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The Jewish Floridian ( December 28, 1934 )

UFJUD

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wJemsti floridi3 n FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKL Y MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28. 1931 Price Five Cent* Announcements BETH DAVID CONGREGATION (Conservative) 111 S. W. Third Are. MAX SHAPIRO, Rbbi I..,-., Friday night services begin at g o'clock when the Rabbi will review Sholom Asch's famous novel, "Salvation." Cantor Nathan Wroobel, assisted by the choir, will chant the services. Saturday morning services begin at 8:30. The Junior Congregation meets at 10:30 and Junior Rabbi Perit;. Scheinberg, a nephew of Sholom Asch, will preach a sermonette. The Bar Mitzva Club meets Sunday morning at 8 o'clock. Conference to Be Held in January TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI (Reform) 1J7 N. E. Nineteenth St. DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi Following the birthday dinner in honor of Dr. Kaplan at 6:30 in Kaplan Hall, services will begin in the Temple at 8:15 o'clock, when Mr. M. Kramer of New York City will speak on behalf of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, and the work of its Brotherhoods. Saturday morning's services begin at 10 o'clock when the Rabbi will speak. The public is welcome. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION (Orthodox) 1545 S. W. Third Street JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi Early services begin at 5:30, with the late services at 8:15 p. m., whi n the Rabbi will preach a on "The Gaon of Wilna." The usual chanting and congregational singing will be enjoyed. Saturday morning services begin at 9 o'clock. The Rabbi will preach in Yiddish on the portion of the week. Shalosh Saudah will follow the Mincha services at 4:30 Saturday afternoon. NEW YORK, Dec. 20.—Under the auspices of the National Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, a four-day national conference on Jewish welfare will be held beginning January :;. Felix M. Warburg will be general chairman of the conference, which is expected to bring together 500 lay leaders and social workers from fifty or more cities throughout the country. Notable speakers, lay and professional, are expected to present. papers and it is likely also that outstanding leaders in Jewish welfare activities abroad will report at first hand on the welfare work among Jews in foreign lands toward which American Jewry has made such important contributions. "Community-wide welfare and social service are a concern and responsibility for all of us in these times," said Mr. Younker, in announcing the conference. "Jewish welfare problems alone cover a vast field. Not only are we absorbed in the difficulties which confront our local welfare activities and our national agencies, but also in pressing questions having to do with European Jewish populations. Many of our brethren throughout the country are absorbed likewise with the upbuilding of Palestine. The conference will devote itself to all of these problems. Those most directly concerned with /these phases of Jewish interest will lead discussions, so that authoritative and detailed factual material may be made available to community leaders from all sections of the country as an aid to better understanding of the local community's responsibility in connection with these welfare activities." At the request of the Jewish Welfare ltureau, in our issue of December 7th last we appealed to Jewry at large to come to the aid of a little Jewish girl who had been abandoned by its parents. It was to be adopted before Christmas, and unless adopted by Jews would be lost to its own people. Al a result of this appeal we received inquiries from numerous Miamians, and a number from out of town, one coming from l.os Angeles, C'al. We are happy to print the following acknowledgement from the Jewish Welfare Bureau, and to have been instrumental in finding a home for this baby with Miami Jewish parents. Once again the Jewish Floridian demonstrates that it produces results, this appeal having appeared solely in its columns. lie New Bird Jewish News Around the World Permit us to present something new. Its habitat is the East, the North and the West. Very, very few come from the South. It is something new to our people, more noticeable in a resort area than its native roaming grounds. Originally few in number, this Downpour Floods Palestine, Tel Aviv Uses Boats in Streets Jerusalem—Palestine is just getting over a week of steady rain in species began to multiply during the heaviest downpour it has known the height of prosperity, hibernated during the depression days, and awoke from its temporary slumber in recent weeks. It is growing in number daily. It is not confined to the male of in a long time. Heavy damage was caused in many parts of the country, particularly in the rural sections, including a railway (accident in the central countryside, resulting from a track washout. Mr. J. Louis Shochet, Editor, Jewish Floridian Publishing Co. P. O. Box 2973 Miami, Florida My Dear Mr. Shochet: We desire to express our kind appreciation for the service you rendered us in connection with the adoption of the child that had been abandoned by its mother. Through your efforts and the publicity that you gave this case, we were very fortunate indeed that a fine home was offered the child and she is being legally adopted. Again thanking you for this co-operation and wishing you continued success with your paper, we are Very sincerely yours, SADYE O. ROSE, Executive Secretary. the species alone, the female beThere were no casualties, however, ing nearly but not quite so prom-1 Tel Aviv is flooded in many of its inent. The male of this peculiar i ow .i y j ng par ts. People have been family is soon identified by his usinK boats in B0 man y streets that shouting, waving of arms and genthe name "Mediterranean Venice" eral vociferousness. The female of g now ^ing applied to Tel Aviv. the species, while riot quite as I loud, has been termed even deadYa|e probes Nazj ,, ropaKanda on Campus CONGREGATION BETH JACOB (Orthodox) 311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM. Rabbi The late Friday night services beginning at 8 o'clock, will hear an address by Judge Aaron J k\y of the Supreme Court of New York. Cantor Boris Schlachman Will chant the services. Saturday morning services begin at 9 o'clock. The Rabbi will preach in Yiddish on the portion of the week. Isser Nestle, the son of Mr. and Mrs. L. ''• Nestle of New York, will be Bar a. He will recite the Haftoro a, "l speak in English. Mincha %  ervicea begin at 4 p. m., followed by Shalosh Saudah and Maariv. HARRIMAN DIRECTS ANTI-NAZI LEAGUE Samuel Untermyer, president of th -e Non-Sectarian Anti-Nazi '-'lie, announces the appointment of G. E. Harriman as executive %  ecretary. Mr. Harriman has for 'he past 23 years been identified with newspaper, publicity, political Conference to Convene Soon The conference of Orthodox and Conservative Rabbis and Laymen of Florida will meet at St. Peters burg Sunday morning, January 20, when the opening session will be held. At 8 p. ni. delegates will participate in the laying of the corner stone of B'nai Israel Synagogue. The same evening a business session will be held and will be followed by a dinner tendered in honor of the delegates by B'nai Israel Congregation. Monday morning the conference will meet in Tampa, Fla., where several business sessions will he held, to be followed by a banquet in the evening Sightseeing tours will be arranged BO thai visitors may see the two cities. Saturday night, January Utn, members of the executive board of the conference will meet in session in St. Petersburg to draft recommendations for the conference. Poland Lifts Ban On "Mein Kampf" Warsaw—The igovernment ban on Hitler's autobiography, "Mein Kampf," has been lifted throughout Poland and the book is now allowed free circulation. The removal of the edict against this notorious anti-Semitic work is regarded as further evidence of a Polish-German raprochement. lier because it acts, rather than talks. Originally migrating for but a week-end, or a few weeks to a re, of student pToUsta against th e sort area only during the summer, ^ of Df Richard Sa n et of the in recent years both the male and German Emba ssy, who addressed a female of th.s peculiar form of ^ meetinR of the Unive rsity life have been known to cease their migrations in the summer and confine them mainly to the winter months, when most travel towards the South. And all make a peculiar sound whenever large crowds congregate,. particularly around synagogues. It sounds peculiarly like "K oh sher." Have you. too, seen this phenomenon? Do you recognize it? Have you recently attended meetings at Miami Beach? Have you walked the streets of our beautiful beach resort, and heard the ravings and rantings of our opulent tourists who have been most vociferous in their cries >f "We must have Kashrus"? Have you heard these men and women yell defiance at all and sundry, and particularly Rabbis, because of what has been termed "chaos" in Kashrus matters? Have you watched these self-satisfied, smug and complacent men and women walk nonchalantly into German Club, Yale University has started a far-reaching investigation of charges that Nafi agents are spreading propaganda among the faculty and student body. The inquiry was launched after the Yale Daily News published an editorial expressing objection to Dr. Sallet's visit and asserting that Nazi propagandists were operating on the Yale campus. The undergraduate paper and the Yale chapter of the National Student League had urged President James Rowland Yale to forbid Dr. Sallet to speak, but no action was taken. The National Student League circulated a public protest against Dr. Sallet's appearance in which it was charged that the secrecy of the lecture "makes us of the league doubly certain that Dr. Sallet comes to Yale with the definite intention of spreading Nazi propaganda, neither to the benefit of the university nor the Germanic Club." Professor A. B. Benson, chairman butcher stores that they have deof the University Germanic Club, nounced as being "treifah" and explainec j tna t Dr. Sallet came to purchase meats and howl because y a]e for an informal talk before they could buy it at a saving of a the club comp0 sed of graduate stufew cents? Have you heard these j dentg and f acu i ty members. same men and women call the Raband charitable organization work in London, Philadelphia and New York He will supervise all phases „f the league's work, concentrating on expansion of the Anti-Nazi boycott. bi and inquire which hotel is kosher, and then go to the hotel that the Rabbi has suggested MAY NOT be kosher? Have you seen these same men and women, pillars of their synagogues at home bearers of the torch of Judaism in their own homes patronize solely those hotels, restaurants and stores, where THEY KNOW everything is contrary to Jewish la-s? Have you watched these notoriety seeking men and women clamor for places on Kashrus committees, and then attend meetings where everything that is contrary to Jewish law, to rules of decency and fairness is whitewashed and approved because they have been "seen" before, contraryMussolini Backs Italian Jewry's $1,000,000 Drive for German Jewish Relief Rome—With the approval and blessing of Premier Benito Mussolini, Italian Jewry has launched a drive for $1,000,000 for GermanJewish relief. Announcement of Mussolini's interest in the campaign was made at the opening conference of the drive by Signor Fellici, head of the Federation of Jewish Communities, who was a friend of Dr. Herzl. Fellici asserted that II Duce had personally endorsed the drive and expressed a keen interest in the work of German-Jewish relief. According to Fellici, Mussolini also said that the Italian Government is ready Who JUDGE AARON J. LEVY Will Speak at Beth Jacob Synagogue Tonight to the urgings and pleadings of to suppor t the case of the refugees local men and women and the local before the League of Nations. Rabbi? %  Truly, this is a new species of call it Jewish life in America. Shall we Bird"? "The Kosher Tourist



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PM* Twa TBM JWWUta TLOMIMAM Friday, December 28, 1 f An unusually large crowd is expected Vo attend the card party sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation at the clubrooms of the Y. M. H. A., S. W. 16th ave. and 5th st., on Sunday evening, January 6th, beginning at 8 o'clock. Prizes will be awarded for high scores and refreshments will be served. The public is urged to attend. Hostesses for the evening will be Mesdames T. RosengarVen, Joe Schoenfeld, Max Weinberg and I the officers of the auxiliary. ProI ceeds will be devoted to the TalI mud Torah of the congregation. • With the opening of the Cotton Frock Shop at 29 S. E. First ave., I last week, Miami will have a shop I which is devoted to the exclusive I handling of cotton frocks. BeI ginning at the low price of $1.95, a wide range of values is offered to the general public. Sizes range from 12 to 46. Miss Ruth Dee l_ Burdinos MIAMI u,i MIAMI BEACH h'cnA. An o r i g i n al Sunshine Fashion, all white with silky fine design. It is a double breasted model and slated for a favorite. 35.00 He wears: Sunshine Fashions when he needs to lie sure of his clothes Fashions that give a man the easy assurance that comes of being impeccably groomed. Visit Hindi nt's Jewish Section Main Store Second i'loor has specialized in cotton fabrics for a number of years and is in 1 direct charge of the Miami store. j In the same shop Mrs. Louis | Zeientz and Mrs. Morris Plan f I long time residents and communal %  workers of this area, are operating the Jeneva Shop, specializing in stylish hats, pocketbooks, etc., at reasonable prices. • Mrs. S. Fryer and Mrs. J. Krauss of Brooklyn, N. Y., are spending the holidays here as the guests of their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. S. Grief. Reservations are being received for the Sabbath dinner sponsored by the Sisterhood of Israel Temple in honor of the birthday of Dr. David II. Kaplan, which will be 6:80 p. m. tonight at Kaplan Hall in the Temple. This is an annual event observed by the Temple. Receiving the reservations are Mrs. RABBI DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN Whose Birthday Will Be Celebrated at Temple Israel Tonight Harry Kaufman. Mrs. Louis GerBon, Mrs. R. H. Miles, Mrs. Herbert r'eibelman, Mrs. Jacob II. Kaplan, Mrs. Marvin Bronner, Mrs. Laurence Sapero, Mrs. Frank Corel. Mrs. Morris Cowen, Mrs. Henry Rulbin. Mrs. I


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i, ember 28, L884 THK JEWISH FI.OKII)!A.N P*M Three THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN I'l HIISHKI) K\fln KKIIIAV br the JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING < 0 I'. 0. Boi 2173 | VeW Tower BldR. Miami. Fla. Jacksonville News I'hone 2-.".S04 EDITORIAL OFFHKS: !1 S. V, ISth AtMt PfcOM 2-1 HI J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor KttEI) K SIIOCHKT. < ir %  Washington, preparing a current event I he val %  • d into I he Navy }};JJ est at B bunco keep four inches apart. Wl Mrs. B. B. mattei won't their best friends mi • The tell them ? with %  gifts. Thy friend hat a friend, and thy Department and asked for any iniend; be disformat. on it had on the muMi-!: %  • a Diami reet racket. if honor at a —— .. edher Rabl William II. R ei itt % % %  II Ma I Hotel. Ral I v. : : M Horowitz. The hen' with many Mrs. I % %  %  II i %  For Better or tor Worse / %  ali • t. : Jewish %  •' % %  %  The program opened with a Yid Thi hildren I I he relii rief midwinter jon, a ; i] ( Beth l. Ruth Greenblatt of Beth El H ; in a Whatever the origin of the phrase, "for bitter or for Jan worse," best known in connection with the marriage ceremony, we are to think of it irt relation to the rebuke of Job to on. his wife: "What? Shall we receive good at the hand of (iod and shall we not receive evil?" One notes the profound truth here embedded, that good is accepted as at and from the hiind of (.rxi. whilst evil is assumed to have no place in an This Fi liam II. I: ik on "My First burg." : "A Mist Junior Hi % % %  • i: -• h G %  '-. %  Ja Sam acceptable scheme of life. Whether we are to accept life for the i umbetter or I o rse is at one and the ..me time a matter of decent sportsmanship. Sportsmanlike alone is lifes adventurous spit Becking the good, but facing the evil with courage if not with a smile. That in truth is the verj essence of religion, to lace life. if Is its good and its evii. its better or itworse—and to remember and live by certain uncancellable truths. Namelj good must conn not only to but from self, the value of the good often iry of I G of the I;. Anne %  or.: Mr. and Ml B Levinson of New York < loldsmitl • • %  :' S'ew York Cit hiding ii %  • I Mr. Lo lis Boston in celebi ...... itt< nd are ... : vax tl determined bv the manner of its utilization by u>. and the evil often transformed by the manner of our acceptance into "some MIUI of goodness." The facts of evil are not verbally • Holmes to Speak ent -1 %  arwitl goodi.— 10 be denied, in the thought of thus expunging or annulling them. Rather are they to he faced as they are. but ever in lh( d enturous spirit of an unafraid faith. As for better or worse for Israel whether it is to be 1 1 ter depends largelv upon two decisions of the Jew. One— I" In e at his best and" for the best and for life's highest value. Two—not to be like "dumb, driven cattle" led to slaughter. The lew must live for the better, not for the worse part or life. Jews together must face the truth that it is not a Jew or some Jews who are assailed, but Jews. And healing can he wrought onlv bv themselves though it may be witniW help of the Christian world. Worse things will yet befall US, if e fail to stand together with self-respect, if we >toop to live solely by fear and all the evils which fear breedII lor the sake of momentarv gain or seeming security, we surre der. as is quite commonlv proposed within our own run those basic ideals for which Israel has lived and enaurta through the ages! It is not easy to speak of "better or worsefor the Jew;.M L. .M .;..: %  %  %  ., Mr. ol Mrs. Green. ibject tol Rit Mr. and Mrs. M M I %  • • %  i %  H ... M. or. A Swans, Mr. ar.d Mrs. B. Dwit bin, T. A. G %  R US 5. "•%  M V. Br %  and Mr ". B foremost line of trenches, when II the most precious ethical, pol civilized humanitv. I it has been sought to destroy litical and spiritual values oi """" in Hitleri-m There is a gieam of understanding, even in n' 1 1 %  [or it recognizes that as the foes of democracy oin %  freedom, justice, civilization and religion, it mu> \ n *\T. inH at B'nai Isra ges of Tii nly fiftj at*. %  .; Mi Clarei • 2 i destroy us who have been the most daring of P"" 111 ?.^"" •he untiring battlers through the millema for tnese .; 4 and a '., uib,i,.i.iu ^•*-CS.uS.^ %  "' 11 *^T~* ^T7"T" n L. West Palin Beach %  Isms will not avail to overcome id of civilization against the concert on f Betl %  >et to prove the last great stand of civilization -• Ar forces of brutalitv. darkness and enslavement^ And. on %  fSUa, we. who shall have suffered most shall QtJ^S [Of the highest interests and the fullest and Justest life W humankind.—Recentlv delivered by Rabb. Mephen B. *•



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Page Four THK JEWISH FLORID1AN Friday, December 28, 1! 0 Jlaiiio J&tmaijmi Bitllitin Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI Founder and Director. Rmdio Synaogof Amnc SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA Vol. V. SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1931 No. 2 it Unfulfilled Prophecy" Scripture Reading, Jeremiah XXIII:l-6; Isaiah IX:S,6. A few weeks ago a Christian gentleman who is interested in the work of the Kudu SynagOg asked me why the Jews have not accepted and do not accept Christ. I gave him a brief answer at the time and I take this opportunity to go a little deeper into the subject. I know. Some of niy Jewish friends will say that the subject is too controversial, too delicate, to be discussed. It had better be left alone. But ,1 was never one to shun a controversial subject. I have always found it beneficial to arrive at an understanding about delicate and controversial subjects. It clears the atmosphere for frank and honest friendship —true brotherhood without any mental reservations or inhibitions which put both sides in an awkward and embarrassing position. When you have cleared up moot questions you are fit to co-operate in those things which you have in common and upon which you arc agreed. Why has the Jew refused to accept Jesus as the Christ, the Messiah? This is the proper season of the year to Cast some light on this question. The reason may be found in the Scriptural prophecies concerning the Messiah. The i :a which was heralded as producing the Messiah; the era which was to follow his arrival, have not been visited upon the human family. Thi peace, the harmony, the justice and love, the cessation of all hostilities, the age when "they shall beat their swords into plowshares, and their spears into pruninghooks," have not arrived. Prophecy remains unfulfilled. The Jew still awaits the coming of the Messiah. Even the Christians are aware of ilvs shortcoming in prophetic fulfillment, for they preach the return of Christ or the Second Advent. They, too, look forward to a time when prophecy will be fulfilled. I believe that I can best illustrate the Jewish state of mind on the subject by a siory which I heard some years ago. It was handed down traditionally lor the moral it contains. In a village in Russia there lived a very pious and devout Jew whose reputation for spirituality was accepted by everyone. He lived an exemplary life and devoted himself to Cabbalistic studies. Very often he was seen wandering through the fields and forest-, communing with God in the free open spaces. He arose each midnight to recite the appropriate prayers of mourning for the destruction of the Holy Temple and for the Exile of the Jews from the Holy Land. He was an ascetic who was more spirit than body. The community considered him a holy man. One day he returned from a stroll through the forest in evident excitement. He rushed to the rabbi's house. His face beaming, he approached the rabbi and said, "While wandering through the forest today I heard a voice calling me. The voice revealed itself to me as the Annointed One of God, the Messiah, who is coming to deliver us from our bondage, ead u b to thePromised Land. He told me up] arance on earth in this village, at three o'clock in the afternoon of next Tuesday, at the spot in the forest where I heard his Voice." Knowing this man's reputation for veracity and spirituality, the rabbi acted on this report without delay. He .ailed a special meeting of the entire Jewish community at the synagogue, for the following evening. Every man was present. All • %  and ihades of opinion were represented. The pietist, the zealot, thl simple-minded, the ignorant all were there. When the rabbi had delivered himessage—the coming of the Messiah—the synagogu resounded with the cheers of the audience. All sang the praise of God. It was then suggested that a reception committee be chosen t) meet this long-awaited Guest—the Annointed One of God. Nominations were made. Names of preferred members of the community were offred. As each name was announced, those of his own particular sect or group applauded. Those of a different -hade of belief or social level o' '•" %  '• %  •' '!'" %  poor objected to the nomination of a rich man be IUS \ ei Ith was favored. The rich denounced a poor man because he wr not. bef.ttingly dressed to greet the Messiah. The liberals critici led the designee of the pious as "hypocrites." The zealots stormed at tha mention of the name of a liberal as being a "sinner and blasphem .." '1 he ignorant refused to accept the learned, calling them "highbrows." To the students, the ignorant were "boors." The -election of a reception committee continued until the wee small hours of the morning. The next day, and the next, and the next, we., occupied with the election of the proper committee. No agreement was possible. Tuesday morning dawned to find the community still divided, still meeting, still arguing. At noon the rabbi declared that whoever was to meet the Messiah must leave for the appointed place in the forest. The entire community trekked towards the forest, arguing and quarreling as they walked or rode. They arrived at the designated spot, and, while waiting for the Messiah, continued to argue the fitness of this one or that one, this group or that group, to receive the Annointed One of God—Messiah th son of David. Three o'clock came, and, no Messiah. Four o'clock, five o'clock, six o'clock, seven o'clock came and went, and no Messiah arrived. The expectant ones waited until midnight, and, disappointed and disheartened, they returned home. The rabbi walked home beside the spiritual one who had first brought him the message of the Messiah's coming. All the way home the Cabbalist said not a word. At the rabbi's doorstep he paused a moment. The rabbi asked him if he was certain that he had heard the m. ssage correctly. The devout one sighed and said, "Yes, rabbi. And today I heard the same voice say, 'I was mistaken. The time is not yet ripe'." You who talk of the coming of the Messiah; you who pa.is judgment on your brothers as to their fitness to receive Him; you who feel that you and your sect or denomination alone is the chosen one to greet Him and that all others are outside the ranks of "saved ones," please take note of this story and its lesson. Messiah would have come long since had y>u been prepared to greet Him. He would have been with us ere this. In fact. He must have been here many times, ready to lead us from this vale of tears into the Promised Land, into an era of Good Will to All Men—but, finding us divided, discordant, disunited and vainly proud He must have returned, saying, "I was mistaken. The time is not yet ripe." We were weighed in the balance and found wanting in brotherhood, love, harmony, peace and justice. The Messiah comes in all generations and goes away without having made His presence known. He came in our generation. We had our opportunity to prove that we were ready for Himand, the World War broke out. How miserably we failed! How unworthy we proved ourselves! How weak the dominant religions proved themselves to be! Inefficacious! Powerless! The Messiah turned His back on us and departed. The spiritually minded among us hang our heads in shame. Because of our disgraceful conduct our mortification knows no bounds. Perhaps you feed that "Cod's in His heaven and all's well with the world." If so. then, for you, the Messiah has come, prophecy has been fulfilled, and the Kingdom of God upon earth has been established. But, for those who expect greater and nobler things from man, the prophecies remain unfulfilled and the Son of David, the Messenger of Love, Peace and Harmony upon earth has not yet made His presence felt among us. It is time that the mass of the human family realized that the Messianic idea does not deal in personalities; that the idea is an abstract one, a spiritual concept expressed in the limited tongues of men; that it refers to an era of God-consciousness in man, in all men, rather than to the physical presence of a Messiah of flesh and blood, of one Divine man, among men and nations torn by strife and warfare, hatreds and jealousies. Passive and patient waiting will not hasten the coming of that Messianic era. We must so live our daily lives, must so conduct ourselves, must exemplify love, justice, peace, brotherhood and harmony at all times that, should that symbolic and figurative Messenger arrive, we shall bo found ready and prepared, a united and loving human family. When that time comes, it will no longer be necessary to discuss the Messiah or Messianic hopes, differenceof faith or creed or nationality, the acceptance or rejection of any man as the Messiah. All men will know that prophecy has been fulfilled. Not Scripture, but their own love-filled hearts will tell them so. MUSA ISLE= SEMINOLE INDIAN VILLAGE V W. ISIk AT*, and ISth Si. A Show I'lare for 2H Years Alligator Wrestling Hourly Drive Wei on Klaicler and North II .'Till Aiiiiif to Ifilh Street. Take any Kor-Hire Car or the II. nl Mn I'shla at Pier 6. 10 A. M. and 2 1'. M. GIFTS Here yitu will find a Uricr variety vt K I f I NUt-itMHtionri with n real Flnri (I a li:i< ki: r mi inl. II II I <| II %  K •IIII I Tl'' % %  ii'! MI. i %  in tht beautiful bright colon i.f the Seminnlr — I town and A r r II H, TomTfliM, Indian Jrv.v I r >. ( ostuim-ft, BaihtU, Pottery and A I I i K a I <> r %  anther Iorgsin wrder will enable your relatives in the USSR to buy heavy clothing, shoes, underwear, foodstuffs, household utensils, tobaccos and countless other domestic or imported •orticles. These gifts will be doubly valued with the oncoming of the long Russian winter. *((HMIA) # Prices compare favorably %  with those in America For Tor|iln Order* tee year lex**! bank or authorized agent ORGSIN General Representative In U.S.A. at AMTORG. 261 Fifth Av*„ N.V. FOR FRESH SEA FOODS STOP AT CAPT. TOM'S FISH MART OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST Our Fish are the freshest — Caught by our own boats daily If It la Sao Pood, wa have It at It* vary beat, aad at attractrrelT low price*. Oar mat hod of handling and aalliat Baa rood la la obearraaea with all tha aanJUry ruloa aad reevlaUoaa. % Satisfaction... Our Experience and Responsibility Is Your Assurance of Satisfaction IAM I LAUNDRY Phone 2-5111 28 N. E. 3rd St. The Greatest Institution of Laundering and Dry Cleaning in the South! Classified BEAUTY SHOPS MAYFAIR BEAUTY SAI.ON 1515 S. W. 8th St. MRS. FLORENCE HEINVILLE Open Friday and Saturday Evenings MATTRESSES HAMLYN MATTRESS CO. 1158 N. Miami Ave. Phone 2-4856 Direct From Factory to You studio Couches—Box Springs Upholsterers and Renovators ROOFING OR BINS ROOFING A SHEET METAL WORKS >-;osible Roofers since 1919. 'napeetiou and Estimates Free. -2\> N. W. 26th St. Phone 8-370S HOMES FOR SALE or RENT 'a All flartioaa af Masai PRICED EBASONABLY Dade County Security Co. 117 N. K. fir** Are-ae White Oak Leather HALF SOLES ...50c LADIES' HEELS 15c Atlantic Shoe Shop 14 N. K. First Aveaae Opp. Cortes Hotel SEND TOUR I.AI NIHT TO THE HOME SERVICE Laundry %  OT II IUINW. Pre*. IMS 1. W. (lb at. Faaaa IMM WBCALL FOB AND DELIYBB



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, Decc ember 28, 1934 KT r -T tnnge increase of $900 per '. v 'l! i,. ide in the purse disLon in ' John B Cump I Binounced following a contee with Managing Director fcam Vincent Dwyer. %  .>,. ihvy.r and the Gables AsI „ were unable to gauge the Lie <"' ''•" "tt-' n(lancc before %  king their pioneer move by Kr.inir in mid-December," said f. Campbell. "But they have „„„•. man satisfied by the Iptnsean I are showing their ap•jation of the loyal support of by increasing the plea-" [Three races at $000, three at |o0 and one at $800 will be the [der on average days. At presI: a $500 purse minimum is in Igue. [On the three days a week tnat lyear-oh! races will be run, eight Ices will be carded and the purse Istributiim on these days will be 1,800, Capacity audiences have i presenl at the track since the %  ningi and the splendid racing ted much enthusiasm mowr the racing fans. • • • j Tomorrow the new 1986 Ford on exhibition at |he show i nof the Dade Motor lies, 400 S. W. Second ave. LongIr streamline, roomier body are Imoni: some of the new features pf this i The management of the Dade Motor Sales extend a lordiai invitation to all to inspect in it, without ob. to them. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Sam Katz of N. V.. are spending the holiday visiting their sister and brother-in-law. Rabbi and Mrs. S. (M. Ma • A i! 'he board of direc!ii i Jewish OrthoP0H ( I -'<•-• iti >n will be held at next Tuesday evej 1st, at 8 o'clock. All nvited to attend. • ( supper club, 8200 N. I' announces the in| au I ight of a new winJ featuring augmented I" 01 "' with acts gathered j" ading night clubs of the I '• the opening show tobe "B. B. B.," direct from a seriei of engagements in Hollywood, Calif. While on the coast he played in pictures with Marion Davies and Joan Blondell. He also acted a mastei monies in the F.l Garron club, New York City, and the "226" club, Chicago. Other features of the -how will be "/.anna," from the Show-place, New York City, in an original production number, "The Champagne Dance." Also on the program are: "Jo-Jo," comedian; Mary Rovaree, Lyn Castle, Mimi Gerald and guest stars. Billy Kaye's orchestra will provide the music for dancing, as well as for the four shows nightly. The orchestra is making its initial up pearance here, after successful engagementin New York. • Some Metropolitan Miamians are among the 46 students who will be candidates for degrees at the midyear commencement of the University of Florida, Harley W. Chandler, registrar of the university. said yesterday. They arc Alvin |Cassel of Miami Beach and Marx M. Feinberg and Simon Morris I.ipton, Miami. • • Miss Alice Apte, a senior at Goucher College, is spending -the Christmas holidays with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Apte, 001 \. E. Fifty-eighth st. Henriette Michelson, concert pianist of New York, is visiting j Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Volpe, 638 I Velarde ave., Coral Cables. The Miami Conservatory of Music will fourth and Maxine Kanter, 5. YY. Fifth st., was among at NorVhwestersTUnivei who returned to Miami 1 lismi will be %  in January 8. I o eph Field, jr., a student a University of Florida, i the hoi day! with his pan n( Mr, and Mrs. Joseph S. Field. Miami Chapter, National Council of Jewish Women, will .-; 1 party at the Columbu i Hotel at 2 p, in. today. Table prizes and il hour observed. • Mr, and Mrs. Henry Miller of Brooklyn, N, Y., winter visitors to Miami for five years, have li a house at 562 Euclid ave., Miami Beach. They have as their guests for the holidays their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Land of Brooklyn. Mrs. Land is a fashion designer in the Girls' High school in Brooklyn. A meeting of the parents of pupils of the Sunday school and Talmud Torah of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will be held at the Svnagogue next 1 -day, January 2, at 4 p. m. Plans for the formation of a parB sociation and extra-curricular activities will be discussed by thi Rabbi. • • Sunday evening, January 18th, Beth David Sisterhood will sponsor a congregational dinner at its Talmud Torah IIall, to which members of "the congregation, the Sisterhood and friends are invited. An evening of entertainment will be provided. Mrs. Edward Jacobs of New York, formerly national president of Senior Iladassah, accompanied by her son, are the guests of her parents, Mr and Mrs. M. Cell, at their Miami Beach home. Rabbi and Mrs. Herbert S. Goldstein of New York are spending several weeks in Miami Beach. • • Rabbi Samuel Cooper of Charlestown, YY. Va., is the house guest of Rabbi and Mrs. Julius Washer. He will remain here for about a month. 7tKAV6NUb Adalta JOe—Children 10c Roi Of fit* Op* 8**7 l:*I P. %  Sunday-Monday, Dec. 30-31 Carl Brisson—Victor McLaglan Jack Oakie—Duke Ellington Kitty Carlisle MURDER AT THE VANITIES Buy Your General Electric Refrigerator in a represent Miss Michelson cfcal on January 3. • • Dr. Abraham Wolfson, Ne.v York, a winter visitor for the past several year-, author of "Spinoza A Life of Reason." will n -id .for the season at the Venetian Manor. 984 Michigan ave., Miami 'Beach. Dr. Wolfson will work on the second volume of the philosopher. Spinoza, while here. Sylvia Leibovit, 254 N. E. PiftyTHE ARBEITER RING Presents .Maxim Borodin Zelda Slatin—A. Lutzky In a (Jala Concert THURSDAY, JANUARY lOih K P. M. at MIAMI WOMEN'S CLUB 1737 N. Bayshore Drive Featuring Yiddish and Russian Folk Songs and Operatic Arias On Our CHRISTMAS CLUB PLAN ENROLLS YOU AMBULANCE SERVICE AHERN FUNERAL HOME FRANCIS AHERN, Pres. 1319 West Flagler Street Telephone 2-2211 $1.00 sfsss $4.00 More on Delivery With $4.00 Payments for January and February FOR FURTHER DETAILS CALL PAGE ELECTRIC CO. 1105 Biscayne Blvd. MIAMI 1(529 Michigan Ave. MIAMI BEACH The Beat There Is NEW YORK PUMPERNICKEL MEN! \ HAPPY NEW YEAR To Our Friends and Patrons \AMERICAH^BE00W6f| dL£S£^§Sas*j EDMUND REID, Mgr. 152 W. FLAGLER ST. !" 'ds • Springs Mattresses At All Good Stores Ask for NEW YORK BREAD iiiiiMiniiiiiiinnriiiiii WHEN IN JACKSONVILLE EAT AT BegaTa Kosher Restaurant j 507 LAURA ST. 'Opposite Cohen Bros. Dept. Store) OPEN ALL HOURS for Variety ia Brear 1 Dii NEW YORK PRODL TTS If YOU HAVEN'T TAKEN ADVANTAGE OK olK BENSATIONA1 2 for $25 SUIT SALE DO ll NO* : There Remain Many line Suits to Select From Wanted*. Flanatl*. GbrdlMi I n.hmti'" Blnck n.l Doubl. BrauMd Hwtob All... Sport MtidrU THE GREATEST SI 11 VALUE IN MIAMI 2 SUITS FOR 1 PRICE <>F x 2 W $25 BELECT l THBEB-PIECE SUIT \ M IK $21.50 to S24.50 SELECT vjnjg*** SU,T $17.50 % and $19.50 TAKE THE mi: Sanitarv Linen Supply I'bonr 2-0434 HENRY MILLER Mur. I.m.n Supply I>P>DEWEY LAUNDRY 426 TAMIAMI THAN. FOR A TASTY KOSHER MEAI DINE AT Musher's Ocean View Inn 158 Ocean I>rie. Miami Beach We lake this opportunity ot expressing appreciation to our many friends and customers for their patronage in the past ir, and to wish them all A HAPPY NEW YEAR ROBBINS ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS :\>2 N. W. 2'"* A (ireat Present "•- $5.00 at Frank Wolkowsky E. 1st AVE. 18 N DR.BROWNS OriginalLcler>l '"<• BolllfH ind DUIrlbotfd L.lly by TRY-ME Soda & Bottling Co. |S5 V Wil AT*. Phonf 2-T2' For the Finmt tn Bre.d Try NKW YORK RYE VU PHONE 2-7529 l W %  ^SLIS Fruit, and Vegetable, The Best in Growrlea, Meat*. i K E FIRST STREET AT MIAMI AVENUE y PHONE 3-2121 1 THEMARKSTORE | I ONE OF FLORIDA'S FINE DEPARTMENT S? "*" STORES I The MARK Store and its x | Employees wish the resi1 | dents and visitors of Great| I er Miami a very Happy g | New Year. C j.lilHHHHH^ II ,nl,i



PAGE 1

?tgt Six TIB JBWIM FLOEHMAJI Friday, December 28, "Little Mi-Marker," Paramount's picturizaVon of Damon Runyon'i widely read magazine .->• of the same name, playSunday and Monday at the Tivoli Thewith Adolphe Mcnjou, Dorothy Dell, Charles Bickford and five-year-old .Shirley Temple in the principal roles. The story ii a sentimental yarn of a little girl left as security for a racing bet. The girl's father never doe.return, and she is taken over by a shabby, grouchy, tight• i bookmaker, who tries to get advice from his gang of Broadway mugs. The girl takes a liking to her new environment and before long she is talking their lingo and acting their rough, slangy ways. With a crooked racing deal and a romance on the side, the film reaches a heart-touching climax. "Murder at the Vanities," the Paramount film adapted from Earl Carroll's stage hit, and which cornbin' i, for the first time, a brilliant musical show and a murder mystery, comes on Sunday to the Seventh Avenue Theatre. The picture is a combination musical show and murder mystery. The new songs are entitled "Cocktails for Two," "Lovely One," "My Gigolo," "Ebony Rhapsody," "Marahuana," "Live and Love Tonight," and "Where Do They Come From?" In the cast arc Carl Brisson, Kitty Carlisle, Gertrude Michael, Toby Wing, Barbara Fritchie and Dorothy Stickney. •SCXI4TY^RADIO Beth David Sisterhood is sponsoring a gala card party for the benefit of its Talmud Torah fund Officers elected hy Emunaii Chapter, 0. E. .S.. at ils last meeting are: Clara Fine, worthy matron; William Friedman, worthy patron; Olga Schwartz, associate matron; Isidor F'ine. associate patron: Pe?gy Palmer, conductress; Lillian Beckwitt. associate conduc-; Mary I: cre'.ary: Anna Greenherg. treasurer; Anna Albert, chaplain; JaneV Friedman, organist: Ray Somberg, marshal; Ada. Marie Eskenazi: Ruth, Jene Pallott; Esther. Sophie Schwartz; Martha, Bertha Halpern; Eleita, Florence Bacher; warden, Gussie Harkins, and sentinel, E. Albert Pallott. The installation of officers will be held on next Tuesday evening, January 1, beginning at 8 o'clock at *the Scottish Rite Temple, and will be open to the general public. Mrs. Nancye Rickard, worthy grand matron; Mrs. Fred Hand, grand chaplain; Lillian Friedman, grand marshal, and Leta Thompson, grand organist, will be the installing officers. Thomas Winston will be soloist. Milton Friedman will render a vocal selection and will be accompanied by his mother at the piano. Rabbi Max Shapiro will deliver the invocation. • • • A meeting of the Greater Miami Cemetery Association will be held at Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach, next Wednesday evening, January 2nd, beginning at 8:15 o'clock, to act on matters of importance. • • • The second annual simultaneous card parties at Miami Beach, which will be held in a number of hotels at the same time for the benefit of the Jewish Welfare Bureau Ladies' Auxiliary, will be held on Sunday evening, January 20th. Mrs. Herbert K. Kleiman is in charge of the committee arranging for this event. • • Mr. and Mrs. B. Mendelson of Atlanta, Ga., who were here on their honeymoon trip, were entertained during their stay here by Cantor Boris Schlachman. ... Miss Alice Apte has returned from Goucher college, Baltimore, Md., to spend the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Apte. • w Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Tobin of SIINAGUG Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder and director of the Radio SynagOg, will preach over station WIOD at nine o'clock on Sunday morning on "The New Year Is Yours." There will be prayers, scripture reading, music and a question box, in addition to the sermon. Miami Beach have as their guests over the holidays their daughter and son-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. Jonas Berk of Toledo, Ohio. Mrs. Berk was Miss Lila Tobin before her marriage. ... Milton Friedman, the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Friedman, is spending the holidays with his parents. Milton is a student at the University of Florida. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Max Steinberg of Miami Beach, long time residents of Vhis area, announced the engagement of their daughter, Tease, to Mr. Alfred R. Elliott, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. Elliott of Boston, Mass. Mr. Elliott, who is engaged in business in Miami Beach, is a graduate of the University of Miami. Miss Steinberg attended Miami High and the University of Alabama. The marriage date has not yet been set. hostesses, at the auto she on Biseayne blvd. and 20 Prizes will be awarded for on Wednesdav evening, January .,, „ it m scores and refreshments will Kith, with Mesdamei Harry Markowitt and Jack Pallott as the s'Tved. &f v/c i..ii.... i i. n_CMMna i. tOc Till • P. M.—Evening Me Sunday-Monday, Dec. 30-31 Adolph Menjou—Dorothy Dell Charles Bickford Shirley Temple LITTLE MISS MARKER Blazing theTrail Thousands Of Early Season Turfmen Gather Daily at 28-Day Meeting Closes January 16 Post Time 2:00 Seven Races Daily Grandstand $1 00 No Minors Admitted Club Hous? $2.50 (Tu I.ir:.i.l ill WEST OF THE BILTMORE TOWER ^Ajrd> ... NEW FORD V-8 FOR 1935 "The Motor Car America Demanded" ON DISPLAY SATURDAY, DEC. 29 SKKVICE STATIONS: TAMIAMI TRAIL 2132 S. YV. Kth St. Phone 2-3466 COCONUT GROVE 3015 l.rand Ave. Phone Bay view 147 SERVICE STATIONS: MIAMI BEACH 5th at Euclid Ave. Phone 5-3427 MIAMI BEACH Lincoln Galleries Lincoln at Meridian DADE MOTOR SALES 400 S. W. 2nd Ave. USED CAR DEPARTMENT 1220 Biseayne Blvd.—Phone 2-8145






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PAGE 1

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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 28, 1934

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00305

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
December 28, 1934

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00305

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
wJemsti floridi3 n
FLORIDA'S ONLY JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28. 1931
Price Five Cent*
Announcements
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
(Conservative)
111 S. W. Third Are.
MAX SHAPIRO, Rbbi
I..,-., Friday night services begin
at g o'clock when the Rabbi will
review Sholom Asch's famous
novel, "Salvation." Cantor Na-
than Wroobel, assisted by the
choir, will chant the services. Sat-
urday morning services begin at
8:30. The Junior Congregation
meets at 10:30 and Junior Rabbi
Perit;. Scheinberg, a nephew of
Sholom Asch, will preach a ser-
monette. The Bar Mitzva Club
meets Sunday morning at 8 o'clock.
Conference to Be
Held in January
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI
(Reform)
1J7 N. E. Nineteenth St.
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, Rabbi
Following the birthday dinner in
honor of Dr. Kaplan at 6:30 in
Kaplan Hall, services will begin in
the Temple at 8:15 o'clock, when
Mr. M. Kramer of New York City
will speak on behalf of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, and the work of its Broth-
erhoods. Saturday morning's serv-
ices begin at 10 o'clock when the
Rabbi will speak. The public is
welcome.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
(Orthodox)
1545 S. W. Third Street
JULIUS WASHER, Rabbi
Early services begin at 5:30,
with the late services at 8:15 p.
m., whi n the Rabbi will preach a
on "The Gaon of Wilna."
The usual chanting and congrega-
tional singing will be enjoyed. Sat-
urday morning services begin at 9
o'clock. The Rabbi will preach in
Yiddish on the portion of the week.
Shalosh Saudah will follow the
Mincha services at 4:30 Saturday
afternoon.
NEW YORK, Dec. 20.Under
the auspices of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds, a four-day national
conference on Jewish welfare will
be held beginning January :;.
Felix M. Warburg will be gen-
eral chairman of the conference,
which is expected to bring togeth-
er 500 lay leaders and social work-
ers from fifty or more cities
throughout the country.
Notable speakers, lay and pro-
fessional, are expected to present.
papers and it is likely also that
outstanding leaders in Jewish wel-
fare activities abroad will report
at first hand on the welfare work
among Jews in foreign lands to-
ward which American Jewry has
made such important contributions.
"Community-wide welfare and
social service are a concern and
responsibility for all of us in these
times," said Mr. Younker, in an-
nouncing the conference. "Jewish
welfare problems alone cover a
vast field. Not only are we ab-
sorbed in the difficulties which
confront our local welfare activ-
ities and our national agencies, but
also in pressing questions having
to do with European Jewish pop-
ulations. Many of our brethren
throughout the country are ab-
sorbed likewise with the upbuild-
ing of Palestine. The conference
will devote itself to all of these
problems. Those most directly
concerned with /these phases of
Jewish interest will lead discus-
sions, so that authoritative and
detailed factual material may be
made available to community lead-
ers from all sections of the coun-
try as an aid to better understand-
ing of the local community's re-
sponsibility in connection with
these welfare activities."
At the request of the Jewish
Welfare ltureau, in our issue of
December 7th last we appealed
to Jewry at large to come to the
aid of a little Jewish girl who
had been abandoned by its par-
ents. It was to be adopted be-
fore Christmas, and unless
adopted by Jews would be lost
to its own people.
Al a result of this appeal we
received inquiries from numer-
ous Miamians, and a number
from out of town, one coming
from l.os Angeles, C'al. We are
happy to print the following ac-
knowledgement from the Jew-
ish Welfare Bureau, and to have
been instrumental in finding a
home for this baby with Miami
Jewish parents. Once again the
Jewish Floridian demonstrates
that it produces results, this ap-
peal having appeared solely in
its columns.
lie New Bird Jewish News
Around the
World
Permit us to present something
new. Its habitat is the East, the
North and the West. Very, very
few come from the South. It is
something new to our people, more
noticeable in a resort area than
its native roaming grounds.
Originally few in number, this
Downpour Floods Palestine, Tel
Aviv Uses Boats in Streets
JerusalemPalestine is just get-
ting over a week of steady rain in
species began to multiply during the heaviest downpour it has known
the height of prosperity, hibernat-
ed during the depression days, and
awoke from its temporary slum-
ber in recent weeks. It is grow-
ing in number daily.
It is not confined to the male of
in a long time. Heavy damage was
caused in many parts of the coun-
try, particularly in the rural sec-
tions, including a railway (acci-
dent in the central countryside, re-
sulting from a track washout.
Mr. J. Louis Shochet, Editor,
Jewish Floridian Publishing Co.
P. O. Box 2973
Miami, Florida
My Dear Mr. Shochet:
We desire to express our kind
appreciation for the service you
rendered us in connection with
the adoption of the child that
had been abandoned by its
mother. Through your efforts
and the publicity that you gave
this case, we were very fortu-
nate indeed that a fine home
was offered the child and she is
being legally adopted.
Again thanking you for this
co-operation and wishing you
continued success with your pa-
per, we are
Very sincerely yours,
SADYE O. ROSE,
Executive Secretary.
the species alone, the female be- There were no casualties, however,
ing nearly but not quite so prom-1 Tel Aviv is flooded in many of its
inent. The male of this peculiar iow.iyjng parts. People have been
family is soon identified by his usinK" boats in B0 many streets that
shouting, waving of arms and gen- the name_ "Mediterranean Venice"
eral vociferousness. The female of ,g now ^ing applied to Tel Aviv.
the species, while riot quite as I ________________
loud, has been termed even dead- Ya|e probes Nazj ,,ropaKanda on
Campus
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
(Orthodox)
311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
DAVID I. ROSENBLOOM. Rabbi
The late Friday night services
beginning at 8 o'clock, will hear
an address by Judge Aaron J
k\y of the Supreme Court of New
York. Cantor Boris Schlachman
Will chant the services. Saturday
morning services begin at 9 o'clock.
The Rabbi will preach in Yiddish
on the portion of the week. Isser
Nestle, the son of Mr. and Mrs. L.
'' Nestle of New York, will be Bar
a. He will recite the Haftoro
a,"l speak in English. Mincha
ervicea begin at 4 p. m., followed
by Shalosh Saudah and Maariv.
harriman directs
anti-nazi league
Samuel Untermyer, president of
th-e Non-Sectarian Anti-Nazi
' '-'lie, announces the appointment
of G. E. Harriman as executive
ecretary. Mr. Harriman has for
'he past 23 years been identified
with newspaper, publicity, political
Conference to
Convene Soon
The conference of Orthodox and
Conservative Rabbis and Laymen
of Florida will meet at St. Peters
burg Sunday morning, January 20,
when the opening session will be
held. At 8 p. ni. delegates will
participate in the laying of the
corner stone of B'nai Israel Syna-
gogue. The same evening a busi-
ness session will be held and will
be followed by a dinner tendered
in honor of the delegates by B'nai
Israel Congregation. Monday morn-
ing the conference will meet in
Tampa, Fla., where several busi-
ness sessions will he held, to be
followed by a banquet in the eve-
ning Sightseeing tours will be
arranged bo thai visitors may see
the two cities.
Saturday night, January Utn,
members of the executive board of
the conference will meet in session
in St. Petersburg to draft recom-
mendations for the conference.
Poland Lifts Ban
On "Mein Kampf"
WarsawThe igovernment ban
on Hitler's autobiography, "Mein
Kampf," has been lifted through-
out Poland and the book is now al-
lowed free circulation. The re-
moval of the edict against this no-
torious anti-Semitic work is re-
garded as further evidence of a
Polish-German raprochement.
lier because it acts, rather than
talks.
Originally migrating for but a
week-end, or a few weeks to a re- of student pToUsta against the
sort area only during the summer, ^ of Df Richard Sanet, of the
in recent years both the male and German Embassy, who addressed a
female of th.s peculiar form of ^ meetinR of the University
life have been known to cease their
migrations in the summer and con-
fine them mainly to the winter
months, when most travel towards
the South. And all make a pe-
culiar sound whenever large
crowds congregate,. particularly
around synagogues. It sounds pe-
culiarly like "K oh sher."
Have you. too, seen this phenom-
enon? Do you recognize it?
Have you recently attended
meetings at Miami Beach? Have
you walked the streets of our
beautiful beach resort, and heard
the ravings and rantings of our
opulent tourists who have been
most vociferous in their cries >f
"We must have Kashrus"?
Have you heard these men and
women yell defiance at all and sun-
dry, and particularly Rabbis, be-
cause of what has been termed
"chaos" in Kashrus matters? Have
you watched these self-satisfied,
smug and complacent men and
women walk nonchalantly into
German Club, Yale University has
started a far-reaching investiga-
tion of charges that Nafi agents
are spreading propaganda among
the faculty and student body. The
inquiry was launched after the Yale
Daily News published an editorial
expressing objection to Dr. Sal-
let's visit and asserting that Nazi
propagandists were operating on
the Yale campus. The undergrad-
uate paper and the Yale chapter of
the National Student League had
urged President James Rowland
Yale to forbid Dr. Sallet to speak,
but no action was taken. The Na-
tional Student League circulated
a public protest against Dr. Sal-
let's appearance in which it was
charged that the secrecy of the
lecture "makes us of the league
doubly certain that Dr. Sallet
comes to Yale with the definite in-
tention of spreading Nazi propa-
ganda, neither to the benefit of the
university nor the Germanic Club."
Professor A. B. Benson, chairman
butcher stores that they have de- of the University Germanic Club,
nounced as being "treifah" and explainecj tnat Dr. Sallet came to
purchase meats and howl because ya]e for an informal talk before
they could buy it at a saving of a the club comp0sed of graduate stu-
few cents? Have you heard these j dentg and facuity members.
same men and women call the Rab-________________
and charitable organization work
in London, Philadelphia and New
York He will supervise all phases
f the league's work, concentrat-
ing on expansion of the Anti-Nazi
boycott.
bi and inquire which hotel is kosh-
er, and then go to the hotel that
the Rabbi has suggested MAY
NOT be kosher? Have you seen
these same men and women, pil-
lars of their synagogues at home
. bearers of the torch of Juda-
ism in their own homes pa-
tronize solely those hotels, restau-
rants and stores, where THEY
KNOW everything is contrary to
Jewish la-s? Have you watched
these notoriety seeking men and
women clamor for places on Kash-
rus committees, and then attend
meetings where everything that is
contrary to Jewish law, to rules of
decency and fairness is white-
washed and approved because they
have been "seen" before, contrary-
Mussolini Backs Italian Jewry's
$1,000,000 Drive for German
Jewish Relief
RomeWith the approval and
blessing of Premier Benito Musso-
lini, Italian Jewry has launched a
drive for $1,000,000 for German-
Jewish relief. Announcement of
Mussolini's interest in the cam-
paign was made at the opening
conference of the drive by Signor
Fellici, head of the Federation of
Jewish Communities, who was a
friend of Dr. Herzl. Fellici assert-
ed that II Duce had personally en-
dorsed the drive and expressed a
keen interest in the work of Ger-
man-Jewish relief. According to
Fellici, Mussolini also said that
the Italian Government is ready
Who
JUDGE AARON J. LEVY
Will Speak at Beth Jacob
Synagogue Tonight
to the urgings and pleadings of to support the case of the refugees
local men and women and the local before the League of Nations.
Rabbi? ------------
Truly, this is a new species of call it .
Jewish life in America. Shall we Bird"?
"The Kosher Tourist


Pm* Twa
TBM JWWUta TLOMIMAM
Friday, December 28, 1
f
An unusually large crowd is ex-
pected Vo attend the card party
sponsored by the Ladies' Auxil-
iary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation at the clubrooms of
the Y. M. H. A., S. W. 16th ave.
and 5th st., on Sunday evening,
January 6th, beginning at 8 o'clock.
Prizes will be awarded for high
scores and refreshments will be
served. The public is urged to at-
tend. Hostesses for the evening
will be Mesdames T. RosengarVen,
Joe Schoenfeld, Max Weinberg and
I the officers of the auxiliary. Pro-
I ceeds will be devoted to the Tal-
I mud Torah of the congregation.
*
With the opening of the Cotton
' Frock Shop at 29 S. E. First ave.,
I last week, Miami will have a shop
I which is devoted to the exclusive
I handling of cotton frocks. Be-
I ginning at the low price of $1.95,
a wide range of values is offered
to the general public. Sizes range
from 12 to 46. Miss Ruth Dee

l_
Burdinos
MIAMI u,i MIAMI BEACH
h'cnA.
An o r i g i n al
Sunshine Fash-
ion, all white
with silky fine
design. It is a
double breast-
ed model .
and slated for
a favorite.
35.00
He wears:
Sunshine Fashions when he needs to lie sure of
his clothes Fashions that give a man the easy
assurance that comes of being impeccably
groomed.
Visit Hindi nt's Jewish Section
Main Store Second i'loor
has specialized in cotton fabrics
for a number of years and is in
1 direct charge of the Miami store.
j In the same shop Mrs. Louis
| Zeientz and Mrs. Morris Planf,
I long time residents and communal
' workers of this area, are operating
the Jeneva Shop, specializing in
stylish hats, pocketbooks, etc., at
reasonable prices.
*
Mrs. S. Fryer and Mrs. J. Krauss
of Brooklyn, N. Y., are spending
the holidays here as the guests of
their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Grief.
* *
Reservations are being received
for the Sabbath dinner sponsored
by the Sisterhood of Israel Tem-
ple in honor of the birthday of Dr.
David II. Kaplan, which will be
6:80 p. m. tonight at Kaplan Hall
in the Temple. This is an annual
event observed by the Temple. Re-
ceiving the reservations are Mrs.
RABBI DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN
Whose Birthday Will Be Cele-
brated at Temple Israel Tonight
Harry Kaufman. Mrs. Louis Ger-
Bon, Mrs. R. H. Miles, Mrs. Her-
bert r'eibelman, Mrs. Jacob II. Kap-
lan, Mrs. Marvin Bronner, Mrs.
Laurence Sapero, Mrs. Frank Co-
rel. Mrs. Morris Cowen, Mrs. Hen-
ry Rulbin. Mrs. I Gerald Lewis and Mb. R. M. Wein-
stein,

Touring the country under the
auspices of the Bducational Bu-
reau of the national organization
of the Workmen's Circle, Maxim
Borodin, tenor; Zelda Slatin and
A. Lutzky. the trio of noted c-
cert artists, will lie presented to
visitor* and tourists of this area
at the Women's Club. X. E. Bay-
shore Drive, on Thursday evening,
January Kith, at 8 o'clock. The
local branch of the Workmen's Cir-
sponsoring the local appear-
ance. This trio of artists have re-
ceived an unusual ovation in many
of the cities where they have ap-
peared, Maxim Borodin being ex-
ceptionally popular because of his
splendid voice and ability. The
concert will present operatic arias,
English, Russian and YTildish folk
songs.

Next Sunday evening, December
.'iOth, the Workmen's Circle will
sponsor a supper, entertainment
and literary evening at its cluo-
rooms in the Workmen's Circle
Hall, 701 N. W. Fifth ave., to
which the public is invited. Last
Sunday night a large crowd attend-
ed the first of a series of suppers
that is being sponsored by the or-
ganization. The public is invited
to attend these affairs.
*
The formal opening last Satur-
day night of Seiden's Floridian Ho-
tel attracted a capacity crowd,
with many of this area's notables
present. Frank Seiden, owner, and
Morton Mencher, manager of the
hotel, were introduced and received
an ovation. The opening of Sei-
den's Floridian Hotel marks the
inauguration of the largest Jew-
ish hotel observing strict dietary
laws south of New York. The ho
tel, which serves only breakfast
and dinner, the first a milchige and
the second a "fleishige" meal, has
two modernly equipped kitchens to
conform to dietary laws. A mash-
giach is in charge of the butcher
department, which contains the
finest of strictly kosher meats and
poultry and has its own refriger-
ating system. At the opening din-
ner dance, music was furnished by
Johnson's orchestra, and ten acts
of entertainment were presented.
* *
Senior Hadassah will be the ben-
eficiary of the proceeds of the gala
New Year's Eve dance at the Flo-
ridian Hotel, Miami Beach, now
operated by Iprank Seiden, well
known hotel operator of the East.
Music will be furnished by Jerry
Johnson and his thirteen-piece or-
chestra from New York. Enter-
tainment will include those appear-
ing at the formal opening dinner-
dance last Saturday night, with R
number of star headliners, inclu
ing Miss Gladys Max, well known
ballet dancer. All are urged to
make their reservations imme-
diately, as a capacity crowd is ex-
pected. The moderate price chargi.i
will include a strictly kosher din-
ner. Mrs. Sam Simonhoff is g. n
eral chairman of the committee in
charge of arrangements, and the
is being assisted by Mesdames ||.
I. Lipton, Barney Weinkle, AL x
Goldstein and J. Williamson.

An important meeting of the
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation will
be held at the synagogue next
Tuesday evening, January 1st, at
8 o'clock. All members are urged
to attend. A social hour will fol-
low.
iiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiik,,
iillllllllllilliutllllillllillin.......
MIAMI'S EXCLUSIVE
Cotton
Frock
Shop
The finest in Cotton Dresses in
the newest styles, sizes 12 to
46, priced from
$1.95 Up
o
No Charge for Alterations or
Fittings
"WHAT I SAW
in
SOVIET RUSSIA"
In Color and Motion
FRIDAY NIGHT, DEC. 28
SCOTTISH BITE TEMPLE
Tickets on Sale at Box Office
Occupying the Same Location
as THE JENEVA SHOP
| MRS. JENNIE ZEIENTZ
MRS. EVA PLANT
Specializing in Reasonably
Priced Hats, etc.
Cotton Frock Shop
29 S. E. First Ave.
OPEN EVENINGS
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
To All Our Friends and Patrons
BEACH CAFETERIA
J 14th Street and Washington Avenue*.?
MIAMI BEACH
WM. CAPLAND, Manager
The Finest in Food, Deliriously Prepared
"QUALITY AND SERVICE UNSURPASSED"

tlllllllMMIIIHIItlMllllltlllllllllllllllllllllHIIIItllllllllllMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIM'
SENIOR HADASSAH
Invites You to Attend Its
I GALA NEW YEARS EVE
CELEBRATION
at the
FLORIDIAN HOTEL
Admission. Including Dinner
$6.00 per Plate
i Phone 2-1387 for Reservations
'.itiiMmiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiimiii
WMNHMMMM.....Hilih.........NiiiiHiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiHHtiiii.....i.....NMMMMMMMI.......n...........iiiiiikiim.....i......irmtMHiiiiiMliimimtii"";
MR. JONAH GREENWALD
Of the Ostend Hotel, Atlantic City
Will Welcome You at the
BISCAYNE-COLLINS HOTEL
'Biscayne St. and Collins Ave.
Miami Beach
Where the STRICTEST KASHRUS Is Combined With
the Finest Cuisine
[Bath in All Rooms REASONABLE RATES
"'"in..................i......mi.....tunn.....mini.......r......i........iMiiruoMr



i, ember 28, L884
THK JEWISH FI.OKII)!A.N
P*M Three
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
I'l HIISHKI) K\fln KKIIIAV
br the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHING < 0
I'. 0. Boi 2173
|VeW, Tower BldR. Miami. Fla.
Jacksonville News
I'hone 2-.".S04
EDITORIAL OFFHKS:
!1 S.
V, ISth AtMt
PfcOM 2-1 HI
J. LOUIS SHOCHET, Editor
KttEI) K SIIOCHKT. < ir CANTOR BORIS SCHLACHMAN
Field Representative
, .~ .nd cmmi mtlr July 4. 1H30. ml th. Pot Off .t M.,Ui Fiorina
undr th Art of March I
(TEST PALM BEACH
SAMUKI. -i 1ILTZER
Re i -ntiitive
ORLANDO
IRENE BRAVERMAN
Representative
ST. PETERSBI Ri,
MRS. MAE BENJAMIN
Repn entat .
Hebi
and Home for the
id ;i children's party
nville Jcwi I
I i in oon. Game
yarded and
rved. The organi-
nsoring a card party
held in Janua Met
ain and L. Wolfson
es.
TAMPA
MRS M H. K. r
Representative
WEST FLORIDA BUSINESS AGENT
S. G. AROSON
4209 Central Are., Tampa, Fla.
SUBSrBIPTION
Sense and Non-Sense
"When I was a child," .-aid a The teachi r- wa explain ng the
h shoemaker, "my parents phenomenon of proti :olora-
reed a to what would be a tion.
proper trade for me. Father want- "Animals, aid, "in order
id me to become a shoemaker, but to protect them
mother wanted me to beconu a animals, often take on the color of
And let in" tell you, it wai their surroundings."
lucky for me that father had nil
If I had been a tailor, I
should ha. Here
proof: I on thi -. :
Little Abi jumped up excitedly.
"My fathei doi the
.." he cried.
"What do you m<
Mi 0 whosi for the last twenty year ma n
: of la.-t an(j rep it no once
guest of honor at a during all that time did anybody ciou
;l"' ten- ;, ;. ,,,,. to make- any clothes. I "Well," e, "when he
ters, Mrs. M. Poor tell you, the tailoring busini come home late and finds my
nsky.
for!"
I Hoffenberg, w r
0 Y'r
Dancing couples at high school
lace in Jan- parties in Batavia, N. Y., must
mother tting i iting for him,
hi- fai ':, hite, like the
wall."
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 28, 1934
Vol. 7No. :,>

Washington, preparing a current
event I he val d into I he Navy
}};JJ est at b bunco keep four inches apart. Wl
Mrs. B. B. mattei won't their best friends
mi The tell them ?
with --------
gifts. Thy friend hat a friend, and thy Department and asked for any in-
--------- iend; be dis- format.on it had on the mu-
Mi-- !: a Diami reet racket.
if honor at a----------------------------------------------------------------------------
.. edher Rabl William II. R ei itt II Ma I Hotel. Ral I v.
::. M Horowitz. The hen- '
with many
Mrs. I ? II i

For Better or tor Worse
______
/ ali t. : Jewish
--------- The program opened with a Yid
Thi hildren I I he relii
rief midwinter jon, a ; i] ( Beth l. ,
Ruth Greenblatt of
Beth El H
; in a
Whatever the origin of the phrase, "for bitter or for Jan.
worse," best known in connection with the marriage cere-
mony, we are to think of it irt relation to the rebuke of Job to on.
his wife: "What? Shall we receive good at the hand of (iod
and shall we not receive evil?" One notes the profound truth
here embedded, that good is accepted as at and from the
hiind of (.rxi. whilst evil is assumed to have no place in an
This Fi
liam II. I: ik on
"My First burg."
:
"A Mist
Jun-
ior Hi .
i: h
G '-. Ja Sam
acceptable scheme of life. Whether we are to accept life for the i um-
better or I.....orse is at one and the ..me time a matter of
decent sportsmanship. Sportsmanlike alone is lifes adven-
turous spit Becking the good, but facing the evil with cour-
age if not with a smile.
That in truth is the verj essence of religion, to lace life.
if Is
its good and its evii. its better or it- worseand to remember
and live by certain uncancellable truths. Namelj good must
conn not only to but from self, the value of the good often

iry of I G
--------- of the
I;. Anne
or.: Mr. and Ml B
Levinson of New York <
loldsmitl :'
S'ew York Cit hiding ii
---------
I
Mr. Lo lis Boston in celebi
......
itt< nd are
... : va-
x tl
determined bv the manner of its utilization by u>. and the
evil often transformed by the manner of our acceptance into
"some miuI of goodness." The facts of evil are not verbally _____
Holmes to Speak
"
ent -1 ''
. ar-
witl
goodi.
10 be denied, in the thought of thus expunging or annulling
them. Rather are they to he faced as they are. but ever in
lh( d enturous spirit of an unafraid faith.
As for better or worse for Israel whether it is to be
11 ter depends largelv upon two decisions of the Jew. One
I" In e at his best and" for the best and for life's highest value.
Twonot to be like "dumb, driven cattle" led to slaughter.
The lew must live for the better, not for the worse part or
life. Jews together must face the truth that it is not a Jew
or some Jews who are assailed, but Jews. And healing can
he wrought onlv bv themselves though it may be witniW
help of the Christian world. Worse things will yet befall US,
if e fail to stand together with self-respect, if we >toop to
live solely by fear and all the evils which fear breed- II lor
the sake of momentarv gain or seeming security, we surre -
der. as is quite commonlv proposed within our own run
those basic ideals for which Israel has lived and enaurta
through the ages!
It is not easy to speak of "better or worse- for the Jew-
;.- M L. .- M
.;..: ., Mr. ol
Mrs. Green. ibject tol Rit
Mr. and Mrs.
M
M I

i H .
...
M. or. A '
Swans, Mr. ar.d Mrs. B. Dwit bin,
T. A. G
.
R US 5.
"- M V. Br and Mr
". B
foremost line of trenches, when
II the most precious ethical, pol
civilized humanitv.
I
it has been sought to destroy
litical and spiritual values oi
"""" in Hitleri-m
. There is a gieam of understanding, even in n'1'1" .
[or it recognizes that as the foes of democracy oin
freedom, justice, civilization and religion, it mu>\n*\T. ,inH
at B'nai Isra
ges of Tii nly fiftj at*.
______

.; Mi Clarei

2
i
.
destroy us who have been the most daring of P""111?.^""
he untiring battlers through the millema for tnese .; 4 and a
'., uib,i,.i.iu ^*-CS.uS.^

"' 11
*^T~* ^t7"T" n L.
West Palin Beach

Isms will not avail to overcome
id of civilization against the

. concert on
f Betl "

>et to prove the last great stand of civilization Ar
forces of brutalitv. darkness and enslavement^ And. on
fSUa, we. who shall have suffered most shall QtJ^S
[Of the highest interests and the fullest and Justest life W
humankind.Recentlv delivered by Rabb. Mephen B. *


Page Four
THK JEWISH FLORID1AN
Friday, December 28, 1!
0
Jlaiiio J&tmaijmi Bitllitin
Edited by RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
Founder and Director. Rmdio Synaog- of Amnc
SUNDAY MORNINGS WIOD, MIAMI, FLORIDA
Vol. V. SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1931
No. 2
it
Unfulfilled Prophecy"
Scripture Reading, Jeremiah XXIII:l-6; Isaiah IX:S,6.
A few weeks ago a Christian gentleman who is interested in the
work of the Kudu SynagOg asked me why the Jews have not accepted
and do not accept Christ. I gave him a brief answer at the time and
I take this opportunity to go a little deeper into the subject. I know.
Some of niy Jewish friends will say that the subject is too controver-
sial, too delicate, to be discussed. It had better be left alone. But ,1
was never one to shun a controversial subject. I have always found it
beneficial to arrive at an understanding about delicate and controver-
sial subjects. It clears the atmosphere for frank and honest friendship
true brotherhood without any mental reservations or inhibitions
which put both sides in an awkward and embarrassing position. When
you have cleared up moot questions you are fit to co-operate in those
things which you have in common and upon which you arc agreed.
Why has the Jew refused to accept Jesus as the Christ, the Mes-
siah? This is the proper season of the year to Cast some light on
this question. The reason may be found in the Scriptural prophecies
concerning the Messiah. The i :a which was heralded as producing
the Messiah; the era which was to follow his arrival, have not been
visited upon the human family. Thi peace, the harmony, the justice
and love, the cessation of all hostilities, the age when "they shall beat
their swords into plowshares, and their spears into pruninghooks,"
have not arrived. Prophecy remains unfulfilled. The Jew still awaits
the coming of the Messiah. Even the Christians are aware of ilvs
shortcoming in prophetic fulfillment, for they preach the return of
Christ or the Second Advent. They, too, look forward to a time when
prophecy will be fulfilled.
I believe that I can best illustrate the Jewish state of mind on
the subject by a siory which I heard some years ago. It was handed
down traditionally lor the moral it contains. In a village in Russia
there lived a very pious and devout Jew whose reputation for spiritual-
ity was accepted by everyone. He lived an exemplary life and devoted
himself to Cabbalistic studies. Very often he was seen wandering
through the fields and forest-, communing with God in the free open
spaces. He arose each midnight to recite the appropriate prayers of
mourning for the destruction of the Holy Temple and for the Exile
of the Jews from the Holy Land. He was an ascetic who was more
spirit than body. The community considered him a holy man.
One day he returned from a stroll through the forest in evident
excitement. He rushed to the rabbi's house. His face beaming, he
approached the rabbi and said, "While wandering through the forest
today I heard a voice calling me. The voice revealed itself to me as
the Annointed One of God, the Messiah, who is coming to deliver us
from our bondage, ead u b..... to the- Promised Land. He told me
.......... up] arance on earth in this village, at
three o'clock in the afternoon of next Tuesday, at the spot in the forest
where I heard his Voice." Knowing this man's reputation for veracity
and spirituality, the rabbi acted on this report without delay.
He .ailed a special meeting of the entire Jewish community at the
synagogue, for the following evening. Every man was present. All
and ihades of opinion were represented. The pietist, the zealot,
thl simple-minded, the ignorant all were there. When the rabbi had
delivered hi- messagethe coming of the Messiahthe synagogu re-
sounded with the cheers of the audience. All sang the praise of God.
It was then suggested that a reception committee be chosen t)
meet this long-awaited Guestthe Annointed One of God. Nominations
were made. Names of preferred members of the community were of-
fred. As each name was announced, those of his own particular sect
or group applauded. Those of a different -hade of belief or social
level o' '"' '!'" poor objected to the nomination of a rich man
be ius \ ei Ith was favored. The rich denounced a poor man because
he wr not. bef.ttingly dressed to greet the Messiah. The liberals crit-
ici led the designee of the pious as "hypocrites." The zealots stormed
at tha mention of the name of a liberal as being a "sinner and blas-
phem .." '1 he ignorant refused to accept the learned, calling them
"highbrows." To the students, the ignorant were "boors."
The -election of a reception committee continued until the wee
small hours of the morning. The next day, and the next, and the next,
we., occupied with the election of the proper committee. No agreement
was possible. Tuesday morning dawned to find the community still
divided, still meeting, still arguing. At noon the rabbi declared that
whoever was to meet the Messiah must leave for the appointed place
in the forest. The entire community trekked towards the forest, ar-
guing and quarreling as they walked or rode.
They arrived at the designated spot, and, while waiting for the
Messiah, continued to argue the fitness of this one or that one, this
group or that group, to receive the Annointed One of GodMessiah
th son of David. Three o'clock came, and, no Messiah. Four o'clock,
five o'clock, six o'clock, seven o'clock came and went, and no Messiah
arrived. The expectant ones waited until midnight, and, disappointed
and disheartened, they returned home.
The rabbi walked home beside the spiritual one who had first
brought him the message of the Messiah's coming. All the way home
the Cabbalist said not a word. At the rabbi's doorstep he paused a
moment. The rabbi asked him if he was certain that he had heard the
m. ssage correctly. The devout one sighed and said, "Yes, rabbi. And
today I heard the same voice say, 'I was mistaken. The time is not
yet ripe'."
You who talk of the coming of the Messiah; you who pa.is judg-
ment on your brothers as to their fitness to receive Him; you who feel
that you and your sect or denomination alone is the chosen one to greet
Him and that all others are outside the ranks of "saved ones," please
take note of this story and its lesson. Messiah would have come long
since had y>u been prepared to greet Him. He would have been with
us ere this. In fact. He must have been here many times, ready to
lead us from this vale of tears into the Promised Land, into an era
of Good Will to All Menbut, finding us divided, discordant, disunited
and vainly proud He must have returned, saying, "I was mistaken.
The time is not yet ripe." We were weighed in the balance and found
wanting in brotherhood, love, harmony, peace and justice.
The Messiah comes in all generations and goes away without hav-
ing made His presence known. He came in our generation. We had
our opportunity to prove that we were ready for Him- and, the World
War broke out. How miserably we failed! How unworthy we proved
ourselves! How weak the dominant religions proved themselves to be!
Inefficacious! Powerless! The Messiah turned His back on us and
departed. The spiritually minded among us hang our heads in shame.
Because of our disgraceful conduct our mortification knows no bounds.
Perhaps you feed that "Cod's in His heaven and all's well with the
world." If so. then, for you, the Messiah has come, prophecy has been
fulfilled, and the Kingdom of God upon earth has been established.
But, for those who expect greater and nobler things from man, the
prophecies remain unfulfilled and the Son of David, the Messenger of
Love, Peace and Harmony upon earth has not yet made His presence
felt among us.
It is time that the mass of the human family realized that the
Messianic idea does not deal in personalities; that the idea is an ab-
stract one, a spiritual concept expressed in the limited tongues of men;
that it refers to an era of God-consciousness in man, in all men, rather
than to the physical presence of a Messiah of flesh and blood, of one
Divine man, among men and nations torn by strife and warfare,
hatreds and jealousies. Passive and patient waiting will not hasten
the coming of that Messianic era. We must so live our daily lives,
must so conduct ourselves, must exemplify love, justice, peace, brother-
hood and harmony at all times that, should that symbolic and figur-
ative Messenger arrive, we shall bo found ready and prepared, a united
and loving human family. When that time comes, it will no longer be
necessary to discuss the Messiah or Messianic hopes, difference- of
faith or creed or nationality, the acceptance or rejection of any man
as the Messiah. All men will know that prophecy has been fulfilled.
Not Scripture, but their own love-filled hearts will tell them so.
MUSA ISLE=
SEMINOLE INDIAN
VILLAGE
V W. ISIk AT*, and ISth Si.
A Show I'lare for 2H Years
Alligator Wrestling
Hourly
Drive Wei on Klaicler and North
ii .'Till Aiiiiif to Ifilh Street.
Take any Kor-Hire Car or the
II. nl Mn I'shla at Pier 6.
10 A. M. and 2 1'. M.
GIFTS
Here yitu will find
a Uricr variety vt
K I f I NUt-itMHtionri
with n real Flnr-
i (I a li:i< ki: r mi inl.
II II I <| II '. K IIII I Tl-
'' ii'! mi.i! in tht
beautiful bright
colon i.f the Sem-
innlr I town and
A r r ii h, Tom-
TfliM, Indian Jrv.-
v I r >. ( ostuim-ft,
BaihtU, Pottery
and A I I i k a I <> r
anther .......I-
orgsin wrder
will enable your relatives in the
USSR to buy heavy clothing,
shoes, underwear, foodstuffs,
household utensils, tobaccos
and countless other domestic
or imported orticles. These
gifts will be doubly valued with
the oncoming of the long Rus-
sian winter.
*((HMIA)#
Prices compare favorably
with those in America
For Tor|iln Order* tee year lex**!
bank or authorized agent
ORGSIN
General Representative In U.S.A. at
AMTORG. 261 Fifth Av* N.V.
FOR
FRESH
SEA FOODS
STOP AT
CAPT. TOM'S FISH MART
OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST
Our Fish are the freshest Caught by
our own boats daily
If It la Sao Pood, wa have It at It* vary beat, aad at attractrrelT
low price*. Oar mat hod of handling and aalliat Baa rood la la
obearraaea with all tha aanJUry ruloa aad reevlaUoaa.
%

Satisfaction...
Our Experience and
Responsibility Is Your
Assurance of Satisfaction
IAM I LAUNDRY
Phone
2-5111
28 N. E.
3rd St.
The Greatest Institution of
Laundering and Dry Clean-
ing in the South!
Classified
BEAUTY SHOPS
MAYFAIR BEAUTY SAI.ON
1515 S. W. 8th St.
MRS. FLORENCE HEINVILLE
Open Friday and Saturday
Evenings
MATTRESSES
HAMLYN MATTRESS CO.
1158 N. Miami Ave.
Phone 2-4856
Direct From Factory to You
studio CouchesBox Springs
Upholsterers and Renovators
ROOFING
OR BINS ROOFING A SHEET
METAL WORKS
>-;osible Roofers since 1919.
'napeetiou and Estimates Free.
-2\> N. W. 26th St. Phone 8-370S
HOMES
FOR SALE
or
RENT
'a All flartioaa af Masai
PRICED EBASONABLY
Dade County
Security Co.
117 N. K. fir** Are-ae
White Oak Leather
HALF SOLES ...50c
LADIES' HEELS ..........15c
Atlantic Shoe Shop
14 N. K. First Aveaae
Opp. Cortes Hotel
------- ......
SEND TOUR I.AI NIHT
TO THE
HOME SERVICE
Laundry
OT II IUINW. Pre*.
IMS 1. W. (lb at. Faaaa IMM
WBCALL FOB AND DELIYBB


, Decc
ember 28, 1934
KT,r-T
tnnge increase of $900 per
'. .v'l! i,. ide in the purse dis-
Lon in beginning January
THE JEWISH FLOEIDIA*
Pag* Fit*
Kcinit l:">' John B- Cump
I Binounced following a con-
tee with Managing Director
fcam Vincent Dwyer.
.>,. ihvy.r and the Gables As-
I were unable to gauge the
Lie <"' ''" "tt-'n(lancc before
king their pioneer move by
Kr.inir in mid-December," said
f. Campbell. "But they have
. man satisfied by the
Iptnsean I are showing their ap-
jation of the loyal support of
by increasing the
plea-"
[Three races at $000, three at
|o0 and one at $800 will be the
[der on average days. At pres-
I: a $500 purse minimum is in
Igue.
[On the three days a week tnat
lyear-oh! races will be run, eight
Ices will be carded and the purse
Istributiim on these days will be
1,800, Capacity audiences have
i presenl at the track since the
ningi and the splendid racing
ted much enthusiasm
mowr the racing fans.

j Tomorrow the new 1986 Ford
on exhibition at
|he show i......n- of the Dade Motor
lies, 400 S. W. Second ave. Long-
Ir streamline, roomier body are
Imoni: some of the new features
pf this i The management
of the Dade Motor Sales extend a
lordiai invitation to all to inspect
in it, without ob-
. to them.

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Katz of
N. V.. are spending the
holiday visiting their sister and
brother-in-law. Rabbi and Mrs. S.
(M. Ma

A i! 'he board of direc-
!ii i Jewish Ortho-
P0H ( I -'<- iti >n will be held at
next Tuesday eve- j
1st, at 8 o'clock. All
nvited to attend.
*
. ( supper club, 8200 N.
I' announces the in-
|au- I ight of a new win-
J featuring augmented
I"01"' with acts gathered
j" ading night clubs of the
I '
the opening show to-
be "B. B. B.," direct
from a seriei of engagements in
Hollywood, Calif. While on the
coast he played in pictures with
Marion Davies and Joan Blondell.
He also acted a mastei
monies in the F.l Garron club, New
York City, and the "226" club,
Chicago.
Other features of the -how will
be "/.anna," from the Show-place,
New York City, in an original pro-
duction number, "The Champagne
Dance." Also on the program are:
"Jo-Jo," comedian; Mary Rovaree,
Lyn Castle, Mimi Gerald and guest
stars.
Billy Kaye's orchestra will pro-
vide the music for dancing, as well
as for the four shows nightly. The
orchestra is making its initial up
pearance here, after successful en-
gagement- in New York.
*
Some Metropolitan Miamians are
among the 46 students who will be
candidates for degrees at the mid-
year commencement of the Univer-
sity of Florida, Harley W. Chan-
dler, registrar of the university.
said yesterday. They arc Alvin
|Cassel of Miami Beach and Marx
M. Feinberg and Simon Morris
I.ipton, Miami.
*
Miss Alice Apte, a senior at Gou-
cher College, is spending -the
Christmas holidays with her par-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Apte, 001
\. E. Fifty-eighth st.
*
Henriette Michelson, concert
pianist of New York, is visiting
j Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Volpe, 638
I Velarde ave., Coral Cables. The
Miami Conservatory of Music will
fourth and Maxine Kanter,
5. YY. Fifth st., was among
at NorVhwestersTUnivei
who returned to Miami
1 lismi
will be in Jan-
uary 8.
*
I o eph Field, jr., a student a
University of Florida, i
the hoi day! with his pan n( Mr,
and Mrs. Joseph S. Field.
* *
Miami Chapter, National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, will .-;
1 party at the Columbu i Ho-
tel at 2 p, in. today. Table prizes
and il hour
observed.
*
Mr, and Mrs. Henry Miller of
Brooklyn, N, Y., winter visitors to
Miami for five years, have li
a house at 562 Euclid ave., Miami
Beach. They have as their guests
for the holidays their daughter and
son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Land
of Brooklyn. Mrs. Land is a fash-
ion designer in the Girls' High
school in Brooklyn.
* *
A meeting of the parents of pu-
pils of the Sunday school and Tal-
mud Torah of the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation will be
held at the Svnagogue next
1 -day, January 2, at 4 p. m.
Plans for the formation of a par-
B sociation and extra-curric-
ular activities will be discussed by
thi Rabbi.

Sunday evening, January 18th,
Beth David Sisterhood will spon-
sor a congregational dinner at its
Talmud Torah IIall, to which mem-
bers of "the congregation, the Sis-
terhood and friends are invited.
An evening of entertainment will
be provided.
* *
Mrs. Edward Jacobs of New
York, formerly national president
of Senior Iladassah, accompanied
by her son, are the guests of her
parents, Mr and Mrs. M. Cell, at
their Miami Beach home.
Rabbi and Mrs. Herbert S. Gold-
stein of New York are spending
several weeks in Miami Beach.
*
Rabbi Samuel Cooper of Charles-
town, YY. Va., is the house guest of
Rabbi and Mrs. Julius Washer. He
will remain here for about a
month.
7tKAV6NUb
Adalta JOeChildren 10c
Roi Of fit* Op* 8**7 l:*I P. *
Sunday-Monday, Dec. 30-31
Carl BrissonVictor McLaglan
Jack OakieDuke Ellington
Kitty Carlisle
MURDER AT THE
VANITIES
Buy Your
General Electric Refrigerator
in a re-
present Miss Michelson
cfcal on January 3.
*
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, Ne.v
York, a winter visitor for the past
several year-, author of "Spinoza
A Life of Reason." will n -id
.for the season at the Venetian
! Manor. 984 Michigan ave., Miami
'Beach. Dr. Wolfson will work on
the second volume of the philoso-
pher. Spinoza, while here.
* *
Sylvia Leibovit, 254 N. E. Pifty-
THE ARBEITER RING
Presents
.Maxim Borodin
Zelda SlatinA. Lutzky
In a (Jala Concert
THURSDAY, JANUARY lOih
K P. M. at
MIAMI WOMEN'S CLUB
1737 N. Bayshore Drive
Featuring Yiddish and Russian
Folk Songs and Operatic Arias
On Our
CHRISTMAS CLUB PLAN
ENROLLS YOU
AMBULANCE SERVICE
AHERN FUNERAL HOME
FRANCIS AHERN, Pres.
1319 West Flagler Street
Telephone 2-2211
$1.00 sfsss
$4.00 More on Delivery
With $4.00 Payments for January and February
FOR FURTHER DETAILS CALL
PAGE ELECTRIC CO.
1105 Biscayne Blvd.
MIAMI
1(529 Michigan Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
The Beat There Is
NEW YORK PUMPERNICKEL
MEN!
\ HAPPY NEW YEAR
To Our Friends and Patrons
\AMERICAH^BE00W6f|
dLS^Sas*j
EDMUND REID, Mgr.
152 W. FLAGLER ST.
'ds Springs Mattresses
At All Good Stores
Ask for NEW YORK BREAD
iiiiiMiniiiiiiinnriiiiii
WHEN IN JACKSONVILLE
EAT AT
BegaTa Kosher Restaurant j
507 LAURA ST.
'Opposite Cohen Bros. Dept.
Store)
OPEN ALL HOURS
for Variety ia Brear1
Dii NEW YORK PRODL TTS
If YOU HAVEN'T TAKEN
ADVANTAGE OK olK
BENSATIONA1
2 for $25
SUIT SALE
DO ll NO* :
There Remain Many line
Suits to Select From
Wanted*. Flanatl*. GbrdlMi
I n.hmti'"
Blnck n.l Doubl. BrauMd Hwtob
All... Sport MtidrU
THE GREATEST SI 11
VALUE IN MIAMI
2 SUITS FOR 1
PRICE <>F x
2 W $25
BELECT l THBEB-PIECE SUIT
\ M IK
$21.50 to S24.50
select vjnjg*** SU,T
$17.50% and $19.50
TAKE THE
mi:
Sanitarv Linen Supply
I'bonr 2-0434
HENRY MILLER
Mur. I.m.n Supply I>P>-
DEWEY LAUNDRY
426 TAMIAMI THAN.
FOR A TASTY KOSHER MEAI
DINE AT
Musher's Ocean View Inn
158 Ocean I>rie. Miami Beach
We lake this opportunity ot expressing
appreciation to our many friends and cus-
tomers for their patronage in the past
ir, and to wish them all
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
ROBBINS ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
:\>2 N. W. 2 Phone 2-3705
2 for $2;'
EXTRA BPRCIALI
NEW 1935
SPORT TROUSERS
$7.50 and l >'"*
A (ireat
Present
"- $5.00
at
Frank Wolkowsky
E. 1st AVE.
18 N
DR.BROWNS
OriginalLcler>l '"<
BolllfH ind DUIrlbotfd L.lly by
TRY-ME
Soda & Bottling Co.
|S5 V Wil At*.
Phonf 2-T2'
For the Finmt tn Bre.d
Try NKW YORK RYE
VU PHONE 2-7529
l W ^SliS Fruit, and Vegetable,
The Best in Growrlea, Meat*. __________
i K E FIRST STREET AT MIAMI AVENUE
y PHONE 3-2121
1 THEMARKSTORE |
I ONE OF FLORIDA'S FINE DEPARTMENT
S? "*" STORES
I The MARK Store and its x
| Employees wish the resi- 1
| dents and visitors of Great- |
I er Miami a very Happy g
| New Year.
C j.lilHHHHH^.....II ,nl,i


?tgt Six
TIB JBWIM FLOEHMAJI
Friday, December 28,
"Little Mi-- Marker," Para-
mount's picturizaVon of Damon
Runyon'i widely read magazine
.-> of the same name, play- Sun-
day and Monday at the Tivoli The-
with Adolphe Mcnjou, Doro-
thy Dell, Charles Bickford and
five-year-old .Shirley Temple in the
principal roles.
The story ii a sentimental yarn
of a little girl left as security for
a racing bet. The girl's father
never doe.- return, and she is taken
over by a shabby, grouchy, tight-
i bookmaker, who tries to get
advice from his gang of Broadway
mugs. The girl takes a liking to
her new environment and before
long she is talking their lingo and
acting their rough, slangy ways.
With a crooked racing deal and
a romance on the side, the film
reaches a heart-touching climax.
"Murder at the Vanities," the
Paramount film adapted from Earl
Carroll's stage hit, and which corn-
bin' i, for the first time, a bril-
liant musical show and a murder
mystery, comes on Sunday to the
Seventh Avenue Theatre.
The picture is a combination mu-
sical show and murder mystery.
The new songs are entitled
"Cocktails for Two," "Lovely One,"
"My Gigolo," "Ebony Rhapsody,"
"Marahuana," "Live and Love To-
night," and "Where Do They Come
From?"
In the cast arc Carl Brisson, Kit-
ty Carlisle, Gertrude Michael,
Toby Wing, Barbara Fritchie and
Dorothy Stickney.
SCXI4TY- ^Radio
Beth David Sisterhood is spon-
soring a gala card party for the
benefit of its Talmud Torah fund
Officers elected hy Emunaii
Chapter, 0. E. .S.. at ils last meet-
ing are: Clara Fine, worthy ma-
tron; William Friedman, worthy
patron; Olga Schwartz, associate
matron; Isidor F'ine. associate pa-
tron: Pe?gy Palmer, conductress;
Lillian Beckwitt. associate conduc-
-; Mary I: cre'.ary: An-
na Greenherg. treasurer; Anna Al-
bert, chaplain; JaneV Friedman, or-
ganist: Ray Somberg, marshal;
Ada. Marie Eskenazi: Ruth, Jene
Pallott; Esther. Sophie Schwartz;
Martha, Bertha Halpern; Eleita,
Florence Bacher; warden, Gussie
Harkins, and sentinel, E. Albert
Pallott. The installation of offi-
cers will be held on next Tuesday
evening, January 1, beginning at
8 o'clock at *the Scottish Rite Tem-
ple, and will be open to the gen-
eral public. Mrs. Nancye Rickard,
worthy grand matron; Mrs. Fred
Hand, grand chaplain; Lillian
Friedman, grand marshal, and Leta
Thompson, grand organist, will be
the installing officers. Thomas
Winston will be soloist. Milton
Friedman will render a vocal selec-
tion and will be accompanied by
his mother at the piano. Rabbi
Max Shapiro will deliver the in-
vocation.

A meeting of the Greater Miami
Cemetery Association will be held
at Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami
Beach, next Wednesday evening,
January 2nd, beginning at 8:15
o'clock, to act on matters of im-
portance.

The second annual simultaneous
card parties at Miami Beach, which
will be held in a number of hotels
at the same time for the benefit
of the Jewish Welfare Bureau La-
dies' Auxiliary, will be held on
Sunday evening, January 20th. Mrs.
Herbert K. Kleiman is in charge of
the committee arranging for this
event.

Mr. and Mrs. B. Mendelson of
Atlanta, Ga., who were here on
their honeymoon trip, were enter-
tained during their stay here by
Cantor Boris Schlachman.
...
Miss Alice Apte has returned
from Goucher college, Baltimore,
Md., to spend the holidays with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Apte.
w
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Tobin of
SiinaGUG
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, founder
and director of the Radio SynagOg,
will preach over station WIOD at
nine o'clock on Sunday morning on
"The New Year Is Yours." There
will be prayers, scripture reading,
music and a question box, in addi-
tion to the sermon.
Miami Beach have as their guests
over the holidays their daughter
and son-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. Jonas
Berk of Toledo, Ohio. Mrs. Berk
was Miss Lila Tobin before her
marriage.
...
Milton Friedman, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Friedman, is
spending the holidays with his par-
ents. Milton is a student at the
University of Florida.

Mr. and Mrs. Max Steinberg of
Miami Beach, long time residents
of Vhis area, announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Tease,
to Mr. Alfred R. Elliott, son of
Mr. and Mrs. I. Elliott of Boston,
Mass. Mr. Elliott, who is engaged
in business in Miami Beach, is a
graduate of the University of
Miami. Miss Steinberg attended
Miami High and the University of
Alabama. The marriage date has
not yet been set.
hostesses, at the auto she
on Biseayne blvd. and 20
Prizes will be awarded for
on Wednesdav evening, January
.,, it m scores and refreshments will
Kith, with Mesdamei Harry Mar-
kowitt and Jack Pallott as the s'Tved.
? v/c
,
i..ii.... i i. n_CMMna i.
tOc Till P. M.Evening Me
Sunday-Monday, Dec. 30-31
Adolph MenjouDorothy Dell
Charles Bickford
Shirley Temple
LITTLE MISS MARKER
Blazing theTrail
Thousands
Of Early Season
Turfmen Gather
Daily at
28-Day Meeting
Closes January 16
Post Time 2:00
Seven Races Daily Grandstand $1 00
No Minors Admitted Club Hous? $2.50
(Tu I.ir:.i.l ill
WEST OF THE BILTMORE TOWER
^Ajrd>
...
NEW FORD V-8 FOR 1935
"The Motor Car America Demanded"
ON DISPLAY SATURDAY, DEC. 29
SKKVICE STATIONS:
TAMIAMI TRAIL
2132 S. YV. Kth St.
Phone 2-3466
COCONUT GROVE
3015 l.rand Ave.
Phone Bay view 147
SERVICE STATIONS:
MIAMI BEACH
5th at Euclid Ave.
Phone 5-3427
MIAMI BEACH
Lincoln Galleries
Lincoln at Meridian
DADE MOTOR SALES
400 S. W. 2nd Ave.
USED CAR DEPARTMENT 1220 Biseayne Blvd.Phone 2-8145