akin to the sensation one *hcn o n a loag jo aw frt m home. He yearns and craves • back at home. There is an insatiable desire to be with tho=e • Part of your home. ,. "How goodly are thy tents. 0 Jacob! Thy tabernacles. O I & *a.s a wise Balaam who said that. Israel, as a peer, may W ,0 be homeless. We do not live in a homeland. The bannen of tt0M flutter to the breeze over Jewish homes. Because >**" zealous of their homes, because they have made h .mes of g "Wines, of city apartments and of country estates, they have surv,, e have given of their strength to the nation whose banner they W low *alJ*. the Promised Land of their forefathers. Houseless, landless, wan der ers we may be—but not homeless. You, within the sound of my voice, if you want to endear >o *'* to your children, if you want to leave them a prides, heritage. your residence a home. Bind yohr children to yoh by bonds of Let harmony, peace, contentment and serenity be ever present. lidence a home. Bind your children to you by bonds of Your home molds the future citizens. An industrial re• y, a prosperous nation, entrusted to the hands of a generation, meless, that is unappreciative of homes, will not long enjoy r recovery or prosperity. Answer this question: "Have you a Ii' you have only a house, ';e it palace or shack, mansion or then you and you alone can convert it into a home. Happiness in homes. It may be that your present unrest, your sense of %  ation and unhappiness, has its foundation in the fact that you I he lack of a home. It is not too late to rectify this condition. Hake for yourself a home, and, May God Bless Your Home. Classified AMBULANCE SERVICE A HERN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHEKN, Pres. 1349 West Flagler Street Telephone 2-2211 HOMES FOR SALE New York Shoe Rebuilders 439 Espanola Way MIAMI BEACH The Latest in Shoe Repairing The Greatest Institution of Laundering and Dry Cleaning in the South BEAUTY SHOPS MAYFAIR BEAUTY SALON 1515 S. W. 8th St. MRS. FLORENCE BEINVILLE Open Friday and Saturday Evenings Hi.l.P WAN I EU—MALE WANTED—Two live wire fruit and vegetable men. Apply Box 2973. MATTRESSES HAMI.Y.N MATTRESS CO. 1158 N. Miami Ave. Phone 2-4856 Direct From Factory to You Studio Couches—Box Springs Upholsterers and Renovators ROOFING ROBBINS ROOFING & SHEET METAL WORKS Responsible Roofers since 1919. Inspections and Estimates Free. 222 N. W 20th St. Phone 2-3705 SEA FOODS STOP AT CAPT. TOM'S FISH MART OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST Our Fish are the freshest — Gaught by our own boats daily If It \i See Food, we hive It at Its very Wt. aad at attrattlvely low prices. Oer method of handlinf and selliaf Sea Food la la nbserraace with all the sanitary rub-a and refulationa. THE MIRASOL HOTEL Davis Islands TAMPA, FLORIDA 5 MINUTES FROM THE CENTER OF THE TOWN Tampa'a Beautiful Hotel and Apartments OPEN ALL YEAR Every Room With Private Bath $1.50 and 12.50—NEVER HIGHER Five-Room Apartments, $40 to $60 a Month Operated by MICHEL KLEMTNER and ROSEMARY (GERSON) KLEMTNER "Jacksonville's Leading Hotel" SEMINOLE JACKSONVILLE. FLA. CHAS. B. GRINER. Manager A human, horr.e-Iike institution where you will find your individual comfort and entertainment a matter of great importance. A steel fireproof building located in th? h art of the city. Every Room with Com1 ination Tub and Shower Bath. Radio. Electric Ceiling Fan, Slat Door for Summer Ventilation, Comfortable Beds with Mattresses of Inner Spring Construction an.1 Individual Reading Lamps. .'jfcjAjrLwtgjlg ~5 ^i-.^airibfctH



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Par* Six THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Friday, December 14, i< s. '• Snedigar Rally Well Attended Despite the cold weather more than four hundred citizens attended the rally last Wednesday night at the Miami Beach school for Louis F. Snedigar, candidate for the office of Mayor of Miami Beach. John Levi, president of the city council, made a stirring speech in his support. Other speakers were Claude Ashbrook, former Cincinnati investment banker, chairman of the meeting; Councilman Baron de Hirsch Meyer, J. Haivcy Robillard, governor of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce and Florida governor of Lions International; Otto C. Stegemann, attorney; Val C. Cleary, former mayor and candidate for the city council; J. Julicn Southerland, attorney, and William Taradash, ictired manufacturer. Mr. Snedigar, who holds the distinction of being the only mayor having served the Beach for three terms, declared that he was not tied up with any political faction, and that if elected he would go into the mayor's office again to bring the rule of the city back *o tht people. Mr. Snedigar and the speakers at the meeting urged the election of Mr. Snedigar on his record of accomplishments while mayor. Katzentine Wages Active Campaign Entering the final week of the mayoralty campaign at Miami Beach, Mayor Frank Katzentine, th< incumbent, is making an active campaign and fearlessly discussing the issues raised by his opponents. In his address to the citizens at the various meetings held during the campaign, Mr. Katzentine has asked a return to office on his record of achievements while mayor of the city. He has strenuously denied that he is allied with any political ring, as has been charged, and urges a study of the true facts as the answer to the charge. During his term as mayor he has championed movements for the deepening of the harbor, improvements of the parks and for every movement which meant the betterment of the city's affairs and that of its citizens. Among the many supporting him foi re-election are Judge Victor Miller, associate judge of the municipal court of Miami Beach; Philip Liberman, president of the .Mercantile Bank and Trust Co. and former president of the Jewish Welfare Bureau and Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach. Announcements BETH DAVID CONGREGATION (Conservative) 119 S. W. Third Are. MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi The usual late Friday evening services will begin at 8 o'clock, when Rabbi Shapiro will preach on "The Solution to the World's Vexing Problems." Cantor Nathan Wroobel, assisted by the choir, will chant the services. Saturday morning services begin at 8:30 o'clock. 'ONGREGATION BETH JACOB (Orthodox) 311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM. Rabbi MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION (Orthodox) 1545 S. W. Third Street JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi The early scrvioes begin at 5:30 p. m. with the late services following at 8:15 p. m., when Rabbi Washer will preach on "Facing the Challenge of Change." The usual congregational singing and chanting will be heard. Following the services a social hour will be held in the vestry rooms of the Synagogue with the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Congregation acting as hosts. Saturday morning services begin at 'J o'clock and the Rabbi will preach in Yiddish on the portion of the week... RADIO SYINAGUG The Ra lio SynagOg, heard regularly c:i %  : Sunday morning on radio station ..iol>. will observe the third anniversary of its initial broadcast in a special one-hour program on Sunday morning, December 16th, ni the WIOD studio atop the Alcazar Hotel. In addition to the regular featun • of the program, such as the sermon by Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder and director of the Radio Synagog, the prayi rs, scripture reading and qu isti in box, there will be special mu ic and mes sagi by prominent guest speakers. Mayor E. 0. Sewell of Miami, Mayor CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN Frank Katzentine of Miami Beaen and Vice-Mayor Frank E, Bryant of Coral Qablea will bring greetings from their respective communities. Mr. Jesse H. Jay, president of the Isle of Dreams Broadcasting Company, owners and operators of station WIOD, will bring a message from the station management, and Mr. Hal Leyshon, editor of the \ Miami Daily New.-, lessees of the station, will represent the Miami Daily News. Cantor Boris Schlachman will chant, accompanied by Earl Barr Hanson, musical director of WIOD. The program will be heard from j 8:30 a. m. to 9:30 a. m. The subject of Rabbi Machtei's sermon will be "The Human Tragedy." FOR Sanitary l.incn Supply Phone 2-0434 IIKNKY MII.I.KII Mier. LIMB Supp'r llrpt. DEWEY LAUNDRY 426 TAMIAMI TKAII. Tropical Park Opens Saturday With an entry list containing some of the finest horses ever seen in this area. Tropical Park will Open for its early 28-day season of racing tomorrow afternoon. Originally hesitant to open the track this early in the winter season, Mr. William Dwyer, majority stockholder of the track, is now hopeful that the great influx cf early visitors to Miami will help greatly, and the track may get through the first two weeks without losing a lot of money. With the track in splendid shape, everything at Tropical Park is ready for the Inaugural races, beginning what is believed will be one (jf the finest racing ni the history of the track. Jack Campbell, ra< ing secretary, announced that about six hundred are ready to race now, with a large flock of yearlings working nut, to he ready the first of the year. CITIZENS' POLITICAL RALLY Collins Ave. and 2nd St. .Miami Beach SATURDAY NITE DEC. 15—8 P. M. I la run de Hirsch Meyer Will Preside WM. TARADASH SOL. QOLDSTROM HARRY WASSKRMAN JOHN MEYER And All Councilmanic Candidates Will Speak COME EARLY For the Finest tn Bread Try NEW YORK RYE The usual late Friday night services will begin at 8 o'clock when the Rabbi will preach on "The Old and the New." Cantor Boris Schlachman will chant the services and lead the congregational singing. Saturday morning the Rabbi will speak in Yiddish on the portion of the week. TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI (Reform) 137 N. E. Nineteenth St. DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi ~7t>AV£NUG Adults 20c—Children 10c Boi Office Optni Sunday 1:45 P. M Sun.Hon., Dec. 16-17 Clark Gables—William Powell Myrna I-oy MANHATTAN MELODRAMA The Beat There Is NEW YORK PUMPERNICKEL in III! A Torgsln Or will enable your relat in the USSR, to heavy clothing, shoes, i derwear, foodstuffs countless other dome or imported artic These gifts will be dod valued with the oncom of the long Russian wii| Prices compt favorably wii those in Ameri For Torgsln ords oao your local ba|| or • %  tkorlzcd c General Representative In is at AMTORQ. 261 Fifth Ave.. Services will be held tonight at 8:15 with Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan preaching the sermon. The public is cordially welcomed. Religious school is held every Sunday at 10 a. ni. ANNOUNCING The Formal Opening of the SUNNY FOOD CENTRE 707 Col ins Ave. MIAMI BEACH Fine Fruits and Vegetable! Dairy and Bakery Imported and Domestic Cheese Kosher Fresh Killed Poultry Fine Western Meals A Full Selection of NORTHERN FISH Pike. Carp, Whilefish, Salmon. Halibut, Flounders, etc. A VOTE FOR Val C. Cleary for the CITY COUNCIL of MIAMI REACH Is a Vote for A Clean and Progressive Business Administration of City Affairs. P Id Political Adv. i PUHLIC OFFICE IS A PUBLIC TRUST nedigar and Safety! In choosing your candidate for Mayor of Miami Beach, carefully revolve these facts in your mind: SNEDIGAR will treat the office as a public trust! SNEDIGAR has no racketeer alignments! SNEDIGAR is UNPURCHASARLE as the "rubber stamp" of "gangster machines" or cliques! SNEDIGAR has not and will not accept campaign contributions from gamblers or bootlegg ers as payment for SPECIAL PRIVILEGES! SNEDIGAR will return control of the cit / government to the people at large! SNEDIGAR will work harmoniously with the City Council! SNEDIGAR'S election—AND THAT ALONE—will insure Miami Reach an administration free from discord! FOR MAYOR VOTE TUESDAY FOR "Old Reliable" Louis F. ("Red") Snedigar and Safety! PUBLIC OFFICE IS A PUBLIC TRUST (Paid Political Adv.)



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Frida y> i.ecember 14, 1934 %  ***** movies' THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN Page Seven Clark Gable, William Powell and Myrna Loy, three of filmdom's brighter, -tars, appear together for Hie first time in "Manhattan Melodrama, feature attraction at the Seventh Avenue Theatre, starting Sunday. "Manhattan Melodrama" is a bit-moving story of big city life. The story touches real-life incidents that have been in newspaper hvadlim during the past thirty years of American history. The notable supporting cast includeLeo Carillo, Nat Pendleton, George Sidney, Isabel Jewell, Muriel Evans and others of note. Out of the pages of history has come another great motion picture This time it is "Operator 18," the exciting story which present! Harion Davies in her newest starring vehicle, which opens Sund ly at the Tivoli Theatre., It is th story of nn all-powerI lu lovi iffair involving a beautiful it, m in spy of the Union army "id a dlant spy of the Confed| trate :" > ,es. Exc [lent performances arc also Itontributed by Ted Healy and RusI 11 Ha lie as Union spies, Dougllsi Dumbrllle as "Jeneral 'Jeb' Stuart, lean Parker and Henry Wadsw rth, and Katharine Alexndir ;, Pauline Cushman, the federal spy. Progressive Yiddish School Direction of MRS. A. OVSIEW 218 N. W. 4th St. ( lassos Now Forming IHII.II i 8EM) YOUR LAUNDBT TO THE HOME SERVICE Laundry %  or H. TUINII, r. B, W. (Ik 81 Pk... I-MM *B < A I.I. FOR AND DELIVBI lUtlllltlllMllriltttl IMIMIIftlll HIIII'MIl*"HEN IN JACKSONVILLE EAT AT B Kals Kosher Restaurant I 507 LAURA ST. •Opposite Cohen Bros. Dept. Store) OPEN ALL HOURS i miiiminiMH II i Political Briefs William (Bill, Burbridge, who ia a candidate for reelection to the city council of Miami Beach, is a prominent realtor and propertyowner of Miami Beach since 1922, when he first cam.. to Miami Beacn.' He has to his record the construction of an unusually large amount of stores and busini ,.,, an j is himself the owner of large and varied property holdings in Miami Beach. Despite the time taken by his varied business interests, ho has always been in the forefront of the active workers for the development of the city, and during his two years of service as a member of the city council has established an enviable, record for efficiency and attention to the affairs of the city. He is one of those who have received commendation for the reduction of the city's taxes, and its present high standing in financial circles tkroughout the country. == been actively identified with nudidate for the city council of Miami meroua civic and fraternal organitiengaged in civic and communal work for the progress of Miami Beach. While on the city council he was at the head of th? police and fire departments and itisena and residents of Miami Beach. Arthur Childers, who served on the city council of Miami Beach from 1930 to 1!:!J, is again a candidate for election to the city council. He is a native of Tryon, N, C, and came here about twelve years ago to assume management of the Ponce de Leon Hotel. Later he was the manager of the Floridian Hotel and is now the owner of a large barbecue and restaurant business at Miami Beach. During his residence in Miami Beach be has Beach. Pointing to his record as a member of the city council from : 1027 to 1932, during which time he headed the department of parks and docks, when South Side Park on Collins ave. was created and deestablished for himself a record veloped; when he aided in the deI of unselfish devotion to the intervelopment of Flamingo Park, Colof the citizens of Miami Beach. lins Park and Lummus Park, and ected he pledges the continuawhen the financial policy which reif an efficient administration suited in the present high financial of public affairs in the interest of rating of the city was first urged and begun by him, many business and professional friends are urging his election. They further point to Though importuned to be a canhis reeord in private and publk lidate for mayor of Miami Beach, affairs as one of the many reMon Val C. Cleary declined to run for for hls election and W that men that office and is now a candidate I of his stantiln and abll,tv are for the city council of Miami Beach.' needed on the elty louncl1 His many friends point to the fact that the city of Miami Beach needs a man possessing the thorough knowledge of city affairs that Mr. Cleary does by virtue of his service in the mayor's office. At one time Mr. Cleary was tax assessor I of Miami Beach and justice of the j peace. In a recent statement Mr. Cleary said, "I visualize Miami Beach as a whole, recognizing no sectional division, and no difference in creed or nationality. I will stand for the equalization of taxes and for any and all measures for the progress and betterment of Miami Beach." ELECT A member of the city council for more than five years, ending in 1932, Mr. C. L. Clements, prominent insurance broker and realtor, and former banker, is again a canCharles F. Wheeler Candidate for CITY COUNCIL of MIAMI BEACH My Only Pledge: A Faithful and I.oval Administration. il'mil Political Adv." ARTHUR CHILDERS to the City Council of Miami Beach And Assure an Efficient Administration of City Affairs (Pah) Political Adv.) L. CLEMENTS To the City Council of Miami Beach and Insure an experienced, safe, sane and economical administration of city affairs. His record in the development of Miami Beach parks while a member of the city council of Miami Heach is only one of his achievements. Paid Political Adv.) eSSr^SS cz£ && IJW S W KKJHTHST PHONE 2-7529 The Best in Groceries, Meats, Fruits and Vegetables A. FRANK KATZENTINE AS For Variety ia Brtmi' l NEW YORK PROD*. TTS JOHN B. REID Promises you an aggressive administration of the ItfaTrs of'the City of Miami Beach as a member of the City Council. For more than ten years he has been actively engaged in business at the Beach. No one has been more active during these years the City Council. (Paid Political Adv.) Mayor of Miami Beach Has given Miami Beach an honest, capable and progressive administration as Mayor. He has labored consistently and successfully for the best interests of the community. • II mm" Minim ttiitiiiuilli IT'S IN THE RECORD iiiitiiMiiiiiiiiHiiMmiiMMiiHiimmnmmiiimiMiMiii For Any Impartial Observer to See VOTE FOR A. Frank Katzentine December 18th (Paid Political Adv.) (Paid for by Katzentine Campaign Committee) —*i % % 



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Page Eight THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN Friday, December 14, 1984 Political Briefs E. H. Griffith, who is concluding his active campaign for the city council of Miami Beach in an address at the dinner of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce thi> week, received favorable applause when he enunciated his plans of a program for the betterment of conditions in Miami Beach. He urged a twelve months' publicity program to make Miami Beach an all-year-round resort, an apartment and hotel rate board to insure the protection of visitors to the city, a pension fund for city employees and a development of the storm sewer system of Miami Beach, among some of the necessary undertaking.for the future of the city. Mr. Griffith, who is the manager of the William Penn Hotel at Miami Beach, is receiving the enthusiastic endorsement of a largo number of Jiwlsh citizens who have nevefore actively taken part in political campaigns. Contraiy to reports which have been falsely circulated, they point to the fact that Mr. Griffith has actively aided every Jewish undertaking held in Miami Bea.h during his residence there, the William Penn Hotel being the scene of more Jewish charity bridges and affairs than any other hotel, including those owned and operated by Jews. They point to his known ability and fairmindedness as one of the many reasons for electing him to office. faithful and unselfish service to the city during his service on the council. Recognized during that time as one of its outstanding members, he has always aided in every civic and communal movement for the development and betterment of the city affairs. He is now a member of the public buildings department of Miami Beach. He is a member of the Masons, Scottish Kite, Shriners and a number of other fraternal and civic organizations. He has been active in the real estate and building development of Miami Beach, and has been one of the potent factors in helping place Miami Beach city affairs on the present splend.d standing. Harry M. Hicc, a resident of Miami Beach for the past f.fteen years and a member of the city council of Miami Beach for the past twelve years, is again a candidate for re-election. He is basing his campaign on the record of ^lllllllllllllllllllillll!! R. W. (Bob) Kalston, who is making an active campaign for rei lection to the city council of Miami Beach on the basis of his : ecord of service for the past two years, issued the following statement: "I propose, if re-elected, to continue along the lines which I have followed during the past two years. 1 have worked for an efficient administration and a sound government! and co-operation with i ur various civic organizations. I am Bolidly behind all necessary improvements for the betterment and and advancement of Miami Beach tis far as our budget will permit. I will stand solidly for the rigid protection of the excellent f.naneial condition this city is now enjoying as a result of the efforts of the present council." Mr. Ralston is one of the active real estate brokers of Miami Beach and active in every civic and communal enterprise in the city of Miami Beach. John B. Reid, one of the candidates for the off.ee of city council of Miami Beach, has been a resident of Miami Beach for more than ten years, during which time he has been active in every phase of the community's life. In an address at the dinner of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce last Monday night Mr. Reid declared that he had worked steadily for the upbuilding of Miami Beach, and that if elected to office he would continue the same aggressive and trustworthy work. Mr. Reid has been one of the most active realtors in Miami Beach during his entire residence here, and has been instrumental in bringing many prominent residents to the Beach. If elected, hismany friends point out, he will bring to the office of city councilman a knowledge of city affairs gained through active and aggressive daily contacts. Congressman-Elect — Bill Smith wants me to get him a job—says that he voted for me. Wife—And how can such a boneGirls beg the question when they | head expect to hold down a job? try to induce men to propose. Entering the final days of the campaign, Charles F. Wheeler, a eand date for the city council of Miami Beach, has been making a house-to-house canvass of the voters of the city. In asking for election to the office, he urges the fact that he is vitally interested in the welfare of Miami Beach because of the large property interests he own:;. Recently Mr. Wheeler added to his holdings by the erection of additions to his properties. He has been a winter visitor to the city for more than thirty years and an active resident of the li ach for the past fourteen years, during which time he has been working for the betterment of the city. He has been identified with the promotion of clean sport. He is fifty-four years old and a member of the Masons, Scottish Rite, Mahi Temple Shrine, Odd Fellows, Elks and other civic and fraternal organizations. He is campaigning on the slogan of "My only pledge, a faithful and loyal administration." Blazing theTrail announcing Miami's earliest (turf meeting Opening Saturday, Dee. 15 for a 28-olay meet Post time 2:15 Seven Races Daily Grandstand $100 No Minors Admitted Club Hous? $2.50 WEST OF THE BILTMORE TOWER .#• MII t!!!l!l ,l, H |!| l •.•) %  • %  "ii ""inii'iilllllllllllllll on Fully Cognizant of Our Duties as Citizens of Miami Beach, and Knowing His Ability, Efficiency and Integrity, It Is With Pleasure WE RECOMMEND AND URGE THE ELECTION OF E. H. Griffith to the City Council of Miami Beach 35 Your Vote and Support Are Sincerely Solicited MRS. HARRY Z. SILVERMAN Pres. Beth Jacob Sisterhood LOUIS KARLEBACH MARK MAX Of Mark's Store BERTRAM RAFF MRS. HERBERT E. KLEIMAN LOUIS (POP) GERSON TOBIAS SIMON BORIS SCHLACHMAN %  / %  •... E. H. GRIFFITH nl (Paid Political Adv.) ..iliiiui i.........ii,..i


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 14, 1934

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:
AA00010090:00303

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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 14, 1934

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:
AA00010090:00303

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

Full Text
wJewisb Floridiari
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
rL 7
7__Ni>. ><>
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1984
Price Five Cent*
What Is
the Remedy?
Since the publication last week
t Ihr letter exposing a pitiable
Lution >>f affairs in Kashrus at
Hianii Beach, we have been the
wjpi,.nt of numerous inquiries,
What il the remedy?"
If in lar larger Jewish commu-
tes than Miami no definite rem-
tdv has yet been concocted, cer-
uinlv we in Greater Miami, or
run in the State of Florida should
not despair. There is no whole-
sale panacea which can cure these
t,j|s forthwith. But some-
time can he done and should be
done.
At this time we have in our pos-
session, and are Investigating,
(art- which tend to show that a
number of the butchers of this
irea are IS guilty of violating the
laws of the city and the Jewish
laws as has been the butcher in
the instance quoted last week. Cer-
tainly ... it should not be dis-
puted that any kosher market
wherein lobsters, shrimp, crabs
(whether In cans or in the fresh
slate), or where Jell-O and other
nirn-kn In i foods are sold, is guil-
I; of violating both the spirit and
letter of the law.
Certainly it should be conceded
that the carrying on one's signs of
any words or emblems which may
mislead the public is unfair and is
i violation f the law. Bl'T .
IT Ml SI BE CONCEDED AT
THE SAME TIME that the
tarrying out of the law should be
strict and impartial. It is unfair
lo condi inn one man for violating
the law, and yet condone the very
same violations by another man.
So far bi the Jewish laws are con-
cerned, iiul ho far as the laws of
the land ire concerned, we respect-
lolly submit, ALL STAND ALIKE
AM) EQUAL.
We lincere'y believe that there
never will be Kashrus in Greater
Miami, and particularly in Miami
Beach, tiniest and until an impar-
tial enforcement of the law is
made. We have no patience with
Ihe mi n or woman who says that
*e ihoold permit every deception
lo be played upon the people, in
'he matter of kashrus, rather than
have these men prosecuted in the
curt. of the land.
WHAT IS THE REMEDY? We
URKoi a very simple one. Take
he matter out of the hands of
the Rabbis. Let there be a com-
"""" formed of all Jews inter-
Med who may receive the advice
of Ihe Rabbis on questions of Jew-
ish la when it is required. Let
these I, s |)e mcn ((f couraKei im-
Prt'al and unafraid.
'el these men hire attorneys
hose duly it would be to imme-
Mely undertake the prosecution
f everyone, no matter who he may
*ho in their opinion and under
II the facts submitted, are guilty
* ttolating the Kashrus laws. To
'"eh a body of men MEN, both
"8ICALLT and MORALLY.
,uff'rient evidence, already gath-
*red. will be submitted, which will
^tound and arouse the public to
1 realization of all the facts.
. "HAT IS THE REMEDY? It
the courage of putting to the
Our Third
Anniversary
By RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Founder and Director Of the Radio
Synagog
A three-year-old
net i nough grati-
tude. Our 01
for" arc "Thank you." We tha.lk
all those who. by m ir t
financial help, or by words of en-'
oni: gi mi n ired us to
overcome the obst
the path of every enterprise which
it the ret alt of initiative and
bears the stamp of in- i .
cnt."
i or the benefit of those who are
unfamiliar with tl ind of
.he Radio Synagog, a brief sum-
mary might not be amis.-. Three
years ago, while I occupied the pul-
pit of ( ong. Beth David, in Miami,
I became aware of two facts which
.au.- il me some concern: I was
nol reaching all the Jews that
needed instruction, and the non-
\ Jews, to whom "rishus" was at-
tributed, could not help their frame
of mind because of their natural
dread of the unknown. Jews and
Judaism were an unknown quantity
to them. If the veil which hid us;
from them could be lifted, they
y/ould soon be rid of their fears
and 'would learn to' respect us.
Seme might even learn to love u-.
The synagogue, which did not,
for one reason or another, attract
all the .lew- who might profit by j
such an assoc ation, could not be
expected to serve as a medium for
instruction to the non-Jews. It,
therefore, became necessary to
utilize another medium to
both purposes. I decided on the
radio. There was nothing compul-
sory about it. Yet it offered the
best means of entree into the homes
of both Jews and non-Jews. It was
not forcing anything upon anyone.
Tho.i Who chose to listen to the
broalfcast service choice. They welcomed us into
ih.ii homes. Surely our message
would receive considerati in. The
congregation was at liberty to
withdraw itself, unbeknown to U
and without offense. A turn of
the dial was all the effort required.
What the synagogue, unfortunate-
ly limited in its scope by a phys-
ical structure, could not accom-
plish, we might do by way of the
radio. And we havi Our
two-fold purpose is being accom-
plished. Both Jews and non-Jews
have profited from the Radio Syn-
agog services during the past three
years Jews who might otherwise
havi been without Jewish contacts
have kept in touch with Jewi b
thought through their attention to
onr servicea. Non-Jews who bad
slight regard for Judaism .."'I Jwi
hav. learned to respect and, Jl
some instances, to love both.
(Continued on l'age -1)
arid test of enforcement all violat-
ors of the Kashrus laws, he they
foe, or even friend. It is the dig-
ging into ones own pockets for
funds to aid in the enforcement of
the law. It is the facing of the is-
sue BY YOURSELVES, rsther
than the shiftinK of the burden
upon the shoulders of another.
fhe Cry of
Anti-Semitism
Too often have we Jews heard
the -lory of Ihe hoy crying wolf
not to have heeded the lesson.
Unfortunately for us in this
community, the cry of anti-Sem-
itism has been raised, and is be-
ing raised, when the reason does
nol exist excepting in the fig-
ment of one's imagination, or
for selfish and unworthy mo-
lives.
Once again, on the eve of an
election to be held in Miami
Beach, some of our Jews have
-ecu fit to raise the cry of anti-
Semitism againsl some of Ihe
candidates lor the office of city
councilman. The Jewish Florid-
ian has never feared to expose
true facts when the occasion
arises. Il would not at this time
hesitate lo denounce any candi-
date, were the charge of anti-
Semitism to be in the slightest
degree true. We have had the
opportunity of meeting every
candidate for Ihe office during the
pas) several years, and have yet
to I ind a single inslance upon
which such charges of anti-Sem-
itism can he based. To raise this
cry now, when there is no reason,
is dangerous and harmful to our
people. It is wrong and we know
it will not be countenanced by
any right thinking man or
woman.
At this time we feel that words
of commendation and praise
should he extended to the offi-
cers of Beth Jacob Congregation,
Miami Beach, for their coura-
geous action last Friday night
in refusing to permit a candi-
date for oil ice to u-e the pulpit
of their synagogue for political
addresses and purposes. Regard-
less of ho may have been of-
fended, it is high time that can-
didates, particularly those who
are of our own faith,realize that
Ihe synagogue is a place for
prayer, leaching and religious de-
unions, and NOT a place for the
furthering of one's political am-
Action on Games
Site Is Deferred
Jewish News
Around the
World
Conference to Be
Held in January
According to an announcement
bj Rabbi Adolph Burger of Tampa,
ami Rabbi A. 8. Kielnfeld of St.
Petersburg, president and secretary
respectively, of the Rabbinical sec-
tion of the Conference of Orthodox
and Conservative Rabbis and Lay-
men of Florida, the C( nh-r. nee Will
hi held in Tampa beginning Sunday
afternoon, January 20th, at Tampa.
1 be sessions of the conference will
be divided between Tampa and St.
burg, which are neighboring
cities. At the last conference, held
in January of this year in Miami,
ations attended from many of
the Jewish communities of Florida.
During the conference plans will
be made for the introduction of
important legislation at the meet-
ing of the Florida Legislature in
11135, and for other concerted ac-
tion in Jewish affairs throughout
the state.
Although debate or further con-
troversy over America's acceptance
of Germany's invitation to the l'J36
Olympic games was kept success-
fully from reaching the floor of
the convention, during three days
in which this was the livest topic
of the lobbies, definite statements
were made Sunday with a view lo
clarifying the attitude of the A.
A. U. toward the subject of the
Berlin government's anti-Jewish
activities.
The consensus was that since
the American acceptance is still
conditional upon Germany uphold-
ing its "solemn pledges," no fur-
ther necessity for A. A. U. action
exists at this time.
Charles L. Ornstein of New York,
who was a leader in the A. A. U.
action of last year in condemning
Germany's "violations of the Olym-
pic and sportsmanship codes," is-
sued the following statement on
behalf of a group of delegates
from many parts of the country:
"Much has been said and written
concerning this (Jewish) subject,
all the delegates being fully con-
versant with the facts and condi-
tions upon which the conditional
acceptance of Germany's invitation
has been made. For the best in-
terests of amateur athletics, it is
felt by those responsible for the
furtherance of the Amateur Ath-
.etic Unionwhose aim is to in-
sist that all athletes receive a
square deal, regardless of race,
creed or colorthat the matter of
participation in the Olympic games
in Germany not be further dis-
cussed at this time.
"Between now and the time of
holding the Olympic games in 1936
further consideration may be given
to this important matter, providing
further developments warrant. In
the face of the resolution adopted
at Pittsburgh in 1988, which is stiil
a matter of record and still in ef-
fect, and in view of the promises
made by Germany to the president
jf the A. A. U. and the American
Olympic Association, it is sincerely
hoped that these promises made by
Germany and upon which the con-
ditional acceptance of the A. O. A.
was based, will not be disregarded
or violated."
Ornstein's statement that the
caae can be reopened and Ameri-
can acceptance withdrawn, if con-
idered justified by developments,
was backed by Brundage. The re-
.iring president. While ins.sting
mere was no basis now for ques-
tioning Germany's good faith and
predicting America would give full
support to the 1986 Olympics,
pointed out that either the Amer-
ican Olympic Association or the
A. A. U., at its 1K35 convention,
could reconsider or alter its atti-
tude. Although he declined to dis-
cuss the subject now, it was indi-
cated that the new president, -\ia-
honey, held similar views on the
matter.
318 Wandering Jews Finally Reach
Poland
WasawWith financial resources
depleted but spirits high, the 318
young Jews who spent nea.'.y two
months sailing around the Medi-
terranean in a vain attempt to
land in Palestine, Greece and Tur-
key, finally got to Poland from
where they set out on their Odys-
sey in the hope of reaching Pal-
estine. At the expense of the
Zionist Organization, the Jews were
returned to their homes where
they will remain pending a receipt
of immigration certificates which
will enable them to enter Pales-
tine legally.
(.noil News F'or Tourists! No
Tips Allowed in Jerusalem
Jerusalem The perplexing
question, to tip or not to tip, has
finally been solved in Jerusalem
as the result of an understanding
between the restaurant and cafe
owners and the hotel and restaur-
ant workers union which forbids
tipping. To make up tor tne loss
of tips, the restaurant owners have
agreed to add a 10 per cent ser-
vice charge to patron's bills, the
charge to be shared by the work-
ers.
Bialik's Brother-in Law Gets High
Army Post in Russia
MoscowJan Gomarnik, broth-
er-in-law of the late Unaim INacn-
man Bialik, Hebrew poet, has been
appointed first chief deputy com-
missar for the national uelense in
the millitary council established
under a new decree. Gomarnik
was one of nine Jewish ol'licrs in
the Red Army who received impor-
tant posts in the new body. Among
the others was Jonah laJCir who
was appointed commander-in-chief
of the Ukrainian division of tne
Red Army.
Maurice Samuel Returns to
America
New York Maurice J'amuel,
author, lecturer and Zion.st, is
ii.u k in the United States after
having spent the last six months
in rtueswiie wnere ins family lives.
He wit! shortly beg.n an exten-
sive lecture tour.
Plan For F'irst Soviet Congress
At Biro-Biajan
Moscow Five hundred Soviet
officials and representatives of
labor organizations have gone to
Biro-Bidjan to attend the opening
of the first Biro-Bidjan Soviet
Congress which convenes early in
December. Attached to the spec-
ial train carrying this delegation
were five cars containing agricul-
tural machinery which is being
sent to Biro-Bidjan as a present
from the Jewish workers in Mos-
cow.


Page Two
TUB JFWISH FIORtDIAN
Friday, December 14, igJ
Miss Lee Kasanoff of Coconut
Grove is visiting her brother in
Springfield, Mass., and w.ll re-
turn to the city the latter part
of this month.

An important meeting of the
Board of Directors of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation will
be held at the Synagogue next
Tuesday evening to discuss plans
for the future of the organization,
including the erection of an addi-
tion to the Synagogue to house
the Talmud Torah and Sunday
School and provide a social ha.l
for the organization. Members
and friends of the organization are
invited to attend. Following the
business meeting the members of
the board will be the guests of the
Ladies' Auxiliary at an informal
reception.

A bridge for the benefit of a
family in distress will be held at
the New Alamac Hotel, Miami
Beach. A committee of tourists
are in charge of the affair. Prizes
will be awarded for high scores
and refreshments will be served.
The public is urged to attend.
Leonard Rose, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Rose of this city,
I,a- won the distinction of giving
a recital at the Curtis Institute
of i\lu of Philadelphia, where
B tudent, during his first
year of study there. This is the
first time in the history of the
institution that a first year stu-
d< nt has been permitted this hon-
or. The recital Will lie held during
the first week in Jenuary.
One of the largest affairs of re-
cent days was the annual Chanuka
card party and supper of the
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation last
Sunday night at the Young Men's
Hebrew Association clubrooms.
More than one hundred and fitly
guests attended and enjoyed cards
and the latkes and supper served.
During tie evening three prizes
were awarded in addition to an un-
usually beautiful door prize. Quite
a large sum was raised as the re-
sult of the affair. In charge of
arrangements was a committee
consisting of Mr. H. M. Drevich,
Mrs. Morris Rappaport, Mrs. H. M.
Drevich, Mrs. N. Biumberg, Mrs.
N. Adelman, who were assisted by
Mesdanns Jules Wilson, Win. Clein,
Max Rappaport, Philip Berkowitz,
Wax M ntzer, Diana Abramson,
Milton Weiner, J. L. Shochet and
Messrs. Nat Blumherg and Wm.
Clein.
*
The first of a series of public
affairs in which matters of Jewish
interest will be discussed will be
held at Temple Israel next Tues-
day evening:, December 18th. Be-
ginning at 8 p. m. Rabbi Dr. Jacob
II. Kaplan of Temple Israel will
speak on Reform Jewry," Raboi
-Max Shapiro will speak on "Con- !
ervative Jewry." Rabbi David
I. Rosen bloom will preside, the af-
fair being held under the auspices
of the Rabbis of Greater Miami j
who are endeavoring to arouse an
interest in Jewish cultural matters
in this area. A musical program !
will be presented during the eve- j
ning. The second of the series |
will be held at Beth Jacob Syna- |
gogue, Miami Beach, on January
15th, when "Zionism and The Jew-
ish Problem" will be discussed by
tluSt nuiooni.
New tite- panties
Vanity Fair

/
/
.00
LOO
The clinging frocks of
the day demand this
new underwear style
the TITE PANTIE has
a slightly longer leg,
that fits smoothly. It
is a splendid garment
over a girdle.
STREET FLOOR
In the Jewish Section
Ceremonial Objects for the
Home and Synagogue
SECOND FI.OOK
Burdine\
The Beach Cafeteria at 14th St.
and \> a.-iiington Ave., Miami
Beach, operated by Wm. Capland,
popular Miami Beach restaura-
teur, will reopen for the currenc
season tomorrow afternoon at 6
p. m. Everything has been com-
pletely renovated and the seating
capacity has been enlarged to three
hundred. It is one of the most
modernly equipped restaurants and
cafeterias in the district and bakes
all of its own cakes, pastries and
pies. Following the policy of
"Quality and Service Unsurpassed"
it has a large staff of waiters so
that service is rapid and reliable.
Its record of satisfactory service
has caused its enlargement for the
second time.
*
Beth David Sisterhood will
sponsor a card party for the ben-
efit of its Talmud Torah fund on
Wednesday evening, January 16th,
with Mesdames Harry Markowitz
and Jack Pallott as the hostesses.
*
The annual New Year's Eve
Ball of the Miami Chapter of Sen-
ior Hadassah will be held at the
Floridian Hotel this year. Mrs.
Sam Simonhoff is chairman of the
committee in charge of arrange-
ments.
*
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Jewish Welfare Bureau is sponsor-
inn a Gaia Carnival on the night of
February 19th, with Mrs. R. H.
Miles heading the committee of ar-
rangements.
*
Mrs. Sam Aronowitz is chairman
of the Red Cross Seals Committee
in charge at the booth for the sale
of seals in the Federal Post Of-
fice building. She is being assist-
ed by a committee from the Sen-
ior Council of Jewish Women.
* *
Miss Freda Swersky of Norfolk,
Va., is visiting her uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Oliphant of
this city.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Mayerson
returned to the city after having
spent the summer in Denver, Colo.
*
A large number of tourists and
members of Beth Jacob Congre-
gation, Miami Beach, attended a'
"Mlave Malke" last Saturday night
at the home of Rabbi David I. i
Rosenbloom. Cantor Boris Sch-!
lachman led in the singing of folk
songs. Addresses were made by
Rabbi J. Andron of New York, who
was toastmaster; Rabbi Lazarus
Axelrod of Toronto, Can., former-
ly Rabbi of Beth Jacob; Jonah
Greenwald, Jacob Becker, Harry
Wasserman, M. Feigenbaum, M. B.
Frank, and by Rabbi David I. Ros-
enbloom, who delivered a "pilpul."
One of the surprises of the eve-
ning was the presentation to the
Rabbi of a splendid radio from a
number of tourists and members
of the Synagogue.
* *
Beth Jacob Sisterhood is plan-
ning a benefit bridge at the Wil-
liam Penn Hotel next Sunday
night, December 16th, beginning at
8 p. m., when several of the offi-
cers and members will be the host-
esses. Prizes will be awarded for
high scores and refreshments will
be served. The public is invited
to attend.

The children attending the Sun-
iday School and Talmud Torah of
the Miami Jewish Ortodox Con-
gregation were presented in two
plays: "The Enemies of Israel,"
and "The End of the Story," at the
clubrooms of the Y. M. H. A. last
Sunday afternoon with parents of
the children, and members of the
organization and its Ladies' Aux-
iliary in attendance. Taking part
in the plays were Ester V. Shoch-
et, Ray U. Shochet, Mildred Berk-
owitz, Harold Berkowitz, Fred
Grossberg, Martin Grcenberg, O;;-
car Rappaport, Billy Lubel, Naomi
Eve Machtei, Tobie Jacobskind,
Joseph Barnett, Bernard Shenk-
man, Marsha Harris, Shirley
Greenberg, Marcie Adelman, Bor-
ueh Leib Mell, Harvey Shulan, Na-
than Meyerowitz, Lawrence Pine*
berg, Judith Fineherg, Phyllis
Shulman, Madeline Shulman, Nor-
ton Pallot and Stanley Sher. Ruth
Kendal played several piano selec-
tions. Prizes for excellence in
scholarship attainments in the Tal-
;LAGlfRtS"'Avr RmmMIH
i i.minu.iu.. 1 to 11Children 10c
20c Till 6 P. M.Evening 25c
Sun.-Mon.-Tues, Dec. 16-17-18
Marion DaviesGary Cooper
Jean ParkerFour Mills Bros.
Operator 13
mud Torah were awarded to HaroJ
Berkowitz, Lawrence Finebtrg
Harvey Shulan and Shirley G
berg. A prize for an original coai
tume was awarded to Billy Wi|
son. Following the plays, gift
were presented to the children inj
eluding Chanuka Draydlech.
-i
RE-ELECT
HARRY M. HICE
to the
City Council
of
Miami Beach
On His Record of
Achievement
(Paid Political Adv.)
i..........'..........'.................'........'...................................."I""'".........""""..........i..............mi.....................imiiiiiiiiiiiini
MR. JONAH GREENWALD
Of (he Ostend Hotel, Atlantic City
Will Welcome You at the
BISCAYNE-COLLINS HOTEL
Biscay ne St. and Collins Ave.
Miami Beach
Where the STRICTEST KASHRUS Is Combined With
the Finest Cuisine
Bath in All Rooms
REASONABLE RATES
MRS. EVA PLANT
MRS. JENNIE ZEIENTZ
Will Be Happy to Greet Their
Friends at
The Jeneva Shop
Hals, Berets, Pocketbooks and
Novelties
29 S. E. First Ave.
"""....................."'"......|........"""".....'.............."""......."iiiiiiiiiiiiii......i.........iiiiii..........nu,..............i.........................
Re-Elect
R. W. (BOB) RALSTON
to the
City Council
of
Miami Beach
ON HIS RECORD OF TRUE AND FAITHFUL
SERVICE IN THE PEOPLE'S INTEREST
(Paid Political Adv.)


Frills
I ecember 14, 1984
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Thre*
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
PUBLISHED EVER) FRIDAY
by tht
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING CO.
P. O. Boi 2S73
N>ws Tower Bldg. Miami. Fla.
Phone 2-5304
- 8. m isu ***
EDITORIAL OFFICES:
lion was held in the Jacksonville
'wish Center and dancing was en-
joyed. During the evening a wed-
ding supper was served. The cou-
ple left for a wedding trip to
Miami. On their return they will
make their home here.
1
Sense and Non-Sense
~\
Pho. 2-mi
J. LOUIS SHO( HET, Editor
FRED K. SHOCHET. Cirrulallon Haaaftl
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
One of the largest meetings held
by the Daughters of Israel was
held recently when Mrs. Max Ru-
I bin, chairman of religious activ-
, announced that transporta-
7Zit*i < ''"* ">"" lu]y 1!,so- Ui P.t Office at Mi>ml Fionaa on bad been arranged for all Riv-
6 under the Act of March I, 1873. ,. .,.. r. 1
erside children. P.ans announced
include the presentation of a three-
act play of Sholom Aleichem at
the Center Auditorium on Sunday
evening, December 16th. On De-
cember lUth Mesdames A. S. Gof-
fin and D. Blattner will be joint
chaii men of a bridge and latku
party at the center. Mrs. Ben
Chipnick announced that the an-
nual New Year's eve dance will
be held at the center and urged all
to make reservations as early as
| possible. The annual cabaret, di-
rected by Mrs. H. Finkelstein and
Miss Ethel Joel, will be an event
of January 30th.
rflfiT PALM BEACH
SAMUKI. SCHUTZER
Repiesontative
ORLANDO
IRENK BRA VERM AN
Representative
ST. PETERSIU R(i
MRS. MAE BENJAMIN
Representative
TAMPA
MRS. M. H. K1SLEK
Representative
Id u
Oil Yr
WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT
S. G. AROSON
4209 Central Ave., Tampa, Fla.
SUBSCRIPTION
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 14. 1931
Vol. 7No. ")0
'5
II it
2.t
So many live in the halfway world,
Neither white nor black, but
gray,
Nut ugly, and yet unbeautiful
With even their sins halfway.
They do not know tht wicked's j
bold mirth,
Nor the pure jay of the good;
They are both easy and toierant,
And would not change if they
could.
\ I think their punishment will be
this:
At the end of mortal days,
They will live on in a halfway
world,
And God will not blame or praise.
But the angels will never visit
The pretty place where they
dwell;
Above them will shine the pearly
gates,
Below, rise the flames of hell.
Fond MammaAnd does my son
apply himself closely to his books,
professor?
School ProfessorHe does, mad-
amcigarettes and the movies
have made him near-sighted.
Look closely before entering. A
Boston man is said to have walked
into one of the few remaining in-
terurban cars, and said "Hambur-
gerwith," and ridden six blocks
before he noticed he wasn't 'in a
lunch wagon.
My nurse would give your eye 'de-
light,
A brunette, glowing, dark.
But yet the girl and I will fight
Like flint and steel we spark.
I
In sotto voice this nurse I've
damned,
Although she's like a rose.
The reason was she always jammed
The covers on my toes.
Cultural Development
Miami and Miami Beach Jewry have been badly nesj'ect-
ed in (he field of adult Jewish education. We cannot recall
a serious effort in recent years to educate the Jewish adu.t
in matters Jewish. Efforts at development along cultural
lines have been sadly neglected. The attempt at this time by
our local Rabbis to arouse a feeling of interest along Jewish
cultural lines should be commended and aided. Though we
believe that the first symposium has taken for itself a sub-
jcrt that is highly controversial and fraught with probable
unpleasantness, it is a step along the proper lines. We sin
cerel) hope that the first gathering will not be marred, as
have many meetings locally in the past, by attempts at the
gathering of funds for one cause or another. Let it be rec-
ognized that one may attend a Jewish gathering without
bein continually and unfailingly dunned for funds. Let
this meeting be truly spiritual and cultural.
The True Spirit of Olympics
The eves of the Jewish World were centered on the gath-
ering of the A. A. U. at the Miami Hi tmore Hotel last Satur-
da) and Sunday, 'ihev anxiously awaited word as to what
the delegates would do on the acceptance or rejection of Ber-
lin as the site of the Olympics in 1936. As usual in sue i
cas s, the gathering sidestepped the issue, and the Jewisn
delegates and the non-Jewish delegates opposing the Nazi
capital as the site for the games, contented LBf^v?.
the reiteration of their principles and reserved the ngnt to
have the matter finally decided at a later date. ,0H'
With the retirement from the presidency ol Mr. Hrunaage,
who recommended the acceptance of the Nazi capital, ana
his succession by Mr. Mahoney. and the election of Mr. J. w.
Lemon to the vice-presidency of the organization, we itti
that unless something unusual happens, the Amrttuaw;
letea will be absent if the affair is held at Berlin. Those
of us who have known Mr. Lemon, director of wemtiOB at
Miami Beach, know that his voice, now a powerful factor in
the affairs of the A. A. U., will always be with thosol
right and decency, as opposed to Nazi methods V>e are con
fident that the A. A. 6. will finally be recorded as against
Nazi-ism.
"T^T^^^^^^ Misgave ^number of musical
JaCkSOnVllle NeWS numbers ...d an interesting^discus
sion of current events took place.
A social hour followed the pro-
As a feature of the Literature
Department to be presented in the
Temple Home of Temple Sister-
hood on December 20, Rabbi Israel
i L. Kaplan will give an interesting
reading.
Jewish joint distribution commit-
tee regarded as the foremost fund
raising organization in the world
for Jewish philanthropic purposes.
Mrs. Jack W. Becker, program
chairman, presented a very inter-
esting Chanuka program last week
in celebration of Junior Hada-sah's
Chanukah program. Solomon E.
Cherniak spoke on "Moses Monte-
fiore." A linen shower resulted
in a large number of linens being
gathered to be Bent to Junior Hu-
i in Palestine. Following tin
busine b Bession and program a
hour was enjoyed.
Tampa Notes
S< Dior Hadassah held its Decem-
b,,r meeting last Wednesday at the
Jacksonville Jewish Center, when
Plans for the Donors' Tea, the
Qlttg Shabbos gathering and the
rummage sale, now in progress,
w'( discussed. Mrs. H. Henzler
gram.
Sunday night Rabbi M D. Mar-
golil officiated at the wedding r-
^oW uniting in Mis.1
aiscussed. Mrs. II. Henzier, Bessie Margol, JuhJerand Sam
PWsenttd an interesting program, and Mrs Oscar .ok--. ^ ,
"winding musical numbers, a read- Gance ol at. ^f that
"ig and current events. Hostesses of Mr. and Mrs. :
re Mesdames B. Roberts and city. Reuben Segal "d ^ d
** M. j. GreenbIatt. piro P.^ the: P- ranu
______ recessional. ,w ^ Mis
'1'lie Jewish Cultural League met was matron of honor a
;;.lnesday night at the Center. ^VW^^J^
*hen a Chanuka program was pre- Roland krantwas g ^
se"ted. Children of the Center Murray G,,t*8tcl" recep-
Sunday school presented a play, Following the ceremony a
i ation s haarai Zedek on-
: the fortieth anniversary of
janization at a special serv-
Friday night at the temple.
: Delaware ave. and l1
street.
The guest speakers were Rabbi
I I Solomon, Savannah, Ga.,
who spoke on "The Value of
Bnd Rabbi William Rosen-
-t. Petersburg, who preached
the anniversary sermon. His sub-
ject was "How Shall We Build the
H i of Rel gion!"
The program opened with the
g of the Channukkah lights
by Rabbi David L. Zielonka, fol-
lowed by the Channukah hymn.
"Rock of Ages," sung by the con-
gregation. A service conducted by
Rabbi Zielonka from the union
I rayer book was followed by the
anniversary prayer, also by Rabbi
Zielonka,
The hymn. "The Lord Is My
Shepherd." was sung by Mrs. A. B.
Duffer, accompanied by Mrs. An-
nie Laurie Stanley, organist. Greet-
ings were tendered by Leo Weiss,
president of the congregation, after
which there were introductory re-
marks by Rabbi Zielonka. After
the anniversary sermon by Rabbi
Rosenblatt, Rabbi Solomon gave his
addrei
A second solo, "O Rest in the
Lord," was >ung by Mrs. Duffer,
1 followed by the adoration and Kad-
dish, union prayer book, and the
closing hymn, "Ayn kelohenu," by
. congregation. The benediction
was said by Rabbi Zielonka.
A supper was served by the sis-
terhood of the congregation before
the program.
If. Henry Cohen, Ernest Maas
and M. G. Rosenberg of Tampa
have been elected members of the
national council of the American
Chairmen of standing commit-
tees reported at a monthly meet-
ing of the Women's Auxiliary of
the Temple Rudoph Sholom. Mrs.
A. R. Berger, president, presided.
Members of the Sunday school
class presented a Channuka play
I in the schoolroom of the temple
Sunday night. Refreshments
served by the auxiliary, under the
supervision of the education com-
mi ee, headed y Mrs Bi n Haimo-
vitz.
Five new mi mbi rs were intro-
duced. They ai Fi
Mrs. S. Haimovitz, Mrs I
M i. A. Kppa and Mrs. Y.
R freshments wi re serve I I y
Mrs. A. s. l- inman and Mi
Haimovitz.
Mrs. Julia Frank Handelsman,
69, a pionei i l'l >ridian, died la.-;
week at her home. She
36 years at 0 oming
to Tampa 10 y
vivors are tw
Frank, ai j or, and
Marcus Frank, a city coun
i icala; two daughters, Mrs. M ix
Israelson and Mrs. S. J. L
Tampa, and nine grandchildren.
Rabin and Phyllis Weinstein, and
songs by Philip Benjamin. Chil
dren lighted the eight symbolical
candles of the Jewish Feast of
Dedication, among these being
Sonya and Marilyn Haliczer, Ber-
nice and Audrey Rothblatt and
Jerry Esriik.
In the first play, "Struggle and
Victory," the caracters were taken
by Betty Rose, Philip Benjamin,
Harold Goldberg, Herh rt Miller,
Arthur Rose, Robert Rose, Bernard
Fuchs, Buddy Sweet, Jerome Gold-
i,i rg, Mai Davis, S im and Mur-
ray Yesmin, Corinne Silverman
and Joe Gros man. The second
ay, "T Ei f Civilisa-
tion," was wr tten by Rabbi Klein-
:'. Id. Meml i rs of the cast were
Rothblatt,
Buddy Sw Rose, Bernard and
Audrew R hblatt, Jerome Silver-
man, William
, H r, Hazel Lo-
bell, Sonya li and Phylis
t< in.
Osias Wilderman, 86, died here
last week. He had lived in Tampa
I for 2:i years, but during the last
10 years had made hi> home in
Miami. Funeral services were held
with Rabbi Adolph Burger of Tern
pie Rodoph Sholom officiating. He
is survived by his mother, Mrs
Ida Wilderman; two brothers, Har
ry and Charlie Wilderman, and h
sister. Miss Rachel Wilderman >f
New York.
The sermon foij Friday
i B'i I ael is "The
Idea in Judaism and
i Religions." This sermon
will Ik- pn a I by ; *lar re-
quest. Text: "The star that goes
forth from Jacob on the sceptre
that rises from Israel." Services
begin at 8 p. m. Herbert Miller,
a pupil of the Hebrew school, will
conduct Kaboloth Sabbath (the
first part of the service) assisted
by the children'- choir and con-
gregat
Last Friday evening Rabbi Ros-
enblatt of Temple Beth El was a
guest speaker at the 40th anniver-
sary of Temple Schaarel Zedek of
Tampa.
St. Petersburg
Ground will be broken next Sun-
day for the new $25,000 synagogue
and social center of Congregation
B'nai Israel at Eleventh st. and
Arlington ave., North.
Ground breaking ceremonies will
be held at 3 p. m. with Rabbi Klein-
feld in charge.
Sunday night nearly 200 persons
attended a Hanukkah celebration
at the present location of Congre-
gation B'nai Israel, 021 Ninth st.,
North.
Children of the religious and
Sunday schools took part. Rabbi
Kleinfeld and Miss Jean Sierkese
were in charge.
In addition to two plays there
were readings and songs. Read-
ings were by Janie Goldman, Sally
Last Sunday evening Temple
Beth El held its Chanuka rally. A
large gathering enjoyed the supper
served by the ladies of the Sister-
hood. Dr. George Gilmour of the
United Liberal Church spoke on
"The Spirit of the Maccabees." The
children at the religious school
presented a playlet, "What's To-
night?" with Sherman Pace, Dor-
othy Miller, Irvin Miller, Vita
Gamse, Renee Camse, Lillian Gor-
don, Shelby Trager and Noral
Boomberg in the cast. A scene,
! "Receiving Mail at the Interena-
j tional Postoffice," written by Rab-
bi Rosenbloom, was portrayed by
Gregory Gamse, Shirley Gordon
land Charlene Frudenberg; a per-
sonality sketch, "Great Gentlemen
and Women," was also shown. A
J prize turkey was awarded to Mrs.
M. A. Friedman.



Page Four
THE JEWISH FI.ORID1AN
Friday, December 14, 1984

The Workmen's Circle of Miami
Is sponsoring; the local concert and
literary evening: to be held in
Miami on Thursday evening1, Jan-
uary 10th, in which the famous
tenor, Maiim Borodin, the equally
famous concert artist, Zelda Slatin.
and A. Lutzky, well known imper-
sonator, will appear. The trio are
appearing- in Miami as part of a
tour of seventy cities throughout
the United Stater., sponsored by
the national organization of the
Workmen's Circle, through its edu-
cational department. Maxim B->-
rodin and Zelda Slatin have a large
number of followers in the Great-
r Miami area, having appeared
lure during the past years.

The Miami Beach Jewish Social
Set, which elected officers last
week, will make its formal bow for
the season at a dinner next Sun-
day evening, Uecemeber 10th, at
6 o'clock, at the William Penn Ho-
FOK A TASTY KOSHER MEAL
DINE AT
Musher's Ocean View Inn
1S8 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach
RE-ELECT
WILLIAM
BURBRIDGE
to the
CITY COUNCIL
MIAMI BEACH
And Continue an Able
Administration of City Affairs
(Paid Political Adv.)
"ONC AND CNl' ONE "
DR.BROWNS
Oru/itiaJ C i /< /'/, ionic
liolllrd and Hi-tiil.iitnl Locally \.j
TRY-ME
Soda & Bottling Co.
155 N. Miami Art.
Phone 2-727J
tel with a large number of prom-
inent Jewish citizens attending. A
I splendid program has been ar-
| ranged by the officers with Mr.
| Jack Stern, recently re-elected
president, in charge of arrange-
ments. Other officers chosen are:
Sheldon Dubler, vice-president;
Paula Thaler, treasurer; Belle Se-
; gal, secretary, and Ethel Lipowsky,
corresponding secretary.
*

Rabbi and Mrs. S. M. Machtei
have as their guests for the win-
jter Mrs. Tillie Katz, mother of Mrs.
Machtei, and Mr. and Mrs. Her-
j man Knsun, their sister and broth-
] er-in-law, and children.

Mrs. Morris Plant and Mrs. Jen-
nie Zeientz, long time residents of
Miami and for many years actively
identified with the Jewish commu-
nal and welfare work of the city,
lave opened the Jeneva Shop at 29
S. E. First st., where they are
specializing in millinery of the fin-
it, berets and pocketbooks, all
moderately priced, and will be hap-
i> In serve their many friends.

Jonas Greenwald, proprietor of
the famous Ostend Hotel of New
York City, where he has estab-
lished a nation-wide reputation for
strict kashrus, and the finest of
service, is now operating the Bis-
eayne-Collins Hotel at Miami
Beach, were te same strict dietary
observance will be carried on. The
hotel is very splendidly equipped
with bath in every room. Mr.
Greenwald will be in personal
i barge at all times to insure prop-
r service and treatment.

An important meeting of the
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation will
be held at the vestry rooms of the
synagogue next Tuesday evening,
December 18th., beginning at 8 p.
m. All members are urged to at-
tend as plans for the annual ball
of the organization will be an-
nounced and committees for this
gala event will be named. Follow-
ing the business session a social
hour will be spent and refresh-
ments will be served.
?
Beth David Sisterhood will hold
a board meeting in the form of a
uncheon next Wednesday, Decem-
ber 19th, at noon, followed by the
business session of the board. At
l! o'clock there will be a general
meeting of the entire membership,
at which time important matters
will be discussed. All members
and friends are urged to attend.
*
Mr. and Mrs. I. Weingarten
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Miss Dora Weingarten,
to Harry Rubin of Michigan City
Ind. The wedding will take place
in the spring.
Miss Weingarten is associated !
with Burdine's, Inc., as assistant
buyer in the sports wear depart- ,
ment.
Mr. Rubin is connected with the ;
motion picture indu-try in Mich- \
igan City. Hs is visiting in Mi-
ami at the present time.
The second annual bridge which
will be sponsored by the Jewish
Welfare Bureau auxiliary on Sun-
day evening, Jan. f>, at the vari-
ous hotels on Miai.. Beach, will
be in charge of Mrs. Herbert E.
Kleiman. Plans are also being
made for a carnival to be held on
Feb. 19, of which Mrs. R. H. Mills
is chairman.
. .
Next Wednesday evening, De-
cember !9th, an old-fashioned "Lot-
to Party" will be held under the
auspices of Temple Beth El Sis-
terhood, with Mesdames Henry
Lewis and Saul Weinberg as co-
chairmen.

Tonight Rabbi Rosenblatt will
speak at Temple Beth El services
on "Contrasting Views of Prayer"
Christian and Jewish.

The card party sponsored by
Beth David Sisterhood for last
Wednesday evening was postponed
because of the extremely cold
weather, and will be held at Beth-
David Talmud Torah Hall next
Tuesday evening, December 18th,
with Mesdames S. Greif and H.
MechlowiU as hostesses. Prizes
will be awarded for high scores
and refreshments will be served.

Cecil Hitzfeld, popular young
artist, is portraying the leading
role in Dickens' "Christmas Carol,"
playing the part of "Scrooge" in
the performances held Wednesday
and Thursday nights, and being
concluded tonight for the benefit
of the Dade County Council of
Parents and Teachers.
L%*gtCe@&g!ft
.
TO SOLVE YOUR
CHRISTMAS PROBLEM
CHRISTMAS SPECIAL
45-Lb. Box
Fancy tree ripenrd
taiiKiTiin-.v kumquat*. rf% "J I II I
with paper -In II *K -^ V V
3
papr
ptran*. jar of tr pi-
cal jelly (attractive
decorated) and Ciya-
lalll.fd fruit ....
hi HT.U BOXES AT Sl.iin AND UP
Main Office and Packing
Plant:
132 SO. MIAMI AVE.
Branch Stores:
Biscayne Boulevard at Ninth
Street
Roney PlazaMiami Beach
At All Good Stores
Ask for NEW VORK BREAll
mm
Re-Opening for the Season!
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15th
AT 5 P. M.
BEACH CAFETERIA
14th Street and Washington Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
WM. CAPLAND, Manager
The Finest in Food, Deliriously Prepared
"QUALITY AND SERVICE UNSURPASSED"
(Continued from Page 1)
The Talmud teaches that "Thou
shalt love tnc UOta tny God" means
"so live that the name of the Lord,
thy God, shall be beloved by all."
Ours has truly been a labor "ol
kiddush hashem"for the sancti-
fication and glorification of the
name of God, the God of Israel,
and of all men.
We enter into our fourth year of
work with the fervent hope and
prayer that we shall be enabled to
expand and grow for better and
greater service to our fellowmen.
It is a task beyond the efforts of
any one human being. For past
co-operation and help we are grate-
ful. We solicit continued support
and assistance.
In all this we are not unmindful
of our deep gratitude to the Al-
mighty, by whose grace we live
and in whose cause we labor, for
His gift of health and for His Di-
vine inspiration, for His bestowal i
of the favor we find in the eyes I
of those whom we serve and who
willingly join with us in further-,
ing this work of the Radio Syn-
agog.
In spite of material problems
and financial difficulties, we have
been amply repaid fur our efforts
in the coin of happiness, for it is I
pleasure to labor for those we
lov<. Loving God and His chil-
li it it our fflL w men and emu-
lating God's example, we give that
others may be happy.
Say! ill bet she'd really en-
joy reading under this lamp
.... the one that makes
seeing easy and is so kind to
tired eyes.
Thai's right, miiltr.
You can buy this and
many olhtr mtjul and
economical ilnlric gi/is
at your favorite
dealer-^'.
,t ti-j^
s \J
Xmas Specials
10 Card Tables, Red and Green.......-J *
15 Serving Trays................................
6 Dutch Ovens..................................... ^
10 Table Electric Lamps....................
30 Orange Juicers...................................
120 No-Nick Ice Tea Glasses --
lOBuild.a-MotorSets(fortheboy)...-l^
Give the who* family .J-UE5
repainting the ****** u protects. It
for woodwork.
QUALITY PAINTS SINCE 1870
fR HOUSING LOAN ST/MATS
WE DELIVER
36 West Flagler St.
Phone 2-4955


December 14, 1984
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Pafe Fit*
Ita&io ^gnagojj bulletin
Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Founder und Director. Rmdio Bynagog of Am--
SUNDAY MORNINGS____________WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA
Jjj IV. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 9. 1931
"Have You a Home?"
Scripture Read'ng, Numbers, Chapter XXIV, Verses 1-'J, Inclusive
It ha., truly been expressed that "the family is the foundation of
Iociety." The family conveys to us the thought not of the.....ual
Lembers, out rather of the ent'ty known as the home. Disru]
homes of any land, or any large portion of the total of ho
make up a nation, and you have undermined the stability
L nation. Destroy the cohesive power.; which hold a family together
IHid you no longer have a home. You may have so many houses, abodes,
Imansions or hovels, but, homesyou have none.
Too often do speakers use "home" and "house" interchangeably, as
Ii they were identical or even synonymous. They are not. lour wail ,
11 roof, doors and windows may represent a house, a residence, an
[abode. Human beings may inhabit a structure without making
borne. These very structures may be destroyed with
affecting the homes of their inhabitants. A house is th.ni/.
A home [i a spiritual entity, a state of mind, an intangible mental
| structure.
Baiaam, who came to curse and remained to bless, was impressed
ty the homes of the Israelites and found no more fitting wor :
"How goodly are thy tents, O Jacob!" It is obvious that he .....
pressed by something more than the temporary huts which the Is-
ntlites used in the Wilderness. The physical sight must have
to say the least, unattractive. Balaam saw homes wh.le he looked a:
huts, tents and tabernacles. Prophet that he was, his mental e)
| trated beyond the physical.
How many of us live in houses that are not homes? The architect
plans a house. The builder constructs a residence. Only the inhab-
itants may make of it a home. The size and shape of a house can
have no inf.uence on the home. There are mansions that are not
homes. Ihere are hovels and shacks that are homes. The home ex.sis
in your mind, in your heart, in your attitude to the co-inhabitants, be
they nun.iiis of your family or no blooJ relations. You may leave
your home, may go to a distant city or a foreign land, but the home
will live w.thin you. You may leave the bu.lding that houses your
home and establish a residence elsewhere, yet you will always think of
the former place as your home. They may evict you from your house,
the place you consider your home, but no one outside of you, no ex-
ternal influence, can eradicate the home from within you. Th
that bind you to that home are beyond the reach of another person to
harm. You dec.de what to you is home.
The greatest character building force in the land is the home.
Noamount ol instruction In school can in< u
decency in our youth if the home environment, the examples they
in pract ce at home, are dishonorable, vulgar and unsocial. It is the
ng of the home, 1 be.ieve, that the
in the New Deal. It is significant that the National Industrial Re-
covery Act, whose initials are NIRA, is commonly spoken of as
NBAthe National Recovery Act. It was an nded that
recovery shall be assured not only to industry, but to the N
citiiens. Industrial recovery would bring little comfort if there were
a simultaneous demoral.zation of the homes of the land. A nation u
more than a business corporation. It has higher am than com-
mercial or industrial success. Legally, a corporation is def
"body without a soul." Our nation has a soul. That sou
home, i the land. Not in the houses; not in the palace of the
thant prince or the industrial baron; not in the mansion of the bai
broki:; not in the hut of the mine worker or in the tenement o
shop v, irkerthese are houses, stone and metal, wood and cement--
out in the homes which these human beings make, the homes to which
they gi their all, which house their cherished ideals, whose walls
<*ho th lullabies sung to their children, whose atmosphere vtl
th their unspoken ambitions, and whose hearth-stones
ashed by tears shed when dreams were shattered. Th- se things make
home.-, and homes are the soul of a nation.
R ion plays a great part in the making of homes. All too rew
the houses whose walls are adorned by the old-fashioned engrave
'loth 1, Bring the legend, "God Bless Our Home." This is no mystic
charm, no Cabbalistic abracadabra. It is difficult for me to conceive o.
a hon as such, where God does not reign, where God-consciousr,
bwm ron the minds of the home-makers. Religious observance,
""pre,.- the youth and lend to the home a dignity which makes oi ii
"ore than a restaurant, a lodging house, or a parking place for one,
body.
No one need be homeless. Many may be away h< m their homes
B that is not being homeless. The home should live within yoa.
'mmo.-.ality. as we conceive it, is nothing more than the longing w u
to"*- onsidering the soul as not of this world, we
" >ul return to its sphere. It is akin to the sensation one
*hcn on a loag jo aw frt,m home. He yearns and craves
back at home. There is an insatiable desire to be with tho=e
Part of your home. ,.
, "How goodly are thy tents. 0 Jacob! Thy tabernacles. O I
& *a.s a wise Balaam who said that. Israel, as a peer, may W
,0 be homeless. We do not live in a homeland. The bannen of *
tt0M flutter to the breeze over Jewish homes. Because "
>**" zealous of their homes, because they have made h .mes of g
"Wines, of city apartments and of country estates, they have surv,, e
* have given of their strength to the nation whose banner they W*
low*al-
J*. the Promised Land of their forefathers. Houseless, landless, wan
derers we may bebut not homeless.
You, within the sound of my voice, if you want to endear >o
*'* to your children, if you want to leave them a prides, heritage.
your residence a home. Bind yohr children to yoh by bonds of
Let harmony, peace, contentment and serenity be ever present.
lidence a home. Bind your children to you by bonds of
Your home molds the future citizens. An industrial re-
y, a prosperous nation, entrusted to the hands of a generation,
meless, that is unappreciative of homes, will not long enjoy
r recovery or prosperity. Answer this question: "Have you a
Ii' you have only a house, ';e it palace or shack, mansion or
' then you and you alone can convert it into a home. Happiness
in homes. It may be that your present unrest, your sense of
ation and unhappiness, has its foundation in the fact that you
I he lack of a home. It is not too late to rectify this condition.
Hake for yourself a home, and, May God Bless Your Home.
Classified
AMBULANCE SERVICE
A HERN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHEKN, Pres.
1349 West Flagler Street
Telephone 2-2211
HOMES
FOR SALE
New York Shoe Rebuilders
439 Espanola Way
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The Greatest Institution
of Laundering and Dry
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BEAUTY SHOPS
MAYFAIR BEAUTY SALON
1515 S. W. 8th St.
MRS. FLORENCE BEINVILLE
Open Friday and Saturday
Evenings
Hi.l.P WAN I EUMALE
WANTEDTwo live wire fruit
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MATTRESSES
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Phone 2-4856
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ROOFING
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Responsible Roofers since 1919.
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SEA FOODS
STOP AT
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OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST
Our Fish are the freshest Gaught by
our own boats daily
If It \i See Food, we hive It at Its very Wt. aad at attrattlvely
low prices. Oer method of handlinf and selliaf Sea Food la la
nbserraace with all the sanitary rub-a and refulationa.
THE MIRASOL HOTEL
Davis Islands
TAMPA, FLORIDA
5 MINUTES FROM THE CENTER OF THE TOWN
Tampa'a Beautiful Hotel and Apartments
OPEN ALL YEAR
Every Room With Private Bath
$1.50 and 12.50NEVER HIGHER
Five-Room Apartments, $40 to $60 a Month
Operated by
MICHEL KLEMTNER and ROSEMARY (GERSON)
KLEMTNER
"Jacksonville's Leading
Hotel"
SEMINOLE
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
CHAS. B. GRINER. Manager
A human, horr.e-Iike in-
stitution where you will
find your individual com-
fort and entertainment a
matter of great impor-
tance.
A steel fireproof building
located in th? h art of
the city.
Every Room with Com-
1 ination Tub and Show-
er Bath. Radio. Electric
Ceiling Fan, Slat Door
for Summer Ventilation,
Comfortable Beds with
Mattresses of Inner
Spring Construction an.1
Individual Reading
Lamps.
.'jfcjAjrLwtgjlg ~- 5 ^i-.^airibfctH


Par* Six
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Friday, December 14, i<
s.
'
Snedigar Rally
Well Attended
Despite the cold weather more
than four hundred citizens attend-
ed the rally last Wednesday night
at the Miami Beach school for
Louis F. Snedigar, candidate for
the office of Mayor of Miami
Beach. John Levi, president of
the city council, made a stirring
speech in his support. Other speak-
ers were Claude Ashbrook, former
Cincinnati investment banker,
chairman of the meeting; Council-
man Baron de Hirsch Meyer, J.
Haivcy Robillard, governor of the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce and Florida governor of
Lions International; Otto C. Stege-
mann, attorney; Val C. Cleary, for-
mer mayor and candidate for the
city council; J. Julicn Southerland,
attorney, and William Taradash,
ictired manufacturer.
Mr. Snedigar, who holds the dis-
tinction of being the only mayor
having served the Beach for three
terms, declared that he was not
tied up with any political faction,
and that if elected he would go
into the mayor's office again to
bring the rule of the city back *o
tht people. Mr. Snedigar and the
speakers at the meeting urged the
election of Mr. Snedigar on his
record of accomplishments while
mayor.
Katzentine Wages
Active Campaign
Entering the final week of the
mayoralty campaign at Miami
Beach, Mayor Frank Katzentine,
th< incumbent, is making an active
campaign and fearlessly discussing
the issues raised by his opponents.
In his address to the citizens at
the various meetings held during
the campaign, Mr. Katzentine has
asked a return to office on his rec-
ord of achievements while mayor
of the city. He has strenuously de-
nied that he is allied with any po-
litical ring, as has been charged,
and urges a study of the true facts
as the answer to the charge. Dur-
ing his term as mayor he has cham-
pioned movements for the deep-
ening of the harbor, improvements
of the parks and for every move-
ment which meant the betterment
of the city's affairs and that of
its citizens.
Among the many supporting him
foi re-election are Judge Victor
Miller, associate judge of the mu-
nicipal court of Miami Beach;
Philip Liberman, president of the
.Mercantile Bank and Trust Co. and
former president of the Jewish
Welfare Bureau and Beth Jacob
Congregation, Miami Beach.
Announcements
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
(Conservative)
119 S. W. Third Are.
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi
The usual late Friday evening
services will begin at 8 o'clock,
when Rabbi Shapiro will preach on
"The Solution to the World's Vex-
ing Problems." Cantor Nathan
Wroobel, assisted by the choir, will
chant the services. Saturday morn-
ing services begin at 8:30 o'clock.
'ONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM. Rabbi
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi
The early scrvioes begin at 5:30
p. m. with the late services follow-
ing at 8:15 p. m., when Rabbi
Washer will preach on "Facing the
Challenge of Change." The usual
congregational singing and chant-
ing will be heard. Following the
services a social hour will be held
in the vestry rooms of the Syna-
gogue with the Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Congregation acting as hosts.
Saturday morning services begin
at 'J o'clock and the Rabbi will
preach in Yiddish on the portion of
the week...
RADIO
SYinaGUG
The Ra lio SynagOg, heard regu-
larly c:i : Sunday morning on radio
station ..iol>. will observe the
third anniversary of its initial
broadcast in a special one-hour
program on Sunday morning, De-
cember 16th, ni the WIOD studio
atop the Alcazar Hotel.
In addition to the regular fea-
tun of the program, such as the
sermon by Rabbi S. M. Machtei,
founder and director of the Radio
Synagog, the prayi rs, scripture
reading and qu isti in box, there
will be special mu ic and mes sagi
by prominent guest speakers. May-
or E. 0. Sewell of Miami, Mayor
CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Frank Katzentine of Miami Beaen
and Vice-Mayor Frank E, Bryant of
Coral Qablea will bring greetings
from their respective communities.
Mr. Jesse H. Jay, president of the
Isle of Dreams Broadcasting Com-
pany, owners and operators of sta-
tion WIOD, will bring a message
from the station management, and
Mr. Hal Leyshon, editor of the \
Miami Daily New.-, lessees of the
station, will represent the Miami
Daily News. Cantor Boris Schlach-
man will chant, accompanied by
Earl Barr Hanson, musical direc-
tor of WIOD.
The program will be heard from j
8:30 a. m. to 9:30 a. m. The sub-
ject of Rabbi Machtei's sermon will
be "The Human Tragedy."
FOR
Sanitary l.incn Supply
Phone 2-0434
IIKNKY MII.I.KII
Mier. LIMB Supp'r llrpt.
DEWEY LAUNDRY
426 TAMIAMI TKAII.
Tropical Park
Opens Saturday
With an entry list containing
some of the finest horses ever seen
in this area. Tropical Park will
Open for its early 28-day season of
racing tomorrow afternoon.
Originally hesitant to open the
track this early in the winter sea-
son, Mr. William Dwyer, majority
stockholder of the track, is now
hopeful that the great influx cf
early visitors to Miami will help
greatly, and the track may get
through the first two weeks with-
out losing a lot of money.
With the track in splendid shape,
everything at Tropical Park is
ready for the Inaugural races, be-
ginning what is believed will be
one (jf the finest racing ni
the history of the track. Jack
Campbell, ra< ing secretary, an-
nounced that about six hundred
are ready to race now, with
a large flock of yearlings working
nut, to he ready the first of the
year.
CITIZENS'
POLITICAL
RALLY
Collins Ave. and 2nd St.
.Miami Beach
SATURDAY NITE
DEC. 158 P. M.
I la run de Hirsch Meyer
Will Preside
WM. TARADASH
SOL. QOLDSTROM
HARRY WASSKRMAN
JOHN MEYER
And All Councilmanic Candidates
Will Speak
COME EARLY
For the Finest tn Bread
Try NEW YORK RYE
The usual late Friday night
services will begin at 8 o'clock
when the Rabbi will preach on "The
Old and the New." Cantor Boris
Schlachman will chant the services
and lead the congregational sing-
ing. Saturday morning the Rabbi
will speak in Yiddish on the por-
tion of the week.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
137 N. E. Nineteenth St.
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi
~7t>AVNUG
Adults 20cChildren 10c
Boi Office Optni Sunday 1:45 P. M
Sun.Hon., Dec. 16-17
Clark GablesWilliam Powell
Myrna I-oy
MANHATTAN
MELODRAMA
The Beat There Is
NEW YORK PUMPERNICKEL
in
III!
A Torgsln Or
will enable your relat
in the USSR, to
heavy clothing, shoes, i
derwear, foodstuffs
countless other dome
or imported artic
These gifts will be dod
valued with the oncom
of the long Russian wii|
Prices compt
favorably wii
those in Ameri
For Torgsln ords
oao your local ba||
or tkorlzcd c
General Representative In is
at AMTORQ. 261 Fifth Ave..
Services will be held tonight at
8:15 with Rabbi Dr. Jacob H. Kap-
lan preaching the sermon. The
public is cordially welcomed. Re-
ligious school is held every Sunday
at 10 a. ni.
ANNOUNCING
The Formal Opening of the
SUNNY FOOD CENTRE
707 Col ins Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
Fine Fruits and Vegetable!
Dairy and Bakery
Imported and Domestic Cheese
Kosher Fresh Killed Poultry
Fine Western Meals
A Full Selection of
NORTHERN FISH
Pike. Carp, Whilefish, Salmon.
Halibut, Flounders, etc.
A VOTE FOR
Val C. Cleary
for the
CITY COUNCIL
of
MIAMI REACH
Is a Vote for
A Clean and Progressive
Business Administration of
City Affairs.
P Id Political Adv. i
PUHLIC OFFICE IS A PUBLIC TRUST
nedigar and Safety!
In choosing your candidate for Mayor of Miami Beach, carefully re-
volve these facts in your mind:
SNEDIGAR will treat the office as a public trust!
SNEDIGAR has no racketeer alignments!
SNEDIGAR is UNPURCHASARLE as the "rubber stamp" of "gang-
ster machines" or cliques!
SNEDIGAR has not and will not accept campaign contributions from
gamblers or bootleggers as payment for SPECIAL PRIVILEGES!
SNEDIGAR will return control of the cit / government to the people
at large!
SNEDIGAR will work harmoniously with the City Council!
SNEDIGAR'S electionAND THAT ALONEwill insure Miami
Reach an administration free from discord!
FOR MAYOR VOTE TUESDAY FOR
"Old Reliable" Louis F. ("Red")
Snedigar and Safety!
PUBLIC OFFICE IS A PUBLIC TRUST
(Paid Political Adv.)


Frida
y> i.ecember 14, 1934

*****
movies'
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page Seven
Clark Gable, William Powell and
Myrna Loy, three of filmdom's
brighter, -tars, appear together for
Hie first time in "Manhattan Mel-
odrama, feature attraction at the
Seventh Avenue Theatre, starting
Sunday.
"Manhattan Melodrama" is a
bit-moving story of big city life.
The story touches real-life inci-
dents that have been in newspaper
hvadlim during the past thirty
years of American history.
The notable supporting cast in-
clude- Leo Carillo, Nat Pendleton,
George Sidney, Isabel Jewell, Mu-
riel Evans and others of note.
Out of the pages of history has
come another great motion picture
This time it is "Operator 18,"
the exciting story which present!
Harion Davies in her newest star-
ring vehicle, which opens Sund ly
at the Tivoli Theatre.,
It is th story of nn all-power-
I lu' lovi iffair involving a beauti-
ful it, m in spy of the Union army
"id a dlant spy of the Confed-
| trate :" > ,es.
Exc [lent performances arc also
Itontributed by Ted Healy and Rus-
I 11 Ha lie as Union spies, Doug-
llsi Dumbrllle as "Jeneral 'Jeb'
Stuart, lean Parker and Henry
Wadsw rth, and Katharine Alex-
ndir ;, Pauline Cushman, the fed-
eral spy.
Progressive Yiddish School
Direction of
MRS. A. OVSIEW
218 N. W. 4th St.
( lassos Now Forming
IHii.ii i
8EM) YOUR LAUNDBT
TO THE
HOME SERVICE
Laundry
or h. tuinii, r.
" B, W. (Ik 81 Pk... I-MM
*B < A I.I. FOR AND DELIVBI
lUtlllltlllMllriltttl.......IMIMIIftlll...........HIIII'MIl*-
"HEN IN JACKSONVILLE
EAT AT
BKals Kosher Restaurant I
507 LAURA ST.
Opposite Cohen Bros. Dept.
Store)
OPEN ALL HOURS
...........i..........miiiminiMH............ii.....i.......
Political Briefs
William (Bill, Burbridge, who ia
a candidate for reelection to the
city council of Miami Beach, is a
prominent realtor and property-
owner of Miami Beach since 1922,
when he first cam.. to Miami Beacn.'
He has to his record the construc-
tion of an unusually large amount
of stores and busini ,.,, anj
is himself the owner of large and
varied property holdings in Miami
Beach. Despite the time taken by
his varied business interests, ho
has always been in the forefront
of the active workers for the de-
velopment of the city, and during
his two years of service as a mem-
ber of the city council has estab-
lished an enviable, record for effi-
ciency and attention to the affairs
of the city. He is one of those
who have received commendation
for the reduction of the city's
taxes, and its present high stand-
ing in financial circles tkroughout
the country.
== been actively identified with nu- didate for the city council of Miami
meroua civic and fraternal organi-
ti- engaged in civic and com-
munal work for the progress of
Miami Beach. While on the city
council he was at the head of th?
police and fire departments and
itisena and residents of Miami
Beach.
Arthur Childers, who served on
the city council of Miami Beach
from 1930 to 1!:!J, is again a can-
didate for election to the city coun-
cil. He is a native of Tryon, N, C,
and came here about twelve years
ago to assume management of the
Ponce de Leon Hotel. Later he
was the manager of the Floridian
Hotel and is now the owner of a
large barbecue and restaurant busi-
ness at Miami Beach. During his
residence in Miami Beach be has
Beach. Pointing to his record as !
a member of the city council from :
1027 to 1932, during which time he
headed the department of parks
and docks, when South Side Park
on Collins ave. was created and de-
established for himself a record veloped; when he aided in the de- I
of unselfish devotion to the inter- velopment of Flamingo Park, Col-
of the citizens of Miami Beach. lins Park and Lummus Park, and
ected he pledges the continua- when the financial policy which re-
if an efficient administration suited in the present high financial
of public affairs in the interest of rating of the city was first urged
and begun by him, many business
and professional friends are urging
his election. They further point to
Though importuned to be a can- his reeord in private and publk'
lidate for mayor of Miami Beach, affairs as one of the many reMon*
Val C. Cleary declined to run for for hls election and W that men
that office and is now a candidate I of his stantiln* and abll,tv are
for the city council of Miami Beach.' needed on the elty louncl1-
His many friends point to the fact
that the city of Miami Beach needs
a man possessing the thorough
knowledge of city affairs that Mr.
Cleary does by virtue of his serv-
ice in the mayor's office. At one
time Mr. Cleary was tax assessor
I of Miami Beach and justice of the
j peace. In a recent statement Mr.
! Cleary said, "I visualize Miami
Beach as a whole, recognizing no
, sectional division, and no difference
in creed or nationality. I will
stand for the equalization of taxes
and for any and all measures for
the progress and betterment of
Miami Beach."
ELECT
A member of the city council for
more than five years, ending in
1932, Mr. C. L. Clements, promi-
nent insurance broker and realtor,
and former banker, is again a can-
Charles F.
Wheeler
Candidate
for
CITY
COUNCIL
of
MIAMI BEACH
My Only Pledge:
A Faithful and
I.oval Administration.
il'mil Political Adv."
ARTHUR
CHILDERS
to the
City Council
of
Miami Beach
And Assure an Efficient
Administration of City
Affairs
(Pah) Political Adv.)
L. CLEMENTS
To the
City Council
of
Miami Beach
and
Insure an experienced, safe,
sane and economical adminis-
tration of city affairs.
His record in the development
of Miami Beach parks while a
member of the city council of
Miami Heach is only one of
his achievements.
Paid Political Adv.)
eSSr^SS cz &&
IJW, S W KKJHTHST PHONE 2-7529
The Best in Groceries, Meats, Fruits and Vegetables
A. FRANK KATZENTINE
AS
For Variety ia Brtmi'
l* NEW YORK PROD*. TTS
John B. Reid
Promises you an aggressive administration of the
ItfaTrs of'the City of Miami Beach as a member
of the City Council.
For more than ten years he has been actively
engaged in business at the Beach.
No one has been more active during these years
the City Council.
(Paid Political Adv.)

Mayor of Miami Beach
Has given Miami Beach an honest, capable and pro-
gressive administration as Mayor.
He has labored consistently and successfully for the
best interests of the community.
...........ii......mm".....Minim..........ttiitiiiuilli
IT'S IN THE RECORD
iiiitiiMiiiiiiiiHiiMmiiMMiiHiimmnmmiiimiMiMiii
For Any Impartial Observer to See
VOTE FOR
A. Frank Katzentine
December 18th
(Paid Political Adv.)
(Paid for by Katzentine Campaign Committee)
*i--------
......


Page Eight
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Friday, December 14, 1984
Political Briefs
E. H. Griffith, who is conclud-
ing his active campaign for the city
council of Miami Beach in an ad-
dress at the dinner of the Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce thi>
week, received favorable applause
when he enunciated his plans of a
program for the betterment of
conditions in Miami Beach. He
urged a twelve months' publicity
program to make Miami Beach an
all-year-round resort, an apartment
and hotel rate board to insure the
protection of visitors to the city,
a pension fund for city employees
and a development of the storm
sewer system of Miami Beach,
among some of the necessary un-
dertaking.- for the future of the
city. Mr. Griffith, who is the man-
ager of the William Penn Hotel at
Miami Beach, is receiving the en-
thusiastic endorsement of a largo
number of Jiwlsh citizens who
have nevefore actively taken part
in political campaigns. Contraiy
to reports which have been falsely
circulated, they point to the fact
that Mr. Griffith has actively
aided every Jewish undertaking
held in Miami Bea.h during his
residence there, the William Penn
Hotel being the scene of more Jew-
ish charity bridges and affairs
than any other hotel, including
those owned and operated by Jews.
They point to his known ability
and fairmindedness as one of the
many reasons for electing him to
office.
faithful and unselfish service to
the city during his service on the
council. Recognized during that
time as one of its outstanding
members, he has always aided in
every civic and communal move-
ment for the development and bet-
terment of the city affairs. He is
now a member of the public build-
ings department of Miami Beach.
He is a member of the Masons,
Scottish Kite, Shriners and a num-
ber of other fraternal and civic
organizations. He has been active
in the real estate and building de-
velopment of Miami Beach, and has
been one of the potent factors in
helping place Miami Beach city af-
fairs on the present splend.d stand-
ing.
Harry M. Hicc, a resident of
Miami Beach for the past f.fteen
years and a member of the city
council of Miami Beach for the
past twelve years, is again a can-
didate for re-election. He is bas-
ing his campaign on the record of
^lllllllllllllllllllillll!!
R. W. (Bob) Kalston, who is
making an active campaign for re-
i lection to the city council of
Miami Beach on the basis of his
: ecord of service for the past two
years, issued the following state-
ment: "I propose, if re-elected, to
continue along the lines which I
have followed during the past two
years. 1 have worked for an effi-
cient administration and a sound
government! and co-operation with
i ur various civic organizations. I
am Bolidly behind all necessary im-
provements for the betterment and
and advancement of Miami Beach
tis far as our budget will permit.
I will stand solidly for the rigid
protection of the excellent f.nan-
eial condition this city is now en-
joying as a result of the efforts of
the present council." Mr. Ralston
is one of the active real estate
brokers of Miami Beach and active
in every civic and communal enter-
prise in the city of Miami Beach.
John B. Reid, one of the candi-
dates for the off.ee of city coun-
cil of Miami Beach, has been a
resident of Miami Beach for more
than ten years, during which time
he has been active in every phase
of the community's life. In an ad-
dress at the dinner of the Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce last
Monday night Mr. Reid declared
that he had worked steadily for the
upbuilding of Miami Beach, and
that if elected to office he would
continue the same aggressive and
trustworthy work. Mr. Reid has
been one of the most active real-
tors in Miami Beach during his en-
tire residence here, and has been
instrumental in bringing many
prominent residents to the Beach.
If elected, his- many friends point
out, he will bring to the office of
city councilman a knowledge of
city affairs gained through active
and aggressive daily contacts.
Congressman-Elect Bill Smith
wants me to get him a jobsays
that he voted for me.
WifeAnd how can such a bone- Girls beg the question when they |
head expect to hold down a job? try to induce men to propose.
Entering the final days of the
campaign, Charles F. Wheeler, a
eand date for the city council of
Miami Beach, has been making a
house-to-house canvass of the vot-
ers of the city. In asking for
election to the office, he urges the
fact that he is vitally interested in
the welfare of Miami Beach be-
cause of the large property inter-
ests he own:;. Recently Mr. Wheel-
er added to his holdings by the
erection of additions to his prop-
erties. He has been a winter vis-
itor to the city for more than thirty
years and an active resident of the
li ach for the past fourteen years,
during which time he has been
working for the betterment of the
city. He has been identified with
the promotion of clean sport. He is
fifty-four years old and a member
of the Masons, Scottish Rite, Mahi
Temple Shrine, Odd Fellows, Elks
and other civic and fraternal or-
ganizations. He is campaigning on
the slogan of "My only pledge, a
faithful and loyal administration."
Blazing theTrail
announcing
Miami's earliest (turf
meeting
Opening
Saturday, Dee. 15
for a 28-olay meet
Post time 2:15
Seven Races Daily Grandstand $100
No Minors Admitted Club Hous? $2.50

WEST OF THE BILTMORE TOWER
.#
MII,t!!!l!l,l,!,H|!|l.......
. .)
"ii
""inii'iilllllllllllllll on
Fully Cognizant of Our Duties as Citizens of
Miami Beach, and Knowing His Ability, Effi-
ciency and Integrity, It Is With Pleasure
WE RECOMMEND AND URGE THE
ELECTION OF
E. H. Griffith
to the
City Council
of
Miami Beach
35
Your Vote and Support Are Sincerely Solicited
MRS. HARRY Z. SILVERMAN
Pres. Beth Jacob Sisterhood
LOUIS KARLEBACH
MARK MAX
Of Mark's Store
BERTRAM RAFF
MRS. HERBERT E. KLEIMAN
LOUIS (POP) GERSON
TOBIAS SIMON
BORIS SCHLACHMAN
'/...
E. H. GRIFFITH
nl
(Paid Political Adv.)
..iliiiui
i.........ii,..i