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:
AA00010090:00855

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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
.
wJewish F/endfi&n
II.NO. XVII.
MIAMI, FLORIDA, APRIL 19, 1929
Price 5 Cents
'AMILY ROMANCE CONTINUED
The
tdtdJ
>enliil
ION'S

e
Thld Brother
H Marry Third
^B Sister Sunday
< lSunday evening, April
BSol Rubin, one of the
Ber prominent merchants
B City will be one of the
H] figures in a romance
tl Jne reads of only in fic-
ioj He is the third of three
'o:lrs in the Rubin family
ft will marry Miss Esth-
I Ken the third of the Co-
: i Bsters to marry into the
B family. Thus sisters
!; Become sisters-in-law and
Bers become brothers-in-
law.
B Rubin is abrother of
B and Maurice Rubin
Bave been engaged in the
Bery and leather goods
less on Miami avenue for
Bmber of years and has
B^sociated with them for
i] Itime. The Rubins have
fcrominent in local com-
1 affairs and especially
monistic and Hadassah
work.
Beems that after the old-
I the three brothers mar-
Hhe oldest of the Cohen
Bs the other not to be
Bni' followed the good ex-
B thus set, and now the
Best is to follow the pre-
set by the other two
s.
wedding will take place
home of the Mr. and
[Jacob Rubin, the bride-
fa parents, at 926 N. W.
ft. at 6:30 p. m. Rabbi
H. Weisfeld of Beth
will officiate at the
\ge ceremony,
accordance with tradi-
Jewish customs, the
rroom will be called to
Safer To rah, on Satur-
lorning, at Beth David
rogue and will there re-
Bie usual blessings. After
services on Saturday
ng the parents of the
Broom will be the host of
pitire Congregation at an
fashioned "Kiddush"
will be held in the ves-
>ms of the Synagogue.
terhood to Sell
Passover Cakes
Sisterhood of Beth Da-
n order to raise funds
le furnishing of the new
Jud Torah building now
completed will conduct
kale of Passover Cakes,
Ining Sunday morning at
festry rooms, of the Syn-
le. All the proceeds will
hated to the Talmud To-
|The cakes are strictly
&r for Passover and were
under the supervision of
li Weisfeld of Beth Da-
Zionist Drive
Again to Resume
Because of the Drive of the
Community Chest, the ap-
peal for funds for the United
Palestine Appeal being con-
ducted by the local Zionist
District, the local chapter of
Haddassah and the Palestine
Crafts organization was tem-
porarily postponed but has
been resumed this week un-
der the leadership of Mr. Har-
ri I. Lipnitz head of the local
Drive. Committees are again
being organized who will visit
as many Jewish homes of the
City as is possible to impress
upon local Jewry the import-
ance of the success of the
Palestine endeavors. Coming
as it does after the eloquent
exposition of Palestinian con-
ditions, first by Dr. Chaim
Arlasaroff, and then by Mr.
William Cowen, the Commit-
ted hopes to complete the
quota assigned it by the Na-
tional Palestine Appeal Conr-
mittee.
Council to Provide
Passover Wants
The Charity Cbmmittee of
the local chapter of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, headed
by Mrs. P. Scheinberg, acting
in conjunction with the Jew-
ish Welfare Bureau represen-
tative Mrs. Max Dobrin is ar-
ranging to provide needy
Jewish families withall Pass-
over requirements. The com-
mittee requests that their at-
tention be directed to any
families or individuals who
are in need and they will be
provided for. Any informa-
tion of this character may be
left with Rabbi Kaplan, at
Temple Israel, Rabbi Weis-
feld at Beth David Synago-
gue. The Jewish Welfare Bu-
reau at the Meyer-Kiser Bldg.
or Mrs. Scheinberg at the
Luggage Shop.
Communal Worker
To Celebrate
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Isaacs
will be the hosts at a break-
fast to the Bar Mitzva Boys
Breakfast Club, on Sunday
morning, April 21st, at 8.30
A. M. in honor of the birth-
day of Mr. Issacs. The officers
and the Executive Board of
Beth David Synagogue have
been invited to be present.
Though Mr. Isaacs has been
a resident of Miami for only
a few years yet he has shown
his willingness at all times to
afd in all cummunal affairs.
He is well known for Kis con-
tributions and work as chair
man of the Building Commit-
Prominent Pitts-
burgh Jew Dies
On Sunday last, Mr. Samuel
Kraus, for many years a res-
ident of Pittsburgh, Pa., and
for a large number of years
active as the President of the
Orthodox Synagogue, and an
active communal worker here
died suddenly while out for
a pleasure drive as the guest
of Mr. Clarence Ross, of this
City. Mr. Ross first noticed
that Mr. Kraus who had been
complaining of heart trouble
for some time began to slump
in his seat and immediately
stopped the car. Finding that
Mr. Kraus had become uncon-
scious he summoned aid but
Mr. Kraus could not be help-
ed and was then pronounce i
dead.
The body of Mr. Kraus was
removed to the Gautier Fun-
eral Home, on West Flagler
Street, where funeral services
were held Monday morning,
Rabbi Israel H. Weisfeld offi-
ciated at the funeral services
which were conducted in the
tradition Jewish manner. In
a brief sermon Rabbi Weis-
feld pointed out the career of
the deceased and the fact that
thousands of miles away from
his home many had come to
pay tribute to Mr. Kraus
because of his work. Mr. Har-
ry I. Lipnitz, prominent local
attorney and President of the
local Zionist District, who had
known Mr. Kraus and his
family intimately for a num-
ber of years then paid a brief
tribute to the deceased and
after burial service was read,
the body was shipped to his
home in Pittsburgh.
One of the sad incidents in
connections with the death of
Mr. Kraus was that he had ar-
ranged to leave the City Mon-
day night, for his return
home to Pittsburgh and had
purchased his Pullman and
Railroad tickets.
Upon the arrival of the
body in Pittsburgh, funeral
services will await the com-
ing of Mrs. Kraus, who was
in California. He leaves one
son who is ap rominent at-
torney in Pittsburgh, son who
is a member of' the Medical
force in Panama and the re-
maining son who is a mer-
chant in Pittsbrugh.
tee of the Home for Incur-
ables in Brooklyn, N. Y., one
of the largest institutions of
its kind in the Country, which
institution is a monument to
the endeavors of a number
of men and women headed by
Mr. Isaacs. He is a member of
the Executive Board of Beth
David, and one of the active
workers of the Building Com-
mittee of the new Beth David
Talmud Torah now completed.
Women's Club
Tenders Farewell
The Woman's Club of the
Arbeiter Ring (Workmen's
Circle) tendered a farewell
party at their Hall, on Sunday
evening, April 14, 1929, in
honor of Mr. J. Toib, the
teacher in charge of the
school who leaves Miami for
a position in the North on
Thursday, April 18, This af-
fair was also a reception for
their new teacher Mr. Kaplan
who will succeed Mr. Toib
and assume his duties. During
the evening addresses of fare-
well expressing the individual
sentiments of regret as well
as the regrets of the organ-
ization on the departure of
Mr. Toib, and at the same
time welcoming Mr. Kaplan,
weie made.
Refreshments were served
throughout the evening. The
Hall of the Workmens Circle,
at 710 N. W. 5th ave. was
splendidly decorated for the
occasion. The tables were fill-
ed with fruits and flowers.
The committee in charge of
the affair was: Mrs. H. Seit-
lin, Mrs. N. Shandloff, Mrs.
D. Gross, and Mrs. Chert-
koff.
W. Palm Beach to
Hold Public Seder
TheBeth El Congregation,
of West Palm Beach, will con-
duct a public seder on Wed-
nesday evening, April 24th. at
the Community House for the
benefit of the Jewish resi-
dents of West Palm Beach
and vicinity. Rev. Lehrer will
conduct the services, The se-
der will be held under the
auspices of the Sisterhood of
Beth El headed by its Presi-
dent Mrs. Berner and assist-
ed by Mrs. M. Schrebnick.
Quite a large number of re-
servations have been made
and a gala time is expected
by all.
Junior Hadassah
to Give Benefit
The Junior Hadassah will
sponsor a theatre benefit at
the Capitol Theatre next Mon-
day night, where the well
known picture "The Man Who
Laughs," will be shown. So
much has been said and writ-
ten about this picture that a
large audience is expected to
attend and help bring in a
substantial sum for Hadassah
Work in Palestine. Tickets
may be obtained from any
member of the organization.
Children Hurt
in Coral Gables
Auto Accident
On last Saturday afternoon
Jennie Spector and Elmer
Spector, the small son and
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel J. Spector, of Coral
Cables were injured when in
front of their home by a pass-
ing automobile which struck
and injured them.
Little Elmer suffered a
fractured leg and other in-
juries and is 'now confined
to the Tallman Hospital at
Coral Gables. Jennie remain-
ed at the Hospital over night
and was then removed to her
home. She suffered severe in-
juries about her body and
limbs and is still confined to
her home.
Little Elmer seemed to be
more worried abut the fact
of his missing his Sunday
School party than at having
been hurt and upon being
promised another party by
Rabbi Weisfeld became reas-
sured to his injuries.
The many friends of Mr.
and Mrs. Spector, both of
whom have been engaged in
communal work in Miami for
the past several years have
called at their home to ex-
press their sympathy and
best wishes for a speedy re-
covery of the youngsters.
Elmer has had-so many vis-
itors at theHospital that even
the Hospital authorities have
been surprised at his popu-
larity.
Beth David Names
Athletic Director
Since the new Talmud To-
rah Building isto house all
communal activities in addi-
tion to the Talmud Torah and
Sunday School of Beth David,
the Executive Board and of-
ficers of Beth David decided
to name an Athletic Director
who will be in charge of and
help arrange track activities,
soccer teams, etc, and will
coach the various organiza-
tions who will be housed in
the new building.
Mr. I. Hochstein, formerly
a member of the World cham-
pion Jewish Soccer team and
athletic Club "The Hakoah",
and recently captain of the
famous "Trumpeldour" soc-
cer team has been engaged
and will begin his athletic
work immediately upon the
occupancy of the new build-
ing.
Mr. I. Hochstein is a mem-
ber of the teaching staff of
the new Talmud Torah and in
his short stay here has be-
come exceedingly popular
with th pupils.




.-.
*
-in-


Page 2
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, April, 19
I
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
A Weekly Newspaper Published At Miami, Florida
By The Jewish Floridian Publishing Company
BRAVERY!
302 S. W. 4th Ave.
Phone 8745
EDITORIAL STAFF
J. LOUIS SHOCHET
A. CHOCHOM
BEN DOROM
A. N. ASHER
EDITORIAL
ENGLISH vs. HEBREW
Since the last Editorial "An
Awakening" has evoked so
much interest we feel that it
is only fair that we proceed
further upon the subject of
Jewish Education, so dear to
everyone with just a spark of
"Judaism" within his breast.
Can the Sunday School sup-
plant the Talmud Torah ? will
l he institution of Jewish
learning suffice if only Eng-
lish is taught and every sem-
blance of Hebrew forgotten.
Can that House of Worship,
be it Synagogue or Temple
survive the years to come if
English supplants our own
language Hebrew?
"The Knowledge of He-
brew," says the noted Rabbi
Sabbato Morais, "is the gold-
en hinge upon which our na-
tional and religious existence
Turns."
"Flowing down from the
lulls of eternity, the Hebrew
language has been set apart
by God for truths destined
to sway mankind and human-
ize the world."
Morris Joseph, famous man
of letters and historian, says
"The Synagogue is essentially
the expression of the soul of
collective Israel. In the Syna-
gogue, we meet us Jews,
there in prayer, in aspiration,
in confession of faith, to car-
ry on the stream of spiritual
effort which has flowed un-
broken through the ages ever
r.ince Israel became conscious
of himself. Therefore the
prayers will not merely voice
private needs and modern
ideas, but will chiefly speak
of Israel. And so they will
largely be in Hebrew, Israel's
historic language. You may
get rid of Hebrew, but with it
you will get rid of the Syna-
gogue too, of the Synagogno
as a living organism, as the
well-spring of Jewish feeling
and the inspiration of Jewish
life. Nor is this all. The claim
of Hebrew, through bound up
with the interests of public
worships, yet transcends
^hem. It will meet you when-
ever you open your Jewish
history, whenever you open
your Bible. As long as we re-
mian Jews and call the Bible
our own, the Tongue in which
it is written, Hebrew, must
It looks as though no game
can be real popular unless it
offers an opportunity for
gambling.
------
be inestimably sacred to us.'
Can the Sunday school,
wherein English solely is used
supplant and take the place
of the Talmud Torah wherein
the Hebrew language is
taught? We respectfully sub-
mit that it cannot. That by
the attempted teaching of
things Jewish in a language
admittedly though it be the
language of the land, cannot
lake the place of the Talmud
Torah, where as in the case
of the local Talmud Torah.
Hebrew is taught as a lan-
gauge of everyday life, and
wherein the prayers not in a
stultified substitute but in
the beautiful language of our
own Hebrew are recited, stud-
ied and understood.
"There is a vast storehouse
filled with treasurers. The
key, the Hebrew language, is
in our guardianship. Have we
a right to throw the key into
the ocean of oblivion? More
than that; when we have
ceased to be efficient guar-
dianfc of our treasurers, of
what use are we in the world ?
I fear that in the case of
such flagrant dereliction of
duty, the twentieth century
will have in store for us not
a Ghetto, but a grave." These
words of Henrietta Szoid, to-
day perhaps the greatest of
modern Jewish women, seems
to us the best answer we can
give to those who in the
pseudo attempt to become
modern and "classy" decry
the use of Hebrew in Synago-
gue services, and urge its
abolition from the curriculum
of the Talmud Torah.
And when, after all is said
and done, we see the remark-
able success of the Hebrew
University at Palestine,
wherein all the sciences are
taught in the Hebrew and see
that great Universities such
as Columbia, Harvard, Yale
Dartmouth, John Hopkins,
Leland Stanford, Princeton
and the like now allow credits
for Hebrew and consider it :>
live, modern language can
one then in honesty and self
respect, being a Jew, say that
Hebrew is a language of the
past and therefore eliminated
from Synagogue, School and
Home.
We repeat: Only that
child attending a Talmud To-
rah wherein Hebrew is
taught will carry the mes-
sage of Israel throughout the
years to come.
The first thing a newspa-
per man learns is to write
anyhow, whether he feels
like it or not.
My boy and girl and two
neighborhood children, all
close to twelve years of age,
were engaged in a hot argu-
ment on this subject: Are
men more important than
women ?
They were excited and
spoke loud. The words drifted
through to their mother and
me.
"Men are soldiers; they
fight for their country;" said
the boys. "They are firemen,
policemen, miners, inven-
tors."
"Women are Red Cross
nurses," yelled the girls.
"Yes," retorted the boys,
"but the doctors are men,
What can a woman do that a
man can't do better?"
When our children were
called inside, they appealed to
us to settle the argument.
We explained that this
question had been argued
since the beginning of time,
and that it could never be set-
tled. The boy, who died hard-
est, admitted that wome 1
were all right except that
they were not as brave as
men.
Women, he maintained,
could never be firemen. He
also thought that men worked
harderthan women.
We searched our minds for
a glowingexample of woman's/
labor, and hit upon Mary, who
occasionally works for us.
"Look at Mary," said the
boy's mother. "Her husband
can't work because he's crip-
pled. She has four children.
She gets up in the morning
and cooks breakfast before
she goes to the factory. At
night she cooks dinner, makes
and mends clothes, and cleans
the house. When we have
company she comes here and
helps Rosie in the kitchen.
She thinks that's fun because
it's the only time of the week
that she gets a good meal and
release from her family."
The boy thought a minute
and said: "Well, I guess
that's bravery, too!"
Corn Beef andWine
He hungered for corn beef
and cabbage,
But she only knew how to
make fudge.
(It really was comical
This gastronomical
Clash that confronted the
judge
That confronted the digni-
fied judge.)
On these grounds divorce she
was seeking.
Her collegiate skill "gang
aglee."
But the judge was
emphatic
And e'en enigmatic
And refused to permit a
decree.
(For the judge he was Irish
was he.)
An optimist is a man who
believes that the income tax
is a blessing.
The best motion is a promo- Cleopatra made her Mark
tion. Anthony.
Some men make a good
start in life and then a credi-
tor slaps the brakes on.

And another thing, why is
it restaurants employ so
many red-headed waiters?
SAY*
"When you can it's better
to refuse a request by letter.
In a letter you need say only
what you choose; in a talk
you may have to say more
than you want to say."
* ?
"It's better to see ten bores
than to miss one buyer."
* *
"When I go into a fellow's
office and see his desk buried
in fetters with the dust on
them, I know there are cob-
webs in his head. A man who
has his desk littered with
yesterday's business has no
time to plan for tomorrow's."
* *
"The only letters that can-
not are those which provoke
a hot answer. A good, hot let-
ter is always foolish, and you
should never write a foolish
thing if you can say it to the
man instead, and never say
it if you can forget it."
*
The man with a sunshiny
disposition irons out the
frowns on the features of
those with whom he comes in
contact.
* *
Poverty is something we
don't care of the other fellow
has as long as most of us can
roll around in a costly auto-
mobile.
* *
What has become of the old
fashioned guy who used to
place a sea shell to his ear and
imagine he could hear the
waves lashing the beach?
* *
In Kurdistan a man bought
a wife for three goats and an
ox. In America one can be se-
cured for the price of a mar-
raige license, the upkeep at
times keeps a husband on his
toes.
* *
Fusel oil has greased many
a skid.
* *
Modern education would
flower better if it had a little
more square and cube roots
and a few unnecessary- buds
clipped off it.
* *
A young legislator when
caught petting remarked:
We are pledged to economy,
and I am trying to get around
this waist question."
* *
Says the thin sister: Men-
tal poise beats avoidupois.
*
u 1 j Bolsheviki lawyer
should first be admitted to a
bar of. soap.
* *
fnI^ashrewdgirl who can
tell when a ring on the door-
bell means one on the hand.
The fireman begins at a
foot of the ladder and woi
his way up, then down
glory in a rescue.
*
Men in negotiations lik
get right down to brass taa
Ostriches are contented ma
ly to get brass tacks down
*
"Let fortune favor
brave." All the young mot]
wants to know is that
baby favors her side of
house.
* *
A little spooning
Here and there
Gets on your coat
A different hair.
*
"So Jack has taken upavi
tion?"
"Yes; and now he is in
taking up girls."
*
Although most people
the outside imagine a deb
ante, thinks of life only
terms of dances, horseshoj
football games and par
the majority of them fa
their social duties earnestl
Think of the heavy bur_
the shoulders of the deb
ante must bear.
* *
Pat stood and watched I
keen interest gesticulatia
of a deaf mute who had ji
hit his finger with a hi
mer, then exclaimed:
"Well, if that ain't
dumbest, most profane
ence I ever listened to."
* *
If you're determined to 1
good-natured you must
pect to be imposed upon.
* *
Fancy writing is usually
disguise for inferior ideas. I
*
Woolworth's and the
check girls are about
only people left who insist 1
cash.
* *
Was there ever a man
willingly admitted havi
shown poor judgment"
*
Unfortunately, to naj
money we must spend moo'
* *
We may not know it
we're being checked up all I
timethe neighbors are M
when we least suspect it.
* *
Whenever ypu tell som
to remind you of some"11
you're sure to remember j
yourself.
*
The fellow who's foolejj
most is the one who tntf
that if he can just
enough money everybody1
be happy at home.



THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Friday, April, 19, 1929
rthday cake was cut
[reahments were serv-
Kahn is one of the
>wn insurance brokers
li, specializing partic-
in Health and accident
and though he is
fetively engaged by his
le affairs has founci
devote to the inter-
the Emunah Chapter
!0. E. S. We join his
Hi' friends in wishing
uy happy returns of
tho day
* *
Barney Hanson who
riously ill at the Jack-
Jmorial Hospital is now
)scing at her home and
ing much better.
*
K Boris M. Spector, for-
f Baltimore, and now
pinu is still a patient at
ctoria Hospital, where
le Bslowly recovering from
v serious illness. Her
Jsons Joseph, who is
King law in Baltimore,
Hoses and Simon, the
I two engaged in busi-
n Baltimore, visited her
reek, Simon remaining
Jhort stay here.
* *
H Sydney Meyer of the
bn-Meyer Theatre En-
Bes left here last week
Tiurried trip to Kansas
Jit his father who is
Seriously ill.
* *
Julius Levitt, of St.
H Mo., a winter visitor to
p Beach, and abrother
Jr. H. Levitt, of Miami
(, was married to Miss
lia Harris, of St. Louis,
th David Synagogue
iturday evening, Rabbi
H. Weisfeld officiating.
* *
I Toplitzky and Mr. Lu-
|y both of Detroit, Mich.
^inter visitors to Miami
j>r their homes last Mon-
fcfter a three months
There. Both are retired
fants and expect to re-
to Miami next Winter to
their permanent homes
fk Weintraub, for many
a resident of Miami,
le East Coast of Florida
led Wednesday from a
Jess trip to Orlando and
Florida cities. Mr.
traub who was for many
H connected with the
Tailoring Co., with
#1 he still retains his con-
jns recently engaged in
tadio business under the
of The Southern Radio
pany, at 17 S. Maimi ave.,
in the short time he has
there has already ob-
an unusual reputation
|e Radip field. He spent a
portion of his time in
fishing agencies in var-
f Florida cities.

: Things
HEATRICAL
rwin Beds',, bedroom
which established a re-
jby playing on Broadway
|wo solid years, comes to
"lagler Theater, Sunday
The Burton-Garrett
jrs have selected this ve-
in continuation of their
ktly announced policy of
ring to local theater-lov-
ers the very best plays ob-
tainable for stock companies.
The humor in "Twin Beds"
is more than plentiful. It nat
urally would be when six new-
ly married people live in three
adjoining rooms, in each of
which are twin beds. As will
happen among the newly weds,
jealousy arises. Once enmesh-
ed in this unwelcome situa-
tion, they all make frantic ef-
forts to escape it. Each ef-
fort entangles them the more,
until a final catastrophic sit-
uatfon saves the day and
sends the audience home stilt
rocking with mirth.
"Twin Beds" should find
great popularity among the
patrons of our popular stock
company, and it is suggested
that our readers make their
reservations in advance.
Fauorite Recipes $
The first recipe published
last week was so well received
that we are printing several
more this week submitted to
us by some of our readers.
The. readers are asked to-sen .1
us their recipe and the best
recipe so adjudged, by our
readers, will receive a prize
at the end of each month.
Passover Wine Cake
by
Mrs. Fannie B. Kurland
12 Eggs, 1 cup sugar, 1 cup
Passover cake meal, 1 cup of
win or substitute, 1 teaspoon
cinnamon, 1 cup ground wal-
nuts, 1-2 teaspoon salt.
Beat together egg yolks
and sugar until very light
and lemon colored. Then mix
in the wine, add cake meal,
salt, cinnamon and nuts.
Lastly fold in stiffly beaten
egg whites. Bake in moderate
oven (325 degrees) for one
hour. When done, invert pan
and let cake cool before re-
moving from the pan.
Matzo Knoedel (Alsatian
style)
1 cup chicken fat, 3 eggs
(well beaten), 1-3 cup hot
chicken broth, 1 teaspoon
salt, 1 teaspoon nutmeg or
ginger, two cups Matzo meal.
Cool to lukewarm a cupful
of fat from a stewed chicken,
then beat well with an egg
beater. Add other ingredients
then roll balls about the size
of a walnut, cover them with
a thin cloth, and set aside in
a cooi place from one to
twenty-four hours. When
ready to use them, boil re-
maining broth from chicken.
Drop balls into boiling soup,
cover and boil for 18 minutes.
Recipe makes about 42 balls.
Serve in plac eof noodles or
us eas soup balls.
Miami Showcase and
Fixture Company
General Contractor* and
Manufacturer* of
STORE FRONTS
and
STORE FIXTURES
228 S. MIAMI AVENUE
Phone 22168
Are you a subscriber?
If notwhy not?
Matzo Knoodels
2 cups Matzo Meal,2 tea-
spoons salt, 1-2 teaspoon pep-
per, 1-4 cup chicken fat, 3
eggs, 1 1-4 cups water.
Beat together all ingredi-
ents and let mixture stand for
one half hour. Then grease
hands and roll small balls.
Drop them into boiling soup
or salt water; boil for about
twentv minutes.
Quick Potato Pancakes
2 cups mashed potatoes, 1
cup cake matzo meal, 1 1-4
cups water, 1-2 teaspoon salt,
4 eggs.
Add well beaten eggs to
the mashed potatoes, then
stir in the water. Add cake
meal and salt and mix well.
Fry in hot fat until golden
brown.
LIKE FATHERS, LIKE
SONS
(Continued from Last Week)
Youth is not in mood tvat will
sacrifice itself, if has no re-
spect for martyrdom and
looks upon it as old-fashioned
and as a symptom of impo-
tence. Yet some elder idealists
demand that youth devote it-
self to the furtherance of
aims they failed to advance,
to continue what they were
unable to complete, and to
submerge its identity in a
movement.
The head of an Avukah
Chapter told me frankly he
was in the movement for
what it meant to him person-
ally in terms of social pres-
tige, influential acquaintance-
ship and business aft^r he loft
college. "Every active Zionist
is in it either for a career or
as an aid to a career," he said
with the sweeping generality
of young people, "nobody dees
anything for nothing."
Young people who are in-
trospective are therefore fre-
quently suspicious of altruism
in others; they look for the
axe to grind. This young man
has no faith in Zionism, but
finds it a convenient instru-
ment to further a selfish am-
bition. He questions the sin-
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MIAMI BEACH
When Patronizing our
advertisers, kindly men-
tion the Jewish Flori-
dian.
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Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and
Repairing
472 W. Flagler Street
Phone M260
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cerity of the idealism attri-
buted to the men higher up
in Zionist circles and even
that of the Halutzin. Of the
latter, he says, '"They would
have preferred America if it
was open to them and Pales-
tine is their second choice.
They are making a virtue of
necessity."
In exactly the same way
the young Jew looks upon the
religion of his fathers, and,
like everything else, he .meas-
ures it with a materialistic
yardstick. To him the syna-
gogue and the whole religious
organization is merely an or-
ganization founded and per-
petuated for the common be-
nefit of its members. Just as
many people join the Masons
or the Elks to strike new bus-
iness or social connections, he
may subscribe to Judaism or
attend the synagogue or join
a Zionist group. Practically
half the members and nearly
all the leaders of the Avukah
are Hebrew teachers and most
of the other half are prospec-
tive Hebrew teachers, Rabbis,
and especially lawyers. Youth
seldom loses sight of the first
person and although he may
pretend and bluster and reck-
lessly wager his very life on a
chance, it is all only preten-
tion and show. Even at the
climax of the most absorbing
excitement he thinks of him-
self. It is an attitude, how-
ever, that deceives and mis-
leads many of those who ex-
pect wonders of youth into
thinking of it as idealistic and
self-sacrificing. Basically, it is
simply the swagger of the
gambler and the soldier, who.
like youth, willingly risk their
all, even life, at every throw,
ostensibly forgetful of per-
sonal well-being, denying even
the restraints of selfish care
and yet at heart the coolest,
the cruelist and most cunning
egotists playing on the emo-
tions of a world that made
Barnum famous.
If a young man can get
more recognition on the foot-
ball team or in the debating
socieloi he will preferably
join one of those. If the young
Continued on Page 5
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M WV\tr
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The Finest Selection* of Sea
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FOR LUMBER
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Phone 20261
1400 S. W. Fint Avenue
"PERPETUAL CARE"
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When on the Tamiami Trail, we shall be pleased to have you inspect
our new Jewish section, operated according to the Jewish ritual.

Hii

'
-^T"


Friday, April 19, 1929
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Election of officers and ap-
pointment of committee
chairmen was held at the
Miami chapter of Hadassah
in the Granada apartments.
Mr. Charles Cowen gave a
talk before the business ses-
sion. Mrs. Max Dobrin wa<
unanimously elected presi-
dent ; Mrs. Sam Simonhoff.
first vice president; Mrs.
Louis Zeientz, second vice
president; Mrs. Harry Rubin,
treasurer; Mrs. Nat Sharaf,
executive secretary; Mrs.
Alex Goldstein, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Abe Arono-
vitz, financial secretary.
Chairmen include: Mrs. J.
H. Katz, Palestine supplies:
Mrs. Henry Setlin penny lun-
cheons; Mrs. Herbert Klei-
man, membership; Mrs. Louis
Zinn, infant welfare; Mrs. B.
Kandel, milk bags; Mrs. Al-
bert E. Rosenthal, publicity;
Mrs. I. A. Russcol, hospital-
ity; Mrs. Harry Weinberg,
ways and means; Mrs. M. D.
Kirsch, cultural, and Mrs.
Phil Cohen, Jewish parental
education.
*
The following musical pro
gram wasgiven by pupils cf
Madame Elise Graziani, in
voice, and Hannah Spiro Ash
er, in piano, on Wednesday,
Apnjl 17, at the downtown
studios of the University of
Miami conservatory, 223 N.
E. 20th terrace, at 4:30
o'clock: Sonata in E Major
(first movement) (Beethov-
en), Evelyn Plagman; Noc-
turne (Curran), Margarotc
Bleckmen; Concert Etude in
D flat Major (Liszt), Mildred
Greenberg; Elegie (Massen-
et), Frances Wolfson; Danza
(Cicogna). Louise McCall-
man; (a) Sapphische Ode
(Brahms), (b) Widmung
(Schumann), Mary Kahn; In
the Night (Schumann), Mary
McAuliffe; Chanson Prover-
cale (del Acqua) Katharine
Peters.
# *
Mrs. Ann R. Sharaf and
Mrs. Frances Orlin were en-
tertained at a farewell lun-
cheon at the'Bonita tea room,
Friday, by members of the
Fortnightly Book Review
Club. Other members present
were Sadie L. Weinberg,
Adele V. Rose, Lee F. Ruscoll,
Rose E. Kanter, Belle Field
and Lillian S. Rosengarten.

A surprise bridge part\
was tendered to Mrs. M.
Sceinberg by her Daughter,
Martha, last Monday night,
at their home on S. W. 4th
avenue.
Bridge and Pinochle was
played. First prize for bridge
honors was awarded to Mrs.
Abe Aronowitz.
Refreshments were served
at a late hour, preceded by
the cutting of the birthday
cake. Among those prpdent
were: Mr. and Mrs. J. Rich-
ter, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel
Aronowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Aronowitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Brown, Mr. and Mrs.
H. I. Magid, Mr. and Mrs. P.
Scheinberg, Mrs. A. Farkas,
Mrs. J. Louis Shochet, Stan-
ley C. Myers and Mrs. Esther
Israel of New York City.
A party consisting of
Terry Reisman, Jack Miller,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Belaga and
daughter made an automobile
trip through the Redlands
last week and visited the
Royal Palm Park. Upon their
return they were entertained
at the" Columbus Hotel.
* *
Mr. Lou Miller, a promi-
nent Jewish Communal work-
er of Knoxville, Tenn., who
was th ehouse guest of Leo
Steinberg, left last week to
return to his home.
* *
The Marco Papparilo Club,
met last Monday and elected
officers consisting of Philip
Romer, President; Abe Cap-
Ian, Secretary-Treasurer, and
Jacob Schiff, sergeant-at-
arms. Games were played af-
ter the business meeting ad-
journed and refresh ment i
were served late in the even-
ing. Among those present
were Jacob Schiff, Phillip
Romer, Abe Caplan, J. Perl-
man, Dave Boris, Morris Ka-
mins, Dave Alper, J. Werner,
j.nd M. Benin.
* *
Mrs. Isidor Cohen, was
hostess at a bridge and show-
er in honor of Miss Esther
Cohen, of this city, formerly
of Charleston, S. C, whose
wedding to Mr. Sol Rubin, of
this city will be solemnized
this coming Sunday evening.
Quite a large number of the
representative women of Mi-
ami were present. High score
prizes were awarded at the
individual tables and refresh
ments were served.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Cassel
were hosts at dinner in honor
of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Volpe.
the occasion observing the
wedding anniversary of the
honor guests. Garden flowers
were arranged in an artistic
centerpiece and favors were
given. Other guests included
Mr. and Mrs. J. Prince of New
Rochelle and Dr. and Mrs.
Alcan Hirsch.
* ?
Mr. and Mrs. Al Banks
have left Miami for a trip
North where they expect to
remain during the summer.
Mr. Banks will engage in bus-
iness in New York City and
expects to maintain a winter
office in Miami.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. John Wolf en-,
tertained at dinner Wednes-
day night in honor of the
bridal party of their daughter
Veeda, whose wedding to Mr.
Jasper Cromer, of this city
will be one of the early events
of Jewish Society, and is to
take place Sunday evening,
June 9th, at 7 P. M. Rabbi
Israel H. Weisfeld \Vill offi-
ciate.
The bridal party consists
of Miss Norma Wolf, Maid of
Honor, Harold Tobin, best
man, Miss Evelyn Marks,
Miss Ida Weingarten, Miss
Viola Katz as bridesmaids,
Buy your Used Car from
RELIABLE MOTOR CORP.
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Phone Miami Beach 838
"Reliable In Every Respect"
and Messrs. Sam Silverman,
Harold Cromer, Charles Cro-
mer, and Leon Wolf as ushers.
The ceremony will be held
at the Biscayne Masonic Hall,
to be followed by a reception.
After the dinner, Wednes-
day night, bridge was played
and prizes for high score was
awarded to Miss Evelyn
Marks and Charles Cromer.
*
The Junior Council of Jew-
ish Women held a combined
business and social meeting at
the home of its sponsor, Mrs.
William Shavne, in Shenan-
doah, on last Wednesday
night. After the usual busi-
ness was transacted bridge
was played and refreshments
were served.
On May 2nd, the Council
vill sponsor a dance at the
Coral Gables Country Club,
to be a benefit and the pro-
ceeds to be devoted to the
Hannah G. Solomon Scholar-
ship Fund, founded by the
National Council.
At the Bazaar of the Fed-
eration of 'W omen Clubs, to
be held at the Miami Civic
Auditorium, formerly the
Cinderella Ballroom, the
Junior Council will be in
charge of the Fortune telling
booth, through the courtesy
of the Senior Council of Jew-
ish Women, admission to the
event which will be held on
Tuesday, April 23, will be one
dollar, both curing the after-
noon and evening. The pro-
ceeds will go twenty-five per
cent to the Federation of VYo-
mens Clubs and the remaind-
er to the Council.
Those in charge will be
Miss Slyvia Fair, Miss Ruth
Finklesiein, Miss Klein of
Los Angeles, Chi., Miss Anna
Kirchik, and Miss Hannah
Mack.
* *
Miss Anna Kirchik, secre-
tary of Beth David, wili leave
next Tuesday to visit her
parents in Key West, Whera
she will spend the holidays.
* ?
Mr. P. Scheinberg return-
ed from an extended visit to
New York and other points
Nroth and reports he is happy
to be back in Miami once
again.
* *
The Council of Jewish W<<
men will hold a meeting of its
Pa*
Executive Board, on Mod,
afternoon, at 3 o'clock
Temple Israel, to discuss,
act upon a number of
important matters. In ^
ation with the Jewish We
Bureau, the Council Chi
Committee headed by Mhl
Scheinberg is preparing J
ets of food and all neces3
for needy families for p2
over.
* *
A surprise party was
dered to Dave Kahn, on
Sunday night, by his fa,
and a large number of frje
including a represent*
delegation from Emu,
Chapter of the 0. E. S. In|
early part of the evening]
Kahn was persuaded to
tend a meeting of the ft,
David Synagogue, where]
remained for about an hi
Upon his return he fouj
large number of friends'
had gathered to congratu,
him upon his birthday. Br2
was played and prizes
awarded to the high scor
A number of very beau,
gifts were presented to
Kahn. Late in the eveniiL
(Continued on Page (1
WHY BE FOOLED ?
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Phones 23535-31624
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Julius Damenstein,
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'VST
, April 19, 1929
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Page 5
[FATHERS, LIKE
SONS
ly David Asher
uued from Page 4)
;m
adapt
must
life becomes associated
msiness that does not
to depend on Jewish
re he forgets his Jew-
(liations. He has no
that which is all sacri-
responsibility with-
fard or gain. Let him
the real estate or
business, or become
r and he promptly
Synagogue or becomes
It. He demands of his
or any movement,
benefits and if he
he will become its
shrewd slave.
[is why youth is not re-
lary, historical cita-
1848 notwithstand-
futh can be just as re-
as witness the
jrman youth of today,
lion offers a bit of ex-
and controls the ed-
I system. For youth
originate, it assumes
ial ideals of the teach-
does their language;
ics, and finds no ad-
?nditions to which its
constitution cannot
Itself. Only brittle age
bt away the obstacles
i it is not supple
to climb around them.
Iration, nof idealism
>ned dissatisfaction, is
ise of revolt. As an
publicist and thinker
'No social cause can
le ascendancy over the
of the many unless the
fens of their life have
in them a feeling of
Ustment." Youth is too
tie, too optimistic, too
Bus of its bubbling
[h to be thwarted. The
Dns may exist but the
fellow is too healthy,
. : brushes off the corn-
like a little bruise that
>lder man would ache,
he does fail, if society
lly bruises him, but
him, he is still the su-
egojist or sport, he
)t blame an oppressive
lust social system but
his own insufficiency;
temns himself.
benevolent blindness
truths of experience is
Be weak spot, as well as
Be beautiful spot, in the
I of youth. But youth,
I God's creatures, can
(upon the arch-enemy
is an ally instead of an
a c h i ng executioner.
Time betrays, age
o
th accepts and builds
he structure given him
fathers. After a while
comes top-heavy and
[then he begins over
but then he is old, so
ches his children a new
build. It is said that
'haroah in turn built
?er pyramid than his
lessor until finally one
pyramid so big that his
3or could not enlarge
ft. Then pyramids went
style. In America each
)f youth required taller
Rappers, bigger murders
lore fads; the habit of
lertisers inform you.
ronize advertisers.
building has grown upon us,
has been imparted to our chil-
dren and remains even after
the pioneer need for building
has passed. We will build ma-
terially until we have the
practical counterpart of the
logical reducto ad absurdum.
When youth attains to age
and disillusionment, he will
teach to his successors the so-
cial ideal that favors those,
ornaments of a complete civil-
ization, as literature and fine
culture, the balanced way of
life, And the world will then
take another turn in the end-
less cycle of Rnaissances, Re-
formations, Restorations, Re-
volutions, Reactions, a ft d
Futurisms.
Youth of one age differs
from the youth of any other
age oniy with respect to its
education which is a very po-
tent factor in its development
American youth differs from
all other youth in the same
way as American civilization,
the American educational
system which is an outgrowth
of that, differs from other
civilizations. In most of its
activitiesyouth, with miner
distortions, exactly mirrors
age. Its self-governing bodies
in the schools are duplicates
of the legislatives bodies of
the respective state even
down to the demagoguery and
petty-politics. It willingly
commercializes its sports as
well as its ideals, and because
father plays the game, it
gives up baseball for golf.
But insofar as youth lives
ppontaneously, in those pro-
vinces where the molding in-
fluence of age has not been
able to penetrate despite a
heroic effort to do so, as for
example, in the relations of
the sexes among the self-will-
ed and so-called emancipated
of the younger generation, it
will be found that it is at all
times and periods identical.
Age, of course, sputters and
fumes, but in one thing youth
remains at least partially in-
dependent. And the use it
makes of this freedom is uni-
versally the same. Emmanuel
of Rome, in the thirteenth
century, complains that the
only safeguard to a woman's
chastity is her homliness, and
bibles of the 15th and 16th
centuries are still extent con
taining among marginal notes
drawings of bathing beauties
amateurishly executed by be-
labored students of abygone
generation. Today, at least,
youth does not desecrate the
Holy Writ, but limits its ef-
forst to textbooks on history
and philology when the lec-
turer waxes dull.
Youth is wild and reckless
Phone* 8421-8422
Gautier Funeral
Service
Strict Ritual Adhered to at
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514 West Flakier Street
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Sea Food Fish
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1 PHONE 1845
in its pleasures. But it must
be remembered that reckless-
ness is the province of youth
and who cannot be reckless
cannot be young. Moreover,
its pleasures are the sole re-
lease from the restraints of
a life in which it has very lit-
tle share, in which it is given
smal opportunity by age hold-
ing the controls of the econo-
mic machinery, to express it-
self. A very intelligent young
man who has the reputation
of being the fastest-stepping
youth in his crowd remarked
that the night-club' life and
drinking parties have little
charm for him, but they are
the only places in which his
talents are given recognition.
"If I were really interested in
my position at the bank, I
would stay up nights working
for it, but how can one be in-1
terested when he is only a
cog in a wheel, and neglected
one at that?"
Youth does not object to
the social system, it resents
the bigness and the unwield-
iness of a civilization that de-
nies it individuality and the
opportunity to realize and ex-
press its ego, and it falls back
for self-expression on wild
parties, reckless driving, and
drinking.
But youth holds that it is
the master of its fate and the
captain of its soul, so it takes
good care of itself. Only a
few weaklings and misfits
sacrifice themselves on the
altar of the modern Dionysus
and go under in the whirl that
the papers condemn. Most
young people, practical and
realists, see the truth and
work pragmatically, from the
dawn of self-consciousness,
for a place of power among
the powers that be, and even
while they seem to lose them-
selves in their own little world
of care-free indifference or
even dissipation, their eyes
arid their hearts.are in the
bigger world, looking for the
chance to step in among their
elders.
THE GHOST AT
MRS. LEVINE'S
By Louis Goldring
Mrs. Feiltestone told me a
ghost story recently. Now I
have usually associated ghost
stories with ancient gabled
houses, and turrets and mys-
terious stairs. But what can
you do with a ghost story
whose scene is set in a tiny
four-roomed house in the very
heart of the crowded Jewish
district of Doomington. away
over in the North of Eng-
land? What can you do with
it? Well you must have it out
with Mrs. Feitlestone.
Anyhow, this was the way
of it. It all started with Susan
the fire-goyah and the Land
lord Act or the Rent Act
Mrs. Feitlestone isn't quite
clear in her legal details.
What is a fire-goyah? You
Americans haven't forgotten,
surely? She's that ancient
lady who tends the fires for
us law-abiding Jews on Fri-
day evenings and the Sab-
bath. Irish generally. You re-
member now, you Araer-
cans? She often wears a dear
little black bonnet with red
cherries, in the higher orders
of her industry. The lower
orders of fire-goyah wear
shawls. Susan O'Halloran
wore a black bonnet with red
cherries. You wouldn't find
little Mrs. Levine, who lives
.it 14 Bitt Street, take up
with any fire-goyah not of
the most unimpeachable so-
cial antecedents.
They'd often have a pleas-
ant little chat, Mrs. Levine
Are you a subscriber?
If notwhy not?
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MIAMI FLORIDA
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STOP! LOOK! LISTEN!
Juat Plain Everyday "Natfian"
"AT YOUR SERVICE"
ADELMAN
Pipe and Steel Co.
58 N. E. 25th Street
At F. E. C. R. R. Phone 21420
NATHAN ADELMAN
Aaeoeiated With No Other Concern
When Patronizing our
advertisers, kindly men-
tion the Jewish Flori-
dian.
"KWALITY
KOSHER
KAKES"
FOR PASSOVER
Life Fire Casualty Bond*
Rauzin Insurancy Agency, Inc.
Telephones 22565 32452
1S7 N. E. FIRST Miami, Florida ST.
BELL BAKERY
SO West Flakier St.
BAKE-RITE BREADERY
332 N. Miami Are.
Home-made Bread, Piea and
Cakes
"The Tannenbaum Standard"
and Susan on a Friday even-
ing, when Susan had turned
out the gas, and the candles
in theirbrass sticks stood
brightly on the spotless table-
cloth and threw flickering
lights and shadows over the
tiny kitchen. Each of them
members of a down-trodden
race,they had lots in common.
They got on so nicely togeth-
er, that when Mrs. Levine's
lodger was summoned to
America, whither all good
lodgers fare sooner or later,
Susan gathered up her pic-
tures of saints and her spare
black bonnet with red cher-
ries and occupied Mrs. Le-
vine's other bed-room. It was
a delightful arrangement.
They could gossip to their
heart's content about the
woes of Jewry and Ireland
(Continued Next Week)
hi $2.42
WEEKLY
RCA RADIOLA 33
See
Jack Weintraub
SOUTHERN RADIO CO.
17 S. MIAMI AVENUE
(Next to Burdine'a)
The Jewish Floridian is
needed in our commun-
ity. Help us, by sub-
scribing now.
ORDER
YOUR
"KWALITY
KOSHER
KAKES"
NOW!
AT YOUR GROCERS
OR PHONE 20536
For Auto Parts
SEE
L. (Pop) Gerson
2145 N. W. 2nd Avenue
PHONE 20621
We Buy All Makes of Autos
For ICEUte
Peninsular Ice Company
ICE
Plant Located at MS N. W. nth Strata
Phone 2-1297 or 1-1298 for
FREE DELIVER Y

^F

w*
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Page 6
the Jewish floridian
------------
Friday, April, 19
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Beth David
Late Friday night services
will be held at 8:20 P. M. Rab-
bi Israel H. Weist'eld preach-
ing a sermon on "Happiness."
The usual congregational
singing and chanting will be
conducted by Mr. Wroobel.
The social hour will follow in
the vestry rooms.
On Monday night, April 22,
at 8 P. M., the Children's Se-
der will be held in the vestrv
rooms of the Congregation
and will be presided over by
Rabbi Weisfeld who will in-
struct the children how the
Seder should be conducted.
Passover services will be
held Wednesday night, at 6:30
and Thursday and Friday
mornings at 9 A. M. The
Rabbi will preach a sermon
on Thursday morning the
subject to be announced
later.
Mr. Joseph M. Fine will be
on hand Sunday morning and
Monday, Tuesday and Wed-
nesday to enable those who
are entitled to receive sacra-
mental wine to obtain it in
lime for the Passover holi-
days.
STARTING
The FIRST SEDER NIGHT
And The Entire Week of
PASSOVER
WE WILL SERVE
STRICTLY YOM TOV DEGE
Full Course Regular Dinner........................$1.00
Full Course Chicken Dinner........................$1.25
Full Course Long Island Duck Dinner $1.50
ALSO ALA CARTE HUNGARIAN COOKING
NEW YORK DELICATESSEN and
RESTAURANT
300 N. W. SECOND AVENUE
For Reservation Phone 9133
n
All Cars Reconditioned All Cars Guaranteed As Represented
$60,000 Used Car Stock
OPEN
8 a. in. to
10 p. m.
SALE
OPEN
8 a. m. to
10 p. in.
....
BEGINS FRIDAY, APRIL 19th
LASTS ONE WEEK ONLY
The chanc* roll have bftn waitina- for to el a guaranteed uaed car for next
to nothing. Spring ha> come and caught ua with about 100 mighty good
automobilea which we had planned to aell the touriata. The touriata have
gone and we Mill have the cara .... We can't afford to keep them all nm-
mer.....We've got to aell them now .... Convert them into caah juat aa
quickly aa we can. Price no longer mattera .... Come and get youra
before aomeone beata you to it. Sale hrgina today and laata only one week,
providing the cara are not all aold before then.
RELIABLE MOTOR CORP.
5th St. at Lenox Ave. 5th St at Lenox Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
-JACK" "ABE"
BAKER and GOLDMAN SALES CO.
In Charge of This Sale
Balance Due (after down payment) On Advertised Cars, Pay-
able in Kqual Monthly Installments!
MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW! PHONE MIAMI 9814
WE WILL SERVE SPECIAL PASSOVER
LUNCHES THE ENTIRE WEEK
Temple Israel
Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan will
lecture on "Our Great Respon-
sibility" at Temple Israel, re-
form Jewish congregation, at
8:15 P. M. Friday at services
preceding the celebration of
the Passover. Passover ser-
vices will be held at 6 P. M.
Wednesday. They will be fol-
lowed by the Seder service
and dinner in Kaplan hall, at
6:30 P. M. Reservations for
this must be made at once.
Services will beheld at 11 A.
M. Thursday.
Beth Jacob, Miami Beach
The services for Friday
night beginning at 6:30 P. M.
and Saturday morning at J
A M. will be conducted by
Mr. Sam Guttman, who will
also conduct the Passover
services on Wednesday night
at 6:30 P. M. and Thursday
and Friday morning at il
M.
The Sunday school
promptly at 10 A. M. Su
and is expected to be
the supervision of Rabbi]
rael H. Weisfeld. The te
ing staff consists of Mr]
Silverman, Mrs. Adrlie
and Miss Esther GlickJ
ft FOR
FLACLER
Weal FUffler 8t. at Third Ave.
New Home of the
Bortoo-Garrett Players
Stork CompanyNot Motion Picturea!
Startinf Sunday
"TWIN BEDS"
Nothing Like It!
Nothing "Just as Good!"
(Aa Twin Btda) ~~~~
altuationa poa-
aible in ONE bed
.... bat pie-
tare if yoa can
the laafha to he
had in "TWIN
BEDS"
The a-reateat Bed-
room farce ever
written. Played
for 2 aolid year*
on Broadway.
Picture for your-
self the laugh
ORDER SEATS NOW!
Phone 3-1331 for Reservations
LAST TIMES SATURDAY
THE CIRCUS LADY"
A Comedy Smaah
PLENTY FREE PARKING SPACE
ATTENTION MEN!
_A REAL SUITl
AT A RIGHT PRICE
PRE-HOLIDAY
REDUCTIONS
a COHEN BROS.
t
230 234 North Miami Avenue
DON'T SAY CAKES
WHEN BUYING YOUR PASSOVER
SUPPLIES
Ask For
"KWALITY KOSHER KAKES"
Can't Be Beat for Quality or Kashrus

THE ROSEDALE RESTAURANT / 1
NOW UNDER THE NEW MANAGEMENT OF
BEN KAPLAN AND MRS. R. WELLS
(Formerly of the Ambassador Hotel, Fallsburgh, N. Y. ami
Grand View Hotel; Hunter, N. Y.)
ANNOUNCES
Strictly Kosher Passover
S-A-D-E-R
For The First Two Nights of Pesach. A Yomtov'dige
Meal Just as Mother Used to Make, at The Low Price
of Only $3.00, including Everything. Special Rates for
Families.
n
(A PARTIAL VIEW OF OUR DINING ROOM)
ENJOY THE HOLIDAYS!
SPEND PASSOVER
By Enjoying The Finest of Home Cooking in The
Most Pleasant Surroundings at the
Palatial Kosher Restaurant
265 N. E. 2nd Street
uSSmSSS? i;7 Vr F.r Th$. SE,)ER Niht8 Conducted
Included Sed T D- A" The E^entials
SPECIAL RATES FOR THE ENTIRE WEEK
PHONE 9883 FOR EARLY RESERVATIONS
GIVE THE FOLKS A REAL TREAT
I
! =
: -
I i

5 !


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