The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00829

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
1
wjewislti IFIIariidliiai in
I. No. 1.
MIAMI, FLORIDA, OCTOBER 19,1928
Price 5c
JUST A WORD
s Jewish Floridian which
i its bow to the Jewry of
la with this issue, bids all
ews and Jewesses "Shalom."
" that the purposes of this
!y may be thoroughly under-
i, permit "Ye Editors" at the
outset to make it plain that
%, s primarily a business vent-
NX c have no world evils to
. nor have we a panacea for
I i ot'bles. We propose to make
>uper a live, energetic, vigor-
r"gan that will make itself felt
Councils of Florida Jewry.
>. opening its columns to every
i/ation or individual that has
th while message to deliver;
, :niin:' articles from some of
, oremost Jewish writers and
$rs from time to time; keep-
,it* columns full of vital, up to
iiuile news, that will interest
. one of the readers; in short,
making this paper something
everyone of you will want to
and will look forward to
h Friday morning, thus in-
i-Mij: its circulation and adver-
and yielding a fair return
jtMc investment to the pub-
do not now, nor do we in
.iture, propose to represent or
[i.s the official or unofficial
Esman for any body, be it
igogue, Temple, Club, Council
Ihat not. The Editorials print-
Jill be our official opinion. All
articles published may or
not meet with our approval,
till never the less be present-
fitli the idea that every news-
I should hold its columns
to the public.
.' h this brief statement we ask
r our co-operation. If you like
and succeeding issues, tell
friends about it; if you don't,
us and we shall try to remedy
[faults.
)i c again, we bid you all
lorn."
'i.
und Breaking
Is Postponed
officers of Beth David have
iced that the ground break-
ir the new Talmud Torah
ng to be erected adjoining
.nagogue which has been
iled for this coming Sunday
>en postponed to Sunday,
^\. iiber 11, at 2:30 p. m. The
ks> n for the postponement, we
lei stand, is because of the ab-
^c< from the city of a number
tl officers and some of the
iri t visitors who have express-
a desire to attend the cere-
s' s.
d ilt Bible
Class .Organizes
|Th Beth David Bible Class for
I met at the Synagogue last
i\> y under the leadership of
bl.i Israel H. Weisfeld and pro-
*d to organize by electing of*
* for the class. -John Wolfe
chosen president; Miss Wein-
-jcietary, and Nathan Adel-
^. treasurer. The official roll
"i a membership of more than
't) it the present time.
A TENSE MOMENT
The above photograph was tajten by the staff artist of the Jewish Floridian immediately after the
ring had been placed on the bride's finger by the groom. One of the dramatic episodes is shown in the
lower left-hand corner when Miss Dora Rosenhouse, one of the bridesmaids, collapsed due to the intense
excitement, into the arms of two of the ushers. (Photographic copies of the above may be obtained at our
office).
The Cohen -
Weintraub Nuptials
The marriage of Miss Claire
Cohen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Isidore Cohen, to Sydney L. Wein-
traub, was solemnized at Beth
David Synagogue last Tuesday
evening, Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld
officiating. The rites were partic-
ularly impressive and were con-
ducted along the strict Jewish tra-
ditional ritual. Mr. Isidor Cohen
was given the honor of lifting the
cup of wine to the lips of the
groom and bride. At the opening
of the ceremony Rabbi Weisfeld
paid a glowing tribute to both Mr.
and Mrs.. Isidor Cohen and ex-
pressed the hope that the bridal
couple in their future life would
carry on the traditional heritage
handed down to them of "service
to the community." That a good
Jew must perforce be a good
American and loyal to his country
if he is loyal to his faith was a
further message conveyed by the
rabbi to the assembled audience.
The Synagogue was filled to ca
pacity, it being estimated that
more than fifteen hundred wit-
nessed the ceremony. Extremely
beautiful and inspiring was the
entry into the Synagogue and the
marching to the pulpit of the
bridesmaids- and bridal party,
climaxed by the entry of the bride
upon the arm of her father. The
ring bearer dressed in Colonial
fashion and the costumes of the
bridal party could not help but
add to the impression which be-
came indelibly impressed upon,
those present.
The musical program included
a solo group by Ruby Showers
Baker, "I Love You Truly"
(Bond) and "At Dawning" (Cad-
man), accompanied by I v a
Sproule Baker. Bridal chorus
from the "Rose Maiden" was
sung by a group from the Mana-
Zucca Music Club, of which the
bride is a member, directed by
Adelaide Sterling Clark and ac-
companied by Miss Eleanor Clark.
Dorothy Stearns Mayer sang "Oh
Perfect Love," accompanied by
Miss Clark, who was at the piano
for the processional, the "Wed-
ding March" from Lohengrin,
played by four violins and one
viola. Those playing were Mrs.
A. F. French, Mrs. Daniel Cro-
mer, Miss Charlene Stearns, Miss
Donna Watson and Ceorge Low-
inger.
The bridal party besides the pa-
rents of the bride and gu>- n wh<
were upon the pulpit, const-led "'
Mrs. Irwiii M. Cacell (Ma-ia Zu
ca) matron of honor, Mit- Flor-
ence Conklin, maid of honor and
the following:
Bridesmatrons were Mrs. Na-
than I. Heller, Havana, and Mrs.
Julius Pearlman. Bridesmaids in-
cluded Miss Ethel Burstiner, East
Orange, N. J.; Miss Nita Bell,
Miss Cecelia Wahnish, Tallahas-
see; Miss Minnie Kehoe, Miss Lil-
lian Cohen, New York; Miss Dora
Rosenhouse and Miss Marion
Daniel.
The train bearer, Lillian Rel-
man, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William Relman, and the ring
bearer, Marshall Feurer, son of
Mrs. Jacob Feurer, wore white
satin suits in colonial design. The
two flower girls, Dorothy Finkel-
stein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Finkelstein, and Lillian
Rueben, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Rubin, wore ruffled taf-
feta frocks fashioned with tight
bodices and long, full skirts.
George Weintraub, brother of
the bridegroom, was best man.
Groomsmen and ushers were Viv-
ian Moore, Irwin M. Cassel, Mose
GETTING out a paper is no picnic. If we print jokes folks say we are silly.
If we don't they say we are too serious. If we publish original stuff they
say we lack variety. If we clip from other papers they say we are too lazy
to write. If we stay in the office we ought to be out hunting up news. If We hunt up
news, we are not tending to business in the office. If we wear old clothes, we're
stingy If we wear new ones, they're not paid for. Like as not, some one will say
we swiped this article from another newspaper. WE DID.
**-
mm*
V
mmm+im
ANNOUNCEMENTS
BethTDavid.,
f~ Friday evening, late services
'will begin at 8 p. m. Rabbi Is-
rael H. Weisfeld will preach a
sermon on "Our Reversed Order."
A series of readings on "T sti
monies of Great Nations" will be
begun this Friday evening, Stan-
ley C. Myers giving the first read-
ing. Congregational singing *'iH
be led by Cantor M. Shoulson.
The Sunday School will be h.ss^
as usual in the Miami Ilign
School luiildiri". followed by As-
sembly in the Synagogue.
The \o%lt Bible Class will be
conducted by the Rabbi at 10 a.
m. in the Synagogue auditorium.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
The usual Friday night services
will be conducted by Rabbi Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan at Temple Is-
rael. The subject of his sermon
will be, "Religion and Politics."
The choir will sing as usual.
A reception will be tendered
those attending the service, by the
officers and members of the Sis-
terhood.
A meeting of the Junior C> o-
gregation will be held Sunday h
Kaplan Hall at 10 a. m.
Religious School will be con-
ducted Sunday morning.
Rosenhouse, H. H. Hyman, I
Coleman. Martin Whalen,
Piarlma:' Dr. Benjamin
Ha, M Hm 'lwH>;
brother of the bride.
Immrdiiituly after th^
mony the bridal party and all
guests went to the Biscayne Yacht
Club.
The ballroom of the Yacht
Club, where guests were received,
was festooned with garlands ol
flowers and greenery, hung fmn
the pecky cypress ceiling and
trailing from the tall chandeliers.
A central table held the five-tiired
wedding cake which was dice-
rated with nosegays of flower* in
pastel shades and topped wi||i a
miniature bride and liridegn(wc <4
under a wedding bell. An am-
tique lace banquet cloth covured ,
the board and brass candelabra. -
holding lighted tapers, stood at *
either end. Smaller tables at '
either end of the room corita Bed
the tiny individual boxes of ifed-,
ding cake, decorated with on age
blossoms, which were presented to
guests.
A program given at the recep-
tion included songs by Beatrice
Hunt, Sonya Snow and I
Long.
Sunday School
Issues Challenge
At the services held at Beth
David last Friday night, it was
announced that on behalf o the
children of the Sunday Scho 1 of
Beth David, Rabbi Israel H. Weis-
feld forwarded a challenge to eVs
bate to the Sunday School of
Temple Israel. The time, place
and subject will be determined by
both Rabbis if the challenge is
accepted.
HAVE YOU
SUBSCRIBED FOR
THE JEWISH FLORIDI
Me


The Jewish Floridian some printer
X wi'kiy mwapaper published al
.Mi.'iini. Florida
b]
The .Ii\vl-li Floridian Publishing Co.
253 I l;ik yon Arcade
Phone 36840
" Hay I print a kiss on your lips?"
1 said.
And she nodded her sued permis-
sion.
So ire went lo press and. I rather
guess,
H printed a full edition.
"One edition is hardly enough,"
Said she. With a charming pout.
So again on the press the form
was placed.
And tie got some extras out.
}
EDITORIAL
I N these dav- ..I
"Lest We Forget"
economic stress
a moment of "best We forget"
ijflll not lie appropriate.
Most human beings 'ake all
get l(ii granted: l| i- coming
to them; mil ours to fight and
-in. {glc for evei \ thing, nor to
cultivate the virgin soil and wrest
a living out of stones and rocks.
\ow.nlavs. most of u- gel things
asilv. I'm standard of re-
sponsibilil) his heen lowered in
I he ratio our -iandnid of de-ires
has gone up. We want the earth
in! the lidlm- thereof for OUT-
sl\es. mil nl course we imagine
that we create everything our-
-I'"-.. We have become bloated
our own conceit \ rn I
rjded to this is our cynicism, our
rtter disregard of the liner things
't life. VIodei ii life being mech-
.ini/eil. hum,in I.- i11_-- have be-
i.'l. come m re mechanical in their re-
*': \ lati(iii.-h:|i to the world at large.
I Everything is a machine; so are
IV* Then whv declare 'hat they
Ifowi ainthing lo anybody else?
ie__J- a id -late of affairs
and plai. human beings in a
teiv unhappy frame of mind. It
I- the -jiirii of selfishness. It
makes for callousness and gene-
i indifference, thus deslro)-
he vei > sanclit) of life.
Of course, it's not true that hu-
ma beings do everything them-
's and that human beings are
I lutely independent. No hu-
man Itcing, lie he rich or poor,
ir di go through life with-
out having had rendered for him
sun ic e by some one el-e.
Life is a co-partnership to
which each one of us has to con-
tribute his bIi ire.
Mi. Miamian, how about you?
Have \on contributed your share?
"Lesi We Forget," do you know
that the Jewish Welfare Bureau
i- in soic dislress and must have
funds to continue its work to
help your co-partners in life?
"I i-l We Forget," how man*, of
Mm have paid your dues to the
suit Ji wi-h Welfare Bureau and
are going to attend its meetings
for election of officers this com-
ing Mondav night at the Elk's
Club?
"Lest We Forget," how many
ol you remember how 'he IJnai
Brith came to the rescue of strick-
en Miamian Jewry during the
1920 hurricane with five thousand
dollars to help you and yours?
"Lest We Forget," how many
ol miii know of the wank that the
Bnai Brith hue accomplished in
Mexico and other countries and
b n\ man) pogroms it has avert-
ed? \cd. "I.'-' We Forget,"how
man) ol you know of tie Anti-
Defamation League and the I lib
lel Foundation, sponsored and
supported In the same Bnai
Brith? And, how many of \ou
will join the forces of the local
Lodge of Bnai Brith and help to
fan the spark of vitality still re-
maining, to that of vigorous life?
\n.l thus. "Lest We forget,"
earn the right to live, to labor and
to enjoy the opportunities af-
lorded us to do our bii io make
Miamian Jewry -that which
should rightfully be.
it
Loose Loafs From My Note-Book
Without Comment or Conclusion from my Russian Trip.
Of Interest to Jewish people.
By JACOB 11. KAPLAN, Ph.D.
Rabbi. Temple Israel

bare is no anti-semitism in
Ussia todav I mm an official
p"o nt of view. The government
ignizes no one religion or na-
alit) a- above an) other. Re-
n, in lad. i- prohibited by
1 e ;overnment. I"he i Inn dies, or
goguc- and Mosques have
nationalized, and the Greek
"lie-, the Jew.- and Moham-
' in- must nut their lions, of
I",, from the government
1 h buildings ma) be used lor
mi purpose die leS8ce may
re; club, business or picture
<' place of worship. A
' man) svnagoguea, some in
1 ever) city, have been rent
for clubs. A Karaite syna-
JUe in Kiev, the most beautiful
'.....hire of the kind I have eve.
e. n. i- used for a picture show.
'he man in charge was kind
igb to take us through and
-b iw ii- the
t.
various items of in-
only nian of interest to the
i nenl is tlie manual laborer
and the peasant. The peasant, of
whom there are quite a number
newl) made of the Jewish people,
is seconder) in importance, al-
though outnumbering the others
probabl) eight lo one. He must
be reckoned wilh, as the popula-
tion needs food. A watchful eye
is kept over ihe peasants, as it is
a tremendous problem to let them
sell the produce of the earth, and
Ml keep them in ordinal \ pov-
erty. No independent or wealthy
men are wanted, nor would the
system permit it.
J'lhc condition of the few pri-
>' business men and of all oth-
er- who were business men, is in-
describably miserable, viz.: In
Kharkov a woman on the street
corner Belling cigarettes after be-
ing assured by my fn>nd) RaW)j
laxay, and myself (hat we were
Americana, said that her husband
|s sick at home but attends to the
"We stand half the day whi/
attends the other half of the
(
treat thai it is tragic even lo
IC
Their income is about two (2) ru-
bles a day. When all her dear
ones were killed in the pogrom,
she wept bitter tears, but now she
weep- because l!ie\ did nol also
kill her husband and herself.
In one of the synagogues which
we visited, a few old men attend-
ed the evening services, Mincha
and Maariv. The Rabbi lived in
one room in the cellar, in which
his wife and three other persons
were domiciled. Two men lived
in the ante-room to the cellar.
Wilh tear- in their eyes they
begged me to collect something
for the rabbis of the town. At the
services there was one communist
who came to sav Kaddish (which
strictly speaking is against the
law l, and the entire tone ol the
conversation I had with tne presi-
dent and members of the congre-
gation changed as soon a- the
communist joined the party. The
fear of the population everywhere
i- so
speak to them.
In a restaurant, owned pi ivate-
1). to which ihe government navel
bureau took our part), probably
because the government-owned
restaurants were unfit to -it in,
the following conversation look
place. Silling alone at the table
on a Sunday evening, first time I
got away from ihe part), one of
the men came up to me and -aid:
*'It does me good to hear you
laugh."
"S ou're allowed to laugh, aren't
)OU?"
"Why, no: how can we laugh?
Our heart- are lull of bar.'
"You have a beautiful restau-
rant," was my answer,
"This was a beautiful restau-
rant before the revolution." i In
the place were -till visible Bigna
that it might have been a beauti-
ful restaurant once).-
" There is so much miser) in
this country thai you ought lo be
happy that von have enough lo
eat"
""We have enough lo eat. but we
cannot digest what we have to
swallow."
'W hv not?"
Pointing to an old man silling
al a distant table, he -aid. 'That
is my father over there, la line.
dignified-looking gentleman). Ib-
is blind. Thev put him into jail
liu sixtj -I ive days because he and
his three sons are running a re-
tain ant and asked u- to pay eleven
thousand ruble-, lb- became blind
in those sixty-five davs. Then
the) literal!) threw him out of
prison anil a-ked n- for lift) ru-
llow can we eat? Mow can
neerm gifting the trains, who told
me IMiJm-i) flay a Lrain load ol
|ici-^g,iare sent to Siberia be-
caii-iwV\ talk.
One of the rabbis in the nearest
cii) to the colonies told us he had
never visited the colonies out of
feai that be might be arrested for
making religious propaganda. I,
too, had lo sign a paper al Hel-
singfors, Finland, Russian office,
thai I Would not -peak or teach
wbile in Russia.
The Value of Athldfics
By
Max iMiiiiHicin
THE PSALMS
By Bebtha I'o-i i ii
Publishers Note- Mist Bertha Foster
is head of '/" Department Music of
tin- I niversity of Miami and is a well-
known authority in the world of music.
This is the hist oj n series >' articles
on things musical.
I hum-, which
large pail of ail
i,i
we digest? We don't know from
one da\ lo aiiolhei what i- going
lo happen to u- or lo our dear
ones."
The fear of ihe country literal-
ly presented it-elf to me one eve-
ning when, alter having told the
guide who asked me when oiii rev-
olution will lake place in the
United Stales that. "^ on have not
shown anything vet that recom-
mends itself io my admiration and
half of what you have done is
done with money sent von by rela-
tives from the I uiled Male-.'
When, alter this conversation, the
guide,came into my room at 1
o'clock in the morning to ask foi
ill) passport and in) partner. l{ah-
bi Taxay, had not returned from
a visit to some friends in a neigh-
boring village because he niis-ed
the train, the thought came to nie
that surelv he must be arrested
and the) are going |() -end me to
Siberia. I ceuld nol sleep all
night, for even tv Vmerfcan pass-
port could not protect me. ;1- we
have no diplomat! relations with
IJu-ia. The week ,.!,,. | ||;| .,
COnVCTSlion With 1 ,, ,.,;
ted, dignified and/needed by the
government, as I ,m ^
form such a
religious serv-
ices oi todav. are ol Hebrew ori-
gin. The hymns ol the Old Tes-
tament were the spontaneous out-
flow of the religious nature. Ml
gnat occasions were celebrated in
song, improvised in the ecstacy ol
the moment. Such a song was
Mil iam's celebration of ihe safe
passage over the Red Sea. In the
Book of Judges ihe Son" of De-
borah is cast in a distinctly met-
i real loi m.
\- the religious life "I the na-
tion grew deeper this kind of im-
l>io\ iscd song led the way to a
school for the cultivation <>l mu-
sic and sacred utterance. Tbi- was
the chief function ol the schools
ol tlie prophets which came into
prominence in the lime of Samuel.
From the School under Samuel
the prophet David, sweet singer
ol Israel, probably caught the in-
spiration which afterwards found
expression in the Psalms, Through
David the service of song was
added to the ordinary worship of
the sanctuary, and made a fixed
part of the daily offering to Je-
hovah.
Ihe great beauty of the Psalms
is the antiphonal arrangement in
the temple were two choir.-, one
of which would chani the pro-
nouncement to which (he other
would respond in like sentiment
but somewhat different words.
< tin failure to notice this arrange-
ment has led to the conviction that
the Psalms repeal unnecessarily
'heir teaching and sentiment If
choirs were arranged todav to ren-
der these hymns as they were in
the ancient Tempje Bervice ihe
beauty of these compositions
would be manifest and their hold
upon the congregation multiplied.
By special direction in the Book
of Psalms many of them are dedi-
cated to the chief musician with
instructions for their rendition,
I iie-e instructions we wholly mis-
understand, or if we understand,
we omit them, thereby losing
much of the majesty and dignity.
I hus the Psalms became the 1 it-
urgical hymn-book of the Jewish
service. Says the distinguished
rabbinical scholar, Paul Isaac
lb rshon, "The same psalms thai
we sung in the Temple are now
merely repealed b\ ever) orth
do* bw in his dail

lio-
i\ morning
I" '' Having no Temple, the
priest doe- not sacrifice, and the
Lev ite does not sing."
These songs of the Psalms have
proved adequate to the needs of
the Christians as well as the Jew-
ish heart. There is no lyric book
111 the \ew lc-iameni correspond-
|:|" '" them. They have exercised
.. mighty spell over the Christian
cburch, anil rightly so. fm t|,ey
ihe heart utterance of the no-
ble men whose mission it was to
give ihe world religion. And as
_"/' "'"' "ol outgrown the art of
breeee nor the laws t Home, so
neithoi hue v e outgrown the wor-
ship-song of Israel.
Publisher's NoteThis defemirent
ii ill tie conducted l>y E. Mux Goldstein,
who is a i // known as "Goldie, fmmoui
it,i his achievements in the a\ hletie
world and especially on tne ft mball
team of the University of Florida, there
his work was so outstanding that he
was chosen h) the late Walter Cat ifi on
the mythical "All American Football
Team." Being one of our own boys, ue
take especial pride in this editorial ac-
quisition and trust that this column will
be a source of pleasure to all our read-
en,
So much has been said and
written about the position of the
Jew in the athletic life of
both preparatory and University
schools, and especially about the
individual prowess of such men
as Captain Benny Friedman of the
I niversit) of Michigan, one of the
greatest, perhaps, that I feel more
would be accomplished by dis-
cussing the value oi athletic com-
petition to all voungsters, espe-
cially Jewish boys.
None can gainsaj the value of
exercise or athletics as a builder
of young bodies. These may he
divided into, first, pure gymnas-
tic work which i- devoid of even
the slightest tinge of play; and.
second, athletic competition either
on team- or individually. Pure
gymnastic work is valuable only
to the participant but is necessar-
il\ pure out and out drudgery
lacking the element of competi-
tion that neeessarilv brings forth
the best that is in one. Athletic
competition on learns furnish both
the participant and the onlooker
alike the pleasure and benefit of
mental as well as physical exhili-
ratioii. It is surprising how much
effort one puls forth to become a
member of a team, so that he
might plav against other teams of
the same kind. I *ii( it's only nat-
ural. One necessaril) wants to
excel when on teams or even when
in individual competition with
athletes of opposing colleges, be-
cause of the inborn desire to be
heller than the next one. The
good thai results is manifold. The
group exercise must necessarily
develop the bod) to the very acme
ol perfection, because by the ex-
ercise and activ ities brought into
plav the co-ordination of both
mind and bod) comes close to per-
lection. Ihe mind must bring in-
to action the very muscles which
ue depended upon for the win-
ning of the game.
Though most coaches naturally
prefer the born athlete, one whose
body and soul are basically
adapted to athletics, I venture the
opinion that history will show
thousands of athletes who 'have
reai bed the very pinnacle of fame
o; stardom who became the ath-
lete- thev wen- because of con-
stant training and application. A
verv shining example is the pres-
ent champion pugilist, Gene
1 unnej. Ever) man knows the
fact that Tunne) was not even ol
ordinal \ ability in the verv be-
very
ginning. However, constant train-
ing and application made him
what he is today. So that we
must arrive al the conclusion thai
ever) child, be he of great or
small physique, possessing little
" no predilection for athletics.
an be made into a real athlete
b) eon-tant training and applica-
tion.
Were this application or (rain-
ing to be merely an individual
one, I respectfully submit that it
would bo soon become obnoxious
thai one could nol stand the strain.
therefore, my preference for
group and contested athletic train-
'"ft- Ihe desire to
other fellow, to c
in his own
rnd, and the super


r

UNCHAINING
MEN'S SOULS
Mi wnic Tradition Has Peen the
oe of Fanatacism and Has
)isseminatcd the Gospel of Hu-
hanism Which Will Eventually
Crystallize the Spirit of Good-
Will Between Jew and Gentile.
By Isidor Cohen
Reprint from American Hebrew by
lvrinW.f-l.iii of the Author)
Freemasonry is reputed to be
the oldest fraternity in the his-
tory of civilization. Its origin,
however, is submerged by an ac-
cumulation of legends the investi-
gation of which has occupied the
aitention of students of Masonic
history from time immemorial.
Innumerable theories have been
advanced by earnest investigators.
Some historians trace its origin to
Moses, to whom, it is -laimed, it
uas revealed h) the Architect of
the Universe upon Mount Sinai.
The erection of the temple at Je-
rusalem coni'ci ts the name of
King Solomon with Freemasonry.
In order to carry out his stupen-
dous! un'lerta'.ing Solomon, as the
Bible relates, appealed for help
to the Tyrians. who were noted
for their architectural skill. Hi-
lam, King of Tyre, sent Solomon
a vast army of hi.- most skilful
craftsmen unaer the leadership of
Hiram the widow's son. King
Solomon, in o der to accelerate
the work of cc -lsti -notion and to
preserve order and harmony
among his mul'itude of workers,
organized them into lodges, each
lodge lia\ iiiir its master and subor-
dinate officers. Solemn .a-remon-
iea of initiation were performed
and vows of inviolate secrecy
were imposed upon the initiates.
Signs were adopted as a mode oi
recognition ameng craftsmen that
differ- d in language.
In Masonic lodges where Jews
participate in llie exemplification
of the various degrees they enter
into the exercise with avidity and
characteristic .tal, which enhan-
ces the dramatic setting prepared
for the reception of candidates
and the instruction of the Craft.
Through Masonry the Jew is
brought into close fellowship with
his Christian brother to their mu-
tual benefit. In the Lodge they
learn to condone one mother's
faults and to -.ppreciate ca"h oth-
er's merits. They cultivate mu-
tual sympathy which influences
their relationships ou'side the
lodge Mutual confidence is sub-
stituted for unfounded suspicion,
and loyal friendships are formed
which dissolve tenacious enmities.
There is r.o discrimination
against Jews 'in Masonic lodges,
especially in the South. The more
intellectual ai:,ong than become
outstanding members of the Order
and not a few attain Masonic emi-
nence The State of F!->r"da has
honored one of the race with the
Grand Master-hip, pnd local
lodges have l-eslqw*d Masonic-
honors upon.'- deserving Jewish
brethren. As a moral ^i idc, Ma-
sonry is of inestimable 1 eiefit to
the Jew as well as to the, Chris-
tian; it strengthens th influence
of the Church and 'vi PgOgue.
Unless one is a des*eacr ite, he
must become h better man, good
neighbor and an ideal American
citizen.
To '.rue Masons us to ull lib-
eral men, the lenaeitv with which
anti-Semitism persists is as pro-
found a mystery as the survival
of the Jewish peop'e in spite of
their relentless persecution. While
it is (rue that religio is fanatics
delight in sowing sectar*an dis-
sension it is unbelievable that
this is the sole ba.r >! 'iniversal
antipathy toward to 1< -. Mal-
ice toward them lor i! ei- ances-
tors' implication in the crucifix-
ion of. Jesus of Nazar-ib is sus-
ceptible to the intetpretalion that
it is used bv ani-S'lii'ies as a
mask for vicious er.vv and latent
savagery which cling 'o perverted
human nature in defiance of all
moral teachings. Such evils as
these, Masonry endeavor.- to erad-
icate.
In the Book of Morals and
Dogma we are told hai "Masonry
has already heiped oa? down
some idols from their pedestals,
and grind t impalpable dust
some of the links of tl.e cl ain that
held men's souls in bondage. That
there has been pi ogress n^eds no
other lemonstration than ihc* vou
may i'ow reason wi*1- men, and
urge ipon th-.n, w;ihoul danger
of the rack or stake, that no doc-
trine (an be appiel'ended as truth
if they contradict each other, or
contradict other truths given us
by God."
The Christian Scriptures bear
testimony to the close relationship
that exists between the two great
religions, and the acceptance and
reverence of the Jewish Bible by
Christendom renders this relation-
ship indestructible. Christianity
and Judism are indisolubly linked
to common traditions. Their cleav-
age, which is accentuated by the
diversity of worship of the same
God, is chiefly due to difference
of interpretation of Prophetic doc-
trines. This variance is in con-
lormity with human naturethere
can be neither uniformity of per-
ception nor of faith. Sincere
Christians are cognizant of these
verities and it is due to their in-
fluence that bigotry is held in re-
straint.
As. Masons we are taught that
"every other man has the same
right to his opinion and faith that
we have to ours; and as no human
being can with certainty say, in the
clash and conflict of hostile faiths
and creeds, ,what is truth, or that
he is surely in possession of it, so
every one should feel that it is
quite possible that another equally
honest and sincere with himself,
and \et holding the contrary opin-
THE VALUE OF ATHLETICS
(Continued from Page 1!)
if you please, to WIN, necessarily
rails forth every ounce of phy-
iical as well as mental energy. It
means the development of one's
thinking faculties to act in an
emergency; for is not every ath-
letic game but a continuation of
momentary emergencies? It brings
Forth the determination to over-
come mere physical pain or dif-
ficulties and creates in one the de-
sire to fight on and on until vic-
tory has been achieved. And thus
i- created in the subconscious
Mind that ineradicable feeling of
'lighting on" that is so necessary
in the every-day business life of
the community.
If there does exist that inferior-
it \ complex amongst our own
Jewish boys that Ludwig Lewisohn
talks about, it is my humble opin-
ion that the training of the Jewish
child along healthy athletic lines
would be a very effective means
of wiping out forever that com-
plex and creating instead that feel-
ing of being equal that we as
Jews should always possess.
And while all of you may not
agree with me, it does appear to
me that though there should exist
purely Jewish teams, it may be a
very good thing and extremely
beneficial that our activities
: lid not he limited to such
teams alone; but that as citizens
we take our rightful place in ev-
ery other team that time and op-
portunity may afford us, and thus
d monstrate in a fashion o ef-
.
h COME BACK TO MIAMI +
By Max Boshlriil
I've been gleaning from a letter, you have written to the Fetter;
That you were forced to go muchulla in your town.
That it's hard to make a chajes, when one has a bunch of daijes,
And every wind doth waft a whisper "you are down!"
'Tis a folly then to linger, when no friend will lift a finger!
When not a bit of mazzel seems to come your way;
Where tliere is no Shool nor Chader, not a Sukkah nor a Seder!
While here, at least, the Jew can have a holiday.
We've engaged a Polish Chazzennot alone that he can davven,
But he can darshen like the Rav at Budapest;
And his chants are so apppealing, for he sings with so much feeling!
That it awakens a deep devotion in one's breast.
On last Friday he made kiddush, and the niegen was that Jiddish
That you and I so oft have heard across the sea;
When we had the old shool klepper and your Daddy dealt in tepper;
Athwart the way just where the Mickve used to be.
How I begged my son to hear him! but the Goy would not go near him,
And said that he preferred the idea of reform;
He's cast aside his Tefillennever dreams of saying tillem!
But seldom miss to go to Temple Sunday morn.
At the Shochet he's a pickin', when he comes to kill the chicken.
And vows: "It is a travesty on creed I wot;"
I don't know this hifalutin, that he learnt from saint or suten,
And dares to call the sep'rate dishes "Tommy rot!"
Ich hab maure he's a drifting, from the Torah so uplifting!
And oft I fear he'd take a shiksa for a spouse;
I've an inkling he's a sinner, for he takes at Rector's dinner
And well we know that Goyim keep no kosher house.
1 have lavished all my earning, to give Gershon a good learning,
And well he knows each Sedrah in the sacred scroll;
Yet he jeers at din and Dajen and prefers his "Omar Khayyam,"
And well thou wist such maassses will ne'er save the soul.
And I know of nary ointment, that will sooth the disappointment,
To lift the weight of care from off my troubled breast!
In the meantime let's be tryingsuccess comes not with the sighing,
Nor with the lout that lags in pleasing nooks to rest.
Every venture has ils hustle, naught is gained without a tussle,
All men must watch their chances naught the fates can bribe!
Come to Miami "ti; the Goshen, where thry speak tlu mai ima loshen.
Where heart and home is open to you Cousin Leib.
ion, may himself be in possession
of the truth, and that whatever one
firmly and conscientiously be-
lieves, is truth to him- these are
the mortal enemies of that fanatic-
ism which persecutes for opinion's
sake, and initiates crusades against
whatever it, in its imaginary holi-
ness, deems to be contrary to the
law of God or verity of dogma."
These sublime sentiments and
ideals are in accord with the true
spirit of Americanism. It is in
this wonderful land of freedom
above any other spot undo* the
sun where the votaries of Freemas-
onary can disseminate the gospel
of tolerance and hunman kinship.
Among divers favorable react-
ions American Jews respond to
this spirit of tolerance by resist-
ing the efforts of some of their de-
luded ,i>rethern to segregate them
from the rest of the community as
a political or civic unit. The Jew
that docs not commercialize his
franchise of citizenship prefers to
vote as a citizennot as a Jew.
This is born out by the uniqueness
of exclusively Jewish civic or poli-
tical organizations. American
Jews, as a rule, apply this princi-
ple to those who are seeking pub-.
lie office. They judge candidates
by their personal merits rather
than b> party or church aflilia-
lions.
The departure from this prin-
ciple attracts wide attention by its
rarity. Public-spirited Jews con-
fine their group activities to relig-
ious, educational, philantropic and
recreational pursuits, hut they es-
chew grup identification with civic
movements that are unrelated to
their peculiar requirements. The
only occasion on which they feel
warranted to arouse Jewish con-
sciousness is when the community
is menaced by demagogues or big-
ots seeking public office. Those de-
parting from this rules are repudi-
ated by their co-religionists who,
in groat majority, arer opposed to
sectarian division in politics.
Other favorable reactions are
manifested by American Jews in
their spontaneous and generous
contributuions to non-Jewish re-
ligious and educational institu-
tions; and by the increasing tend-
ency of liberal Jews to regard
Christianity; as preached by Jesus,
as a revised form of Judaism. It
should be remarked in passing
that these conciliary gestures will
eventually crystallize the spirit
of good will' between Jews and
Christians that is devoutly wished
by the leading thinkers of this
country.
A Pleasant Surprise
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I cool, comfortable restaurant
serving clean, home cooked
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KOSHER FOOD
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but we must dispose of a
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"GOODIES" of All Kinds
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l ,^r


I
Beth David
Nominates Officers
At the first general meeting of
the Congregation Beth David held
last Stinda) night at the vestry
rooms the financial reports of the
Congregation were read by the
treasurer. Mr. Lewis Brown, and
showed that during the ten months
of the present administration
mure than thirty-eight hundred
- dollars of debts and improve-
ment" were paid for, and that at
the present time the Congregation
is no jonger in debt. Mr. Isidor
Cohen, aided by Mr. Lewis Brown,
made a very eloquent appeal for
the ruvival of the local Lodge of
Bnai Brith. Mr. P. Scheinberg re-
quested help for the Jewish Wel-
fare Bureau and a more active
v-participation in its affairs by
those present. Plans for the Tal-
mud Torah were discussed at
length and marked enthusiasm was
^hown wHIn it was announced
that the ground breaking would
take place this coming Sunday.
On the call for nominations the
following were nominated:
President, J. Louis Shochet,
inanimously; first vice president,
Jos. M. Fine and John Wolf; sec-
ond vice president, W. L. Wil-
liams and J. B. Berner; treasurer,
Lewis Brown, unanimously: re-
cording secretary. Jake Brown,
limously: financial secretary,
Stanley C. Myers, unanimously;
sergeant at arms, Nathan Adel-
pian. unanimously.
For four vacancies on the
>oard of trustees: Mendel Rippa,
.orris Kubin, Herbert Scherr,
Idward Wolfe, W. L. Williams
tad J Rosengarden.
^Junior Council News
fhe Junior Council of Jewish
will hold then hrst meet-
ing I ;sda\ evening, October 30,
\1. at the Alcazar Hotel. All
Jcwvh girls seventeen years of age
or ever are invited to attend.
Plans are being made for Dram-
atic, Music and Athletic Circles to
act as subsidiaries of the Junior
Council.
The officers of the organiza-
tion are as follows: President,
Florence Alpert; Vice-President,
Marcella Seiden; Rec. Secretary,
Elsie Weinberger; Corres. Secre-
tary, Lilian Dock; Treasurer, Nor-
ma Wolfe.
Acting as sponsors for the
Council are Mrs. Wm. Shayne and
Mrs. Harry C. Markle.
Flo Alpert.
Friendship League
The Friendship League of Mi-
ami held its regular weekly meet-
ing Wednesday night at the Col-
mbus Hotel. Plans were discus-
and arranged for the forma-
tion of a Dramatic Club composed
of members of the League. A
Friendship League basketball team
n as organized and a girl's basket-
1 all team is being formed, which
will compete with various teams
-pile much adverse criticism
by those individuals who are whol-
uorant of the actual affairs of
the J-eague, the Friendship League
'ands out today as the only suc-
id Jewish organization com-
posed of Jewish young men and
iromen whose religious affiliations
art not confined to any particular
legation or temple. The Lea-
gue is an entity in and of itself.
activities of the League have
been carried on in a quiet and
modest way, but at the same time,
effectively. Young men and wo-
is well as their parents and
ds are invited to the-weekly
a t< igs held every Wednesday
ig at 9 P. M., at the Colum-
ns Hotel.
David Weintraub.
Emunah Chapter
O. E. S.
The first birthday was cele-
brated by Emunah Chapter No.
175 O. E. S. on Thursday October
11, 1928. The presence of our Jr.
Past Grand Matron Angie J. Monk,
Past Grand Matron Claudia Chris-
tian, Grand instructress Dora
Reynolds, and their husbands was
enjoyed by the chapter. The pres-
entation of an Altar Cover made
by the Loyalty Club was beautiful-
ly conducted. After the meeting
a reception was held at the recep-
tion hall of the Scottish Rite Tem-
ple where an enjoyable time was
had by all.
The next meeting of the chapter
will be held October 25th. All
members of the 0. E. S. are invit-
ed, to meet us.
Ed, Wolfe.
Council of
Jewish Women
Hebrew Free
Loan Association
Beth David Sisterho*
Men's Club of Miami
Recognition
a n d popularity
comes only through service. The
standing of the Men's Club of Mi-
ami among the Civic organiza-
tions of Miami is silent but suffi-
cient proof of the truth of this
adage.
Beliefs and statements to the
contrary, this organization, cre-
ated by a group of American
Jews, intent on interesting the
Jews of Miami in civic affairs,
has prospered during the past
year until its achievements are
now heralded by the very ones
who condemned its purpose at its
inception.
Serving the Magic City sincere-
ly, with no desire for publicity or
reward, the club through its offi-
cers and members has accom-
plished great 'liings. Called upon
to outfit poor children who were
without -hi" id clothing with
which to atte I school, this or-
ganization of Jews was the first
to answer the appeal, and regard-
less of religion or creed, we
clothed from head to feet, bovs
with shoes and clothing purchased
out of Club funds. The suf-
ferers in the recent hurricane
called out to the world for help,
and this organization of Jews in
twenty-four hours, their Jewish
hearts filled with sympathy,
raised the large sum of 8570
the largest sum donated bv any
one civic organizationand that
statement from the daily newspa-
persthe same newspapers which
arbitrarily refused, or rather neg-
lected, to give us any publicity
whatsoever.
By virtue of its achievements
the Men's Club of Miami has won
its place among the recognized
civic institutions of Miami. Its
representatives are called upon to
be present at club councils, at or-
ganization meetings, its officers
are given a hearing, their sugges-
tions are listened to and some-
times even adopted.
It is by serving, by giving of
our time, our energy, unselfishly,
that we will win the plume of ser-
vice.
The most wonderful achieve-
ment of all, however, is that while
devoting itself to civic affairs
while striving for the recognition
of its members as useful and wor-
thy citizens of the community
the club has never forgotten that
it is primarily and fundamentally
an organization of Jewsholding
aloft the high ideals and tradi-
tions of our people.
The Men's Club of Miami,
though it cease to exist this very
minute, accomplished its purpose.
It has created "The Miamian Jew"
a useful and worthy addition to
the ever-growing population of
our Magic City.
----------
The Miami Section of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
held its first regular meeting of
the 1928-29 season, at the Alcazar
Hotel. Wednesday afternoon, Octo-
ber 10th. A representative and en-
thusiastic group were in attend-
ance.
The opening prayer was im-
pressively given by Mrs. M. Fed-
der, Jr.. Mrs. Benjamin Axleroad,
President, called for reports of
Chairman of Committees, which
had functioned during the summer
months.
Mrs. Morris Dubler, Chairman
of the Immigrant.Aid Committee,
reported the handling of an emer-
gency case, which involved twelve
Jewish persons. Frequent visits
were made by Mrs. Dubler's Com-
mittee: food, clothing and Jewish
papers' were provided.
Report of the Finance Chairman
'Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, stated that
more than S500 has been expend-
ed during the 1927-28 season, for
various philanthropic endeavors,
sponsored by the Council.
Mrs. Benjamin Hirshfield,
Chairman of the Current Events
(!la. gave an interesting reading
of excerpts of timely interest
Mrs. Brenton Simmons. Chair-
man of the Dade County Federa-
tion of Women's Clubs, gave a
short talk.
Miss Rose Marks and Miss
Evelyn Marks kindly offered to
furnish the musical feature of the
afternoon. Punch was served dur-
ing the social period following
the business meeting. Mrs. Charles
Greenfield. Chairman of Hospital-
ity, assisted by Mrs. Lewis Brown,
served.
Mrs. Benjamin Axelroud.
Those of you who lived in
Miami for the past seven years
know that from time to time move-
ments have been started to organ-
ize a Free Loan Association but
that until last winter it failed.
The Free Loan Association was
designed from time immemorial
to afford the opportunity to a
man to help himself. Small loans
not exceeding one hundred dollars
to any one individual are granted
without bonus, without interest or
charge of any kind whatsoever.
The only requisite is that the ap-
plicant be a man of good moral
standing, either in business or
some other occupation where the
loan will enable him to replenish
stock, or buy merchandise to en-
able him to earn a livelihood for
his family. He must provide two
good endorsers, and agree to re-
pay the loan at the rate of three
per cent per week, thus retiring
the loan within thirty-five weeks.
Experience has shown that the av-
erage is repaid in one year.
Last winter at the instance of
the Men's Club of Miami, an or-
ganization meeting was called at
the Odd Fellows Hall and the idea
met with instantaneous enthusias-
tic response. Mr. Samuel Kanlor
was elected president, and various
ol the active communal workers
of the city were enlisted actively
in its behalf.
Until now more than forty
loans of varying amounts have
been made, and the revolving
fund now on hand is more than
two thousand dollars. This fund
was raised by donations, but most-
ly from individual membership
subscription of ten dollars each.
John Wolfe.
Joseph M. Lipnitz
Fire, Automobile
Bonds, Life
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that DUkca frl.....I- ami keeps tl.....i
510 Lawyers Iildg.
1204 Exchange Bldg.
Phones 21522- 20317
Special Agents
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ESTABLISHED SINCE 1890
We handle only the best and
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Sea foods of all kinds
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You Will Be the Gainer
For your pipe needs in galvanized or black, in any quantity
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Phone 32261
J. SIMPSON
CEMENT, LIME, PLASTER
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423 N. W. North River Drive
"The Best Way to reach a man's heart is through his stomach"
is an age Old saying, but true never the less and we're on the job
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ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN
AND RESTAURANT
170 N. W. FIFTH STREET
Stanley C Myera.
The Sisterhood has undertakl
this >ear to take complete charl
of the upkeep of the Talmud Te
ah after its erection.
During the summer months tl
Sisterhood sponsored card parti/
each member acting as hosted
The proceeds which were derivj
from these card parties were tm
ed over to the Talmud Torah funji
During the winter months caf~
parties will be held monthly ai
the annual Sisterhood's Purim bi
and bazaar will be held this yeJ]
The next card party which the
Sisterhood will sponsor will
held on Wednesday. October 24tk,
at 2:30 P. M. at the home of Mil
Samuel Aronovitz, 1820 S. W1
With St. Mrs. Aronovitz will be
a -isted by Mrs. Max Chertler. I
Mrs. Meyer Schwartz.
HADASSAH
On Friday, Oct. 5th the first
board meeting of the officers and
chairmen of standing committee*
held an enjoyable luncheon at the
Roundtahle. Mrs. Louis
Zeientz was elected to (ill the vac- '
am v left by the resignation o.
Mrs. H. H. Fisher,
The first regular monthly meei
in;.' was held on Monday, Octob(
7 at the Robert Clay Hotel
The organization announced th*
there would be a large publi-
bridge at the Columbus Hotel o
Tuesday evening October 23 at th-
Columbus Hotel.
On Thanksgiving night, Noi
29th the Hadassah will entertait
at a dinner dance for its member>
and their friends. The place will
be announced later.
On Monday Ortobt r 22 thcrr
will be an all day sewing held a'
the home of Mrs. Louis Zeient7.
337 N. E. 28th St.
After the business meeting, th
Hadassah enjoyed a very beaut
ful and instructive talk on Pale
tine by Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan.
The next regular meeting wi
take place on the 2nd Monday i
November.
Mrs. I join |1,,lirin.
L. (Pop) GERSON
Buyer of all kinds of
Scrap Metal
2145 N. W. 2nd AVENUE
Phone 7909
Res. Phone 7276
Etta Beauty Shoppe
We -|M.|,,lallre In Kurene permanent
watliiic ami Helena Rubinstein fc
mi treatment! and preparations.
2207 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone 20245
E. M. Wolfe Ample Parking- Span-
THE BEST
PUMPERNICKLE, RYE
BREAD, ROLLS and
"CHALAS" are made by
August Bros.
Magic Bakery
Ask for them at your
Grocery or Delicatessen
also at your Bakery
361 S. W. 8th STREET


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BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD TARGET
MASTER NEGATIVE STORAGE NUMBER FUG UN 0O|72.
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245:04: a Die Jewish Floridian.
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la Miami, Fla. : |b Jewish Floridian Pub. Co., |c -1990.
: |a 63 v.
a Weekly
: |a Began in 1927?
0 : |a -v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
|a Editor. Fred K. Shochei, <1959>.
|a Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).
|a Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida
|a lj 6/5/96
650/1: 0: |a Jewish newspapers |z Florida.
650/2: 0: |a Jews |z Florida |x Newspapers.
651/3: 0: |a Miami (Fla.) |x Newspapers.
651/4: 0: |a Dade County (Fla.) |x Newspapers.
752/1: : |a United States |b Florida |c Dade |d Miami.
775/1:0 : |t Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach County edition) |g <1984> |x 8750-
5061 |w (DLC)sn 8402107 |w (OCoLC)l 1478248
775/2:0 : |t Jewish Floridian of South Broward |g <1984> |x 0746-7737 Iw
(DLC)sn 8407836 |w OCoLC) 10261932
775/3:0 : |t Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County |g <1980> |x 0274-8002 Iw
(DLC)sn 8001656 |w (OCoLC)6600918
775/4:0 : |t Jewish Floridian of Tampa |g <1984> |x 8750-5053 Iw (DLC)sn
8402120 |w (OCoLC)l 1479432
775/5:0 : |t Jewish Floridian of South County ig <1980> Ix 0274-8134 Iw
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|w (DLC)sn 96027667 |w (OCoLC)35317254
780/1:05: |t Jewish unity |g Mar. 15, 1935
780/2:05: jt Jewish weekly
785/1:00: |t Jewish Flondian/the Floridian newspaper Iw (DLC)sn 96027406 Iw
(OCoLC)34771561
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1998 OCT 18


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1928 NOV 09-16,
DEC 07-14, 28;
1929 JAN 04, 25-
MAR 08, 22-29,
MAY 17-24,
AUG15,
DEC 12


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MICROFILMED 1998
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GEORGE A. SMATHERS LIBRARIES
PRESERVATION DEPARTMENT
AS PART OF THE
UNITED STATES NEWSPAPER PROGRAM
FUNDED BY THE
NATIONAL ENDOWMENT FOR THE HUMANITIES
FROM THE ORIGINAL OWNED BY
GEORGE A. SMATHERS LIBRARIES
GAINESVILLE, FL 32611-7007 USA
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MIAMI, FL
JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
1928 OCT 19
THROUGH
1932 DEC 30


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